The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania on February 19, 1918 · Page 5
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February 19, 1918

The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania · Page 5

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Connellsville, Pennsylvania
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Tuesday, February 19, 1918
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TUESDAY, FEBRUARY lD,_ MT.PLEASANT WOMEN ' PUN TO GIVE EACH DRAFTEEASWEATER Knitters Urged to Make -Haste Against Departure of the Men Satnrday. YOI.N3 WGMAN BALLY INJURED .THE DAILY COURIER, CONNELLSVILLE, PA. PAGE FIVB. C3rtt Bt Standard Store Is Victim of Automobile AeeM««t and Is I» Seri- «BS CoaditioB at tkc XmoitaJ Hosjltal: r«Mo»l» Cfft Pro«s Fatal. AERIAL BATTLE IN PROGRESS ! CASE OF "DO UNTO OTHERS" SpoeitU to The Courier. MT. PLEASANT, Feb. 19.--Tile next draxtees leave Mt. Pleasant for Camp Lee on Saturday afternoon at 5:15. They will start Crom the armory at 4.30 o'olocic. The fpllovring mea art to go tron- "n" district: Harry L. SMrey, Lat. ,, R. D.; Joseph Vatholt, Latrobe IL D.; James Train, Crabtree; 'William J. Hoke, William Sanfluakj- and Prank Grldler, Mt Pleasant; John Kolinshinski, La- trote, R.'D.; Franlt Grbiak, Perryopo-| Ba; Franlc Roadman, Kreger; John Bress, Hostettler; Lorenza Gaia, Mt. Pleasant; Norman Nedrow, lit. Pleas- Mt B. I).; Conrad Millar, Latrobe. E. D., Prank Pencil, Mt Pleasant R. D.; Ed. O'Crnaor, Lemont Furnace; Homer Grouse, Mammoth; Andrew Sonlici, Mt Pleasant; John Polcjn- tsky, Yonngstotrn; Joseph MoJlanus, Sonthwest; Steve Shay, Southwest; Walter Sbaulis, Joues Mills; Ira Ickeiman and Charles Yerman, TTnit- ad; MUton Shearer, Grcensburg K. D.: James Washabaugh, Charles Rahanake ind Felix Roser, Mt · I'leasant; Leo Soel. Latrobe R. D.; Ernest Gearhart. Wt Pleasant; Jess Olinger, Mt. Pleaa- mt, and Harry N. Hayes. Mt. Pleas- mt, The initting comnuttte of the Red 3rosa would like that sweaters be Inisned br Saturday. This means .hose that are nearly^ emui| complet- d be ftnished so that each draftee may 3ts siren a sweater. Tlie Red Cross lid this before for the ilraltees. Aged ITonan Hurt. Mrs. Julius Latour, aycd S3 years, 'e31 at her Bunker Hill home and Drained her hip. She is in the Mem- jrial hospital for treatment, Xu Down By Auto. Miss Agnes Velesk, a clerk at the standard, stores was run doirn yes- ^rday at noon by an automobile in rout of the Standard store, suffering aceratioBS of the uead and forehead, i triple fracture of the left arm and ·.oncnssions. She was taken to the Memorial hospital -where her condi- ion was considered serious last eren- ng. J*mes Sbn»S(i» Dead. James Simpson who had been em- iloyed by Charles Bossart and board- ·d at the Ruder Inn was taken to the fcmorial hospital Sunda; suffering rom pneumonia, and died Sunday ev- ;ning. The body was taken to Zimnerman's undertaking rooms. M»rs* Tw HI. Miss Tiolet Forsythe, a student lune at . the Memorial hospital, is .eooosly ill at the hospital. At XoUier's Funeral. Joseph Briercheck of Company E, 10th Regiment, Camp Hancock, Au- ;usta, Ga., come home to attend the uncral of his mother, Mrs. Margaret Jriercheck, which was held at the St. 'oseph church yesterday morning. Home on Fmrlongh. Charles Skergan, who is attached to he U. 1 S. S. 