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PAGETWO : , .;V ' -v: .
iTOr)WOUlD .IKE PAY:
;g(gjgg OF ARMY OFFICERS
; ' . , . ;.. . . ,, - ,
I ; far that my "philosophy -.
:....' : la not the proper kind, -The
proper sort of sophistry
: '. ' ' To feed the youthful mind..
; While other officers will advise
Is T labor night land day
-VI ain Inclined to think it -wise -
To have a little play. .- v
When other authors say to do'
V : Two dollars' r worth of toil
:; For ey'ry dollar paid to you,
-w - That 'sentiment I spoil. -Do
-all the work to do. I say, "
- But ask for more than praise;
7 Just do the work .the proper way
S ) i And strike jt&Ta for a. raise.
Some .other authors, say that we
H -Should, never aste a jit .
tf? But' save ; our money f aithfully
- Axd bank it, ev'ry bit,
5o -when we're sixty anyhow
V ' We'll hav a million yen.
trather hire a taxi now
'? Than own a Packard then.
vThe;re;,are a lot of fallacies
That pags for good advice, "
And ntost of those who fell for these
Are still aa poor as mice.
"Hit know some fellows who are gray
-'.t ? Wlxo otherwise have done
' And they are just as poor but they
Have had a lot of fun.
A. 'Mrs. J. S. Eubanks and children
have returned from Kinston, where
l -. -'tm- '. " " .... ...
tney nave neen visiting relatives.
& v-Thei regular Saturday night dance
fof;:the Cantwell Dancing school will
take place "this evening at Hibernian
. tTalt it 8:5 o'clock.
H Mrs. B. F: Keith, after spending a
' ? ;few days here with Mr, Keith, who
1 ix t ' thft JamftX "Wallrer Memnrinl
v : nospitai, returned to ner nome ys
tl terday. .
Cape Fear Council TJ. C. T. meets
this "evening at 8 o'clock. Matters
:: of . importance will be taken yp and
Mall "members are urged to attend .
Tmm BASKETBALL GAMES
'iMebane, N. C, Jan. 12. "Bing
ham'8 Basketball Squad is in good
eahpe we will win,", says Major
reech, coach, in speaking of the fast
' aubroachins: battles.
' i The tentative schedule follows:
I I December 13, Bingham vs. Univer-
;;;iS:ity of N. C.
. . December 14. Bingham vs. Durham.
f t January 12, Bingham vs. Greecs
i; boro. v "
- r- January ,17 Bingham vs.- N North
I ' "2-- 4-t -
January 18, Bingham vs. .Wake
; f January 29, Bingham vs. Winston.
' i January 80, Bingham vs. Hickory.
: V, January 31, Bingham vs. Weaver
'College. - .
! , r. February 1, Bingham vs. Spencer.
- February 2f Bingham vs, Randolph-
. : JUacon.
" j February 4, Bingham vs. Danville
;sMCFebruary 5, Bingham vs. Fishj
'; x fcourne.
;, February 8, Bingham vs. Staunton
fV February 13, Bingham vs. Univer-
slty of N. C.
. ,.: Date pending, Bingham vs. bavid-
;: on College.
j ' Amsterdam, Jan. 12. The ravages
, of the new hunger disease, called in
Germany "famine-dropsy," are de
, '-it. scribed . in the Budapest newspaper
Nepssava, Men are attacked by it
, chiefly between the ages of 40 and; aih-
J i iv. n . -.lAUIW
oy. anu un,eSa we pftuen can oe
' 6cuiW " uuuum WB uiB Fcod Administrator Hoover, setting
-ease -is very likely to prove fataL In!fcrth that the Allies are in need of
i-- euiau wwn oi abcu uu cases
fhave been reported, 3 per cent, of
:which have already proved fatal.
r;:;-', .! -
. Household .Expenses in Milan.
."r;MJlan Jan. 12. Househould ex
' penses Itiave increased 105 per cent,
here; since 1912 and clothing 140 per
"'cent., according to figures published
by. the municipal authorities.
A D. BROWN
WHERE WE LEAD WITH
. : corn., -..i.;': ,
In the Big War Oame we are bid
ding on corn. W - want the lead so
we must make the. bid higb enough.
Corn and- corn products are trumps
and cornnieU, wed say is the joker.
We must watch: to it - that : we play
our hand well. ' . ' .
