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TI OFF CORNS
Dene't hurt a bit! Sore cotme Costs few cents! Drop a little it it right ofut with the fingers. II n Costs few cents! Drop a little t Freezone on that touchy corn, Instant- " ly that corn stops hurting, then you d lift it right out with the fingers. Why wait? Your druggist sells a tiny bottle of Freezone for a few cents, sufficilent to rid your feet of every hard corn, soft corn, or corn between the v toes, and calluses, without soreuess or I Irritation. Freezone is the much I talked of discovery of the Cincinaut genius.-Adv. No Buried Trouble. "Did you see where r. man eotme whre used a cemetery Lor r making noonshine whisky and got ral.ded?" "In going there bIe certainly ;made a grave mist:ke." FEELING BLUE ALL THE TIME Before Taking Cardui, This Geor gia Lady Suffered Until She Would Have to Sit Down to Do Hdusework-Was Dizzy and Weak. Dalton. Ga.--Mrs V. A. urnett, of S oute 6, says: "1 grt down with my baeck and sides, not able to do my work. I suffered a great deal. I had a depressed, blue feeling all the tlme\ 01 couldn't rest at night. I was Servous. I would be dizzy and Just noacm oat at all. - woald have to sit down while trying to do the housework. It seened I eouldn't get my breath. I was afrald I weould get past going altogether. "1 heard of Cardul and began usina it. I could see after a half bottle Swas helping me, so I kept it up ... nd sooe 1 was like a new persod. Shknew Cardul did the work, for so e~br medicine I took ever helped me as It did. I certainly can recommend . . . uardl." 'TLh wel-known medleaine, which . urnett sas helped her, Is a alrA i -dm el, purely egetable tlonic. 9: evu Mrs sem d by thousands of wIm, with al+r results to thee bwl this Georgal ledy obtained. Chir l abshou pl ., too. Try It. Pines Ksew No eoee HpsbNti-FLhaI new neid ismrrtla. Dy qslet. Osie wowlel pever knuo that *5 Was aotu the place. WISfO1 Isn't. She ltfi this morn a --Lemdemn Tit-B.ts. ~ 'beamb sI wema hare eMnr ad W WOmplaiats eltls pres i be ~ebek hidea - orble r the I Mieu disease. Ope Sbe l" a Dew welee: "t yeq asnl- t t t eag ebeb mens b - ege, AINO j¶L1 S Mt COULDN'T FOOL THIS KID. Gi Johnny paid his first visit to a farm wl the other (lay. AI his life lie had 1'e lived In the heart of a great city, and Su when he smddenly came in sight of a ed haystack. lihe stopped and gazed ear- sc neatly at what appeared to him a new tr brann' of architecturre. m "Say. Sir. Smith." he remarked tc a the farmer, pointing to the hny'tnck. in "why don't they have doors and win- he s dows in it ?" . "Doors and windows!" smiled the ea f~rmer. "That ain't a house. Johnny, wi , that's hay." di I "Don't try to josh me. Mr. Smith!" 36 s was the scornful rejoinder. "Don't m4 SI you suppose I know that hay don't D grow (n lumps like that?" vi th it kth P TOtUNG PHILOSOPY. m "D'ye know, I thbnk teacher c'a t me behind her." tc "Well, she sa!d her eyes was go- at Iag back on her." I 8mi'e and Sneer. A smile is like a blossom tqssed Upon the path of Spring: A sneer is like the sudden frost That leaves it withering. Could Be Worse. t "Cook. I don't like to mention It but the food disappears rather quick 7 l in the kitchen!" 7 "Well. mum. I admits I ents 'e~rty id but no one could cenll me gorgeous." - Rough on Them. l "He's always boasting of his ar. at estrs." "Yep. Too hbd his grnndchlldren le aren't going to have any ancestora worth honstine nhout." Id Just in Time to Escape. Elide: "What do you mean by saving g that Doris is 'more or less' pretty?" Harry : "Well. she's more pretty thian me girls. hut less pretty than yin Sare !"