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HOME -READING COURSE
f° r CITIZEN-SOLDIERS Issued by the War Department and All Rights to Reprint Reserved the spirit of the service. The spirit '.hat dominated the Amer lean armies «t Bunker Hill, New Or leans, Burns* Vista, Gettysburg and Santiago will just us surely dominate the National army on the battlefields of Europe. This spirit iv a compound. It i-* made up in part of democratic feeling, in part of respect and love for the na tion, and in part of Americanism. The United States army has always been and will always remain a demo cratic army. Every man in the army is made to feel that his braius and bis individuality count for something. It is not merely a big, soulless machine that moves with mechanical precision. It is a ''team." Each man in the team *s presumed to be intelligent and self reliant. Of course there cun be no teamwork without regularity and strict discipline. This Is equally true of a football or baseball team. There must also be i^irious ranks and degrees of authority. And sometimes this necessary organi zation and close regulation creates an impression that the army is not demo ratio. Bat the fact of the ease is that American soldiers accept the reason able discipline of the army readily be cause they have the good sense to realize that these things are necessary. They accept them without losing in the least their real independence as free citizens. Furthermore, American armies are democratic because the path of promo tion is wide open. In a special sense the National army is democratic. A great democracy must alvvuys carry on its affairs through chosen representatives. You are doubt less familiar with this principle as it Is applied in time of peace. Now it is upplied in time of war. Through a process of fair selection the National army has been picked to represent all parts of the country and all groups of the people. Never has America sent forth an army so truly representative of the nation. In every There are always pessimists In every generation who Insist that patriotism Is dead or at least decaying. They have not been tacking In recent years. There comes a crisis such as now con fronts us. And always the question of patriotism is answered by a free out pouring of effort, money and blood on the purt of citizens of all types In »»very section of the country. Every citizen of the United States now has or will have certain duties to perform, certain sacrifices to make. The burden does not rest wholly upon you und other men who take up arms. It rests in part also upon the men and women who stay behind. For modern war on a big scale demands that the whole nation, in a sense, should go to war. The tasks required of some may be harder than the tasks required of others, but all of them are necessary in order to make sure of the result. Many manufacturers and workers— often women as well us men must give up their own work and plans in order to produce war supplies. Those who remain where they now are be ( . a use they are engaged in some occupa I tion just ns necessary in war as in peace, such as farming, mining, run ning railroads, and the like—must go at their work with redoubled energy and without expecting profits for themselves; it would he a great mis take if everyone were X ' j these necessary lines of effort in or ! to join the colors as n soldier Certain men—among whom one—have been or will be chosen vou ar. .......... representatives of the na our rights and safety on the battl *d. and your fellow soldiers are se- i I ' ■ ' "*« *---- . r**t* he on for war canna . stea dilv i pleted In a day. * ; You and your ieuow ! lected from the young men >f • i try who are best fitted for m j vice. . .__„. hrilA : This process of organizing ^ ! nation for war cannot, completed in a « going on. It will necessarily 1 til the end of the war. w * he back of you and HUp|H*rU ^. an(i • whole country—ah •*» I « wl n 0 f ! Its wealth. Congress H*> _ wa r ■ the nation In ,he jL' 1 „ succe8S ful "To bring the connici the termination all f he r*-««» , country ore * ,ep '-«*j r m0VPS th e The patriotic M ^ ex . j whole country will «»> ra „ n wh0 pression In It» (J , r aI1(J are assigned to the |K) „r honor. Th-, «W ...... willingly ,h y ,, organizing them the whole nation f Jr * j le devotion fully for the »"''''yX.TrioMV* devotion fully will he "tic Am*rl'-»n armies ; as Inten*« u*» in »revint!* war»- . ,,f »lemo'-ntey and of ps * l i to be found also in the tT '"T"' ,"f <*<h<-r nation* fighting nmile« o f .»„ion. In addl »gain»« fhnnn» ,uk have ... ...... """'.'T 1 ., i. «*.]