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East Mississippi times. (Starkville, Miss.) 19??-1926, July 21, 1922, Image 2

Image and text provided by Mississippi Department of Archives and History

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87065609/1922-07-21/ed-1/seq-2/

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I Y r’. w ii r y mr- WCT r*
1 ar .■•!, h • n:V. r I'll / \ i.
\t' rh*>r H run r • / ) * '. \ fcv
mA/ rlr. ;• irlv** Mi? 1‘ I xVIK' J9^
\ i.' iv ii (1 •
V.;,. . ..
■ . I A
Cos., /N / \
77icy ore GOOD!
Anowcre Call of Blood.
Oiu* of tlm* eliiofs f the FIJI Islands
liiim a rriiinrkiiMi* rerun). I H'sceiidant
of a finmaiH line of <*lil*ftnI iih, lie 1h
nlho im Oxford Krtidniile, H4*rved iih
cook with the I: M. A. eorpM in Fra nee
In HUH. and later hm a elerk with the
I{o\al Scot eh llordererH 11* has been
luedaled h.v Klim <eorjje for bravery.
1 lesplle his good miming Htart. he has
deaerled elvlll/athm and returned to
the South I’iiellle to live uinong his
fellow FIJI Islanders.
Free for Our Renders.
We have made arrangements where
by every liousewife who reads this
paper can obtain a ropy of “Kellahle
Iteelpea” iihNolutely free of charim hy
dimply writing the Homo Keonornles
Itepartmenl of the Calumet Hiking
powder Cos., 410 t i-28 p’l 11 n ioro Street,
Chicago, 111.
“Reliable Recipes” contains 70 pages
of recipes and other Informtition i|>-
preclaled hy every housewife. It Is
Illustrated In colors and will prove
finite helpful In preparing the dally
We have also made arrangements
with the Calumet Paklng Powder Cos.
whereby their Home economies De
partment will cheerfully answer all
questions pertaining to cooking,
kitchen equipment, etc. There Is ab
solutely no charge for this service.
Write the Home economies Depart
ment of the Calumet Paklng powder
Cos.. IRHVJS Fillmore St.. Chicago, 111,
today for a copy of “Reliable Recipes."
No Exception.
The Irate Father I can see right
through llmi chorus girl’s intrigue,
young man.
The Lovesick Son I know, dad,
but they all dress like that nowa
days. New York Sun.
Sure Relief
6 Beul-ans
ILV*£3 sCleßelfJf
25$ and 75$ Packages. Everywhere
BI jm. ra e QJN To rootoro irrar or
Ri fH I u w; L f <••• hair l orljf-
S'QJ ?. Ti IS I P Inal i-olor, don t us®
I*o I L ‘t> •!-. K‘*r
-1 8 m hSm .uh (Ifl n Ihiltlaof
Itnu Hair Color Restorer—Hale an water
• opTj it mul wall'll rmilio At all irood dniirguts.
7&c, or direct from MLV'diil'l.Ll.s. t hrmuti. Mrmiibu.
An.l using their fool moio than over before.
For nil those t'others llie frequent u> -•(
Allen's Fool 1 t-i . the antiseplie. lu.-iling
pouiler to hr shaken into I lie *hoc* anil
ppimkled in the foot hath. inerea*e>* their
ellicicnev and insures n. .led phxst a! coin*
fort, \llon’s Fo. t Ivasr takes the Friction
from the Shoe, keeps the shoe from rub
bing and the stockings from wearing, fresh
ens the feel, and jm event* tired, aching
and Mitcretl fort, Wonu n everywhere are
constant users of Allen's Foot Faso. Don't
get foot sore, got Mien’s Foot Faso,
More than (hi Million live hun Irod thou*
sand hound* of Powder for the Foot wore
Used nv our Army an 1 Navy during the
War. In a pinch, use Allen’* Foot Kane.
