The Iola Register from Iola, Kansas on February 24, 1915 · Page 4
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February 24, 1915

The Iola Register from Iola, Kansas · Page 4

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Iola, Kansas
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Wednesday, February 24, 1915
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THE Official Statement i6f tlie Financial Condition of the Alien Count State Bank lOLA, KANSAS, At the close of business February 20th, 1915. r RESOURCES. Loans and discounts i $428,015.74 Kansas Municipal Bonds... 20,000.00 Overdrafts 384.73 ExpensejAccount 1,231.14 1 Cash and Sis:ht Exchange . ..$259,364.42 Total........ ...$708,996.03 LIABILITIES. Capital Stock .$ 30,000.00 Surplus (earned) 60,000.00 Undivided Profits 5,148.68 Interest and Exchange 5,207.96 DEPOSITS ...... $608,639.39 Total........... .....$708,996.03 THOS. H. BOWLUS, President. -1 - • THE lOLA DAILY RECORD AND THE lOLA DAILY INDEX. IOLA DAILY REGISTER 'I'ut 't mto the heart or a child, the 'love of a mother, the Tjrain of a man, wrapped these In civic pride, covered if with brotherly love, gave it a mask ! or velvet, and a grasp of steel, and ; called it Booster. He made him a lov- icr of fields and flowers and manly (sports; a believer in equality and jus- i tice. Ever since these two were created, mortal man has had the privi- Member of— The Aiiociated Press. , The Kansas pally League. ^ , I The Bureau of: Advertising A. N. P. A. The Kansas EdKorlal Association. The Audit Bureau of Circulations. THE'RKGISTEK PIIULISHING CO. Chas. F. Scott,'Editor and Manager. . Entered at the lolii Postoffice as Second- ClasO Matter. Advertising Rates iMade Known on Appll- 'jation. Official Paper of City of lola. Official Pap«r City' of Bassett. ; lege of choosing his associates. ^2 SUBSCRIPTION RATES: . By Carrier in lola. Gas City, Lanyonvllle. Concreto, LaHarpe and Bassett. le AA'eek i..... 10 cent-s One Month •• 41 cents One Year $5.00 BY IVIAIL. One Year in.side county $2.50 One Y'ear, outside county $H.OO TELEPHONES. pusine-SR Office ..i...: IS gocletv Reporter : l** Jol) and Bindery Qep;irtment 141 The average Vi'onian doesn't care much when het husband is away from hom^ at night if she knows he's broke. ' The spread of: the fopt and mouth disease may reduce the^ apitelitc for beef and thus iii a measure relieve the li. c .of 1. Np.\t time we ;need plumber we ihall call his attention to Dr. Eliot's litatenient to thii effect that owning $100 ,1100 ,000 Is a! "grave misfortune." 1 Among other Kansas papers the ; Register received this week Vol. 1. |.\o. 1 of "The Philippine Farnier." ' published at Manila, P. I., and edited by Mack P. Cretcher, formerly of Kan sas. The publication is to be Issued monthly both in English and Spanish. There are few men ,wJio are better known over the state than Mack Cretcher. His eitorral paragraphs ha |Ve been a feature in nearly every Kansas paper for the past twenty years more or less. Mack is close to fifty years old and up to two years ago he had been pubirsliing the Sedg-- wick Pantagrapli since he was old enough to vote. A iniie over a year ago he received the appointment as superintendent of the .-.gricultural organization in the Philippines and it is not remarkable that he started a farm paper for the FilfpTno as sooa as he landed on the islands. It's a nice clean readable pai)er and we can pick out every item that dribbled from Old Mack's pen. It lias been several days now since a new iiresident was announced in Mcxiio. Woeven is responsihl,!' ought to be made to give a i )i 'rfectly good exrtisefor ttiu.s'ilitenupting Hie jiro- ccBsion. \'\ , • \ . )• Rochester Posi-Kxpress: Tliat tho President hag. afe he says', a single- track mind, is shown by his failure- tq amend the ship purchase bill into a jitney-bus bii] and thereby catch the breeze of popular favor. Albany Jouriial: President Wilson's reported growing! reluctance to tall an extraordinary session of Con- grpss imy be dije to serious contemplation of the fact that the next Congress will be a .different one. Some editor, .whose name is not known, analyzes: two well known classes of citizens as follows: ^When the Creator had' made all the good and beautiful . things in order that they might be truly appreciated,. He