'Wisconsin, is here on a ire-day furlough. Infant Mcs. The infant daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Jonroe Lohr, died at the hospital on SatUJday evening and was buried on Sunday afternoon at the Mount Pleas- ,nt cemetery. Allen Borer. Funeral services for Allen Boyer vere held at the Bridgeport church Sunday afternoon, and intermejit fol- ow«d in the Greenlick cemetery. Mr. !oyer r who died at his Bridgeport icroe, is a son of Mr. and Mrs. Hiram Joyer, and leaves a wife and one child. Daughter Bora. llr. and Mrs. Earl Beistel are the iroud parents ofia daughter born at he Memorial hospital'Sunday. Visiting His Mother. Lawrence Suter, with the engineers t Camp Hancock, Augusta, Ga.. is icme on a furlough visiting his moth- (.a?en Furlough. William Zotinky, of the 110th Regi- aent barid. Camp Hancock, Augusta, la. is hom« on a furlough. At Uncle's Fnneral. Burgess and Mrs. Sam P. Stevens re at Swissrole attending tho funer- 1 o't James Durkin, Jlrs. Steven's ncle. LIVES 200 YEARS For more man 200 years. Haarlem H tUe lanious national remedy of aoi- in'd. h» beao recosnued a3 an infal- lable relief from aU forms of kidney nl bladder disorders. Its very age is °roof that it must have unusual merit. If you are troubled with pains or cues In the Sack, feel tired In the lomtoff. headache, indigestion .msom- la. .palnWl or too frequent passage of rine irritation or atone in the bladder, ou win almost certainly 2nd tu cfc re- let in GOLD MEDAL Haarie.-Q Oil 'apaules. Tais is tlws good old remedy hat has stood the teat for hundreds of ears, prepared in the proper quantity nd convenient form to take. It is im- orted direct from Holland laboratories, ad can set yoiir money promptly re- rand. In boxes, three sizes. of "the actual maneuvering of tiie battleplanes m the realms abwe have been extremely fe w and have not 'shown in any sense the graphic tenseness at an actual air fight that is shown in this photograph. The JEYeneh plane is at the to p maneuvering for position preparatory to scrooping down on its Germa n adversarr. After a short but drilling -machine-gun duel the Prendhmttn succeeding in downing tlie Teuton. The photograph iras made Jjy an observer ia another French battleplane. STOMACH GAVE OUT ON HIM Farmer Had Chance lo Clean lip Big Money, Bnt Couldn't Work. Lots »{ People ,lBst That Way 3oir. SHOT DEER FOR BREAKFAST IS YOUR STOJUCH A 1 ·S1ACKER" How in the deuce can any man hold down a job even in this day of labor shortage, or a woman feel sweet tempered and run a house wien their stomach is out on a strike and acting like a slacker? John Boyd solved the problem down in Marvin, Va., last November when he took a friend's adnce and bought a bqttle of Acid Iron Mineral, the re- marjcable iron tonic now being ni'sdc from the ore of a strange medicinal iron deposit found down in Mississippi which builds people up like magic, if the stories of countless users are to be believed. Mr. Boyd writes: '1 was suffering irom stomach trouble and had bcea for several years and everything; I ate hurt me so I -could hardly get around at all. I am a farmer and have to work hard but I got so weak last fall I could hardly walk. A burning sensation and a miserable feeling after rating bore me down and my appetite wasted away to almost nothing. I w.oulfl often voraxst a whole meal right up an hour afterwards and I was in despair." "£ only took one bottle of Acid Iron Mineral and when I wanted to get another I found that my local store was out of it Mr. Short, the proprietor, says ne can hardly Xeep it in stock as it is as staple as sugar and coffee. It certainly is fine medicine and I gladly recommend it to anyibody suffering with stomch trouble." Doctors are using it because, strange to say, it doesn't hurt teeth like most iron remedies are apt ^ to do, and the effect it has on the blood, complexion, dtgestion, and appetite is hard to oelieve. It is stronger, cheaper, better for vou. Acid Iron -Mineral is sold by yonr local druggist, ?1 for a large bottle For sale by Laughrey Drug 'Co.--Adv. Dawson. lontowm Hom«. j Mr. and Mrs. vVSlliam Anderson of j onbar have purchased a property ia! [illview street, Dniontown. Thoy ex- I oct to occupy their new home i n ) .pril. j KilkU ia Mine. Earl Whoolery of Strum station was \led by a fall oi slate yesterday orniog 1« the Gilmore mines. He ,-as bora and reared Bear Hopivood. DAWSON, Feb. 18.