Corn. For Breakfast.
Corn, flakes with sliced bananas and
Cornmeal Griddle Cakes
Corn Syrup Coffee
Corn '-f or Lunch v
Cottage Cheese Salad
Date Cornstarch Custard -Pudding
Corn for Dinner
Stuffff ed : Bee! Heart
Dried Corn Baked in' Milk V
' - Cabbage Salad
- Pumpkin Pie in Cornmeal Crust
RECIPES. , -Cprnmeal
1 cup cornmeal
k -1 cup boilin milk
1 tablespoon' drippings
I- 2teaspoon salt
1 tablespoon molasses '
1 teaspoon bakingpowder
Put eornmeal in bowl, cover with
boiling milk. Add the salt, fat and
molasses, and when cold the baking
powder and eggs which have been
beaten until light. Mix all well to
gether and bake on a hot griddle.
' - Cornmeal Bread
3 cups milk
1 teaspoon salt
I I- 2 cups cornmeal
Mix the ingredients and spread in
shallow greased pans to about 1-4
inch in depth. Bake in a moderate
oven until criBp.
vCornmeal Crust for Pumpkin Pie..
Grease a pie plate well. Cover with
raw cornmeal, giving the plate a ro
tating motion so that an even layer
of the meal will stick to the plate
about 1-16 of an inch in thickness.
Pill the plate With pumpkin pie mix
ture." Bake in a hot oven.
Cornmeal : Yeast Bread.
11-4 cups liquid
11- 2 teaspoons salt ,
12-, cup corn meal
1-4 yeast cake, day or compressed,
in 1-4 cup lukewarm water.
(If dry yeast is used, a sponge
should be made at night with' the
liquid ,the yeast, and a part of the
2 1-2 Cups Flour.
- Pour the - liquid oyer the "cornmeal
and salt, and heat to the. boilin
point. Cook 20" minutes m the dou
ble boiler, or over hot water. Cool,
add yeast and flourj, kneed, let rise
till 'double in hulk. V Knead again,
shape into , loaf, and ,let Arise in the
pan until the bulk has again doubled.
Bake 50 minutes.'
AMERICA TO TIGHTEN
i UP ON USING FOOD
wasnmgion, Jan. - iz. umicrce
food conservation in restaurants and
extension of anti-boarding regulations
to make them apply (to the house
hold are included in the plans of the
food administration for creating a
'arger export supplus of food io: tne
( This is revealed in a statement by
an. additional 75,000,000 to 90,000
000 bushels of wheat and that they
navo asked America to double meat
exports. Only by further saving. Mr
rioover, aeciarea can tne rooa &e
There is no need for rationing in
America, in Mr. Hoover's opinion and
with the supplementary regulations
there will be no shortages.
' . 'V .
"Wheat King' Leiter Issues an
" Appeal for Commanders v
,: of Troops .
(By Geo. H. Manning).
Washington, Jan. 12. -An appeal for
an increase in pay for bflieers of the
United States army, .whose salaries
are scarcely enough "o live on and
have stood still while the; pay of the
enlisted men have been donbled in
the last year, is made by Joseph Leit
er, 'president of the ; Army League, in
a statement just issued.
The former Chicago "Wheat King,"
who has taken a deep Interest in ar
my matters, says that while the pay
o fthe enlisted men has been doubled
and the wages of all other workers in
creased, the pay of army officers has
actually been reduced through the
failure of the government to furnish
quarters or allowances for, them.
This matter has been the subject of
. mufeh adverse criticism' in recent
months. It has -been charged that
men who have entered the Officers'
Reserve - Corps have been led to be
lieve' they would receive an allowance
for uniforms and equipment and for
quarters, 'but later ha ve discovered
they--would receive none of these al
lowances. ' ' .
Many well-educated, capable and
successful young business men have
gone through the officers' training
camps and won commissions as cap
tains and lieutenants and only to
find that after they pay for their food,
uniforms and equipment which they
h.ad believed the government would
pay for, they are much worse off than
the corporals and sergeants.
The rates of pay of the non-coranus-
sioned officers and the lieutenants and
captains are such that many sergeants
and' corporals qualified for ' commis
sions preferred to stay in the ranks
because they cannot stand the finan
cial sacrifice. t
"Very justly, the pay of enlisted
men has been increased 100 per cent.
for the duration of the war, but the
pay of officers should not be( reduced,
says Mr. Leiter. "Taking into con
sideration what is required to qualify
a man to command troops in the field,
army officers are the poorest paid em
ployes of the government," he said.
