Harrisburg telegraph. (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1879-1948, August 22, 1919, Page 16, Image 16

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    16
$ NEWS ftNP NOTES OF THE BOY StOUTS $
AN OLD SCOUT
TELLS HIS SIDE
Gives Opinion on Boy Scout
ing as an Economical
Feature
Tile reason for the astonishing
growth In the Boy Scout movement
baa puzzled a great many people,
but when the question has lw-.-n
studied on the basis of the economical
eoixUtions and home life surrounding
the present day boy all haziness es
to this marvelous growth disappears.
The average person does not real
l* What an enormous change has
oome over the economic and living
conditions in America during the
last half century. We have changed
from a predominating rural popula
tion, living under either rural or
■•nil-rural conditions to a popula
tion which Is very largely centered
In eities. The boys of the earlier
Prt of the last fifty years played a
much more important part 'n tho
earning of a livelihood than they do
to-day, with tho result that they
wore kept busy and accordingly out
of mischief. In the earlier days
there was scarcely any home but had
Its wood-pile, its kindling box, ls
yard to be mown, chickens to be
taken care of, cows or other animals |
to be fed. etc, which occupied the
larger portion of the time of boys
after school.
Compare this with our present day
conditions, where a yard bigger than
a postage stamp is a rarety, where
thousands of boys gain their knowl
edge of farm and out-of-door condi
tions through entirely artificial
means, where the milk is delivered
at tho front door and the coal shot
in the cellar, with the furnace a
complicated machine, which only an
adult can attend to, with the gro
ceries delivered at the back door,
wlthh houses so close together that
ball gamee are a nuisance and noisy
occaslons for grown-ups to become
irritated.
A Boy's Time
The average boy Is awake about
5000 hours a year; he spends about
1200 hours in school, approximately
100 hours in Sunday school or in
some other form of religious service, |
and at the very best estimate not j
more than 700 additional hours doing
such chores as are left, which means (
that he has approximately 300 hours ,
of his time unoccupied and during
which he plays.
Ninety-nine times out of a hun
dred when a boy gets in trouble it
|£ while he is playing. From the
foregoing it is readily seen that a ]
program which can fill satisfactorily i
theoe 300 hours of unoccupied time I
will Immediately become popular and
be ased to its greatest capacity. This ,
Is exactly what the Boy Scout pro- ;
gram-does. It directs the activity of I
the * boy along lines which are not j
- ;
New Home Treatment
For Banishing Hairs
_______
(Beauty Topics)
With the aid of a delatone paste,
WS an easy matter for any woman
every trace of hair or
Itol from face, neck arrd arms. I
Enough of the powdered delatone
and water Is mixed into a thick
paate and spread on the hairy sui - j
race for about 2 minutes, then rub- ;
bed off and the skin washed. This
completely removes the hair, but to I
avoid disappointment, get the dela- |
tona In an original package.
Simple Home Remedy
Advised For Rose
And Hay Fever
Araptio Can Make a Pint For
- Trifling Sum and Used In
Time May Prerent
Annual Attack
matter how severe your yearly
attack be,
■•matter bow distressing or hu
miliating—
B*ttenslty can be reduced to a harm
less, mildness,"
NjV a Kentucky druggist who believes
IMS what he has seen that this simple
bane made remedy la a most lm
fSflant discovery.
B* has seen the most severe and
Wdfently unconquerable cases re
taeea to what might be called a mild
MM In twenty-four hours.
E> many cases where the patient
MMtal treatment a week or ten days
MM* the expected attack the unwel-
M yearly visitor failed to appear
like Its usual Intensity.
Iwple who want to try this new
can make a pint In a few
[ one ounce of Menthollzed Ar
■Mfl I°*° * P ,nt bottle then till the
Pott!* with water that has been boiled.
Bartfe dally as directed and snuff or
the nostrils twice dally.
" 7< Kiat's all there Is to the treatment
Mich to many sufferers have found to
b* a true friend.
Hanthollzed Arclne In one ounce
tin lß IS dispensed by all the better
pharmacies.
