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MAINSTAY OF WHITE SOX PITCHING STAFF
'M. > ft ' ■ a® 7*3 « ' & « pi / ■ 7 } É A. ■ 7 , ?» : if ■ : •••••• mm ?■ '• s :>;X Xy! < • • v' : :\ i 7 m ' m >■ x- ; X y I i 4 X ■: ,7 7 \ / ~ ■ i m : * % - M * •■• H I £ ■ \7 X Vi « WM: m >:• iilii . > * i , 77: V jj . i M I ' I : f " ? "■X ; »V. 1 $ »: M : : X 7 M :y i 4 *■ Urban Faber, Who Held Slugging Athletics to One Hit. Urban "Red" Faber promises to be the mainstay of the Chicago White Sox pitching staff this season. Faber came to the White Sox in 1914 from Des Moines of the Western league. He yeorked in 16 games last year, win ning eight and losing eight. His most notable achievement in his first year in the big league was in holding the en slugging Athletics to one hit He me within an ace of holding the champions without a hit, but in the ninth inning Jack Lapp, with two out, rapped a roller between second and first which Russell Blackburne had trouble in handling, and the official 3 CUB RECRUIT PROVES A STAR Manager Bresnahan Predicts That Za bel Will Be One of Best Hurl ers in National League. George Zabel, who recently pitched the Chicago Cubs to victory in a 19 inning contest with the Brooklyn Dodgers, will be "ne of the best young pitchers in the National league this year, If Bresnahan of the Cubs has bis way. All last season Roger thought Zabel was destined to be a great hurl er, and believed then that with the 2M; T t tos* K;X-; \ ji '-I f •X . w ■K * X; m t .<7 x XX ' v: -■■■ XX * ■ ; -x i < X ;■> If X ■ ï X :/ - X7Ï: I •x ; .7 * X: # X xx *o£: George Zabel. proper kind of coaching he would de relop into a star. The Cub manager has devoted much time to the young Singer and thinks that he has taught him enough to depend on him, as one of the regu lars— : that is, as one cf the twirlers to be used constantly with Cheney, Vaughn, Pierce, Lavender and Rumph es. - F Huggins Is Confident Although the Cardinals lost Lee Ma ;ee, Wlngo and Perritt during the off ieason, Miller Huggins is confident hat he will land his team higher than ourth position. The little manager ttlll has a formidable pitching staff in Jallee, Doak, Purdue, Griner, Robin ion, Nlehaus and Meadows. Snyder ind Gonzales are the catchers and few >ackstops can beat them throwing to asci. -4 Peck Weak at Bat. Maisel and Boone of the New Yorks re surprising the baseball world 1th their consistent batting, but eckinbaugh still handicaps the team 1 this respect If Peck could hit he ould be the most valuable shortstop i the game. Stallings Signs Youngster. Manager Stallings has signed an ither college man for his club. He tas taken Pltcber Cram of Brown uni * who also plays the outfield. scorer ruled that it was a hit The Iowa pitcher was overworked during the middle part cf the season when the # team was short of pitchers, and became stale. He is showing great form this sea son, however, and Manager Rowland expects great things of the red-topped boy. Faber is a right-hander and is twenty-four years old. He was bom In Cascade, Iowa, and began his pro fessional career with Des Moines, in the Western league, from which team he was brought to Chicago. He weighs 178 pounds and is six feet DIAMOND NOTES Cy Williams is developing Into a fast base runner. • * • Fred Clarke seems to have made a fair outfielder of Baird. • * • John Beall is now the leading batter of the American association. * * * Manager Rowland is called the Beau Brummel of the major league mana gers. * * • You can't expect a fellow who hits $175 a month on the pay roll to bat .300 on the field. * * » Buck Herzog believes that it is quite necessary to drive ball players to get work oat of them: • • • Pat Moran's only blunder as a man ager has been not to sign players with nonbreakable bones. * * * Pitcher Charley Jackson did not iast long with St. Joseph, though he showed well in the trials he had. * Third Baseman McLafferty of the Terre Haute team is out for the rest of the season, with a broken leg. • * • Boston's claims to both pennants in the major leagues, which were strong sometime ago, appear to be weaken ing. • * * Peckinpaugh, Pipp and Nunamaker, who are helping keep the New York club In the pennant fight In the Ameri can league, were castoffs from other big league clubs. * • * The death of Tim Hurst is the sec ond one within a year of former mem bers of the American league staff of umpires. Jack Sheridan died less than a year ago. e e e The Little Rock team has been go ing better since President Bob Allen quit trying to manage his team and instead turned that end of the game over to Charley Starr. e • e Ray Caldwell, for some reason, Is not equaling his work of last year, al though his salary has been almost doubled.