"As indicated in the cables, General
Pershing is demanding the highest
physical and mental standard for of
ficers in his 'command. Hundreds of
efficient officers with long terms of
service in the regular army are being
relieved from the army in France be
cause they are physically unfit to
meet the exacting and rigorous re
qiirements of service in the trenches,
Tne highest type of physical and In
tellectual manhood wil be, required
for" officers in the European conflict."
"There appears to be a popular mis-;
apprehension as to. pay for officers in
the army. From the discussion of
pilitary legislation members of Con
gress seem to assume that the gov
ernment furnishes officers with Uni
forms and equipment, as it does the
enlisted men. But such is not tho
I (By Geo. H. Manning.)
.Vashington, D. C, Jan. 11 As a
means of preserving the historic na
val brig "Niagara", Commodore
Perry's flagship at the battle of Lake
Erie, as a perpetual memorial, Con
gressman Henry A. Clark of Penna.,
has introduced a bill in the House to
appropriate $15,000 for her 'repair
preservation, care and maintenance,
Mr. Clark's bill provides that the
Niagara shall be turned over to the
city pf Erie which shall thereafter
keep her in repair, in running water
so that the old sea warrier will be
to all appearance in the same condi
tion-as when she went into batle un
der Commodore Terry. -
Plans similar' to this have been
discussed for several years and it is
auogetner iiKeiy tnat in tne near
future Congress will restore the old
vessel and turn her over; to ten-del-,
care of Erie. It is probable,
however, that "war economy' will
prevent the. carrying out of th plan
until after peace is declared.
' Textile Plants Stopped.,
. Stockholm, Jan. 12. Sweden's lex
tiie factories, facing partial or com
plete stoppage as, a result of the im
possibility of securing wool', cotton
and Jute,..-, are turning their attentibn
to the manufacturing of textiles from
woodpulp. Other branches of the tex
tile industry are also hopeful of sav
ing the .situation by manufacturing
paper substitutes as Germany has
done. The Krupp workmen ia Ger
manywear overalls of paper, anl one
of the largest machine-shops in Dus
seldorf uses, oply paper made from
woodpulp in Germany and a mixture
of as mucb.-as 40 or even 50 per cent
can be used in" making fabrics for
More Tay for Tommies.
London, Jan. 12. British flghtins
men are to get an increase h pay
which will amount to 65,000,000
pounds In the first year and S9.000
000 pounds in the second. The, "shill
ing a day" soldier is no more. The
new scale of pay provides minimum
rates of pay -for the soldiers as fol
lows: ---Privates, 1 shilling 6 pence a
day,; Lance Coorpodals, 1 shilling 9
pence, a day, Corporals, 2 shillings a
day. The new regulations provide
for an extra penny a day for each
years service. ,. . - :
He Let's see, ywhat is the slang
name for illicit liquor peddling?
She (blushing) Boot-limbing, I be
Heve. Fftrxo Life- )
Yaiqui Uprisings Are Spreac-
ing ; and Giving .Officials "
Hermoslllo, Son. Mex., Jan. 12.
The Yaqui Indians -as been trouble
maker of North western Mexico for
generations, and h(s recent outbreak
is but one of a . large number which
have occured during the admlnistra-
tionsc of l3iaz, Madero and other leac
ers. . . ,; ... - '
Starting with the Bronco ' Yaquis
along the Rio Y-aqui in Southwestern
Sonora early: in September, the revolt
has spread s,to- many of the allied
tribes, including the Mansos Yaquis
who have been peaceful in the past
and who derived their names irom the
fact they worked wfth their hands, v
In the rich-Yaqui river valley of
Southwestern S6norat the Indian up
rising has had its Center. The Indian
towns of Potam, Vacum, Bacmn, La
Cclorada and Suaqui Grande haye
been scenes of various Indian raids
and Mexican Federal troops have
been unable to make any greai head
way in conquering these warring
tribesmen. The revolt reached Its
height after the fall harvests of corn,
boans and garbanzo hd been harves
ted and the Vlndiansf extended ther
field of operations far into the north
toward Hermoslllo'; the capital. Am
munition and rifles were smuggled
across the Sonora border for them and
a number of engagements fought be
tween the Yaquis and the Federal re
sulted in the routing of the govern
The basic cause of the unrest
among these Southwestern Mexico
Indians is the land problem. At one
time these Indians owned and tilled
thousands of acres of the most fer
tile land in the republic which was
watered by the Yaqui river. These!
lands were gradually confiscated by
the various governments and parceled
oal to favorites 6f the ruling powers.
