Harrisburg telegraph. (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1879-1948, February 14, 1919, Page 10, Image 10

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Troop 12 Celebrates Its
Anniversary by Placing
Flowers in Church
On the nlhth anniversary of the
1 py Scouts of America each troop
lu the cfty was supposed to do a
good turn -to the church to which
It belonged. Many troops cleaned
cellars or basement rooms of the
church or some other "good turn"
and Troop 12 decided to supply the
flowers top the pulpit for the fol
lowing Sunday at Memorial Lutheran
Church. It fls believed it was well
by the church for one
of the Items on the church bulletin
read as follows:
"The flowers that adorn the chan
cel to-day 'are placed there by our
Troop 12 of -the Bpy Scouts In honor
of the ninth anniversary of the or
ganization of the Boy Scouts of
Troop 12 Jhns been growing .very
rapidly lnjsjtoe "last few weeks. New
members are coming in at each meet
ing. Scoutmaster Orr gave tender
foot examinations at the last meet
ing to several new Scouts and Scouts
Russ and Atchley passed success
fully. Tljb preceding week the tn
tire troop was given a review In tho
tenderfoot, examination.
The Scouts of this troop who at
tended the Father and Son Banquet
enjoyed themselves as much as pos-1
sible and all that they can say to the
Scouts who didn't get there is "You
missed it."
Scribe. . i
The war has raised anew the
whole question of the education and
development of our boys, physically,
morally, and spiritually, says the
Rev. Charles S. Macfarland, General
Secretary of the Federal Council of
Churches of Christ in America. It
Is a problem and an opportunity
above all for our churches.
We feel the need of providing our
boys with a training that will give
them physical preparedness for the
service of the nation without Tun
ning the danger of Imbuing them
with the spirit of militarism.
The Boy Scout Movement meets
this need of the hour. It has won'
for Itself a large place in our na
tional life. It is the one movement
which, while emphasizing physical
development and moral principle, rl
- deepens the relationship of the
* boy to the church.
A Guaranteed Treatment That Haa
Steed the Test of Time
Catarrh cures come and catarrh
cures go, but Hyomel continues to
Ileal catarrh and abolish its disgust
ing symptoms wherever civilization
Every year the already enormous
sales of tltis really scientific treat
ment for catarrh grow greater, and
the present year should show ail
records broken.
It you breathe Ilyomei daily as
directed It will end your catarrh, or
it won't cost you a cent.
If you have a hard rubber Hyomei
Inhaler somewhere around the house,
get it out and start it at ones to
iorever rid yourself of catarrh.
H. C. Kennedy, or any other good
druggist, will sell you a bottle of
Hyomei (liquid), start to breathe it
and notice how quickly It clears out
the ajr passages and makes the en
tire head feel fine. 1
Hyomei used regularly should end
catarrh coughe, colds, bronchitis or
usthma. A complete outfit, including
a hard rubber pocket Inhaler and
bottle of Hyomei; costs but little. No
stomach (losing; just breathe it.
Soothing anM healing the inflamed
9 * i • ■
1 /' .• '• ...... I
Dealers who want to give
their customers the best sell
Hershey's Superior Ice Cream
Do not pay any atten- |
Ition to the weather. Eat
CREAM every day in the week. This
highly nutritious and supremely de
licious refreshment-food is one of the
most economical items on your menu.
When you serve
to your family and guests, you, have I
that certain satisfaction that you are
[ serving them with quality. This qual
ity is the direct result of the finest
i cream the best dairies in the country
if produce. Place your order for HER- I
for Sunday with your dealer at once. |
Hershey Creamery Co.
. A 401 South Cameron Street I
.. ~ arr * s k ur & a * ■ |
Scouts Get a Taste of Winter
Weather on Tramp to
Last Saturday morning as the snow
was falling and the bleak winds were
blowing eight members of our troop
started on an all-day hike. AVe rode
to the end of the Rockville line and
then walked to Dauphin. We then
walked to the lumber camp by fol
lowing the narrow gauge track. It
was hard walking as the ties were nar
row and placed very close together.
Wo arrived at the iirst lumber, camp
about 11.30. About 12 o'clock we left
the lumber men after having seen lots
of interesting things and started up
the track again. At the second wa
ter hole, a spring where the engine
of the lumber train takes water, we
cooked our dinner. Ammon Seiple,
commonly known as Jesse James,
passed several second class tests.
