THE SNEEDVILLE NEWS
of the World
In urging enactment of the admlnls
t rat Ion man-power bill extending draft
ages from eighteen to forty-live years,
General March told the senate military
committee that the war department
plana an army of approximately a.Otsj,
000 men to he ralxed a soou a os-
MaJ. Gen. William S. Grave, com
manding the Eighth division at Camp
Fremont, Cal, hua In-en assigned to
command American troops ordered to
Siberia. General March, chief of stair,
announced. The nucleus of the Ameri
can forces aent to Siherlu, he said,
would he the Twenty-seventh and
'Thirty-first, regular Tegmenta on
duty In the Philippines,
The ways and means committee of
tha houHe don I res President Wilson to
pay a tax of $24, Out as his part of tie
great war's financial hurden. The
committee agreed upon this, while
working on the Income tax section of
the $S.OOO,000,000 war revenue Mil.
Broader provision for exemptions
feave been written Into the new man
power hill, now before congress, so
that the nation's war IndiiNtry fabric
may not he upset by unduly large
withdrawals of men over thirty-two
years of age for military service.
The new admlniMratlon 1111. Intro
duced In both houses of congress, to
Increase the draft agea so as to Include
men between the ages of eighteen iind
forty-five, I practically certain of
adoption. Provost Murshnl tlenerul
Crowder suggests September 5 as the
date for a national registration of men
within the promised new ages.
"There are l.fiOO.000 men In the
training camps In the 1'nlted States,
and It la the purjxe of the wsr de
partment to keep 1.000.00 men In
training In the home camps ao long as
the war shall last," Newton I. linker,
secretary of wnr, said at Kansas City,
The national war labor board. In the
most Important and far-reaching dt-l-.
elon of tya career announced Its find
ing In the caso of the Itethlehem Steel
company of Jlethlehem, I'a., affecting
approximately 28.IKK) workers. Sum
marised, the decision of the board Is
as follows: Grants workers the right
to organize, applies the basic eight
hour day with payment of time and a
half for overtime and double time on
The next Liberty loan will be W.OOO.
000,000, according to present Indies
lions, with Interest at 4tt It cent.
Secretary of tho Treasury McAdoo lias
called a Berlin of conferences to be
held In Washington soon to map out
the plans for rolling up the biggest
war loan In the history of the nation.
Under an agreement lietween the
government and the International Har
vester company, United States decrees
declaring the corporation an unlawful
combination and ordering Its dissolu
tion will be obeyed at once. The terms
of the agreement were made public by
the department of Jiitlce.
The last of the SpnuUh war debt
was paid off by the tniiMirv depart
ment by the redemption of JUU.imi.uio
worth of bonds, mrt of a block of
IUPMNMI.O00 Issued June 1HHS, seven
weeks after war waa declared.
Judge John M. lU-ckcr of Monroe, DP n-lt Thm rr n,,. Bnr
Wis., tried In the federal court at Kau I HVr ((,.si,iiiii men. for the nnt rt
trialre n a charge of having made un I voluutsrll.v. ditlnrod Premier IJoyd
patriotic utterances, was convicted by Hr,t n an address In the bouse of
a Jury. Sentence was deferred. eiMiimou. One hundred and fifty Ger-
nitin submarines have leeii destroyed.
1 luring hand grenade practice atjMi. I.lovd tieorge announced, niece
Camp IW-auregard. Iju Capt. Arthur ' than half of ilicic In the Ut year.
A. iHettel of the engineers was killed;
and three lieutenants, a sergeant and
Ave privates were sllchtly injured.
Itev. John Fuutana, msior of thn
German Lutheran church at New Nn
Icm, N. 1 1.. who wai convicted of dis
loyalty In federal court at lUsumrek,
was acnteiiccd to three years at leav
n dMrlct ewurt
Judge I'aice Morris
at Minneapolis. Minu denlol a Mitl..ii The Milp was returning from Franca
for a new trial for Jac.li o. Itentall. j Rn.l nenrtnc a home i.rt wh.n the tot
fticlallst nominee for governor, who Is pel,t lru k her. xtietrat log tlie ward
Wkder aentence for violating the es- ' riMttti h-re patients were acconttnxv
taonage act. daied.
