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The Birmingham age-herald. [volume] (Birmingham, Ala.) 1902-1950, May 16, 1915, Image 6

Image and text provided by University of Alabama Libraries, Tuscaloosa, AL

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85038485/1915-05-16/ed-1/seq-6/

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“AMERICAN WOMEN IN CIVIC
WORK.”
By Helen Christine Bennett. With por
traits. Dodd, Mead & Co., publishers.
New York.
No more important or interesting work
tjas been given to the literary world with
in the past decade than Helen Christine
Bennett's 'American Women in Civic
Work," which reveals most charmingly
the personality of some of the foremost
women of the day, including Jane Ad
dams. Anna Howard Shaw, Caroline Bart
lett Crane, Sophie Wright, Kate Barnard.
Ella Flagg Young, Albion Fellows Bacon.
Hanna Kent SchofT, Lucretla L». Blanken
burg, Frances A. Kellor, Julia Tutwilor.
For instance, answers are given to such
vital questions as the following:
How did "Hull House." the work that;
has made Miss Addams the "most popular j
woman in America," ever get started?
Where did Kate Barnard, "the strongest !
individual force in the state of Okla
homa," obtain her Inspiration and prepa
ration? How did Anna Howard Sliaw, the
"self-made woman," work her way up
from a log cabin in the Michigan woods
to her present position of fame and
achievement? Miss Bennett's book tells
first how these women became involved
and finally leaders in a work at which the
world is wondering—a work that not only
opens up new careers and opportunities
for capable, broad-minded women, hut one
IA WARNING TO 1
I AMERICA 1
■ "Preparedness for War IS
I Preparedness for Peace" j|i I
■ THEODORE ROOSEVELT 1'
I^GAMEsJ
I EMPIRES § |
I E.S.VMT ZI2LE 1
(llonk Dept.)
LoveMali Joseplil Loeb
philosophy an»1 one of the discoveries was
the blind spot..
Tiie book is amusing and witty. But.
best of all it is true to life and may be
an efficient moans of removing the blind
spot from various readers' minds.
"THE PSYCHOLOGY OF MAETER
LINCK."
"AS SHOWN IN HIS DREAMS."
By Granville Forbes Sturgis. Richard
G. Badger, the Gorham Press, pub
lishers. Boston.
In ‘‘The Psychology of Maeterlinck"
the author has made an attempt to
humanize the plays of this master dra
matic poet. He has reduced to their
f-iniflest terms tne underlying motives
and mental traits of the characters
sketched in the dramas, and has suc
ceeded iti making them stand out as
realities, rather than dream people'
shroudded in veils of mysticism. The
plays have been grouped and analyzed !
according to their emotions. In mak- j
ing the classification, the group of the
emotions ns laid down by Prof. Th*c- j
dore Rlbot of Paris has been largely
followed. In a separate portion of the
look the author has told the story of
each play, developing the plot, with
reference to its relation and sequence
!n scenes and acts as written by Mae
.erlinck. This feature makes it a val
liable book to all students of Maetcr
I inch, for one quickly refreshes his
memory of each piny without requiring
to have that particular play at hand.
"OUT OF WORK."
("A STUDY OF UNEMPLOYMENT.)
Py Frances A. Keller. G. P. Putnam's
Pons, publishers, New York.
A searriiing analysis of unemploy
ment in America—Its extent, its causes
and especially the means by which it
'•an be relieved, is exploited by Frances
A. Kellor in "Out of Work." The boos
is significant because it is not an
academic study written in a library
and based only on labor reports and
statistics; it is a laboratory product,
based on direct personal knowledge f t
‘he conditions of America’s labor mar
ket. It is also refreshing because it is
not satisfied to point out long-winded
means of preventing unemployment to
Flow-mov ing official bodies; this book
makes specific suggestions for imme
diate aid. which every individual em
loyer, every industry, and every of
ficial body in the country and every
public citizen can begin at once to put
into operation.
"THE POLITICAL AND ECONOMIC
DOCTRINES OF JOHN MARSHALL."
