Newspaper Page Text
IS HELP BH
EHELIY RESIS1IGE HUGE PILES OFGERM AN SHELLS HAVE BEEN LEFT AS THB ... HUNS RETREAT. f HOST IMPORTANT SUCCESS American Artillery Galloped Into Action Behind the Infantry Allies Cross Ourcq River, Pursuing the Germans. j Washington. Resistance of th n tomy between the Marne and the Ourcq lias been broken down and American .troops, with those of the allies, are fn pursuit. General Pershing announced Jn his communique received by the war department "With the American Army on the iAlnse-Marne Front. The German line ?fs again north of the Ourcq river and !Fere-en-TardenoIs, which has been en tered by the French troops, is at the inercy of the allies. : The line along the greater part f jthe Solssons-Rheims salient has been pushed forward in some places as much as five miles. Tha Germans are bringing into play their artillery in force to check the tdungea of the Franco-American troops. The Americans have played a .brilliant part in the advance, which Included the occupation of Sergy, on the north bank of the river. ; The line .follows the Oiircq river to iSergy and to Goussancourt, the latter 'place lying six miles north of Marne. The Germans offered bitter resist- t&nce, but not to compare with that Iwhich began for the retention of the ihlgher ground further north of the river. There they supplemented their 'defense with artillery fire, reaching over the American front lines to the supports, the volume of fire at tirres attaining enormou3 proportions. Our artillery galloped Into action immediately behind the infantry. . The Americans, pushing northeastward to Fere-en-Tardenois, expected to meet stiff resistance after occupying "Red Cross Farm," southwest of Fresnos, but, through the Forest deFere, little fighting taking place in the course of this advance. Meanwhile French con tingents on the Americans' right occu pied Fresnes and Curment, while other American detachments pushed through the forest of Ris, capturing Champ KVolsy and other small towns. We are now finding huge piles of German shells, but little other booty. Unwavering the Americans held tlielr ground and even advances slightly, while the French on their sectors to the right and left resisted as steadily against the vicious efforts From behind the advancing lines the allied heavy guns kept up a continu out bombardment throughout, shelling the German positions, wherever the airmen reached troop concentrations. Heavy artillery has been used to some extent by the Germans in their rear guard actions, but to no such extent as now, and this gives some basis for belief that Von Boehm, the German commander, is preparing to make a stand. It is pointed out, how ever, that until the Ardre river is reached all the advantages of ground are with the allies. So it is generally believed the dropping of his heavy guns is merely an Indication that his armies are being withdrawn with all speed from a position which is intol erable and which unless relieved might result in the disorganization of what so far has been an admirably conduct ed retreat. YANKEES ON ITALIAN FRONT American Appearance Occasions Great Enthusiasm Rejoice at Yanks' Physical Condition. ! With the American Army on the Italian Front. American fighting troops are now -on the Italian front. They are being billeted with the Ital ians. Heretofore the only combatant Amer ican troops were aviators, and the ap pearance of thi3 large body of the fighting men from the United States at Jthe present moment has occasioned the greatest satisfaction. MaJ. Gen. Gben Swift, of the Ameri can military mission to Italy was the first to greet the newly arrived Amer icans. He had already made arrange ments for their comfort. The Italians greeted them with enthusiasm and re joiced at the splendid physical condi tion . which the American soldiers showed. The Italians appeared greatly astonished when the overseas men im mediately sought out a bathing place tnd then started several games of baseball. Cannot Bluff Information Out of Amerw lean Prisoners. Geneva. "Ass: Pershing!" "Cable Wilson!" i These are some of the answers given by American' prisoners to German of ficers who Question them on naval and military matters. The Germ ad officers are furious at the American prisoners for their re fusal to divulge any information what ever, and the coldly sarcastic manner In which the men almost Invariably re ply to those seeking information. Comb Zeebrusae Mole. Amsterdam Repairs '.which the Ger mans bad made on the mole at Ze truse and the locks there bare asaia bees destroyed by allied airmen, c jBcr&3 to the Telegraaf. Two tor pedo boats nave been sunk in the bar- ,. . ... . i ., closed. A Ctrmaa observation tower at ld crrtse was also bit by the airmeo. 