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fI ThE SPRING
NEEDS A TONIC
Winter Weakens Blood, Makes Faces
Palo. Take Gude's t'epto-Mangan
THE DIST KNOWN BLOOD TONIC
:Drowsy Spring-Fever Feeling Tant
'Comes From Sluggish Blood
Will Soon Leave You.
As all growing things on earth shtoot
-into new life in Springtime, so do the
billions of cells that make up each
part of the body renew their vigor.
As you open the iwindows, breathe
the Spring air, and let in the sunshine,
'the -red corpuscles in your blood
should carry more oxygen to the tiny
The red corpuscles are tiny disc
'shaped particles, swimming In enorm
ous numbers in the blood. They carry
oxygen to cells in all iparts of the body,
and they carry away worn-out waste
.matter. Sometimes, especially in the
Spring, after the 'winter Indoors and
more or less sickness, the red cor
puscles themselves need reliullding.
Gude' IPepto-Mangan contains just the
ingredients to give them gmater pow
. er to absorb oxygen and to distribute
it tilroughout the body.
Tfiat is why it is such a good Spring
tonic. It helps so much to -ib'ing back
'color to cheeks made pale and wan by
e necessary indoor winier life. It
ds to the number of red corpuscles.
'With line Spring days and Gude's
'Pepto-Mangan you gain in vigor and
attain good 'health.
Don't go around drowsy this Spring.
'Take that good tonic, (Gaie's Pepto
Mangan. You can get it in tablet form
or in liquid form at ryour druggist's.
Both forms have the same medicinal
value. Insist ulpon genuine Gude's
'.The Quinine That Doe- Not Affect The
Because of its tonic and laxative eC*r'f
LAXATIVE BROMO QUININE (Tab
'lets) can be taken by anyone without
-caustug nervousncss or ringlr " the
'head, E. 'W. OROVII'S signature on
I. Willard Threaded Rubber Bat
$teries are ttandard on 172 makes of
motor cars and trucks, and on export
models of 2 others.
2. Most of the important battery
improvements orlginated with Willard,
and are today four.d in the Willard
Threaded Rubber Battery.
3. Threaded Rubber Insulation
saves you money because It does not
warp, puncture, crack or carbonize.
It outlasts the plates.
4. Threaded Rubber Insulation
found only In the Willard Threaded
Rubber Battery-permits "bone-dry"
shipment that keeps the battery new.
'5. As an authorized Willard Service
Station we offer to every Willard user
the benefit.- of the broad Willard
W. Lauren. St.
DEA OFNAUP CLARK
CAUES REar i
PrelMw t and Presideibalect COarey '
.m)eathy. 'lags ,at 9a6t East. '
Washington, March 3.-4President
elect !Harding in person and Press-:
dent Wilson through a written mew
esage today exteded their sympathy
to Mrs. Champ Clark on the death. yes I
te'rday of her husbaad, -the iDemocratic
leader and former speaker of (the
President-elect Mar ang, accom
panied by Mrs. Harding, leaving .their
hotel for the -first time since arrival
in Wasbington shortly after noon,
called on Mrs. Clark late in the day.
They spent .about a quarter of-an hour
with Bennett Clark, son of the dead
leader, and Mrs. Clark. The 'resident
elect had .previously extended his sym
pathy to .Mrs. IClark in a telegram sent
President and Mrs. Wilson tendered
their sy.ntpathy earlier in 'the day lm
a note written by the paesident and
delivered by a White Hlemse messe.
ger. As another mark of respect 4
Mr. Clark's memory the .president As
sued orders far the lowering to half
.mast of all flags on gonerinment 'build
in; ,during the funeral - services hero
.and .at (Bowling Green, the for.mer
speaker's home, on Monday.
The -expressions of .sympathy horn
the president and president-elect, :ow
ever, nwere but two among hundreds
that jmured .in all last night, all ai to
day and -were continuing tonigl. to
tell the. bereaved family of the great
place .the .dead leader had made for
himself . in the hearts of his courtry
The proceedinigs cf the houw+, in
+wldich.Mr. Clark served for morerthan
a score ,of years, ccttinued under the
shadow cast by his death. IFinal ,pre
parations were made for the funeral
services :to be held Saturday forenoon
in the -bouse chamber and tonight the
house .lid aside the rush of lastrmin
ute legislation for an hour to pay ,tr
bute to its former presiding .diEcer
and leader. 'Members vied with cone
another -In eulogizing the virtues and
qualities of CbanpiClark as diapia(eed
on house floors sand in comait*ee
The analogies .to the late mImority
leader were delivered to packed :gan
leries, "with Representative Ruadker,
dean xT the Misaonri delegation, pre
siding. -"Uncle Jed" Cannon, who pre
ceded 3r. Clark .as speaker, was
among the foremost of those who paid
tribute to the dead leader.