. own in'i of Aot"fi•" ,,,,,, "' ,l bave a ...........;;; , :r;;;;.' , :,;i;'!;nd ft« if ft! ' ' 11 !■, ill g<> at tu ■> work It inor. fnlzn H*df «'ottrtd* I not half lut'tte'fit there *f" lireept Hl"l' •"''' '' Hgh.tnr »" "«J. [ (|(ry to back ft j i„,t with r. vim. If will ug " , „„.i with the o iv full «IM****»" VL 1 "? XI!'.m?. unnot fad more we i ir»< < up, the Lb""' " to »ctilxve M* libj»' *° "b" 11 L to'wltlch we were tilti** M»** *Ht aimll »bine in «...I tt *'***:!!; • the fa* ** of but I WHY WE FIGHT. Bvtry American knows the causes of our war with tin? German govern ment. Yet tills course would he in complete If it did not contain a brief review of the events that finally forced us into war, when there remained "no other means of defending our rights." The soldier of an autocratic kaiser may tight best when he understands least of the true meaning of the war. To tell him the facts would l>e to chill his enthusiasm. But the eitiz.en sol dier of a deinocracy is entitled to know for what purposes he enters the struggle. He fights best when he sees most clearly why he fights. The resolution of congress declaring >i state of war (April Ö, 1917) ex presses the immediate cause in these few words : "The imperial German government has committed repeated acts of war against the government and the people of the United States of America." Chief among the acts <>f war were attacks by German submarines on American ships and on unarmed mer chant ships of other nations carrying American passengers. "Vessels of every kind," said the president in bis address to congress on April -, 1917, "whatever their flag, their character, their cargo, their destination, their er rand, have been ruthlessly sent to the bottom without warning and without thought of help or mercy for those on board, the vessels of friendly neutrals along with those of belligerents." There were other acts of hostility In addition to the submarine warfare. In his Flag day address delivered at. Washington on June 14. 1917, the pres ident summed up the events that brought on war as follows: "It is plain enough how we were forced Into the war. The extraor dinary insults and aggressions of tho Imperial German government left us no self-respecting choice but to take up arms in defense of our rights as a free people and of our honor as a sov ereign government. The military masters of Germany denied us the right to be neutral. They filled our unsuspecting communities with vicious spies and conspirators and sought to corrupt the opinion of our people in their own behalf. When they found that they could not do that, their agents diligently spread sedition amongst us and sought to draw our own citizens from their allegiance—■ and some of those agents were men connected with the official embassy of the German government itself here in our capital. They sought by violence to destroy our industries and arrest our commerce. They tried to incite Mexico to take up arms against us and to draw Japan into n Hostile alli ance with her—and that, not by indi rection, but by suggestion from the foreign office In Berlin. They impu dently denied us the use of the high seas and repeatedly executed their threat that they would send to their dentil any of our people who ventured to approach the coasts of Europe. The record out of which grows our deep conviction that it i- necessary at once to put a curb on so powerful and unscrupulous an enemy is set forth in an official publication "How the War Came to America." "Judging the German government now in the light of our honest attempt to keep the peace, we could see tin great autocracy and read her record through the war. And we found that «nc* wurm, i actions have mg. record damnable. . . . With a fa natieal faith in the destiny of German kultur as the system that must rule thr WHICH uutr .......... .......... exultant at the chance, and ready in stantly to march upon other nations— world, tho Imperial governments through years of boast lealing. and deceit tended toward aggression upon the rights of otll( . r? A nd if there still he any doubt as ^ f , which nation began this war, there can be no uncertainty as to which one was most prepared, most eyeQ those who had given no offense, The wholesale depredations and hide • oiu atrocities in Belgium and in Ser ! bia were doubtless part and parcel with the imperial government's pur pose to terrorize small nations Into abject submission for generations to , Bm ln thllJ autocracy has been blind. For its record in those coun j trl es, and in Poland and In northern France, has given not only to the allies but to