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Norwich bulletin. [volume] (Norwich, Conn.) 1895-2011, February 13, 1920, Image 13

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yem m I l-iu ' ' m. W I mj i . u , m mm , . m ,m .... m wu
We cannpt always find, the ways .-'-
That lead to waiting treasures;
There must sometimes be dismal days -
That are'devoid of pleasures ;
The winds that blow so softly now i
' Tomorrow may be bitter; ,.
The storms will" come, but, anyhow,
Don't be a quitter.
We cannot always do the things
We wish we might be doing; .-.
We may not all be dukes or kings, ,
Some men must do the hewing;
Some men must plow and some must sow,
While some in jewels glitter,
But, if your place is high or low,
Don't be a quitter.
Some men may live in idleness ; .
On fortunes they inherit,
And some men never may possess
The sweet rewards of merit;
Some men may ride in lordly state, , . . .
While others bear the litter: -But,
rich or poor, or small or great,
Don't be a quitter. f
You cannot win by sitting in
Y'our corner, -sighing gravely ;
Inflate your chest, thrust out your chin,,
And do your duty bravely; '
You may have cause to be in doubt,
Your hardships may be bitter,
But never let the world lind out , .
Don't be a quitter.
S. E. Kiser in the Chicago Record-Herald.
De Style Are they strong tor pro
hibition in your town?
Gunbusta Oh yes; a man is liable
to be arrested for. making a wry face.
"What ought 1 to do," ' asked the
spectacled . tourist, "if I should acci
dentally learn of the existence in this
region of an illicit still?"
, '"Keep still," replied jig Kiddlin, of,
f-asdy Mush, Ark. Judge.
The Comedian Thai new leadin'
man's a cheese. The big stiff. Noth
ln' but a cheese!
The Soubrette Niw, he ain't no
cheese. A cheese is good to eat. He's
a hole in the cheese just as rank,
but nothin' t it St. Paul- Pioneer
Lallie- Yes, I am engaged to Eob
by and he has given me this ring;
isn't it sweet?
Her Best I'Yiend Charming, dear
est, but you'll find when you've worn
it a few days it will leave a little
biack mark on your finger; it did on
mine. Passing Show.
Tom Can't imagine anything more
difficult than to tell a girl that you
love her, I tell you that takes cour
age. Dick Yes .but think of the courage
it takes to tell a girl that you don't
love. her after you've once told her
you did. Edinburgh . Scotsman, '
Kind Father My dear, if you want
i good husband, marry Mr, , Good
heart. He really and truly loves you.
De tighter Are you sura of that,
papa ?
Kind Father Yes, indeed. Fve been
borrowing money from him for six
months, and still' he keeps coming.
Dallas News. ,' ,
'-. "Professor Diggs has bo recreations
whatever, I hear."
"You are very much mistaken." )
"Oh! What does he do . to rest bis
mind after hoyrs of arduous study
jn his library?
"lie chuckle over the- wheezes of
Babylonian column conductors, writ
ten on tablets of clay." Birmingham
Age Herald.
.-Official reports indicate that prac
tically no farm machinery in Bel
gium was seised during the enemy
vcenpatton. Naturally, the machinery
in the devastated regions was de
stroyed .and will have to fce replaced. .
The Germans did everything in their
Power to eneourage the farmers to
secure u targe crop yields as possi
ble, on account of the great shortage
of food.
From official' figures, the wealth of
the J3ominion of Canada is estimated
at about 117.000.090,000, the total in
come of citizens about It.MO.tOO.SOO;
giving the aggregate wealth - as
e,00.efl0. .
Honofulu Is to have a government
auction sale, formal authorization of
which has been forwarded from the
treasury department fo Ix. Tenny
Peck, director of the second Liberty
loan. Here is What is to be auction
ed: "One card index be, cost $1.25."
line No. 11 of the ."Metropolitano"
(Madrid subway) wu epeoed for op
eration October ,17 by King Alphonso.
The Compania Metropolitano Alfon
so XIII. has a capital of 10,0Q0?t)00 pe
setas ($1,930,000 at normal exchange)
and plan3 to construct three other
subway lines int.be city of Madrid.