"None mourn 'the lose of Champ
Clark more keenly than I," Mr. Can
non told his colleagues. 'Ule had the
one qualthy whioh lme developed lead
ership at all times--confldence in his
cause and confidence in himself.
"le had the couraige of his convic
Declaring that the early life and
career of Mr. Clark was very similar
to his own, Mr. Cannon added:
"Our experiences iwere those of the
average American citizen. We were
hoth defeated after service here, but
we came back, as I believe he would
have again come 1saek to the house
had he lived."
"To know him well was to be his
friend," declared Representative Mon
deli. Wyoming, Republican house
leader. "He exemiplifled to the fullest
i his life and character the personal
and civic virtues which we are
pleased to believe reach their most
perfect dev'elopment under the condi
tion of American life."
"Hie was great in victory and great
in defeat," said Representative 'Mann,
Illinois, 'who .was 'Republican house
leader when Mr. Clark was speaker.
"In all the contests and bitter fights
we learned not merely to respect
each other, but to love as two broth
No man ever appeared on the floor
of the house whe.. was Mr. Clark's su
perior in iparliamentary fight, Mr.
Mann continued, "and he left the
speaker's chair with the admiratIon,
affection and regard of every member
without regard to party."
Mr. Mann held i his riight hand as
he spoke a gavel made of Georgia
hickcory .which ,was to have been pre
Rented by the Georgia' delegation to
Mr. Clark had he lived to complete
his service in Congress.
Vienna, Jan.}J.-Vienna set what is
probably a new record for strikes in
the year just ended. There wrere 927
of them in this city partial or comn
iplete, 'wild or organised.
Eight of them inwere carried ever in
to the new year, having taken in the
closing week of 1920. The most re
cent of the strikes included employees
of government printing plants, work
ers at the mint, actors and orchestras
of the national theater's, railway em
ployees, women's tailors, dentists' as
sistants, city employees and the gold
Of all the strikes which Vienna has
experienced in the last 12 months net
one loosed the flood-gates of indigna
tion in the street and newspapers as
lid he blosing of t $ coffee hou$ *tr t
yve taSBs the lteult of a 4M4itand I
or hi'readed 'pl' in the pat 4f the 4
nwloyees. ''th4 Vienna'e i6 housei
kilna vastly tnore to the 'tresident of I
Aena than the club meoa to the av- 1
irago American or Engihhman.
There are thousands of Viennese i
vho transact most of their business
n the co Xee houses, though they have
>fices and staffs of Cerks. Germane
ay that the Austtan's passion for
sitting in coffee bnuses all day ac
:ounts for the fact that he had before
he iwar .but a small share of the
irorld's foreign trade.
There are everal reasons for tWto
:offee house ibabit. One ls that the.
V'ennese goss there to rest and urodt'
t them a"ipear to have been 'b&rni
fired. He Also grudges himstl f the
'rice of a lfewspaper but in thc -coffee
(ouse he dataIns free the pri'lego (Eif
reading wuarly every Austri-n netws
paper aSud many frou ford gn :cuun
tries, beshides the i lustralyed week
lies and 'monthlies. In the coure of
time -he acquires the privlioee' of occu
pying 'a 'table before ine of:1ihe.sladious
indows for which the W nna .olfee
Houses are renowired and wher.e he
may 'atch the rproceHson of 'it~mon
WARt TIME UAMS
A1R ' ItBII A LED
Preendent Sis Utesoldtion aff Con
grsis. Spenas .'Aetive TDoy.
tWlashingtom MIafrch'3-Sig siture b:'
President Wile di of tthe seolution.
to raipeal virtuailty:all nf the war time
Luws was almonneed 'toii1ht - at the
'ithe pres48or :alo apprw ed der
lig the day -Irnur '.amlitionmi appro
paitation meastarres-the Indian, legh,
hdtive, esteecitime aub . iudthl., agri-'
tuftural and hcetificttions :uills. The
usmy bill ,aniiitvrwua the only appro
gittiation meuaure 'hdB re hini.
TThe presidelt :di> - disve id of a
number of visedllumeous keigislatbe
k(riMain of 1
HALEY IEMBE, Pr<
(Gain in Ni
In general r
E. E. Al
neasures Mika44 t4le day, including
he bill .t- "etlik for 26 years the
il leases ti'fil 'Ity the Osage Indians,
he bill itdinig the time permit
ed forelsitrs to file patents in the
Jnited Cf'tes and the amendment to
he water )power act exempting na
ional parks from water power leases
tad pirate grounds.
Th-e war law repeal resolution as
L4proved by the president repeals
Wattically all of the laws enacted
larlng the war as str'"tly emergency
rteasures. The acts re aled include
t'he Lever food and fuel control act,
a section of whlch was held uncon
iltutional by the supreme court in a.