liberal peoples throughout the wo rid the conviction that this menace humon ...... ... mus, ho ut.orlr shorn of its is.wer for harm, j .. For the evil It has effected has ranged far out of Europe-out upon , ; the open seas, where its submarine* I j j n defiance of law and the concepts of humanity have blown up neutral ves sels ar.d covered the waves with the dead and the dying, men and women unn children alike. "All this we know from our own ex perience with th" Imperial govern ment. As they have dealt with Eu so have they dealt with us and ail mankind. And so out of rope. with the conviction has grown ; these : ..... -fiat until the German nation is divest I ed of such, democracy cannot be safe." Every American soldier in this war fi 'iits for objects dearer to all of us i than life itself-for freedom nnd de ; mocracy. for the safety of our own families, for the honor of jour country, "The world ! democracy." nade safe fot GOLDEN HEARTS By Walter Joseph Delaney fCopyrlght. Hit. Western Newspaper Union.) "Uncle Cyrus is coming," announced Robert Sloan, home from the office for the day. "Oh, dear!" murmured his helpmeet, dismally enough. "That does not betoken a very cheery welcome," suggested her hus band. "There is worse to come, from your apparent point of view." "And that is?" questioned Mrs. Sioan anxiously. "Umle Cyrus is coining to live with us permanently." "Oh, Robert." Myra Sloan collapsed quite. There was a humorous twinkle in lier husband's eye as he remarked : "You do not seem to covet the com pany nf your nearest relative in the world?" "Oh, Robert, it is for your sake," Myra hastened to say, "and thut of the children. 1 feel that I have no rigid 1 o saddle you with a new re sponsibility. Again, Lucy is engaged and we must bend all our energies to sta.-ling lier out in life respectably, and Nelson must go to college. Uncle Cyrus would Jar on them, arid on you. too. He is full of whims, irrational, and. while as his niece I would fulfill my complete duty towards •him pa tiently and wlllfnglv, 1 must first con sider those nearer and dearer to me, you and the children." "Always loyal to the home crowd, little woman!" applauded Robert ap provingly. "but I don't think you quite comprehend the situation. I am going to tell you something you never knew. You wondered years ago how I ever c-ot out of the load of debt incurred Wi in of ; 1 j ! 1 & te JlLM I Voices Aroused Him. through going into a business venture with it false friend. Well, it was Un de Cyrus who lifted me out and I have never forgotten it. He is wel come to my home as an own father, and I feel sure he will appreciate it after what I learn of his experience with two other branches of the family, who had hut one hope, that he would die. and one vision, the inheritance of his fortune." That settled it. and at heart Myra was glad. Two evenings later Uncle Cyrus arrived with an old hide-bound trunk and a ragged, time-worn carpet bag. "This is the first comfortable and home-like spot I've struck for five years," he stated complacently, as. | after an appetizing meal which he j fully enjoyed, he was shown up to j the cozily furnished room apportioned him. "Now, then, nephew and niece. I'm tired of being palavered and petted by a brood of harpies, who tolerate me hoping to get me to leave them something when I die. Y'ou folks won't poison or smother me, I am sure, Put human nature is human nature, and I want to say at the outset that if I have any fortune left when I come to pass away it will all go to charity. "We have never had any expecta tions concerning you, Uncle Cyrus," spoke Robert bluntly, "and don't in tend to have." I "Good !" applauded the old man— "then we understand one another. Now then to get down to business. ; 1 have placed ten thousand dollars In a cl tv bank. Each month I shall hand check for one hundred dollars When I die the pay-1 you as long as I live, ment ceases, so it is to your interest to keep me alive." "We cannot accept any such amount. ' began Robert, definitely, but Unde Cyrus intercepted him with: •You'll accept it, or I don't stay. You've got a daughter to marry off and a s<.n to educate. Th« money w.il hell« out. Nuff s< d. There's your first check." Uncle Cyrus proved to be very lit tle trouble. He fitted comfortably and quite cheerily into the little family circle. The first of each month he handed Robert a check drawn on a city bank, and the money proved very accej ;abh« and beneficial to th j family. ! Wkh uu« fall it was piann.-e to ar -1 rn n' > for t In' welding of pretty, lov ahlr Lu V ! • > a very esiimabl** young 11 1 ; i * i, and father and mother wer« «.j j i ■! ::t tl lu à- ai.ilii y t<. giv«* lier a troii' s.