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The Washington herald. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1906-1939, April 03, 1918, Image 6

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8-Hour Day Point for Final
Decision When Director
Comes Back.
Decision of the Railway Wage
Commission is being held up until
the return of Director General Mc
Adoo from a short* outing in Virginia j
It was learned yesterday. Chairman |
Franklin K. Lane's commission has
closed its hearings and,*It is under- ,
stood, reached tentative agreements,
on ail points but one?whether the i
eight-hour day shall be granted to
the employes of the roads other than i
members of the brotherhoods.
These employes, who outmumber the
brotherhood members four to one, |
were left out of the eight-hour law. I
Having been left out. they organised
and carried their light to Washing
Boat on Men Head Campaign.
Two Boston men have had charge
of the campaign. They are Earl H.
Morton, president ot the Order of
Railroad Station Agents, and P. J.
Coyle, grand president. Brotherhood
of Railway Station Employes. Both
testified before the commission.
"The commission gave us a fair
hearing,** said Morton last night. "We
have every reason to believe it will
rule justly in our case. We feel, how- j
ever, that It is a case of now or never
with us. If the government, after
recognising the eight-hour principle
so readily and generously elsewhere, j
does not apply it to us. our case may
be lost for good. We are asking only i
for the eight-hour day.'*
The railroad companies are
afraid that if the government gives
us the eight-hour day they will never j
be able to put us back on the old;
eleven and twelve-hour system,"
Coyle said: "They are looking ahead
to the time when they think they will
be operating the roads again."
Representative Fred W. Dallinger.
of Massachusetts, yesterday joined
Representative Peter F. Tague in
calling the attention of Chairman
Lane to the claims of unskilled rail
road laborers. Dallinger, who aided
the postal employes in their eight
hour day fight, wrote to Chairman
Lane as follows:
"I am writing to you, as chairman
of the railway wage commission, to
urge upon you as strongly as I can
the justice of the request of the great
mass of railway employes outside of
those already enjoying the privilege,
fbr a basic eight-hour day.
liieritMd Law Was General.
"I happen to know that, when the
Adamson law was enacted a great
many people understood the law af
fected all employes of the railroads of
the United States. As a matter of
fact. It only affected about one-fifth
of the railway employes, and that
fifth consisted of those already re
ceiving the very highest wages. The
other four-fifths certainly are as
much entitled to an eight-hour day
? as their more fortunate brethren.
"As representative of a large indus
trial district, I shall greatly appre
ciate your favorable consideration of
this very reasonable request."
St Andrew's and St Mark's Hold
Annual Elective Meetings. 9
Wardens and vestrymen of St
Mark's and St. Andrew's churehes
were recently chosen at the regu
lar annual elections. Those who
will serve for the ensuing year are
as follows:
St Andrew's Church?L. Whiting
Estes, senior warden and treasurer;
R. K. Helphenstine, junior warden;
Frederic 8. Hazard, registrar; dele
gate to diocesan convention. J. W.
Hollingsworth; alternate, Clarence
E. Latimer; vestrymen. J. W. Hol
lingsworth. C. E. LAtimer, R. K.
Helphenstine. H. Wamaling. L* W.
Estes. Atherton Seidell. Charles
Drayton, F. S. Hazard. J. C. Howell,
C. O. Stevens.
St. Mark's Parish?Senior warden,
Henry J. Wylie; junior warden. Da
vid M. Lea; vestrymen, Henry P.
Blain. George V. M. Bui lough. H. J.
Conyngton. A. H. F. Fiegebbaum,
S. W. Frazier. D. W. Gall. A. L.
Pope, and John Prender.
The meeting was presided over
by the rector. Rev. C. R. Stetson,
and Mr. Ballough acted as secre
The members of the vestry and
wardens qualified at a meeting of
the vestry held after the parish
meeting had adjourned, and will
meet again next Monday night.
Study of German
Barred by Schools
Spokane, Wash., April 2.?Within
the last twenty-four hours three cities
in the Pacific Northwest, through
their boards of education, have voted
to abolish the teaching of the Ger
man language in the public schools.
The cities are Walla walla. Wash., and
Great Falls and Helena, Mont.