FASCINATING TEETH
How Erery Woman Can Quick
ly Charm Her Friends With
LoTely Teeth,
Clean, White and Brilliant
If yoti want the cleanest of white
)Ntk and healthy gums free from di-
MM, an easy and quick way to get
bath la to use a tooth paste so effective
•ad perfect that astonishing results
come In a week's time,
i iJd the cost Is so little. Just go to
Bar drug or department store, and get
• large tube of SEN'IiECO TOOTII
PASTE for 35 cents.
■ot only will It make your teeth
glean and white, but It will at onca
remove any filmy coating, help to
check the ravages of Pyorrhea and
banish acidity In the mouth.
It, la used by thousands of dentists
•Be- Its sale has been remarkable.
When you visit your dentist, which
yett should do at least twice a year,
ask him about SENRECO. It's a roost
dsUghtfol and refreshing tooth paste.
' FRIDAY EVENCMG,
SCOUTING NOTES
TROOP 28
Scouts Matter. Powers and Blotten
berger together with Assistant Scout
master Amos Nye took a hike re
cently. i'hey started out Derry street
to Poor House lane and south on that j
around the Poor House. Then they
went in the back end of Paxtang j
Park, through the Park to Derry j
street and east to Felpher's lane and i
north until they came to a very i
nice meadow- leading west. Scout j
Powers found a small land turtle .
which he put in his shirt pocket, !
but it became restless or the pocket i
did not suit him. because lie began j
stirring around and clawed Powers. '
Finally Boyer's Ice Dam was reach- j
ed and they crossed the creek and j
parked themselves on the bank.
Scout Matter blew some fire into a
pile of sticks. Scout Blottenberger I
was the first to show signs of a I
bit of supper. He fried a pan of ,
potatoes and after that an egg. Scouts j
Matter and Powers followed with
fried potatoes and Matter dug up a
can of beans from his knapsack.
A large bunch of pennyroyal tea
was gathered. A few violets and
some very fine ferns were seen.
After cleaning up the place the j
party came in by the old Paxton j
Presbyterian Church and down I
through Paxtang. Thanks to some j
honorable citizen who must have a
liking for Scouts, Assistant Scout-1
master Nye was brought in to Har
risburg, after he left the boys.
TROOP 10
Some crowd last Friday. Six fel
lows were present, but the meeting
was not so bad at that. We spent j
part of the time discussing postage
stamps. Then we had a quiz and
closed with some games. This week
we expect to have with us the fel
lows who were at the Scout Camp !
and some others who were out of |
town last Friday. We are looking ;
forward to next month when all the |
fellows will be back and we can ,
start something. The registration
cards of Wm. sv.iyder and George
Grove have been received and will
be presented on F(j la". John Kid
man, Kennard Markley and George
Buller represented "Sixteen" at the
War Camp Community Service pa- .
gcant on toe Island last week. Henry '
Lutz was transferred from Pack Two ;
last week, and is our newest member. ,
Come tonight at 7.30 and see what |
is going on.
Huston.
Scribe. |
only useful to himself but acceptable J
to the other members of society. \
At the age which Scouting covers. I
namely 12 to IS. a boy is particularly
careful in guarding his honor. This
is perhaps best evidenced by his re
fusal to "snitch" on his pals or his
gang. It is this age of adolescence
when he more nearly approaches the
animal stage than any other. This
expression is used to convey the
thought that a boy in adolescence is
less mindful of the influence of his
actions upon other persons or things
than at any other age, especially so
if he cannot secure satisfaction of
his desires in any other way except ;
a means which brings him into col
lision with accepted terms of pro
cedure as laid down by the grown
ups. With this fact in mind the
compilers of the Boy Scout tenets i
have used them as a basis ajid ac
cordingly insist that a Scout take I
an oath to follow the laws of Scout- I
ii.g on his honor, and they hold this j
up before him as the most sacred j
thing in his life.
Governed lly I'uliltc Opinion.