then made the beasts and reptiles and poisonous insects. When Ho had finished He had l^ft- over scraps that Svere too bad to. put into the Rattlesnake, the Hyenii, th(» Scorpion or the Sku^ik; so He placed all togeiher, covered it with ^Suspicion, wrapped it with Jealousy, tnarked It with a yellow streak, and'called it Knocker. Then, as a tonipensation for His fearful product. He .took a sunbeam^ and the other day William Allen White said, that Emporia didn't need, an (jvangelist and boasted that it wouldn't stand for evangelist's methods. Whatever oliject tlio Emjioria man had in view, whether it was to serve notice on Henry Allen in case he follows in Itilly Sunday's footsteps, that lie need expect no v.;uiii welcome in the Lyon county capital, or was merely ail effort on his part to get away from jiolitical discussion. Mr. White Kucceederj in stirring iiii that slauncii Presbyterian of Fi. Scott .George .Marble; "Someoiii- ought to teU Bill," sa^s Mr. Marble, "that there wouldn't be a church in Emporia and he wouldn't live in the town, ».'ere i'. not for so-called 'traveling evangelists,' and if they didn't talk to the churclMJeo- ple just like they do. Kill is a typical ecclesiastical standpatter, however progressive he may be in other things. He's a jitney Congregationalist," With a religious war like this breaking out between these two well known political evatigelists, who in the state is going to be left to continue the work of spiritual regenera- sas City e-P,. h)n shrd cmfw vbgk tion for the legislature and Kansas City?—Chanute Tribune. ure the U. S. Bureau of Education Is aiding with a bulletin on "Cooking as a Training for Home-making Vocational Schools.' • The teaching of "domestic science," as tiiey call it in the schools has not always been as practical as might be des.'red, but there arc evidences here and there of Improvement. Presently we shall have colleges of cookery r.ith recognized standards of cuUinery ssill by which to award diplomas. Then will pride in- her work and realization of her responsibilities as well C8 her rights to guide her in the employment she enters. I'ntil that time trie average woman must be prepared for her emergency, and, like a competent employer, know liQW to sail in and do the work when she is without nelp. Hom6-making out-ranxs ail other trades in the number of persons employed. Of the 31 millions of women over 10 years old in the United States 24 millions are engaged in home-making. The bulletin reVerred to points out that "while girls may enter other trades, the great majority of women become at one time or other, homemakers. Wage earning for them is but a temporary affair which they will leave for a permanent position in their own homes." I Whether or not home making may properly be called a trade, it Is an activity still engaged in by the large majority mentioned, and it should, therefore, be given the place it demands in the girl 's education. If it is not taught a's generally or as effective ly In the home as it used to be, then the school must step in and meet the need. • • •> * * * « • • * -P •? * * * • • <• <' KANSAS CLIPS AND rOHKENTS •:• -s- + * • •^ Cecil .Tones says the go.sslpers know better but don't care. Noise is a mighty poor substitute for brains.—Yates Center News. Did you ever noti<-e that the iin- |iort;int person never acts important? —Cecil Jones. IJead men tell no tales. That is why so many widows find it easy to marry again.—X-Rays. A naughty word gone astray is like a punk haircut, ^'ou can't tfike it back.—K. U. Daily Kansan. It is not necessary to die to prove your friendship; just refuse to tell all you know on a man.—Oley Weaver. MO.>I.V>'S I'EKMAXK.M l'OSIT|0>. Buffalo Commercial: It has long been taken for granted that housework and cooking come naturally to women and that skill.in that essential line of human endeavor springs spontaneously at the call of necessity. "I ncv6 ,r learncM cooking," says the girl, "but 1 can do it if 1 have to," a popular fallacy, in whose gradual expos- T Northrup National Bank I , lOLA, KAXSAS. OVER FOK'PV OF GOXKKKVATIVK UAXHlXi l.\ lOL^. Deiiusitof} for llie United States, the Stitte uf Kilat*)n^ and Allen Coiiity OFFICEHS. E. J. MU.LER, President. . r>. L. NORTHRUP, tice-Prest. MELVl.V FRONK, Cashier. J. L. JONES, Assistant Cashier. CAPITAIi $50,000.00 SURPLUS $20,000.00 INTEREST PAID ON TIME DEPOSITS. The woman who gets several thousand dollars life insurance Is soon reconciled to the loss of her husband.