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THE BRATTLEBORO DAILY REFORMER. -.THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 9, 1022.
2 i f X t I I DOCTOR ORDEREI WOMAN OBEYE Took Lytlia EPinkham's Veg etable Compound and is Now Well Chieapo. Illinois.-" You Surety' cave' women one pood medicine wtien you put Lydia 1-;. rmKnam a llVeeotable Com round on the mar ket. After 1 had my baby 1 was all run down and sor.e-rvoas it kept me from gain inf. Mv doctor did jcvvrvthmg he could !to build me up, then I he ordered me to tako ; Lvdia E. Pmkhani a ; IVetretable Com- I L1 pound with hi--? mod- icire and I am now a new woman. i j ha had three children r ml they are all i Lydia K. Fir-kham babies. 1 have rec ommended your medicino to several friends and they speak highly of it. ou are certainty doing Rood wont m this j Vol Id "-.".h-S.ADUITilTOMSHECK,lU57 j Wabiu h Ave., Chieacfo, Illinois. ' 'I here is nothing very stranw auuui .1, .V. l.::ir 1 !.-.- T.vdia il-t-eiing OlIS. luia.-'iicin iv I"! Pinkham'3 Vegetable Compound. There are many pnysieiaiis who do recommend it and highly appreci ate its value. Women who are nervous,- run down, ;.nd Raftering from women's ailments ..,,.,-,'.- rrivo'ihl well-known root ana herb medicine a truu towards experience health. -IN il! PURE 'tf&Y- FRUlflSS i vr, - '4i i-ort 1 Alt j) 17XIK WINN FLAVOR m ST AWAHD5 ERIC AN AND EUROPEAN EXPOSITIONS m IA2ESISFimG BRAND m IN THE UNITED SD1ES 32 FLAVORS AND P FRUIfTI-FUNCfl ' -ri f "tfTsTf mm TO HAVE TO HOLD THE PAPER ill order to read is a sign that close no your ejes need the assistance of glasses. Such reading causes eye strain, bead aches, wrinkles and other unpleasant things. If you cannot read with com fort a paper held, at a proper distance, route ami have us examine yt.ur eyes for glasses that enable jou to see as you should. ,yyCorroMr?srs) WMchCosisMore? To Have Insurance and Not Need It OK To Need Insurance and Not Have It. GEO. M. CLAY General Insurance Agency Caak Lloik Urattlehoro, Vt. Passenger and Baggage Transfer LOUIS I. ALLEN iC" a,: y- I It, I shulJ nuns you t I -, 1 'ii'.iri-irr-.-rii.xrxii:i::ilxr' tlT?l L t r m m m -i . rv m ... Ry 17 HIGHS AT am: 31 .V-. --... -i-,f , -mhhb -fii unniiirirtiM " published Every Evening Except Sunday at The American Building Annex, Main Street, BraUleboro, Vermont. Address All Communications to The Reformer. TERMS OF SUBSCRIPTION Single Copies Three Cents Delivered by Boy One Week .... One Month ... Three Months Si Months .. One Year One Week .... One Month ... Tlin-t- Months Si Months .. ( ).ie Yeac ... . Eighteen Cents Seventy-five Cents Two Dollars Tour Hollars Eight Dollars By Mail . . Eighteen Cent Seventy-live Cents One J)..ll:ir and a Halt .... Three Dollars ...... Six Dillars l;.ntrred in the postoffie second class mallei. at P.rattW-boTO as v The Rifnrirrr Telephone Number is 127 r.usiness OfT.ce and Editorial Rooms. IV, Member of The Associated Press. Th Associated I'ress is exclusively en ilthil to the use for publication of all news 'i si aicln s cte.Iiiol to it a n.l not otherwise ciiiliftd in tliis paper luiblisbfj hi ri in. and also the local news TO ADVERTISERS. Ti-in- b iit mli -ertisina Run of paper, SO cents an inch lor first insertion, .10 cents an inch for 'i suliseiiiirtit insertion. Limited space on J,i st pa. ye at double rates. u:tt p r:it,-s on annlication. Classified advet t ie nient s Five cents a line frvt insertion with Stl tier cent discount for en -h subsequent insertion without change d cot.v. Minimum charge 20 cents. Cash with crder. Read in;; Notices Twenty cents per line first in-irtiou with 50 per cent discount for eacli subsequent insertion without change of copy. Reading notices are published at foot of local items. TO THE SUBSCRIBERS It is the aim of the management to assure efticient service in the delivery of the paper ni' lit. ami it solicits the co-operation ol subscribers to that end. Prompt reports should be given of each failure to receive the paper on the morning following the omission, in p-rson. by telephone or postal card, thus en abling the cause of the error to be promptly ami accurately discovered and the proper rem edy immediately applied. It is only by this method that the publisher can secure the de sired service. The Rcfomer is on sale every evening by the following news dealer?: BraTtleboro, Itrattleboro News Co., C. YV. Cleaveland, S. L. l'urinton ( Estey ville;, Brooks Mouse Pharmacy, Allen's Depot News stand, Gilbert J. Poliica. 