—New York Evening Sun. Perhaps that is the reason. • e e Herzog and McGraw are having it out good and plenty this time. The manager of the Reds hassjt on his former manager, because McGraw does not seem to get his Giants started at all this year. • • • Tommy Connolly, a recruit, is the only Washington player batting above the .300 mark. Griffith's men can field, but they cannot hit, and that about eliminates them from the pennant fight. . m Study Human Nature. Clark Griffith says a successful man ager should be a student of human na ture. After one day on the Washing ton bench we suggest the best man ager for that bunch should have had experience in a bear den. Phelan Playa Pretty Game. Phelan is playing a pretty third base for the Chicago Cubs. He is a great improvement on Heine Zimmer man at the far corner, while the for mer is a great improvement on him self at second. T CALLS BALK ON CATCHER One of the most peculiar in cidents ever seen in a ball game came up in the Tufts Dartmouth game recently. With a Tufts man on third, the sig nal for a squeeze play was giv The Dartmouth pitcher started to wind up, and the man on third dug for home. The Dartmouth catcher Jumped out of his position and yelled to the pitcher, who had Just time to deflect the ball to the left As it came, the batter moved out of his box, and, stretching around, hit the ball. The base runner came rushing "in and the ball hit him. This was a fine mix-up for the umpire. He called a balk on Wanamaker, the Dartmouth catcher, for being out of his box, and allowed the runner to score. The batter was or dered back to bat, the ball counting nothing against or for him, being dead on account of the balk. In addition to this decision, which was the logical one, two plays might have been called. The batter might be put out for jumping out of his box and bat ting the ball, or the base runner out for being hit by a batted ball. The balk occurred first, and therefore took precedence. It was a play that could not come up in years. Not all base ball fans realize that a balk can be called on the catcher as well as the pitcher. en. THREE LEADING SLUGGERS m V4 4 ■ A 1 ■4 3 O X t rr COBB w, m U. % ,; s * mm m i I ■ x . V .•S . •X XX 7;. m x : :' : 7 r cIAKZ ■ : : 7. r ■ T vr? i •■x ■ 7: m ZIT ? ; s:x JXAOJSS' 1 . Here are the leading sluggers of the American, National and Federal leagues, according to the latest fig ures. Ty Cobb and Jake Daubert are familiar figures as leading swatters, but in Manager Lee Magee of the Brookfeds the fans see a new fence breaker. Speaker Hard to Fool. Tris Speaker is the hardest player in the American league for me to pitch to," says BUI Steen of Detroit. "He can hit anything I throw up to him. I simply can't fool him. I've tried everything in my pitching reper toire with Speaker up, but it has availed me nothing. He refuses to hit at balls inside, am when he gats one outside he slams it down the foul line at a mile-a-minute clip. Craw ford and. Cobb are hard to fooL Both snow their greatest weakness in go ing after slow balls. << ■ Dlssatiofied With 8peaker. There has been a report going the rounds for several weeks that the Bos ton club is dissatisfied with the work of Tris Speaker this year. The great center fielder is drawing down $16,500 for his season's work and under the present conditions that is somewhat burdensome to pay. Pickering Still In Game. Ollie Pickering, the famous out fiélder who finished his big league career with the Senators some years ago and was with the Minneapolis MUlers for some time after that, is still playing ball at forty-one. He is manager of the Winnipeg team thi# summer. No Longer Hltieee Wonders. You can't dub the White Sox hitless wonders this year! They are hammer ing the ball so hard and successfully that the records show that they have made more hits and runs than the oth er American League teams up to date. Indians 8ign Collegian. Floyd Wright of the University of Kentucky baseball team will join the Cleveland Indians for a tryout Ha is said to be fast and a good hitter. ~ CALOMEL IS SI Don't Lose a Day's Work! If Constipated Take ''Dodson^sJJver You're bilious! Your liver is slug gish! You feel lazy, dizzy and all