Cuticura Soap
Without Mug
Cuticur* Soar m th* Iwvoriie forsafety raior tlm.mg
I* {kill Tonic
ui t p T>oirrTir*®B
Any aors, inflamed, small 1
INrJV p<* Mil rug* “drop- W
I 1 ped" mbv hand. .g L
A A soothing, enact- m B
I ive, sal* remedy is M w*
~ W. N. U., MEMPHIS, NO. 29-1922. "
So Shall We Return Restored to Face Anew
the Responsibilities of Life
V-1 ' This in the time of year when the call of the wild
/ gf .. is heanl by the city dweller even above the roar of the
i struggle for existence. The call is pretty much the
' -***-■• . . same to all of ns. Nature’s persistent message, which
t 'wzM } / ' l l we cannot escape, is something like this:
V “Come and playl Drop work! You have lived
■-' ML I the strenuous life long enough. You know the pan
alty I exact for all work and no play. Pause, take
jAL / s'Mb breath, relax, rest!’’
1 A '’’v /■ j Yes; the call is much the same to all of ns. But
'Swi"' ■ r ’** interpretation varies according to our knowledge
and experience. Those of us are fortunate to whom
the call moans one thing only—whether it is the fashionable summer
resort, or the automobile tour, or foreign travel, or the magic glow’ of the
camp fire upon the gleaming tent, or the lure of the rushing stream where
hide the trout, or the spell of the mountain trail to the peaks of ever
lasting snow.
Hut many of ns arc not so fortunate. To the unfortunate the call
hears no clear message. They rejoice at the prospect of a holiday, but
they do not know where or at what to [day. They do not know what to
do with their playtime. The annual spectacle of a people at play includes
the saddening sight of thousands getting little enjoyment and less rest—
wasting their precious vacation days.
l-ct us not be of these unfortunates. Let us mix brains with our
play. Let us put common sense into our vacation plans. Let us profit
hy the successes and failures of past vacations. Let us play temperately.
It is easy to make the play too strenuous. On the other hand, mere idling
does not bring rest as compared with a change of occupation in different
In short, the right sort of vacation is a godsend, while the wrong
kind may be worse than none. To come back from our playtime to rest
up from our play—that’s one thing. To return with renewed strength
and courage that's another and a very different story. Let us therefore
play wisely. So shall we return to our work refreshed and restored and
with determination to face anew the responsibilities of life.
A. F. of L. Action in Refusing Support of
Propaganda for Soviet Autocracy
Hy SAMUEL GOMPERS, President A. F. of L.
Of especial significance was the action on Russia. Our convention
of the representatives of labor rose to the full height of its dignity on
that issue and took its stand for freedom. After years of propaganda,
particularly intensified during the bust year, the campaign for soviet
autocracy was crushed in defeat.
Every possible effort has been made to win support for the soviet
autocracy. Not a single local union has been overlooked by the propa
gandists for soviet brutality. But our convention emerged from that
cloud of deceit and stood true to American principles.
With their arguments literally torn to shreds, the supporters of the
soviet horror mustered at the end but a handful of votes. The trade
union movement has again demonstrated its clear vision, unflinching
courage and faithful devotion to American ideals.
The victory over this propaganda which has had for its object the
destruction of the American labor movement, as a condition precedent to
tlie destruction of the free government of the American people, is a vic
tory of the most vital importance to the American people. Our line has
held strong and true, and wo are proud of the service our movement
has made.
Stops Necessary to Put Aerial Touring on a
Par With Road Touring
By COL. J. G. VINCENT, Automobile Engineer.
What will he the steps necessary to place aerial UWiring on a par
with road touring? The answer is that (his evolution will take place hy
accomplishments paralleling those which led to the rapid growth of the
automobile industry and the consequent extensive rise of the motor car
for touring purposes.
It is an established fact that onee a mechanism has been developed
beyond the experimental stage, its commercial development is carried out
along certain well-defined lines, and this will apply as well to the airplane
as it has to the automobile, radiophone, phonograph, etc.
