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Crack Salt Lake 140-Pounder to Battle in Fort Mis souia Rinja:. HAS WHIPPED MISKF Either ('antway or Uummingt May Be Opponent for Fast Utah Man. Young: <Jill»; ft of ^aii Uuk«* ( 'ny fho sturdy !-h' K'iindf'i who mti y m< . Paul t'nntv.M' : !.< Ruter Knot Kill or nom»> ("timmin«.*-, Hu- 15ti 11 • ■ min»r in :i bout m the Fort .Mi.ssmila p«*s gymniinii.in within l.he n«*\i two W'«h> if arnngi ments under way are* com petrel, haft battled some of the bes Aorappprs iti the west «luring the pas few years (mil must hr <■'utKifl<■ r«-i 1 . contestant for the western middle Weight honors. Tlie only casualty Hint Yniins Gilb« t Uns encountered during recent hont: was la his match Multilist Ad VVnlgus at Salt La Le fin . - I wo years agi Wolgast was then at tas liest, havhu pulled a comeback by defeating l-ieihli Welsh, Kver Hammer anil Frankl Burns after lining whipped b> the vet cran Beach ('ross. Ad waded into till bet't hammer and tongs and the Hni Lake boy lacked the vitality to with stand the champion Dutchman's here attack, being counted out in the »ixt. round. WHippsd Billy Miske. Gilbert's foremoRt achievement «lur ing recent years was his slashing vic tory over Bilik Miske of St. Paul. ligl. heavyweight champion of tile world a present, two years ago. The bntth between Gilbert and Miske was staged at Denver shortly after the former'» fight with Wolgast, and Gilbert was tin winner after 16 terrific rounds of maul ing, in which both men suffered sevi n punishment, though neither scored a knockdown during the buttle. Gilbert has n no-decision bout with Stanley Yoakum, which was one of l ie tlerccBt slugging matches ever staged at Salt Duke, the Denver cave-man and the Utah boy both shedding great quantities of gore during the set-to Young Gilbert also ntupped the trium phant career of Gilbert Gallant, tin Boston lightweight, who came to Salt Bake City three years ago and begat cleaning up on everyone In si lit uitll he ran into the other Gilbert's swing ing fists. Tommy Hogan and Vh Hanson have been victims of Gilbert via the knockout route during r< cent years. Danny Cummings, who may be Gil bert's opponent unless Cuntwuy comet to terms with tin promoters, is well re membered in Missoula as one of the gamost fighters that ban ever appeared in a local ring, though always afflicted with hard luck while battling in west im Montana. Danny broke his wrists nut this wn\ twice, once while tight ing in the Boeliestcr ring, the other and last time mi .Inly I. PUT, while bul tling Tally Johns at HimiHlmi In what Is »aid to have been the best boxing bout ever staged in Hu- Hitter Boot In tho seventh round Danny rent n quick Jab at Tally John's hard skull and cracked some bones tn tiis wrist. He refused to give up tin- battle. Dut ptuck ily resumed tin- tight with the bell fm the next round and vigorously repelled the attacks of Tally during tin finit ' round. Johns won the decision, how ever, and Cummings retired from Ha ring to give his twice-fractured wris' and opportunity to heal properly, lb did not come out of that retirement un til January 15 last, when lie fought Kid Ijevine ut Fort Missoula anil showed that he retains all of his old-time skill and ability, In spite of a three years' lay-off. The woman who goes to church to exhibit her new bonnet has a scornful contempt for women who do tint go at all. Step Lively! Corns Quit With "Gets It' The Great Corn Loosener of the Age. Never Fail Painless. Watch my Mop. What*« tho use' T go along 1 ''right id* up without rare," oven with corns, LM-eau.se ! use "*î«ts It,** the painless, off-Hke-a -bânana peel com remover. 1 tried other ways galore, until 1 was blue in the fae. nul i? red in the tor-s. N.i mon» for me. Use "«jeta-It.*' It novf-r fails. Touch any corn or callus with two drops of "Gets It,*' anil "Gits-It" iloe.s tlie i'«-st. It's a icliof to be abb.' to stop cutting corns, making them bleed, wrapping them up like packages amt using sticky tap«' ami salves. It removes any corn clear and clean, leaving th.- to. as smooth 4s your palm. You can w.-ar those n«-w shoes without pain, «lance and be fHaky on your t. ••!. It's griu.'. to use •itlet»-lt." ••<*ct*-lt" is «old nt .