--Mrs. Howard Lohm of Donnont spent over Sunday here with friends and relatives. J. 13. Biose has moved his family to Knozrrille. J. B. Rollings, Pittsburg ! Lake Erie station agent at Dickerson) Run, who succeeds Mr. Blose in that position, has moved into the house vacated by him. Mrs. Prank McCarthy has returned to her home in Youngstown after a week's visit at the home of her mother. Mrs. Teressa Grasinger. i Mrs. Harry Cochran of Dawson and Mrs. George Cochraa of Connellsville were Fittsburg visitors Saturday. Misses Viola and Dolly Myers of Pittsburg attended the tuaeral of Mrs, Blackwell Saturday. Misses Fcrrei Sproat and Josephine Newcomer were visiting friends in Connellsville Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. Thomas A. Mclntyrc have returned home from their honeymoon. Mrs. AVthur Picldsou spent over Sunday with friends and relatives in West Newton. Read the advertisements. David Huston of Smithfleld spent Sunday with his mother, Mrs. Eli Huston. » X Children Operate Furnaces. A certain element of romance in irtwl making is suggested in an account received from Enghind of the operation of a two-ton electric steel- furnace at Sheffield, says the Scientific Americun. The furnace Is entirely h»nd operated through a control worked in conjunction with recording ammeters; bat the chief point is the size of the operator. A boy of fourteen or fifteen runs the furnace constantly, and other fnrnaces of this pnrticnlar type are now operated In the same manner by girls, owing to the scarcity of male labor. The wh'ole Is an object lesson in the stuniness and simplicity ol the new type of steel-making formce. Soch results would have been ridiculed only a few years ago. Old-Timer Midourisn Write* of P»- riod When Gin-.c Wai Plentiful When NowCltie* Stand. Samuel Cole, who came to central Missouri n boy, told these banting stories: "When I wag about twelve yenrs'old I started one morning to hunt tor game. My brothers had an old flintlock rifl«, which I carried with me. It was a lurge and heavy gun, and was so heavy that I coold not shoot It without using 5 rest. I came up th« river, keeping near the bank, until I got to where the courthouse now stands In Boonville. Onder the trees, which then covered the ground in the courthouse yard, I snw five deer stand- Ing together. I selected one of the Qnest looking ones and flred. At the crack of my gun he fell; hot when I went np to where he was, he Jnmpefl to his feet mid would have followed the other deer towards the rirtr, had I not rushed up and caught hold at him, putting my arms under MB necfc. Tie pawefl me with his sharp hoofs snd horned me--his hoofs making an ugly gash In my thigh and his horn» striking me on the forehead. The marks of toth hools and horns I carry with me today. I held the deer until my dog came up. I then ioniled the gun and shot him again, this time killing him. This was the first deer I ever killed, and although it was a danjerons undertaking, the experience only spurred me on to gather trophies of a similar character. "I killed Bve bears lost below tk town--where Boonville now stands-and Wiled twenty-two beirs in three days. I killed four elk in lega than one hour. There were a few buffaloes in the country when I came, but these were soon killed or driven further westward. I never killed « bulfnlo, hot caught five calves of a small herd near Perils county line. I hnve seen as many ns thirty deer at one sight at Prairie Lick. One day I went out upon the prairie, in the spring of the year, and sow about twenty neer--all lying down except one; this one wns a sentinel for the herd. I approached within three hundred yards of them and then took my handkerchief, which was a large red banduna, flnci fastened it to a stick, and shook it "a little above my head, when they all sprang to their feet and came toward me. A deer has much curiosity, and they were determined to find out, If they could, what the red handkerchief meant. IVhen one of the largest of the number came within gunshot distance I shot and killed It I often repeated the handkerchief ruse with great success. I liave killed and carried tti the house three deer before breakfast."