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THE CHATTANOOGA NEWS CHATTANOOGA, TKNN., THUHMJAi, JUNE 26. llb.
Fiction, Fashion, Fads, Foibles All in One My HEART and My HUSBAND Adclo GarrUon'i New 1 . Phase of Revelations of a Wife lUHAT ALICE HOLCOMBB DEMANDED Or MADQE Alice Holoombe consulted her wrist tch, then pushed her chair back from table on which our luncheon IH jread. . ('Sorry to be a spoil-sport," eh Mid, But I must tell you that the first bell 111 ring In ten minutes." 9'here was a general'- scurrying, a laty washing up of dishes and packing ay of food, (or an . unwritten law impelled us to leave oi:r teachers' rest mm in such orderly condition that no ice of our lunches would be In evU fnce. - , . f 'Will you come with me. Millie, and itch the Bayvlew youths' and maid js sitting at tns feet of Gamaliel plu 6 In the persona of Mrs. Graham and Miss Holoombe drawled the Question tth apparent carelessness, but with yes sharpened by worry. I noticed lat she waa watching our principal ire intently, listening wun anxiety tor 4r answer. Mrs. Ktockbridge waited so perceptibly efore answering that we all lnvolun irlly turned toward her. The most un kservtng woman among us could have ten that she waa revolving some ;heme of action In her mind, f Thank you, but I must get along me," she said at last, "I've had a srfectly wonderful time. Tou must all ime to luncheon with me some day. lid I must tell you, Mrs. Graham, .how iich I enjoyed that tea. Thank you so tuch for giving me those packets. I'm )ing to experiment when 1 get noma. )W snail a iik 11 1 Miss Holoombe's Fesre. marvelled at her stupidity, for she id seen me make the tea but a few Inutee before. It s the simplest thing possible, I Id. "Put a racket la your teapot, and ur about four eupfuls of boiling water er it. In about one minute, or at lost two, you will have a delicious cup 1 te8-" She knit her browa for a second as I she were endeavoring to fix the dlrec ns in her mind, r'l'Il remember," she said abruptly. Good-bye, everybody." she was at the door before we had (pie1 to answer, And vanished down the talrway as we were chorusing our leux after her. Alice Holoombe's eyes aught and signalled mine. A minute Iter we were at the farther end of the om, "ostensibly engaged In putting way the cooking utensils. "She's gone straight down to Mr. tockbiidge's office. Miss Holcombe lurm'ro. keeping' her face turned way from the observation of the other t& rubes-cuts Cleanse thoroughly JJ reduce inflammation: --e' by cold wet Compres ses apply lightly, without friction . MCRS VAP0R1 rOTUI BODYGUARD -SOf.JBQ?, mm. 329 Piedmont Peanut Oil is rich in body-builcUng and food values. To Saratoga chips and French fried potatoes it imparts a delicate nut flavor more delicious and dis tinctive than anything you have ever tasted. Ask for PIEDMONT The food the nut ,m ' , -, T r""H - ? -' i , i ""r"" 1 , li ' ' ' 11 '- i ,' ) . n , ' , . V iA '..'-'' , i . ' - A 3. ..T . -t- r -. -Jrisw fif.- v ' h 1 iC,.: - J ! .i. ; ""V;t- - ' N; q. '' ..'C S'.vi'-'-r':" ! What'stheUse iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiim li-co awful Hnrna ?mrl Tnorrnwintr "N"a.i1f5 removpd without rjain? Try it and you will have that happy relief of an aching tooth. "LET ME E. D. SCHERER, Chiropodist Corns and Ingrowing Nails Removed Without Pain 309 Volunteer Building Phone Main 3501 ADVICE TO GIRLS By . Annie Laurie. Ptaolv te Chattanoooan. Dear Annie Laurie Will you please advise met My age 1 13. I have al ways had plenty of company, have en Joyed life in Its true form of enjoyment ana nave naa various proposals of mar riage, but have never had that true feeling of love for any of my boy friends. I have, however, fallen in love with a man who Is almost to years of age, anq in my estimation is a man among men. Ha has proposed to me and I know Is deeply in love with me ana fully able to give me all the con forts of this life. Please advise me if you think1 the difference In our age should be a bar rier against our marriage. LAURA. Laura. Chattanooga. -Nearly thirty years is a very great, ainerence between your ages. It is possible that a man of 60 and a woman of it might be happy In marriage. But It all depends upon the particular man and the par ticular girl. I do not know either of you, so i cannot vn 'guess wnatner you two would be happy together. If I were you, I would think long and seriously aooui making such a mar