Samuel Miller started at 10 o'clock
Friday morning to walk from Col
gate Seminary, New York, where he
is studying for, the Baptist minis
try, to his home in Westmont, N. J,
3&0 miles away, where lie arrived at 7
o'clock Saturday night. He got many
automobile lifts that he walked only
about 100 miles.
Above Nantes the Loire is little
used on account of the swift current
and shifting channel. It is proposed
to dredge the river for. a considerable
distance above Nantes or to build lat
eral canals so- as to join the Loire
with the canal systems of Central
France leading to Paris, and with the
Rhone, making a waterway from
Switzerland to the sea.
The Fourth Swiss Sample Fair will
be held in the Swiss Sample Fair
buildings in Basel, April 15-29,' 1920.
This exhibition has become an insti
tution of .national .importance and of
international interest." An official
catalogue of the exhibitors is availa
ble in advance of the opening of the
fair, the price-being 1.50 francs plus
postage charges.
American motor vehicles continue
to predominate ... in . the Philippine
market. The total number of- trucks
registered in 1918 was 567, with a
tonnage capacity of 1,052 and a pas
senger capacity oC 6,345. Due to the
lack of railroadg and the need to
transport agricultural products mo
tor trucks are beginning to play an
important part in the country's com
merce; . i : . ... . - "
Constantinople, Tuesday, Feb. 10
The American destroyer. Talbot , was
reported today in distress near Ser
pent's Island, in the Black Sea. It
is tnougnt, however, that the report I
may refer to the Talbot's standing by
the British cruiser Ceres, which is I
towing a tanker , and two tugs loaded
'ciubccs u-om .uaessa towards
Constanza. Rumania, under bad
weather conditions.
A blizzard is general over the Black
The Russian steamer Oregorieff ran
ashore near the Killia life-saving sta
tion at the Black Sea entrance to. .the
Bosphorus. One hundred and fifty of
her passengers were rescued in the
raging storm by means of a line land
ed from the ship by a rocket, and
efforts are continuing -for the rescue
of the 200 remaining passengers and
The Gregorieff is a 7 000-ton vessel.
She left Odessa on Sunday. ;
Boston, Feb. . 12. Employes of the
New York, New Haven and -Hartford
railroad who are members of the local
branch of the United Brotherhood of
Maintenance of Way Employes ana
Railway Shop Lsiborers at a m.tiro-
tonight voted unanimously to obey the
oraer oi urana .rresiaeni jsariter call
ing a. strike for next Tuesday morning.
'i 1 1 i
I I II S . '
,., -jj
Lenten Delicacy
ApBy caEed by Its thou
sands of friends, 'THE
CQJSSEKVE." One taste
sad ycnfU never he safis
fcd to be wilhout it in
jaarptatry. BUY TO
DAY! 8aM By AD Good Cro ws
. ...
"- ?kc '.m-
(Written Specially for The Bulletin.)!
A neighbor wfco has better means '
than I for learning .the sentiment of
farmers generally In this vicinity
tells me that the . discouragement and
disgust over labor conditions, Which
have been jjrowing worse for several
years, has now reached . almost the
breaking point. . . . j
In 1917 and 1918 farmers here
abouts, - in common with those of
practically all other parts of the
country, 'worked- like galley slaves to
bring about a ' bumper production, i
They did this in answer to appeals
and exhortations and promises un- i
numbered from the government at '
Washington. They did It less in the
hope of profit than for the sake of
patriotism. They drew heavily on";
their larm reserves and still morej
heavily on their own strength. They,
took a gait which nobody , could
maintain for any length of time or
except under , the stimulus of a
pressing emergency. As a result, in
those two years they turned over a
great output. "
Last year 1819 the war being vic
toriously over and the patriotic duty
of selm-immolation removed, they
sought to take up their normal and
before-the-war gait. . Very; speedily i
they found it could not be done. '
'For their "normal work they re-I
quired a certain amount of help in
the form of hired labor. And any la
bor was, for most of them, as com
pletely out of reach as the moon. It
wasn't to be had for any wages which
any possible triumph of farm produc
tion could pay. So we doddering old
chaps had to untangle the kinks in
our aching old backs, spit On our
gnarled old hands .straighten up our
stiff old legs and do the best we
could with the old team. . Sometimes
we nad to beg the help of the old
lady to lead the horse or pull the
weeds, or drive the cows.