«II «iiugeists (yon need pay no more than 35 cents A, bottle), or sent on receipt of price by E. Lawrence A- On., Ohtcngo, 111. Sold In Missoula anil recommended t(ie world's best corn remedy by I, Freiehcimer aad D C. t-initU. SIGNS OF SPRING v ■, fr V" r y«yc;cC _ _ «OÜLO fee ^fT . iS PAO. ce » Awrtwy«». V/ ir aw icu.it U«Y5 yog 3 \\ USE cf ClOtNÎ "A AtfflTU«?. AVjTo MlCTt/A CATCK ct CRolv-gooBYRY RoGTo aTRolUEY. »ce.siwntUifeoe.-S* CYRIL Afei : I eoToM Robbers * feertwA Yoo-Re tl'j K StGB or Cs~ s - sTaktimo across tvc street ^ IK VHttAT Co«Vt*L> UKF kWCC wmr.bKT Bass?. Windup 'Doc" Bohlers' Team Here Two Days. "I loo" Holder's fast Washington State roll«*go basket unit cpilnt, re inforced by the return of Anderson, captain of the* team in 1915, will appear in Mlssoidu in tin* closiriK Kamos of the State University's basketball Kehetlule next Friday and Saturday. The Pullman farmer«, who for the last two year« have romped through the conference, have not won the* ehnrnpionHhip thin year, but they have displayed some real bushel bull ability and hope* to se cure an even break with Jerry NIh sen's crew in the two-game scries here. Montana played Washington State* two Ramos in I'ulltnna early this .season, IohIuk the* first 2ii to 24, when a Pullman substitute threw a field goul in the last sec onds « »f play, while Montana took the Nec-ond easily, .TO to 21, leading from the hegliinlng of the mum Anderson played forward for tin Pullman <|Uint whit h played here in 1914. He* droppt«d out of sehool the next year, but returned this winter and became eligible at the beplnnlnk of the* second semes ter Ahderson captained the Wash ington State te*atn in 1915 and is a donnerons woal shooter and an ex ceedingly fast floormun. Mclvor, a whirlwind freshman, will probabh play at the other forward, with Hoilman as leubstttute. Kd Zim merman, the tall football star, is jumping; center, while Sorenson, the veteran, and (Utils are at the guard positions. Washington State collet'** playe*d he re in 1910, hein# defeat**d in one game*, 25 to 24, through the accur acy of Red Cummins from the 15 foot line*, and winning tin* other gam«* by a desperate last-minute rally. 35 to 31. BULL" FRARY W ORKS FOR SHIP BUILDER? Ralph Is Straw-Boss in San Pedro Yards, He Says. Ralph Frary, one of Prex> Raums arbiter men. and well kn«»wn in Mis soula, l.' .«t the San IVdro shipyards ami writes that the* yards are ulive with hullplayers, boxers and athlete*» «*f ev ery description who have* taken to the shipbuilding trade sine»- the outbreak of the war Ralph is a sort »if straw-boss at the* yards and some- of the men who are working for him are players he had occasion u* flash the "three strike's and y er out" at last year. <i*«*rge Cutshaw is a riveter. Slim Love, the Yankee iwirier, is throwing h*»t bolls up t«> tin buys, and Louis Sepul\i-ela. form« r S* al. is his rece*iv«T at the* navy yar»i. "Dong" T< »m I lm;h» s swines a hnm Ralph 1' ii**ll!. who pljiycni with Portlanil ai »1 who is signet! to per form for Rill Uoduors. has an of fit'» job in th»* ani. Irish Mon sei, the Ansel outfielder, o time keeper Carl Saw yer of t !»«• Uriffmen and .Jack Smith of the* ('ards arc* also on the payroll That Terrible Headache. Do you have periodic, attacks of headache accompanied by sickness of the stomach or vomiting, a sallow skin and dull «yes.* K so, you can pet ;«&« «ä£ää 1 you may he uble to avoid these at | tack« It you observe the directions. i with each package.— Adv. STATE COLLEGE ATHLETICS END Basket Ball Team Disbands Following Games Played in Missoula. All forms of intercollegiate athletics passed into the discard for the pr«*s ent school year at Montana State col leg«* at Bozeman with the* final gam« of the state championship series staged here February W. The Aggie* quint disbanded immediately upon its return to Bozeman, after having plu y ml seven games, six of which resulted In d«* tents. There* will be no baseball or track teams at the college, though it is j possible that there* will In* some Intra i mural competition If present plans go I through* I ftgg Bennion's Going Final Blow. The* departure of ('oueh Fred Reu nion is a Sev« r«* bldKv to the future* hopes of |he Aggies. Reunion has re signed from