—Gridley Light. There are no whales In Kansas but there are a few Jonahs that ought to be thrown overboard.—Will I 'almer. Standing up - together, that's ceremony. You are husband > and wife, that's matrimony. Living for each other, that's, harmony. Money that you Inherit, that's patrimony. Things written down, that's testimony. Money you pay out, thafsi alimony.—Oley Weaver. ' Luck has done a whole lot for some peojile but it has never been caught pushing a man up hiil,—Spring Hill New Era. The engineer who uses up all his steam tooling his whistle is pretty ajH to be fired for incompetency.-Click Fockelc. A tongue that is too loose will never win you anything no niatier if you may be right occasionally.—ConwKy Springs Star. Ambition to be a sport and a good spender puts more young men in the penitentiary than iin. good iiositions of honor.—Jess Napier. * If you are to sing in the big choir of life had you not better make a discord once in a wbilb than never to be heard at all.—I.ebo Star. lOI^ DAILY REGISTER. WEDNESDAY EVENING, FEBRUARY 24,1915 LEHERS FROM THE FRONT Intereittini? NwteN From tJie Boys in, the TrencheH of Europe. , Parts.—Correspc^ndence of the Associated Press.-7.:Geofges Quinton, a reservist who was cited in the orders of the day for holding out, alone of- all his section, against t\ui attack of November 12 near Ypres, sends some interesting notes of trench life. He writes: "Four days in the mud up to our knees when we stand up to fire; up to the armiJits when we sit down to rest,^ as foi- lying down in it, that's not to be thought of. "Here at the depot we find the illustrated papers with photographs of •parlor trenches' such as we haven't had the luck to see. The real business in hand is transacted in. a narrow ditch, a yard and a half deep, with a food of mud, water or slush at the bottom of it, and a low bridge of earth on' the edge toward the Germans who batter it with their bullets and scatter it with their shells. "Back of the lines in the 'sagnas' as we call the covered trenches, and at rest in the villages, life is dull and iiuinteresting—nothing to do but grease boots, dean guns and chaff the Taubes. No one seems to be sorry when their turn in the trenches comes. K\ery niitn then is a bundle of nerves but that doesn't prevent the traditional Gallic w"it and effervescoincc from showing itself. A German sentinel or an officer on observation becomes not only the target for onr bullets but a butt of sarcasm. A pig dragg;ed to the front from a deserted village is attached to a cord and pushed over the bank of the trench with a'Prussian helmet on his head. The 'bodies' save lis the trouble of sticking him aiui we drag him liack where we can roast him and eat him at leisure. "I don't know how to account for it, but with wet feel four,days at.a •••trctch 1 can't catch even a cold in the head, while in Paris 1 have an average of lour cases of bronchitis evoiy winter. Aloneside me there's a fellow who weighed in just outside the 200-pound limit—escaped being exempted -ty a few insignificant ounces He used to spend a few thousand francs every season to lose from to 10 pounds at Vichy; ho has already lost 20 here and is as hard as nails; next year he says he'll buy a farm somewhere, dig trenches and save the Vichy n»«ney." Berlin.—Correspondence of tlie As- -•iociated Press.—-4 German officer's letter tells how his men "jumped for' joy" at the oiieninj? of a bath-house riggc'l up in the basement of a bniUing, partly destroyed by the artillery. Two bath tubs fc|und under the ruins of another house were installed and in addition a la'rgc swimming basin was built, with connection to a windmill pump about two miles distant. "But there Is one drawback to our fine establishment.' ' ho says, "the sf^ells of the enemy continuaTy roar .ind explode around it. But we have grown so bold that we have our iileas- ure in these tubs even though the French shells crash and explode around us. The establishment was o|)cned several weeks ago, and since tlien it lias been used to its utmost capacity. Every man in my company is happy on his bath day, although ho kjiows that deatii and destruction threatens him while bathing." Paris.