After dinner we started down the side
of the mountain to the road running
between the two mountains. In do
ing so we had to go through briers
and tinder brush for a distance of
about a mile and a half. When we
got to the road we met a friend of
one of the scouts and he showed us
somo interesting places—one of which
was an old furnace whicli was used
a long time ago to melt iron. We
saw many beautiful scenes along the
road. The forest of pines which had
just been decorated with soft snow
was the most impressive. The ground
beneath the trees was carpeted with
green moss and the creek which ran
through it furnished a soft rippling
noise which broke the silence of the
woods. Across this creek was a bridge
of unusual design. Two heavy cable
wires .about two feet apart ran across.
On these wires were placed boards
which formed the floor of the bridge.
About three feet above that there
were two lighter wires which formed
the sides. In walking across we were
bounced up and down as if we were
on springs. We arrived at Red
Bridge in Speeceville about 4.30.
We passed through Dauphin on our
return and came down the river road
to Rockville where we took the car.
Although all of us were very tired
we thoroughly enjoyed the trip.
Next Saturday afternoon the Troop's
basketball team plays the Hygienic
Juniors of Steelton on Steele building
floor at 2.30. Tickets can be procured
from any member of the Troop.
Troop Fifteen desires games from
other troops. All arrangements
should be made wtih Norman Boone.
Troop 16 Helps Celebrate
. at Big Scout Banquet
On Monday evening the Scouts of
Troop 16 with their fathers marched
down to the Masonic Temple to help
celebrate the ninth anniversary of
the Scout Movement. There were
present from 16 twenty-nine boys'and
twenty-nine men. After the dinner
the troop gave its yells and then
they formed a pyramid and Frank
Foose signaled "Be prepared."
On Sunday evening "the troop
heard Dr. Mudge. Everyone is urged
td be present at the meeting tonight
for we liave had no time for business
meetings tfor the last few weeks
I because we were making prepara
tions for celebrating anniversary
Well, fellows, what did you think
of the Big Time on Monday night?
AVhat did Dad think of It? I am
thinking already of next year's din
ner and so is every Scout to whom
I have spoken. When the fellows
who were not there hear about it.
they will be thinking of next year
and if I am any prophet at all, we
won't be able to get them all in that
same room next February.
Old reliable 13 shines in The Wig
wam this week. Here's a story from
Fcnstemacher and jilso the first of
a series of talks by Hagar. Hagar
has prepared a number of articles
on the subject "Trees," and his ma
terial ought to prove helpful as
well as interesting.
4 By .Seout Feastemaclier -
The meaning of Faith given, bjf
the dictionary is the firm belief or
trust in any person or organization.
The soldiers in the war and their
service "over there" were more
times and not any forced to make
their prayers in a remarkable short
time and they were answered be
cause they had faith in their God
who has not yet failed to keep watch
over those who atand for right.
We, you and I, can pray and pray
for whatever needs or deeds we wish
to accomplish but the lack of faith
will hinder us no matter who we are
in being successful In our work.
A troop is not well organized, the
i boys start attending irregular; af
j ter a wta'ile they are dropped; the
I Scout meetings become unsuccessful
and at last the troop breaks up.' Now
we ask why did not that troop hold
together? The answer is the lack
of faith or confidence and the un
willingness to make the Scout or
ganization a ' better formation of
boys. Fellows, we are here to make
ourselves big and .manly like the
great men of the tast and present
and If the Soouts of our present
period do not stick together and put
the thing through, we may well
claim ourselves a total failure.
Pray and put faith in your work
no matter how small It is and watch
the results of the Works of God.
By Scout Hagar, Troop IS
The sassafras tree grows in the
Eastern part of the state. It grows
to a height of forty or fifty feet, and
has a diameter of about one-third of
a foot. The bark.on the tree- is red-
Ish brown when it is Aid. The trunk
Is stout and short, while the branches
ar e very brittle. The leaves are four
to six inches in length, usually
smooth and ,c[ark green and grows
paler below. The flowers appear in
May with thO leaves and are green
ish yellow, and are arranged Jn Ibose
■drooping racemes. They" are very
common along fence rails and like
rich eandy loam. Tho fruit furnishes
a valuable food for the bird.
A small tree between ten and forty
feet In height and diameter of about
twelve Inches. The trunk Is short
and slender. The crown is rather
broad, high and formed by straight
rather spreading lateral branches.