By .John Edward Oster, A. M., LL. J».
The Neale Publishing Co., publish
ers, New York.
There are many new features in John
I'M ward Oster’s. "The Political and Econ
omical Doctrines of John Marshall," that
have never before been brought out—-such
: as the hitherto unpublished letters of the
j great chief justice, his speeches, and the
i cream of his great decisions. One of these
j decisions, perhaps his greatest (Marbury
j vs. Madison), w hich is given in full, shows
i ids method and his deep insight Into even
the smallest details of the law. The let
ters show the workings of Marshall’s
mind perhaps even better than do the
decisions. They show his prejudice, his
Pride, his strength, his weakness, and re
veal Marshall as he has never been known
j before to anybody.
This compilation clears away both th-*
• obscurities of his decisions that are ob
scure and the obscurities of the man. The
reader of this volume will discover here
j for the first time that the great chief
I justice in addition to being a seer of the
j law was a very human creature with rare
; Sifts that have not been credited to him
by either the living or the dead. Fully
J to understand his decisions, one must un
j derstand the mrfn. Undoubtedly many of
• Marshall's decisions, however sound and
great, were influenced by Marshall’s prej
udices and passions.
"THE AUTHOR'S CRAFT."
Bv Arnold Bennett. George H. Doran
Co., publishers, New York.
Arnold Bennett’s fame as an essayist
equals his fame as a novelist—witness th*1
popularity of "PTow to Live on Twenty
four Hours a Day." In "The Author's
Craft" he show’s what authors try to do
and how’ they do It.
Mr. Bennett the man rr*ts more fur
out of life than the ordinary man—be
j < ause he sees more in life and how ne
observes he tells delightfully in "The
Author’s Craft.”
"THE LAUGHING CAVALIER"
I By Baroness Orezy. George H. Doran CO.,
j publisher, New York.
With the central character a perfect
hero of romance. "The Laughing Cava
lier," by Baroness Orezy, is one of the
big popular successes of (he season—par
| tlcularly because it is filled with fighting
quality.
The author of "The Scarlet Pimpernel"
and "El Dorado" has found the Scarlet
Pimpernel’s ancestor, and here tells his I
dashing story. It is a tale of Holland
in the day8 of swords and bravery.
OTHER BOOKS RECEIVED—(RE
VIEWS LATER).
"PALS FIRST," by Francis Perry
Elliott Harper Bros., publishers, New
York.
"BARBARA'S MARRIAGE." by Maude
Radford Warren. Harper Bros., publish
ers, New York.
"JOHNNY APPLESEEP." by Eleanor
Atkirson. With Illustrations by Frank T.
Merrill. Harper Bros., publishers, New’
Y ork. •
"THE KEY TO THE LAND," by Fred
erlck T. Rockwell. Illustrated from pho
tographs taken on the farm. Harper
Bros., publishers. New York.
SUMMER SCHOOL FOR
TEACHERS AT HOWARD
Dr. Shelburne Announces Plans for
Work This Summer—Will Extend
From June 7 to July 16
Howard college Is to have the first
summer school In this section of Alabama
through which public school teachers mav
be granted extension privileges on their
certificates. President James M. Shel
burne has just announced that teachers'
work pjll be done under the direction of
Instructors approved by the state de
partment of education. The school will
open June 7 and extend through July 16.
Work In the Howard summer school
for teachers will be under the direction
of Prof. J. AV. Norman, head of the
department of education of Richmond col
lege, Virginia; Dr. James R. Edwards of
tlie Howard faculty, a graduate of the
department of education of Colgate uni
versity. and Prof. C. P. Underwood, prin
cipal of the Ullman school of Birming
ham. Other Instructors approved by the
state department of education will he
announced within the next week.
Teachers taking the summer work at
Howard will be granted extension privi
leges on their certificates without further
examination and without having to at
tend the county institute. The teachers'
summer school will be held in connec
tion with the regular college summer
school.