297 South Main St. i.Kort Dim mer district!. West Brattleboro, J. 1.. Stock well. East Dummerslon, M. E. Brown. Putney, M. C. Williams. Kewfane, N. M. Batchelder. West Townshend, C. 11. Grout. Jamaicit, R. J. Daggett. South Londonderry, i'. If. Tyler. South Vernon. E. B. Buffum. Hinsdale, N. H., W. II. Lyman. Greenfield, Mass., Greenfield News Co. Greenfield, Mass., C. A. Hays. TIH IiSDAY. I'EnurAItY , 10 ;00! FAITH WITH CHINA. China, afte;- all, is getting a good deal out of the Washington conference more than the Chinese or anybody else might' have expected. Japan makes good on j her repeated pledges to withdraw from ' SI. ant ang. and the conditions established seem reasonably fair to China. ISritain ; gives up l.er leasehold of Wei-IIai-Wei, ' ,Hitl France may retire from Hwang- I'iimi'. The "open door" is to be main- : ,;neil, and kept wider open than ever j -,t.f i( a fact of primary interest to' fh- cations outside, but also a sort of .... .. .... ,i,s;!v;.nce against C hina being gouoieu ;up hv any single power or coalition of v crs. f oreign psiomces are to te withdrawn Jan. 1. ll2:i. Foreign radio sitions established on Chinese territory 'Ailbout Chinese consent are to be sur- re-idertd. Foreitrn troops in China with out treaty sanction are to be withdrawn. .There is to be foreign co-opration, of a nature not wholly selfish, in ing the country, and publicity develop- f.ir for- eign commitments affecting Chinese in , terosts. Other concessions of a minor nature mostly follow the same policy. j Here, for the first time, is a consider- able reoignition of Chinese .rights on the A representative of the Knights of part of other powers, instead of the or- Labor, speaking before a Massachusetts (linary cold-blooded arrangement to legislative committee this week, declared i plant themselves more firmly in China that the movie managers were all right; for exploitation purposes. This is a it was the patrons who needed regnlat ! moral victory as important r.s that of ing. Perhaps he is right. Especially 'the naval limitation plan. It is also are we inclined to think he knows wliere j round policy with respect to future of he speaks when he suggested that i world peace. .laws should be passed providing for the ( UOSSfNt; C.ATKS THAT HOI It. A now si vie of crossing cate snfn- c:eiit!y strong to prevent a speeding v !iil from crashing through onto the tiack.-- has just bent installed in Chicago-. Orrclabt ..f the elevated railways are s.i i f (iiifi.ient of the sneers ; of these barriers n,.q,iei;t tueven; ion that more are apt to he set t'o its soon ns they can be built. The gales are mad of steel cables an 1 equipped with brakes, weights and springs which are brought into action by pressure against them such as would be created by the impact of a speeding motor vehfcle. It is said that they would s(;p a motor car or truck driven against then at any speed, before it could reach the tracks. Tests made thus far uphold the assert ion. Although the gates are very costly to construct, it is said that they will justify their cost in the pro tection which they will offer at grado crossings, draw-bridges and other danger ; points. The sounder the safety device. tne ir.ti.r- s.i h.n ns the dancer n.unt ex ists, lint no barrier, weak or strong, j will make a grade crossing perfectly safe ; nor should the installation of such devices, no matter how valuable, be al lowed to interfere with the gradual elim ination of the grade crossing vnerevcr it may be found. IP, us. furnishing like many other things always in the midst