Scouting is also based upon the j
gang spirit. Boys of the age of j
Scouting are governed by public I
opinion of other boys of their own I
age more thoroughly and m,ore forei- |
bly than they are by any other kind
of public opinions, especially those [
of their elders. If their gang rules
that white collars are "sissy" that ]
goes. If their gang rules that cigar- |
et smoking is not tho thing it has !
more effect than all the "Don'ts " of
parents, teachers or laws. Boys as
a rule are not particularly mindful
of the niceties of what they do, as
they are of the results which they
are seeking. They are of a nature
which must have action and whether
this action is secured through ac
ceptable or nonacceptable means is
of little moment, so long as the ac
! tion Is secured. To them it is not
j so much the question of stealing an
; apple from the corner grocery man.
as it is the excitement of securing the
! apple and getting chased either by
i the grocery man or the "Cop." On
the other hand the tyiy will be Just
as well satisfied and secure Just as
much enjoyment spending a night in
the woods, under a competent, clean,
j wholehearted Scoutmaster and get
Just as many thrills,
i Boy Scouting, therefore, resolves
' itself into the simple statement of
| furnishing action to the adolescent
! youth, under the guidance of clean,
! wholehearted men, which will be of
a nature to satisfy the natural in
• stincts of the boy and at the same
• time be along lines which will be
acceptable to the adult members of
! our social structure. It is the great
[ est movement to-day, containing the
• least theory and the most practical
means of attainment. It is the most
democratic and broad-minded move
ment that has been developed, and
i perhaps its greatest recommenda
i tion is that it does not supplant any
present work for boys, but on the
contrary is an assistance and help
to the schools and religious and so
( eial life of every boy who is a mem
ber.
Catholic Scouts Hike
to Church From Camp
In keeping with the cherished
traditions of LaSalle, Marquette,
loliet. Hennepin and those other
sturdy Jesuit fathers who, in the
-arly pioneer days, heiped blaze
the trail of religion through for
est and wilderness, boy scouts,
members of Catholic troops on an
overnight hike or at camp, an
swer the call of their church every
Sunday morning, no matter how
far from a house of worship they
may be.
If the nearest parish be eight
or ten miles'-away, or even more,
the scouts will make away from
their encampment early in the
morning, and in steady tramp,
hike over the country roads to
some little briuk church where!
they attend their Mass, just as
hey would do if they were home.
Often, some young priest, a
coutmastcr perhaps, with a love
for boys, will accompany them
iver the trail. Sunday is never
noro sacred, and rarely more hal
lowed than by these scouts, un
ier open skies, on the way to
ievotional services.
TROOP 28
We left 21st and Derry streets |
about six o'clock, Saturday. August I i
16, with nine Scouts including my-I
self, struck out Brookwood street,
and met two more fellows at 23rd
and Brookwood, We went north
through what is known as "Rudy's
woods" and I separated the boys into
two groups, one of which went east
toward Prospect Hill cemetery and t
the other with me went north to Mar- t
ket street and then east, then struck c
out for Raysor's Church where we ■■
met the other group. We then pro- i
reeded on what is known as the old a
Telegraph Road. O-i the way to Oak- r
dale school house we saw a large r
aeroplane overhead. On leaving Oak- |
dale we went south along the Bea- a
ver creek lor about a half mile, s
crossed the creek into the meadow 1
and a tire wis started. For supper f
we each had tl'.r.e toasting ears
which we prep,-,.a di y tying the ends c
of the ears securely and sticking t
the whole into the tire until the husk
was burnt, then they were taken t
lrom the Are, the husk stripped back, f
and the corn toasted a bit. Eaten i
with a little salt they were great. 1
We were sadly out of luck because e
sumeone forgot to bring a two-quart
kettle in which So make "Java" or I
coffee. The beys borrowed my little I
pint stew kettle after I had a cup of 6
coffee, bat it was slow work as the *
kettle had to bo held over the Are
with a pronged stick. There was a l
variety of cats. Raasted "doggies" e
proved the most popular. j r
It had been cloudy when Me started, I f
although e few stars had appeared ' j
but gradually they were chased ! i
away by a ruiny wind blowing north
through the meadow. After a lot of •
argument we packed up about 10 P.
M. and struck north to the school i
house where we spent the night. Two j
of us slept in a coal shed, and the
others on the porch of the school j
house which had a cement lloor but j
we tixed that by placing boards on
the floor and covering them with ,
ponchos, raincoats and blankets.