13 till cyU tasa sxd tncrj dTClin : era repcrtci 'Lizz- tzi? tcrs JL b 1u I D t D TABLES FOR ALLIES APPROXIMATELY 250,000' YANKEE TROOPS IN GREAT BATTLE. 1,000,000 MORE ON WAY. TEUTON OFFENSIVE FAILS A Switzerland Dispatch 8ays German Newspapers Fesr Allies' Army Will Wrest Offensive From German High Command. Washington. With probably not more than a quarter million American troops engaged in the present battle, but with virtually a million others either fn France or hastening across the ocean to join In the fight. Gen. Foch has been able to turn the -tables on the enemy and strike a blow that changed the whole trend of war. Officials here, while fully recogniz-1 ing the fact that the Americans are only a comparatively small part of the vast forces the supreme commander is using in working out his strategic de signs, realize the fact that the Amerl can army is going forward in a con stantly increasing stream is the gov erning factor in restoring the initia tive to the allied forces. Plans are therefore taking shape rapidly at the war department to accelerate and en large the American military program. It is now virtually certain that Gen. Foch will have at least 2,000,008 Amer ican troops to supplement his allied armies before the present fighting sea son closes. ADMIT FAILURE OF OFFENSIVE. German Newspapers Express of Hindenburg's Plans. Fear Washington. An official dispatch from Switzzerland says the German newspapers not only admit that the German offensive has failed, but ex- press fear that Gen. Foch has built up an army of reserves that will enable him to wrest the offensive from the German high command. The Frank furter Zeitung says: "Gen. Foch has been able to form an important army of reserves. Foch'.s attack aims to deal a blow in the back .Of Hoehin's army and should it be suc cessful it might compel this army to retreat under most unfavorable condi- upon by the senate appropriating $21. tions. 712.2S3. The grand total of these ap- "Foch's attack threatens the whola of Hindenburg's plans." - I The Strassburger Post says the pub- lie had in general attached too great hopes to the German offensive at Itheims, and asks : "From where does these troops come? American transports have really brought more quickly than they were expected." MUST GET TASTE OF WAR. German Peace Feelers Get No sponse in Washington. Re- Washington. The state department made it plain thai the United States considers it "impossible" at this time to consider any peace feelers, or mi nors of possible agreements, which the central powers may sponsor. The report that tenders had been made through Spanish channels not only was denied, but it was disclosed tiat President Wiilson has set himself eternly to the task of winning the war by the armed strength of the allied and American armies. It was learned that he will devote no time to di3cus- slons of a possible peace until the Ger man people have made it clear beyond a shadow of a doubt that they wish the United States to aid in bringing peace to the war-stricken world. WHITE STAR LINER SUNK. Battles With Submarines For Twentv. Four Hours Passengers Saved. An Irish Port. The giant Vhit3 Star liner Justicia has been torpedoed The Justicia was formerly thp fiJ1iLh steamer Statendam, which was taken over by the British government on the stocks at Belfast, when she was near ing completion. She was a vessel of 32,234 tons gross. Four hundred of the crew have been landed here. They report the liner sunk after 24 hours' fight No passengers weTe lost and only 10 of the crew were killed THIRTY-SEVEN