-Stray Stories. to No Lifeol No Lifel OiF-Well. how dil you *id the yid - town when you went buack? SCan-All right. hut it was unce gieous.-Nebraska Awgwan. Logical Process. "My Iboamt was arrested by the to Ie omnlng waves." t "Then why didn't yOU ball hbe a Mot? The Better Way. Tom--hall we live with your pel eats after we are mnrrled? Ethel--The question is, can we live witbout themT--London Answers. . BEOT CAIN"T BE AiEAD. • '*'s w.te dresses right u0 to the S allate." "Tea, but she koeep h'm thraeE Smothl beh;ta o hs bills." S temeuLhng Leamed Appeaeraces eestful are, We've me to eaises'as' Oe geamoe Juge of a els a a the rMa usps the Lbas 9 eae witMhi sa em et wtmnlag the rame." Theie wrl dld't yout' a g "Dteam, te ether tedIko had tIe em m I. eeld qoua ftlf * wdh" WSpl, tT ne te Geeo in 18£Mat I (a mese. As I a 's ' -S 'atpTe --, a an age b a Fr A I i ir is-' k**n rnsea 159tTrna t- 4~, Woman Seeks Sunken Riches Salvages Cargoes From Vessels:s That Have Gone Down in " Great Lakes. DIVER GAVE HER THE IDEA Mrs. Margaret Campbell Goodman Has Recovered Fortunes From Wrecks t1 on Floors of inland S.as. Cleveland.--Mrs. Margaret Campbell Goodman. the only womaln slilvacer 'n ta the world, has regained a fortune which aent down with the steamer Pewahic, in Lake Huron. ,W; years ago. Succeeding where many men had fulil ed, Mrs. Goodman has brozudened her scope of work until she now has con tracts to ramse sunken fortunes in al olost every sea. Mrs. Goodman spent her early life In Mount Pleasant. Mich.. nnd after her school days she went to Toledo. I )., her present home. There she he-, came Interested in diving suits. after witnessing an exhibition of deep-sea I diving In which the diver we-nt down 361 feet, remaining under water for 45 minutes. Treasure on Sea Bottom. This feat of deep-sea diving con vinced her that scouring the floor of the sea for sunken treasures would he a profitable business. Remembering i the loss of the i'ewahle. Mrs. Good- I man, after much discouragement, form ed a stock company. She went to Al- I petlm. Mich.. and found Capt. John Per sons, who had stoodl with his father, keeper of the Ilghthouse in Thunder Bay. and watched the ship founder. Later, Mrs. Goodman located George P. McKay, the captain of the lPewahic. Captain McKay was living In tieve hind and showed Mrs. G3oodmtan the manifest of the lost vessel. It showed that th9 Pewable carried In her hold tons of copper, worth $200,000 or more. and Several hundred tons of pig iron. In the ship's express box was $50.000 of "slhin plasters." The work of searching for the Pe wabic was begun in 1916. In the firsP season's work. the divers took out 1(10 tons of copper and 110 tons of pig Iron. Many interesting relles were is. covered which, when possibhle, were forwarded to the relatives of the sail ors who had lost their lives a haslf century ago. When the treasure chest "FATHER OF VICTORY" I SThis bust of Clemnenceau has hta named "Father of Victory" ify the sculptor, Failes, a famous i'rench artist. American Aviators to Bring LR-38 Across the Atlantic Tb Amerlac D re of the t 3S, the giant dirigible that I being huilt In Euhgilhd for the Amercana nao. is here seen studying the conmeructlonu of the itrrhip. At the right Conumander Maflield and Lieut. L G. Peusaoyer. who will have it tb charge for the trip across the Atlantic ocean. "SEE AMERICA FIRST" Carl U' hn Europe Net Attrao tive to Tourist am -no St Peed Kee Awmre - at Ktem& hms# P~u ti wil Bn gees uta b she st efee t oIf the amls. em.r Sat et eemitin kSm su wr* WV.r ·I hWSWtk ~IU S~ - Ome f at si~tfwhe big *e - O S I US w ý sad Nor WIN. "'I at *pegI r.9t~a i~edtr.. 1SiiV. Sb. miwr~aOSk NWW ~ (Iii-l r ir# C-·l -I.i *ilr e gnowsad be. tal. - 