With the establishment of the teachers
work. Howard takes the step toward put
ting In a permanent department of edu
cation, under tt)e direction of the Btate
department of education. Through this
department Howhrd graduates In future
may he granted certificates to teach in
Alabama public achoola.
J
MISS JULIA TUTWILER
On© of Alabama's most prominent
women, who is included in the
eleven named in Helen Christine
Bennett’s book, entitled “Ameri
can Women in Civic Work”
that also herald* an advance step In our
era of democracy.
Of especial Interest to the south and to
Birmingham In particular Is the chapter
devoted to Miss Julia Tutwiler, the noted
educator and civic worker—since Miss Tut
wiler now makes her home rede.
Miba Tutwiler is one of the most distin
guished and esteemed daughter?** of the
south; her name is honored and revered
wherever It is known; her character and
personality are appreciated by all those
who have ever heard of her great and no
ble works, and her Influential record as a
public woman as well as a private citizen
Is beyond compare.
A splendid photograph accompanies the
sketch of Miss Tutwiler, which is one of
the most delightfully written in the book,
which contains much of interest nnd in
struction about many great women of the
day.
"THE LOVE LETTERS OF A DI
VORCED COUPLE."
By William Farquar Payson. Decorated.
Doubledav, Page & Uo., publishers. Gar
den City, N. Y.
Kenneth and Sybil, the married couple
of this story, don’t need special descrip
tion. You know them and T know them.
Perfectly "nice," "refined" people, gener
ous, of good minds, sincere, but with a
blind spot.
It is this spot that the present story
concern*.
For various silly reasons, the silliness of
which you and I find little difficulty In
perceiving, Kenneth and Sybil decide to
separate.
They are not unfriendly. Things Just
don’t work.
Without either of them greatly desiring
it, a correspondence begins in an emer
gency and dribbles on. This book tells
what the correspondence developed. They
found out a number of things not in their
lYou Can Go to ?
San Francisco PANAMA |
As a Guest of ] PACIFIC
The UNIVERSAL
Age-Herald EXMITO
The plan evolved by The Age-Herald y\. JJ\
fig whereby you can take one of these won
fW derful trips Is simple and easy of execution. Although ySkci 1
gf The Age-Herald has a large circulation, there are some who yr-/
if at present are not subscribers. They want the Dally and yC'
II Sunday Age-Herald, but have put off ordering from day to YC
II day. The Age-Herald desires your assistance In locating \\
II and placing these people on Its subscription list, and for ll
? | this favor you are to be liberally rewarded. l|
jj Points will be given on each new subscription payment /i
to The Age-Herald, and after you have obtained the re- fj
W * quired number of points a wonderful trip to the greatest Jf
.*- \\ Bach candidate obtaining one of these free tours may f/\
take the trip to San Francisco any time //\
during 1916 he or she may desire- // \
I Rates of Subscriptions and Points
Given for Each
Daily and Sunday—Cash in Advance
12 months...$8.00 130 points
6 months. 4.00 50 points
3 months. 2.00 15 points
Five distinct toure have been arranged to suit the oonven
lence of the different contestants. They vary in length of
time and mileage as well aa routes taken.
No. 1. Special tour—IS daye—given for.6000 points
No. 2. Standard tour—24 days—given for.8400 point*
No. 3. De Luxe tour—30 days—given for... .10,300 points
Noe. 4 and 5. Panama Canal toura, covering
14,000 mllee—35 daye. No. 4.16,900 points
No. 6 .18,300 points
"Sxtra spending money may be earned by obtaining ad
ditional points.
Special arrangements have been mads with the McFar
land Tourist Agency to furnleh the various trips we are of
fering. If you want to go to the exposition this Is your op
portunity.
Send in your nomination at once and request
The Age-Herald Receipt Book, lull description
of “itinerary” and complete instructions.
FREE NOMINATION BLANK
Age-Herald Exposition Tour Campaign
GOOD Fon too POINTS
Toward Securing Point* (or Free Tour to Panama-Pnelfle
International Exposition In IBIS -
Name...Z...