A federal grand Jury lnvetlt:stlfi I Captsln Mraurr, ow if 'irrnwoH
la New Tnrk of alleged frauds In army ' m.Mt uceeful squadron command
raincoat contracts reulte in lo-ti.-i- ,t in 7ptMa attacks, ami the en
ments agalul I J niai.ufsriun-r. n,ev J or.- rrew of the .eppHln which led the
are accused of hatlLg mll e.my t l attack i the Hrltlh cat rnat Ms
haTe defective carroent ed by ti- dsy nieltt wrthed when the dlrlflMe
Four adu.t and a !ul.'. it a lai co
louring automobile. wer- killel tv a
llilcagw. North SlMre A M.lwsukr
Weetrle litnltel train north HsHiw, ;
VTls. Ttie kllle.1: John llith. Mr. j
John lljorth. wife; nle llhnh. ;
oaughter.aad Finer Il.rth.
Twenty-two of the twenty-four bang
ars on Orxtner aviation field nenr
Luke Charles,' La., were blowu down
and many airplane destroyed or en
tirely swept uwuy by the tropical
Moral which struck that region.
An Increase in street car fares for
Detroit. Jlih., was announced by the
iMrolt 1'nlted rullway. The new rate
will be 0 cents cunIi or ten tickets for
W cents. instead of a flat ft-cent
F. W. Uly of Jollet, IIU messenger
ftr the American Hxpresa comtuy,
was killed when a through freight on
I he Chicago and Alton plowed througl
the caboose of another extra freight
north of Springfield, III.
Five Mrsous were killed and fifteen
hurt when a licit Line freight trula
struck and demolished an Argo trol
ley car which was trying to "beat the
crowning" near Sixty-third street nd
Archer avenue In Argo, III.
GerMner Held training camp for
aviators was badly dumuged h? a
storm. The property loss near lake
Charles. La.. Is more than fl.000.000.
Several wtrucliires went down.
The (Jerinnn tongue Is hereafter of
ficially forbidden In Masonic lodgca of
Illinois as the result of an ordtr I
sued by Grand Master Austin II.
Serogln. The order followed an
The resignation of John K. Tener,
president of the National baseball
league, waa received ut the New York
office of the league. Treasure of busi
ness Is said gradually to have weaned
hlin away from the national pastime.
Charles M. Schwab and Kdward N.
Hurley held an Informal conference at
Atlantic City, N. J. Mr. Hurley, In a
short Interview, expressed himself as
satisfied with the progress of the ship
U.S. Teutonic War News
The Diamond Shoals lightship off
Unite Hatterns was shelled and sunk
by a (Senna n submarine, the navy de
partment announced. The crew of the
lightship reached the shore safely In
The Standard oil company's tank
steamer Ioul Itlnnchet was tortM-doed
and sunk 40 miles west of Halifax, N.
S.. after thrilling three hours' battle
with a Herman submarine. The crew
took, to their small Itoats, where they
were shelled by the submarine, but es
cbmmI without being hit.
A It stMUds (tow, we have the
U-lMiafs checkmated." aald Charles M.
Schwab, director general of shipbuild
ing, at Atlantic City, N. J. "We are
putting out more tonnaw now than
the Germans can sink and It doesn't
begin to mesMire up to the product
thnt we w ill be able to send down the
ways In a few short months."
l);!eiil statements by the American
and Jupnnese governments made at
WnshiUKtou announce that the plans
for extending military aid to Itussla
In HIImtIn will he undertaken by the
United Stall's ami JaMin alone, with
the other silled co belligerents assent
ing In principle.