—Correspondence of the Aa- socialed Press.—The Third Court .Martial of Paris sentenced a Belgian named Stynen to two years imprisonment I'or m:iking Die following declaration: "Ctcrinii|UJ' asks nothing better than to make pea''e-if she is allowed to annex I5elsi«ni and Calais. I don't glv<' ;i fig wiictliiT I becoine Prussian or not. The (icinians iiias.sacred in liel- Hiiini becau.'^e they were fired mion." The judgment has been reversed on Tcr .ount of forrii and tlie i-asc will hf tried over. London.—Corrnspoiidence of the .\R- !«ciated I 'resK —The Fiji Island volunteers proved a sad disajipointment to the crowd that lined the way to the War Office to see the contingent march by. It was'expected that they would rival the Indian Sikhs and Ghur kas, the .^Igferian Turcos or the Senegalese for picturesqueness. But instead giant, coffee-colored islanders with skirts of lapa cloth and necklaces of beads, with perhaps modern rifles substituted for war clubs and siiears. the crowd saw a band of tall, well- tanned British colonials, uniformed in kliaki-colored shirts, riding breeches with puttees and gray slouch felt hats turned ui) on one sixie. They were sixty in nun'';er, of whrm a quarter wore born iti the Fijis i nd the others in Aiistra ::a. They hive i)aid their own way lo England, sailing from tlie islands to Vancouver and crossing Canada to embark for the mother country. So adv'anced is the ii illtary training of the I'^iji volunteers that they will he sent to France nei- montli. They must first be outfitted, for the cold weather, howe#er, to wliich tlioy are now quite scnsTtlve. »1< IIITA DETEtTIVE KIM.EI). Wichita, Kas phries, a city , Feb. 23.--\V. I.. Hiim- lietectivr, was. shot and killed here today by A. .M. Caiilingsr, who is under lirrest. According tb witnesse.s C^apllnger got into a discussion with Dan Crabb, a carpenter, in a pool hall. A gun Caplinger carried was accidentally dis charged. Humphries was going by the pool hall and approached Caplinger who shot Humphries in the temple. Crabb then overpowered Caplinger. Mrs. Caille Caplinger, mother of the man under arrest, sa-.r the crowd and hastened to the scen >5. When told that a man named "Tracev" had shot an officer,/she shrieked, "Why that's my boy," and fell fainting. Announcement. —I desire to announce that I am a candidate for the nomination of Commissioner of Finance of lola, subject to the will of the voters at the primary March 9th, 1915. r.FXlRGE FREEMAN. A N expert French chef can season food for a hundred different people so it pleases the taste of each. He cornmands nis salary because he. has learned that one of the greatest charms of good cooking lies in good seasoning. TONE'S SPICES are a boon to rriany a housewife with a reputation to sustain as a splendid cook. They hav^all their original pungency and are guaranteed purfe, besides. Always 10c a package at growers'. , Allspice, Cloves, Pepper, ^Paprika, Ginger, Cinnamon, Nutmegs, Mace,'* Celery Salt, Pickling Spice, Mustard, Sage, Poultry Seasoning andothersi. TONE BROS., Des Moines Establislied 1873 Blenders of the Famous Old Golden Coff— LEAFS mi FEET ii) DEATII. Virginia Woman I'onimils'Suicide in »»sh!ugton .Vounnieni. Washington, Feb. 23—Mrs. W. F. Cockrell of Delray, Va., jumped into the elevator shaft of the W^ashington monument at a landing near the top late today and fell to the bottom, more than .500 feet below. She left a note to her husband saying she was sure she could not recover from an illness. Her body was crushed by striking the sides of the shai'i: on the way down and she was dead before reaching the groundT This is the first time the towering oljelisk, which was opened to the public in 1888 and jhas been visited by mil lions of Americans, has been the scene of a suicide. Ten years ago a painter working in the shaft accidentally fell' to his death. An hour before I lie inoiiumont. was closed for tlio day, Mrs. Cockrdl, who was 32 years old. went in the elevator to tl'ic observation gallery near the top of the structure. A few minutes later slie walked down to the third landing and clambered between^ the steel rails that separate the elevator shaft!from the stairway. Sightseers screamed and one |ivoiiian rushed to Mr.