Newspaper Page Text
tos in ten when the liver is
s stomach and bowels are right
A iver to CARTER'S
. SiSALL DOSE, SMALL PRICL
must bear Signature
ACTS AT UU
g Cross Christmas Seals.
' National Association for the
aid Prevention of Tuberculosis
r tg year for the first time be na
d sgent for the American Red
i handling the sale of Red
-s is. A new national office has
Opened In Washington, and an
order has been placed for 50,
seals, although it is expected
dseble that number will be sold.
Sarge to local agents for the
will be 121% per cent. of the gross
, the national agent furnish
-s seals and advertising material,
ilfg back all unsold seals at the
v the season. Postmaster Gener
k has approved of the de
the seal. Owing to the fact
y people last year used Red
aas for postage, the post office
t has given orders that let
psakages bearing seals on the
wll not be carried through the
ver a ioea
Ihve owa heaps of mea
) Iy a Moosee.
woman ik't a bluff,"
Gobbolaink, looking up
wpaper. "This suffrrage
e.s more ia it than mere
sw woman Is brave and
Srem is a story of a woman
who killed a mouse. It
Me!" itsrjeeted Mr. Gobo
"iere must be seam- mis
M:elak searched, out the
sad then blushed vividly.
of me," she stammered.
bls a mistake. I wasn't a
se killednaothing but a
The Old Love Poeeible.
Clarence H. Mackay, at a gars
at Hamstead, praised the
much nobler," she said, "to
than to mamr n fr EDm ". I
prntt.Sri who gave up a good
to maruy a mas of sixty4eight.
marryls ter love~' she told
the oM felow,' said the
a Lssustal. la worth S?,00o,
' was the reply. ¶t's the
rm in love with.'"
kbbound is the best man of his
i' he, pop'"
pop, If I kill more flies than
ether fellows, I will be 'an
Play It or Ralee ItI
eomposer has wriltten an
piece of music called
There will be any number
in this country able to play
we read the lives of distin
'd ia any department we
always celebrated for the
at labor they could perform.
Important Subject to Every
ldy talks entertainingly
Mld the changes that can be
health by some knowledge on
to my spine in early wornm
tre subject to severe sick
Swhich would last three or
at a time, and a violent
drggint brought on con sti
all the illa that follow.
to was always light and
sU many kinds of food dis-e
to eat Grape-Nuts food two
a ago, because I liked the
" , and I kept on because I
It was doing me good.
regularly at breakfast, ire
hzacheon, and again before
'-d-and have no trouble in
a it.' It has relieved my con
Y eadaches have practi
and I am In better physi
at the age of 63 than I
rpeNuts credit for restor
If not saving my life,
temake no claim for it too
me to endorse." Name
Postm Co W C reek
-o Ittl* bookT, "The Road to
, pu k. "There'e a reason."
te a lettet A mew
- tame *time Thae
Savinl s Method of Insur.
' D ance Would Rem
Banks lieve the Public
By JOHN F. TOBIN
HE subject of the advantages of savings bank insurance for
labor unions is going to emphasize strongly the necessity of w
making provisions such as are contemplated in savings bank
life insurance and annuities in determining the cost of living A
and what is known as fair wages.
I see no reason why the encouragement and promotion of b
this method of insurance will not, in a great measure, relieve ti
the general public both from taxation and from voluntary w
contributions to assist those who, by reason of age and the
infirmities going with age, have not been provided for or who
have themselves not provided for what is known as the rainy day and
have become a public charge. h
I believe such insurance will do much to promote thrift and stimu- s
late a desire to provide at least some measure of independence against
Ihe infirmities of age because of the inherent human desire to escape the x
humiliation of being a public charge. It is not the mere amount which
may he provided by a savings bank life insurance and annuity policy o
that should be measured in this connection, but the fact that the practice a
of such economy as is necessary in this connection will lead to other econ
omies which will enhance and promote savings against the period of old
age, and also that trade union work will embrace this form of insurance
as an important and necessary part in the consideration of all questions iu
affecting wages. a
I look forward hopefully to the time when the trade union and each a
of its local branches will become recruiting stations, not alone in Massa
chusetts, but in other states in the Union, for the promotion of this form
of insurance among its membership. The existing machinery in trade >
unions now having sick, death and dther benefits is such as to make the a
promotion of savings bank life insurance a simple matter and a most
effective agency in promoting that spirit of self-help and self-reliance
which results from active participation in the work of the labor movement.