PLANES DOWNED. German Concentration Points Are Ob jects of Airplane Attacks. Paris. Thirty-seven German air planes were brought down or put out of action by, French and British air men. J?xmr capuve oauoons were burned and many tons of bombs were dropped on German concentration noints. This announcement is jnada in the official communication issued by the war office. FINDS SON AMONG WOUNDED. American Woman Red Cross Workei Hears Cry of "Mother." (Paris A New York woman attached to the American Red Cross happened) to be in Paris and volunteered to help; in taking care of the wounded com ing from the battlefield. She was working busily' when startled by loud cry of "mother." Turning, she saw her own son, a young lieutenant, in the American army. He had been wounded in the leg by a shrapnel in the fighting. The first news she bad bad that her on was engaged in the battle was when she beard bis cry. 2ie obtained permission to accompany ber son to a bospitaL After seeing tbat he was at tended to she wezt back to the station to cheer, aa cla cxid. tie boys who bad no bops c2 CzTZs? a mother t welcome them. Hcnirca Jolno In. fclwio d. 1 L j3 TC .StlU - TT& C " czj ca IZzt 13, flowca tlrt xtt!x Ura Semi's EccvcJ u r V Pt DEARLY 50 BILUDOS AMOUNT VOTED FOLLOWING U. S. DECLARATION OF WAR $18,879,177,014. PRESENT SESSION LARGEST "The Total Thus Far Appropriated Is $29,791,241,773.16 Chairman Sher ley Sent To the House Totals of Allowances.. "Washington. Appropriations made by the two sessions of the war con gress have almost reached the $50,- 000,000,000 mark. The amount appropriated by the first session, following the declaration of war, was $18,879,177,014.96. T'ae total amount thus far appropriated by the present session, including au thorizations for contracts which will have to be met by appropriations at a later time, is $29,791,241,77S.67. This does not include two bills passed by the house, but not actod propriations is $48,692,131,071.65. Chairman Sherley of the house com mittee ' on appropriations made these figures public in sending to the house the totals of this year's allowances He pointed out that the expenditure In the next fiscal year will not reach anything like the sum total of approxi- rnately $30,000,000,000 which congress has authorized. As a matter of fact. he says, the probability is that such expenditures will be at least five or six billions of dollars less than that amount. The statement shows that of the to tal of more than $18,000,000,000 appro priated for the fiscal year 1918, there is an unexpected balance of $5,310,- 315,030.44. TOWN IS HEAVILY SHELLED French Within Three Miles of Hun Center of Communication. French Headquarters in France (via Ottawa). French troops are within three miles of the town of Fere-en-Tar- ienols, which is the meeting of eight roads. It is the center of the German communications in this region. The town is being heavily shelled and bombed by entente allied squadrons. STARVATION FACES RUSSIA. Hunger Adds To Horror of Financial Disaster. Washington. Starvation as well as sconomic and financial disaster threat en Russia, according to information reaching the state department. Pros pects for the 1918 harvest are describ ed as very poor and financial chaos is said to be almost complete. ENEMY IS IN WILD FLIGHT Retreat of the German Crown Prince Forces Has Reached a More Precipitate Phase. With the French Armies on the Marne-Aisne Front. The retreat of the German crown prince forces along the whole Marne front has reached a more precipitate phase. At some places the Germans have fallen back for a distance of several miles. French and AiSferican troops are harrying the retiring forces on the center while French and British troops are ham meirng at both flanks. . FLYING OFFICERS MEET DEATH. Two Lieutenants, at Gunnery Practice, Killed at Fort Worth. Fort Worthy Texas. Lieut. Donald H. Charlton, of Sulphur Springs, Ohio, and LleuL Ivar Eugene Tinnerholm, of Schnectady, N. Y., were instantly killed when the airplane in which they were at gunnery practice fell in a tail spin. Charlton is a son of Amos B. Charlton, of Sulphur Springs, Ohio, and Tinnerholm's