Address .
NOTICE—-Only one entry bldnk will be allowed and
credited to eech candidate.
__l_1
lr ~ . Jl
Rev. M. S. Barnwell Dis
cusses Recent Action
PART OF NEW SYSTEM
Gives Each Section an Opportunity tc
Settle Its Own Problems as Evi
denced in Mountain Whites
and Negroes in South
One of the most far reaching incident!
In the history of the Episcopal churcl
of the diocese of Alabama was the ac
tion taken at the recent council of th»
church at Anniston by which the dipces*
of Alabama became a part of the fourth
province known as the province of Se
wanee. The provincial system of tht
Episcopal church Is of recent origin, ant
W'aa Inaugurated with the view of enabling
the several sections of the 1’nited State
to handle its own problems, leaving th€
triennial convention free to deal with is
sues that affect the whole church.
This matter has been before the church
men for the diocese of Alabama for th -
past two years and the decision of th
council at the Anniston meeting In en
tering the provincial system is regarded
as one of the most important measures
that has been adopted in many years.
Rev. Barnwell Explains
The Rev. Middleton S. Barnwell, rector
of the Church of the Advent, in speaking
of the matter, said:
“The most important decision at the
recent council of the Episcopal church
at Anniston, was that by which tht
diocese of Alabama took its place in th •
newdy established provincial system of
the church. The fourth province which
Alabama enters is known as the province
of Sewanee, and consists of all dioceses
In the Episcopal church, south of the
Ohio river and east of the Mississippi,
excluding the Virginias and Including
Louisiana. The dioceses comprising the
province are as follows: Atlanta, Ala
bama, Kentucky, Tennessee, Mississippi,
Georgia, South Carolina, North Carolina,
East Carolina, Louisiana, Lexington,
Florida, and the missionary districts of
Asheville and southern Florida.
“The provincial system, which was
established In the Episcopal church by
the general convention which met in
New York in October, 1913, is an out
growth of the old system of mission
ary departments. For many years the
church has been divided into eight
great divisions, called departments, and
yearly the clergy and laity of t he.se
departments met in council to deliber
ate and act upon the problems of
church work peculiar to the section.
The problems of missionary work in
New England are not the same as in
Alabama, or in the middle west, or In
the far distant islands of the Pacific
ocean, and the missionary departments
provided a way for the various sec
tions of the church to confer in regard
to local conditions.
“As time went on, however, it be
came evident that the great good ac
complished by the missionary depart
ments could be secured for other
phases of church work. The questions
of religious education and social serv
ice loomed large nil over the coun
try, and it was decided to broaden the
scope of the departmental conferences
to Include these two lines of church
activity as well as purely mission
ary work.
Heretofore all legislation affecting
the general work of the church has
been handled in the general conven
tion which meets once every three
years. It was felt that each section
of the church should be free to legis
late as It thought best concerning Its
own local problems, so when in 1913
the missionary departments wore
changed into the eight provinces, cer
tain powers of legislation were given
to the province that it might deal more
euectivelv with local conditions. For
instnneo, the negro problem, and the
mountain white problem are peculiar
to the south
Is Great Advance
“It was felt unwise to leave these mat
ters longer in the hands of the general
church councils, when so many of the del
egates there were from the north and east
and west, and of necessity were ignorant
of the conditions to be met. Tt Is believed
that this step is a great advance, as it
enables each section of the church to take
independent action concerning it’s own
difficulties, and leave the triennial con
vention free to deal with the larger is
s»TV that affect the whole church.
“At the time when the provincial sys
tem was established, in view of the fact
that it was a departure from established
precedent, it was distinctly understood
that no constituent diocese of the Ameri
can church should he included within the
provincial system without It’s consent. At
the varloup diocesan councils last year it
was decided to support the provincial sys
tem by overwhelming vote, only four dio
ceses out of approximately 100 which com
prise tlYfc church, falling to enter. Of
these four. Alabama was one. The other
three were West Virginia. Duluth (in
northern Minnesota), and Eas**<n (com
prising the eastern shore of Maryland.)