American troops imrtlclpaied In the
landing of the allied forces nt Arch im
pel Inst week. The participation of
the Americans In the landing has Iteeu
greeted enthusiastically In northern
. . . '
European War News
An uprising by sailors of the Ger
man tleet at WIlheliiiHhsvea waa re
ported In a dispatch from Amsterdam
to the liidiiii Dully Kxpress. It was
attributed to the litcrenslng effective-
t newi of the allies iitunler measure
. against U IhwIs.
Since August. I'M I. Including those
i already with Hie eolors. Great Hiitsln
In a night raid on Km. lend by tier
nisn alrbini inie of the enemy craft,
a 7-pielirt. was brought down at sea
In flume, it was oindally anuounceil
hi tendon. Another of the Germsn
nlrbls was dnnisgi1!
One huodreii and twenty three s-
' lieftts are rettortetl to have been kllletl
thy the riphmlon torjwlo which
I mnk the ltritlli h..lisl ship Wartlda.
as bot town over the cih
u tlimth fron lUrlln
1 1 i i, n t from I.j war
..f tU-rlin thst the tMjbrvlk r"' m
m-.t in ltul inid riii a
In rail-hi nt war aalnt Jaan. say aa
' Kctiaftc Teletiaph diili tt
tn frin Coiw-i bt-n.
WILL CONVERT THEIR
UNDER ORDER TO MAKERS TO
ENTER WAR WORK BY JAN. 1
SAYS WAR EOARDS.
Big Stocks of Material Obtained By a
Fw May Be Commandeered For
Other Industries Voluntary Curtail'
ment of tO'1 Step Toward Curtail
ment of Steel.
Wcatern Newppupr Union News Service.
Washington. Manufacturers of pas
senger automobiles were advised by
the War Industries Hoard to convert
their plants to 100 per cent war work
as rapidly as' possible and to place
them on that basis not later than Jan.
1 1919, in a letter addressed to the
National Automobile Chamber of Com
merce. In no other way, the letter
stated, could they be assured of tbsd
continuance of their Industry or the
preservation of their organizations.
The letter was in response to a pro
posal made by Hugh Chalmers., on the
part of the manufacturers, voluntarily
to curtail the passenger car Industry
60 per rent. The Wsr Industries Board
declared that the present situation re
garding steel and other material!
needed for war work gave little assur
ance of material required for the man
ufacture of passenger automobiles,
even after providing for war require
Pending receipt by the board of
sworn Inventories of materials on hand
requested laat July IS, no materials
will be permitted passenger car man
ufacturers, the letter stated. The
letter In part follows: - ,
"We are In receipt of and hate
given very careful consideration t
your communication of August I, ,
bodying the resolutions passed at yo .
meeting at Detroit, Tuesday, Augu.i
We note that the manufacturers
have voluntarily agreed among 'them
selves to curtail the production of pev
aenger cars .10 per cent. While' tJO
la clearly a step In tha right direction
and furnishes a basis for each and all
of the manufacturer without further
dels? 0 'lake appropriate reduc tjns
In selling, genet'l and overhead "ex
penses, still It Is oinj a ace, and fur
ther curtallineut Is Inevitable. Fair
ness to your Industry Impels us to
frankly state that tha situation as It
la presented to us today Indicates vjjry
clearly that there will be little, if any,
of the principal materials required, n
the construction of passenger,- ca,'
available fot non-war Industries at v
the war requirements shall have ( If
provided Jor." ' . . . ,
-., ' 4, 1
Reject 28.000 Cut of 55,000 Raincoats,
New York. More then 28,000 array
raincoats, similar in poor material
tnd workmanship to large numbers of
aupnosedly watorproof garments de
livered to American soldiers overseas,
have boon found defectivo by Inspect
ors who reported progress of an el
imination of Government stores at
Itrooldyn warehouse. Federal officials
announced thst C5.000 raincoat with
held from shipment when General
ershlng forwarded from France com
plaints of leaky storm garments Is
sued to thousands of his troops, air
ready have been re-Inspected, f
hese more than 61 per cent were re
jected, It was stated Approximately
19,000 coats of consignments In pos
session of the War Department at this
port remain to be examined. Detsfs
of tha re Inspections, e-hlch InvolM
thus far 1? manufac'urers. were made
public by authority of the Army Quar
termaster's Corps and Assistant
United States Attorney Huston
Thompson. The inquiry already has
resulted In Ibo Indictment of mora
than a score of individuals and corpor
ation. Jewels Stolen From Lieutenant's Wife
Ft Worth. Texss. Theft of his
wife's JewcU. valued at $12,000. from
their betel was reported to the au
thorities by Lieut. Gordon Thorns,
commander of the ffylng squadron at
one of the Ft. Worth aviation camps.