)f Little Stomach Is Sour, Liver
Torpid or Bowels
Mothers can rest easy after giving'
"California Syrup of Figs" because In
a few hours sll the clogged-up waste,
sour bile and fermenting food gently
moves out of the bowels, and you
have a well, playful child again. Chil
dren simply will not take the time
from play to empty their bowels, and
they become tightly packed, liver gets
sluggish and stomach disordered.
When cross, feverish, restless, see
if tongue is coated, then give this de- j
licious "fruit laxative." Children love
It. and it c An not cause injury. No
difference what ails your little one?
if full of cold, or a sore throat dlar-j
rboea. stomach-ache, bad breath, re
member. a gentle "inside cleansing"
should always be the first treatment
given. Full directions for babies,
children of all ages -and grown-ups
are printed on each bottle.
Beware of counterfeit fig ayrups.
Ask your druggist for a bottle of
'?California Syrup of Figs." then look
carefully and see that It Is made by
the "California Fig Syrup Company."
HastL back with contempt any other
fig syrup.?Adv.
Wilful Waste Criminal;
Penalty in New York:
Waste Food, Go to Jail
*?? York. April 1?it la now
a misdemeanor In New Tork
City to waate any kind of food.
The board of aldermen paaaed
an ordinance today making food
waata punishable by ten dayi
in Jail. 150 Una. or both. Alfred
K. Smith, preaident of the
board, said:
"Wilful waste at anytime Is
alnfnl; at * time like this It Is
criminal. The country cannot
afford this waste, which con
tributes to higher prices, to
combat which every energy of
the government Is being ex
Military Authorities Will
Enforce Prohibition to
Protect Soldiers.
Failure of any city or town to aid
the military police in stamping out
vice and the illicit sale of liquor will
be considered as grounds for a Fed
eral^ order forbidding the sale of in
toxicants in the slacker communities*
according to Raymond B. Fosdick,
who as chairman of the Commission
on Training Camp Activities, recently
urged that the Navy Department
exert pressure on the city officials to
bring about reformi in Philadelphia.
Unless the city government of Phila
delphia takes steps soon to protect
soldiers and sailors, it is intimated
that the city will be "dried up."
Recent orders of the -Navy Depart
ment which closed all saloons In An
napolis and in towns near naval train
ing stations have established the fact
that the war administration will not
hesitate to proceed against any city
which fails to accept the responsi
bility of supporting the regulations
imposed by the army and navy upon
the nation's fighting forces.
It is admitted that enforced prohi
bition of a city as large as Phila
delphia would be a drastic .step and
that such a measure will' not be
brought into play until all other
means for reform have been tried.
"Thousands and thousands of young
men are In training at army or navy ,
stations at or near Philadelphia," said j
Mr. Fosdick. "Most of them visit |
Philadelphia when given liberty. It is i
possible that the Navy and War de
partments might rule that men should
not visit Philadelphia when on liberty
leave, but this would work a great in
justice on men who have worked hard
and faithfully to win a few hours
vacation and who crave the theaters
and the crowds of the city.
Thousands of Washington music
lovers will be disappointed to learn
that Amcllta Galli-Curci. the reg
nant coloratura soprano of the hour,
will not sing at the New Tork Sym
phony Society's concert, for which she
was originally booked at the National
Theater on Friday.
The sensational songbird who has
recently been giving a concert tour
In the West. Is said to be suffering
from an ulcerated tooth.
Mr. Damrosch's symphony* concert
will, however, take place as sched
uled. Lucy Gates, a soprano of sterl
ing gifts, will be the soloist Instead
of Galli-Curci.
Great Lyric Tenor Fills Poll's; Is
Asked to Return.
John McCormack, Ireland's great
lyric tenor, drew a more than ca
pacity audience to Poll's yesterday
It was the largest crowd that has
this season flocked to hear any artist
in Washington, filling not only the
350 extra chairs on the platform, but
also the rear silsle. where stood hun
dreds who had been unable to pro
cure seats. So many were disap
pointed at being turned away that
Mrs. Wilson-Greene has arranged a
return engagement for April 26.
It was McCormack's second appear
ance here this season, for he had
given a series of recitals during the
early winter for the Red Cross.