Try “GETS-IT,” It’s
Magic for Corns!
New, Simple, Common-Senie Way
You will never know how really easy
it is to get rid of a corn, until you have
tried “GETS-IT.” Nothing like it has
ever been produced. It takes less time
to apply it than it does to read this. It
Kai’V9? Cora-pains in Every Nerve k UM
“GETS-IT;” It “GeU,; Every Con
Surely. QufeUf I
will dumfound you, especially if you
have tried everything else for corns
Two drops applied In a few seconds—
that’s all. The corn shrivels, then
r*om^s right off, painlessly, without
fussing or trouble. If you have ever
made a fat bundle out of your toe with
bandages; used thick, corn-pressing cot
ton-rings. corn-pulling salves, corn
t easing plasters—well, you’ll appreciate
the difference when you use "GETS-TT.”
Your corn-agony will vanish. Cutting
and gouging with knives, razors, ^files
and scissors, and the danger of blood
poison are done away with. Try
"GETS-1T" tonight for any corn, callus,
wart or bunion. Never fails.
"GlITS-TT" is sold by druggists ev
erywhere. 25c a bottle, or gent direct by
E. Lawrence & Co.. Chicago. Sold In
Birmingham and recommended as the
world’s best corn cmre, by Eugene
Jacobs* Drug Store, Cale Drug Co. (2
stores) 307 First Avenue, and Pratt
Station. Pratt City, Ala.
„ t
I These Prices Are
1 40 h. p. Lyons Roadster.$ 200.00
1 Ford Runabout...$ 150.00
1 6-cylinder Everett Roadster.$ 350.00
1 5-passenger Buick, 40 h. p.$ 200.00
1 Hudson 20, 5-passenger...$ 350.00
1 Cadillac, 4-passenger.$ 300.00
1 Cadillac, 5-passenger.$ 400.00
1 Stevens-Duryea, 6-cylinder. 5-pass_$ 750.00
1 Stevens-Duryea, 6-cylinder, 7-pass_$1000.00
1 1913 Cadillac, 5-passenger.$ 750.00
1 Overland, 45 h. p., 5-passenger :.$ 500.00 I
SPECIAL—Velvet Shock Absorbers for Ford
Cars, put on $15.00 per set of four. 5
The House of Service ,Avenue C and 20th Street B
From Maine and southern Florida to Cal
ifornia and the Hawai:an and Philippine
fsiands, the decision to enter was practi
cally unanimous. With the exception of
these four dioceses, the provincial system
has been a completed thing in the Episco
pal church for more than a year.
“The delay on the part of the diocese
j of Alabama was caused hy a natural un
I willingness to take so important a step
without careful deliberation. When the
matter was brought up at the council in
Selma, a year ago, few of the delegates at
that council had given the matter the
thought that It. deserved. In deference
to some uncertainty which appeared as
to the wisdom of the step it was decided
to reserve decision for another year. The
matter came up for decision at the recont
council in Grace church, Anniston, and
after a lengthy debate the decision to
enter the fourth province was reached hy
more than two-thirds majority. Twelve
delegates, six clergymen and six laymen,
were elected to the second annual synod
which meets next fall at the University
of the South, Sewanee. Term., which is
the center of the educational work of the
church In the southern states. The firs*
synod was held In Trinity church. New
Orleans, last November. At that synod
the diocese of Alabama was unrepre
sented.
“Now that the decision has been
reached in this diocese, all feel that ft
was a wise one, and the satisfaction is
general that Alabama has taken her
place by the side of her sister dioceses
and that the ‘solid south’ is again undi
vided.’’
FLOWER MASSAGE
Hy liA ( H A RIXUMTOX
Even women with an artistic sense often
find it difficult to arrange Mowers for a
' dinner table owing to the fact that the
growth of the blossoms does.not harmon
ize with the plan. The trouble may arise
from n natural fault, which can he put
Hght hy artificial means. In this con
nection few people understand the value
of flow er massage, an idea which has been
fully developed iu Japan. The wonderful
flower artists of that country are able to
turn the stem of a blossom in any desired
direction. The method may he readily ap- j
plied to nil plants with succulent stems, i
such as hyacinths, tulips, narcissi, and
lilies in general.