--From "Missonrians of One Hundred Years Ago," by Walter B. Stevens. German Soldier Slang. The first attention attracted by Boche soldier slang was enlisted" when they dubbed the 420-mm. ynn "Big Bertha," says the Bulletin ues Armees. The machine gun Is "stBttertante" (the aunt who stutters). They also say "the organ of death," "the colic cannon," "the old chatterbox." When the French machine guns ore in action the Boche in his dugout eirlaims: "There's a Franzroan at v hls sewing machine." The casque is the "tulip;" the knapsack, the "monkey;" epaulettes are "soup plates;" noncom stripes are "cucumber parinps." The various anna have their sobriquets. The Infantryman is cnlied the "sand hare;" the chansseur is the "green frog;" the trench digger is the "mole" or the "flltchman;" the white cuirassier, the "flour bag;" the uhlan, the "lamplighter," and the green hnssars with yellow trimmings are "the egg and spinucb." When Ion ITiuit Anything Advertise In our Classified Column, Food Corisumptien. \ Studies of the monthly-per capita consumption of wheat, meat, fat and sugar In the United States and In European countriys, show that. In general;-people in the Dnlt'ed States eat the mfost per person. .The German supnr ration for 3916-1917 was hardly more than une-tentb of our consumption and In meats we consumed almost sir times as much ns the. Germans were allowed. Prance is on n slightly more liberal diet than Germany, yet the French sugar ration is ouly 1.1 pounds per month per person, as eom- p*red with 7i pounds In th» -United States. England, though commonly considered n country of hearty eaters, noes even less fat than France, and Is about midway between Prance and the United States as regard meat and ·ngnr consumption. Grandma'! Sizing Up ef th« Situation Showed Pretty Good Judgmtnt of Human Nature. I ( The wise roan Solomon remark^ a lone tim* ago that if . man is to have friends, he must chow himself friend- l y ; and it might be wild now that If a man is bimaolf ft good neighbor* he Is mighty likely to have good neighbors--na a rule, / On thl^polnt we recently ran across an Interesting tana story, fre.ih irom the prairies of tne West (The moral Is one that cannot km too often empha- ^!r,«i; ana thla ix the itory as the American Co-operatlv* Journal jive* it: "They tali of an old grandm* who wnc sitting In front of her home, knitting In Ui sunshine, when an immigrant with covered wagon drew up his tetun and gave them a rest and drink. "'Howdy 1' syote up grandma. 'Where l» you a'goln'7 · " I'o Nebraska, fraudm*.' " 'An' where be yoo fromT "Trom back In Indian* state.' " 'Wall, I a'pose you jest huttd to leave tho old home and neighbors?' again asked grandma. " 'No t 'Deed wo dld-not; we had the peskiest, meanest neighbors; we waa Clad to get shed at 'em.' "Tea, but you'll ftud plenty mom Jnst like 'ezn where you're a-goin*. Ant! then grandma prent oa knlttlug. "A few dayi later another Immigrant wagon with its family drerw up At the water trough. And again grandma aaked tha usual questions as to where they were going and when they were from. "But this tlnw th answer to the question of whether they did not hate to break up old home ties was dlflter- ent. " Indeed, we old hate to leave, grandma. It nerly broke onr hearts. We had the beet neighbors tlntt anyone ever had.' " *Yea,' consoled grandma, 1 know how 'tis, bnt you'll Bnd plenty more just like 'era where you're a-goiaV "--· The Progressive Farmer. ' French a* It !