rlage. (Annie Laurie will welcome letters of Inquiry on subjects of feminine inter est from young women readers of this paper and will reply to them in these columns. Letters to Miss Laurie should be aaaressea to tier, care this office.) teacners. "Brie knows there'll be no one there until after the first bell tings, and she's bound to get at that desk of tils u sne can. "You've Cot To." Her face and voice, low murmured though it was, expressed such conster nation mat I could not forbear amazed question. "What harm will it do if she does?" I asked, careful, however, to make my own voice an answering murmur. , "That's Just what I don't know," Miss Holcombe returned, evidently relieved, as I was, at seeing the other teachers depart for their several classrooms. "But there's no doubt In the world that Mr. BtocKbriage has private papers, let ters, perhaps photographs, In that desk of, which his wife knows nothing. . Not that I think there's anything there of which he should be ashamed" her head lifted proudly in defense of the man for wnom sne cared so sincerely, so hope lessly "but you can imagine how MUly would construe the most Innocent sou venir of his past. I simply must know wnat sne s aoing, ejjj i nave an ap pointment with those' derelicts I'm coaching between bells. Do you know that closet off the library where they Keep tne textDooKs that are temporarily not In use?" "Yes," I answered laconically, a bit dazed by the abruptness of the ques tion. "Then you've seen the transom over the door which leads from that closet Into the principal s office. Miss Hol combe hurried on. "The door's locked. but the transom's open for air. I saw it this morning. Please go down there at once so throuch the library, there'll be nobody there at this hour get up on a cnair you n nna in mere, ana waicn what goes on in the office. "Oh, my dear I" I exclaimed aghast. T can't-'' "You've got to!" she retorted inen- erably. "I can't leave here, and it's absolutely necessary tjiat Mr. Stock- bridge -knows what she does or dtscov ers while she's alone in the office." (To Be Continued in The News Friday.) It you want to rent your room be fore everybody gets settled for the summer, use one of our Want Ads now. Phone it In. (Adv.) oil with flavor feeling of comfort experienced upon the sudden Take advantage of free consultation. PUT YOUR FEET AT Paris Says, "Be " (By Betty Brown.) If there Is one thine more refreshing than a summer breeze It's a crisp organdie frill. Dear Paris decrees that the really arlsptness especially in ruffles! To in summer is the mark of the artist in art! As a beginning persuade your modiste or your own clever fingers to create one of these prise confections black and yellow on a white ground, and stitched about with black and yellow wool! Behold the perky organdie guimpe with its woolly edge! And, of course, never neglect the ruffled in cascades and touched up with With Use of Razor, Cotton Thread ) And Ether, American Red Cross Nurse Saves Man's Life Drama, Macedonia. (By Mail.) (I. N. S.) With nothing but an or- dlnary razor, a spool, of No. 40 cot ton' thread and a small portion of ether and chloroform at her disposal, Sn American Red Cross nurse per formed a llfe-or-death operation here as the result of which and her other errands of mercy she has come to be known as "the American angel" by the homeless and starving Greek refugees. Miss Maria P. Kouroyen is the American girl's name.. Born of Greek parents, she was educated in Massa chusetts and is a graduate nurse or the Massachusetts general hospital in Boston. Because of her knowledge of Greek and her training, the Amer ican Red Cross sent her to Mace donia, that "no man's land and wild west of the near east, -where typhus, smallpox and cholera tread on each other's heels and where the refugees bury their, dead beneath the dirt floors of their shell-shattered shacks so that the bread card of the dead member of their family shall not be taken up. Living in a box car on a raiiroaa siding. Miss Kouroyen one night saw a Greek soldier bearing a limp bundle over his shoulder. The bundle was earefully placed on the floor of the box car and unwrapped. Within was an aged Greek, with the pallor of suffering upon his face. Around his right leg was a rude tourniquet or rope. Filthy bandages covered the rope. The Greek soldier was followed by a small crowd composed of Turks, . SENDING GERMANS HOME Over 2,00 Enemy Aliens Aboard