In the case of the airplane, however, we have a somewhat distorted
perspective of its growth, due to the tremendous impetus given to its
development during the World war. What wo are inclined to lose sight
of is that the war plane was more or less of a specialized development, in
which not the slightest attention was paid to commercial or civic require
Wo arc only now beginning to appreciate that the enormous growth
of aviation during the war represented what might be term 'd a false
start toward the era of aerial transportation, and that in many instances
it will be necessary to retrace our steps and find the correct path.
Commercial Vice Organized Cold-Bloodedly
and Callously for Profit
By LADY NANCY ASTOR, American-Born M. P.
The average man is too apt to have the idea that the less women
know about life the better they are. This is one of the reasons many men
hate to see women enter politics.
Yon begin to see life when you enter politics. I have seen more
corruption and more vice than 1 dreamed could exist, but I know now
that the greater part of vice is a commercialized proposition, not a spon
taneous outburst of human nature. I know now that commercialized vice
is organized callously and cold-bloodedly for profit, and that many young
people are led into it simply that others may make money.
So far the standard of law usage has been set by a male outlook,
handed down from old times. In the future the laws must he based on
tne woman’s standard, which eliminates the double standard of morality.
There must he no special standard or punishment for either sex. We must
work for one standard and only one code of legislative and administrative
treatment for both sexes.
Special Care of Baby.
r ! That Baby should have a bed of its own all are agreed. Yet It
■. ■ c \ 'sl Thereby om< Llukt r Cntiins i® more reasonable for an infant to sleep with grown-ups than to use
Morohlne nor a man’s medicine in an attempt to regulate the delicate organism of
■j;!; I Not Narcotic that same infant. Either practice is to be shunned. Neither would
j* ! L rTUrrr/mjni be tolerated by specialists in children’s diseases.
f Your Physician will tell you that Baby’s medicine must be
I sw* \ j prepared with even greater care than Baby’s food.
| c s V j I A Baby’s stomach when in good health is too often disarranged
)j£ I- | / by improper food. Could you for a moment, then, think of giving
\\'i -e! 1 to your ailing child‘anything but a medicine especially prepared
let -C. \ Sl&i™Xnr } for Infants and Children ? Don’t be deceived.
c/-’= fonslinalion and Diarrhoea, you should remember that to function well, the digestive organs of
I and Feverishness and j your Bfiby must receive special care. No Baby is so abnormal that
i’-C loss of Sleep ! the desired results may be had from the use of medicines primarily
resultiniHherefrom inlnfancy prepared for grown-ups.
fiitz. j Tue Centaur Company. |
Bears the Signaturehf^^^^
Exact Copy of Wrapper. *
11l P Alt!l* ®‘ ves Charming New Color Tone fo Old Sweaters
k 4l 61 life PUTNAM FADELESS DYES-dyes or tints as you wish
Generous Marine Willing All Should
Have the Benefit of His Really
Brilliant Thought.
The marine and his best girl were
seeing the sights of New York. The
temptation to steal a kiss was strong,
but lie knew that people do not stop
lo loss on the street in broad day
light, even if it Is one of those rare ;
occasions when a marine lias a chance |
to parade Broadway with his lady
Suddenly the leatherneck had a
bright idea. lie knew it looked all
right to kiss a person good-by on the
st reef.
"I.lssen, Lucille,” be suggested.
"What do you say If we shake bands,
hiss each other good-by then walk |
around opposite blocks and meet
"You're on.” said Ids lady love.
The scheme turned out to bo such
a success that several blocks were ne-1
gotiaied in the same manner, and the
entire trip up town was u series of I
meetings and partings.
Now the leatherneck Is wondering j
why lie was so dumb lie never thought
of it before. —The Leatherneck.
