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The Hays free press. [volume] (Hays, Kan.) 1908-1924, March 13, 1919, Image 3

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84029690/1919-03-13/ed-1/seq-3/

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Western Canada Offers Oppor
tunity to the Ambitious.
fertile Land at Moderate Cost, With
Social and Other Advantages That
Mean So Much, Will Soon
Be Taken Up.
The desire to have a piece of land
of one's own Is a natural Instinct la
the heart of every properly developed
man and woman. In earlier years, on
account of the great areas of land
available. In the United States, no great
difficulty was experienced by any am
bitious settler who wished to become
his own landholder, but the rapid
Increase In population, combined with
the corresponding rise In the price of
land, has completely changed this con
ation. Land which a generation ago
might be had for homesteading, now
commands prices ranging to $100 an
acre and over. At such prices it is
iulte hopeless for the city man with
limited capital, to attempt to buy a
farm of his own. To pay for it be
comes a lifelong task, and the prob
ability is that he will never do more
than meet the Interest charges. If
he is serious in his desires to secure
a. farm home he must look to coun
tries where there is still abundant
fertile land available at moderate cost,
and where these lands are to be pur
chased on terms which make It pos
sible for the settler with small capi
tal to become a farm owner as the
result of a few years labor. He will
f also want land In a country where
. the practices of the people are slml-
lar to those to which he has been ac
customed ; a country with the same
language, same religion, same genera
habits of living, with laws, currency,
, weights and measures, etc., based on the
same principles as those with which
lie Is familiar. He wants a country
where he can buy land from $20 to
$40 an acre which will produce as
big1 or bigger crops as those he has
been accustomed to from lands at $100
an acre. He wants this land where
ocial conditions will be attractive to
himself and family, and where he can
look forward with confidence to being
in a few years Independent, and well
etarted on the road to financial suc
cess. All these conditions he will find In
western Canada. The provinces of Al
berta, Saskatchewan, and Manitoba
provide the one and only answer to
the land-hungry. The land Is there;
It Is the kind of land he wants; the
conditions are as nearly ideal as la
possible, and the prices and terms are
such that the man of moderate capi
tal has an opportunity not available
to him elsewhere. Land values are
going to Increase, but It will largely
depend on how well the, soil can be
used, p.nd the modern farmer Is using
ft each year to better advantage.
But those who are on the ground
and come closest to the heart of the
farming sections are convinced that no
. ma terial decrease in value Is in sight.
Indeed, they are almost unanimous In
believing that we shall see a strong
real estate market for fertile land,
with prices maintained ; and as de
velopment and further equipments are
added the prices on the open market
may be expected to show a further In
crease as the years go on up to the
limit of Income plus what men are
willing to pay to possess an attractive
Someone once said: "Never sell
short on the United States. You will
lose every time." And this applies to
those who are Inclined to believe that
the future of farm values is in doubt.
The American farmer is going for
ward, not backward, and the same
may be said of the Canadian farmer.
All Laid Out.
Yas," said the Englishman about
to visit America, "I'm going to do the
country righto. Old Top."
"Indeed? And what is your plan?
asked the clubman.
"Well, I think I shall land In New
York, take my tub, don't you know,
put in the morning at Colorado Springs
and Yosemite Valley, do Yellowstone
I'ark and Palm Beach In the afternoon
and spend the evening at Atlantic City.
A ny spare time 1 have, don't you know,
I can run around Chicago and Duluth,
eb ':" Atlanta Constitution.
Don't worry about old age. Don't worry
about being in other people's way when
you are getting on in yean. Keep your
body in good condition and you can be aa
hale and hearty in your old days aa yon
were when a kid, and every one will be
glad to eee you.
The kidneys and bladder are the causes
of senile afflictions. Keep them clean and
in proper working condition. Drive the
poisonous wastes from the system and
avoid uric acid accumulations. Take GOLD
MEDAL Haarlem Oil Capsules periodical
ly and you will find that the system will
always be in perfect working order. Your
spirits will be enlivened, your muscles
made strong and your ' face have once
more the look of youth and health.