Ship at cnanesion. ChoHpRtnn. H. C June 46. The transport Martha Washington is lying m the harbor here with about 2,000 Germans aboard, prepared to sail for Rotterdam Thursday or Friday, the ex act time of departure depending on the arrival of J67 more from Fort Doug las, Ariz. Manv of the Germans, including sixty-eight who arrived today from Fort Every Coffee Drinker Should know now s easily and healthfully INSTANT POSTUM takes the place of coffee. of suffering pain and dis comfort from day to day when it is such a simple and easv matter to have EASE" Cool, Be Frilly!" j smart woman shall indulge heavily in be both picturesque and cdol-looking dress than which there Is no greater the first a delicate English print In fashioned dlvertingly like an apron more frothy frill of dawn Pink organdie. black satin ribbons.. Greeks and a few British Tommies. "He fell off the roof of a train un der the wheels of a car while faint from lack of food," explained the Greek soldier. "The local doctor says it is no use to take him to a hos pital, as he will die on the way. We have no surgeon here and the Brit ish surgeons are not in town. Some thing must be done for him at once, of he will die." Miss Kouroyen spent no time in talking. Quickly she unwrapped the leg, the bone of which had been crushed in the accident Lieut. Ab ner J. Cobb, of Denver, Colo., an American Red Cross field worker, was shaving by ' candlelight in the box car at the time. Miss Kouroyen took the razor from his hand, and while it was sterilizing in alcohol, anesthetized her patient with her small supply of ether and chloro form, and amputated the bone with other primitive means. With cotton thread No. 40 she "tied off" the arteries and veins and then cut away the loose flesh with the razor, which Lieut Cobb has since presented to her as a souvenir of her plucky work. The leg was then bound In an alcohol dressing. Despite the prediction that the aged patient would not live through the night. Miss Kouroyen some time late received a visit from her pa tient. He had an American artificial limb of the same type worn by Sarah Bernhardt and made especially for him in the American Red Cross arti ficial leg factory for Greek war mu tilated In Athens. McPherson, Ga., today, went aboard the steamship Wednesday and early Thurs day more than 400 from Fort Ogle thorpe, Ga., will be embarked. Among the enemy aliens are under stood to be Capt. Johannes Klatten hofl and several of his officers from the former German steam freighter Liebenfels, which they sank in this harbor. They have served terms in the federal penitentiary at Atlanta. The embarkation of these Germans is directed by the counsellor of the Swiss legation from Washington, Dr. Carl Paul Huebscher. It was said here that the Germans will be taken to Rotterdam, whence they will proceed to German towns. IT IS ALL GONE; NOW. Samuel L. Kramer, Box 95, Sellers vllle. Pa., writes: "I had kidney trouble for two years and had a ter rlble backache. That is all gone now after using Foley Kidney Pills and I feel well again." When the kidneys are overworked, weak or diseased, the waste matter remains In the system and causes pains in side or back, rheumatism, lumbago, stiff joints, sore muscles, backache, Foley Kid ney Pills get results quickly and are tonic in their healing and soothing effect. Good for bladder trouble, too. Jo Anderson, druggist, Chattanooga, Tenn. (Adv.) IRISH ACTIVITIES. Will Not Be Confined to United States. New York, June 26. The activities of the Irish in their campaign for inde pendence will not be confined to 'the United States, but will be extended to Canada and Australia, Edmon de Valera, "president of the Irish republic," an nounced here today. "We have sympathizers just as strong In Australia and Canada as we have in the United States and we will float a portion of our loan in those two countries," he said. BOTH RETAINED Judge Bachman snd Dr. Lewlnthal Re appointed on State Charities Board. Nashville, Jure 26. (Special) Gov. Roberts yesterday reappointed Dr. Isi dore Lewlnthal, of Nashville, and Judge Nathan L,. Bachman, of Chatta nooga, as members of the state board of charities, which met here in annual session. For Mosquito Bites From time Immemorial cer tain aromatic oils have been rubbed on the skin to keep mosquitoea away. For an equally long period alkalle have been applied to the bite to neutralise the poison of the stings. No one ever thought