New Building Material. '
At Marrero, La., there Ims been
creeled a factory for ranking build
in; material from sugar cane bagasse,
tl:e equipment of tile mill is very
much like that In a paper factory. The
ha g;. sse is chipped, cooked and
washed, and then sent to beaters,
where It Is worked up until the fibers
are of the proper length. A special
machine converts the pulp into hoard
and tills is dried for four hours,
emerging ns a finished product, quite
dry and hard. It Is known ns celotes,
dud can be worked just like wood, and
U solid and homogeneous.—Scientific
American. N
Ha.,r cgj_
do you do?”
frankly. Face the facts. Do your nerves ’and
Ijlfttul ggsg: Si digestion stand the jolting of the coffee drug? s
IjS&B [sSsr b| Can they go on standing it?
i |B-r. ’ ir.r
There's charm and complete satisfaction in
Postum—and freedom from any harm to health,
Postum com** in two forms: Thousands of sensible people who have
Irfttant Postum (in tins) made SeriOUSly looked for the anSWCt tO “HOW do
L"d dT.i o n‘of ‘bo 1 A n P g w.U* y OU d ° ? ” haVe fr ° m Coffee t 0 PoStUTU, and
Postum creai (in packages at are doing so well, in satisfaction and health.
S:*SS.'”iS'S that they wouldn't think of turning back.
the meal is being prepared) . . . ... •
made by boiling for fuiiy 20 You can begin today, with an order to
““““tee. your grocer.
Made by Postum for Health
Postum Cereal Cos., Inc. „ „
Battle Creek. Mich. There s a Reason
Talkative. i
Mrs. Bonham- —Money talks.
r.enlinm —Then you've got more,
than your share of cash.
•hist say to your grocer Red Cross |
Ball Blue when buying bluing. You
will be more than repaid by the re
sults. Once tried always used. —Ad-
Recruit’s Answer Offers an Explana
tion of Why Some Army Drill
masters Go Insane.
The sergeant major was reaching
the end of his patience In his examina
tion of the recruit’s squad.
“For the last time," he yelled, going
almost purple In the face, “I ask you
the simple question: ‘What Is a forti
lication?’ ”
Shoulders dropped and
void of intelligence as a vacuum of air.
the recruits stood fust as a man. No
one answered.
Rushing up to the most Intelligent
looking man, the Irate N. C. O. bawled:
"Tell me, my man, what is a formica
The answer came like a cork out
of a bottle:
"Two twentiflcatlons, sir!" —London
Think This Over.
Marshal Foch at a dinner party In
Denver said of politeness;
“We attach great Importance to po
liteness in France, and I think that we
are wise to do so. I’ollteness is like a
pneumatic tire. There's nothing in it
hut wind, yet It eases the jolts along
life’s highway wonderfully."
Classifying Him.
“Wombat is a scrapper."
“Wants a big navy?"
"No, wants to scrap it.”
West Texas Military Academy a
b.0.t.01 San Antonio, Texas aotn Tcar^mjy
Affiliated with the University of Texas,
Weal Point, Annapolis and leading In&tltu- *7ntk
tlons of the United States. Army officers f T Vk
detailed by War Department. Uniform f/4
equipment issued by Govern maul. Separate Jf (\
Junior School. Swimming Pool. Athletic
Field. Champions of Football and Baseball.
Opens SEPT. 5. Write for new Illustrated <A\
catalogue. J.TOM WILLIAMS,Snpt. &
Liberal Bottles 35c SOLD EVKIiV wHKUB
Small Girl’s Ingenious Plea for Her
Pet Bantam Should Have Sof
tened Daddy’s Heart.
Five-year-old Mary Jane had a pet
bantam hen. Uecently the
hatched six little chickens, hut slfl
proved herself to be an unnatur£
mother and wouldn’t take care of
The family was provoked and Mary
Jane’s father threatened to sell the
hen If she didn't take care of the
chickens. That brought Mary Jane
to strategy. That evening when her
father came home she was waiting
for him.
“Where’s your hen?” he demanded.
“Is she caring for her chickens?”
"Oh, no,” Mary June was very seri
ous. "She’s In the hen coop getting
ready to lay some more eggs to hatch
some more chickens.” —Indianapolis
Love Thy Neighbor.
Thou shall not avenge, nor bear any
grudge against the children of thy peo
ple; but thou shall love thy neighbor
ns thyself; I am the Lord. —Leviticus
Real Sport.
Knlcker —Fond of camping?
Subbuhs —Yes, It’s a relief to see
so ninny bugs and flies I don't have
to kill.

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