of some "period" or other. Hoes your memory take you back to the black haircloth and whatnot era. the cottage organ and the .marble-topped center table? Was your I early life spent with flowery carpets, green rep or red plush parlor suites with the snow from sidewalks and streets, three tidies: to everv chair? It matters having as an object lesson the conditions . . , ... , '., . . . , following the recent heavy nowsto:ln not how beautiful the interior decora- wh B0. wfls allo-.M, t( reniain tions of our home may seem, sooner orinPapvj up on many a sidewalk in the later if we would be "keeping up with " national capital a week after it had Lizzie" thev must be replaced by oth- fallen. He has introduced a bill m con A - : t.-. Kress, fixing a penalty of for failure eis. v, c ... ,,.. o sas newspaper terms the overstuffed" Isn't Tic? Af mid fihn Will . M - MX Vs,s. period. "Overstuffed ' davenports and their satellites." says the writer, "will go down in history as the farthest ad vance of the elephantine or rhinooerean period of home art. Their beauty is akin to that of an abdominal bay v.indiw and the four-ton truck tire." However, the editor cannot deny that our present day overstuffing is more comfortable for the tired business man than the old time haircloth sofa which in cold weather leminded the ftn J,.y sidewalk. Kven sitter thereon of if the mastodonic proortions of crowd a little, our modern furniture do the motto of the house- v.ife now is and probably will some time to. come: ."WHat is be for home m ithout a davenport V The extent of deflation of farm prod-j nets in Vermont is indicated in the re- ' it i ,r l...,t j.t report prepares d v . n. .h.mkh the publicity department. That report snows me jir.'om-i wu o ....... spring wheat, barley, buckwheat and po t a toes in Vermont in 11)21 was r.!H.MMi bushels greater in 1P21 than in 1020, but the farm value of these crops was 2.010.000 less. In other words. Ver mont farmers received $2,010.MM) less for growing ll."47.0OO bushels of crop; in liC'l than thev did for growing 10.- ".";. HID bushels 1020. Undoubtedly in they hope they have :iu crvp production. attained normalcy i "muzzling" if people who insist upon !ieating ail me screen captions aiouu. An automobile with runners attached for traveling snowy roads would appear to - a praethal thing if it can always work as we.l as the one at St. Johnsbury, in which its owner recently drove a doc tor answering a professional call from that towrt to Concord." Vt., a distance of abr.tit 10 miles, in 20 minutes, scaling several six-foot drifts in this speed sled. Vice from a t io vis I'rcddtMit Coolidge is suffering broken toe. the result of striding oronsly against a piece of furni- tare in his apartment Saturday night. He will have the silent sympathy of thousands of his fellow countrymen and a lot of them will wonder if he made any "remarks. " The voting men of Rutland should ap preciate the work which a cooking class of over o0 young women of that city is doing for their future happiness and di gestion. Ilesides snipping red tape Judge Howe seems to be stepping on the gas a little, too. At last accounts he had just i-e'.t'cd 21 cases in 4S minutes. There's morning a little daylight ti be if. yon are so inclined. saved Dr. Fropp's Missouri mining proposi tion seems to need propping up. . I We Could Show Tliem. j , (Harre Times.) j Senator Dillingham proposes to make the people of Washington. D. C. remove . live to thp requirements of the proposed law. What Washington needs Lose Her Annctite? -f'ir..slC'- . .... S --il-: i n crowd of road breakers from mont; they would at least show the way to get rid1 of the snow. Bates for Senatoiv (Burlington Free I'ress.) A heated controversy has been con ducted bv various newspapers relative to the possible election of Kond Commis sioner S . Hates to the next senate. The wide knowledge of state all airs gained by Mr. Hates would en.'ble him to perforin splendid service for the state, and we hope to be able to welcome his I election