The Indians claim they were given in
ferior lands in place of their original
holdings and in&ist upon the restora
tion of these tribal holdings. Ono
American company now controls 300,
000 acres of land in the Yaqui country,
much of which is claimed by tho
Indians. . .
The Yaqui tribes were 'orginally
agricultural people with a bent for
hunting in the -mountains during the
winter. They are stocky, strud- ar d
possess many or the traits of the Am
erican Indian. Fighting has lately
been one of J;heir chief occupations
as they havebeen on the warpath
either in their' own interest or for
the various de facto governments for
During the days of President Diaz
the Yaquis "Were dispossessed of much!
of their fertile tIley lands by Gen
eral Torries, the Federal government
Sonora. Large numbers were deport;
ed from the state by boat to the hoc
lands of Yucatan and to Tres Marias
Island, off the coast of Topic. This
v-as one of the chief grievances which
caused the. Yaqui war. This war con
tjnued until the outbreak of the
Madero revolution when the Indians
joined with Madero against their
sworn enemies of the old federal re
gime. They did mueh of the hard fighting
during the Madero and -subsequent re
volutions, especially at Celaya whee
they were General Obregon's cheit
mainstay when" Villa and his power
ful .army attacked the entrenched posi
tions of Obregon's Carranza forces.
Che Yaquis were given much of the
credit for this victory which shattered
Villa's 'dream of political power and
d-ove him back to the border. At
Auga Prieta, Sonora, the Yaquis ngaiive rms t ther We alwayR
m defeating Villa end causing mm to ok n guch countieS.. ne Bays, "as
included the Santa Ysabel and Coluni
but, N. M. massacres.
General Plutarco Elias Callea has
undertaken a "mailed fist" campaign
against the Yaqui Indians in Sonoru
tq suppress the present uprising. He
has interned the peaceful Yaquis
in reconcentration camps and ,ha3 or
dered all others' hunted down and kil
led. Wholesale deportations to the
fcot lands of Mexico have also been
tne aquis are divided mtT two
classes. One is the "bronco Yaqui"
which incudes the fiercest of thb
fighters and the sturdiest of the
tribesmen. The other class includes
the "manses" of peaceful Indians.
Numbers of. attempts " have been
made" to convert these iln(lianft to
peaceful ways. President Madero
had nr commission of Indians visit,
him in Mexico City. Later he sent a
commission . to treat with the tribal
leaders. But the Indians claimed
they were not given back their prom
ised lands and were soon on the war
path. The present uprising is said
hy officials of the government to be
the most threatening since the lays
of Diaz. '
BUILD BIG POWDER
PLANT AT NASHVILLE
Washington, Jan. 12. A, govern
ment powder plant to cost $60,000,000
and to Employ about 15,000 men is to
be established by-the "War department
near Nashville, Tenn. Major General
Crozier chief of the ordance bureau
announces the selection of a, site at
Hadley's . Bend oh' the Cumberland
river, about twelve miles from Nastr
yille. Construction will 'e started ini
mediately. v '
Secretary Baker announced last
month that the war department had
decided on the establishment of a
rrWQber of powder plants to supple
ment tne output of private manufac-
turerji.vr,.-: . .
Dartmouth's basketball squad got
away, to a bad start, losing four games
in a row.
.; - . - ,-. t '
i - - c tiimmninmuiiimiiiiiinn! '
TheVdather man has promised us khc coldest days
is to becolder than several we 'havelready had it surely
s - , ' : . " v t"
you ready for such weather ? Have you a supply of
warm wrrify uhderwea'r that will make you feel like
spring time during zero weather? If, you havenVthen
phone, us your orders or better come down and look
them Wer. -
Ladies' fme ribbed, fleeced back vest aii& pants 83c
Ladies bleeched vest and pants, idediurgt'f' 59c
Ladies' ribbed union suits 98c, $1.48 and up to $2.50
Ladies silk and wool ribbed unions . .$2.50 to$4.00
Ladies' silk and wool vest and pants . .$1.50 to $3.00
Children's fine ribbed, fleeced back
Children's light weight ribbed
Misses' fine rlbbedjnedium weight, vest, all J
0 , . , . . .!.
