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Experience "I was never able to bake a good cake until using Royal. I find other pow ders leave a bitter taste." Baking Powder Absolutely Pure Contains No Alum Leaves No Bitter Taste Send for Neu Royal Cook Book —It's FREE. Royal Baking Pow derCo^l26WilliamSt. NewYork Boiled or Unboiled. A little girl attending the Second ward public school at Greencastle was asked last week to write a composi tion on the value of milk. Here is one sentence of her masterpiece: "Milk is good for infants and adults, boiled or unboiled."—Indianapolis News. A REWARD OF $5,000.00 Would be a small amount to pay for saving a man's life. If you could save your life for a dollar bill would you hesitate to spend it? You risk your life everytime you drive your car in the rain because you can't see through your windshield. A dollar bill sent to the Baltimore See-Thru Corporation, Baltimore, Maryland, will ensure you having a clear wind shield for the next three years, as their preparation is guaranteed to keep your glass as clear as a sum mer's day. Nothing like it on the market. One application will last as long as a rain storm even if it lasts a month. It is absolutely guaranteed to give satisfaction or money refund ed. Send for it today and be pre pared for the next rain storm.—Ad vertisement. His Sad Dilemma. The disheveled stranger made his way into the police station. "Are you the sergeant In charge?" be asked. "I am," replied the stout man in uni form, who was seated at a desk and writing in a large ledger. "I'm lost," said the disheveled man. "You are—eh?" replied the stout man In uniform as he continued writing. "Well, if you can prove that anybody's missing you we'll tak« up the case." 1 ALLEN'S FOOT-EASE DOES IT When shoes pinch or corns and bunions ache, get a package of ALLEN'S FOOTa CASE, the antiseptic powder to be shaken into the shoes. It takes the sting out of corns and bunions, gives instant relief to Smarting, Aching, Swollen feet. 1,600,000 pounds of powder for the feet were used by our Army and Navy during the war.—Advertisement. Quite True. Howell—"Do you think the wrist watch has come to stay? Powell—"I hope not. I want mine to go." 1pAp-»VJLOOM £#10yCiProduct» Baby Carriages & Furniture Ask Your Local Dealer Write Now for 32-Page Illus trated Booklet The Lloyd Manufacturing Company (Hey wood' ON Mrs. C. P. ROYAL Wakefield Co.) Dept. E Menominee, Michigan 16) Ladies Keep Your Skin Clear, Sweet, Healthy With Cuticura Soap and Cuticura Talcum Kill All Flies! THEY SPREAD DISEASE Placed anywhere, DAISY FLY KILLER attract* and fen* ail flies. Neat, clean. ornamental, convenient and cheap. Lasts allsea- Made of metal, few't spill or tipover _rwill not soil or injure anything. Guaranteed. A I S I E at your dealer or 6 br EXPRESS..prepaid. 11.26. HAROLD 80MEH8. 110 D* K»Jb An.. Brooklyn, N. Y. PARKER'S HAIR BALSAM RenovesDanorufl-svipsHatrFalllai lUftorta Color mad Bessty to Gray and Faded Hah 40c. and fl.ODat frutrffista HliMiChcmJVk^PatcboguejgjT HINDERCORNS KODAKS Removes Corns, Cal* louses, ete., stops all pala* ensures comfort to tiis feet, make* walk tar eafv. ttu. by mail or at Drue* gists. tXissss ChiBHtl Works. FMcbona* H. Films and Pboto sup piles. Finishing tot Amateurs, enlarging Mall orlers Solicited Prices on application. SACOTAI PHARMACY CORNER Sri. Sf.sri DeNCRS. GRAND MRUS, N. 9 MANY a sunny day gentle spring suddenly turns the. cold shoulder to confiding mortals. But we have long ago learned to expect it, and thereby hangs the tale of wraps for spring. Every year we must pre pare ourselves for emergencies of chil ly weather that drops in on a winter weary world Just when the calendar is holding out every promise of balmy days. Since we must have wraps we demand that they interpret spring and be smar. and even swagger. After a review of the styles it Is evident that the «mnrr set anions CAPES AND CAPE WRAPS HAT BRIMS ARE WIDENING wraps Is made up of capes or of wraps that look like capes. Coats almost lose their identity in aping the favor ite of fashion. The picture dis closes an aristocratic leader. In a long tweed cape for general wear. It