to the upper branch of the leg is- ; hi tu re from Oilcans county, as a chant-, pion of econniy. and cthe.eiioy in state departments. Takes Some Nerve, (liarie Times.) Ski jumpers in the amateur events held at lb-attieboro recently, attained a s.eed of a mile a minute just before the ! take-, IT and one ot them iaun ma out into space for a pern id of two und twj 1 thirds seconds ami for a distance of l."i i f.i..t n teoorrl for eastern Fnited State-.. Not all the deeds of nerve and courage are recorded in wr.r. it (itK.d Old Winter Time. Plain old partv, siinjile fellow, Wtio to Wall street might appear Like a tleecy lamb that really It Vould dearly love to shear. Has a shrewdness most sublime In the good old winter time. Then he conies in guileless seeming, While the breezes fiercely blow And your fire for lack of fuel On the hearth is sinking low. And he makes his business rhyme With the good old winter time. For at ten per cord he sells you Stuff he dignities as wood Green of course, but still his conscience Lets him represent it good; And his conscience gathers grime In the good old winter time. Yes; it's beech and birch and maple, As he said, but mostly beech, And your four-foot measure strangely Doth the running cord outreach; Hut he won't come down a dime In the good old winter time. i That" it's principally branches Doesn't cause him any tdiumc That s the way trees grow, he tens you, And he's not a mite to blame. And not chargeable with crime In the good old winter time.. And you might as well not grumble, For he doesn't think it nice, And he'll take away the wood, sir, If you will not pay the price; And he's got you in this clime In the good old winter time. Georgia White. And He Did! I'M GOING OVEftTO !E M3S SMITH SURE AiNO CML FOR ME AO" rkz i By MORRIS 1" n 1 ' Will Today's Events Festival of St. Apollonia, the patron ess against toothache. . . Twentieth anniversary of the great fire which laid a large part of Faterson, N. J., in ruin Student teams of Whitman college and the liiiversity of Washington are to meet for their annual debate this even- Hundreds of lovers of winter -sports are expected at Hanover. N. II.. today for the opening of the annual mid-winter carriivul.. at Dartmouth Vcwllege, ( t . The Fresident and Mrs. Harding have issued invitations for a reception at the M,i e nousc tnis evening in conipi.mem . .. i- to the niemlwrs of botn nouses ot nn- gress. The meeting of the foreign minister of France. Great Britain and Italy to discuss Near Eastern questions hns been tentatively fixed for l'aris today. A delegation of women will wait upon the prime minister oi iucnoc nmaj i" Protected by George Matthew Adam Vor-. t," , , , -,) iii in i plead fr legislation giving Itieni tne i,rusi.s. brushes f other kinds, dental j W.w Willvum. dot von da- t;i"-p -right to vote in the provincial elections, j ul,,,jes toilet preparations and will en-)W;t, tnat clock, dont vou onteh it r Tnr IIiir..n t on i b ( Senator : r--; in it!ier business of a like charac- mull luive ?t nut of nr-lcv. pe l r"-t. fi- ' Charles E. Townshend of Michigan is to begin a speech-making campaign for re-1 n imination and re-election to the V-nited j States senate. With a speech before the Ohio Ant i-; Saloon league convention at Columbus today Judge Florence E. Allen tif Cleve land is expect c to launch her eandi- dace for a place' on the Ohio supreme bench. I The first annual convention of the Hankers' Association for Foreign Trade,! meeting in Ch vclaud today, will give it attention to plans by which iuland banks with foreign departments can work together to facilitate foreigu trade. Iu the Day's News. Sir Anthony Hope, who today enters upon hi tlOth year, has long ranked among the most brilliaut and successful Englishmen of letters. His real name is Anthony Hope Hawkins, "Anthony Hope" being his pen-name. After eom- lll I Nlj; JILT i.111,111 .1 41 1 V'JllVll III' IIIIIH , - novelist took up law and for some years! if,,, effort which is heing made by t lif engaged in the practice of that profes- j.,i,uui Woman's club, through its civ sion. Iut almost at the very first he j.,s comiuittee, to have n woman police had a longing to enter the profession of. ,,ffieer in this city was indorsed by the literature.