· Spoken, Mrs. J. Guy H«Uj?h, 1142 North Mc- rldlaa street, a French woman, born and bred, and as she expresses It her- helf, "French In every one of ray tlioujrhta, In every fiber of my being," lias evolved t plan for the help of soldiers who arc about to go H over there" to speak ordinary, conversational French. Tlie idea came to her be- e«use some soldiers! friends of her husband, would, undertake to talk to her In French, knowing her to be a native French womim. Now Mrs. Baugh'.f home la a mret* Ing place for Uncle SanCs aoldiers, who under her guidance, are learning to talk plain, unadorned French. The privates have a class ut her home oa Thursday evening and officers on Monday evening, between elgbt and ten o'clock. All men wearing Uncle Sam's uniform a.re welcompd and there Is no charge for the Irsaona. Xo books are used, and no Englijh la spoken. 3fra, Haugh advises soldiers who are already taking Trench leaaoiu) to continue them, aa th« gatherings at her home ar« merely to ostfist the men In acqulrtog rapidly an ability to talk French.--IadlajuipoU« News. Manna*! Azttc ·crvitrt. AA introduction to some of the leaden will »how that therv are brains aa well a* bullet! behind the Zapata movement, Mrs the Cluiatlan Herald. Gen. Alfredo Serratoa wan a former lawyer, who had made a good record as a soldier. It will surprise Americans to l«*ra that he waa at one time a servant of Mark Haana, the noted politician of Ohio. His history la a romantic one. As a homeless waif he waft taken to the United States by an American, who promised to give him an education. In Cleveland, O., the American died and young Scrnttos was left stranded. For three years h« worked at the home of Senator Hanua, mowing luwoa and cariag for horses. Later the young Mexican returned to Mextco and studied law. Be spenka three languages fluently. In the con- vention'cabinet he was elected secretary of war. These were some of the men who were Zapata's lieutenants and advisers. Hard War Time*. The anburban housekeeper was again without a washerwoman and had tried in vain ail over town to get another. Each woman she called had Monday taken, and every other day for that matter. This woman did not care to send her clothes to a large laundry, for she had just had put in a new washing outflt in the basement' As a last resort she called up a woman on the telephone who had done her washing the summer before. * "Mary," she »ald, "would yon come around sometime next week to do my washing? Ill give you 12." "Go on. Miss White," responded colored Mary. "I am bavin' my wnshle' taken out now I"--Indianapolis News. Queer Will Declared Void. Dr. Cameron Knight, a San Francisco physician, bad stich a poor opinion of the cenernl run of nurses that be wrote a will bequeathing his entire estate to any woman wbo might nurse him free of charge and without the expectation of any reward. When he died Mrs. Alice Wldrin, a friend, petitioned for the estate, saying that she had taken care of the doctor In hla declining years without the slightest thought of compensation The courts declared the will void, because It had only one subscribing witness instead of two. Untira Family Serving Country. With a husband and three sons--every male member of the family--enlisted in some unit of the 'United States army, Mrs. Virginia Cross of Denver, has made application, for aerv- Ice as a Red Cross army nurse. Dr. J. W. S. Cross, the husband and father, is a captain In tlie Medical corps, stationed at Fort Bliss, Tex. The, sons are Frank* twenty-fonr. Quartermaster's Reserve corpa, Jacksonville, Flu.; Charles, twenvy-o»e, coast defense, Fort Logan, Colo., and Wane, seventeen, with the America* exBCditl03»ry forces in France. MEATLESS '-TUESDAY We cannot all kill an enemy, but %ve CAN feed those who fight for us. Eat No Meat Today! BUT TICKETS HBBB FOE MOTION PICTURES at the Paramoont Theatre, Tuesday, March 5th, Dciiuui. ui toe Soldiers, Sailors and Jewish IVar Sufferers. 