knocked out Your head is dull, your tongue is coated; breath bad; stomach sour and bowels constipated. But don't take salivating calomel. It makes you sick, you may lose a day's work. Calomel is mercury or quicksilver which causes necrosis of the bones. Calomel crashes into sour bile like dynamite, breaking it up. That's when you feel that awful nausea and cramp If'you want to enjoy the nicest, gen tlest liver and bowel cleansing you ever experienced just take a spoonful of harmless Dodson's Liver Tone. Your druggist or dealer sells you a 50-cent bottle of Dodson's Liver Tone under my personal money-back guarantee that each spoonful will clean your ing. His Views. Breaking away from the house, the man hurried to his club, dropped Into a chair, and breathed a long sigh of relief. He had at last got away from one aunt, three cousins and two second cousins, up-country guests of his wife. A member sitting near laid aside his paper and asked: stand on the subject of foreign re lations?" "That is a fair question," returned the other, "and deserves a fair an swer. In principle and practice you can put me down as favoring their internment in Schoharie county seven days a week for 52 weeks each year until 1963." How do you HAD PELLAGRA; IS NOW CURED Hillsboro, Ala.—J. W. Turner, of this place, says: "I ought to have written you two weeks ago, but failed to do so. I got well and then forgot to write you. I can get about like a 10-year-old boy; you ought to see me run around and tend to my farm. I can go all day just like I used to. I am so thankflil to know there is such a good remedy to cure people of pellagra. There is no longer any doubt that pel lagra can be cured, it is too late. It is your duty to consult the resourceful Baughn. The symptoms—hands red like sunburn, skin peeling off, sore mouth, the lips, throat and tongue a flaming red, with much mucus and choking; indigestion and nausea, either diarrhoea or constipation. There is hope; get Baughn's big Free book on Pellagra and learn about the remedy for Pellagra that has at last been found. Address American Compounding Co., box 2086, Jasper, Ala., remembering money is refunded in any case where the remedy fails to cure. —Adv. Don't delay until Taking No Chances. So you're leaving to get married, Mary?" Yes, mum. And how long have you known the young man?" "Three weeks, mum. "Isn't that a rather short time? Don't you think you ought- to wait until you know him better?" "No, mum. I've tried that several times, and every time the man changed his mind when he got to know me better." » • ■ t* LOOK YOUR BEST At to Your Hair and Skin, Cntlcura Will Halp You. Trial Free. The Soap to cleanse and purify, the Ointment to soothe and heal. These fragrant super-creamy emollients pre serve the natural purity and beauty of the skin under conditions which, if neglected, tend to produce a state of irritation and disfigurement. Free sample each by mall with Book. Address postcard, Cuticura, Dept. XY, Boston. Sold everywhere.—Adv. No War This Time. Critical Husband—This beef Isn't fit to eat. Wife—Well, I told the butcher that If It wasn't good I would send you around to his shop to give him a thrashing; and I hope you'll take someone with you, for he looked pret ty fierce, and I didn't like the way he handled his big knife. Husband—Humph! Oh, well, I must say I've seen worse meat than this. Was Making Signs. While Jane, the new maid, was tak ing her first lesson in arranging the dining table, someone In the basement kitchen put something upon the dumb waiter below. "What's that noise?' quickly. "Why, that's the dumbwaiter,' sponded the mistress. "Well," said Jane, "he's a-scratchin* to get out."—Collier's. asked Jane re TOÜK OWN DRUGGIST WltLTIUTOÜ Try Marin« By« Eemedy for Bad, jfiak, WaUry Bye* and Granulated ByeUd*; He Smartin* I nit By# comfort. Writ« for Book of Jw By« ly mail F re«. Marina By* Bemedy Co.. Chlea*« An Insufficient Supply. "I want to buy a cow, Silas. "Well, Hi, I've's got one as is a hefty creature. She's got one pint—" Thet ain't enough. I need at least a quart, Silas." n Expert.' Is Smith a good accountant V "He's so good that none of the gang he com mutes with will let him keep score in a pinochle game. fi »> Won't Do. Tom—Rather pretty girl, isn't she? Penelope—Pretty enough, yes, but absolutely no style.—Life. _ _ _ W I Weak I « 1 r weak, usa RENOVI NE." Mad* fcy Van Vlaat-Mansfield Drus Co., Wamphla, Taiin. Rrloo ti.