It was mighty hard sledding, all
'round, when- done without the spur
of urgent necessity. Nor was it emi
nently successful.
The production of all sorts' of
farm crops in my neighborhood was
less in 1919 that for .many previous
years. According to my informant
who has talked with scores of far
mers, big and little, in a dozen town
ships, it ia going to be still smaller
in 1920. For the reason that a great
many farmers have got to the end of
their" tether. They lack, themselves,
the physical strength and stamina to
keep on indefinitely doing two or
three men's work, and they cannot
hire help at any wages within their
possible incomes.
-My informant quoted " one ' farmer
as saviner. in r-ff ofi that Via .a
?''(' 00 invested in land, . stocks, tools.
etc.; mat ne worked last year from
thirteen to fifteen Jiours a day, six
days in the week, and at least six
hours every Sunday; and that, -nevertheless,
he wasn't able to earn as
much from his farm as the average
city shop worker gets for eight hours
work five days a week, four hours
work Saturday, no work Sunday and
no capital invested.
I am told of another, with a farm
of 1,500- acres, who has been trying
to produce milk for the city supply.
Last year he was able to harvest and
save less than a quarter of the hay
which was growing on the farm be
cause he couldn't get hands to attend
to it. The rest went to waste. He
has been cnmnelleri tn acii ref i
' J - -" . im cc-
quarters of his cows from lack of
luiage, anu win now have to sell -the
rest or buy hay, a proceeding which,
at rrpRent Tirin iwamas fn. : ..
- i'-- - iw mjin, is
simply equivalent to throwing good
Here is th answpp nn . i
. - - " . lucstj
farmers sent to the post office de
partment's questionnaire as to what
was the trouble with farming:
"The time is very near when we
farmers will have to curtail produc
tion and raise only what we need for
our own use and let the other fel
low3 look out- for themselves. Labor
unions are more to blame for the
high prices than any one else. People
are trying to get pay for what- they
don t earn."
In confirmation of this, I read that
the carpenters and plumbers in a
neighboring city are going to demand
tl an hour, next spring. There
doesn't seem to be any reason whv
they shouldn't Or why, the black
smiths and the coal-heavers and the
window-washers and lthe hod-carriers
and the ditch-diggera shouldn't
' demand"' the same, f Or why if
they shall get it, they mav not 'next
year "demand" J6 an hour, or ten
cents a minute, or any other figure in
the arithmetic. No farmer can com
pete for their labor on any such ba
sis, unless they, on their part, are
wiliiner -to nav him at iDt ,a
bushel for potatoes, $50 a barrel for
the wheat in their flour, 50 cents a
quart for milk, 2.50 a dozen for eggs,
and so on in like proportion. Even
such prices aa these are not compar
able in gouging greediness to some of
the wage demands formulated by
some unions. -
But, in justice to the unions, we
must not forget or overlook the fact
lhat the prime mover and active
forcer of high prices was the United
States government.
When some unforgiving ninny iri
high place at Washington started the
"cost plus" scheme during the war,
he started trouble which few living
men will ever see the end of.
What is the "cost plus" scheme?
you ask.
Why, it was the system a oted by
the government during the war in the
case of many of the largest industries
by which the government took their
product at actual cost of manufac
ture, plus an agreed on profit, -usually
of about ten per cent
Looks innocent enough, some one
will .say. Ye es, perhaps it does
to a blind man. But take note how
It "works in practice:
The profit accruing being a per
centage on the cost of manufacture,
It follows that the greater the cost of
manufacture . the larger the profit If,
for illustration, the necessary cost ,
of building a ship under shrewd and
economical management was $1,000,
800 then the profit, at ten per cent,
would be $100,000. But if, by buying
recklessly, by managing improvident?
ly, and, above all, -by padding pay
rolls, the cost of this same ship
should be adyanced to $2,Q00,000, then
the accruing profit, at the same per
centage, would be $200,000.