to combine the two aro matic oils and alkalies but Tyree's Antiseptlo Powder, the great germ destroyer. I aromstlo and alkaline in Just the proportion best suited to prevent and destroy the bites and stlngs of mosquitoes and all Insects. Excellent also for Poison Oak, Prickly Heat etc. If you want a sample or this powder, free, write to J. S. Tyree, 'Chemist, Ina. Washington. D. C For sal In three sises small, medium and large by all drug and department stores. ft e m e m b e r the name TTREE'S accept no other. ii i i ri-i-rij vruc " u i.i'iru'ir nni t MAKING ENDS MEET (By Blddle Bva.) One of the most popular "solutions" offered for the problem of the high cost of living, is the purchas of food by th consumer direct from ths producer, and also the purchase of food In la rue quan tities to obtain the benellt of wholesale prices. Such "dlrect-from-the-farm" market ing Is easier In small communities than In cities, but even In cltlos groups of from five to twenty families may erred material savings in food costs by com bining forces to purchas potatoes iby the carload, eggs by the crate, butter by tubs, stc, A special purchasing agent appointed by such groups makes arrangements for the regular purchase of such goods with nearby farmers, making cash pay ment, shipping the food by freight, and dividing the cost equally among tho f roup. Where the experiment ha been ried considerable saving wa made. The United States department of agri culture has Issued two bulletins helpful to neighborhood groups Interested In co operative food buying. They ar Farm ers' Bulletin 703, "Suggestions for Par cel Post Marketing," and Farmers' Bul letin 178, "Co-operative Organisation Business Methods," both to b had by writing to the department vOf agricul ture at Washington. In purchasing by parcel post food may be bought and transnorted in fairly larae Quanti ties, In packages weighing seventy pounds in the first and second parcel post sone, and in 'fifty-pound packages from more distant sones. Kxpress companies have also made special con cessions and offered special service to Individuals and groups in such market ing and from them and from the gov ernment every food buyer may obtain Information and suggestions which will prove actual money savers. . In cities the public market Is a most helpful factor In reducing the cost of living. Market gardeners assemble their farm products In permanent build ings or stalls, or have a wagon "euro market" at certain location where the housewife may bargain (or fresh foods at prices which do not Include the up keep and delivery costs the retail mer chant must i add to his charges. War economies taught us the waste and fol ly of a "pride" which forbade the carry ing of a market basket and personal marketing. But after we have done all In our power to overcome the general local evils of bad transportation and distri bution which add to the cost of living, we can still more reduce It by reform ing our own food habits. We can learn to simplify our tastes. We can reduce the four-course meal to two, without reducing its nourishment. We can learn to make good cooking and good service of simpler foods take the place of great varety and elaborate menus. We must learn to deny ourselves foods which attain a prohibitive and exorbi tant price and substitute cheaper foods of equal nourishment. Also, as individuals, snd as groups and clubs, we should make a constant and careful study of the causes of high food prices and for possible mean of overcoming the causes and remedying defects. DIARY OF A FASHION MODEL (By Grace Thorncllffe.) Sh Discusses th Squsr Necklace That's Becoming to th Sln ' dr Throat. I saw a lovely afternoon gown at your wonderful opening, Mm. Francis. It was a combination of black chiffon and midnight blue charmeuse. "Oh, yes, I know the gown you mean," Madame replied. "I will have It shown immediately." The frock to which Mrs. Conroy re ferred Is lovely, and we have had a great many orders for it, because the color combination of midnight blue and black is always popular, and both theao shades are so durable. Madame nodded to me to show this dress, and when I came out Mrs. Conroy said: "That Is one of your lovely gown that stuck in my memory. I like the lines and the coloring so much. Tho square neck is becoming to me because my face is slender, ana mat anne pleating of lace around the collar Is very softening. That neckline is one of the reasons