Mr. McCormack's voice still has
those qualities which have endeared
him to his audiences. Its strength
and beauty of tone and the artist's
perfect control combine to make Mc
Cormack's voice entrancing. That
the charm and appeal of His singing
are best appreciated In the ballad
type of song Is shown by a compari
son of the applause for his Handel
number with that aroused by
'?Mother Machree.' His group of
Irish songs brought forth a storm of
applause, and the audience showed
much appreciation of his generosity
with encores.
Andre Polah, a young violinist, 'the
assisting artist, played effectively.
The Wieniawski number was well re
celved and deserved Its encore. Ed
win Schneider proved a capable ac
The program follows:
Recitation and air (Handel), "Deep
er and Deeper Still" and "Waft Her,
Angels"- from "Jephtha's Daughter."
Mr. McCormack; minuet (Moiart),
variations on a theme by Corelll (Tar
"n,). "r. Polah; "Singer's Consola
tion (Schumann), "Serenade" (Schu
bert). "Spirit Presence" (Schumann).
When Night Descends" (Rachmanl
"? McCormack; ' Scheno-Ta
rantelll (Wieniawski). Mr. Polah
Irish folk songs. "The Bard of Ar
(?fnu?fed by Hughes).
Moon (Arranged by
Hughes), "Enchanted Valley" (Ar
ranged by Wood), "Minstrel Boy"
(Arranged by Stanford)." Mr. McCor
n?ck: "Serenlte" (Saint - Saens)
?Spaniah Dance" (Rehfeld). Mr. Po
'*hj_ Flanders* Flelds'-new
'Frank ^Tours), "Tour Eyes!" (Schnel
rarmi ?little Irish love song?
(William M. Daly). "God Be with Our
Boys Tonight" (Sanderson). Mr. Mc
Japanese to Give U. S.
250,000 Tons in Ships
?. ?
Tokyo. March 27 (delayed).-JThe
amount of tonnage to be turned
ulZr VOitt* SUt9* b> Japan
under the arrangement made by
dipping commission
Ijestlmeted by the press at about
S. J. Dyer, News Editor,
Latest to Leave Desk and
Join the Colors.
Stanley Joseph Dyer, who resign
ed as news editor of The Washing
ton Herald to join the United States
Marine Corps, for the duration^ of
war. Is one of the latest acquisi
tions to* Uncle Sam's naval fighting:
force. Incidentally, he is the
twenty-second member from the
various branches of this paper to
enlist In war service, with a strong
probability that others will follow.
Mr. Dyer was born In this city,
and gave 1727 Thirty-fifth street
northwest, as his local residence.
Monday afternoon, accompanied by
several other recruits, he took pas
| sage for Paris Island. Port Royal,
S. C., the training station for the
| "police of the seas," and while The
I Washington Herald regrets losing
the services of such a valuable man
as Mr. Dyer has proven himself to
I be, there is a compensating ad
vantage in the fact that Uncle Sam
is a big gainer by the operation.
The main recruiting station of the
(United States Marine Corps yes
| terday reported the following re
I cent enlistments for the duration of
| war:
' Clarence Paul Allison, 4007 Gar
rison street, northwetet; Carroll
{Miller Farquhar, 1915 Calvert street
northwest; Edward. L. Hillgard, 507
F street northwest; Peter V. Hil
ton, 816 B street southwest; Stanley
I Joseph Dyer, 1727 Thirty-fifth street
Inothwest; John M. Beavers, 1752
Columbia road northwest, all of
this city; Herbert Emery Newcomb
and Alfred Jenkins Cromwell, Balti
more, Md.: Harold Bacon Ware,
Scranton, Pa., and Francis Lewis
Tetreault, Danielson, Conn.
The main recruiting station of the
navy, 306 Ninth street northwestf
has reported the following recent
Arthur Frank Crowther, 719 A
street northeast; Thomas Grandon
Martin, 1223 North Carolina avenue
northeast; Sydney Arnold Mont
gomery, 443 Sixth street southwest,
and Philip Walsh, 22 T street north
west. all of this city; William Cul
ver Nave, Philadelphna, Pa.; James
SJ. Calvery, Leesburg, Va.; Thomas
Allen Darr, Cumberland. Md., and
Delbert Lawrence Conley, Newton.
