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.SPERlNOTAti)Jl D KCBMBBR 27. 1918
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To ftftl as ; fine! h pnotcbkl
m rlÄ tk- icpMUblt nterial, toor
Wl aa4 poisonous toxins, sy & notd
- If you jrsfc 'iieadacliö, it's your ltTr:
.- A ißt ..lmAiH naff li ' n 1 1 il tMmi !v it'ct "vniiT" liiMM
vfJj! you piii Tip wi tk'.a b4 taxte, furred
J. . . . I- i . 1 1 -
iwiue,- JUtMiy urvixo. or stommoa lks
ftoclditVotir liVer. 'Sillow
denote rf iutfn,Ti1.fTiwM , : .Your
41 .tog. mo c;im pliant, jiio ui
abuiwdndf iifeJdectdr organ 'of
" iW tOroleaitlltttöv dammedrup body
TWHKw. 7 dims amu toms. muui jluix
xmiC- L toiTioJent 'calomel, f.iii:li is a -cim
onto be-- used occagionally 'becauio
v ; ccummta,tiIa tüo tisfcuw jOio
a Erery xnnaand woman, sXOc or
Vxl; :Titnua ciajmaing," 'wteftn mg
M i n-ili 1 ll th :cntiro'aliaient.iry
TSSS aaiijI'Tiiore fca into
thtetftliO do o --not. re-
tfüt Mc tikel1)acaujk it .
üftHt for it Js luLrm1tancl
ml -ummn aitenvanw.. id
am aim or, c (law ana
ttl7sU ycm A4urter ,
ft'Mifiefcnt for' a dwi-'
a4 -fmr bot water am line
attM iMpiat dMAM atimm4att ana
MtoM Mlll 3fu
Grandmother's Recipe to
Imp bar Iocka Dark,
" TUM . BAA
TTia Ml.llma Sztura f las Tea
an atolphar fv darken In rayr
traakad aa4 fa44 hair la iraad
jnothar'a racts, aad folks axa aal
mmlnt It to 9 tklr hair a oo4,
van color, wkick la Quito aenalbla, as
w ara livin la aa when a youth
ful apearaje f tk reatt ad
Yaat&go. S - Nowaday a, though, we don't havo
VI troublesoma task of gathering the
wm and tha muaay mixing at hoaaa.
iu drum atora aell tha rea4y-to-ao
pradact, improrad by tha addition af
thM inr1i-ntfl called "WTOth'a Sate
aa AHilphur Compound." It is vary
opaar because nobody can discover
it baa been applied, blmpiy moisten
yaur comb or a soft brush with it and
draw thla through your hair, taking
ne small strand at a time; by morning
the gray hair disappears, but what de-
11.1. In A lao Bf?fVl Wvflth'q Sri 1TO
AlgillS LUIS ittuica tw i , j v. v. w cj -
and Sulphur Compound, is that, bo-
oftor fpw finnHo.ations. it also pro-
Hnoo thnt nft lustra and annearance
of abundance which Is so attractive.
This rcady-to-use preparation is a de-
Sghtful toilet rriui8ua lor uiaa wnu
dasirc a mora youtniui appaaranc. x
la not intended for tka curt, mitic;a
ALnn nr nriVRatiaM of dlSaaSS.
aw - w i - -
filPIQI Yni! PAN
vii i aw vw vi in
UFT THEM OFF 1
Doskjn't hurt a bit to lift four
ort, touchy corns
right out I
A noted Cincinnati authority dis
covered a new ether compound and called
it freeaaoe and a quarter ounce of it
now mm fee kd for a few eenta at any
Ye lisanly apply a few dropa of this
maic fraeoe upbn a sender corn or
painful oallui and instantly tha sore
jscf disappears, tlien skarily you will
Had lbs tava ar tails sa Uate iaat jau
saa lift It wish tia
Voa faa as) aai, Wl a aaxtkk at
aorcnesÄ, eithsr wktn appljiaf freszons
r sissrwards, and it dpojaV sren ir-
TÜate the akin.