I.lent, Thome, whose home is In Chi
rago. is the brother of the Presldeal
of Montgomery. Ward Co.
Air Duela Most Terriftc of Wsr.
Ixndon !nibably the most terrlne
aerial fighting of the whole war took
place over the Picardy front Incident
the beginning of the Franco ItrltlsB
Jriva. HU'y-flve German alrplanea
ere brought down by the llritlah.
ho thrmaelvea lost 11 machines, ac
cording to an official report on avia
Americana To Meet Carman Delegates
Washington. John W. Garrett.
American Minister at The Hague, has
been designated to represent the Slate
Department and to head the mission
f the raited States, which will meet
Sermaa delegates at Berne. Swltter
laad. to disease the treatment and es-
baage of prisoner of war.
New Draft Regulation.
Watalnatoa. New draft legula-
ioas. under which the IJovrrnment
oald do the !cting rather than
raving It to Ibe r-Klrant. are ander
wrloa on!teriltw t the War I
ri m nl Thl wait t;rloed hv See-
' -wiar lUkrt afn-r h- had a;-'jre
efore the Seratr Miliary Commit
e. to arse prompt i'tie!mnl ot :he
lew rl-e:e -r'..e a.!, cxteni.rg
he ace iim!t to In. '.. all nm
wtcn the r of 1 art i The
A'ar y-rrritj l not ttft na
he ne-eai tem
'BUILD SHIPS AKD WIN WAFT
Schwab Urges Workers to Do Their
Beet to Construct a Bridae
Across the Ocean.
Bethlehem Shipyards, San Francis-
co. Declaring that If American ship
workers hold the pace they are now
setting the U-boat will be beaten "by
next year," Charles M. Schwab, direc
tor general of the United States Emer
gency Fleet corporation, exhorted
America's 800,000 shipbuilders to
throw their utmost strength to their
In an Inspiring Independence day
address to workers Schwab said the
credit for winning- the wsr "will be
bared equally by the workmen of
America and the fighters of America."
"You are performing a very neces
sary and a very patriotic service," he
aald. "It will go farther, perhaps, to
ward winning the war than any other
service short of the fighting In France.
"America has asked you to build
ships ; In building them as well and as
fast as they can be built you are ao
ew;erlng the call of America."
"Germany will soon know, he con
tinued, "that Americans nave their
Jeeves rolled up and we have our
fighting blood op and' that with the
united backing of American workmen.
American armies can never be beaten.
"I venture to predict that the num
ber of ships launched today la the
greatest record of launchlngs for a sin
gle day In the history of the world.
"There are 800,000 of ns shlpbulld
a, and we are all fighting for Amer
ica. ' Ton men who swing the cranes
are In charge of the big guns. Yon
who drive the rivets are operating the
machine guns of the shipyard."
Marines Dsserve Their Food.
Tonr Uncle Uamroy Is very careful
of the stomach of his favorite fighters.
tba marlses. He spreads a bountiful
table for the soldiers of the sea and
nerves them with everything In season
from Ice cream to strawberries. In
fact, his "chow" is as good as can be
obtained In some of our best hotels.