father is August F. Tlnerholm, of Schnectady, W. Y. V Ctrmp Sales Increase. Washington. Sales of war savingj cad thrift stamps have increased rxp Ii2y Curing the month of Julr with the result that the total Talus cf these cs evrittes placed to date have reached M7.SI3 79. ; rtrta. Ltn Etra Fczsh, cf Co Pcrsci aTtUcrq. trcr-t' Coxra two C cirr 1 ca Sttj 13. tro ca JzZj 12x1 tires ca rZzj 13. C3 trcr trcr-ll Crtra la Cra. APPROPR AT 0 S ID r - in U. S. SUBIUE IS STRUCK BY A SHELL AMERICAN UNDERWATER CRAFT MISTAKEN FOR ENEMY BY ALLIED ARMED VESSEL. TOWED INTO PORT BY TUG Captain of Ship Thought Enemy Ves sel Was Preparing To Attack. Shell Struck Near Conning Tower. W ashlngton. An American subma rine of the latest design has been fired upon by an allied armed saip off the New England coast. The submarine was only slight! damaged and a naval tug towed it o port. No one aboard the submarine was injured. Reports to the navy department said the submarine, which was cruising submerged, suddenly appeared near the allied ship and the latter fired. ' The scene of the attack was not fir distant from the waters in which a German submarine recently appearel and when the American submersible came to the surface the ssptaln of the ship assumed that it was an enemy vessel preparing to attack him. Only one shot hit the submarine, which quickly made known its iden tity when the allied ship began to fire The shell struck on the deck near the conning tower, denting several plate3 It was announced that the vessel couli be repaired in a short time. FRENCH AND AMERICAN GAIN Advance Their Lines North of the Marne River Germans Continue Retreat Northward. With the American Army on tha Marne. Franco-American troops ad vanced their lines north of the river Marne more steadily. The Germans' continued their retreating movement to the northward. The French and Americans also made gains on other parts of the 53 miles of battle front. The Germans viciously resisted in a majority of cases. As the days of heavy fighting con tinue on the battlefield north of tha Marne, it becomes increasingly appar ent that the German retirement is well under way. HUN LOSSES NEAR A MILLION. Paris Newspaper, Owned by Premier Clemenceau, Says German Cas ualties Are Enormous. Pari3. According to a review of the military situation in Lllomme LI bre, a newspaper owned by Premier Clemenceau, the German losses since March 21 are approaching 1,000,000 men. , French progress in the region of Oulchy-le-Chateau, says the Echo de Paris, will soon render the German po sitions in that sector untenable. AMERICAN DEFIES ATTACK. Lieutenant Has Eight Horses Shot Down Under Him. London. How an American battery on the bank of the Marne shelled the Germans for 72 ohurs while under fire from enemy guns is described by Reu ter's correspondent at French head quarters. A young lieutenant, after telephone wires had been severed, maintained communication between the battery and the Infantry. He had eight hbrses shot under him in mak ing 16 trips. On the last Journey he was wounded in the knee. WILSON TAKES OVER WIRES. Washington. President Wilson Is sued a proclamation taking over con trol of telegraph and telephone sys tems for the duration of the war, ef fective at midnight July 31st. Authority to operate the wire sys tems is Tested in the postmaster gen eral. Complete details, it was an nounced would be maed public later. President Wilson also by proclama tion assumed control of the Cape Cod Canal, connecting Cape Cod and . Bus tard's Bay, Mass., and directed the railroad. administration to operate 1L ZZXm Ktn In Navy. : Washington. Tt9 naval ptrsoeael now numbers 03,772 officers and rsen la all trsc?3. Cacrctary Hr- .i fcas announced. "1; w , Tern Tc-rs Arcrr j. EecrJ, tr-Ct7e trra Czzy fcrrs trrc3 C:-CrrtJ drzzzzl tzz GMJBiFEGSE ISlRLliS' DEEilT ILLINOIS SENATOR ISSUES A WARNING AGAINST GERMAN PEACE PROPAGANO. WANTS TO EXPLOIT RUSSIA Senator Sherman Says Peace Can Come Only by Allied Victory That Will Sweep Kaiser and Coun sel lore Out of Power. 