-, In this ambition he was not,'rih at its regular meeting Tuesday aft however, immediately successful. Far ernoon. No announcement was made as from it. Ife had written and published f0 v.hat steps would be taken toward pro many stories before The Prisoner of curing such cn official. A police woman. Zemia brought him fame. This novel he or p dice matron, is now an established published in 1X01 and its success ''was so 'position in many of the cities of the marked and instantaneous th.it the art-1 country and for some time the Woman's thor immediately gave up his legal praC-as been considering the feasibility. lice to devote himself wholly to liter-1 nf ndonlimr the nlan for Rutland. Last nture. Since that time Sir Anthonv nas written many successful -novels and also attained fame as a dramatist. nas Today's Anniversaries. 17CJS William King, first governor Maine horn nt Scarboro. Me. Died at linth. Me.. June 17. 1S."2. ISOl lionaparte dictated the Peace of Luneviile. bv which France made rrra-t croin r the exnense of Ans- r..: -... tria and Germany. S.2'2 James Pnrtc-n. one of the most successful of American biograph ers, horn at Canterbury. England. Died nt Newburyport, Mas., Oct. 17. 1S01. . Rev. Charles I. Storrs wns in augurated first president of West ern Reserve college. 1S70 1 nited States signal bureau es tablished by act of congress. 1S72 The Royal Geographical society scut an expedition to Africa to find Livingstone. , ' lfs7." -Pope Pius IN. again appeared at St. Peter's after an absence- of four years. 1020 The treaty giving Spitzliergen to Norway was signed at Pari.- One Year Ago Today. Congress in joint session confirmed the vole ot tne electoral college" and u? j dared Harding and Coolidge president and vice president. Today's Birthdays. Amy Lowell, noted . as author and poet, born at lirookbne, Mass., 4S years ago today. . ' ' . George Ade, noted humorist and play wright, born- at Kentland, Ind., ;u years ago today. George II Sfose?, United States sen'a RipplingRhijKiGs I'OOIi SPOUT A fad comes up and then it tlrojis, its destiny pursuing; and friends who late wej-e buying hops are tired of basement brewing. Last enr the hops and raisins stores nil day 'and night were busy, the Tired Clerks jumped around the floors uiilil their heads were dizzy. And patrons eiimcd home the hops .and straightway . went ' in brewing, prodm-in;; nitieh i:n!tiy slops that threatened tln-ir iiiuloin. The home brewed stuff was sometimes pink, and sometime. green or yellow ; what e'er its hue, one giwvl long drink would paralyze a fellow. Homo brewers wearied of their graft v hen it. was fnitly started, and front their basements iptite a 'raft of brewing junk wa- earteil. And now there's no demand for hops, exeept for proper uses, no patrons buy them in the shot to make illicit juiees. Thus one great sitort has petered out. for it was vain and hollow, and soon or late, no nan eati doubt, a'! kindred sports will follow. Just now smart aieeks think it cute to knock the law to pieees, and buy punk gin from some galoot who packs it in valises, lint when they see. their neighbors die from drinking poisoned whiskey, they'll think it better to go dry and be alive and frisky. The ghost of liar leyeorn will wend around us for a season, but all the lawlessness will end as people think and reason. Copyright Ly Ccorge Matthew Adams tor from New Hampshire, born at Lubee, Me.. r.' years ago today. Mrs. Tati ick Campbell, a celebrated aeiress of the English stage, born in London o7 years ago today. Joseph J. Mansfield, representative in congress of the ninth Texas district, born at Wayne, . a., 01 years ago today. .VERMONT NEWS. The name of Dean K. Lillie, retiring member of the Montpelier city council, will go on the ticket for mayor at the March meeting, as the result