I took watch from 10.30 until 11.30
and then crawled in the coal shed '
and into my sleeping bag. I heard I
some mumbling but in a few min
utes was asleep. Nunemacher on the
last watch wakened me to tell me it
was raining. It was 5 A. M. I got
up and the rest followed suit. At six
a fire had been made with some dry
wood we found under a pile as every- ,
thing exposed was yvet from the
heavy rain between live and six ;
o'clock. We slowly got breakfast
one by one as it was still raining a
bit and the fire was near the porch. |
Breakfast also was a varied meal.
Scnte had baked beans; others toma- .
to soup; and there were even more '
roasting ears. As for me. 1 had fried '
potatoes and bacon, three "doggie" j
sandwiches, and a piece of cheese, ;
While the other fellows cooked their !
breakfasts, Nunemacher and l sneak- j
ed over to a farm house where we :
got a quart of milk for ten cents, j
When we returned "Skeethim" Smith ;
was monopolizing the fire with two j
huge "doggies." It was still drizzling j
Slowly we packed up, put out the j
tire, and cleaned up tile place. Then (
I slinging on our packs and putting j
I on raincoats and ponchos (those who j
i were lucky enough to have them)
\Ve started south through the m'eadov j
| along the creek to Beaver Station I
like a file of ducks. The rain had I
stopped by the time we reached Bea- j
Station and we waited tjiere for
the car. We were a sad looking mess j
to get on the car on a Sunday morn- i
ing, but after having had such a good j
time we did not care. Blottenberger
was forgetful enough to leave liis j
frying pan behind on the car. and I
[ Red Harvord had to make it Just |
jas good by leaving a package there I
I also, but both articles were returned.
Amos Nye, Ass't Scoutmaster, ]
TROOP 14
i Monday morning in the mad scram- !
| ble each member of Troop 14 manured i
|to get himself and his belongings j
j aboard the truck and, although the |
I truck produced its best bucks and |
bumps, managed to stay there on the j
long journey to Camp. On arriving | j
at Camp our Troop was assigned to 1 1
ten* three and had the rules and j
j regulations of Camp expounded to
) us, this included the way points were
] given and taken from tents. The I
| rest of that day passed uneventfully, j
(except for swimming eall that after-;
I noon. The first night in Camp is al- |
! ways a sleepless night and a night j
lof much roise. but tent three, for
; some reason, only had one point taken |
! off and the next day when we got !>
j points on tc : nt inspection there was
' rejoicing, but not for long, for that '
I night and many nights to come a lit- ,
I tie boy by the name of |
! queered it and in the end tent three .
I failed to get double ice cream on (
Sunday. The days passes quickly j
! with land marks in the shape of mess
and swimming call, and believe me |
those meals would have been a land ]
mark in anybody's life, for we had
an appetite 100 per cent, above nor
mal, with Mr. Danner cooking, and
Mr ' Virgin providing we sure had
some tine meals. There were few
accidents, chiefly being the heroic
rescue when Russ Losvery fished
Yingst out of the drink, and next
when a piece of Dumm's head was
removed by a sinker. There was a j
great deal more fishing than fish, but |
anyway we got some fish. I say we j
as a consolation to myself, as 1 was j
one of the unlucky fishermen. J. i
Earnest passed his first-class test, |
Groli Hostler, and H. Kline passed
second-class tests and Martin and
Dumm passed their tenderfoot tests.
A few of our fellows onjy stayed for
a week but th£ majority stayed the
full ten days, and after meeting many
fine fellows we bounced home in the
! truck, broke but happy.
Joel Earnest,
TROOP 2
The numerals have arrived and !
i will be sold to Tenderpad Cubs only
1 tonight. The price is a thin dime.
! We hope to have our new caps also
land the four Cubs who nave already•.
; paid for theirs will be happy 1 know. ,
1 Last Fridav we spent most all of .
•our time playing games and very.