'Washington. Possibilities of e peace offensive were discussed in the senate at the semi-weekly session, All senators who spoke declared the rushing defeat of Germany was nec essary before peace negotiations could be considered. Senator Lewis, of Illinois, warned Americans against "new professions of peace and false propaganda" from Germany. , "We are not allured by it or de ceived by it," said be, declaring that Germany's Intent was to cause' a de mand in this country and among the allies for peace and enable Germany to secure a firmer grasp upon Russia and the east for preparation of a huge army to strike America later. The German peace offer. Senator Lewis suggested, ought to have been Indignantly repudiated by Emperor VVilllam, because it conflicts wrth his poasting. Senator Sherman, of Illinois, repub lican, declared peace could come only fcy a victory that would sweep the kaiser and his counsellors out of jvower. Senator Lewis declared America had fo intention in the plan for Joint al fied operations in Russia, except to olock Germany's plans to Prussianize the far east. That another peace offer from Ger many Is en route through Italian pources, also was stated by Senator Lewis. MERCHANT AND WIFE SLAIN. Four-Year-Old Child In Same Room Not Awakened. - Alexandria, La. Vincent de George, a local merchant", and his wife, were shot and. killed in their apartment here. Police said evidences were that the man was awakened hv a thief, who after struggle shot him. Mrs. de George apparently was killed when she endeavored to come to her hus band's assistance. Their four-year-old child was not awakened, although in the same room where the double mur der was committed. WAR MOURNING BADGE. President Favors Black Sleeve Band With Gold Star. Washington. President Wilson has approvea tne suggestion or the wo man's committee of the Council of National Defense that relatives of American soldiers and sailors lost in the service wear a black sleeve band with a gold star for each member of the lamily giving his life in the de fense of the nation. DESTROYER IN 70 DAYS. World's fRecord in Construction at Mare Island Yard. Washington. A new world's record in destroyer construction has been es tablished at the Mare Island (Cal.) navy yard in the commissioning of the Ward 70 days after her keel was laid, the navy department announced. The Ward was launched lTVfc days after the first plate was laid. . NEW SUBMARINE LAUNCHED. Vessel Is Largest of Kind Ever Built in America. Qulncy, Mass. A submarine, safd by its builders to be the largest ever launched In this country and embody ing all the latest designs In subma rines, went down the ways at the Fore River plant of the Bethlehem Ship building corporation here. Several thousand workers joined in a mighty cheer as the new undersea boat struck the water. She was christened the AA-1. BEEF STEAL IS CHARGED. New York. Twenty-one persons were indicted here by the federal grand jury on a charge of being im plicated In. the theft of beef consigned to the United States army. The defendants, who include butch ers, purchasing agents, government checkers and truck drivers, are ac cused of violating the United States criminal statute which has to do with conspiracies to embezzle and disposo of government property without au thority. THINK 10,000,000 IN FRANCE. With the American Army on th Alsne FronL A German prisoner cap tured by the Americans formerly waf a baker at New York and Lebanon, Pa When asked what the German soldiera thought about the Americans the pris oner said the Germans had concluded that the announcement that a million Americans were in France was false, and rumors among the Germans on this fornt were that there are ten mil lion Americans in France.' N ' Crltlsh Down 23 Airplanes. London. British airmen brought down 25 German airplanes and forced down six others out cf control, in air fisht-3?.' Fifteen of the British nuv chines failed to return: , U. C Congressmen Abroad. T7cxisctsa. Cafe arrival in Ens Ll cf 14 neabers of the house navsl cz tvsd by C-oinaan Pcd Ctt, cf Tczcce, was avounced tj C: r-y drr-rtzacL They will meet -trrt CzzTZtzxr cf the KaW UISSISSIPPI NEDS ZT3 CONDENSED CV.