JO RUSH ACTION
ON CITY MARKET
? Speedy Passage of Bill to
Reduce Food Prices Pre
dicted By Senator King.
Senator William H. King. of. Utah,
of the Senate District Committee, who
has taken a-leading part In the fight
I against ?peculation in and extortion
ate price? for foodstuff* in Washing
ton, will champion the bill providing
for the taking over of Center Market
in the Senate, in order to free the
people of the District of Columbia
from excessive charges for food prod
uct* and supplies.
"I intend to ask the chairman cf the
District Committee. Senator John
Walter Smith, of Maryland; to refer
thfc bill, which recently passed the
House unanimously. to a special
i gain iliumui of three," said Sen
ator King yesterday. "In view of the
? prompt and unanimous action of the
| Refuse. I believe we will be able to
take affirmative action calling for the
I termination of the lease to the Wash
ington Market Company of this prop
erty very quickly."
3*H I'rges ParUlan Plan.
Senator l^lng said he had observed
t*o operation of municipal markets in
^hropean countries before the war
out. and believed some such
War. as is followed in the Hallea Cen
trales of Paris should be estabttshed
hete, where the people and retail deal
I ers Could trade on fair and reason
?j&ta terms, with the smallest possible
of middlemen to increase
--Senator King will ask that the raar
| kwt trtll be referred to the Senate Dis
trict Committee, which had charge
of his resolution for an investigation
iato market conditions in the Dis
"I am hopeful that the subcommit
M will report the bill favorably to
Qie full committee and that the com
mittee in turn will report it to the
Senate." be said, "so^that affirmative
action may be taken as speedily as
The elimination of unnecessary trad
ing aud handling of foodstuffs along
th? lines proposed by Commissioner
W.*"?wvTin Gardiner will bring down
prices of food in the District, Sen
ator King states.
l?a the case of wheat, the United
Elates Food Administration, as Com
TBlWToner Gardiner pointed out. was
able, by limiting the number of mid
dlemen handling this grain and Its by
products. to give the producer a larger
price and the consumer a cheaper one.
Vh- re the United States Grain Cor
? ^oration handled the grain shipped
I Prom farms direct to its warehouses
In Baltimore it was able to handle.
I Inspect, weigh, grade and dispose of it
?4r a trifle over 1 per cent commis
?There should be established a ter
minal market in Washington, where
the consumers would be brought in
direct contact with tha, producers."
Senator King detiared. ?'and I believe
that the District, if necessary, could
well employ an acrent to purchase
I foodstuffs for them."
Baiter Wants U. S. to Buy
Army Cantonment Sites
L Secretary of War Baker probably
will ask Contrress soon for authoriza
tion to purchase, as part of the per
manent military establishment, the
Cantonment sites in this country.
He probably will not ask that all
be bought, as some of the sites have
not proven to be as desirable a*
originallv anticipated. It is likely
that only a few of the tent camp
sites will be retained.
Much will depend upon the form of
America'?? future military program.
WORLD'S GREATEST SEAPLANE-IT CARRIES FIFTY PASSENGERS
This is (he
seaplane, with a
in,r under it.
Cotton and Lumber High;
Raw Materials Plentiful
and Crops Booming.
I Memphis, Tenn.. Jan. 1.?The South
faces the greatest year in ita history,
Memphia business men declared yes
terday. With cotton at top prices
and every indication that it is going
higher.' lumber going higher, farmers
receiving handsome returns for their
crops, factories able to buy coal and
raw materials and labor again plenti
ful. there is prosperity ahead.
Cotton should maintain an average
price of 30 cents in 1919, and better
grades will command more, predicted
L. Salsbury. president of the Chamber
of Commerce, and probably the larg
est cotton planter in the world. This
places cotton on about a parity with
wheat at 12.36 a bushel, the price
guaranteed by the government,
j Tremendous strides were made in
11918 toward producing enough food In
the South to feed itself. Although
'Memphis handles more cotton than
any inland city in the world, records
compiled today showed that this terri
tory. including lar&e part* of Tennes
see. Arkansas and Mississif>pi. pro
duced $20 worth of food crops in 1918
for each $17 of cotton.
Gold Output Smallest
in Past Twenty Years
A decrease of $15.257.200 ir?- the gold j
production and $3,861,156 in the silver i
production for 1918. as compared with
1917. was reported by Director of the'
Mint Baker yesterday. The total ^>ld
| production for 1918 was $83,750,700 and
| that of silver amounted to $71,740,362. j
I Baker naid.
! The 1918 gold output is the smallest
I for the United States Ui twenty years.