this gown appeals to me so strongly." "That neckline Is very becoming to a slender throat and face," Madame agreed. "The lines of the bodice are also effective on a slender figure. This model is correct for you in every de tail." "f think so, too. Madame. I like the knlfe-plalted Insert of crepe chiffon and the plaited skirt of that material. To me this crinkly chiffon Is the cont est fabric I know." "It is delightfully cool," Madame re plied, "and this material In the light er tones of pink, green and yellow makes wonderfully lovely summer evening gowns." AOh, yes. the dinner gown of yellow chiffon with trimmings of ecrue lace you showed at the opening was lovely," said Miss Conroy. "The slip worn be neath this dress is black charmeuse, isn't it, Madame?" she Inquired. "Yes, this slip is black charmeuse, but black net or georgette crepe might be substituted and you would possibly find the thinner lining cooler. How ever, the charmeuse slip obviates the necessity for wearing any petticoat, so it's Just as cool in the long run," Mad ame said. "Would you advise a flesh-colored charmeuse slip?" Inquired Mrs. Con roy. "A flesh-colored charmeuse slip would be effective and would lift the tone ol the gown to a decidedly lighter effect, but I prefer the combination of dead black and midnight blue." "Doubtless you're right, Madame. These long panels of midnight blue charmeuse are quite effective, and I like their facing of black chiffon." Mrs. Conroy remarked. "You will like this gown Just as it is. without any modifications or changes, 1 think," Madame said. V "I'm sure I will, Madame, but a woman likes to consider a new gown from every possible angle before she con feel sure of being ultimately satis fied with her choice. However, I al ways come to grief when I try to 'gild the lily. " Mrs. Conroy said. "I think those rows of black bone buttons are very effective," she continued. "Now, I should Ilk to try on that hat, because It Koe so well with that dres." This hat, which Is made of black, high luster satin, and Is trimmed with a huge bow of satin, faced with blue straw, was particularly becoming to her, and she ordered It to wear with this gown. TIRES TIRES TIRES Auto tires are advertised In News want columns at money saving prices, (Adv.) TO MOVE INTO THE MOVIES, STUDY SHAKESPEARE (By Lillian Olsh, Famous Film Star.) I)o you long to "brsak Into the movies?" to b a film star? You think you would give the world If you could Just talk to a real star and get some "pointers" on how It's done and what the moving ploture world Is Ilk from th Inside! I'vs been in th picture for veral years and they do say I'm a success, I only know I nave worked and I lov It and it my experience can help any LILLIAN QI8H Famous Film Star.. girl to gain her heart's desire and teach tier the first steps of a move into the movies I'm glad. Here's that advice so often craved. The Dook and the Pritty Maid A Play. Scene. Pritty maid milking 4 cow on a farm and dook wawking up. Dook. Its a fine morning, lzzent it, my pritty maid? Pritty maid. Its all rite. Dook. How would you like to take a wawk with me and pick flowers on the hillsides and places? Pritty maid. Id rather stay rite heer and milk this cow. (Wlch she does.) Dook. Wy? The cow dont seem to like it so mutch. I dont heer her purr ing, or enythlng. Pritty maid. A cow alnt a cat. Dook. How would you like to give me a kiss? Pritty maid. Id rather stay rite heer and milk this cow. (Wlch she does.) Dook. O bewtiflll maid, how virtuous you are, and everything. How would you like to marry me and be a dutchess with so meny Jewcla you eouldent hard ly stand. up strate If you had them all on? Pritty mnld. Id rather stay rite heer and milk this cow. (Wlch she does.) Dook. Please innrry me. Pritty maid. Ivlke nit. Dook. Alas, wats the use of being a dook? Pritty maid. No use . as far as Ira concerned. Dook. I wish I was a cow. Good by. Pritty maid. Oood by. The end. SHORT TERM CERTIFICATES Will be Ready by July 1, Treasury Department Announce. Washington, June 2. Two new series of short term 4 1-2 per cent certificates of Indebtedness were an nounced yesterday by the treasury department to be dated July 1. One issue will mature Sept. 15, and the other Dec. 15, dates on which Income and excess profits taxes are due. The certificates will be tax exempt for estate or inheritance taxes and income surtaxes. The announce ment said a limited amount would be Issued. 