We may think of a vase full of tulips,
in which one or two of the blooms have
grown so awkw'ardly that, however they
are placed, they do not seem to fit Into
the plan. Nothing in the way of forcing
should he attempted. The only plan is by
very gentle rubbing and bending to turn
the stalks in the desired direction.
Always rub up to the flower head and
divide the massage into two or three i
periods of a few minutes. At the end of 1
this time the stalk will have taken on the i
desired turn, and the whole appearance
of the flower will he entirely natural.
Bends and twists in the stem may often be
taken away by massage, although if the
deformities are bad more time must be
allotted.
Tn the case of flowers with woody or
fibrous stalks, massage cannnnt be fol
lowed with much hope of success. Here
we must take up a different method. If
any sort of force is used, it is likely that
the stalks will he broken. —
A very ingenious method of keeping the j
flowers in the desired position is by tying
them with pieces of cotton. Thus a way- ;
ward stalk may be drawn toward an- j
other, and the cotton will never show',
always providing to match the prevailing i
tint.
Where the lower portion of the floral ar
rangement is green and leafy, the cotton
used should be green. Anyone w'ho has
not tried this plan will be delighted with
the ease with which the individual blooms
may be fixed in their right position.
Often enough, when arranging flowers,
it ts wished that certain kinds had longer
stems. Of course, one may buy all sorts
of special dishes and vases for the keep
ing of short stalked blossoms in an up
right position.
Here is a much simpler plan, which
could be followed in every ease, save
where the vases were of clear glass. Fill
each vase up to the necessary height with
damp sand, and then push the short
stalks into this material.
During the daytime, almost any nice ar
rangement of flowers will look effective on
the table, but with artificial light the
case is altogether different. Generally
■peaking, no dark shades look well at
X ..."
right, and yellow Is not always satisfac
tory. Bright mauves and pinks always
gi\e a very line appearance, and some of
the prettiest dinner tables hove been dec
orated with these shades. Arrange the
flowers some hours before the meal, as
many k'ndH of blooms may droop for a
while. The cause of tills is often traceable
to the stems being tightly pressed to
gether in the vase. The remedy is to
plunge the stalks into water which is not
1 far short of boiling for a few moments.
This always revives the blossoms in an
almost magical way.
The City Is Man’s
From the Philadelphia Public Ledger.
The city is man’s and God's is the
country. From its asphalt to its dimes
each metropolis is material evidence cl
the ingenuity and vigor of humanity
This wonder and that wonder, all are
associated intimately with great per
sonalities, and all alike are tributes to
the splendor and glory of man. The
city is his work, his own creation, his
masterpiece of effort, and all who live
in it, consciously or unconsciously hava
their Visions warped and their stand
ards of measurement limited by tin
horizon of stone and marble which sur
rounds them.
Knt t he country is God's. There arc
tlic Illimitable spaces, the mapnlflcer.l
splendor, the reach of heaven, the birth
and death of day, the miracles of crea
tion. the recurrent harvest. The weather
is mere important than the theatre
end the min pours in rich volume to
concentrate attention on the mighti
ness of nature, the marvelous arith
metic Providence, the eternal har
monies. It is the soul-land, where the
human mind sets in closer touch with
infinities, and every day has its an
cle tit miracles.
So, the man in the country has more
religion and the man in the city needs
It more. The one-is spiritually in
fluenced, the other finds materialism
drawing him like a lodostone all the
time. The one takes his vision from
bocks, tlie other from the skies. Tl»e )
city man needs more help in overcom
ing handicaps.
TkcPoctor^
| Z)r. Zetvrs BaAcr
r’c'nefo questions answered helow an*
ireneial In character, the symptoms or
annhYS ai” Kiven a»d the answers will
"■HjiJ* I Hn,8e °,f similar nature.