-1' Happeningo Over Commonwealth aa Gleaned from Various Placeo ' Coldwater. An Important stretch or, road north of town is now being grav-, ;eled, and the work will soon be con-- pitted. - i Yazoo City .The Yazoo City cream ery is now taking csre of 1.200 gal 'ions of cream a week, churning six to -seven hundred gallons of milk twice a. week, m m m a I : Meridian. An ordinance has been 'prepared and is ready for Introduction ;ln the city ,counclf proposing $98,009 ,bond issue for a municipal ice planL ) . . i Purvis. Lamar County Self-Preser 'vatloh and Loyalty league was organ ized here as the result of a visit ofj :W. L. Scott, representing the depart-! 1 A - . 1.1 I mem ui lanur. ; Biloxl. Dr. Sanhope Payne Jones, son of Mrs. George Denegre of New Orleans, who is occupying her Dlloxl home on the beach, has been honored .with the British war medaj. 1 Chalybeate San ford 13. Mauldln has ;been appointed mess sergeant by Cap tain Julian 13. Sanford. commanding officer of the A. and M. college mill- ttary detachment at Starkville. Carrollton. Prof. Harley L. Wil liams, poultry expert from A. and M. :college, gave a very interesting and instructive lecture to the club girts and others at the court house in Car rollton. Grenada. A special election was held in Grenada last week to fill the offices of marshal and alderman, themo places having been made vacant by the resignations of Marshal A. Ger ard and R. Horton, who resigned as alderman. Wesson.- The trl-county normal was held at the Copiah-Lincoln Agri cultural high schoiij, of this place, under the direction of Prof. W. I. Thames, with an overflow ottcndimco of teachers from the counties of Law- ranee, Lincoln and Copiah. Senatobia. County agent of home economics. Miss Louise Allen, assist ed by Misses Sulllvant and Johns, of the A. and M. college, hold commun Ity short courses at several places in the county last week. Food ennservu tion, canning, drying and preserving were taught. Meridian. Angry posses are in pur suit of J. N. Horn, who killed his wifo at Hickory, by holding her head In a tub of water, then dragging her Into the back yard, where he held her head in a muddy pool until she died The tub of water was upset by the 12-year-old daughter of Mrs. Horn In an effort to save her mother. Horn was declared dangerous by expert alienists, but on an appeal the su preme court ruled against lila con finement. Meridian. Former Court Stenog rapher Fred Donnelly, now in France, has cabled District Attorney Martin Miller that he has transcribed the stenographic record In tho John Brady case and that it is en route tc America. John Prady was convicted of the murder of his father-in-law, "Pink Herden, who was knocked on the head with an ax In hi Ktore in tho Liberty neighborhood. He was sentenced to be hanged Oct. 3, 1017. but appealed the case to the supreme court. He- fore his notes were transcribed, Court Stenographer Donnelly joined the army and was pent to France. Memphis. A 1Ightle.s night order became effective in Memphis July 29. Under the new order, each Mon day and Tuesday night of every week become llghtless nights. All lights produced by tho ue or consumption of coal, gas, oil or other fuei for Il luminating streets, displaying of ad vertising and announcements. or signs or for external ornamentation of buildings must be turned out. llona fide roof gardens and out-door res taurants, and out-door moving picture theaters have been exempted under the order, which applies to all cities, towns and villages In the state. Street illuminations in cities will be restricted to the hours between sunset and sunrise and the amount of public lighting in any city will be reduced to that necessary for eafety. In the retail district, show windows can use lights when necessary, only between sunrise and sunset. They must be entirely dark on lightlesi nights. Jackson. With ten counties yet to be heard from, Mississippi has over subscribed her quota of $10,000,000 in the war savings campaign, her larg e3t war task, by more than a quarter of a million dollars, according to fig ures given out here by Felix E. Oun ter, state director. Another Interesting feature of the campaign, in addition to the fact thai the quota was three times as large as the