Nine recent enlistments have been
reported from the main recruiting
station of the army, 636 Pennsyl
vania avenue northwest. Their
names follow:
August Hackett, 1714 Cedar street
northwest, George Williams, 1631 L
stret northwest, Charles L. Curtiss.
1628 Franklyn street northeast, all
of this city; Robert Chenault, Cin
cinnati, Ohio; William N. Gulp,
Nashville. Tenn.; Jack Robinson.
West Falls Church. Va., and Samufl
P. Hyatt, Mltchellvllle. Md.
' ?
Language Profane, Scurrilous, Dis
| loyal Condemned by Poindexter.
A measure to curb disloyal utter
ances and the use of language deroga
tory of the government's cause in the
war was adopted by the Senate Judi
ciary committee yesterday morning.
It Is in the form of an amendment to
the statute which prohibits interfer
ence with the liberty bond sales, and
would impose the penalty of a $10,000
fine and twenty years imprisonment
upon any person who utters, prints or
distributes any hostile language.
The amendment w^s drawn by Sen
ator Poindexter, of Washington, and
unanimously approved by the com
mittee, and recommended for passage
by the Senate. It prohibits disloyal,
profane, scurrilous, contemptuous or
abusive utterances about the country,
its form of government, its soldiers
and sailors, the uniforms and the flag.
Anything that is planned to curtail
the production of articles esential to
the war, and arguments In support of
the German cause come within the
scope of the proposed measure.
U. S. Fuse Makers Meet
to Discuss Speeding-Up
Cleveland, April 2.?Representa
tives of the American Fuse Manu
facturers' Association from all over
the country are here today for a
two days' session discussing ways
to better the trade, and in some
cases to speed up production.
Y. W. C. A. Leaders to Meet
Leaders of the sixty-five Bible
classes of the Y. W. C. A. are to meet
at 2 p. m. today, under the leadership
of Mrs. Wallace Radcliffe.
Women's Clabs Consider
Standardizing of Street
Clothing Daring War
Standardizing woman's clothes as
a war economy will be considered
at the General Federation o (
Women's Clubs. In Hot Springs.
Ark., April I to May 8. An editorial
In the women's official magazine,
out yesterday, aays In part:
"We have made clothes a pastime.
While rebelling at the Waste of time
and money in following fashions,
we have not been sufficiently cour
ageous to brealc away from our
traditional ways.
"Many of our styles and gowns
have been artistic and beautiful;
Many have been inartistic and hid
eous. We have been willing to be
(jldeously in fashion rather than
beautifully out of it."
The editorial declares that while
all dresses should not be alike,
women's street clothes should be as
similar as men's suits.
Bernard Baruch Appoints
Commission to Determine |
War Requirements.
Compulsory arbitration of prices,
elimination of profiteering' and rapid
movement of war supplies to the most
vital points will be accomplished
j through the War Requirements Divi
sion of the War Industries Board, J
appointed yesterday by Bernard Ba
ruch. chairman of the Industries sec- j
The division will be composed o?j
Alexander Leggs, chairman; Col. O.
H. Estes. representing the War De-1
partment; Rear Admiral C. J. Peoples,
navy; F. A. Browne. Emergency Fleet
Corporation; T. C. Powell, railroads;!
P. B. Noyes, fuel; C. W. Merrill, food;
James A. Carr, Allied Purchasing
j Commission; Judge E. B. Parker, pri
orities; George N. Peak, finished prod
ucts; J. L. Replogel, steel; Walter's.
Gilford, Council of National Defense.
In addition there will be numerous
committees named later to deal with
representatives of every Industry that
is called into play for war service.
These committees will form a sort of
compulsory board for the determina
tion of prices of commodities required
by the government. They will call
meetings with representatives of the
industries or products wanted, discuss
the cost of production and determine
what they consider a fair price. If
there Is opposition or protest the mat
ter will be referred directly to Mr.
Baruch for settlement. Final appeal
will rest with President Wilson The
government will set no prices without
full discussion with the producers.
Lebanon. Pa., April I.?After thirteen
years, during which time he was
closely watched by members of his
family. John Runkle, a retired Iron
worker of West Lebanon, was success
ful In carrying out his plan of suicide.