Is plain, carefully shaped and has a particularly becoming high collar. Silts at each side, that release the arms, are faced by bands of the material and eight large buttons, extending from the collar to the waistline pro vide for the fastening. This cape Is nnllned and faced back at the front with self material. As a rival to this substantial and beautiful garment the picture presents a dressy wrap made of a soft coating. It has a yoke and dolman sleeves and appears to be a member of the cape family that has made departures from family traditions. But it achieves a cape efl'eet by means of a deep silk fringe across the back, falling from the yoke. hat brims grow wider for the short skirt is not a natural, ally of pic turesque hats. Skirts are longer and brims are widening. Encouraged by the mounting summer sun there la no telling just how far they will go, but they will not eclipse the small hat. It rules a realm of its own and is secure in it. The group of new millinery shown here leads off with a small tailored hat having an upturned btlra, faced with tucked taffeta and trimmed with two quills thrust through the silk. It is covered with a highly lustrous mil' LONG TWEED CAPl AND DRESSY WRAP linery fabric and is one of the most! successful of the spring's tailored mod els. Next to it appears a pretty brimmed hat In white with a silk crown and braid brim. It Is finished with a wide collar of ribbon, made by -weaving two narrow ribbons together. A handsome, early arrival among the new wide-brimmed hats, as pic tured, is covered with black taffeta and faced with braid. A wreath of simulated foliage made of taffeta folds Is a clever bit of artistry that dia- GROUP OF NEW MILLINERY Always, when skirts grow longer, w. tlngulshes this all-black model. Place last, but in the lead so far as popu1«i ity is concerned, appears a stra\ shape with wide, lacey brim. It hai a sash of ribbon, ending in three loops at each side and a generous half wreath of blossoms across the front 4t/u/ SafttnSi, CBTTMOMT IT VOTMM MWIIU UNO* Iftet Contents 15Fluid Praot Qoo Drops ALCOHOL "0 PER CENT. AVc^ctabfeflrepaiatiMiBrto similatin^theFbod Theret, ..t. C^ctfttacssandBBStCofla* neither (Wiim.MorpMaen* Mineral. W NOTKAHCOTIC AhelgfulRcmedyfcr GonstlpatlonandDiai^e and Fevertohress w* s!1 TflX Cm".—— •MfgW TpRjk DoM -40c Exact Copy of Wrapper. For Women of Fame. There will be a hall in the new home of the Women's National Foundation in Washington, where on columns, one for each state, will be inscribed the names of those women of the states whose memory is most worthy of per petuation. The hall, which is the sug gestion of Mrs. George Barnett, wife of Maj. Gen. Barnett, United States marine corps, will be called "The Hail of ttemembrance." The choice of names will be left to the people of each state, and will be passed on by a local board. Living women are ex cluded. The Bride's Joke. "Mercy!" said the bridesmaid impa tiently to the bride, "are you going to stand there before that mirror all day? Come on, they're waiting for you." The bride did not move from the glass, but continued gazing at her counterfeit presentment. "Let ihem wait," she said calmly. "It Is well to indulge in some reflection before one gets married, you know."—Boston Transcript. Why Ca§toria? YEARS ago Castor Oil, Paregoric, Drops and Soothing Syrups were the remedies in common use for Infants and Children Castor Oil so nauseating as to be almost impossible and the others all containing Opium in one form or another, but so disguised as to make them pleasant to the taste, yet really to stupify the child and give the appearance of relief from pain. It required years of research to find a purely vegetable combination that would take the place of these disagreeable, unpleasant and vicious remedies that\ from habit had become almost universal. This was the inception of, and the reason for, the introduction of Fletcher's Castoria, and for over 30 years it has proven its worth, received the praise of Physicians everywhere and become a household word among mothers. A remedy ESPECIALLY prepared for Infants and Children and no mothers would think of giving to her