©e If Y^ura la fluttering * Your Liver Is Sluggish or Bowels Tone.''—It's Fine! you sick, sluggish liver better than a dose of nasty calomel and that it won't make Dodson's Liver Tone is real liver medicine. You'll know it next morn ing because you will wake up feeling fine, your liver will be working, your headache and dizziness gone, your stomach will be sweet and your bowels regular. You will feel like working; you'll be cheerful; full of vigor and ambition. Dodson's Liver Tone is entirely vegetable, therefore harmless and can not salivate. Give it to your children! Millions of people are using Dodson's Liver Tone Instead of dangerous cal omel now. Your druggist will tell you that the sale of calomel is almost stopped entirely here. FROG IN BABY'S STOMACH Tadpole Grew and Waxed Fat on the Infant's Milk—Child Is Dead. The eighteen-months-old child of Mrs. Harry Wolf of Chicago is dead, following an operation which disclosed conditions that many surgeons had de clared to be impossible, says a Goshen (Ind.) dispatch to the Indianapolis Star. While visiting her parents in Syra cuse, Kosciusko county, last summer, Mrs. Wolf permitted the baby to drink hydrant water. Within a short time the infant became sickly and lost flesh. Treatment for indigestion was given, but It did not reach the seat oi the trouble. Then an X-ray examination disclosed a black spot on the stomach, and an operation resulted in a frog weighing more than half a pound be ing taken from the infant. Doctors who operated said they be lieved that when the child drank hy drant water in Syracuse a tadpole was taken into the stomach and that the frog developed and lived on milk, which was given the patient in large quantities. Following the operation the child Improved rapidly and com plete recovery was practically assured, when pneumonia developed, causing death. Sandstorm Smith Was Reassured. "Say, looky yur!" snarled Sand storm Smith, the widely-known Okla homan, emerging from the elevator in a Kansas City hotel five minutes after he had apparently retired to his room for the night, blazes is that cuss in the next room to mine?" "A guest who was in an automobile accident this afternoon," replied the The gasoline caught fire and Who In the - • clerk. burned him pretty badly. I am sorry his groans disturbed you, but—" "Aw, that's all right! I thought it was one of them infernal cabaret per formers practicing on an accordion. —Kansas City Star. >» It Didn't Work. The crowded car was overflowing. "Get off the step," the conductor cried. "I've got to shut the door. "Don't mind me," replied the man on the step. "Close It If you like. It's true that I have a couple of sample packages of dynamite in my overcoat pockets and the windows might be broken and the roof blown off, but don't hesitate on my account I haven't many friends, anyway, and I don't think many would sorrow over my early demise. Go ahead and close your door. Then the conductor closed it 1 • • Reason for His Belief. "I never Baw such a superstitious fellow as Bixby. What's his latest?" "Why, he's been trying all the enorning to prove that 1916 is an un lucky year, figures 1-9-1-5 with addition, subtrac tion, multiplication, division and the role of three." "What has he found that seems un • < He's manipulated the lucky? "Nothing, except that when he add ed 1-9-1-5 together and subtracted the total, 16, from 1915, it left 1899. "Yes?" "And that was the year he mar ried." Magic Washing Stick Thio 1* something new to houaewlTes— something they have wonted all their lives, but never could get before. It makes it pos sible to do the heaviest, hardest washing in less than one-half the time it took by old methods, and it eliminates ill ruining and mus cular effort. No washing machine is needed. Nothing but this simple little preparation, which Is absolutely hamlets ts tht finest fairies— It makes the the week a pleasant pastim a delightful occupation. You will be de lighted at the clean, spotless, snow-white clothes that come out of the rinsing water; and all without asr effort on your part. Magic Washing Stick lost N aN—and remember, without Injury to the most delicate goods, colored or white, woolens, blankets, lace cur tains, etc. Contains no acids, no alkalies, no poisonous ingredients to make its use dan gerous. IS wtskisfa 25 casts. Sold by all Druggists and Grocers every where- If yours doesn't handle it, show him this ad—he'll get it for you. Or send S5c in stamps to A. I. RICKARDS CO* Shames, Taut.