32 YEARS' SERVICE. Mrs. A. Waldman, 460 Glenn Ave., Fresno, Cal., writes: "When I was young I had a fever and it lnft me with a cough every winter. Tnirty two years ago I read about Foley's Honey and Tar and bought some and it helped me. I use it yet and It helps me every time. I am a widow 66 years old." Thero is nothing better for bronchial,, grip and similar lin gering coughs and colds that hang on. just tine for children for croup and whooping cough. Contains no opiates. Jo Anderson, druggist, Chat tanooga, Tenn. (Adv.) It Is not necessary to shampoo your hair so frequently If It Is en tirely and properly cleansed each time by the use of a really good shampoo. The ensioHt to use and quickest drying shampoo that we run recommend to our readers Is one that brings out all the natural beauty of the hair and may be enjoyed at very little, expense by dissolving a tea spoonful of canthrox, which can be obtained from any druggist's, in a cup of hot water. This makes a full cup of shampoo liquid, enough so it Is ensv to apply It to all the hair In steud of Just to the top of the head. This, when rubbed into the sralp and onto every strand of hair, chemically dissolves all Impurities. It is very soothing and cooling in Its action, as well as beneficial to both scalp and hair. After rinsing out the lather so created, you will find the scalp j Is fresh, clean and free from dandruff, while the hair dries quickly and evenlv, developing a bright luster and a soft flufflness that' makes it seem vry heavy. (Adv.) "if. , ? f ) m ! r is I ifTTimf... .afe8- m T BTr, meai f M TTTT'I i TTfi T M JLi I A Shampoo Worth Trying j J L i Study Shakespeare before you enter the door of a moving plctur studlol Such advice may seam Strang, b caua th suprem playwright of all time lived som hundreds of years be foi th first camera wa fashioned, but heart beat th same then, the eyes were th window of the soul, and sen sitive faces spoke th mind of human kind. The camera merely records facial expression, and in th case of moving Picture, the ply of emotion on th feature and movement tells on a crn what Shakespeare related In a book. Larn Shakespeare well, for oh, it does seem as if he wrote all that ha ever been aald since. He anticipated all of our slang, his dramatic plots ar th ones that we think we discover, and call new. and his lines will never perish. Then' attend good plays, study Mrs. Flsk. the one woman In our country who has all the finesse of perfection. Watch people, observe faces. Go to th mirror, and make your face do what your mind does. Make peopl believe that you are living your part, not only aotlng It. Thit will not do now. W have passed beyond that Idea of "good Well, to resume, the girl who goes to Chicago. New York or San Francisco, to enter moving pictures,, should take along plenty of money, or stay at home, because the process Is slower than a ppace conference. Mr. Griffith and other producer hav paid the return fare of many a poor girl who came from far away to the city of the studio, and waited and waited desperately for a chance which was never hers, be cause she didn't fit requirements of th time. The first thing to do Is to go to the studio and register. Just sign your name, a an applicant. A record 1 taken of every girl: her height, age. color of eves and hair, character of features. When a new production Is planned the management determines the quantity and quality of talent re quired, and goes over th registry rec ord to find out which applicants might do. Then a test is made of each face. An ordinary still photograph won't do. That face must be tried out as a mov ing picture, to make sure of Its pos sibilities, Its merits or shortcomings for th purposes in mind. After registering, if a girl Isn't of fered anythng at once (and she won't be) the thing tor her to do is to find a place to stay within her means, and then Just live for opportunity. Every morning go early to th studio, take along a book, or som sewing, and try to concentrate on them to keep from being nervous over the tedious wait. Tou may have to live that way for many, many days, or weeks, per hapsJust waiting. Persistency may win, Indifference can't. Press simply and act like a lady. In spite of foolish ideas abroad about man agers, they appreciate good girls, that Is, managers of pictures worth whil. do. 8o dress simply, for Instance in a dark blue tailored suit, with a plain hat. Have your hair