Central and Western Counties Suf
fering More than Eastern
(Special to the Despatch.)
Raleigh, Jan. 42. Over 1,400 cases
of communicable diseases ' exist in
North Carolina this month, according
to the epidemiology map kept in Jtha
office of the State epidemiologist. Dr.
A. Mc It. Crouch. vThese dlesases are
whooping cough .650 cases, nreasie3
550, scarlet fever 82, diptheria 57,
typhoid 63, smallpox 21xand cerebro
spinal meningitis 6. From . the color
of the map, counties in the central
and western part of "the State are
suffering more from these diseases
than eastern counties.
The counties in which 'whooping
cough is shown to be more or lei
epidemic Xre Edgecombe, Wilson,
Nash, Wayne . Johnston, Dupljn
scotiaua, a.nson, union, M..ecKienourg,
Carbarrus, Davidson Forsyth, Cleve
land, Rutherford, Lincoln, , Wilkes,
Caldwell, Burke, Henderson, Swain,
Clay and Crerokee. These in which
measles Nare prevalent are Forsyth,
Davidson, Guilford, " Mecklenburg,
Gaston, Lincoln, Yancey, Maecn and
Chowan. Those in which scarlet fev
er exists in more than singular eases
are Forsyth, Guilford, Dffvidsoii.
Caldwell, Catawab, Cagarrus, Meck
lenburg and Lincoln. Typhoid fever
exists in three or more cases m 'Mar
tin, Wayne, Robeson, Bladen, Cum
berland, Alamance, Davie, Buncoraba
and Graham. Smallpox in Pitt, Edge
combe, Johnston, and. Gaston.
Counties reporting many cases 6
communicable diseases are not look
ed upon as being more afflicted or
unhealthy than other counties, ex
plains Dr. Crouch, but rather as do-
inr- ennri rnnrtrnir and r.srrvinsr out.
having wide-awake officers who sup
port the law and by so doing save in
the end their people much sickness
and death they otherwise wquld suf
Practices His Preaching.
London, Jan. 12. Lord Rhondda,
the British Food Controller, is not
only living on rations but insists o.n
his guests dining in very plain fashion.
At his estate at Lianwern Park the
other day, a number of Hereford, iflSic
breeders, after in speqting someji.af J
famous cittle, sat down to a lunch,
consisting of bread, cold beef, pickles j
and apples. , ... s ;
NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE SALS OT I
adjLi a Jii
STATE OF NORTH. CAROLINA. COUNTY
OF NEW HANOVKR.
Under and by virtue of tbe ndwtn
and ithe provisions of a certain ro'orteace i
deed3 made and executed by. Dave Rowden '
and wife, Mary Bowden. to Geo. O. Gay
lord, dated October 11. 1011. and retrrserwrt
in Book fitf. at Paije 278. recorda otsNeTv
Hanover Cpuiity, defaiHt haying been maun
n the payuient of the Indebtedness thereby
secured, the undersigned "wjll on Wednes
day, the 8th day of Fjeb., 1918, it 12 o'clock
noon, at the court house door for New Haii
oyer county, offer for sale for caab to
the highest bidder at public . auction a.
tract or pkreel of land lyinir and brlna: ml
the Cityf Wllmingrton, and deacribed sci
Beininn at a point in the Westerti line
of "Wood street 6C feet aad 6 IncheB from
the corner of Wood and Green street. 57
feet and 9 Inches to a corner in fence:
thence running-North 6 feet and 4 Incliea:
tfcence running Westwnrdly parallel -tvlth
Green street 17 feet-'and !) Icrches to th
back fence ; thence running North parallel i
wnn hooo sireec -reet: tnence runniivr
North parallel wttb Wtjod street 24 feet;
thence running JTast parallel with. Green
street 74 feet and fi inches to the Western
line of Wood street: thence-South parallel
with Wood street 30 feet and 3 inchs to
the begin nltig point whih is OG feet' ana
6 inches from the-'Vdrner. .Being a portiuu
6fIiQt 4 in Block .271, according to the of
ficial plan of the City of WilminRton be
lnsrhe game premises conveyed to vn
said Dave Bowden and his wife, Mry
Bowden, by the said Geo. O. Gay lord ana
his wife, Martha ' A. Gaylord. by deed
bearing even date with these presents,
whieh are given to secure the paymn of
the purchase money-of said premises.