1 -M t ot she -. -r";-P stt it< tad pr Ca ! f - l a r a -f # tt fmi e . of th- ship was brought to the surface. the "shin plasters" were found to he watersoakedt al;da valueless. Cons:dwerahle work was done in 1917. uitil the neiv.i- of the govelrnTlllmtll at war with the centraIl lowers, called a hail to ail sai\teilvur olerations. To Salvage Cargo of Logs. .Mirs. I(,oodman'i next conltrlact Is to stlvage a schooner that sanik in Lake Erie In 19(-I. She has a release from the owners and will Iegan work ahbout July 1. TIhis schooner carried a n go of hlack walnut and white onak Iots. cha'ined to the deck. naid Mrs. G(iul man expects no difficulty in salvaging the cargo. I Fornlrlly a newspaperwomnn. Mrs. Gootoallln lhals made II s'uccess of a huli ne.w which is as interiesting :as it is dangerous. She dislikes hbeing de scrilbed as a woman div\'er, because she has never gone under water herself. and she says she does not expect to do so unless for the purpose of inlreais inag hr own scientifit knowledge. NEW YORK LOSING AS PORT Harbor and Rai:rcad Strikes Send 8h.pping to Fhi'adclphia and Ba timore. New York.-Eightiy per cent of New York city's export trade has been di verted to Philadelphia. Baltimore and other eastern ports by shIppers desir ing to avoid the congestion enused here by harbor and railroad strikers. according to estimates made hy ship p!n: men here. Thousands of carloads of expori Deserter Lives Long in Cave Ohio Youth Fears Firig Squad Because of V:sit to Family. GIVES UP 'AFTER TWO YEARS Hides in Hills, Feeds on Herbs and Wild Berries and Such Scanty Food as His Wife Got to Him. Ch'llicothe. O.-Stor'es of how a neilhbor deserter froum the Union armyl during the Civil war had heen br-uhlrt to buy in a ne:irby villnge by a United Steites marshal and shot, brought visions of a similar fate to ('nrl Amer tne and imlttleed him to hide in the hills almost two years rtlher than f:ce a tiring squad at Camp Sher man. Amerine. drafted into tl" army. left n wife and two-year old babe at home. In tihe quiet. picturesque hills. lie could neither read nor write and the lnrgest village visited in his 24 years had numbered le's than a thou sand inhabitants. The bustling thou sands at the camp. military restraint and customs we'gl ed heavily tn him and an impelling desire to see his wife and baby boy led him to quit ,namp to see them without obtaining permitlon. Fears Firing Squad. At home. his father, a tottering vet eran of the Civil A'nr. told him he was a deserter. V'~stons of the firing sqnuad flashed thronu"h h's mind. K,qsrnt his wife and hnhfr ' took to t'e hills. cuoIe over the borders of Sbudet Rmn Ula Into Poiad. and the food situm tlio adds to the distress there. Tourists to Europe this minmer wi" find that they did not leave hlii. p4les at home. for the 1urolpear have boosted the pri.e aof narlFy r oryrhtnr which Is to be sold to Amur can tourlMtr. This ls mosit notieable to Germany. where the practice of di crimlnatlug agalast Amnrk ans Is ram ieat. Much orthe d name 41linmmi.tlon aslts in England sad Prace.. al thnolh the merenneats are donlg er erydhia to check it. k r wmay nonthls Fuwpe ha nMsf fered Iruin the effects of lthe nfaer able rate of foreign iSc'hage In am dpeverlta to buy emeanaadltles I th UUlS Satate.t and the Amterk1a to0. let ti s w pmyla manae of that dec,'*. Tbe urse at qsprilags i dM.e way with i a new erd operated devlc for -eyad and r-sie te ssuaa vI urrn or utteer fteilg have been switched to other cities use of railroad embargoes. It was s pted. Some hsipping authorities declared permanent arranlgemnents for the uze of other ports would he made unless the tleup here is broken soon. A total of 37 cargo sttrmers ordina:rily sail ing from this port cleared from I'hil adelphllla last week. DR. RUSSELL H. CONWELL H I r. Ii I dell i-I. C'oniel. famous lec Sturer. preatcher and founder of Ttemple university., 'hiladelphin. brenkin: mirrotlid for an etension to the un-11 versity. All of la earnlings from lee turing and prenlaing. about $4.0(K).0(0. 