Last night Kdward A. Iiurkbelmer, a
husky from Pittsburgh, In the uniform
of a soldier of the sea, was hurrying
along Broadway to a subway station.
ive only a few minutes to si a re," he
sold, almost breathless. "I'm due on
shipboard at two and If I'm late It
nieuns the brig for me. And that would
be a aad stste of affairs for tomorrow
la chicken and cuntcloupe day, and
I'm Just longing for a mess of that
chicken." Mr. Iiurkbelmer then told
of the many things that the "devil
fighters." as the Germans call the ma
rines, get In the way of eats and
Sin (lea. "And you ought to seye them
lows cat. oh boy " he added. "Some
?tlV exa wonders In stowing away
iceu gnu iney inins naming oi coining
back for the second or third helping.
Chov is Uncle Sara's one bet with the
bunch." New York Sun.
- - Frivolity of Outward Sho-w.
'' Dear old Aunt Jane was making
visit In the early spring at the home
of ber newly mnrrled niece, and spring
clothes was the all-absorbing topic of
conversation In the family.
"I feel sure this bat's not broad
enough la the brim, Aune Jane," aald
tba worldly niece, who wsnted to ap
pear Just as bewitching to her young
husband as she did In ber golng-awmy
"What does thst rostter. child!
Look at me P replied Aunt Jane, In a
comforting tone. "I put on anything I
Don't I look all right r Exchange.
"How did Solomon get his great
reputation for wisdom r queried air.
If eek ton's wife.
"Oh. Tm sure. Henrietta, It wss not
through anything he thought up for
himself. Tou know he had a great
many wives and he probably listened
very carefully to all their advice,"
Agent This1 apartment Is Ugh tec
Prospective Tenant I thought aa
It la such a shocking light.
Hay and Grain.
Corn No. 2 white S2j2.tf-, No. I
white 119502. No. 2 yellow $lu&
Lii. No. 2 rellow Sl.7Sfil.Kfl. No. 2
mixed fl.Tfirl.7ii, No. 2 mixed SlV.f?
1.70. white ear IIHOU. yellow ear
$L75U1.0, mixed oar Sl.feOu 1.70.
Hay No. 1 timothy $2027. No. S
123 G2. No. 1 clover mixed S:ife23,
No. 2 clover mixed t:2tj2.
New Oats No. 2 white slf Hc.
stsndsrd while sS'sC," No. 2 white
7l74c. No. 2 mixed 65xt6c. No.
2 mixed ttfiMHc
Butter, Eggs, Poultry.
Butter Whole milk creamery ex-
trss 4Vc, centralised creamery ex
tras iic,. nrsta 4!c,
Kags Prime urate 27H. Arts
2tHc. ordiasry firsts 33 He
Live Poultry Broilers. 1H lb snd
over. 20c; over 1 lb. 20c; fowls. 4 lbs
snd over. 27,c; do. under 4 lbs, ST
27 Sc; rooster, IKr lb.
Cattle Shippers 12150; butch
sr steers, extra tll MfiUil. good to
choice $l2i0014l. common to fair
170(112; helfera. extra II1.50O12.S0.
good to choice SlOdll. rommou to
fair 27 ft 9.7 S; cows, extra $J 75011-2-.
good to choice .:.0fiev, common to
fair $25fT; causers 5,5ei6 2,
io-acrs and freJcr 17. SOU II.
Hog Selected heavy shippers
l.7i. good to choice packers and
butcher $l75. medium tl6M0 lhal
stats IlMili. -.n.mon to rbo.r
hcav fat sows $IJt 17.2.".. lUht hip-
pr 120. plgestlte lo end ! Hi
III 9 m.
j!.- -ira Ill.V'ttll. anod tj
rl,4re 1 1 o W i 1 1 -". to.nnioa
FROM ALL PARTS
Reports of Interesting
Events Boiled Down
for Hasty Perusal.
Johnson Cliy. -The wholesale house
of Lockett Brothers, was destroyed by
fire, entailing a loss of stock estimat
ed at $120,000.