of a vote taken at a preliminary citizens' meeting held Tuesday evening. Word has been received iu St. Albans of the death of Mrs. Km ma Smith Dav ennoit. wife of the Ilev. W. 1C. Haven port, superintendent of the St. Albans district of the Vermont Methodist con ference. She died at the home ot lier daughter in IMattsburg, N. Y. The Ilethel Co-operative creamery has bosun business with irj patrons, of whom I so are- stockholders. The first sale oi the new cwieeru was a ouantity of sweet cream luppea to ionnecitcut .uoimuj . . . . . , . - . S , 1 . - i night. The creamery has a market in Hovaim for .utter ami neutcnatei cueese. M. 1!. Carnenter., president of the Vermont Society of h.nj:ineers. La ap no'intcd V. II. Crandall. W. M. Towle and A. Z. Kieslich. all of F.uilington. a ii committee to make arrangements for a meeting of the society to be held at the Ifnrel Vermont in liurlituitoii March 10 Frank Towne, 10, of St. Johnsbury snfiered' a gash on one temple and i bruised kni-e when & traverse ou whiel J he was d r against sliibn? swerved and threw nun the risfht rear mud guard of an nntornobile Sunday afternoon. 1 ne ileiver of the car was I'aulinc K. Han dall of St. Johnsbury. H. Kltinge IIre'd of New York city an expert in road ami street construe lion .'is to have charge of the hve-year lirograni of road construction in liurljng i ton for wtucu itie voters rec--iiiij itrfivfii Muni i..u'. 1 or . Mr. lireed is to receive two ( per cent i .."i.OOO. of the total appropriation, or Articles of association have been filed with the secretary of state by the Foun tain Toothbrush corporation of St. .t.biisl.iiiv which will engage in the : manufacture and sale of f ountain toot n- P--g ter. Over 1,."00 people, packed into every available nook and cranny of the Rut land armory, listened Tuesday evening to lectures and vocal and instrumental ncisic sent out from Newark. N. J. iiti-hiiridi. 1 'a., wire'ess telephone and sta- tions and received and reproduced in this ciH by W. li. Williams of liostou under the auspices .of the "Rutland chamber of. commerce. Curtis' Cram. 41, of Lincoln, living with bis three children in the north part of the town, was found dead iu bed Tues riav morning by his youngest Win ! fred, who on waking about (.:;o. failed i arouse his father with whom he slept. Mr. Cram's wife died with influenza three years ago next March. Siuce her death. "Mr. (.Vain has carried on his farm end mad a home for his three children. Julius, l.", Anuabede, II, and Winfrod, 4. vo,r The club carried tnrotign the cur- f nrotect. LAZY RESORT TO SLANG. of Desire for Emphasis Causes rigiirative i ,,rii , n i?a I 'vel hv tbp Careless. 1 . French riang .s of a uglier qtiniity tnan i.n is.i m.ui, v m. . r . . ....... but little since its invention, accord. n to 'Dr. Clarence Stratton. director of l.ng- lish in the Cleveland public schools, lliej French slang is more suggestive and more; pietnresoue ; it's clever which English slang often isn't, Dr. Stratton said. j "Take the case of Gevrge Ruth, the world's champion home-run hitter, for instance," the director continued. "To call hiin Rabc and then to translate P.abe into llambiuo there's -nothing clever in that. lint the man who first culled a left handed pitcher a south-paw had a real idea. Likewise, to say a pitcher has a glass arm is clever and descriptive. "Has somebody banded you a lemon? That's an ancient bit of slang. Like wise, to find yourself in an awful pickle. ProbaLlv both expressions originated be- cause of the sour quality or lemons ano pickles. They are expressive and sug gestive. The boy who first called a girl a peach also had a real idea. "One of two things always happens to slang. It is discarded quickly or it is in corfKirated into the language three or four generations later. "Slang originates in a desire for em phasis. Seeking emphasis we resort to figurative language. And figurative lan guage at its best becomes a figure of speech." Dr. Stratton said he is not an advocate nf fdatig. A constant use of it is