Fecision handed down Monday, and
the espionage att of 1917. The trad
ing with the 'enemy and Liberty bond
acts and the statute creating the war
finance collporatdon 'are excep1be d from
the repenl. A resolution similar to
the one The ip'.nsident appro9ed today
was given 'a lJ'oclet 'veto 1y him 't
the end of 'tle 'last session 'of 'congress.
Other mearres before the pre.i
dent in addition 'to the army bill in
clude fhe ei:taure 1o re~striet inmif;ra
tion and ftle bifl approp'riatin-g f'ix,
000,j for hiosmizals fie for'mer 'ser
Mr, II. '. Kink Tells a Wettiierful
Stotrt A but4 'Rath. 'Readl "t.
'ir Ilmonths my 'lace was alive
wVlI 'itO. Losiig chiditens, egt:s, feed.
PierUntfl il 'me to'tr, '1AT-iMAP. I
did. Smnewhat disa'pointed at first
Tnt seeing min:y dead rats brit'in a few
'fhr*s 'ilihn't ie. a live one. What were
wA 'Midil 'd w not taround 'nmy place.
RATt-Sf'AP anre 'does-the'tid-X." 'Three
sores, 'te,'f6c, $1.2b. Sold 'and giar
'awteel'oy' L irens'lardwat: Co., Put
'n'in's Drnug?3tore, and Kenedy Bros.
Money beck 'thou~ questlen
If INT'S 8.'1e 'ra istn the
treatnrent of I1 H "'l 19".
ItINQWOR3E TM'"rER or
oth'wr ItchIng kin ;'diseases.
Try. a 75 cents t;a-at 4mr'eih,
W a"WosIDI' r"M*!o
1&sar-cwe 1 Dragfe.
ny OF t ee Peo1e, 'FOI
e Gasntet ILife ilnsuran
'Greatst In Biusgine
ach 'In Busimel
L& sinesn .Statement,
'i Assda'during fl20 -
Jiqgyir tharUosht of aui o
annual pmemiun)Life Insur
Mfore . ian~azmemor 'bcce :placed 'in v
re than hanis emr ;'luan plac:ed in an
rance placed and paid for in
The krgest asmuwunt 'plrued in one
surance in Force in 1920
re than ,has ever &voe,' ;gaeimod in on
nmpany GAINED more insur
than any other C
munt of Outstanding Insurant
Learger tham Tha $v( ,aay -of
f PEolicies in Force Deceamber
' Larger than that of egy
unber of Outstanding Policie
More t haa rany Companyj its the
f CIaims Paid in 1920
aigone claiem paid for overy 28
'aid to Policy-holders in 1920
is to pelicyi-holdrs averaged $556.2
in general mortality rt ag
u~ction, 72 per cent.; Tuberctdosis, 4
'ease, nearly 27 per- cent.; Infr
eduction and for each principal eat
by statistics of the Registrat
e for 1920 on the Inldustrial 1
declared payable in 1921, ne
an Nurses made 1,625,271 vi
brial Policy-holders, includini
an men distributed over Eig
ing the total distributtion to over21
magazine, of which over 18,0C
[DERSON. Deputy Supt.
w . -Jy
A purring motor
--a good road
just the right per- Ef fSE
son-and abox ofGA
For Sale By
Powe Drug Co.
t fthe People-Made BY the People
ce Coumpany in the World.
a ;;Iaeed in Service to the Public
i Gained Greatest In Reduction of Mortality
'in 'Form In Iealt.h and Welfare Work
e:$tate df.!iew York)
FREDERICK H. ECKER, Vice-Preident
:December 31, 1920
fhor-Gom panyl in the World
her Compomy in the World
- $ 33,447,852.93
mece paid ifor in 1920 $1,062,389,920
re year 'by, oimy (Company in the World
paid for ih 1920 $589,560,231
yjear by .any, (Comnpony in thc World
1920- - $1, 651,950,151
iear by any Compa ny in the World
wyeaor by any (Company in the World
ance in force both in 1919 anid 1920
ht ComnpanyI in the World
31, 1920 23,899,997
thter Company in Americ
s - 2,129,326
Vorld has eirer gained in one yecar
.qeconds of each business doay of 8 hours
6 a minute of tack business day, of 8 hours
es 1 to 74 in 9 years, 22.7 per cent.
0 per cent.; Hleort diseaso over 19 por- cent.;
:lious diseases of children, over 28 per cent.
ise of death this is far greater t han that shown
on Area of the Ujnited States
musiness lowest in history of Company.
arly - $11,000,000
sitK in 1920, free of charge to sick In
r 14,667 visits to persons insured under
hteen Millions of pieces of literature
1,000,000 exclusiv'e of Company's health
0,000 are annually dist rib uted.
111 1-2 Laurens St.