Those wishing further advice, free
ride ’r I?"® n,V;,I-p"ls Baker, Colleae
I;,' u •'^“"''pc-iUlwood flts.. Dayton. b„ •,
>.iinf self-addressed stamped en- i
rtf fL for. r,<‘T’lv Full name and ad
dress must he Riven, lint only initials
?n«w«trs,,°’V’an1,S hp "n m*
rnirW; Thr Prescript ions can be
.rilled at nnj well-stocked drug store.
n.v druggist can order of wholesaler.
Tf>'11' Perve cells and tissue
Ce v<*» not ^een receiving proper
f,;nj the blond. Practice regu
lar bibits nf living and take three-grain
tal»W*t« to invigorate the
s\stPin. They should soon improve your
condition.
* • •
"Mary" writes: "Please tell ms what
T can di» to Ret rid of tilts tired feellnR
dit'lonn"*h<’r 88 y* my bloi,ri Is In bad con
Answer: If you have had blood, von
need a Rood system cleanser, blood lniri
fier and tonic. Pueli you will find in
onTfi sr2,n ault.herh tahlets i not sul
L-lnf'' ’ oustIpiitlon. headache, dark,
I , "aated tongue, nervousness
and sleeplessness and a tired out feellnR
are symptoms of impure blood
* * •
toll me what tnYakY fot^kldnewYrouble?
fev’earV\tfnffitrit h««»cl.s. chills and
ion Ys |L. fuY U and my complex
ion Is terribly muddy looking, and I
n Yp PYck';' ,"ld'T my eyes. I have pains
mv haY^ a'l the time. I am afraid of
Bright s disease.'
Answer: Tic careful not to take cold.
Get a tube of "balmwort" tablets at
once, and tnko according to directions.
These are the best you can take to bene
fit your condition, and continued treat
ment should result in permanent relief.
• • * x
"Mr. R. R.” writes: "Two years ago
your prescription reduced my weight 15
pounds. T have forgotten the name uf
the tablets you bed me use. Please let
me know what they were."
Answer: I have always recommended
five grain nrbolone tablets to reduce
weight. Sold by druggists In sealed
1 tubes with full directions.
"111" writes: "How may I regain m>
strength? Have been 111 for six months
hut am well again now. only that I’m
so weak and thin. I should weigh forty
five pounds more."
Answer: You will find Just the propel
tonic and flesh producer you require b>
using regularly three grain hypo-nuclam
tablets. They build up strength, health
a nil flesh. 1 have prescribed them mam
times and they are highly recommended
* • •
"Grey" writes: "My hair is cominp
out. T have dandruff and itching scalp
What rhay I do to overcome this condi
tion?"
Answer: I always recommend the us*
of plain yellow minyol to restore thf
scalp to healthful condition and over
come dandruff and falling hair. Miny<\
contains no alcohol to dry the hair and
make it brittle. It is the best hair and
scalp tonic 1 know of.
• • •
"Niagara” writes: "My mind seems tr
be. getting weak as a result of the im
poverished condition of my blood, and
my whole system seems to be losinp
strength fast. Please suggest something
I may take to relieve this depressed con
dition. and restore to my system new
life and energy and ambition. T fee
twenty years older than T am. Up to 8
few months ago. I hardly knew whal
It was to feel sick."
r NOTICE
m Effective Sunday, May 18, L.
£ . Moa. 8 and 14 will leave Blrmlntfhui
fffl day Included) for Decatur •"
H points, on following schedules
9 Mo. 6.
■ TjflO a. m. ... • Lv.
w| R«5S a. m. .....Ar. 1
jgl 10*15 a. IU..Ar. Decatur ........
jU Returning: local trains Nos. 5 and 15 will leave Deeaitjr_
Tl «• n». and 4*00 p. m. for Hlrmlagrham and Intermeuiate Points.
LOW ROUND TRIP TICKETS ON SALE EVERY SUNDAY
JP J. H. SETTLE, D. P. A#
\ / ! f

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