brushed well, be neat and clean. Be simple and sincere In your manner, not affected. Don't b made up. If you do get into moving pictures you'll And that th camera will penetrate right through your make-uf. TRIPS ON GLOVES. On the backs of most gloves will b fotmd three thin strips. These marks correspond to the fourchette pieces be tween the fingers. In earlier times glove were not made so neatly as they are today, and the stitching of th fingers was carried down part of the way on the back of the glove, braid being used to conceal th seams. News Want Ads are busy bee: Phone your Want Ads early, please! ti aW m H It IV 1 MUUUUU1 Never mind your age as measured by years. How do you feel? That's the thing that counts! See this sprightly old gentlemen coming toward you down the street. His birth record would show you that he is past seventy. But judging from the easy grace with which he swings along, his errect carriage, his ruddy complexion, the keen glance of his eye, his whole appearance the very picture of health, you would say that he is not a day past fifty. He is young in spite of his three score years and ten. More frequently you see the opposite of his type. Men scarcely In their thirties haggard, listless, weak, nervous men who take no interest in life, just dragging out a weary existence, all in, tired and worn out Though young in years, they are. nevertheless, old men. Their vital forces are on the wane. They've lost their "punch" and "pep." They feel old and they look it! Stay young by keeping your body fit. Keep stomach, bowels. liver, kidneys snd bladder healthy and active. Build up your strength and health. Nothing will accomplish these results better than IMCO The Great General Jost tryTYKO" wbea yon are feeling the feast bit Jaded, tired and worn out, 8ee for yourself how quickly It rejuven ateswhat a freah feeling of strength and power is given you. It', a reliable appetizer, a splendid aid to diction, be sides tends to trangthen and tons up the entire body. Your druggist has "LYKO." Get bottle today, took for ths name on ths packers and accept so substitute. Sol. M.nufacturert LYKO MEDICINE COMPANY New York Kansas City, Mo. Our Own and Be loved Country its Past, Present and Fu ture Foretold in the Bible Hear his lecture at the tent on Georgia Avenue THURSDAY NIGHT. "The Book of Revala tions" now being explained by EVANGELIST WOLFE. Subject FRIDAY Night "What Is the Mark of the Beast?" n NEW SUMMER PLAY FROCK (By Betty Brown.) Really, mothers, there is something new under the sun and her It Is In a design for a play frock which could be made In an hour or less. This smart-looking little garment for young maids from 6 to 8 years old has Just two seams to its nam. It is cut in two pieces of exactly th same shape and size, and seamed in the shoulder and from on under arm to the other, with bound open ings for the gay little legs to slip through at the proper spots. It ppens down the back just enough to get Into. Mads of crinkly crepe, or rough silk, with washable tassels. It's sasy to make, easy to launder and easy to look at. ! New's want columns ar Th Shop per's Guide. (Adv.) WHAT IS BREAD? Before the war the term' "bread" wt understood to mean bread made frod ordinary wheat flour. During the wai it might have meant almost anythlnt on which to spread butter or its ub. stltutes. But what does It mean now I At the time the food administrate called for th use of substitutes in thi manufacture of bread, so much public lty was given the ruling that thi chances of a purchaser being deceive Into believing the article he carried home from the bakery as bread wai made wholly from wheat were slim and no objection was made under tlx food aid drug act to labeling and salt of the product conforming to ths foo administration's ruling as bread. Th restrictions on the use of wheul flour in bread have recently been re moved, and any product now sold undtir or labeled with the unmodified term "bread," should, it brought within the Jurisdiction of the act, bs prepared from wheat flour only, says the United States department of agriculture, which enforces the food and drugs act If wheat flour substitutes are used, their presence should be clearly stated on the label. The same principle ap- , piles in the case of crackers. in Body and Mind Tonic tVKO I. la wIsIimI I gM .nlr. Ilk. plctur. RWuw .11 MkMlUit. b ft n i tfl - w Vt j"V .... VsLWU'a i.tA, li U 1 Jf I L " - - -- Vi.. ,