Nashville. The Southern Associa
tlon of High Schools, Normal Schools
and Colleges held Its second meeting
at George Peabody College for Teach
Newborn. The Newbern high school
will open Its fall snd winter terms be
ginning Sept. 2, under the supervision
of Prof. C. R. Mullins and Prof. Den
ton Memphis. Ten United States navy
recruits were accepted ct the Mem
phis navy recruiting station. Five
were Memphis boys out of the ten sc
Knoxvllle. John J. Bryant. 33. died
st a local hospital, having been run
down by an automobile truck when
he sustained, among other injuries, a
Nasuville.-1-The federal fond admin
istration of Tennessee, of which H. A.
Morgan Is director, and the Tennessee
Retail Hardware Association, held a
Joint meeting here.
Whltevllle. About 200 negro preach-
era attended the district conference of
the MethodlBt Episcopal church (col-
Orel) hold here. Delegates came from
all parts if the country.
Nashville. Chairman L. D. Hill of
the democratic state primary board is
sued a notice calling upon all county
boards, aa prescribed by law, to meet
and canvass the election returns.
Dyersburg. Raymond Grills, the 17-
year-old son of County Superintendent
of Educstion R. M. Grills, was drowned
In the Obion river, near Trimble, when
out swimming with a party of friends.
Nashville. The executive committee
of the Nashville chapter of the Red
Cross haa authorized the formation ot
a local lied cross motor corps. i.om
mander Gen. E. B. Harrington, of the
southern dlviison, rame here for the
purpose of perfecting this organiza
Memphis. Richard Hustl and Carl
Shoeswlnkle, slien Germans, who have
been In the custody of federal officials
for several daya, will he Interned at
Fort Oglethorpe, according to tele
graphic orders received here by 1'nlted
States Marshal Stanley Trezevant. The
men are automobile mechanics and
violated their permits In leaving Cin
cinnati several weeks sgo.
Milan. The Red Cross held a con
trlbutlon auction sale last week and
realized $202.26. Thla waa for little
Items of donations, the biggest being
a pig and the smallest being the pen
ny given by a child. A $5 pig donated
brought $5fi 33. and a small basket ot
fruit donated by a little girl, was sold
ard resold to amount to $14.50. A
rake baked by one of the citizens who
waa born In Germany brought $22.
Nashville. Governor Rye Issued t
statement on the state primary and
the reseult: "It appears from the re
turns In the senatorial election that
Senator Shields has been nominated
to succeed himself, and I most cheer
fully submit to the verdict of the peo
ple ss expressed at the ballot box. I
wish to say, however, that I waged
an open fight for the coveted honor
and presented my rase aa best I could
In the brief campaign I made."
Reporta from two-thirds of the state
show that Shields has received 23.0:0
votes snd Governor Rye 9.972 votes.
This same two-ihlrds of the atate had
voted 14.27 for Judge Roberta and
i.250 for Austin Peay. The jsmntlee
not heard from are largely Jo Fast
Estimates as to the total vote from
40.000 to ftO.Oflo. but It Is gngfeil!y ac
knowledged that a very light vote was
polled, probably the lightest In years.
Knoxvllle. The 117th Infantry, com
posed of Tennessee troops, hss beec
la the trenches In a quiet sector, but
under a gruelling fire from the German
artillery, after being reviewed by Gen.
Pershing, according to a letter from
Col. Cary F. S pence.- commanding the
regiment to his wife In this city.
Colonel S penes had a narrow escape
when eight borne shells barst about
the automobile la which be was riding.
They moved oat oa good order "with
only a few scratches."
Mustard gas la giving the men a
great deal of trouble, and they are
forced to slep in the daytime ss the
bombardment is ao terrific at eight,
with the ronseqoent greater hatard of
Tennessee stands third among the
states In the Cnloa In the sale of wsr
aavlnrs stamp, whkh Is bring con
dacted by merchants all over the coun
tv The campaign 1 known a the
merchant drive." Her perc enlace i
ST. MKanwrl leads wt.) 14 1. and
New Mekx Is seoad wfta 21 2 per
Begin TreataMMit NOW
am uratauu u
Short and Pointed Message.