25 Cents. _Conpon. Desk Sensational Shoe Sale So enthusiastic has been the response--so many pairs of shoes have been sold--so many new customers have been added to our list--that we have decided to continue the sale all this week'and have added some more broken assortments, so now you will find just as attractive value* as were offered the first day, and if you haven't availed yourself of this opportunity do so today. Up to $5.00 Women's Novelty Shoes Up to $5.00 Women's Black Kid Shoes - Up to $5.00 Women's Patent Leather Shoes Up to $5.00 Women's Gun Metal Shoes Up to $8.00 Women's Novelty Shoes - - Up to $6.00 Women's Black Kid Shoes Up to $6.00 Women's High Lace Shoes - - - Up to $6.00 Women's Patent Shoes - - - , $1.95 $1.95 $1.95 $1.95 $2.95 $2.95 $2.95 $2.95 TOMM1JES FI11MJLY HOLD THE LINE IN" FLAOTOERS AND WASM THEIR HANDS WITH GERMAN LIQUID FIRE "The British Navy has not only beld the sea so that every ehip fly- iriK the German flag- has to dude under the waves when a British warship comes along," said on officer of Ihe British and Canadian Reertritine Mission today, "but the Britfafe. Army baa dornj its fall ahara in holding the lino m France and Belgium and in pushing that line back to- wardfi the Gonnaa frontier. T«brsr in Flanoers and France the British and French hold every prominent position and tactical advantage Today in the entire area of the war no army is better fed, better clothed, better armed or better cared for in every particular than the British Army. Starting with a small army poorly 6uuipExxl and wi three and a half year* K», Ui» Brtfc- ish Army today is marenW on to new victories in Paieetine and stands ready in France and Fkradecs to deliver a might? blow in attack or to loccessfulJy withstand the shock of any attempt the Germans may molt*: to break through. The British Army has OMB nn- abalcen by every manifestation of Germ-m frSjihtfulness* Major Donald Guthrie declares that during an attack by German flame throwers he has seen the British Tommies in the trenches actually warming tfceir hands as the liquid fire came r.eatx. "Whfa: the British Tommies are holding a trench/* continued Major -Guthne, "the Gemxn» cannot dznv ( them out. The only Tray they can j get them out in to blast then -oat,"' Tfce "Brttft* Arwy now consists ol Jibcwt four million znon, but more men era needed to end the war quickly. \ Now 5s the time for the 206,600 prttwbers and Canadians in the United States to spring to -ajaa» and help bejtt tlve Kaiser. \ "Why should a man watt to b* drafted?" said the British officer first quoted, "when he has the glori-' out privilege of volnateerinfr h is services now ? Every man is needed, and a steady supply of raee must g» forward every "week." Tbe British Tommies have become ft'jeot in the use of a machine spra oJ! American design, and their mobile ·anti-aircraft guns, mounted on big motor trucks, can be moved swiftly fzom place to place. Many a hostU* w* -£hey-.-aee*a»tl-fajv_i ES25HE15Z525ZSZ5ES Try Making Your Own Cough Remedy ro about K. »nd bnre better remedy thntrthe rea*lj'- xuwle ktod. £iu*ilr doao. If you combined the curative proper- tics of every known "rcaay-mode cou^h remedy, you would hardly have in them ail the curative powur that lies in this simple "homc-madf" cough syrup whicU takes only a few minutes to prepare, Gtifc from any drucffisfc 2^ ounce 1 * of Phicx (P0 cents 'north), your it into a pint bottlo and, fill the bottle vitli plain granulatud isujrar syrup, 'llio total cost is about 65 ceiifca and gives you a full pint of really butter couch syrup than YOU could Imy icady-made for $2jiO. Tastes pleasant and never spoils. 