New life, fresh strength and health will
come as you continue this treatment. When
your first vigor has been restored continue
for awhile taking a capsule or two each
day. They will keep you in condition and
prevent a return of your troubles'.
There is only one guaranteed brand of
Haarlem Oil Capsules, GOLD MEDAL.
There are many fakes on the market. Be
sure you get the Oririnal GOLD MEDAL
Imported Haarlem Oil Capsules. They are
the only reliable. For sale by all first-class
druggists. Adv.
May Come in Handy, He Thinks.
Thrifty, isn't he?"
"Very. He even saves his worn-out
phonograph needles."
Important to Mothers
Examine carefully every bottle of
CASTORIA, that famous old remedy
for Infanta and children, and see that It
Bears the sfT . s
Signature of Cd&fr&&Z&
In Use for Over SO Years.
Children Cry for Fletcher's Castcria
The man who forgets a favor seldom
forgives an Injury. '.-"
Many . a fellow's gone- fishing and
caught nothing but an eight-pound lie.
Happenings of More or Less
Interest Gathered From
Many Sources.
Frank Benanti and Morris Spicer,
Kansas City Politicians, Must
Stand : Trial at Hutchinson.
Frank Benanti, Kansas City North
Side "goat" leader, and Morris Spicer,
Kansas City North Side pawnbroker,
accused in connection with the rob
bery of the Buhler State Bank, must
stand trial before a Kansas jury, in a
Kansas court.
Benanti and Spicer were bound over
to the district court for trial on a
charge of bank robbery at their pre
liminary hearing by J. M. Stewart,
justice of the peace at Hutchinson.
Bonds of 510,000 each were required
by Justice Stewart. J. H. Brady of
Kansas City, Kas, attorney for the ac
cused men, furnished bond and the at
torney and his clients departed for
Kansas City. The trial will be in
Hutchinson during the April term of
the district court. Under the Kansas
statutes conviction of bank robbery
carries with it a term of twenty years
in prison.
No testimony was offered by the de
fense. The state introduced only that
which was considered necessary to
bind them over to the district court
for trial before a Jury.
The court room was crowded, many
of the spectators being victims of the
robbery, who owned bonds in the six
ty safety deposit boxes looted on the
night of February 7, when the bank
was entered and robbed of about $50,
000 in money and government bonds.
Governor Allen stepped into the
telephone rate fight the other day
when he directed R. J. Hopkins, at
torney general, to bring a suit in the
Supreme Court of the United States
to stop the rate hike. The suit is
to be filed in the name of the state
against A. S. Burleson, Postmaster
General, and the Southwestern Bell
Telephone Company. The suit will
not only involve the rates in effect
strictly within the state, but also the
interstate rates on business from
Kansas. The lower federal courts
have declined to interfere with the
hike in the rates ordered by the Post
master General, and put into effect
by the telephone companies. The case
will go to the supreme court as fast
as the legal machinery can be oper
ated. Overseas men temporarily station
ed at Camp Funston pending final
discharge from the service, are the
guests at numerous farewell parties
being . staged in their honor by the
various associations engaged in war
activities at the camp. Just prior to
being mustered out and sent away,
the veterans from France are ban
queted and entertained and thus the
injunction to "send them away with
a smile" is being carried out during
demobilization, just as it was in the
homes of the country when the men
were called into service.
Mrs. M. E. Harvey, living near the
Soldiers' Home, south of Learven
worth, has received a letter from her
son, Harry Garvey, of Company E,
139th Infantry, stating that he was
well and had come through the fight
ing without a scratch. She had heard
reports that his arm had been shot
off and that he was sick in a hospital.
The student revolving loan fund is
going "over the top," characteristic of
the way Manhattan has met all de
serving appeals for just causes. Re
cently the report came from the com
mittee raising the money, that $2,000
of the $5,000 had already been sub
scribed and that it was practically
certain that another contributor
would give $500 soon. A committee
composed of Fred Frank, chairman;
W. M. Jardine, president of the State
Agricultural College; P. G. Dalton, L.