I i.kelv that is what we'll do this week. ;
1 There are too manv fellows out ot ]
! town to take up any work only four- j
teen were present on I- riday. and to j
■ start any one. star work with a group •
of that size would mean doing it all |
lover when the crowd comes in. ;
Come for sure at b.3<> and we II (
do the rest.. cub cunkle.
Scribe. i
I i
DIDN'T INTKUKKT HIM
; a gentleman he.e from Georgia.
!avs the labor situation in- the South!
•this year reminds him cf this story;!
1 A "negro app ied to a cotton plan
tation manager for work.
"All right," said the manager, j
i "Come around in the morning and
I'll put you to work and pay you
1 what you are worth."
i "No, suh, I can't do dat," replied
- the negro. 'l'se gittin' mo' dan dat
inow."—Commerce and Finance, i
&ARRISBURG TKLEGRIPH
CAMP ECHOES
STILL RINGING
Ilacoboscam Passes With His
tory When Tents Are
Struck
Camp Hacoboscam passed into his
tory last Monday morning, and now
there is nothing left but the mem
ory of a successful camping season.
All the goods are packed up and put
into storage awaiting the arrival of
another year when oW stunts will be
revived, and the old camp lire re
newed.
The talcum powder was not opened
all summer because there was no
sunburn, and there was no sunburn
because there was so little sun. it
even liad to rain the last two days.
Pishing was better at the end of
camp than early in the season. Even
the Chief caught a 14-inch pike.
>lt. Holly people were sorry to see
the Scouts go. The Invitation to
return next year was pressing. That
is the sort of record to leave behind.
During the whole summer not one
ease was reported where Scouts had
acted in an ungentlemajily fashion
in the village, nor was there one
particle of unfavorable comment.
Scouts are always gentlemen as well
as a good many other things.
Assistant Camp Director Sparrow
has turned in records of hundreds of
examinations given during the sum
mer. It is going to take the Chief
almost a week to record them all.
Many Scouts are on the high road to
higher rank.
Frank Foose is building thiee or
pi A D K"'C 300 MARKET ST.
O 306 BROAD ST.
Sample Perfumes
Djer-Kiss 25c
Azurea 25c
Houbigant's Ideal 25c
Fiancee 25c
Coty's L'Origan 25c
Sample Sachets
Djer-Kiss 10c
Azurea 10c
Garden Fragrance 10c
Fiancee 10c
Ideal 10c
Ointments
Resinol Ointment 37c, 73c
Mentholatum 17c, 33c
Musterine 19c, 39c
30c Dony's Salve 19c
25c Sassafola 18c
60c Camphorole 43c
Musterine 19c, 39c
50c Armstrong's Croup Ointment 39c
60c Doan's Ointment 49c
50c lodex 39c
25c Bucklen's Arnica Salve 17c
50c Hobson's Eczema Ointment 40c
Vick's Vapo Rub 14c, 39c
Palmer's Skin Success 19c
Cuticura Ointment 42c
Musterole 19c, 39c
Poslam Ointment 40c, $1.45
Cuticura Ointment 19c, 39c
Toilet Waters
Djer-Kiss Toilette $1.45
Djer-Kiss Toilet Vegetale $1.19
Azurea Toilet Vegetale $1.19
Azurea Toilette $1.95
Floramye Vegetale $1.19
Mavis Toilet Water sl-19
Hudnut's Toilet Water ... 85c
Pinaud's Lilac Toilet Water 75c
Mary Garden Toilet Water ...$3.59
Special Sale of Drugs
F. E. Cascara Sagrada Aromatic,
3-oz. bottle 25c
Ess. Peppermint, 3-oz. bottle ...60c
Aromatic Spirits Ammonia, 2-oz.