'Ihja Piiiex and sugar syrup preparation pets rip-lit at the enufsu of a rou^h. and pivea almost immediate relief. Ifc loosens the phlegm, stops tlie "oaety throat tickle and heals the sore, irritated membranes tlmt line the throat, cheat and bronchial tubes, EO /jeatly and cn-eily that it is really astnniEum?. t A day's use Trill -nsnaily overcome the ordinary couch and for bronchitis, croup, whoopiiiff cough and bronchial asthma, them 13 nothing better. Pines i£»'a most valuable concentrated compound of genuine Konvay pine extract, and has boon "used for generations to break up pcvere coughs. To avoid disappointment, be sure to ask your drusrcri^fi for "S 1 ^ ounces "of Pinex 1 with. lull directions^ and don'6 accept anythinj? else. A fruarantee of absoIutG satisfaction or money prompt ]f refunded, goes wifh thig pretjaratioa. The Pjincs Co., Ft Wayne, lud. Engtleh Women Baking Ovm Bread. In an article catted "Voluntary Ba- tloning" In Woman's Home Companion, a writer saya: "Bafeers are forbidden to dellrer bread before It IB twelve hours old. This, in Itself, lias helped tne savins of Tvheat very materially, as people fio not fancy stale bread. And the housewife, in fcer own home baking, nns learned this valuable lesson also. She puts her freslily baked bread away to stale for 12 or 24 hours. For mjiny years English baker's bread has been so good and so cheap that It has Jdriced a large part of the dally menu. But government regulation baker's bread is, for the most part, so unpalatable that women have become home bakers. Taey Tnkc the standard flcrar with other meals nntl produce a' bread which Is far more palatable, at less expense, and still comes within, the rationb. The supply of flour being so limited, pastries and cakes have become rarities in stores cad restaurants, and luxuries in homes." 'See 'Gets-H' Peel Off This Com." Leaves The Toe a* Smooth ai th» Palm of TOUT Hand. Tho corn never crew that "Geta- Jt" will not get. It never irritates the flesh* never raatce your too aore. Juat two drops of "Gets-It" and presto I te corn-pain vanishes, can peel th« cont ,, FOR COUGHS AHD COLDS A hand}- Calcium compound that naft -earaa against chronic June and throa troubles, A tonlc-reetorailvo prc-pure imhaut harmful Or iiablt-formlns drug Try them todaj. 50 cents a box, including war tax ; For safe by *U Abolition of Titles. One of the recent news Items from Petroijrad Is that "all class titles, privileges and distinctions" have been nbollshed, so that It rauy be sucraCsud that conditions in Russia are the same ns those wittily described In the old French story. 31, de Saint Cyr having applied for a passport, !n the days of the Freacli devolution, Is :isked his name, "What Is yonr nnmeT' "M. de Saint Cyr." ^ "There are flo more Monsteurs." "Very well; De Saint Cyr." "There are no more De's." "Good. Snlnt Cyr* then." "There are no longer any Salats_" "Then I nm simply Cyr." "No, for there are ao sires; kings are abolished." off -with, your finger ana there you fire--pain-free end nappy, with th»- toe as smooth and coin-free as youc palm. "Gets-It" Is the only safe* tvay in the world to treat corn or callus. It's the euro way--the way that never fails. It is tried and tru* --used by millions every year, jt always worKs. "Gets-It" makes cut- t\ng and differing- at a corn and fuss- inc with bondages, salves or any- t2iinpr else ..entirely unnecessary. "Gets-It" Is sold by all druggist* (vrfa need pay no more than 25 cants), or It will be sent direct Ifjf, 33. Lawrence Co., Chicago, BL * Koid Jn-Qonnel's\ tllti and recommend ed a 1 ! the world's best corn remedy b; L«tug-hrey Drug- Co.. A, A, Clarke ®JSS!®®gE5XSS®£®5^ 'atronize Those Who Advertise. ' Secret Revealed. "Wear-your summer underclothes," says one of the doctors, "and give your body a chance to furnish Its own hpnt. w That's fine. Now we know bow the ladles who wear ganze sleeves when tlie thermometer resters 34 manage to be comfortable.--Springfield (O.) News. WIIA ft Homer's § WEAR clothing § - ooocooooocxxx:ooooooocooooa COAL Goott Coal. Prompt S err Joe,, Call JUell Plume 152 or 4C2, TrJ-Slate C76.

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