baby a remedy that she would use for herself without consulting a physician. Children Cry ir A GENUINE Have You Tried It? Everybody has read the above headline how many beueve It? Have you a little-one in the home, and has that dear little mite when its stomach was not just right, felt the comforts that come with the use of Fletcher's Castoria? You have heard the cry of pain. Have you heard them cry for Fletcher's Castoria? Try it. Just help baby out of its trouble tomorrow with a taste of Ca» toria. Watch the difference in the tone of the ay, the look in the eye, the wiggle in the tiny fingers. The transformation is complete— from pain to pleasure. Try it. You'll find a wonderful lot of information about Baby in the booklet that is wrapped around every bottle "of Fletcher's Castoria. King George Democratic. "When he is out of the public eye King George often sacrifices appear ance for comfort—indeed, while in conversation with him not long ago 1 noticed that one of the shoes he wore was adorned with a patch!" This is one of many intimate anecdotes of his long connection with the royal family told by Ernest Brooks, O. B. E., the accredited royal photographer, in the Strand magazine. Queen Mary's favorite portrait of Princess Mary re veals something of the king's tastes In regard to feminine fashions. When Mr. Brooks showed the king the first print, his majesty raised an objection' to the width of the panniers on either side of the princess' frock and or dered him to have them taken out of the negative. CASTORIA Think It Over. An eminent French doctor declare* that love is a disease of the emotions. Not being cynics, we should describe marriage as a long and pleasant Con valescence.—London Opinion. Isn't that slightly cynical, though, cousin?—Boston TranscrlDt cTW Brown's day was heavy and dull. He lacked pep." There was a mid-afternoon drowsy speft when he needed to be awake—the direct and natural result of heavy, starchy breakfasts and lunches, taken on faith and without question as to value—just beccuaa Bears the Signature of The Thrifty Citizen Who Caught the Plugged Nickel the food looked and tasted like food. Thousands of shrewd business men who count their change, Uace their food for granted. That's what builds up the sani. tarium business, and puts the tired "all-done" feeling into the mid afternoon of a business day. R. BROWN had swallowed his lunch and had paid his bilL Cautiously he counted his changA, Here!" he said, sharply, "Take back this plugged nickel and give me a good one!" Mr. Brown walked proudly out. They oouldnt fool old Brown. But old Brown had fooled himm»ifT Grape-Nuts—The Body Builder "There'* a Reason" Made by Poetum Cereal Company, Inc., Battle Creek, Mich. FOP i*t ii »j IAI iW«M liJ 11 SfeogLJUkiilflLJfetidUUU ALWAYS His Great Mistake. Joseph Levenson, head of New York's motion picture censorship, said at a luncheon: "The movies do a lot of good. Bat they do harm, too, sometimes. Think of the love affairs they break off!" 'It's all over,' a young man groaned one day. *It's all over now between Mabel and me.' 'Sorry to hear that, old chap,' said a second young man. 'What caused the spilt, may I ask?' 'I took Mabel to the movies last^ night, and she said that the heroine of the serial called 'The Pact Death!' was a beautiful girl. "'Well?' •"Well, I agreed with her.'" Grape-Nuts i» a scientifia fesd whose deBdotts, appetizing flavor and crispnes* are au introduction to weU-balaticed nourishment—a nourishment easily and quickly as* similattd, so thai bedy. bfak amf nerves are well ted and kept free of cbe stored up -poisons left by so many ill-selected foods, Servod with cream or good Grape-Nuisia a complete food, al ways ready, always a delight to the taste—ani always & safe selection for the htan who thinks his stomach is entitled to some of the same pro* tectum he gives to his pocket. of Letting Him In. "Well, well, young gentlemen!" ex claimed the affable old person. "IV give a great deal to be able to Join In your sport." "Stick around, grandpop," said one sturdy youngster. "If we knock this ball through somebody's window we'll let you go for it."—Birmingham Age Herald.