his position, having ac cepted a position uM assistant agrlciil turnl director for the* state extension department at a salary much higher than be was receiving as director of athletics at the* state college. Reunion came t«> Rozcmnn in 1914 from the University of Utah and has built up the athletic teams representing the in stitution to a position when* they were able to compete successfully with the* best in the west in football, basket ball or baseball. Mis greatest achieve ment was tin* 1917 basked hall «mint, which won tfi straight game's and then went to Chicago to participate in the national championship tournament, winning third place after a desperate battle* with the* b«*st amateur teams in the country. Rennion's team played the Kalamazoo college team, unde feated champions of Michigan and the* middle w»*st, in on«* of th«* tourney elimination games and showed its class by whipping th. Michigan ere w. to If*. Stars Leave School. The «)< « isi »n of th«* Aggies to dis band was reached following the an nouneement of Tommy Ross, captain of tho omnt. and Fitts, the* fast cen ter, that they would leave school on their return from Missoula. Reunion lost several basketball nun during the* past two months. Taylor joining tin* aviation section. Ihrgman th«* marine corps and Harris leaving school. Toe Aggies* record for th** season is noth ing to brag about, th«* one* victory be ing a 22 to 1*1 triumph *»v»*r tin* Rrums, achieved, according to reports, thronen the* incompetence of the officials who handled tin* game'*. Tin* Bruins will not Ins-; - * any games through tin* failure o! th.* Aggie track and baseball teams ti> materialise, as no gain« :: wore scheduled b» tween th«* two schools in <*ith«*r Dm* of spoil as \ » t. | i ; j ; | j ! , MULLEN IS CAPTAIN OF CAMP LEWIS NINE 'hat 1rs uniduatc of the hituRon, former fork Yankot* play* ague* player and en named cap toam at üanjp Mullen, F ni versify of Wfl \\ kite Sox and New ^ er. and Western 1*. team mansRer. has > tain of the baseball j p eW }8. i Mcfllen :it one time was well-known ' ** rtr.*r*s! r:~'r Id-umg foi s « m ral \uiis with th« In d«'P<-nih nt teams in ills home town— I Hillings. False Teeth Neary's Comeback Fails When Teeth Are Cracked This is not an alibi story, but a lev, facts cnocerning t.'harli« Nbary, the» obi-tin * iavorite among the* Imxing fans of Milwaukee and ( hicago and who r«*eently tried t«» come back with Kid Ornves Neary hr.«l h* e*n out of the ring ahouf nin«* years, hut the fact that lie had al ways taken care of himself left him m excellent condition and he de termined to try his fortune in the* ring once more, especially knowing whkt big purses some of the box ers were getting. Neary trained faithfully and was in good condi tion for the battle with Mraves. Un lortunhtely for Charlie, tie had sev eral false teeth on a bridge and in the fifth round Craves «aught him with a half uppercut on the* mouth, which loosened the bund on one of th«* teeth and cut th«* gum ejulte badly. "It was worry from my teeth that made* me fof£et a lot about light ing," said Charlie*, "and I was <*on tlnually trying to ge t the* hand back in place by holding my tongue against it and moving it, but the more I did this the worse* it scorned to get. It bothered me s«» much, es peeiMllv the blood, -that 1 forgot ail I knew about limiting and the result was that (»raves was en abled to put over another right cross «»n rue which put me down. From that time on hI! the tight was taken out of me, as l was too busy thinking of th«* teeth and what trouble I would have getting them fixed tip again. GruV**« did not hurt me lu the least and if the ac cident had not happe*n«*d I honestly believe 1 would have* stopped bim." j j j i i ! ; ! Î j j j j i : ———. Is a Handy Implement When , I Op-Notchcr Fears Beating. H us* «1 to lie, in rinn affaira, thiit KIiik Buni'h « im the preaidlnK Jobs. T.ately it lias been KltlK Foul. The foul was first o aller) as u meus ure of punlslmniit ftrr the battler who fought outside the rule» or pulled for bidden stuff. Ill those days ever> battle of Importance carried a sid.' bet between tlie barber» of the battlers and when one fat skull walloped un-! Im-Iow thn heit FOUI. IS FLIM-FLAM OF BOX FIGHT