bottle 35c
Castor Oil, 2-oz. bottle 20c
Sweet Spirits of Nitre, 2-oz bottle 35c
Spirits Camphor, 3-oz. bottle ...60c
Tine. Arnica, 3-oz. bottle 60c
Tine. lodine, 2-oz. bottle 35c
Comp. Licorice Powder, 1 oz. ..10c
Ess. Pepsin, 3 ozs 40c
Camphorated Oil, 3 ozs 45c
Soap Liniment, 3 ozs 45c
Special Sale of
Tooth Brushes
25c Tooth Brush 20c
35c Tooth Brush 28c
45c Tooth Brush 33c
50c Tooth Brush 40c
60c Tooth Brush 50c
CIGAR SALE
Havana Tucks, 6 for 25c
Counselor, 9 for 50c
Roigs, 9 for 50c
King Oscar, 9 for 50c
Sweet Girls, 9 for 50c
La Tiftons, 9 for 50c
Even Steven, 9 for 50c
3 Mojas for 25c
3 La Carma for 25c
3 Girards for 25c
four miniature bridges which will be
placed on exhibition permanently at
I Scout Headquarters. He and a num
] ber of other Scouts completed their
Merit Badge in Pioneering at camp.
1 "Woody" gained 15 pounds in six
I weeks. There is no reason why he
| shouldn't have doubled that, con-
S sidcrlng the size of his appetite.
All the pictures the Chief took
during the summer are being mounted
| on a big card and will be on exhibl
| tion at Scout Headquarters in a few
days. Copies can be secured at Head
quarters.
Tent 4 had a watermelon feast last
Saturday night. All officials were
invited.
A favorite combination at meals
was bananas and peanut butter. There
is no telling what the Scouts will
learn to like next.
Many boys learned to peel spuls
and wash pots. The Chief recom
mends that certain Scouts, whom ho
could name, could be quite useful to
their parents this coming winter. No
more K. P. until next year.
Mr. Danner, otherwise known as
"Cookie" has gone oft to enjoy a
well earned vacation.
Prof. Rees has gone to Wlldwood
to recuperate.
TROOP 8 TO HOLD CORN' ROAST
The corn ror-st which was supposed
to be pulled oft by Troop 8 last Mon
day evening was postponed because
of the rain. It will be held tonight.
The Scouts with their friends will
meet at the Square and leave on the
6.20 car for Rockvllle. They will
hike from there to Dauphin where
they will be entertained at the cot
tage of Mr. M. J. Wallis. The hikers
will hit the trail again at about 11
o'clock and walk to Rockvllle where
they will board the car for Harris
burg.
Edgar A. Spotz,
Scribe.
SHIPYARD STRIKK OFF
Baltimore, Md., Aug. 22. The
strike of the 4,000 union workers in
the Bethlehem Shipbuilding Corpo
ration yards at Sparrows Point was
called off last night and many of
the men returned to work to-day.
Baby Food
Nestle's Food 45c, $2.47
Horlick's Malted Milk 38c, 73c, $2.7,5
Borden's Malted Milk 39c, 75c, $2.75
Imperial Granum 21c, 58c, 87c
$3.75 Eskay's Food ... $2.79
SI.OO Eskay's Food 73c
75c Denno's Food 63c
75c Mellin's Food 52c
75c Peptogenic Milk Powder.... 59c
4 Cans Eagle Brand Condensed
Milk 98c
Merck's Barley, 1 lb 25c
Sugar of Milk, 1 lb 77c
Anti-Colic Nipple 5c
Toilet Creams
Pompeian Night Cream 27c
De Meridor Cream 33c
Pond's Vanishing Cream 32c
Othene, Double Strength 67c
Sanitol Cold Cream 24c
Pompeian Day Cream 39c
Mercolized Wax 69c
Hind's Honey & Almond Cream 39c
Frostilla 19c
Oriental Cream $1.09
Orchard White 28c
De Meridor Liquid Powder ....37c
Mum Deodorant 19c
Delatone Hair Remover 69c
Toilet Soap
Packer Tar Soap ...19c
Jergen's Violet Glycerine, 3 for. .25c
Colgate's All-Round Soap 10c
Germicidal Soap 17c