Hs id corns, soft sorns or tjsrns be
ten'tke xoei, aU toughened caihuea,
iMsd särivl up smA Hit off sa a3'.
U U n-ottderW! It werki like a aaim
Try it! "
WoutB Ehcmld kNf ü on their drea-
Ml and aavar 1st a aorn chs iwiaa.
4athior you need:
Wa da tka job
And ni?ff rob,
M i "husfla" it ottr oreed.
TIm i k XTsHmJO , Fruaoiumtp
lb. 1 "
1 fflB ill
, .'47rr' mi tan i
VfMIHaCJUIl'k,! Lip ,f S ft
"mir f. - -X'rvy
mi - ma uajlml
II Ii. U
weeks of Unbroken G-ood Health,
and 365 Days of Cheerfulness.
Incidentally, we hope you will
allow us to serve you during the
f, 1 SjfjJ
f.'A v f
PUT CREAM IN NOSE
AND STOP CATARRH
Tells Rrv To Open Clogged Nos
trils and End Head-Colds.
You feel line in a few moments. Your
vm in brad or catarrh will be gone.
,our clogged nostrils will open, lne air
parages of vour bead will clear and
vou ean biche freelv. No more dull- i
new, headuue; no hawking, snuffling, j
maQim diKI;art7et or dryness; no atrug- ,
glinij for bre.nh at night. :
Tell vour druwi'.st you want a small
bottle of E!v s Cream lialm. -ppiy
lictle of ihh frainnt, antiseptic creara
in your nostrils, let it penetrate through
everv air passage of the head; soothe
and'lieal the swollen, inflamed mucous
membrane, and relief comes instantly,
lf ' ;uti what everv cold and catarrn
ufferar' reeds. Joat stay tuffed-u?
aaid miserable. a A I
S t? ll"
IMIIH W. IM 1 1 'IM I HMIIM
vir A. aAiu-fsv
O LBB Q.ia-r feoolls f or
: XÄfing. . yött ";for i.omr:usi-
- Wto' Mte.
i: iu u. va j
HAVE REASON TO BE PROUCj
Afford VI ew of Unbroksn
i-ine of Progress.
During the past 25 years 100,000
miles of' railsoads have been built,
requiring au cxpenditare of not lfces
thm $200,000,000 for labor and
material. We aro both proncer
and consumers. Vwliilö cur popula
tion is onry a little over five per
cent, of the population of the world,
we produce 20 per ceixt of tha wheat,
40 per cent, of the iron and steel, 55
per cent, of the copper, 70 pr cent
of the cotton and SO 0er cent, of the
corn of fhe world. t-'i's - 3reV
with iuconoieiyablorap;..liLv, machin-
ery has jaken fhe plu.e of human
'toil, and hidden' !!v millions oi
- - w w Vrf W -i. v .
i iie same
triumphant prowirrcss i onyarying
Ij characterized even- phüse of hu
man endeavor on the American con
tinent. Civil and religious liberty
is a natural condition aa well aa an
attitude of mind. The story of agri
culture, of manufacturing, of min
ing, of the arts and sciences, demon
strates tho unbroken progress and
uplift of the whole people. Finally,
the health and well-being' of the toil
ing masses have become, with con
stantly increasing earnestness of en
deavor, the individual and collective
purpose of the nation. And above
all, the democratic idea, through
good and evil report, has encour
aged the personal work and charac
ter of the individual citizen. It has
alwaj's believed that competition
which encourages skill should re
main paramount. It has always glo
ried in this personal competitive)
type as the ideal and preserver of
democratic , traditions. Jamca 0.
Fagan, in the Atlantic
Mrs. Aristocrat Did you lief.
what Mrs. Eouveau Eiche said to
cie at' the concert this evening?
. Mrs. Wellborn iSTo, my dear; do
tell me all about it.
lire. Aristocrat "Well, she in
formed me that she 'had decided tc
have noTO-4ephime in her hat.