The bark is thin and dark brown in
color, often covered by white
.• . .
_4— : -¥—
blotches. • The leaves are four to
twelve inches In length and rather
pointed at apex, they are dark
green when blooming and turn to
rusty yellow in autumn. The flow
ers appear in April or May with the
leaves. They are solitary and are
very perfect, the color is dark green.
The tree can be found in Harrlsburg.
This tree stands sixty to
ejfelity feet from "he ground and
tnree- to four feet through. * It has
few lateral branches and stands in
close. The bark has sQmewhat
oblique ridges which are covered
with dark brown scales. The leaves
are pointed at apex and pointed at
margin. The flowers appear in June
and July. The fruit matures In Sep
tember and October, and is covered
with a burr that has a good lot of.
prickly spines and contains one to
five nuts. It grows on almost any
kind of soil from bottom lands to
mountain tops. But It does love
wet lands. It is the most common
tree in the United States.
Scouts, I am working hard to get
a series of talks in the Wigwam by
a certain Individual known as "The
Red Crane" (no, he doesn't get that
name from his long legs).
The Red Crane 4s a thorough
woodsman. He has seen Scouting in
a number of cities and knows the
woods and fields as few men know
Indian lore is his hobby. If I can
land him for a series of talks as In
teresting as those with which he has
enlivened dozens of camp fires and
scores o* lonely trails; you wifl cer
tainly be repaid for your Interest In
the Wigwam.
Dickman "Billeted"
Near Where Wilhelm
Stood July 14, 1870
Coblenz, Feb. 14. —Major General
Joseph Dtckmah, Commander of the
Third American Army, is "billeted"
today •within a stone's throw of the
spot where King Wilhelm of Prussia
was standing July 14, 1870, when
he heurd of the declaration of war
by France against Prussia. The spot
new overgrown by a clump of shrub
bery and marked by a suitably
carved granite tablet, is in the
Kaiserin Augusta promenade id Cob
lenz, on the west bank of the Rhine
where the king had just landed after
crossing the rtver from Ems. "
General Dipkman's "billet" is a
tlihse-storjr house—one of the finest
heme-is the property of Wilhelm
VOJ Oswald, an extensive mine own
er, who has "gone away for the win
ter." 4
Next door to General Dickman's
temporary home is another fine resi
dence also taken over by the Army
of Occupation, being used for the ac
commodation of other American
generals visiting Coblenz now and
Scouts of Troop 7 Register
For Third Year's Work
"Perfectly delighted" Is the man
ner In which the Scouts of Troop 7
expressed themselves concerning the
w"ejl<earned Father and Son Ban
quet on M6nday evening. We are
fully convinced that Scout Execu
tive Virgin is able to do •ig things
in "first aid to the hungry." Three
cheers for Mr. Virgin.
Last Friday evening the troop re
registered for their third year's
work. Thirty-seven Scouts have
pledged themselves to live a better
Scout life during 1919. Those in
charge of the troop for 1919 are
Jerome R. Miller, Scoutmaster; Will
L. Bailey, and B. W. \\'lley. Assist
ants. The Troop Committee is com
posed of F. E. Musser, C. B. Fisher,
and C. A. Stineman.
A lot of basketball candidates
were tried out on Tuesday night at
the Steele School Building. Two
teams have been selected. Ifirst
team in charge of Lloyd Gotwalt,
manager: Robert Marcus, Captain.
Officers of the second team are Carl
Gingrich, manager, and Samuel
Krebs, captain.
All arrangements for the coming
Troop Banquet will be completed this
evening. The Patrol and Troop for
mation will be announced at a later
The Scoutmaster urges every num
ber to be present at tonight's meet
ing. Some important questions will
be discussed.
For a Year of In
tensive Scouting
By James E. West, Chief Scout
Executive Boy Scouts of
After eighteen months of ser
vice to the nation in the various
phases of the "Win the War" pro
gram, it seems to be generally
agreed that the Boy Scouts of
I America have now, as never be
fore, established the movement in
the hearts of the people.
More than that, the nation, as
never before, realizes the value
and Importance of the Scout train
ing and program in community.
and national life.
The country over, our average
number of registered Scouts
equals not quite 5 per cent, of
the available boys of Scout age.