the re sort of the man or woman too lazy to seek out the proper words. We cot a new setting room clock ves- tidday, being a big round one that plays a tune every 1.1 inintiits so evertbody can tell Us 1j m;nnits later, and ma dident say enything to pop about it so lie woidd be serprized, and after suppir he started to reed the spoart.ing page in the sitting room and the clock played a tune, pop saying. Hello, wat the dooce? Wich jest then ma catc in with her hat on waiting for Mrs. Hews to come and go to the movies with her, saying, Iz.eut that h:wt:fill. Willyr.m? I t;ot that this mornirii with i-.iV tobacco kewpons. arent yon glad voti saved them for me? Its unite a clock, scd vo. And he started to reed aijrert and pritty soon the eim'k played another tunc, pop sayim.-, Ifello. the darn things out of order a!l reddv. It is not. eertenv its nd. its supposed to do'that everv lo lnituiits. thats -wot vou call the chimet.. scd ma. and nor said. IX veil uieeu to sav I haff to lissen to them everv miitn'ts? and nia ed, Ccr te"V. theyre bewtifdl. Theyre all rile, miy wen vouve herd them once vou dont feel like heering tliem ageu 1.3 minnits later and so on indefinitely, sel po:. how am T uoiog to keeti inv mind on wat Im reedi"? Now Willvum dont b ahser.l. theyre the chimes, scd ma. Well I dont rued m;v chiioes ringin" over me. I in not sick or cnvthiiig. scd pop. .and mi.i s-d. Now -Will vim, Ocits a tK-rfe-kfv bewt'fllt" cioek' avd llu'vr" Dertecki.v oewtiiill domes and its eer tenv dissappobit inr to lire vou cyrv " about them after I stood in tb-,t dredti'l mob 2 hours to Lave my kewpons re deemed. Im not savi" cvth-n-r. "-it a'-' T avincr. the cloths all rd- s,id uo. And he cot u and started to look nt it c'o. saying. Hello. Leers a little cininrck to make the chim-'s stoo ri"ai,"r, C thata ji tote ulcer, thats swell, its a grat-j j v,-u,z por scd. vlio s tooteuiroT it. ifn tt- j toiitchin-T it. And h" sfart-d to r- l ; agen and "Mis. Hews came and tua -"'-'it out and the chimes rang more times and then pop got tip and torned them a-l kettn on rcrding with a LapPV I,,- s. ion. Flowers as National Emblems. In Greece, where flowers have "al ways held a position of Importance, the vit.ltt has been designated the na tional enddem. Daly has chosen the white lily, Spain the pomegranate. France the tteur-de-lls and Switzer land the rare edelweiss. Don't Be Bald How to Make Hair Grow Strong, Thick and Lustrous. If your hair is thinning out, don't wait another day. but go to Root's Pharmacy und get a bottle of Parisian sage, t he truly efficient hair grower. Dont say: "It's the same old story; I've heard it before," but try a bottle at their risk. They guarantee Parisian sage to stop falling hair and stimulate a new growth, banish all dandruff and almost instantly slop scalp itch, or money back. Parisian sage contains just the ele ments needed to properly invigorate the hair toots. It's a prime favorite with discriminating women because it makes the bair so soft and lustrous, and annear twice as abundant. Par.sian sage is inexpensive and eas- ily obtainable at all drug stores. Adver m tisemeilt. Get at the Real Cause Take Dr. Edwards' Olive Tablets That's what thousands of stomach sufferers are doing now. Instead f taking tonics, or trying to patch up a poor digestion, they are attacking th-j real cause of the ailr.ient---cloi5rgtd liver and disordered bowels. Dr. Edwards Olive Tablets arou;; the liver in a soothing, healing way. When the liver and bowels are y.r . forming their natural functions, awe goes indigestion and stomach troubles. Have you a bad taste, coated tongue, . poor appetite, a lazy, don't-care 'feeling-, no ambition or energy,. trouble with undigested foods? Take Olive Tablets the substitute for calomel. 1 Dr. Edwards Olive Tablets are a purely vegetable compound mixed with olive oil. You will know them by their olive color. They do the work without griping, cramps or pain. Take one or two at bedtime, for quick relief. Eat what you like. 15cand20c ST01CH UPSET?