Few women have been so bard
worked since the war as Mrs. I? ram
well Booth, wife of the Salvation Army
chief. But In ber scant leisure Mrs.
Bramwell Booth can tell a good story.
One of them concerns a certain drunk
ard who fell Into the bands of the
"He had been drunk for so long."
said Mrs. Bramwell Booth, "that be
was able to give us very little Information-
about himself. Eventually,
however, we discovered that he waa
married and that his deserted wife
lived In a town In the Midlands. We,
Immediately telegraphed to her: 'We
have found your husband.' In a very
short time we got the reply: Tou
can keep him f "
Lives 200 Years!
For more than 200 years. Haarlem Oil,
tba famoua national remedy of Holland,
has been recognized a an infallible relic!
from all forms of kidney and bladder dis
order, lta very age is proof that it must
have unusual merit.
If you are troubled with paina or aches
in the back, feel tired in the morning
headaches, indigestion, insomnia, nainful
or too frequent passage of urine, irritation
or none in me Dianuer, you will almost
certainly hnd relief in GOLD MEDAL
Haarlem Oil CsDsulea. This is tha ood
old remedy that W stood the tet for
Hundreds of years, prepared in the nroner
Juantity snd convenient form to ' take,
t ia imported direct from Holland lab
oratories, and you can get it at any
drug store. It ia a standard, old-tim
aome remeay ant needs ao introduction.
Each capsule contain on dome of
drops and is pleasant snd easy to take.
They will ouicklv relieve those atiffened
iointa, that backnche, rheumatism, lum
bago, sciatica, gall ttonea, gravel, "brick
dut." etc. our money promptly refund
ed if they do aot relieve yon. But be sura
to set the genuine GOLD MEDAL brand.
Ia boxes, three sizes. Adv.
Hurry-Up Call for Grandmothers.
A little boy, three years old. went to
his grandmother's home for a visit.
She didn't think too much pastry was
good for children. He asked for a
second piece of cuke, but grandmother
said one piece was all that was good
"Do all grr.n.lin..her think that?" ,
he asked. !fe was tol l that they did.
and turnt.ig to his mother he said:
"Well, I vrlsb I had four grandmothers,
all here now."
"Klla U getting daft about thla san
itary pure food business."
"Yes; iihe won't even listen to a
fellow's chaff unless It is pure non
That Is If He lent a Scout
"What does a person usually grow
In his garden?"
"Tired." Boye' Life.
N'ell He told me he would go to
the end of the world to serve me.
Belle Well, that's going the limit.
NO ADVANCE IN PRICE
For bead or throat
Catarrh fry the
en -sapor treatment
1 Hey a IW aVwry Q.aed ww W rwww
fee the prompt relief ef Aetnme
an Ma? Ash your drua-
fllatforlt. as eent and ena ol
sr. Write for rata lAMPLt.
Kortarej ft Lymes CalncBuftate.HT.
fEvery Woman Wants
FOR PHR50NAL HYGiLME
pelvis catarrh, wl rati aasi lafiaas
wBm. RBcaassedd by Lydia C
Plwkhsaa bled. U for tw years,
A b lief waasSss IW aaaeJ catarrh,
sera threat aad
TITTI" YC Women ss welt aa anew
vVUW t7 are steoe pttoermble br
TY kMasy and biaddsr trew-
S ,w - - - - - .
mewa Pr. c 1 1 a r s
waan.n,M Ik. .
and snedHin VxisV Tow snar re
cwive a aaanpi sis by rwrcwi Fast, im
Ciaphl tenia- aWvut It- Aodraaa Iir.
ItfMT Co. Binrtiaiarn. N T ewd
ten rests. man Una taia
Old Sores Healed
WbW Sei;i. KmM baa,
I i i r wirvra tmr-t 4mtm
bies by rear BtireeMiatt
birr ae Wr4B bw 'IS
4iM4inH ti-nd far Umm r BmmM.
The Vkn Miacal Ca aw, Was H.a
W. N. U, CINCINNATf. NO.
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