Ever since the death of his wife
thirteen years ago. Runkle. who was
seventy years old, threatened to hang
himself. His body was found at day
break this morning suspended from a
tree close to the Pansy Hill public
school house In North Lebanon town
Noted Advocate and Former Hague
Official to Give Adress.
MaJ. James Brown Scott, Judge ad
vocate. technical delegate pf the
Lmted States to the Second Hague
Conference, and president of the
American Institute of International
Law; will address the Federal School
man's- Club on next Saturday even
ing at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Call,
1640 Newton street on "The Supreme
Court of the United States as an In
ternational Tribunal."
T]?e club s board of governors will
hold a business meeting at 8 o'clock.
Th? nominating committee, composed
of Ernest L. Thurston. William C
Ruediger and Arthur D. Call, will
submit as officers for the coming year
the following: Louis D. Bliss, presi
dent; W. Carson Ryan, vice presi
dent; A. W. Miller, secretary; C. N.
H#nning. treasurer; for the board of
governors, Arthur Ramsey and W.
B. Patterson.
MYTHS. Tou can And them?whether
they are workers, buyers for your
property or tenants. They live here.
^ny r*.ad the cla88ifle<i ads. They
will read yours. If it appeals to them.
>ou " find out who they are. Try the
result?6"4" rt does not ?,ten fall of
Submarine Detroyers.
Our destroyers and scout ships' are waiting for the sudden at
tack or the deadly torpedo?the watch on the Atlantic is on the
lookout for the first indication of hidden danger?it's a fight for life.
I For those leading a quiet life at home it is often the unexpected
that happens. It may be that we are mysteriously attacked by pain
in our back or limbs, lumbago, "neuralgic" pains?shooting any
where. Backache of any kind is often caused by kidney disorders,
which means that' the kidneys are not working properly. Poisonous
matter and uric acid accumulate within the body in great abundance,
overworking the sick kidneys; hence the congestion of blood causes
backache in the same manner as a similar congestion in the head
causes headache. Perhaps you become nervous, despondent, sick,
feverish, irritable, ha-fe spots appearing before ? the eyes, bags under
the lids, and lack of ambition to do things. The latest and most
effective means of overcoming such trouble, is to eat sparingly of
meat, drink plenty of water between meals, and take a single An-nric
Tablet before each meal for a while, or until recovered.
Simply ask your favorite druggist for Anuric Tablets (donble
strength.) If you have lumbago, rheumatism, gout, dropsy, begin
immediately with this newest discovery of Or. Pierce, who is Chief
Medical Director of Surgical Institute in Buffalo, N. Y. Send ioc
' for trial pkg. All druggists sell large package for sixty cents.
J>r. Pierce's Pellets regulate and invigorate stomach, liver and
bowfels. Compound of May-apple, aloes and jalap. Keep the body
ruftirlt i iVt~ ^^ j
Adams Appointed Chair
man of Internal Revenue
Adjustment Board.
1 Organisation of a staff to rate
excess profits taxes was announced
last night by Daniel Roper, Com
missioner of Internal Revenue. T.
S. Adams, of Tale University, Is
chairman. The list includes thir
teen other tax reviewers. They
will have as legal advisers Arthur
A. Ballantlne, Solicitor of Internal
Revenue; Fred T. Field, Hugh Bat
teries and Robert N. Miller.
The court of last resort will in
clude Representative Cordell Huii.
of Tennessee, member of the House
Ways and Means Committee, who
helped frame the excess profits tax
law; Wallace D. Simmons, of St.
Louis; Henry Walters, of the At
lantic Coast Line and the Louisville
and Nashville Railroad, of Balti
more, and John Burke, Treasurer of
<he United States. These men will
pass on all important questions on
which the tax reviewers fall to
agree. 1 I
Coram Union? r Roper's Statement.
j In describing the system to be
followed, Commissioner Roper said:
i "The appointment of these re
viewers insures the continuation of
co-operation between the Bureau of
Internal Revenue and the taxpay
ers. This plan will safeguard gov
ernmental revenues and accord
equitable treatment to taxpayers.