R. Eakin, and J. Jensen, secretary of
the chamber of commerce, has been
working on the plan for some time.
"W. J. Stark, an oil man of Drum
right, Ok., beat off with his b?Je fists
an armed bandit who attempted to
rob him at Iola recently. Ignoring
the highwayman's command "Hands
up, Stark pulled. $250 cash and cur
rency from his pocket and hammered
the bandit with it while the thug
rained blows upon Stark's head with
his pistol. After a twenty-minute bat
tle the bandit fled. Stark received
fourteen scalp wounds, but saved his
Deposits of eighteen banks at Wich
ita have increased more than $1,000,
000 since last November, according to
reports compiled for the state bank
commissioner. The combined de
posits of these banks now is in ex
cess of $15,000,000.
George H. Ruddy, a prominent
banker of Kansas City, is dead follow
ing an attack cf influenza. Mr. Rud
dy, who was born in Iola, had been
associated with several banks and
.helped organize one at Wagoner,
After serving in the Argonne battle
with the Eighty-ninth Division and
escaping unseratched, Charles F. Mc
Cammon of Pottawatomie township.
Franklin county, died in France, Febr
uary 5. from pneumonia, according to
word received by his parents, Mr. and
Mrs. J. I. T. McCammon, from the
War Department.
Stephen L. Walker, city attorney of
Columbus, and a widely known lawyer
in Southeastern Kansas, died in a hos
pital there following an operation. Mr.
Walker was 46 years old.
The story of the death from starv
ation and neglect in a German pris-'
oner hospital of Lester Cavenee of
on hospital of Lester Cavenee of
Cedarvale. was told, in a letter received-
recently by his widow from
Cavenee's friend, F. J. Last, now in
the convalescent hospital, Camp
Dodge, la. Cavenee and Last were to
gether at the German hospital at Fre
lon, near the Belgian border.
"Five of us were in a large room,
not fit to be called a ward," said Last.
Your husband was wounded in the
back and leg, but not severely. If he
had had anything like proper treat
ment, he would have recovered. I
am no doctor, but I am certain he
died of starvation and lack of atten
tion. He died August 22, in an old
factory called a prisoners' hospital."
Cavenee went to France last April
with the 3d Division and was in the
battle at Chateau Thierry. He was
reported missing in action July 19,
and a postcard received September
27 said he was wounded and a pris
oner in Germany. No word had been
received since then until the letter
from Last.
Fifty thousand dollars for the pur
pose of erecting and equipping a
county hospital for Lyon County is
the gift of the late George "W. New
man of Emporia, who died recently
at Hot Springs, Ark., and whose will
was filed for probate the other day.
Ten thousand dollars is to be held
in trust by Mr. Newman's trustees to
be invested, and the income used for
patients who are unable financially to
pay hospital bills. Five thousand dol
lars is left to the Congregational
Church of Emporia, ten thousand
given to each of five grandchildren,
and the rest of the estate is left, half
to Mrs. Newman and one-fourth each
to the two daughters, Mrs. C. E.
Sprague and Mrs. Frank Warren. The
estate totals 14 million. Mr. New
man was a resident of Emporia fifty
years, and was the leading dry goods
merchant of Lyon County.
Colony is one of the many towns
in Kansas with more little church con
gregations than can support a pastor,
in fact, there is but one preacher in
the town. The result has been much
wasted effort, unpaid bills, and the de
velopment of the stay-at-home spirit.
A movement is under way now to fed
erate the small congregations, hire a
pastor and proceed with the work in
a way that will guarantee success.
The federated plan permits of persons
to maintain their doctrine and still
work and worship together, it3 adva
cates claim. The Presbyterian, Chris
tian, Baptist and, Methodist congrega
tions are included in the present ef
fort. What is believed to have been the
longest trip ever made by a Kansas
officer after a man charged with boot
legging has just been completed by
the sherif f of Sumner County. ' He
went to Canada after Goff Davenport,
son of a wealthy Wellington ranchman.