While trade union provision for sick, death and other benefits fur
nish a reasonable degree of security which may safely be said to be supe
rior in stability to ordinary life insurance, it is still subject to the vicissi
tudes that beset trade unions. Savings bank insurance, on the other
hand, furnishes all the security and stability of the savings bank, which
is surrounded by competent official supervision and legislative protection,
wherein the funds of the institutitons are invested in
selected securities which make them secure against loss.
I believe it is entirely feasible and within the
scope of the law for local unions to act as agencies
for savings banks in securing membership in its sav
ings bank insurance department. It is not an uncom
mon practipe iln trade unions to set aside a portion cf
the local funds for the payment of benefits to out-of
work members, to sick and destitute members, and I
see' no reason why funds of the local union might not
be applied in the direction of protecting insured mem
bers in the payment of their premiums so as to per- a
petuate the insurance and encourage the membership v
to take an interest in and become participants in the a
benefits to be derived from such insurace.I
SNow that we ha, abolished the conm
man drinking cup ad many other nui- I
Dirty sancet because of the germ theory why not
start a crusade against the greasy dinner
Plates n plate and th half-cleaned forks and spoons
M odern so often ofered us in restaurants, even of
high repute, in this and other cities? t
Lunch It is painful to one who has the m
fortune to love to eaS "out" to be handed
Room a plat s ith a mixtu of greasy
stau~ , spmd orer evenly by a dirty, wet
By F. O. tITYTRLY towel.
There are many restaurants, both t
cheap sad high priced, that furnish their
guests with clean, dry platmes and well wiped silver forks, but, sad to a
relate, the majority of them overlook this part eof the service.
Many people do not take the troeable to notice these little matters.
but if once investigated they would mom learn to lopk over their dinner
service before using it in the moder restap g r lnch couanter.
Perhaps there are other susersr like myuelf. Maybe we cmn nreort to
the germ theory ali
Everythang shd be done to aheour- 4
age the cigareitte habit among small boys. i
C ga t It is a common thing to see mere children,
LL asome of them not ten years of age, walking
along the streets puffing on a cigarette and
Among haing ot api". "s obin
A oThere hald be omie way of punishing a
Sm all thee yugstes The policemen should
Boys be given the power to take the bo home
OyS to their hlOthers and inform the parents ,
what the lads have been doing. If pntm
By I. L PATrEUSON ishment by the parents has no effect, other
Ssteps should be taken. a
There is a law which prohibits dealers
selling cigars, cigarettes or tobacco in any form to boys, but there is a
question whether this law is enforced as strictly as it might
The police should keep a watchful eye on each dealer and if he is
caught selling tobacco to children he should be arrested at once and given
the full penalty. This would probably aid in braiking up the habit.
There is no doubt but what the lads who now smoke will in after years
thank those who keep the weed from them.
_ _ _ _ _ _ It costs more to put up buildings in
New York than in any town in the United
H h States by at least ten per cent
Chicago is nearest to New York in the
A U d in .matter of expensiv building, and San
Cost in Francisco and DIenver are other places
wher them is a heavy cost of construction.
SCity Of Pittsburgh is a much cheaper town in whieh
New York to pult up hoems, being at least tO per cent.
Nounder Nw Yoa and I should think that'
Baltimore is better than Pittsburgbh for
By *. L E33310 economy in the bfdiug line. The big i
wage paid labhee i responsible for the
hcry r etlay in Manattanu fos there the
Smechanics command more pay tha anywhlra, apt in C(hiego a on the
Marble work in New Ydcoats s·bt doue what it does elswher ,
since it is conducted on the closed shop pricle.
'Th onal men~istisk i tha aarbe tUeLAs Mr not at all es tial
to a building, oeupying shout the me-i lalfet silkl a tig does to a
fine suit of clothea.
The werer can get along jueta V h&isi e - u -
tory by usaing a ls expar liniW.
Husband Tells Story of Mrs.
Guuarie's Leug IDen and Is
CGlad She Is Relieved.
Beaufort, N. C.-Mr. Luther Gothrie
writes as follows: "My wife suffered
with horrible headaches for ten years,
and I spent Three Hundred Dollars
for doctor bills for her, but nothing
did her any good.
I had read about Cbrdui for years
back, but never tried it, until last Oo
tober, when I decided to get it for my
Now she has taken two bottles, and
it has done her two thousand dollars
worth of good.
She is entirely well, and has not
had another attack of headache since
she commenced to take Cardul.
Just as long as the medicine is
made, I shall have Cardul in my home.
I cant praise it half enough."