And that's exactly the cheerful
stunt at which "big business" in a
great many cases set itself to double-
its. own profit by doubling the j
book cost-of its product. , I
I have read that, in one big ship
yard, every man who applied ,- for
work 'was taken- on at almost any
rage he chose to ask, utterly regard
less of his value or of the need for
him. He might not ever have seen a
hipi he might not know a garboard
etrake from a capstan bar; he was
hired. Often he waa hired as an efc
pert ship-carpenter at an ' expert's
pay, though lie had never seen the
Inside of a shipyard before. It is said
that hundreds if not thousands of
such .men stood around in the yards
day after day, doing no work, asked
to- do no work, incapable of doing
useful work, Oust getting in each
others way and drawing their big
Yet the government not only stood
for that ort of thing, but appears
actively to have encouraged it. . The
result was not only a. veritable orgy
of money-wasting, it was the deveK
opment of a deplorably effective dev
il's normal school in the art of get
ting unearned" pay or profit. Not
only were those directly involved un
fitted for future usefulness at real
work, but the news of their "graft"
spread from Maine of Oregon and in
fected . hundreds of thousands ot
Of course, the men who, week after
week, drew and - pocketed their un
earned or only partly earned pay
j were just as truly "profiteers" as the
ciinuycrs wot - ubcu mem to swell
their own Incomes. It won't whiten
eiwier one to nave tne pot call the
kettle black. But, human nature be
ing the rotted mixture that it admit
tedly is, what else waa to have been
Naturally, men who got $5 or $8 or
mu a oay . lor doing next to nothing,
are now and always will continue to
be hankering after more of Vafr same
pudding. . What appeal can farm
work, at farm wages, ' have for
them? Or for the millions of others
who.- havfjig heard of . it, want to
share in similar graft? And it all
started from that "cost plus" idea.
I don't know who the unspeaka
ble nincompoop was who adopted the
system on the government's behalf.
wnoever he-was, I sort o' feel as if
he ought to be compelled to work
eighteen hours a day for about
eighteen cents a week, the rest of his
life, trying to repair damages. Even
then, he wouldn't live long enough to
suffer an adequate punishment
In the meantime, there doesn't
seem any way out of it for -the ave
rage small New England farmer who
can't get essential help, but to nar
row the limits of his work to such
bounds as he can attend to with his
own labor, assisted by such tools u
his circumstances permit him to buy.
n mis reauces production and still
further boosts prices he. at leas.t
cannot justly be held responsible. ';
I do not know nor have I ever
heard of a single farmer who really
u restrict, production, nut a
farm can not be carried on without
labor. And if labor is not to be had
at wages which possible farm pro-
aucuen renaer feasible, then farm
production must diminish.
feuch an outcome means hardship
iur tne larmer as well a for every
body else. But the farmer can, after
all, stand it longer than most others.