The mileage amounted to more than
6,000 miles. ' Davenport was located
at a small town sixty miles above the
North Dakota-Canadian line. He was
brought Into the United States with
out extradition papers through a ruse.
He was put in a sleigh and he wa"a
led to believe the destination was a
Canadian town fifty miles away.
When the sleigh stopped after six
hours he discovered he was in North
Congressman Phil Campbell has in
troduced a bill directing the Secretary
of War to construct a military road
between the city of Baxter Springs
and the national cemetery near that
city. The distance to be covered is
about one and three-quarter miles.
Campbell specifies that the road
should be built of concrete, approxi
mately eighteen feet wide, on a twenty-four
foot.roadbed. The sum of $40.
000 is asked in the bill to defray the
cost of construction.
Word reaches Gove City that an
other Gove County boy has sacrificed
his life for his country in France,
Lieut. Eric Cummings, son of Mr. and
Mrs. A. R. Cummings of Grainfield,
who was killed in action October 8.
No word was received from him since
last October, and he was reported
missing in action; his folks asked for
further information and received a
telegram with information of his
Governor Allen has received several
hundred letters from people through
out the state asking him to interpose
a plea in behalf of eight conscientious
objectors now confined in the federal
penitentiary at Atlanta. These objec
tors were students of the Internation
al Bible Institute, Pastor Russell's re
ligious organization. The governor
does not intend to urge the release
of these men at the present time. '
Stanislav Kaspr committed suicide
in the county jail at Ellsworth recent
ly by cutting his throat. He was
serving a sentence for violating the
Prohibitory Law.
Harry L. Watson, composer of
"Khaki Bill," th9 march song of the
137th Infantry, is dead at Hutchinson.
He was a 'cello clarinet player with
the local band and filled many con
cert engagements. He leaves a
Efforts are being made to organize
a company of the Kansas National
Guard in. Stockton and vicinity. The
movement was started last summer,
but owing to the draft taking so much
of the available material the matter
was dropped.
Mrs. Gladys Kelley, wife of Walter
L. Kelley, a Salina newspaper man,
is dead following a minor operation.
She was 29 years old. She was the
daughter of H. B. Miller, a retired
farmer, and had lived there all her
life. She is survived by her husband,
parents and a brother.
Herbert Butler, cashier of the Ex
change State Bank of Nortonville, Is
dead of pneumonia. Ha was 40 years
old. He is survived by his widow and
a son, both of whom are dangerously
111 with penumonig.
Sixty-Fifth Congress Adjourns
. Sine Die With Many Meas
ures Still on Docket
President Firm in Hia Decision to
Postpone Call Until He Re
turns From France.
Washington, March 5. A bitter con
troversy between President Wilson
and the senate over the League of Na
tions and a filibuster by a few Repub
lican senators seeking to force an im
mediate extra session marked the
passing at noon 3 esterday of the sixty
fifth or great war congress.
Called in April, 1917, to throw Amer
ica's weight into conflict overseas, the
congress held three momentous and
'aistoric sessions. Partisanship lay
dormant during the war, but it broke
'orth in the last session to culminate
a a final filibuster, which successful
ly blocked passage of half of the four
teen regular appropriation bills, in
cluding the $750,000,000 railroad ad
ministration revolving fund, and the
huge army, navy and merchant ma
rine budgets.
Wilson at Capitol.
President Wilson spent an hour at
the capitol before adjournment. Later
he formally announced that despite
the death in the filibuster of the rail
road and other bills he would adhere
to his refusal to call the new congress
before his return from France, and
criticized a "group of men" for. their
obstruction. As a result of the fili
buster, which held the senate in con
tinuous session -for twenty-six hours,
the President had little to do at the
capitol except sign the $1,000,000,000
wheat . guarantee bill and exchange
leave takings with members and
Next Session Long.
Because of Iho President's decision
on the extra session, members who
crowded outgoing trains tonight felt
assured that congress would not again
assemble much before June 1. Lead
ers predicted then it would remain in
continuous session until the 1920 po
litical convention. During the recess
business will be virtually suspended,
except for resumption tomorrow of the
Overman committee's propaganda in
vestigation and the meeting at the
same time of the house Republican
committee on committees.