It less than 400,000 registered J
Scouts can serve and produce re
sults, as has been proved possible
during the last year or two, what
results might the National Gov
ernment expect with a million
boys on their toes awaiting its
It is our opinion that now, as
never before, is the time to
/ strongly present the claims' of
Scouting for the support of the
community on a comprehensive
basis.. We have passed the x
-perimental stage. Upon those of
us who know what Scouting has
done for the boys who have been
members rests an obligation to do
everything within our power to
have it reach a greater number
bf 'boys. v ( :.
Versatile Scribe Praises Com
mittee on Arrangements;
Plan Rally Soon
Fellows, the banquet is over and a
splendid success It was too. Mr.
Mehring and I are proud of every one
of you. We fe£l that we would be
most ungrateful If we did not express .
our sincere appreciation of the ef
forts of the scout executive and those
who co-operated with him in arrang
ing the afTair. It was a great night
for Troop Sixteen and Pack Two. W6
thank most sincerely the following
men, fathers, and foster fathers, who
stood by Sixteen and Two so loyally:
Messrs. J. H. Froellch, Jaines Mach
lan, Charles Trace, Dr. E. 1,. Kramer,
W. W. Criswell, Paul Kunkel, IS. E.
Barner. J. E. Haldeman, Joseph Hoar,
C. A. Fornwald, John Dowling, A. S.
Dellinger, W. H Guyer, F. C. Foosc,
O. It. Schultz. Parker McGary, C. J.
Rodenheber, Harry Ludwig, J. L. Hus
ton. C. J. Crego, Frank Machlan. J. E.
Adorns, John Miller, Hudson Bucher,
B. F. Miller, Roy Howell and Roland
Ronemus. May we ask your co-opera
tion In two coming events.
First —a special patriotic service for
boys which Dr. Markward is planning
for some Sunday evening in the near
future. The Troop and Pack will at
tend in a body and we hope to have
every member of every boy's family
there to encourage us. Second—our
own father and son banquet celebrat
ing our second anniversary early in
May. Much less expensive and much
less elaborate than that of Monday
night, but all our own. Fellows, I
have something good to tell you. a
"regular" Joke. Remind me of It by
saying "fifty dollars an hour." You'll
laugh and I know that dad will too
when you tell him, and he'll want to
tell all his friends. See you to-night.
Scouting Notes
Yes, there were four hundred
there on Monday night, every seat
taken and nobody crowded. The
Scouts of this city can put It down
as a red-letter day, for I amsuqe
that nobody who will ever
forget the sights and sounds of that
night. The only growls I have
heard have been from Scouts and
their daddies who failed to come.
But never mind, next year we'll have
another chunce. One of the Scouts
who came into the office the other
day said he was sure that there
would be one . thousand there the
next time and acting on this sug
gestion I am going to reserve the
Chetstnut Street Auditorium six
months in advance so that we will
have plenty of room.
Who said the Scouts couldn't keep
a secret? That they can was proved
at the banquet. I had absolutely
no 4f>hiing that there was any plot
on foot for my benefit and when the |
little stutue and pen were presented
to me I was the most surprised man
in Harrlsburg .for I usually pride
myself on the fact that I keep a close
tab on everything in Scouting that
goes on in the city.
I am using the pen nearly every
minute of the day, signing letters,
to dkeh membership cards and all
the other thousand and one things
I have to doi The statue stands pn
the desk in front of me and con
stantly reminds me of what a Scout
stands for—a clean mind and a clegn
body prepared and ready for ser
vice, a lover of God and the things
of God.
The gifts are doubly precious to
me because of the way that the
money was raised to buy them.
Everyone of you Scouts had a little
share in it, and so to everyone of
you I say "Thank you."
Examinations—Keep it up. Scouts.
It is a quiet Thursday evening at
Headquarters when there are less
than ten Scouts coming in for sec
ond class or first class examinations,
and by the way the examination
papers look you are all working hard
to pass whes you come in. It is a
very rare occasion when I find a
Scout who is not fully prepared. Re
member, Scouts, you must serve one
month as a tenderfoot before you can
advance to second class rank; and
two months as a second class Scout
before you can advance to first class
rank. Bo thorough in your work
for you must go before the Court of
Honor and there you are likely to
b c asked anything that has gone be
So that you will know the proper
procedure to reach lirst class rank
I will repeat it on the Scout page.
First, every Scout must have his
Scoutmaster certify that he is ready
for examination on th e regular form.