That is a. reflection which ought to be
commended to the attention of labor
In . climbing after the big apple at
the very top of the tall tree, it is ex
ceedingly poor judgment for the
climber to break out all the rounds
of the ladder below him, as he as
cends. '5 ,
He may want them, badly to climb
down on. ' - " ' :
The foreiem
American neigbors aggregated - nearly
or. quite $-5,000,000,000 in 1919 -against
slightly Jess than $3,000,000,000 in 1912
Their aggregate population ia nearlv
i,it,m,.anii tne area of the Latin
American countries 8,287,000 square
Latin American - trade during and
since the war period has shown great
er fluctuations, says a statement by
the National City Bask of New York;
than that of most other. parts of the
neutral world.. Prior to the war the
chief exnorta of tho ,,T,;An
. wv ....un ii n. nu
designated were eaifee, oocoa, friuts,
mum ruoDer, un, copper, nitrates,
wheat, meats, wool, arid sugar. The
war cut-off much of the European
markets for the coffee and cocoa and
fruits and rubber and tin, while on
the other hand it increased European
as well as American demands- for the
Other products, meats, - w-oel, sugar
copper, and nitrates. Aa a conse
quence, the grand total ' of exports
of Latin America made but very slow
growth during the first half of the
war period, and the imports during
that period actually declined. The
total exports of the 20 countries class
ed as Latin America were in 1913
$1,03,000,000; In 114 $1- 552,00,000
in 1915 $1,671,000,000; and in 1917
$1,838,000,000. Then in 1918, when
the ability of Argentina, Uruguay
southern Brazil, W Chile to supply
meats, wool, and nitrates became ful
Z r.e,COffnized' tne exports jumped to
$2,378,000,000. and. in the first year of
peace, 1919, the continued .demand for
meats and wool, coppled with the
great advance in prices of coffee and
sugar and -cocoa, brought the grand
total of Latin American exports up
to- nearly or quite .$3,080,800000 aa
against 41,600,000,000 in the year' pre
ceding the war.
Thus,( says the Bank's '. statement
the exports of Latin America in the
first year following the war, 1919 -are
about dmihUr' in c,tJ i...
- oto.icu vaiue, tnose
of the year immediately preceding the
wa 1010 A j . i . .
, vi m uiner words, will ap
parently aggregate about $3,000 000 -000
in the calendar v.a. loin :'.
$1,500,000,000 in the calendar vear
1S13. : - -.
Imports have shown a similar fluc
tuation, a decline in v.
years of the war, aSilow recovery in
the second half of the war, and a
sham advance in the . .v.
the 20 countries were $1,405,000,00 in
iace, 41S. xne total . iropJrts of
19x3, then dropping to $978,000 0O0 in
1914. and J8S7.0no ft(W i -toi; j
ing to. $La10,000,000 in 1918, with a
iiui me 131V totals when
received will show nearly or quite
$2.0D0.0O0.O0O. thia ha i . ..
1919 being due to the increased pur
chasing power resulting from the
high prices arid popular demand' for
the coffee- of Brazil, the sugar of
16 pair Men's 25c Hose All colors . ; . . . . . . . . . . llcCD
5 pair MenV 35c; Bii!l Durham Hose . ; . . . . , ....... $1.00
4 pair Men's Wool-Mixed Hose 7 i". . , . . : . '.. . . . . ... 11,00"'
4 pair White Foot Hoe . . . . . . . . . 7
Men's Merino and Ribbed Underwear value 11.50
NOW . .. . . . ; ; i. ... . . . ..... .... . . . . . $1.00
.Men's Blue ChambrayS
Men's Khaki Shirtsrt.; . . $1.09
Men's Black and White Striped Shirts .... . . , ... . . . $1.00
Men's Caps value $1,50 ;v..:.CJ . vVi ........ $1.00
Men's Sweaters . . v:77 . . .v,': .-. . $1.00
Boys Knee Pants, in Corduroys, Serges and mix
tures all sizes . . . ; . . . . . . . : . ........... ...v.
Boys' Caps value $1J0 ... . . ... . . ,
Boys' "Mayo" Union Suits . 1 ... ... . . . ; . . ... . . . .
jwjro uuoiijm rviice i-uii.s, in vorauroy ana mix
tures, pair . . , : ... : .... . . ....... : ...... $1.00
$1.00 r
REMEMBER These Specials are for Saturday,
February 14th, ONLY; Co me earlv to assure vourself
I of the best selections.
3 to 7 Water Street, Washington Square, Norwich, Conn.