I according to Baker's figure*. Silver
production for the last year was the
smallest since 1913, and only four
years show a smaller production than
1918 In the last twenty years.
ROME AWAITS PRESIDENT.
Countess Palletti to Entertain Mrs.
Wilson at Big Reception.
Home, Dec. 31.?Redecoration of the
Chamber of Deputies, in preparation
for I*resident Wilson's visit, was be
Countess Palletti, president of the
League of Italian Women, will give
a reception for Mrs. Wilson. Five
hundred invitations have been is
S. S. S. GIVES
19 TO RHEUMATISM
Proves Itself Master of This
Half-way treatment of Rhcuma
| tism will never rid you of it. Bet
tWkr realize from the outset that
v^hsti Rheumatism attacks you
htve a real battle on your hands,
I ?nd that it's a man's job to get
rid of it.
Temporizing with Rheumatism
by the use of liniments, lotions
and other external methods of
treatment, is like trying- to coax
a? enemy to let up in his attacks,
permit you to conquer" him
' ?|tbout resistance.
But you soon learn that Rheu
aUsm will not treat you with
is consideration. The tiny little
vrms flock together by the
tllions and center their attack
jth undivided force. The effects
f the disease are gradual in tak
g hold on the system. In fact,
pains are only slight at first
and do not attract your serious
ittention, but they gradually in
* crease in severity until your en
tire system is firmly within the
tjjrip of the disease. It is then that
you have a real fight on your
for you will find that Rheu
hnatism is a foe that knows just
[low to cripple you. The pains that
?cre hardly noticeable at first be
:ome your constant companions
, uid seem to take delight in your
Of course, if this painful disease
--was on the surface ortly, you
night reasonably expect to get re
Mef by the use of surface remedies,
;nch as liniments and Ather local
| lpplicatjons. But the source of
disease is your blood. The
I IB' disease germs find lodgment
? tfatfc and multiply by the millions
and scatter, by means of the
blood circulation, throughout your
The sensible treatment for this
disease, and the only one from
which you can expect permanent
results, is a treatment that goes
down into the blood supply and
reaches the source of the disease.
S. S. S. is a wonderful blood rem
edy, and is the logical treat
ment for Rheumatism, because it
promptly permeates the entire
blood supply and searches out and
i eliminates the disease germs.
If you arc a victim of Rheuma
j tism, you can take S. S. S. with the
iassurance that you are not experi
j menting, but using a remedy that
I has brought relief to thousands
who have suffered from this pain
ful disease. This great old rem
edy has been sold all over the
United States for more than fifty
years, and has been used with
gratifying" results. It is a great
blessing for a sufferer to, become
acquainted with the powers of
S. S. S., for in this remedy is
found the help that can come only
from the proper ^treatment.
Many letters have been written
to us by those who have used
S. S. S., telling of the good it has
done them. Their statements will
be helpful to many others who suf
fer, and we will be glad to send
you some of these testimonials,
full of this direct evidence of the
value of S. S. S.
We maintain a medical depart-*
ment for the benefit of all who are
afflicted, and our Chief Medical
Adviser, who Is familiar with all
forms of Rheumatism, will gladly
give you advice without charge as
to the treatment of your own case.
Write today to Swift Specific
Co., 97 Swift Laboratory, Atlanta,
G?.?Adv. ? ?
Next Week at Theaters
Natlaaal?The Rojol v.s.ko.d
Starting 8unday night at the New
National Theater, Cohan & Harris will
present their latest noevlty. "The Roy
a' Vagabond," a musical romance of
royalty and revolution that Is to be
Hilf11! . Jfew Vorlc premiere Imme
8 w?hil>Kton en
WO^U J ? ?k a"d lyrlCS are the
w? V? St?phen Iv?r Sxinnyey and
m. Cary Duncan. The music is by
Goetzel, famous Bohemian
There are over 25 musical I
DrinHn?! 1 the ofTerlnB Among the
fll r. Players are Douglas Steven-i
Coralin Wa,de- Robinaon New-1
u?<.. F?nee" Demarest, Tessa Costa. I
W inlfred Harris. John Goldsworthy.
Ignacio Martlnettl, Louis Simon.
rf?Jge ~ Leonard. Julian Winters.'
firf' t and others. with Adelaide
and Hlghes and Mary Eaton. The
n'Lrt^a was staged by Julian Mitchell
and Sam Forrest
r.U'_"Cha ( hi. chaw."
to.'he enormous demand for
ThJf.o Chln chow" at Poll's
a"noun?n>fnt was made
, at this brilliant produc
PoM-. lL^main for a s?cond week at
roils beginning Sunday night.
seats for the second and last week I
Pn1 "???n. ?ale at the box office at
fn? ,Tne? er and the la? Perforin
s' 7, giVen on Saturday. Jan
There wi" he matinees on
Thursday and Saturday of next week
Belaaea?-A Care far Camklea."