Cardui has cured sick women, after
other medicines have failed. It is
made of ingredients that act speciscal.
ly on the womanly constitution. It is
not a cure all. It is a medicine for
women, sad only for women.
For more than 50 years, it has been
in widely extended use, by women of
all ages, and has given perfect satin
faction, as a remedy for rebuilding
womanly health and strength.
Try it yourself. It will help you.
N. -.-Write toe Lndled Advase
nept., CLmttaoaes MNedleiae o., Chat
tamee*a, Tem., fter speeal Imstrue
tleae, and e4-page beeIk "Home Treat
meet for Womes," mseat a ptlan wIrap
per, eo requeat.
w do I know that you really love
me? What assuraneoo have I that you
would be willian to make sacrlaces
and endure hardships for my sake?"
"What more can ya ask? Haven't
I for six moaths refrained from lay
tag violent hands on your litte
HANDS BURNED UKE FIRE
"I can trath ly say Cuticara Re
edAis have cured me o feaor hlag
years of emsa. About feaour years
ago I noticed smo little pimples
coat on my little lger, sad not
giving it sa attnttio, It soon became
wore and spread all ever my hads
If I would have them in water or a
beg time, they would barn like fr
sad large cracks d eld omee. I
hyaplnin them. After using all
the salves I could think of, I went to
three dtiserst doctoe, but a- did
me no good. The onlyt elt I got as
"s after tearing so much about the
wl sdrftl otlera Remedes, I
abased em complete set, ad ter
ase them three days my h wew
ach bette. 'rToday m e
ethinr well. one set bein ig aed"
(8Siged) bIbs etta Namrer . D.E ,
Sprins take. Meh., Sept. Ml 10.
Although Cutiura Soap s Olab.
meat are od erwhere a mampl
msld fee oas appiteatia to ".
euars DepIt 2 L 3cies.
Sylag Leglelaterm in JeoM .
Cue d6a, writts IEaes Gok n
Suo esagulane, a former member
at the Olo house played, ma
verteatly, a lare rl eo bil n t the
Nell house lobby. A felew member
ased in awe at the sLosw o weaitk
"1 Suet sell a dre f lgs," a
p-im th e formbr member rather
masty and confuaoy.
The oberving one was tho~td.
He did not reply for the ha irlnte
usually easetial to tthe fleeasuel
beatt his metal pawesesee. As
"TYa," be drawled. "ad I'r bet
I'm one o' them haws."
SA tourist la the me ains ef Tm
neeasea eoe bhad diner with a que
loss old mantnaer who yead
about bard times ter 15 mlnutes t a
stretcdh. "Why, man," said tlhe to
be, "t'y eagrt to be able to mms
lots mofasy iln green eor to
the norther, marat." "YesT, I Ot*,"
was th sMlle reply. "Tao hae the
lad, I sppos, d e get thO
ed" "Yles, I - a." ",hs hvy
dan't' pee ao I te epeaolte-t
"*No use, trager," sadly replied th
cerker; "the o eman is teoo la
to Go the plowin' ad platin'."
"How Is yar sea, the yOugdes ,
'lust reln o bhe iedad to
. ist hs w ee d ambeabru In
eted eea ae I e eelsel. t " ts
a see agel e teeldAl e.,
- ad W dl Age n
eh at iaMf wmest ta agn
I'--" '+ "+ '- .· T: +
WHAT THEY THOUGif1 OF fW
Remark by N. Meas Cempllmeatary
Made by CethueMt of Rees,
Representatlve Underwood. chair
roa of the ways and mams commit'
tee I congress, represents what is
known as a "manafacturln distriet."
because it contains all the factories
and smelters fr and about Birming
ham, Ala. But be also has among his
conasttuents a lot of farmers-of which
fact he is now painfully aware.
He drove out to a settlement Into
Bibb county one afternoon to perseade
the farmers they ought to vote for
him. As he stopped up to the porch
of a little stre an old man rushed up
to him with the request:
"Please sign this paper. It' a peti
tion to Coagressman Underwood to
have a young lady potamstres here."
"rd be glad to sign it," said Under
wood politely; "but as I .not a resi
dent of this community, my same
wouldn't help you."
"Oh, yes It would," the old fahrer
assured him. "Were gettlang every
body to sign it, strangers and all.
Go ahead and put your name down!
That tool congressman will never
know the dllerence!"-The Sunday
"Do giraffes catch cold when they
wet their feet, papa?"
"Of course, my son-but ot until
the next moothl"-Heitere Welt.
Secretive Family Bible.