*aii « ad start in married life 1 nai iii'd ! a v with a in' i" With 11. git) his « -I >lli that •hut,' : their plans, and daughter ence. "We must he mort oonsiili'raic I hail ever," s Sloan, "now that the poor lost Ills all. and we must II, too. Edgar would he ge eiltieaUoii, but—Ah! stunning break In all Father and mother, son held a serious eonfer attentive and suggested Mr. i!d man has try to keep that knowledge from him." "You don't seem to be planning so much for Lucy's wedding and for Nel son going to college," remarked Uncle Cyrus a few mouths later. "Why. you see. we have somewhat modified our original plans," explained Robert, but in an embarrassed way. It was a month later. Uncle Cyrus was dozing on a rustic seat in the gar den when in the vine-covered summer house adjoining the sound of voices aroused him. "Yes, it is all settled." Nelson was saying. "1 am to give up the colley scheme. Going to work in a law olliee and study an educational course even ings." "Harold is very patient." said Lin y, alluding to her fiance, "lie has con sented to postpone the wedding for a year. Meantime, I am going to teach u class in the seminary." "I wonder what Unde t'yrtts will say when he learns that hi< money is lost," resumed Nelson. "It was a great disappointment to father when his hist check was dishonored and he found out that the hank had fail'd. Most he thinks of, though, i- the effect it might have on Unde Cyrus win it he knows the truth. Boor old man! lie needn't worry, though, as to us, for father says he is welcome to a home with us the rest of his life, free and willing." ••Hold on, there!—come back here!" vigorously shouted Uncle Cyrus, springing to his feet, as brother and sister moved away. "I happened to overhear some interesting conversa tion between you two and I want fur ther details. Come, out with it! What's ull this gloom and mystery about my losing all my money?" "We buve no right to say a word about it." in an embarrassed way de clared Nelson, but Uncle Cyrus was persistent. Mr. and Mrs. Sloan were spending a few days with a relative in another town, and Lucy asked Uncle Cyrus to await their return for the particulars he demanded. The old man would not have it so. however, and bit by bit he wormed out the facts of the case. "So I'm a pauper, eh?" he chuckled. "Bank busted and my ten thousand dollars gone? Well, my young friends, ; that wus a special deposit and its loss 1 don't quite beggar me. In fact, the j bulk of my resources is in safe trustee hands. Lucy, you send for that fine ! young fellow who wants to marry you 1 and tell him you don't have to post pone the wedding." "Why, Uncle Cyrus—" "No whys or wherefores with your j bothersome old relative! Just do as ' a I direct and I'll pay the freight, ll'm! | H3 dear Robert, deur Myra, thinking only | ti of my peace of mind and glad pt give j me a free home for life? Think I'll j let such goldeq hearts slump? No j | j j sir-ree ! Nelson, make your arrange ments to start for college the day it opens, with tuition and expenses paid in advance for the full course. Why, this discovery of genuine, unselfish friends makes me happy all over!'' "Why. what is this, Lucy?" inquired her mother surprisedly, as, returned home, she noted various boxes and bundles on the dining-room table. "Hurt of my trousseau, mamma," re plied Lucy modestly. "And what are you up to with all those books?" challenged Mr. Sloan, greeting Nelson, who sat surrounded by a great pile of new volumes. "My college first term curriculum, sir," explained Nelson. "Why—" began the amazed Mrs. Sloan. "But—" Joined in the puzzled hus band. "Uncle Cyrus will explain," inti mated grateful, happy Lucy sweetly. "And what have you got to say about it?" demanded Uncle Cyrus him self, appearing on the scene. "I'm going to be boss in this house until Lucy is settled In her own home and Nelson is started at college. Bunk busted? Old man a pauper! Ha ! ha! It would be cheap at ten times the cost to learn that you people are truly my people, and here I camp down for life, and everything I've got is yours." I a Blow to Tourist». The state supreme court has rulec that fruits and nuts from roadside trees belong to the owner of the abut ting property. This matter has for ; years been held in doubt, but now that the court of last resort has spoken it is well for vandals who step from passing autos to swipe fruit to know that they are guilty of theft, says the Los Angeles Times. Under the law one owns ail on or under or above his land