With the ending of congress scores
of statements on the results of legis
lation and the League of Nations were
issued by members with Democrats
and Republicans disputing responsi
bility for failure of important meas
ures. Mo3t Republican members
urged the calling ot an early extra ses
Resolution for the Self-Determination
of Ireland Approved After Turb
ulent Ail-Night Session.
Washington, March 5. By a vote of
216 to 41 the House early today adopt
ed the resolution expressing the hope
that the peace conference would "fa
vorably consider the claims of Ireland
to the right of self-determination.
The resolution then went to the Sen
ate, and Senator France of Maryland,
Republican, asked unanimous consent
for its immediate consideration. Sen
ator Smith of Georgia, Democrat, ob
jected, and demanded that the resolu
tion go to the foreign affairs commit
tee, where a similar resolution has
been pending for several months.
Adoption of the resolution in the
House came after a turbulent all-night
session, in which an organized effort
was made to keep the resolution from
coming to a vote. The attempt was
abandoned shortly before 6 o'clock.
Federal Supreme Court Declares En
listment Section Not Interference
With Right of Free Speech.
Washington, March 4. While not
passing directly upon the question of
j the constitutionality of the Espionage
: Act, the supreme court, in disposing
of proceedings involving an interpre
tation of that statute today, in effect
, held that the so-called enlistment sec
! tion is not an interference with the
I right of free speech provided by the
! constitution.
When a nation is at war, .the court
held in an- opinion rendered by Jus
tice Holmes, "many things that might
be Bald in time of peace are such a
hindrance to its effort that their utr
terance will not be endured so long
as men fight and no court could re
gard them as protected by any con
stitutional right."
Signs War Contract Bill.
Washington, Jlarch 4. The bill val
idating and authorizing adjustment of
more than two and a half billion dol
lars of war contracts, and the 33 mil
lion dollar river and harbors appro
priation bill were signed today by
President Wilson.
Huns Again Attack Poles.
Posen, March 1. The Germans,- af
ter three days of comparative quiet,
resumed attacks all along the line
upon the Poles today, according to re
ports from the frontier.
To Urge Haywood's Release.
Chicago, March 4. Invitations for
a mass meeting here May 1 have been
sent to various parts of the country
from the Socialist headquarters for a
"convention ' for amnesty and free
speech. Its purported objects are to
bring about the release of William D.
Haywood and others.
Panama Has Fewer Saloons Now.
Panama, March 4. The High Li
cense Law which went into effect
Sunday reduced the number of sa
loons in Panama from 6S9 to 100.
? or u 4m - v
There are some straw hats that may
be washed with safety. A shape which
does not contain glue or shellac may
be cleaned In this way. First dust
the hat thoroughly, using brush and
cloth, and by shaking out the freed
particles of dirt. Then make a warm
suds of soap and water and scrub the
hat with a nail brush. When It Is dry
rub over It the white of an egg beat
en to a froth.
Chiffon is washed In warm suds, for
which a bland soap Is used. The wash
ing will be successful If the chiffon is
handled gently. After rinsing fold In
a towel and run through a wringer.
When partially dry It should be Ironed
on the right side with a moderately
hot Iron. Chiffon veils are laundered
In the some way.
To Freshen Ribbons and Silks.
Black ribbons may be renovated by
first brushing them free of dust and
then sponging them with a mixture
of water and alcohol, using one part
of alcohol to two parts of water. When
partly dry Iron under a piece of thin
muslin, or black crinoline, with a mod
erately warm Iron.
Colored ribbons of good quality will
wash If care is taken In the process,
which Is the same as that for chiffon,
except that they are Ironed on the
wrong side. A very fine way for fresh
ening ribbons Is to pull them across
escaping steam from the teakettle. A
contrivance of tin is used for this pur
pose, which fits over the spout' and
spreads into a flat fan with a slit In
the top. Bows that do not need clean
ing, but have become mussed may be
cleverly pressed with a curling Iron.
Try this with little silk bows or vel
vet bows. Make the iron quite hot.