Colgate's Elder Flower Soap .. 10c
Harfina Soap . 17c
Lysol Soap 19c
Palmer's Soap .19c
Resinol Soap -.-.-.v -I® C
Woodbury's Soap .• 19c
Cuticura Soap .. 19c
Poslam Soap ..v. •• • 19c
Johnson's Foot Soap •<*><• • • 19c
Carbolic Soap .... ••• •• • • ■ 2oc
Pear's Scented Soap -22 c
Pear's Unscented Soap ........14c
Physicians' and Surgeons' Soap,
3 for 25c
Palm Olive Soap, 3 for 25c
Shaving Items
$5.00 Gillette Razor $3.75
SI.OO Gem Razor 83c
6 Gillette Blades 45c
Pinaud's Lilac Vegetal 75c
Mennen's Shaving Cream 42c
Durham's Duplex Razor 89c
1 Pt. Best Witch Hazel 38c
1 Pt. Imported Bay Rum 89c
Lather Brushes 35c
Blackhead Removers 10c
Styptic Pencils 5c
Babies'
s!r Every true mnther realizes the fact that her babv's health de- ..<s#^ — -Nib
yisjy, pends upon her own, that the very itality of her child is influenced n Rw
jgw ""V.yKvvN by her own physical condition. How important it is, therefore, '
mßh/i ' ' lfPfe'" ff against any derangement of the female organs, which I~
** Eo induce general weakness, nervousness, constant fatigue and utter tig/
JZ JMjiv inability to properly care for her child. Please remember, that *;. .'J®,"*" ' '''
Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound has brought health and jsSS'-'fu /
\ strength to thousands of such asothers. ' y V
A l Mitchell, Ind.—"Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound helped me i\
OiV \V\\v?S\ V *° muc 'i during the time I wag looking forward to the coming of my little //J
(WwSV\ one " Jut 'am recommending it to other expectant mothers, Before taking I
■■jKwßrirY. IffWsx it, soma days I suffered with nenrslgiaso badly that I thought 1 could not
live, but after taking three bottles of Lydla K. Pinkham's Vegetable Com
f V®<ifP ou "d i was entirely relieved of neuralgia, I had gained in strength and - -JiifcSy
KWy) was able to go around and do ail my housework. My baby when 7 months Y/
Tsar"* old weighed 19 pounds and I feel better than I have for a longtime. I .SSf "*VWP
™* 80 muc ' l f°°d "—Mrs. PEARL MONYHAM, / JPP
Good health after maternity is a moat Important factor to both tlwL( tjfc
■ | V\ % l v mother and child, and many letters have been received by the Lydia E. WvSfx . vugs
XA. I \ \"' Pinkham Medicine Co., Lynn, Mass., telling of health restored during this AuVje-
NjCwV,* trying period by the use of Lydia B. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound. v^'
f Lydia E. Pinkham's \f
Face Powders
Azurea Face Powder $1.19
Floramye Face Powder $1.19
Mary Garden Face. Powder .... 75c
Djer-Kiss Face Powder 51c
Laßlache Face Powder 42c
L'Me Face Powder 19c, 39c
Mavis Face Powder 37c
Pompeian Face Powder 39c
Carmen Face Powder 33c
Woodbury's Face Powder 18c
Pussy Willow Face Powder 39c
Lady Mary Face Powder 37c
Melbaline Face Powder ........21c
Melba Face. Powder 43c
Coty's L'Origan Face Powder $1.89
Dorin's Rouge 1249 39c
Large, ripe Cordial Cherries, prepared
by master confectioners, so that the full,
rich flavor is retained, and covered with
famous I.ady Helen Chocolate. A mouth
melting, tempting confection. Kqual to
any $1.25 per pound chocolates made in
the world. Our Special Candy Sale Price,
the full pound,
64c
Chocolate Butter Scotch 29c % lb.
Milk Chocolate Cherries 29c Va lb.
Chocolate Covered Caramels . . 29c % lb.