No effort has been spared in our
endeavor to provide taxpayers with
the Information essential to a full
understanding of the excess profits
and income tax law and the ad
ministrative regulations.
"With this organization taxpayers
may be assured of intelligent and
painstaking consideration of their
returns and of an impartial and
equitable application of the law
and regulations to their Individual
cases. It 19 inconceivable that any
taxpayer, under present conditions,
should endeavor to evade any por
tion of his Just tax, to seek prefer
ential treatment from the Bureau
of Internal Revenue.
Late Returns Allowed.
"Collectors have been directed to
permit delinquent taxpayers to sub
mit with late returns, if filed im
mediately, statements showing
causes of delinquency. These state
ments will be given full considera
tion in the determination of penal
ties and amounts of taxes to be as
With Chairman Adams on the re
viewing board are: J. E. Sterrett.
New York; Stuart W. Cramer,
Charlotte, N. C.; E. T. Meredith, Des
Moines, la.; William N. Davis.
Bartlesville, Okla,; Thomas E.
Lyons, Madison. Wis.; R. C. Allen,|
Lansing, Mich.; Ralph Arnold, Los
Angeles, Cal.; John Marks, Na
I poleonville, La.; A. P. Ramstedt,
Wallace, Idaho; George M. Corn
wall, Portland, Ore,; Carl H. Nau,
Cleveland, Ohio; H. H. Bond. Bos
ton, Mass.. and L. F. Speer, deputy
commissioner of internal revenue.
The tax reviewers will start work
immediately, passing on the returns
by taxpayers and evidence provid
ed b$r the sixty-four district col
lectors of internal revenue. Taxes
they assess must be paid by June 15.
Holland Siring Daylight
I New York. April 2.?The "daylight
! raving plfcn" has been adopted by
' Holland and all timepieces were ad
[ vanced there one hour yesterday to
continue until October 1.
Fhre Million Bottle*
Of Soda Pop Included
' Shipment }o France
Five million bottle. <*
will he shipped this ?tonth.^,,.t^.<' Tn
11. C. A. to American soldiers In
France, aeeordii* to ?
made ye.terd.jr by the *
national war work council. 0th"
supplies to be forwarded In the April
shipment are JOO.WJ Tj-tjurnenU ^Xl
other book*. M*>? aharta, etteka.
64,060 tubes of tooth paate U?.?0
Dackases of clnvlus cum, 7? tons of
coffee and 1MMH pound, otguwv.
One hundred talking machines. 2JOJ
phonographic Vecrd* and *0 motion
picture acta are to be sent to the new
huts for the soldiers- use.
Shipping Board Prepares
Specifications for Stand
ardized Steamers.
Standardization of a 3,500 deadweight
ton concrete seagoing steamship has
been completed by the United States
Shipping Board, It waM learned last
In addition to these finished plans
and specifications, others are ready
for a program of concrete seagoing
tugs, harbor tugs, oil tank, tow barges
and cargo tow barges. *?
Ready to Expand Program.
Everything is ready now for an ex
pansion of the Shipping Board's ten
tative concrete ship program, now lim
ited to four steamships, one of 1,000,
I two of 3,500 and one of 7,500 deadweight
tons, but the plans and specifications
will not be made public for bidding till
Congress makes a further appropria
! tion to the board for concrete ships.
The reports of the engineers of the
I concretc division of the board. It was
said, has not lessened the enthusiasm
of both btfard and Emergency Fleet
officials for the concrete ships. In fact,
the reports have so impressed the gov
ernment shipping officials that they
have decided to build tugs and harbor
craft of ferro-concrete construction.
However, the original appropriation
for shipbuilding did not contemplate
a concrete program, and. moreover,
most of the ship contracts contemplat
ed In the original program already
have been awarded or are an Integral
part of future arrangements.
Wants C'ongreaa to Deride.
For these reasons. It was said, and
because there is pressure from Con
gress itself, through its Individual
members in behalf of constituents, to
force the board into a program not yet
tested by the experience of a big con
crete ship at sea. the entire matter
of concrete ship construction is to be
threshed out before Congress In a re
quest for a specific appropriation.
If that appropriation is granted, bids
will be asked at once upon the plans
and specifications now ready. Four
concrete yards are already at work,
at Redondo Beach and Redwood City.