—Adv. - white, colored or woolen, hardest task of The A Plain Defense. "What has the lawyer to say about this charge against his client of steal ing a pair of scales? "He says his client merely made a weigh with them. ■ ■ On Her Part It Was. So Alice married the rich Mr. Gil der. Was it a love match?" "Yes. Alice loves money." << One Danger. Optimist—The world owes me a living. Pessimist—Look out that it doesn't declare a moratorium.—Judge. When his wife is trying, a man is generally guilty. _ PEACE AFTER STORM Song of Lark Followed Thunder of Heavy Guns. Morning Hymn Came as Delightful Contrast to Man's Ferocious En ergy of Destructiveness on European Battlefield. There had been much booming of distant cannon during the day. ~It came from seven miles away. We were well accustomed to the sound, We had closed up night work at the hospital ; several patients were al ready sleeping peacefully, spite of wounds. When I went to my quarters. The usual monotonous thud, thud, thudding of artillery fire at regular in tervals had turned instantaneously to something quite peculiarly virile. A quick, nervous, excitable quality of sound from the big guns filled and rent the air. As two dogs, after growling discon tentedly for a whole morning, some times fly at each other, and quite un expectedly madly come to death grips, so did the two opposing forces appear to burst into the same wild, frenzied wrath and go for one another with all the strength at their disposal. So quickly did their deadly thunder pour itself forth, one could not count the cracks. It was one mighty roll—one gigantic, appalling roar, grim, unre lenting, unearthly. The very room I sat in seemed to partake of the vio lence; the earth shook and the walls trembled. One felt spellbound for a little while, fascinated by the awful clanging and booming and crashing in the distance. The fighting seemed to develop in In tensity as the night wore on. To com plete the horror a high wind was blowing, which added considerably to the wild effect of the man-made storm. For about half an hour I sat and lis tened. Then, although common sense declared it was futile, I gave way to a longing to go out Surely with all this noise there must be something to see as well! Instinct was right Over the plain, toward the Belgian lines, there was a stupendous scene. The whole horizon pictured the temper of those frantic guns. There was one great moving ex panse of crimson fire. I went in again and settled down for the night. The guns never ceased; in fact the sound increased rather than moderated in violence as the night j progressed. Quite suddenly a strange thing happened. The whole conflict appeared to cease. As quickly as it began, the fire of artillery was abso lutely stopped. The first great silence was even more impressive in its way than the preceding storm of tempes tuous energy. It was getting gradually lighter. One began to feel that the coming of dawn was very near at hand. the deathlike silence—a sound Out of the silenci now burst forth that made one's heart stand s till. "I heard a voice, warbling prelude suddenly fell on my ear. Then a pause. Then a soft note. Another pause. Then a bolder note still. Louder and bolder the note sounded and finally turned into a trill. A tender little M The lark had awaked with the dawn. With perfect trust and gentle adora tion she let her voice ring gayly forth, her delight in living, her ec stasy and praise finding expression in the most exquisite morning hymn it has ever my lot to hear.—Thedosia Lady Bagot in the London Telegraph. AN EASY WAY TO GET RID OF UGLY PIMPLES Bathe your face for several minutes with resinol soap and hot water, then apply a little resinol ointment very gently. Let this stay on ten minutes, and wash off with resinol soap and more hot water, finishing with & dash of cold water to close the pores. Do this once or twice a day, and you will be astonished to find how quickly the healing resinol medication soothes ahd cleanses the pores, removes pim ples and blackheads, and leaves the complexion clear and velvety. Resinol ointment and resinol soap stop itching instantly and speedily heal skin humors, sores, burns, wounds and sunburn. Sold by all druggists.