GAME riled foul it meant other asbestos and til«' refer« something. But In ttiesi who pay their dough for admission rire patsies when one lout tulo-s it tnt tils head to ram the otlier below the PHm soil mark. «lavs onlv the people . J , ... ... L The foul I. a handy Implement when battler of reputation «-atehes ross roads clown who is cracking him so frequently that he fears the loon from the high glass ma> make him hear tin* blnlles stag. Y»lop tv-low tin licit n«l the star hasn't hurt his ropu tlon any. II«- ha « m, - ly "lost on a ton!" anil the clown and the star get their gat _____ _-«-«' i p t s jusl the same the people who pm get another j«'ssi< - ing, Fouls have become s«> frequent that if boxing Is not to go the way of ken« and horse racing boxing commission that ay of kenn immission cis will have to do something. one heroic method would be to forfeit th. money ot both fouler and foule«!, be cause half of the fouls call«-«! by in competent referees nr<* base.l not on what took place in the ring but on the loudly bawled claims of tin ear sec on«ls Dreadful Cough Cured. A Rowm col.l Is often followed bv a rough cough for which Chamberlain's Cough Hentedy has proven especially valuable. Mrs. V. W. Olsen, Marys ville. Mo., writes: "About two years ago my little boy Jean caught a severe cold and coughe«! dreadfully for days. 1 tried a numlv-r of cough medicines hut nothing «It.l him any g«»o«l until I gave hint Chamberlain's Cough Kent cilv. It reliev.vl his cough right away and before he hint finished taking one bottle he was cured. I tlitnk It is Just fine for children." —Adv. NEW CATTLE TRAIL. \ «-a»; 1« trail is t«» b«' built in British Guinea by the government. It will lead from the Abbni savanna on the Itupiinunl ri\« r l«> the Yawakuri sa vanna, a distance of u'0 mil«'«, ("at tie will be available for export and colonization of interi.'r dtstilets will b« madi «'asb-r. ________ If a man has crow - » f«^t about his eyes there must be some caws. CACTUS LEAGUE PLAYERS'HAVEN Former Union Association Stars Abound in Arizona Circuit. i flown in Arizona is loente-d a f!«> *r 'ishing yea r-urottnd bas« hall league, know a as th« Tri-Copper leugne, with the Rams playing from one to three 'game's a week, the- season continung throughout th«* year. in that bague many old-time* Union association play «is, many <»f whom would otnorwis»* hitv<*ib«en without a job b«« ;*iise of the collapse of the* circuit in 19H fourni a happy home job«" in the mining camps [they an* not playing l»ail and making fron» $250 t♦ » $400 a month the year * around. There are three teams in the* league*, the Hay team, th«* Hayden team and the Hayden Smelter, the first two be ing backed by th«* Consolidated Copper company, something on the* line, of the o|el Butte* City league, in which the Anaconda Copper | imnn company, the Boston and Montana company, and other mining corporations furnished th«* financial backbone in order to pro vid« amusement for the miners off shift. Mining towns are the greatest baseball towns in the country and in marly « very mining section of the* United States except in the southern "trucker" district, professionals of first ' lass caliber are playing on mine teams Joe Tobin There. Foremost in the minds of Missoula : tans of the* old I'nion association days is Joe Tobin Th«* sturdy little* slug r. who played two seasons in the «ist league be.*fore he' went down to ! Arizona, being dissatisfied with the ; contract offer« <i to him, was with the '- ,v «innors. .imi.ur m.' ! season just ended. Tobin clubbed the Pill for an average of 251 . cracking out , tlire*«* homers, nnd fielding for an av j orage» of ,9*i2. T«*a.m-mutes <»l bis , w*m Nil it l »Mowirio. ttn» rfitmUy littli' | Itulian southpaw. « )u> played TiKlit ifid.l for lintto one year, "i^lamf-" Del ; «<». the Kiant heaver, who went to Bltls borvh fi'rrm rirs-at Lull», where he ! b«IP' d Herbert Hester to win the pen j eant in 11*15. Then there is the ram bum-terns Herbert H. Hester himself, 1 who plays in the Arizona circuit when 1 '« isn't busy In the Northwestern ÜwtL'lle. A not hen fonner Missoni.r H ' llll III 1 .» I I II.I > t* ,e .working at; "„ear- j i ramps on the days i ! j player with Kay is "le-fty'' Bromley, whom t'ltff Blankenship brought up ! «*»'■ " 'rt" 1 in 1! ' 12 - nwtmley being re U'fiBftl after pitching a couple games because he* was unable to bring his arm around into shape. At Hayden ebib na. the little Oftent Fulls outfielder, and Ix» vis. the short. I runs Utllllriut I . • . 