, Talcums
Mennen's Talcum 19c
Walz Dream Talcum 19c
Jess Talcum 19c
Riveris Talcum 19c
Colgate Talcum 19c
Colgate Talcum 18c
Mavis Talcum 19c
Mary Garden Talcum 45c
Rigaud's Lilac Talcum 59c
Djer-Kiss Talcum 33c
Squibb's Talcum 17c
Babcock's Cut Rose Talcum 14c
William's Talcums 18c
Hudnut's Talcum 18c
Melba Talcum 21c
Johnson's Baby Talcum 15c
Babcock's Butterfly Talcum ...,19c
Love Me Talcum 21c
Massatta Talcum • 17c
Lady Miry Talcum 39c
As-the-Pe.tals Talcum 21c
Tetlow's Pussy Willow Talcum, ,29c
Home Needs
Lavoris 19c, 37c, 77c
2 Packages Lux 23c
Boric Acid l / 2 lb 11c
Sani-Flush 21c
Liquid Veneer 17c, 37c
Chlorinated Lime 8c and 15c
Witch Hazel, 1 Pint 35c
Black Flag Insect Powder 21c
Borax, 1 lb 12c
Absorbent Cotton, 1 lb 68c
Bay Rum, 1 Pint 75c
C-N Disinfectant 19c
Castor Oil 19c
Listerine 19c, 37c, 69c
Toilet Waters
Hudnut's Rose Omar 85c
Colgate's Cashmere Bouquet ... 35c
Hudnut's Extreme Violet 85c
Colgate's Eclat SI.OO
Colgate's Robinia $1.35
Booth's Rose Toilet Water 45c
Booth's Violet Toilet Water ....45c
Hudnut's Violet Sec 85c
AUGUST 22, 1919
Dental Preparations
Pebeco Tooth Paste 34c
Pepsodent Tooth Paste 37c
Pyrrocide Powder 73c
Lyon's Tooth Powder 17c
Colgate's Tooth Powder 15c
Calox Tooth Powder 18c
Euthymol Tooth Paste 17c
Colgate's Tooth Paste . . and 25c
Forhan's Tooth Paste.. ,20c and 39c
Kolynos Tooth Paste 19c
S. S. White Tooth Paste 17c
Senreco Tooth Paste ...23c
Steam's Tooth Paste. 21c
Kalpheno Tooth Paste 21c
Peroxide Tooth Paste 21c
Hair Preparations
Herpicide 39c, 79c
Wildroot Hair Tonic 41c, 79c
Hay's Hair Health 34c, 67c
50c Parker's Hair Balsam 39c
75c Q-Ban Hair Restorer 49c
$1.25 Goldman's Hair Restorer, ,98c
50c Emulsified Cocoanut Oil 38c
Danderine 21c, 41c
Wyeth Sage and Sulphur, .45c, 67c
60c Parisian Sage 39c
$1.25 Potter's Walnut Stain 89c
50c Palmolive Shampoo 39c
85c Barker's Hirustus 75c
$1.25 Pinaud's Quinine 98c
75c Damschinsky's Dye 65c
50c Beta-Quinol 39c
Patent Medicines
SI.OO Syrup of Pepsin 73c
Swamp-Root 39c, 71c
60c California Syrup of Figs .. . ,37c
Glyco Thymoline 19c, 39c, 79c
$1.20 Sal Hepatica 75c
85c Jads Salt 53c
$1.20 Bromo Seltzer 75c
Scott's Emulsion 45c, 89c
SI.OO Wampole's C. L. Extract..63c
Sloan's Liniment 39c, 77c
50c Usoline Oil 38c
SI.OO Vinol 79c
Father John's Medicine ...39c, 79c
sl.lO Miles' Nervine 79c
$1.25 Pierce's Medicines 78c
$1.50 Fellow's Hypophosphites, $1.05
60c St. Jacob's Oil 39c
Tanlac ; 79c
Pills and Tablets
SI.OO Nuxated Iron Tablets 69c
SI.OO Nature Remedy Tablets.. ,73c
75c Bellans 45c
50c Williams' Pink Pills ...37c
50c Stuart's Calcium Wafers ...34c
50c Cascarets 39c
25c Edwards' Olive Tablets 17c
25c Beecham's Pills 17c
60c Doan's Kidney Pills 42c
SI.OO Bliss Native Herbs 67c
25c Miles' Pain Pills 19c
100 5-grain Cascara Tablets 39c
100 5-grain Aspirin Tablets 85c
100 5-grain Blauds' Iron Pills ...19c
100 Alophen Pills 55c
SI.OO Dewitt's Kidney Pills 67c
30c Grove's Bromo Quinine 19c