=. jCockrell's side and clutched at her clothing. There was a brief struggle then imrtions of the dress gave way and Mrs. Cockrell plunged down the shaft caroming from side to side, striking against the railing.^. A few hours earlier Mrs. Cockrell had gone with her husband to the office of a siK -cialist on nerve- troubles. LEGALS. (First Published,Feb. 10, Notice of A|i|>ointnieut,..\dnihiistrator. State of I<ansas, AWcn County, ss. In the matter of the estate of Marion Ogden, late of .\i!en County, Kansas NOTICE OF APPOINTMENT. .Votice Is Hereby Given, That on the 4th day of Februarj-; A. D. 191 .'i, the undersigned was by the Probate Court of Allen County, Kansas, duly appointed and qualified as Administrator of the Estate of Marion Ogden. late of .'Mien County, deceased. .Ml parties interested in said estate will take notice and govern themselves accordingly. LOUISE OGDEN, (2)-l(i-lT-21 Administrator. • (l-'irst Published Feb. IT, I*)!.-;.) Notice of Fhml Srtflcnient. The State of Kansas, Allen County, ss. In the Probate Coiirtin and for .'•aid County. In the matter of the estate of .\I. F. Frishman. IJeceased.' t Creditors and all other persons In- tert^stod In the aforesaid estate arc I hereby notified tliat I shall apply to i the Probate (^ourt, in and for said Coiinlv. sitting at the Court House in lola; Countv of Allen. State of Kansas, on the, IStd Aiw of .'VlarCh, A. 1). 191.-.. j for a full and final settlement of said estate.'and for an order fiiidihg and adjudging who arc the lieirs of said deceased. I .1. A. FRISIIMA.V, I Adiuinistraloii of llin E.slate of M. F. I Krishman, liecpaseil. i (2)-lT-24-(;!)-l!-10 the District Court of Allen Coupty, State of Kansas; that tne oetitigQ of the plaintiff is on file in thb office*of the Cleik of said Court at lola, Ktn- sas; that they must answer said p'^tl- tipn on or before the 2nd day of April, 191 .5, or the allegations in said petition will be talien as true and plaintiff will take judgment quieting Ulle in plaintiff to the following descrihied land, to-wit: The South Half (SVB ) of the Sottth- e.ist Quarter (^Ei4) of Section Thirty- five (3.")), Township Twenty-six ,{^^, Range Nineteen (19)'. Allen COul(ty, Kansas. And plaintiff will have judgment rendered forever barring ^aid defendants from asserting any title lo skid premises, and for costs of suit. Attest: MARGARET E. FORNET. (Seal) Clerk of the Court. Smiti' & Rrobst, Attorneys for the Plaintiff. (2)-17-24-(3),3 IMIINK MOKE V'ATER f IF KIDNEYS BOTfiEK Eiil less meat snA tiike Snilii for Btflek. ache or Bladder tronlile— N'eutriillcex iields. . AFTER SUFFERING TWO LONG YEARS Mrs. Aselin Wa« Restored to Health by Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound. Minneapolis, Minn.—"After myllittle one waa born I was sick with p.-ifcs in my- sides v/liich tho doctors said were caused by inflammation. 1 sufTered a great deal every month and grew very thin. I was under tho doctor's caro for two long years without any Ijenefit Finally after repeated sug- gcstiona to try it we got Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound. After taking th«i third bottle of the Compound I was al)ile to do my heusework and today Jafn strong and healthy again. I will answer letters if anyone wishes to knou about my case."—Mrs. JOSEPH ASEUN, 628 N^onroe St, N. E. .Minneapolis, Minn. Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound, made from native roots and herbs, contains no narcotics or harmful drugs,, and today holds the record of being the most successful remedy wo know for woman's ills. If you need such a medicine why don't you try it? If yon have tl|ft slightent doubt that Lydirt K. Pinkham's Vei^ota- blc Compound will help you, writo to Lydia E.Pinkliara MedicineCo. (confl<!ential>X.ynii ,Mas8., for advice. Your letter will I»e o|iencd, read and answered by a woman, ^.lud held ill strict confidence. fFirsl P»l>lis !ied Fob.-IT. l^ir,.) Sheriffs Male Notice. By virtue of an order of sale, to nie directed' and delivered, issued out of the office of the Clerk of the llistrict ('oiirt within and for the C9unty of Allen in the State of Kansas, upon a jiidgnient rendered in an action pending in said court wherein The Sons & l^anghtcrs of .lustit-?^ were plaintiff and Chilton \V. Mcl.,aughlin and Maude L. McLaughlin, his wife, et al., were defendants, numbered 10421 in the riles ol said Court, 1 will, on -Monday. .March 22. 