11*1 LAI > IS, IMA- OIIUI t, ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ , sll( »rt. third ami in th«- out Held for Jaw n McCloskey at various times, is co voiding. □ uddy Still Hit» Homer*. Jo« Dudd.v, the iron man, playing with the Hayden Smelter team, lam basted the pill for an average of .31" andinml le«t the Arizona league tn bom«- j runs with u total of eight for file sea Dud.ly is well-remembered ln Missoula as having a habit of lifting | the ball over tin lett tic««! fence while hcrcuitli th«- butt«- tehnn Klmcr I- lick, son Buddy is w«*i 1 - remember« 1 «! ! Missoula as having a habit of lifting the ball over tin- left fteld fence white here with the Butt«- team. Klim r Flick. *h* little whit«--haired Boise second bas. man. and Martin Kiil'.lay. the tall, sli*ni!«'i. slugging Helena outfli-lder, .mi also romping around in the Hopper league, togetln i with A! McMurdo. for. in« i- Butte first baseman. In the Halifornia Winter league a few j men fornu-rly in th. futon association • <ro cavorting. un»ong tln-in tv-ing Bill M. ntis of H« b na. I.uir«i. who once had a brief try-out with tho Highlanders j «tin Ing "Scrappy" Jove 's days ami ; iUUt j \ - ' | ! i-ikins, the popula I >mlc*n backstop. *alt L.Yke A c« i n»us is \vhc*t!»<*r he is Mewttl iutigi*. i man who tU i*atiiui boiietl esn't know t .t or i - seeretly, without publicity or l«»ss « line. Grrine No. 1. secret treatment. Or - rine No. 3, th«' voluntary treatment. J Costs only 11.00 a 1 m»\. Ask us for jb«»r.kl«'t. Missoula Drug Co., southwest cornet Higgins and Front st-«-ct.—Adv. truest when we ask you Wi- an to gi\«' Orrine a trial. You have noth ing to risk and everything to gain, tor your money will be returned if after a trial yon fail to get results from Gi rin«-. ttrrlni' cun la given in th* home f ^ ~5> GOLF'S ADVANCE HAS «EEN DAPID First Ball Leather Covered Pill, With Inside of Feathers. , nvention of the rubber-cored hall interesting story Is told in which ---- Golf has improved rapidly during the past decade. Years and years ago the hall used was a leather-covered pill ...... , an.l the inside was made of feathers. Th<> clubs were mad« rjf wood. Driv ers, mnshics nnd putters were of the same type or splh-ed and made wcKtd. » an you irnagin«* for a moment ( hick T'.vans trying to g.«t out of long grass with a wooden « lui» and using tip. same club for getting tlie ball out Of a hiel pii-nl In a deep sandpitv Then earn«- the introduction of iron clubs. The general style of Irons was the same. I .öfters -that was 1 1n name then for the masliies could he ilistln guislied from Oeex« only through the aimmnt «»r loft. The bails graduated from the feather variety to one of gutta percha. This was a great im provement. The Introduction of the "gutty" ball cuits« d tin- growtii of the old-fashioned «-mss-bunkers. At first the ball was mn«le with an absolutely smooth surface. Golfers wondered why an old gutty hall would trav« I yards further than the new one. It never dawneil upon them that the old ball had been corrugated by "tops" and "halt tops" so it hail some chance to grip the air and keep going for .a certain distance. When this eon c-lusion was reached ball molds were made and the new balls- turned out with various markings. This had the same effect on the flight of a ball that the rifling of a gun barrel has on) a bullet. If the barrel of a gun was perfectly smooth inside. th« bullet upon being discharge«! would describe the most beautiful turns anil twists imaginable, and leave the object of at tack whole an«l healthy. Comes the Haskell. This period was superseded ! | ^ ............ j ;l piece of gutta percha about the size „f a small marble. It was tried, voted | ., „uci-ess, ;tn( ) p„, on m arket. Thus i pass«-<t the gutta percha out of th< | wor | d Ttie new ball created a furore, ltunk ith the An the rublM'r-cored ball came into existence. Two chaps were sitting by the fireside one night, reminiscing nnd talking of matches with this frienil and that frimiit. amt the conversation drift«-il to the balls. O-.. of the m<-n. whose name was H.isk*-lr. suggested the wind ing of thin rubber bands tight around j | I ; j ^ , int in fhe prith <lf ,,, cnn(t , ho( , 1 J w'«*rt* driven into, nnd once the player j got the range they bothered him only slightly. Golf clubs Improved Uke j wise. Insteait of the long• h«-:nte«l wea | p«>ns. Irons and woodens were roanu ! facture«) with an Idea of beauty as well 'as usefulness. I'nheanl-of clubs, such ! as mashie-nlblicks. mashie-irons. jig ! gers. etc., completed the g-itf.-r h. vond j any unusual eonditions. At t r.-sent, ttie I clubs seetn to have reached the stage ' whereby they can no longer tm Im ! prove«!. One can never tell, though ■INew Record Producing Wooden Ship Material In spit«' of exteremely cold weather and other operating «llffi.'ulti« s. south ern lumber mills shlpi<c«I during a r<' oent six-day period 85 cars of ship j timbers daily, or a total of 510 cars for the week. These ears !oa«1e«l «in an av erage of 1 »i.fum feet each, which makes the shipments 1.411.MO feet a «lay. nearly enough t«> complete a standard!-« ........ , « size ti.hoO-ton government wooden ship , , . , every day. Th.' total shipments the we«k aggregated S,488, (»00 feet. Kisses calf never be copyrighted which is fortunate for those who print them* SPITBALL IS SAFE IN MAJOR LEAGUES Bit,' Ones Refuse to Bar the ' Wet" Delivery. Th»* spithull has gain« d another lonse on lift*. *vw n the American associa- tion burr (1 tti< moist delivery during it«« winter it w-iis freely predicted that the major league« would follow suit and that the pitcher« who depended upon that brand of pitching would have to go back to straight pitching or get out of the l«*ugu . Iiut ,he refused to take the action amt the pitchers are safe for nIlother , eason at Tlie objections to the «pitbull are numerous. Being an unnatural dellv „firry it is elalm.d that tts use is an ,n fair advantage on the pan of lh«* pp eher and that batting averages t; uf* fer. It is also said that infielders are j likely to muff Hie moistened sphere causing ragged fielding. , There are few major league pitchers i who depend entirely upon the spltball, | in fact the delivery, la used mostly at a decided disHilvsntage when a pitcher I pretend« to moisten a ball and then : e"* 1 " ♦*>roueh with a straight deliv TY. because he has been expecting one [ t««..«K *"•«* ««aving set for it gets «orne | ,hln ' : <"•»« irt>y different, « j 1 | j 1 : ; i i JACK BARRY LEADER OF FAST NAVY NINE Jack Barry is manager of the Boston navy yard basebull t« am, nnd has gather«»«! around him such stars us Muranville, Gainer. McNally, Shore and Kico. Ill will make his debut in Boston with his club April 13 against the Tufts college nine. Tlie greater part of the receipts of all the game« that Barry's club plays will go to the naval welfare fund, devoted to ttie wid ows. orphans and other dependents of sailors in service. i : 1 ! 1 If You Suffer From Piles no matter how long or bow bad—go to your ilrugm-t tu.luy und get a <») cent box of Pyramid Idle Treatment. It will give qui k relief, and a singl» box oft-« cures. A trial package mailed free in plain wrapper if you B«.nd us coupon beluw. FREE SAMPLE COUPON PYRAMID DRUG COMPANY. 66« V> mmul Btilg.. Marshall. Mich« Kindly semi n««> a Free sample of Pyramid PileTreetmeat. Ill g lulu wrapper. NOSE CLOGGED FROM J A COLD OR CATARRH J A p P i.r cream in Noawit. To 1 | op€n l p Mr PAÄÄÄfei - t I * 1 ^ Ah! What relief! . ... fragrant, antiseptic cream in your nos . .... , « trds, let it penetrate through everv air „«• 7L „„„a- ___U -A Your dogged nos trils open right up. the nir passage« of your head are clear anil you can breathe freely. No more hawking, snuffling, mucous discharge, headache, dryness -no struggling for breath at night, your c«l<l nr catarrh is gone, j Don't stay staffed up! Get a small ! houle of Lily's Cream Balm from your I druggist now . Apply a little of this passage of the head; soothe and heal j the swollen, inflame«! mucous mem j brane, giving you Instant relief. Fly's 'Cream Bahn is just what every co!«l j ami -catarrh sufferer has been seek* jing. It's just splendid.