1 - . - -"3 -- I i 'it- 1 I J
U 3 V M
b-uJ- . ' ; 'a " . ' '-'
Distinctly Youthful in Design
Here is a sprightly dress of wool,
which may be made of any of the soft
and substantial weaves that hang
gracefully. It is cut on the simplest
lines, plain as to skirt and waist, with
a meagerness of trimmings that
amounts to severity, but Is popular
with young people. It boasts a small
turn-over collar, bordered with a nar
row braid and the sleeves are Indulged
in a band of the same braid and four
small buttons at the wrist. It will be
noticed that the skirt is longer than
for some seasons, almost covering the
ankles. This is a characteristic of
spring styles in frocks.
The special pride and glory of thla
unpretentious but smart bit of design
ing for youthful wearers, is the apron
at the front. This is made of one of
those new fabrics that are giving
manufacturers of staple goods a bad
quarter-hour. It looks like Jersey and
might be successfully made of that fa
vored fabric but it is more likely to
be tricolette, or a knitted weave of
some sort. Just a straight piece of
one of these supple materials Is bor
dered with a wide band of georgette
at the bottom and outlined with a sim
ple braided pattern. A wide girdle of
the same material across the back and
two narrow bands of folded georgette
across the front, with a button on the
ends of each, complete a decoration
that makes the frock. The body of
the dress Is in navy blue and the
apron in beige with blue trimming.
Window DecoUetage.
"Le decollete en fenetre. or window
decolletage, is one of the new things
In afternoon frocks. A bodice so con
structed shows an oval opening in the
front, some three Inches below the
round neckline, and on each sleeve
two or three Inches above the short
elbow sleeves.
In Gray and Black,
A pale gray cloth gown banded to
the knees with black caracul, has very
simple lines without fullness in the
- wli u &y
and wrap about It a wet -cloth. Then
Insert the iron. In the loops, opening
the curler to stretch the loop to
smoothness. When the bow Is quite
dry brush It. If of velvet. A trimmed
hat which looks mussy may be held
over steam and bows or folds stretched
and smoothed with the fingers.
In Wrapped ETfect.
Skirts grow scanter and longer as
the season advances. A wrapped ef
fect around the ankles Is particularly
smart, and some of the satin and vel
vet afternoon frocks have these grace
ful, wrapped skirts, the material cling
ing about the ankles snd falling in
soft draperies below the hips. The
daintiest sort of footwear Is required
with a wrapped and draped skirt of
rich material stout walking boots
would utterly spoil the effect; and
winter boots for dress occasions are
high of heel and light of sole; dancing
boots they might well be called thoueh
they trip over the pavements even on
inclement days. The tailored hack
about suit usually accompanies stur
dier footwear of dark tan calf with
sensible heels.
New Form of Trimming.
Enormous braided buttonholes with
buttons at one end form the trimming
of some of the new dresses put out by
Premet. On one there are three of
these, forming the .trimming of the
bodice, the topmost one being at least
six Inches long, the center one per
haps five Inches snd the one nearest
the waistline possibly four inches.
Four graded buttonholes of similar
construction trim the upper part of the
front panel of the skirt.
An Irreproachable spring hat - of
navy blue Hsere is gay with a wreath
of blossoms and a rose-colored facing.
The bosom of the young person so
faultlessly dressed Is entitled to swell
with pride and joy.
Ribbon Workbag.
A good workbag can be made from
two yards of Dresden ribbon six and
one-half Inches wide and one em
broidery hoop. Cut two rounds of
cardboard, the size of the hoop for
the bottoms of the "double-decker
bag, pad with sheet cotton and cover
with the ribbon. Divide the remaining
ribbon in halves and seam up both
pieces. Then sew one to a cardboard
round and fasten at the top of the out
side rim of the embroidery hoop. Make
the top part of the bag in the same
way, save that the cardboard bottom
is to be sewed to the inside of the
embroidery ring, which has been cov
ered by the silk ribbon.
Pin Saving Help.