1.ve been tiv el by hi ht for nldihg the t elucation of young men aind women. There Amerine found a care in which he slept most of the time. vre turing forth only at night and at tiies during the day when there was little chance of being seen. His only fare "-as such scanty food as his wife could pret to him. herhs and wild herries glrhererd from the woods and fields. :ind such wild ~rine po he coull catch. '7,2 .cai In which he lived is said to be Inree enomuti 11' n ut '1 per son, and could have been def,.ent . aginst many. So cio-ely d!d lie watch all lapplroaches to his hiding place that until a few d:lys ageo he had been seen by no one except his wife and a brother-in-law. Persuaded to Give Up. Military nuthoritles had nhnnldohed the search for Amerine. Three weeks ago an attorney friend of the family hecamne interested and Implored the wife to have her husband return and -Ive himself up. She stendfastfy held that her hus.onnd would he shot if c-:ptured and refused to have hbl re turn. Clarence Stone of Adelphi managed 'o get word to the-youth Ihst week that his was not a case of desertion. and there was no dancer of a flrmug sqqad. Amerine cautiously left his hiding place, and visited Stone's home where they went over the situation. He agreed to give hhnself up. Amerine again went to Stone's home. His wife brought his uniform. which she had preserved for him and hadl neatly pressed for the occasion. With Stone and an attorney. Amerine went I to Camp Sherman and surrendered to the adjutant. He made no comment except to express himself nas heng well nlnased that "it is All over." We''l He or the Hen 1se, ves a Medai Los Angeles.--Edward Shaf fer of Jroaidway. Venlc. ha. one hen in his ck of elgrh. that has diltingulihed herself the ir a Plymouth Rock. year, old. Durlag tire pilt two we. hle has laid aitlleren egga. not one of which weighed less thal s, ounces nor measured kl than eight and three-quarters Inches around. Schaffer mays hetr Is a 6detibt that It has Itee tle m hoe ena ,e rb laIn nar'e. for e ecb *dr htsnis a tradetark which cadsrts of two prumanield eleivated rtng aroen. .as end of the . For a krng ttme the Sons refu-e: to annrtin the eastroeati of rail way Is the Trunmasaa. o the grows that o'honw wr~ srch wWr.nrsas nussat ad IN the Mibhln ThrGep ilnns. IE , fV 7 HAVE USED t STELLAVIT Grandmother used it and handed it Mrs MlprtleMi'ilr. Ok/a. down to daughter and granddaugh- years. Bythenadvifoemy ter. It helped them all-is a boon druggiet I used STELLA to all women and young girls. VIT AE and it cured me. "Woman's Relief" - "Mother's I now do all my own Cordial". GUARANTEED-if the FIRST bottle gives no benefit, the Mrs. V. K. U_: e.. Sef dealer from which it was bought folk, Va "Before I took will REFUND THE MONEY. The Stela Vit.e I n*v' r saw a well day fror over twelve rres..eitipon of an old'family physi- months. After taking one ecan, in use for three generations. bottle I was better. My 5.ole 14 . & Mr.. complexion has cleared THATCHER MEDICINE CO. up ann I have gained 20 Chassamussa. Tem., U.S.A. 24 SOLD FOR 5O YEARS. For MALARIA, CHILLS and FEVER. ,.ALSO A ,N. ol~RAL ST2ENGTtEN ING TONIC. Sold by all nrw So|r - PIE Pi., he real American des sert-hot and fragrant, with TO DEALERS a tender, flaky crust. Every- Lr a,,o..at o body likes