Liberty Loans, Y. M. C. A., Ked Cross 'and K. of C. subscriptions, was that SS per cent of the people of the state subscribed. Meridian. The corporation trustees cf the Matty Hersee charity hospital have tendered the property in fee sim fte to the city of Meridian, provided the city will assume $7-500 indeotsd ness. incurred by the hospital la fcandling state, city end county pa tteats, and which the state trustee! rcfzse to pay out of the approrri gsa of the state, city or county. Uetaphls. Over ISO boys and girls. chers of the corn, pis and chicket c.t3 cf Chelfcy county, met at the K7czt Tennessee CUte Normal Schsoi cto fcr a trroay ccnvcntlsx I GL'IID GETS SICK GnOSS, FEVERISH IF CONSTIPATED Look at tonguei then give fruit laxative for ctom ACH, liver, dowels. CALIFORNIA SYRUP OF FIGS' CANT HARM CHILDREN AND THEY LOVE IT. Mother! Your child lMi't naturally cross und pecvUh. See if tongue U coated; this is a sun? Mgn th llttlo stomach, liver and bowels need cltanIng nt once. When listless, pnle, feverish, full of cold, breath bad, throat inr doesn't eat, sleep or act nnturnlly, 1ms Mom och-nche, dinrrha'n. remember, a gen tle liver und bowel cleansing tdiould always be the Ihht treatment given. Nothing equal "California Syrup of FlgK" for children's UN; glv.' a trn fpoonful, und in n few hours all the foul waste, sour Mlo find fennentliu; food which is clogged In tin b-nvrN pnxpes out of tho system, and jmi have n well und playful child acain. All children love lhN harmless, deli cious "fruit laxative." and it never falls to effect n good "Inside" cleans ing. Directions for babies, children of nil nee and grown-ups are plainly on tho !ottl Keep It handy In your liom A lit tlo given today haves n hick child tomor row, but get the genuine. A1-! J our druggist for n bottle of ' a I ! fi rulii Syrup of FU's," then heo that it 1.4 made by tho "California 11' t-'yinp Company." Adv. Comment. "He's two faced." "Yes." "And neither of JiN f.,c- looking !lt II heemid time Free Tress. , M Itlf M.Lliili. M-lli'V.H H.tlir Mi l . .. h ' 1'irr! . liil.ln u. I'rl t.t. ily Ii.riulis.. Kefinement that Is only hln i'.t J Iimiii wears ofl' on aefin:ilntan''e. HUSBAND SAVES WIS E From Suffering by Gelling Her Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound. m v , , tj. u. limiiy iiiviiuia I was not able to Jo my work bwirrr to a weakness winch cauhed bad; tic ho und headaches. A friend called my Attention to one of your new ii pa per Advertisement-, und Immediately my Iruhband bought threo bottlcH vt LvdiaK. I'ir l.li.itn'f V e z t a h 1 o Com pound for nif. After tiiUnjr Iv.o Lottlca 1 felt f-nc and my troubles caused by that weak nepi ar athlnirof thetmpt. Allwcir-cn who euffer aa I did hliould try l.yt'.Li 11. rinkhom's VcRetablo CornrumJ." Mrs. Jas. noiiKUKitn. C-0 Knar'U Dt,. K. H., I'ittsburch, I'a. Women who sulfer from anv form o weaknes,aa indicated by dinplaeemi ntn. Inflammation, ulceration, irrej.ru!ariti 3, backache, neadrchen, ix rvouymn ix "the blues." fchoul luccet t Mr i. l'olir- ttrp:'B hup-r;entJon nnd j'1ve Lyd.'n 11, I'lnkhnm'n Verc table Compound thorough trial. For over forty yenro It haa h"-r correctintr ouch ailments. If mm Ime mysterious complications wiite ioi Bdvico to Lydia 1J. I'inkhaxn LleJicin Co. Lynn, Mass. rinminiril1lfttti-rftl"lMfM(aMM'nilMt ,.v ....! - il " ....'...'....M..., . . , j. - Instant Magic-Like Relief for i I M Yi Hay Fever ti IWHALATUM i Will brine tli cladnrH buck nV ummertiuin for JIAY b l'.l'. uCfrer. Taken j Inhalation nn i rraclifi th trect(i tmrti dlrcctlf. NotlilDjf to carry but th llttl5 Inhaler YoiiMl T)ver Yxi without it onre you Inbalo it. "breath of relief I COMPLETE OUTFIT 91.10 At loading draf atsr or w ml'.l .end U br tuMAi apua rclpt of pneo. The Inhalatam Chemical Co. a) i Colorado Sprlnga, Colo nMMNnmniritiimnHiriiifiiirl Tri?7nnn i Ma Wis Cjood for Malaria. cont in.it ion r, lit . . I: oiiiouines. a uno ionic Qurntcod or money back Ak UMu dttltr DoXirif Drutf Cc.Waco.Tex. HJc3 (Gulicura Soap IToCioapYcurSkin tM rmcm CmtX Oimtmmt BO. T.I com a. UtoM-fl"OMhii, Di E, ltai " Tiu L U fZT mm I " . t ' f. t. ' . ' : ',. ' '. . :i r- 1 Si '