Cal.. and Brunswick, Ga., and Jack
sonville. Fla., now operated respective
ly by the Ferro-Concrete Shipbuilding
Company, the San Francisco Ship
building Company, which built the
concrete ship Faith, expected to make
her maiden and test voyage about
May 1. the LJberty Shipbuilding Com
pany and the Fougner Steel Concrete
Shipbuilding Company.
% ?
Lame and Achy Every
Morhing ?
It's hard to have to start off every day with a lame,
aching back, but you can expect little peace if your
kidneys are weak. While at fir* there may be nothing
more serious than backache, headaches, dizzy spells and
kidney irreg#arities, the longer you delay helping 'the
kidneys the more danger there is of worse troubles, such
as dropsy, gravel, arterial hardening, heart trouble, or
Bright's disease. Use Doan't Ktdneg Pill*. They are
helping thousands. You can believe what home people
say about them.
These Are Washington Cases:
Wm. P. She Hoc, 129 Anacostia
rosd. ssys: "I *u a sufferer
from lumbago sod often I had ter
rible backaches, which stopped mf
from doing my work. I found my
back so stiff and lame or. gettinc
up in the mnrniilc, I ranrtimrs bad
trouble in bending over while dress
in*. Everything I had used had
failed to help me until I took
Doana Kidney Pills. They gate
m* gr^at benefit."
Mr. Shelton added: "I can cheer
fully confirm my former statement,
praising Doaxi's Kidney Pills. I
still bold as high an opinion of
this valuable remedy a* eTer."
John E. Luakey, city
fl reman. 416 Seventh SL. 8.
K.. aaya: "I had a tews
case of backache and other
trouble from weak kid
neya. At tlmee my back
wac ao weak it was all I
could do to do my work.
It hurt and pained me to
bend over and a audden.
movement of any kind
brougrht on aharp, ahoot
ingr twJnyea acroaa my kid
neys. Doan'a Kidney Pilla
rid me of the trouble."
60c a Bai at All Stan*. Fc*ta-Mjlbur? Ccl, Bafmlo, N.Y. Mif. CVmMto
Montgomery, Ala.. April 2.?Two
men are In a serious condition today
as a result of a practice drill. A bul
let from a Lewis machine gun was
exploded while Sergt. O. E. Wilford.
of Findlay, was instructing Private
Maurice D. Cobert. of Ashtabula, Ohio,
and Howard Osborne, of Portsmouth,
how to load. The bullet first struck
Cobert and ricocheted, striking Os
borne on the knee. Both men were
taken to the base hospital.
Mothers and Tuckers Coafer.
Johnstown, Pa., April 2.?The an
nual convention of the Pennsylvania
Congress of Mothers and Teachers'
Association was begun here today. It
will last three days.
1 Evansville. Ind., April 2?What* ir
| a name? One block here i? a verita
; ble menagerie, housing two crane?. ?
! wolf, a fox. a stork and a crow. But
they're human. Stork is a furmtun j
dealer. Julius Wolf la a butcher, P. /
I H. Crow. Henry M. Crane and an
other Crane arp in bu?iness with Fox.
Toronto. April 2.?White the r*w
| Dominion regulations prohibiting th?
: shipment of liquor into o?, through
J any province where prohibition if" in
j force became effective today, it doop
i not affect any shipments that wers
j actually in the hand? of the exj re?
companies at the point of shipment
\ prior to the law coming into tor *e.
Swift & Company's 1918 Year Book
shows that Swift & Company sells the meat from
a steer for less money than the live steer cost!
Proceeds from the sale of the hide, fat, and other by
products covered all expense of dressing, refrigeration,freight,
selling expense and the profit of $1.29 per steer as shown
by Swift & Company's 1917 figures as follows:
Average price paid for live cattle ^ $84.45
Average price received for meat . . 68.97
Average price received for by-products 24.09
Total received 93.06
This leave* for expenses and profit
Of which the profit per steer was
There are many other interesting and instructive
facts and figures in the Year Book.
We want to send our 1918 Year Book, to anyone, anywhere?free
for the asking. Address Swift &-Company, Union Stock Yards, Chicago.
Swift & Company, U. S. A.

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