from th** deep est depths delved to as far a-, he can reach up in the ethereal blue. If roots from his trees or plants reach into your land they are yours ; cut them off. If fruit or flowers or foli. ge sticks through or over th«* fence or line they ar« as mu<h yours a- if the trees grew on your soil—pick them. a ! -1 Ä Modest Program. Officer— What do you iiffcnd to do u America? Immigrant— Tarie up land, air. Officer- -Much ? Immigrtuit—A shovelful at a Urn«;. h DADDY'S mm MRS. LIZARD'S SURPRISE. "What is the matter with yi Snake?" asked Mrs. Lizard crawled alutig to pay .Mrs. Si afternoon call. -Win do you ask?" Mrs. questioned. "I thought your throat look* < queery," said Mr very much to ttx Lizard. "It I.ml I* as though you had a frog in your throat. U's protrud ing—" But Mrs. Snake was interrupt ing her with a hiss. "What in the world does 'j mean. Mrs. Lizard? And why will you use sncli big words? Aren't, there any others that I would understand, or have you used up all the words 1 know?" "I am sure 1 haven't used all tie words you know," said Mrs. Lizard !>" Iltely. "I Just happened to hear tIn:: word and tin Lizard children, who have been going to Witty WlMi'-t story-telling afternoons, found out just exactly what it meant. And It's a lovely word, a perfectly lovely word." "Maybe." said Mrs. Snake, "hut I'd he a bettor judge if I only knew what it meant." "I will tell you at once," ^aiii Mrs. Lizard. "Ito." hissed Mrs. Stink • "Witty Wit. h told the < liildn n." sa'-i Mrs. Lizard, "tout when a thing pro tnnleil it meant that it stlrkun. out much further than t should r n: Mr- ! i,.. e an h i a :.'-r irotruding \ 1 ; i ! i THTiA :fc '-f X 'What Is the T rouble V Snake. Asked Mr*. FO I mean your thron* is protruding because it is bigger and fatter than It should he." "Certainly." said Mrs). Snake. "And why certainly?" asked Mrs. Lizard In turn. "It looks to me ns though you had a frog in your throat." she said again. "I cannot inniJer dand how you can sav such a thing " said Mrs. Snake. "And I thought you were a sensible lizard. Why should ! protect a frog? And why should I have one in my throat ? I wouldn't have a frog in tny throat for anything—that is—not to I : I ; j | I there. 1 might, have * frog for a morsel of for..) tti-.ugli I'm not quit« H3 f 0 nd of frost« as .««.tue of my r<-la ti 0 qs, but 1 wouldn't: hold a frog in Iny throat! Gracious no! I'm too much of a snake for that—yes, too much of a snake and too much of a mother." Mrs. Lizard was wry much puzzled, "Maybe you didn't know what 'pro trade' meant." she said, "but at least I told you. N"'v you are talking about something ! don't understand. Won't you tdl me? You'"« not too much of a snake to eat a frog, but you're too much of a snake to hold one in your throat.—and yon'r:- too much of a mother. Whatever in the world does all that mean?" p,ut b**for*' Mru Sr .ik^ ar»sw»T**d, nut of her throat dime h. r babies. "My children, you see," said Mrs. Snake. , "Speak nicely to Mrs. Lizard, * itil- , dren." _ j And smiling with pride, Mrs. Snake ; wriggled around and watched th*- chil dren us they gave their most pofi't* wriggles, which Is the same for the snakes as bowing arid shaking hand is for grown-ups. Then they hisses] In j their best manner. "How do you do, Mrs. Lizard. We hope you're quite w**ll. We're glad to see you this afternoon." And then they crawled away to play. Th**ir mother was ranch pleased. "Don't you think the dears have nice manners? They hiss so prettily and they are getting to I**arn a great deal. I am indeed a proud and happy motb er." But Mrs. Lizard had said nothing j Suddenly Mrs. Snake noticed that she j looked quite pale—that 1 h considering that she was all dressed in r*d and ; that even her face was quite red. "What Is the trouble?" asked Mr., j Snake. "Oh, nothing, nothing," said Mrs. Lizard, now fanning herself with a small fern. "T just felt, pate for a moment. I'm afl right again, thank ; you." ■ 1 "You should see h doctor." said Mrs. j Snake. "You reaiiy should." said Mrs. Lizard; "the only j .as that I s,iW you arid sud- ; dmly saw the children run out of your j mouth, t nd I a'rnos: fainted away 1 ; surprise. But no* I'm ov.*r j now I know v.iiaf was in '. nr thron.. Well, no wot -!.*r it protruded." "The children come to my " ro.it for snffty. and I hold them *1« ur.t i the'*» is no danger." explain Sr ike. a "No." trouble Mr*. Do a Favor Cheerfully. Do a favor when you can. and do 1 cheerfully, but allow non** to abus« Tour willloirne— 'i* • er»'* OLD PRESCRIPTION FOR WEAK KIDNEYS rr,r ' n.'i preparation like Ur K1H -rn up-Root," that has real 'urativr .. .t selle itself. Like an endlea* a et m i th- remedy is recommend«« *i f v. h..