—Adv. The Flood Did. Jimmy, five years old, had discov ered that he could do a few turns on the swinging rings in the gymnasium of the Boys' club, following the ath letic example of his older brother. But as all joy must end, so ended the happiness of the young swinger. His hold slipped and he landed on the floor. His brother rendered first aid. "Did the rings hit you?" he asked. "No," Jimmy replied between sobs, "but the floor did." Train up a child In the way he should go and it's doughnuts to fudge he'll take a flyer in the opposite di rection. T The man who is buried in thought has no funeral expenses. has no funeral expenses. Catarrhal Fever One HkcJnt bottle SPOHIUS fOArantoed to care a cue. I»£n 0 boufe« l to*' Get S ît°of°drn**l*U, baneu dealer* or dira* SPOHN'sfi* tK^mtpMventtve of all for m* of dl* temper. 8POHN MEDICAL CO, Bacteriologist*, tioehea, IimL, U. 8. A. rftv) FOR HALF Â CENTURY WOOD'S FEVER PELLS have stood the test the best remedy for Chills and Fever ead all Bilious and Malarial Diseases. Once tried always used. Sold by your droggite. 3 DR. WM. WOOD Sl SOWS, CAIRO. ILL. - see A BOX COULD NOT STAND ON FEET Mrs. Baker So Weak—Could Not Do Her Work—Found Relief In Novel Way. Adrian, Mich. — "I suffered terribly With female weakness and backache and got so weak that X could hardly do my washed my dishes 1 to sit down and when I would sweep pjju floor I would get ||j||i /11 1 so weak that I would have to get a drink every few minutes, I Ë j 7 and before I did my fjji I j dusting I would have - * ■ 1 . to lie down. I got so poorly that my folks thought I was going into consumption. oOne day I found a piece of paper blowing around the yard and I picked it up and read it. It said 'Saved from the Grave,' and told what Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegeta^ hie Compound has done for women. I showed it to my husband and he said, * Why don't you try it. So I did, and after I had taken two bottles I felt better and I said to my husband, 'I don't need any more,' and he said 'You had better take it a little longer anyway/ So I took it for three months and got well and strong." — Mrs. Alonzo EL Baker, 9 Tecumseh St., Adrian, Mich. Not Well Enough to Work. In these words is hidden the tragedy of many a woman, housekeeper or wage earner who supports herself and is often helping to support a family, on meagre wages. Whether in house, office, fac tory, shop, store or kitchen, woman should remember that there is one tried and true remedy for the ills to which all women are prone, and that is Lydia K. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound. • It promotes that vigor which makes work easy. The Lydia EL Pinkham Median« Co., Lynn, Mass. rrrr ill •Hi ■: (:| When I ^ , . .. . ^ght ^ and bowels are right rADTFD'C 11TT1 F J-" ~ . LIVfcK riLLo jg 1 liver to do its duty a Cures Con-^É stipation, In- j &fâ digestion, fc After Eating, j Make the Liver Do its Duty [Carters WITTLE f IVER |PÎLLS. SMALL PILL, SMALL DOSE, SMALL PRICK. Genuine must bear Signature TRY THE OLD RELIABLE UfjMTERSMlTH's 11 Chill tonic CHILLS _ FEVER A FINE GENERAL STRENGTHENING TONS For MALARIA Tending That Way. "Do you believe these South Ameri can revolutions are contagious?" "As a rule, revolutions are things which have a tendency toward going around. A father likes it, but a mother al ways resents it when her son is called "BUI" instead of "William." If all women were mind readers ew ery man on earth would take to tha tall timber. You can tell more about a woman by looking at the man she is with than by looking at her.. But a woman always stops talking long enough to give a man a chance to propose. California has 12,000 acres of oltre orchards. colonies of bees in California. There are only 600,000 yltMl ujrvkm, at» tncti u4 kill« an lie.. KmI, clean, ar DAISY FLY KILLER entai, con renient cheap. Lasts all saason« matai, can't spill or ttp or er; will not soil ca lnjura anythin*. Guaranteed effectl*«. AlldsalareorfM« M ad« ct express paid for IHi HABOLD SOUSES, ISO D« Xalb At«., Srooklyk, *. V. !— Mtm - HAIR BALSAM A toilet preptratioo of merit. Help* to «radieat« dandruff. For Raatoria* Color and Beauty to Gray oc Fodod Hôte, 60c- and $LW at Dro **io t fc t J 77.7 V7 ■ >l nu (IPS Y TREATED, usually gives quick wnvrai relia | t toon removes swelling and short breath, often gives entire reUeNf IS to SS days. Trial treatment sent FROL THOMAS E. GREEN. Successor te D*. H. H. Green's Sms. Box A. Chatsworth, Ga. § 6rovn In Mississippi" h SONG Sold by Rainharft Music C*.. 92 Sooth Mala St. , Memphis. Taxm., Prie* ioc, bymaflua. A j-* Vkj # 1 * «s Start today with this Ms A VJr Cv Iv A 3 mon«y-ma.k«r; Mila •• W. N. U., MEMPHIS, NO. 29-1915.