19r,, at 2 o 'clock in the afternoon of said day. otfer for sale and sell at I'ublic auction, at the front door oC the Court House, in the City of lola in said County and State, to t le highest and best bidder for cash n hand, the following described real estate, towit: . The West Half (W'/i) of the .\orth-. west Quarter (.VW^l of S (!Ction Eight (8), in T.ownshi|) Twenty-five (25) Soutii, Range Twenty -one (21) East of the 6th P. .M., in Allen County, Kansas, to satlsfv said (order of rfiile. El). .1. DUNFEE, Sheriff, .(olin W. Urown and Tomlinson & ShukeiK. Atlornevs for I'laintlff. (2 )-17 -24 -(.'f)-3-10-17 (First Published Feb. 23, 19ir.) ..\otlce of Final Settlenicnt. The State of Kansas, Allen County, ss. In tlie Probate Court In and for said County In tlie matter of the estate of II. H. Funk deceased. '.;ri -!litois and alt other i>ersons interested in the aforesaid estate arc h .-.re'iv notified that I shall apply to till! Probate Court, in and. for said County, sitting at the Court House In lola. County of .Allen, State of Kansas, on the 22nd day of March, A. D. 191.",, for a full and final settlement of said estate, and for an order finding and adjudging who are the heirs of said I>tie,-.sed. • .MARGARET B. FUNK. .Adrainlstratrix of the Estate of H. U. Funk. Deceased. (2)-2t-(3)-3-10-17 (Fir.st Published Feb. IT, 1'91.^.) I'liitlleation \otice. lolin W. Hcwey, Mary .f. Hewey,' JamcK .lamieson. Beniamine Graham, Tneodore C. Morrow, and Cockerill Zipc Comiiany, a coiporation, or If dissolved, its unknown successors, trustees or assigns, if any, are hereby notified that they, and each of them, have been sued by F. .T. liurghart In l.'ric acid in meat ,exclie& the kidneys, they become overworked; ,gct sluggish, ache, and feel like lumps of lead. The urine becomes cloudy; thf bladder Is irritated, and you may be obliged to seek relief two or tUrea times during the night. \Vhen the kidneys clog you must help them flush off Ihe body's urinous waste or you'll he a real sick person shortly. At iret you feel a dull misery in the kidAey region, you suffer from backache, sick headache, dizziness, stomach gets sour, tongue coated ftnd you feel rheumstic twinges when ttie weather Is bad. Eat less meat, drink lots of watier; also get from any pharraaclBt four ounces of Jad Salts; take a tablespo^B- ftil in a glass of water before breakfast for a few days and your kidneys will then act fine. This famous salts is made from the acid of grapes and lemon juice, combined with lithia. and has been used for generations to clean clogged kidneys and stimulate them to noriral activity, also to neutraliae Ihe acids in urine, so it no lonfjor ii a .Hcids in urine, so it no loger is a soi^ca source of Irritation, thus endinif bladder weakness. Jad Salts Is inexpensive, cannot'in- jure; makes a delightful effervescent lithla-water drink which ererjrons should take now and then to ke«p the kidneys dean and active. DruK^sts here say they sell lots of Jad ^Ui to folk.s who believe In overcoming kidney trouble while It is only troubl^ SAt.'F AMI SULPHL'R DAKKE>S GRAY H41B Uriish This Throngh Faded, Llfetos^ Lofkm and 'I'bey BecAint Dark* (•lossy, YoathfaL' Hair that loses Its color and lustre, ot whtn It fades, turnii gray, dull And lifeless, is caused by a lack of sulphur In the hair. Our grandmother made up a mixture of Sage Tea and Sulpjiur to keep her locks dark and beautiful, and thousands pt women and men Who value that even color, that beautiful dark shade of bair which is so attrae- tive, use only this old-time recipe. .N'owadays wi get this famous mixture by asking at any drugstore for a .T<>-cent bottle of-"Wyeth '8 Sage Jind Sulphur Compound," which darkens the hair So naturally, so evenly, that nobody can possibly tell it has been applied.. Besides. It takes off diiiid> ruff, slops scalp itobing and fall^g hair.. You just dampen a sponge or .soft brush with it; and draw -^is throiigh your hair, -taking one B^all strand at a timer. By morning the gray hair disappears; but what delights the ladies with Wyeth'a Sage and Sulphur is that, besides beautifully darkening the hair after a few avpIicstlos#, it also brings back the gloss and lustre and gives it an appearance of a^un- danco \

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