Cuba, the cocoa of Ecuador, Santo
Domingo and Brazil, and the . wool
and meats of Argentina, Uruguay and
The grand total of the international
trade of the 20 , Latin American re
publics, saya , the . Bank's statement,
thus advanced .from .about $3,000,000,
000 in 1913 to nearly or quite $5,000,
000,000 in 1919, the exports showing
an increase of nearly 100 percent in
stated value, and the imports and in
crease of about B0 percent; though it
is proper to add that these increases
in the grand - total -of vataes are due
in a very considerable - degree to the
higher prices in 1919.
v The United States, saya the Bank's
statement, has fared generously at
the hands of her Latin American
neighbors' during this period. Prior
to .the war the Latin Americans yere,
as a great group, taking only about
23 percent of their total imports from
the United States, while in 1919 they
took from us, as nearly as can now
be estimated, 46 percent of their
greatly increased imports. Their ag
gregate imports advanced from $1,
400,000,000 in 1913 to about $2,000,
000,000 in 1919. . Our total exports to
Latin America -in the fiscal year 1914,
all of which preceded the war, were
$282,000,000, and in the , calendar year
1919, approximately $930,000,000. They
increased their imports, about $600,--000,000,
while our exports to them in
creased about $650,000,000 in the same
Growth of World Paper Currency
World, oaoer . (turrenpv . haa lnora-
ed 600 percent since the beginning of
tne war, wmie tne gold reserve be
hind it haS lTlfPPafipfl hilt in TUPnant
The face value nf the tidtw m,.
rency of 30 principal countries of the
worm aggregated $7,250,000,000 in
1914. $40,000,000,000 at. the 'date nf tho
Armistice, and $50,000,000,000 in December-
1919, these figures being ex
clusive oi tne 534,000,000,000 of paper
issued by the Bolshevik Government.
Meantime the bank deposits and con
seauent use nf phpr4-a n a niFuioHn,,
medium have correspondingly increas
es ana tne world national debts have
grown 'from $40,000,000,000 in 1914 to
$2.60,000,000,000 in 1919.
This is a summarization of a study
of world currency, and indebtedness
appearing in the January number of
The Americas issued by the National
City Bank of New York. It shows
in detail the note circulation and gold
reserve in each of the 30 -principal
countries pf the world in July 1914,
November . 1918, and December 1919,
utilizing the- official, figures of the
state banks of the' European coun
tries, and in the., case :Of the United
States .figures supplied by -the Treas
ury Department, ..all figures, .ot for
eign currency being transformed into
United States doll.-i.rs ?, rt tho rT-
war face ' value of the respective cur- J
x ciiciea. .
The four Central Powers, Germtnv,
Austria-Hungary, Turkey and Bul
garia, show an advance in note cir-
pc Gold 76.6 20.9 17.1
Cent. PowersNotes 1,197 12,305 lS,77t
Gold B95 6S6 327
pc Gold 49.7 5.5, i.7
Neutrals Notes 1.166 2.261 2,421
Gold 516 1,371 1,451
pc Gold 44.3 60.6 59.9
It Neutralizes Stomach Acidity, Pr
venta Food Fermentation. Soar, Gassy
Stomach and Acid Indigestion.
culation from $1,2000,000,000 in 1914
to $12,400,000,000 at the close of the
war, and $18,770,000,000 in December
1919, the gold reserve notes decline
ing from 49.7 percent in 1914 to 5.5
percent in November 1918, and 1.7
percent in December 1919. The Al
lied group of 18 countries (including
Russia up to October 1917) shows
notes aggregating .. $4,900,000,000 in
1914, $25,000,000,000 in November 1918,
and $30,000,000,000 in December 1919,
their gold reserve $3,763,000,000 " in
1914, and , $5,078,000,000 in 1919, the
ration of gold to notes declining from
76.6 percent in 1919 to 20.9 percent
in November 1918 and 17.1 percent
in December 1919. The 8 principal
neutrals named aggregated - $1,165,
000,000 of notes in 1914, and $2,420,
000,000 in 19J.9,' their" gold reserve in
creasing from $516,000,000 to $1,450,
000,000, and their ratio of gold to
notes advancing from 44.3 percent in
1914 to 59.9 percent in 1919.
In the case of "the United States
the figures supplied by the Treasury
Department show note circulation at
$1,056,000,000 in June 1914, $3,643,000,
.000 in November 1918, and $4,Upl.