He must then come in to Headquar
ters and pass the examination satis
factorily, and then he will be nomi
nated to the Court of Honor for
final examination. lie will appear
before them at their regular meet
ing and be subjected to verbal exam
ination. The Court of Honor must
be satisfied that th£ Scot* is fit to
wear a first class pin.
What Scoutlpg Is Working Toward
These are |thc things which are
fundamental in Scouting and are di
rectly and indirectly the very thing
Surgeon General Blue is urging In
behalf of. the soldiers and sailors
1 and of the community health and
welfare. If the boys of America
could be made to see, as Scouting
aims to make him the import
ance of cleanliness, physical and
moral, public and private, the future
would hold no social disease to be
combatted. There is no stronger
plea for Scouting than that it does
make Its boys grow "morally
straight" and gives them standards.
The Scout movement, dedicated to
the furtherance of public and pri
vate health and morality; an urgent
appeal to the popular conscience
along these lines at a time when
that appeal is of vital significance;
the name and memory of a great
■ man whose life was clean and whole
some and tonic as the spacious out
doors he loved—could any combina
tion be more stimulating or attrac
tive to a .preacher gifted with im
agination, patriotism and love of
Wanted—Mare Scouts
What's needed in our schools, to
bring up the percentage of boys con
tinuing- on through High?
Mor e Scouts.
What's needed in our churches and
Sunday schools to give them trained
More Scouts.
What is needed In our homes to
Improve the discipline and lessen the
burdema and create a more cheerful
and. progressive spirit?
More Scouts.
What is needed in. business life
and -political life and professional
life in .order to. banish graft, jack up
morale, cut down waste, and In
crease the percentage of efficiency?
More Scouts.
What Is needed In the world to
hasten on tile day of brotherhood
and world peace?
More Scouts.
Where are these more Scouts com
ing from?
From the 88 per cent, of boys In
our town who are not yet In our
Scout Executive.
Troop Thirteen Right on
the Job; Have Instruction
Nights; Attended Banquet
By Scribe Fenetemachrr
After several weeks of scout meet
ings spent on scout tests, Troop Thir
teen has once more started a series
'of scout instruction nights. Last
Friday evening we held our first
Parents' Night. A scout's parents
ought to know what his son is do
ing, who his Scoutmaster is and
what a scout meeting teaches him.
Many of the parents were present or
sent excuses. This was the first of
a series of special meetings as this
evening. Dr. John Fager, the man
who knows Nature like a book will
tell the troop what to look for on
a hike. On February 21. Mr. William
Jacobs, the star wizard, will show |
the troop how to find the constella
tions. This is one part of scouting
that is hard to get and the troop is
very lucky in getting him. Every
troop in the city knows what sore
feet mean on a hike. . On Friday,
February 28, Dr. Lawrence, who
knows all about the feet, will in
struct the troop In the care of them.
On Friday. March 7, we will have Mr.
William German, who for many
years has spent part of his summers
in the Canadian woods, tetl the
troop of the wonderful times spent
there. On March 14, Mr. Lesher, who
has the largest collection of foreign
II 8611
Premium" Oleomargarine
A. W. Hoster, " C. H. Brouse,
66 N. Sixteenth. St. Dauphin & Wyoming Sts.
Buehler Brothers,
432 Market St. HUMMELSTOWN
Capital Tea Company, • _ ' Fttpr
1835 BerryhUl St. . , ' 80*8 N. Main St.
Calvin Etter & bon, u yjj Frirle I
, W Si.. ' J
H. Croons 81 ' HIGHSPIRE ,
3rd & Kelker Sts. J7. Leidig,
11. L. Snyder, Second and' Railroad Sts.
301 S. Fourteenth St. t ]? Keefer,
I. Abramson, ' second St. . ,
1128 N. Sixth St.
J ' Sk'S&t LEM.OYNE . -mL
J. H. Tripner. H. B- Witman,
312 Broad St. •Htupmel .& Rossmoync Sts.
Toe Woolf, J. Miller,
1010 Market St. ff3o Hummel St.
Krebs & Deppen, v.-... t .. . , (
2259 N. Sixth St. MARYSVILLE ; :
MC 2030 N. a seventh St. - Cunningham Si. Bitting, -t ,
Peoples Tea Company, _"252 s. Main St.
131 verbcke St. F. W. Roberts, , l{
Pollock's Cash & Carry Store, Masonic Building.