Dated, this January 4, 1918.
GEO. O. GAYLORD,
Wm. B. eSMPBELL.
' ' 1 " - .. . -1 - . -
S Boys' fine ribbed
. . . 75c S
H Men's heavy
.75c H x Men?s fine ribbed
48c S Men's union suit
By virtue of a decree of the Superior
Court, made on tbe 27th day of December,
1917, made ia the case therein penling
of "Alice Larkins and husband John Lark
ins veraus Thomas Harrias, et al," the un-
ilMtlffnul sell tn tho hivhval'. hilrir-vi
at nubUc anetlon. fort caah. at the Court
House door in the City of Wilmington, on
Monday, the 4th day of February. 1918, at
twelve o'clock M., the following described
lot of land in Bald City . of Wilmington:
Beginning, at a point in the Northern line
of Queen street 80 feet East from North
east intersection of Queen and Seconu
streets; runs thence Eastwardly along tbe
Northern line of Queen street 42 feet;
thence . Northwardly and parallel witn
Second treet 66 feet ; thence Westward
and parallel with Queen stret 42 feet ;
thence Southwardly and parallel with Sec
ond street 66 feet to the beginning, -ana
being part, of Lot 6, Block.74, according' to
the official plaff of the said City of Wil
mington. ' This 3rd day of January, 1918.
WI,LIAM M. BELLAMY,
.1.3-303 ' . ?- 1 Commissioner.
,'T1T"l..'i '7'i1' ' ' V . '. ' ' "''.,, '-- - 111 " " '
I. ' " 1 1 1 " ' " '- . ". 111 '
Buy Jiiting, att
Wilmington Printing Company
Masters-in the delectable art of y&iL&rig ,
Buy War Savings Stamps Everywhere
LA CREOLE DARKENS
ALL YOUR GRAY
Makes All Your Hair Soft, Fluffy
Evenly, Dark, Thick, Long
Also Stops Dandruff
The La Creole Girlt Look for
Qood-bye Gray Hair, streaked with
Yea. after rmivinr t. r"rtio v
tvi iivr atri,va W
the silver streaks change to the even,
lustrous dark color your hair used, to
be. Although. rthA nranArstlnng Viowo
disappointed you they
toowic uamrai coior la ureoie rc
vlves tbe color glands of nature ana
makeS your scalp and hair healthy, it
stops dandruff and falling hair at once.
oi the winter so far and if it
will be "some cold." Are
mfedftrm weight, eealon
75 to 98c
fleeced shirts and drawers ..75c
spring needle shirts and
9Sc, $-h4S nd up to $5.00
We offer one hundred erollars reward
any case of Catarrh that cannot be cuJ
by Hall's Catarrh Medicine.
Hall's) Catarrh Medicine has bm.
by catarrh suffCfers for the past thirl
1 years, and has become known as
most reliable remedy for Catarrh. Ha
Catarrh Medicine acts thru the Blood
the Mucous surfaces, expelling the PoiJ
from ythe Blood and healing the dlseaa
After you have token Han OataH
Medicine for a short time yon will
a great improvement in your gent-
health. Start taking Hall's Catarrh Md
cine at once and get rid of catarrh, Sl
for testimonials, free.
F. J. CHENEY and CO., ToteSo.
Sold by all Druggists, 75e. Adr.
V In These Aeroplane Day
,rWhich lady is Mrs. DeJiggs?"
"The one over there by the
with the large fnselaffe." Farm L!
them tfh the package of La Creole.
be bothered with.. Apply La Creole an
D!eray hair.-turning erenly dark and
trous, so entire head of hair becoif
j beautiful,. natural, even, dark color,
: soft, radiant fluffy anT thick without
everr aMniPft rst trrav chnwinsr. StP
Dandruff and falling Hair. Sold w
Jarmen.and Futrelle Drug Store,
- direct in mail orders.. Be sure to a-
for Prsnltt h1t rifocoiTic' Get
bottle today and try it. RemeobJ
VOUr niOTiPV ha.or If vnn nrp not
lJS4s:-Sat.4l8o any itching: of the scalp you may
fled-by its use adv.