- have been benefited to thoa* ure n need of it. l>r Kdmer's Swamp Hoot ts Q phyaf* citin'» prescription. It has been teste« for ymr ,»n 1 has brought results to count i*» 3 numbers who have Buffered. The buc ess of I>r. Kilmer's SwampRoO* h d ie •- the fact that it fulfills almost verci ming kidney, liver an« bladder iitn.Ms.-s, corrects urinary trouble* »ad neutralize» tin* uric and which c*u»ea rheurua' :sn .. IXi not suffer. Get a bottle of Swarnt^ Ro'-t from any drugged now. Start treat ment today. However, if vi.u wish tir») to te*t thin great preparation «end ten cent» to Dr. Kilmer 4. Co., Binghamton, N. Y-, tor a •ample bottle When writing be sure and is ip.-i Adi. f nbulatloaa ■d to get ». about th o wilt. well wnt er for i to imy a man ! wur**r i good • i und so «I After : :.*a Mi "Itl'i y. Thiirza "Oh, \ filled th* frimt th. water fr. Efficiency. many trials ami hnson had manag ..f sort.-. 1 htirza,' said she, "be careful •r We only use th« drinking, us we hnv« to pump it. The rain •iintigb for washing u® - Tiinsori H*l>cd: i-mb.-r about the water, ui," said Thurzn. "I ,<■ half full of water I ml the other liait' with • well I thought that hot loin bill! might a-) well lie getting hot at I be sunn- tittle for washing up after I- -San Francisco Argonaut. THE BEST BEAUTY DOCTOR I* Cuticura for Purifying and Beauti fying the Skin—Trial Free. For cleansing, purifying and beauti fying th* complexion, hands and hair. Cut leu ra Soap with touches of gtl, cura Ointment now and then afford th» most effective preparations at the tnlnl I mum of cost. No massaging, steumlnj : creaming, or waste of time. Free sample each by muil with Rook. Address postcard, Cuticura. Dept L, Boston. Sold everywhere.—Adv. — Strange Behavior. I -I like for a man to be natural." •Yes!" "For instance, y.-sierdn.v a chap ; pulled my |700 cm- out of « mudhol» j with his flivver." "And did you a favor." "Certainly, but he was neither *»r | castle nor humorous." I DEATH LURKS IN A WEAK HEART, so on first symptoms use "Renovlne" and be cured. Delay and pay the uwful penalty. "Kt novine" Is the heart'* remedy. Price SI.00 und SOc.—Adv. Run for office and read the opposi tion newspapers If you would see your self as others see yon. WOMEN! Prepare for Trouble t When a girl becomes a woman, when a woman becomes a mother, and when a woman passes through the changes of middle life, are the three periods of life when health and strength are most needed to withstand the pain and dis tress often caused by severe organic dis turbances. Many thousands in this sec tion would testify as t>> the following: Nashville, Tenn. , —" I have used Dr. I Pierce's Favorit® , Prescription and I found it the best ' medicine for my trouilles. I can ■ recommend it to 1 any lady who suf - fers with woman's trou hies.' —Mbs. . "T y Lue Price, 4 03 H' Sylvan Street. Women should never experiment with unknown preparations ; the risk is too great. Ur. Pierce's Prescription ha» been a favorite with women for nearly -s fifty years iiecause it contains no alcohol j or any narcotic. '• - ........ *" V '"* K j j ; j ; ■ 1 j j ; j j ____ It is put up in both hquid and tablets and is to be found in. almost any drug stor *. If not obtain able send 10 cts. to Ur. Pierce, Invalids' Hotel Buffalo, N. Y., and he will mail a trial package of the tablets. Large jpickage 00 cents. Lenoir City, Tenu.— "Some year* ago I broke down from over-work and exposure. My brother thought I would die. I took Dr. Pierce's Favorite Pro scription and it brought me out all right. I have also taken several bottles sine® and it always helps me. I can say it ia a wonderful medicine. I recommend ü to all broken-down women. It is th® best medicine for nervousness and for prospective mothers that I ever saw."— Mary L. Walker. WANTED-TO BUY HIGHEST CASH FUICE8 RAII> paflu of rr.I«>-U Sorap Iron, tixga. K?.*m I'.'j rin» Kub!><*r. Blcyclo Tlrr*. Auto caaing« ar.d l'n-r Tute». H«raj> Tira»* a- d Copper TV- also hay ail kind* Root», iuch a» Glr.a- nr. Mayapple, Y* 1 K.-athrr», W* j/ w R>o». as w*-l! « sir ax. Ft HM n Fr» Wo« ^n'3 rh«-' jz»klm 4+3 vit*! you fJi r « t » . Itt m . h or you have Z «.*-11 Write f<»r 1'rlre IltilluMn. ( hungtfi |i.a4 )i \\ etk. xt NTEI)—Goo4 an oat »nrlri for mr.l !» w«r will pa;. ! I ■'*» «-art. <»*h.r ft-U aa- ill of all klr.rts prie- :n proportion BLUMENFELO CC„ !nc., MEMPHIS, TENU. Keferenc*— Na t Rink of Mrm phSa Lor a; Olstar \o-.< il'ilr. 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