1537 State St. J- E. White,
Pollock's Cash & Carry Store, ' 1 N - St.
Po!l l oS's'ca"h & Carry Store, MECHANICSBURG
1303 Derry St. A. D. Brubakcr,
Pollocks Cash & Carry Store, 227 S. York St.
PcfCer & Green Sts. i
•5 S. Second St. ■ J„ ! ,I ,
S. S. Pomeroy, Buttorff & Straley,
Second and Reily Sts. Third & Bridge Sts. ( ,
Two in One Stores Company, t>at mvua \ 1
Second and Chestnut Sts. Jr AI.WI x Kn
Weis Pure Food Store, g # p Engle Est.,
1313 Market St. ' 325 Railroad St. J
Weis Pure Food Store, I p re( l z e n e rs,
310 Broad St. Railroad St. '
W.C.Thompson, ' • • • -
1245 Klttatinny St. ' STEELTON
W. C. Thompson, . t
15th & Walnut Sts. B. F. Mc>.ear,
109 N. Front St.
LEBANON * C. J. Young,
• C.V.Arnold, - 201 8. Second St.
Sixth and Lehman Sts. Steelton Store Company,
C. T. McLaughlin, Front B° cuBt stB '
RRLeiSinge;: 1818, . MIDDLETOWN
Tenth and Lehman Sts. j) Seidcrs,
H. H. Mutnma, • '3B E. Water St.
168 N. Eighth St. jj s. Lewey,
M. D. Focht, 4 s..Union St.
Spruce and Guilford Sts.
J ' W OP t ' C GUm.nd S 'pr%.
T , ? C . " ano%er 15 Baltimore St.
J. U. Smith,
Pomfret & Pitt Sts.- MT JOY
CAMP HILL Herman E. Hauer,
J. W. Kilborn. Market St.
Duncannon Merchandise Company. A. D. Garber,
Wagner Grocery Company. Main & Market Sts.
Order a pound carton today
Swift & Company
U. S. A. .. , •
FEBRUARY 14, 1919.
wood 111 this section will Instruct
the troop In the different woods and
their uses.
Troop Thirteen wants to express
Its appreciation of the good time at
the Scout Banquet. After waiting
for many days for the tickets to the
banquet, they Anally arrived and
thirty-two scouts of Thirteen put
down seventy-Ave per and said:
"What do we do now?" Say, fel
lows, we know now what we did;
we marched up to the banquet hall
and as soon as we got inside, we
felt the Spirit of the evening. Our
spirits brightened up, and we at
once started to let every other troop
In the city know that we were
there, and the people outside, I sup
pose. The entire troop voted the
evening a great success and our only
comment Is: "Please, Mr. Scout
Executive, let's have them often."
Safe Home Treatment
" for Objectionable" Hairs
(Boudoir Secrets)
The electric needle Is not required
foe the removal of hair or fuzz, for
with the use of plain delatone the
most stubborn growth can be quick
ly banished. A paste is made with
water and a little of the powder,
then spread over the hairy surface.
In about 2 minutes it is rubbed off
and the skin washed. This simple
treatment not only removes the hair,
but leaves the skin free from blem
ish. Be sure you get genuine dela
A Health Builder
For Weakened Lungs
Where a continued cough or cold
threatens the lungs, Ecltman s Alter
ative will help to stop the cough,
strengthen the lungs and restore
health. 80c and 11.50 bottles at drug
gists. or from
W Trucks!
| Continuous Service I
I and Long Run I
Economy | f
l'*t XJa Give You Full Details
g| H
The Over-land Harrisbnrg Co-u
8212-Sl4 North Second Streetß'
For Nervous People
The great necve tonic—the famous
Wendell's Arpbitlon Pills—that will
put vigor, vim and vitality Into ner
vous, tired out, all in, despondent
people In a tew days in many in
Anyone can buy a box for only tt
cents, and li. C. Kennedy is author
ised by the maker to refund the pur.
chase price .t anyone Is dlseaUsAsd
with the Arst box purchased.
Thousands praise them for gen
eral debility, nervous prostration,
mental depression *.nd unstrung
nerves caused by over-indulgence in
alcohol, tobacco, or overwork of any
kind. -
For any affliction of the nervous
system Wendell's Ambition Plllp are'
unsurpassed, while for hysteria,
trembling and neuralgia they are
simply splendid. Fifty cents at H. CB
Kennedy's and dealers everywhere,