000,000 in December 1919, the gold
reserve $1,023,000,000 in $2,107,000,
000 in 1918, and the ratio of golu lo
notes 99.6 percent in 1914, 63.2 per
cent in November 1918, and 52.3 per
cent in December 1919, these figures
of notes being exclusive of the gold
and silver certificates which are con
sidered aa "warehouse receipts" lor
aa equivalent amount of metaL de
posited with the United States Treas
ury. The statement in condensed form
is as follows:
Paper Circulation, Gol5 Reserve, and
Ratio of Gold to Notes of 30 Prin
cipal Countries of the World in July
1914, November 1918, and December
1919, (In millions of dollars).
- July Nov. Dec.
July: 1918 1919
Allies Notes 4,912 24.970 29,591
Gold 3,763 ' 5. 217- 5,071
Total M
Xots 7.275
Gold 4,874
Gold 70.0
Utica, N. Y., Feb. 12. Charges that
behind the announced plan ot the
American Federation of Labor to ob
tain the election of a congress and
a president favorable to its policies
existed a "sinister movement of - a
small coterie of labor leaders who
have grown powerful by the contribu
tions they have levied upon labor," to
set up a "government within a gov
ernment," were made here tonight by
United States Senator Miles C. Poin
dexter of Washington in an address
before the Utica Republican club.
"The farmers and laboring men of
America," he asserted, "have in every
crisis been the great ;bi!lwaik of our
free" institutions, and, the" will not
follow the mistaken leadership which
would place the government under the
despotic control of 'government within
the government.' "
There would be a lot more silence
in this world if we talked only afbout
the things we know.
A Safe and Speedy
Rheamatism Remedy
That Offers Two Weeks Treatment
to Any Sufferer on Money-Back
Be fair to yourself, you sufferers
from rheumatism, no matter what
form. Get from, your druggist a pack
age of Eheuma, the guaranteed 'pre
scription. Use the entire bottle, and if
you don't think it lias given you quick
and satisfying Telief, say so. and you
can have your money back.
Isn't that a fair offer?
Then start the Rheuma treatment to
day. It s a reputable physician's pre
scription, altogether different from
remedies usually xirescribed free from
narcotics, and perfectly harmless.
Rheuma acts on the kidneys and
helps to force the uric acid from the
swollen joints and other lodging
placet. It should please you in a day
and make you hopeful and happy in a
week or money refunded.
Rheuma has released from suffering
rheumatic victims who thought noth
ing would give relief. It should do 03
much for you it seldom fails. Lee &
Osgood Co. will supply you and guar
antee money back if not satisfied.
Doubtless if you are a sufferer from
indigestion you have already tried pep
sin, bismuth, soda, charcoal, drugs and
various digestive aids, and you know
these things wiTl not cure your trouble
in some cases do not even give relief.
nut oeiore giving up hope and decid
ing you are a chroiic dyspeptic, just
try the effect of a little bisurated maer-
nesia not the ordinary commercial
carbonate, citrate, oxide or milk, but
the pure bisurated magnesia, which
you can obtain from practically anv
druggist in .either powdered or tablet
Take a teaspoonful of the powder nr
two compressed tablets with a little
water after your next meal, and see
what a difference this makes. It will
instantly neutralize the dangerous,
harmful acid in t-he stomach which
now causes your food to ferment and
sour, maKing gas, wina, flatulence,
heartburn and the bloated or heavy,
lum-DV feeling that seems to fnllnw
most everything you eat.
You will iind that provided you take
a' little bisurated magnesia immediate
ly after a meal, you can eat almost
anything and enjoy it without any
danger of pain or discomfort to follow,
and moreover, the continued use of the
bism-atea magnesia cannot injure the
stomach in any way so long as there
are any symptoms of acid indigestion.
For DoMar Day ; .
e will sell 300 two-pound boxes of deli
cious assorted Chocolates for $IM on
Saturday our Dollar Day.
... Sale starts 9 A. M., so he on time and
get one before they are all gene.
; Assorted Kisses, lb. ........ . 3ic
' Peanut Brittle, lb'. . ......... . 45c
Bitter Sweets, lb 55c
' ."' Chocolate " Almonds, lb ...... 80c

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