Pölert Young, ijfoainonger, EdixH
was known far and wide as a coUeo
tor of horseshoes. Bow upon row.
on the walls of his shp, hung shoe
dating from the time the -Romar
occupation (thoae having leen fount
in Monmouthshire ) down to tht
nrPTif. Maar Atnntia rrvo Ttpr watisi
included shoes worn on ( hp day oi
the race by such famous drby win
ners as .Lord EosebervV Ladas and
Sir James Miller's BorV S.md. 'Ev
ery country in 'he world, fr y;n Chi-
had been i&id undov
4 4 v 4
I WHAT RED CROSS MEANS.
lour membership in the great v
mothering of tliose little children f
made deswlate by the Invasion of
the Hun. Mrs. I-ars Anderson in
1 J her recent book un conditions S
I over there says: "It is the poor.
houaelesshaothorlet kiddles lht
' v somehow make all the other hor-
rors o war fade away into dis-
i tance. These frightened, crying
: dying, innocent children, who do'
not know what it is all about
4 they wring yopr heart dry."
4 4 4 4 4 4 4
LOWERING THE DEATH RATE
Show TTsht A3.-,,nrt -H.
berculoefs I3 Baing Vagod
We have the assurance of Dr.
Woods Hutchinson, writing in the
World's Work, that the death rate
from tuberculosis has declined 10 per
cent, in the decade which meanfi a
saving of 15,000 to 20,000 lives a,
year in tho United States. The i
fant mortality rate is falling with
equal rapidity, which means annu
ally a saving" of 20,000 babies from
those Herods of the twentieth cen
turythe little fevers of childhood,
dirty milk and overcrowding. Tho
death- rate in all of our rreat cities
is being steadily beaten down to a
lower and lower level every year.
The advance cerus reports show a
lower national 6eafh rate than ever
before by nearly 10 per cent
The fight against tuberculosis ia
steadily becoming more and more 4
fight for better housing, more play
grounds, better food and more of it,
shorter hours of work, decent and1
civilized shops, workrooms and fac
tories, higher wages, better educa
tion in tho laws of health. We havo
laid the bugbear of ita transmission
by meat and milk, and are concen
trating our lire upon the place whero
the bacillus breeds the infected
house or tenement room. The place
where we look for new cases of tu
berculosis is in the same house with
the old ones. We must break this
link in the chain if ever wo are to
wipe out consumption. From 30 to
50 per cent, of the children in tho
tenements living in the same house
hold with a case of tuberculosisare
found tof the already infected with
v 4 S l fy v 4 fI 5 5 5 b 4r-
SONG OF LITTLE THINGS.
By Jeanne Judson.
This Is the song of little things,
A clean, white bed in a quiet
v A cigarette and the saving grace
Of snilies that Urumine the -
4 The are the joys the lied Cross
ls fl, SOI,S of utile things,
U And rhlldron who play, forget-
U ting pain,
A hut that shelters fram mud ;
f VKI af 1 t?)ncl tl . t
Ihig Is the res! -the Kd Cross
I . brings.
J ' u
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BOY SCOUT WINS HONOR
C. D. Waiies, 17, of Memphis, So!&
More Bonds Than Any Other
Scout in Town.
Boy S-soiiis dM valiant service ir
selling Liberty Bonds, of the first anu
second issues. Plans ln.ve be -an
launched for the Scouts to sell many,?,
thousands inoro of bonds in the third
issue. Out of the army of Scouts in
America, C. D. Wrälas, Jr., 17 years
old, of Memphis, Tenn.. has the dis
inction of having sold the largest
number of bonds of the second issue.
Young Waiies has just received a
gold medal giren by tho president S
the National Boy Scouts' Council in
New York to the Scout who sold tht
most bonds. The Memphis youth,
who is employed in a hank, sold 1,20
bonds, valued at $445,000.
Troop 22, Boy Scouts, of Jrhicfc
Walles is a member, won tha stats
flag given by Praaidant Wilaan for
selling tha largeat amount of boadju
The troop sold $6CB,000 in bonds,
SS JRVSSSkk SSI SST isSl .B H IB