Tommy was a venturesome lad, but
nobody had ever eredited him with
suacient eourage to shake his head lI
contradicteon when the Sunday school
visitor, who wlshed to show of his
knowledgl of Biblical history, asserted
that Barah, Abraham's wife, was the
only woman whose age was recorded
in the Bible. leeing the disapproving
motion of the lttle head in the treat
row the visitor reiterated: "Sarah
was the caly woman whose age is re
corded in the Bble." Then Tommy
spoke right up: "There are three
more that I kew of," said he "Who?"
asked the ast~nished visittr. "other,
grpaseother and Aut Lny," said
Net Al Smebed.
t white asbhes, mserery to at
that the speaker d at sateks so
msuk as peupit hocbt ho 4a4!
.x awv e an." .agsol s
al-the prtr,"Ir that at Baru
"Oh, well," mja Ine. "s s"_ .
e-ts half it of ."-*.e-dau *"we**
" z i , iP ai i wi
a i -h m i thel a i a
.1pee ppe. J ese away a i
Imathe sr b as g A l r s
a eas a iand
Aymstw we at . .l ..
SEcIrT OF PSTOW UCCIAS
Wrier i of Oplea That Proper Man
aeo Ha Mush to De With
The renep war a; ianta r a
ites of ait abnl8t ale oit ot.4 oeb
is became they do not waft , vislt,
bmuse theri r.*ioms Sr a sperea
that will ft tefr own mneu ratker
thea tu lag to t tehes to to he
aMdoca a cht ch. It Ia o tctI a
good mapa ms do aot knew bow to
call. they do Mot kow bow to behave
whe theyr get lte a bose, they do
not like It and wEB shirk t evary
chace they get Yet .lsg is the
secret of samcoe ao alsont waevr ar
ish today-mot the ame kaind of ca
lag to all plaes, but some htad t
every place-and if ow nmlsarles
had wisdom they would 9t tbher sta
deats to do their work to the best
way, in the oly way s. which It man
be done n t t country at least. Groe
one year to scrmea-msalng and three
years to miklasg ntleomea In the
truest sense of that wor, Thus sen
out mn who san adapt themselves to
the needs of the place where they are
alled, and can thus serve human
souls, who, belag as they are, want
to be better. The problem of the
country tbcrek i to be solved by the
pastor rather than the preacher.
PoNy of Vale ieertn.
The late Joan W. Gates, a I tncur
sable optimist, harped oestasily en
the Iftity at peaasism. Oe oft Mr.
oates's epigram st e rotes n the
ihslags loek Geeabgs, rea:
"H. who nurses mobe bales may
be n .ass, but b pa oa en&h an am
as he who nurses vln regrets."
CABTOJA, a nsm sM aimw eseemdy for
fants, and ol Mregb ad ma that It
In Ua For over
children cry for Pltober'. Otoria
Needed at Nam
Browa-That is the werst behaved
kid I aver saw. Do yes knew b
Jones--His fatthe is oee ea these
soldentlc management exprts.-Pek.
Didn't Break It Around a'
EIla-Our friend, the pitcher, has a
Stlls-- I didn't aMose t when he
alled am m last evelbs.
ne wParn ed TAsv m Yim
eos l ead s es
Wlmsd On a o ti ee et I
tw oet us ian de agpi gam 4e
sthi wel. Many a w as mno
oeeatly I amaku, i .aWe Vr d i ,
ma tlo rs ae a IpIe . -
God is.ltý em
This Womsan Had to Insist
Strongly, but it Paid
C Im0o In.--* "Isurd from a th.
ma)si. immsa stomach troubl
and I wnt to the
stoare to gets bottl
o 4ydis E. Pink
hams Ye etable
* * Compouid but the
dark did not went
to lot me have ite
Sbe amid it was ao
to try bomething
All about It I in
S isated and finally
got It and I am so
"I know of s m oses where wo.
menha. beeneured bLydliE.Plink.
bam's Vegstebil Compound that I an
my to eve rymd woman if that
medicin dr e not d her. there Is
-nthin that wSt.
- Arch St., len IgeL
This as the a of smbsttion mdand
women who a eas boual
Wemas os whoe~ mma
drisican a who snm
clto r not s
.a .t . m . Im i .
ip OWNr ~ Oh~r
U 'rvqTMTJwwh- JfPr
.ý riw.a e.a. w"r~w.^vý`wKýý '.a~ww~~rR .+-ýa.^.. .. rt wr;.+ yrCY.i .+ Mý ý
Itll L" i- i
' .5 4 d
# Y . : x rj· e-t;
~· I r +
-· -; 14
r f.O Aug.
,Y V "..; A