A magnet on a tape is excellent to
keep In the sewing room, or to use
wherever sewing is done, as by this
means stray needles may be picked
up that otherwise mfght not be found
until they did some damage.
skirt.' The bodice repeats the sams
severity of line quite into the high
collar reaching well to the earn. The
only trimming is In the row of small
cloth buttons reaching from the top
of the collar to the caracul at the
knees. A stole of rich caracul Is worn
over the shoulders, and the gay little
hat Is of caracul puffed with tiny gray
ostrich tips cunningly arranged.
A darker toned negligee is of brown
chiffon draped over bronze metal
A small bottle of "Danderine
keeps hair thick, strong,
Girls! Try this! Doubles beauty
of your hair in a few
' V
J m-M ; )
Within ten minutes after aa appli
cation of Danderine you can not find a
single trace of dandruff or falling hair
and your scalp will cot Itch, but what
will please you most will be after a few
weeks use, when you see new hair, fine
and downy at first yes but really,
iew hali' growing all over the scalp.
A little Danderine Immediately dou- -bles
the beauty of your hair. No dif
ference how dulL faded, brittle tand
scraggy, just moisten a cloth with Dan
derine and carefully draw it through
your hair, taking one small strand at a
time. The effect is amazing your hair
will be light, fluffy and wavy, and Lave
an appearance of abundance; an In-
comparable lustre, softness and luxu
riance. Get a small bottle of Knowlton'a
Danderine for a few cents at any drug
store or toilet counter, and prove that
your hair Is as pretty and soft as any
that It has been neglected or Injured
by careless treatment that's all you
surely can have beautiful hair and lots
of it If you will just try a little Dan
derine. Adv.
To Tease the Teut.
The other day. at an exposition a
woman stood viewing a big warplane,
upon which were painted the custo
mary red, blue and white circles when
she was heard to remark to her hus
band : "Isn't It strange that the allies
should all paint targets on their air
Tells How to Get Quick Relief
from Head-Colds. Ifs Splendid!
In one minute your clogged nostrils
will open, the air passages of your
head will clear and you can breathe
freely. No more hawking, snuffling,
blowing, headache, dryness. No strug
gling for breath at night, your cold or
catarrh will be gone.
Get a small battle of Ely's Cream
Balm from your urugglst now. Apply
a .little of this fragrant, antiseptic,
healing cream in your nostrils. It pen
etrates through every air passage of
the head, soothes the Inflamed or
swollen mucous membrane and relief
comes Instantly.
It's just fine. Don't stay stuff ed-up
with a cold or nasty catarrh Belief
comes so quickly. Adv.
Magnificent Royal Residence.
The most notable atchltectural fea
ture of Buckingham palace Is the grand
staircase of white marble, which leads
to the state apartments. These mag
nificent suites are filled with priceless
objects of art and historical interest
presented to the British monarchs by
the royal visitors of many generations.
Instant relief from pain, soreness, stiff
ness following a rubbing with
"St. Jacobs Liniment.
Stop "dosing rheumatism.
It's pain only; not one case In fiftj
requires Internal treatment. Hub
soothing, penetrating "St. Jacobs Lini
ment' right on the tender spot," and
by the time you say Jack Koblnson
out comes the rheumatic pain and dis
tress. "St. Jacobs Liniment" conquers
pain I It Is a harmless rheumatism
liniment which never disappoints and
doesn't burn the skin. It takes pain,
soreness end stiffness from - aching
Joints, muscles and bones; stops sci
atica, . lumbago, backache, neuralgia
and reduces swelling.
Umber up ! Get a small trial bottle
cf old-time, honest "St. Jacobs Lini
ment from any drug store, and In s
moment you'll be free from pains,
aches and stiffness. Don't suffer I Bui
rheumatism away. Adv.
He Wants to Know.
"Opportunity Is at your door."
"With what a wheelbarrow cr as
Tor your daughter's sake, use Bed
Cross Ball Blue in the laundry. She
will then have that dainty, well-groomed,
appearance that girls admire. 5c,
It might be well to remember that
one little apple did the world more
fc&nn than all the cider ver made.

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