pie. The secret of successful pie bak- srta's s FMur. ing is in using the right flour. Soft winter wheat makes the best biscuit and ytry flour. GILSTER'S BEST flour Is made from only the choicest parts of selected soft red winter wheat-siftedand resifted through be silk to a soft fluffy whiteness. GILSTER MILLING CO. , :qce: Chester. lL lm... elesvUme. ID. * auzunm a1 S l" i"' In i n LEARNED LESSCN OF THRIFT Boys and Girls of New Jersey Town Have Made Record of Which They Are Proud. If there has been less talk of the servant problem In Brldgeton.' New Jersey. than elsewhere. It is quite ex piainable. Not to be outdone by their European sisters antd brothers in mat ters of thrift and industry, :25 young sters in that town have investe 1 1.(0I) in L1'ned States thrift stamp.D thisa year. thanks to their own hard work. Boys and girls alike have welcomed .ipportunit'es of doing remullllle"ative dtslºwe. sh.ing, swiee'ing. dustfing store clerking. iWhly-u0!nding, errand-run n!ng. etc.. with the gnia of econormy symbolized by government st;lps' aheand of them-n. The hmore itllniition'l have undllert:ken cuttilng weeds carry .ng omal. sifting ashes. ,eling !ntlpers. raising chictkens. et'litg pavemtints. and some have even won prizes to add to their savings. Having found that mnle can he converted into money it is doubtful whether these boys will again findl the street corner a wortl:hhile place for spending idle hours, * the girls be content to waste periods in porch chatter. Its identity. "Rip Rumble is n-lbee! hee! hee! wag!" chuckled old Riley Rezzidew of Petunia. "lie told me he was going to Kay See for a surgical operation anyhow. he guessed likely he'd have his pocketbook remnoved." "We do not see anything epreclal. waggish to that statenent." returned the able editor of the Weekly Palla dlum. "Knowing Ripley as we do and having been In Kansas City sev. eral tlnes. ourself. we consider it a plain and plausible presentation of s, perfectly probable possibllity."-Kan sea City stnr. fhat Unusual Flavor WhoesomeichDe tful that comes fri ma-b ed barley with whole w leatis %distinctUve cft Grape Nuts igs food is ready cooked.eco nomkcaleesny digested and VSld7 nourish . Soldby grocers WANTED IT AS A WARNING Old Gentleman Had Particular Use for That Peculiarly Atrocious Looking Beetle. On the counter of the ("hristmas hazanr ttoold all the uiuiail horrors which an unllrupulnots world inistsri on giving the imo:r kiddies as "toys." There were aniniills. hirds and Insrptl whichl resemblediht nothing save the ('rentures of a particularly fierce night minre. The c(ustomter ste:ndlle hh-Ielf hy a chair anld, aft or t cireftul s.election, lict'k,-e ilp one sui; iei!ly terrile heetle. "I'll inke tlIhat." lihe tol the sisisatant. "How much lIu it?" • ll:if :a do'lIr:' refl'ved the girl. "Is it for your little It?" "No; I want to take 't to a dinner lnrty I have to attendt." "\hzrlever for'?" excl:lniel tlhe girl, surlrised out of her -arefully acquired "Well, 'in going to stand it In front of ut on the laItle whoen the drinks tare goinllg rotnd (and wh'n I see two beetles -well. it's time to go home fl' Publicity and Practice. "How did you lay the foundatlio for your colossal fortune?" asked the young man. "I worked all day and stud!edl al' night," replied Mr. Dustln Stax. "I attendedlchnreh regularly and avoided all had habits-" "Is this the way you would advise me to proceed?" "Why--er-I diln't know you want. el the Infornmation for your personal nuse. That's dliferuent. of course. I thought it was an Interview for a magazine( article." It is sometimes as difficult to prove an allhl as It is to Induce an acqualnt ane to 'tndorse your note.