"?t Sunday evening William Hodge
ill appear In his latest success, "A
h?T. ^ durables," written by Mr.
Hodge and Earl Derr Blggers
"A Cum for Curables- Mr. Hodge
appears aft Dr. James Pendecrass ?
Mri'ls ^ntUCMy Phy8lClan- a? ihe
. a thc parts P'ayed by
H^re-typically American. Dr. Pend
3fS? ,U a "anitarium from an I
a n? ma" placed ln the win
?n that ,he nephew musl
ro?? ,h ,1.7'l nt" th,rtv days or
Is simnl. V? ,he plac<'- Thp humor I
W Simple and contagious.
B. F. Keith's?Vaudeville. j
! h^!i?'her brace of 8,*rs will nil the
ThelteT ^fm?n ,n ,h* B. F. Keith
Theater biu next week-Mme Mar
|guer?e By,... prima donna. and ^
Pantomimic dancer, in a
series of oriental, medieval and svm
b' Munea,"wr 7h' ad',ed ,ea,ur' will
be Muriel Window. "The IJttle Pea
cock of Vaudeville." Freaky fun will
^wTh'-H "J Wl"lf"n? and Wol
rourfhol Ha:k' Hark- "ark;" Jane
..0 ? i,?n company will offer
loeo^e w '* Mehllnger and
sical^ of ^heir5er Unlted ln a mu.
I ,n own impositions; Hai
of Time ?n" "The Corridor
' fantast?o ^ ???ano "iaters.in their
fantastic classical dances, and the
and ? ?
elude Harry B. Watson. jr Ml,"
week" Snd th' 0ther" prcs''nt this
ShMberl-fiarrlekWTfc, ,,OI1B Dash."
J'essrs. Lee and J. J. Shubert will
J' n "'h. and F "treets. next Mo..
RoLJ? ' e attraction being
Sat' I"* MaCK#y a"d V,Ctor
h . _modern American melo
err"va'i Long Dash,1 with Rob
With ih"'n as the 'eatured player.
Garrlrkn.C? "* ?f th? Shubert
Mie m Week w"?hington. for
the first time, win have four nlav
hou.es devoted to the legitimate
"The Long Dash." the opening at
traction was seen for the first nm?
at the Thirty-ninth Street ^eitTr
in New York, where it enjoyed a
erea7 weetkshe C?n ThCat" for """
t:dc"on' well-known to the
Ibcal Stage. 4, the featured mem!
Players. *" excellent company of
Uayety?^The Batterflle. of Broad
"The Butterflies of Broadwav ?? ?
pretentious two-act mu.S^omedy*
will be presented at the Gayety The
week by Sam Howe's Bk
bett a '1 Bea" and Jeanette Cor
gTrls en?,rthmya ?f twenty attractive
wccea^ of ??ie mUCh to the general
success of the program. Amonir ihA
Wit*hCaCan||,fmlM'r b*' "rm '" '-ove
~ ,, ^'"ornla, ' "Give Me All of
Tou. and "That Soothing Serenade."
l yreum hy
Edward F. Rush will bring "Paris
ne?f I!. to ,he Lyceum Theater
inee Zl",i hefinnlnf with a mat
I "on IsTn th." Vn??n Th' Pr?duc
Dresenf, "atUr? of a ?vue and
presents various satires on impor
tant current questifrtis. The plot I*
ictd intra?dPar" ce'ebratioir The I.-st
act introduces a cabaret scene with
Th?Z and a" adjuncts.
Dean. ^^^^1?"' ?a?'?
achnodrusShr?ed"- a"d a whpi'nS
Lacw'a CalaaMa?"Jaae Gaes
ii Mar,in promises to be de
? Jane o her.,a,e?t accomplishment.
L^w . ??f A"Wo?lng." shown ai
Loew s Columbia Theater for the re
minder of this week, beginning to
Interest has been aroused bv the
sham^mT"' 'hat wllliaiT> f?ver
TWte? in "m " "? Loew'. Columbia
ln h'? Phenomenal stage
Silver Kine"'V'?' yCar" afto' "Thc
uary 5. beginning Sunday. Jan
at thl* *onderf?l music is promised
by .w Thoa,'r "est week
o> s>x Venetian kvph?s a h?nH nt
BoiTit?10* tr<>ubadours. Billy
fC?u-h" C .r.C,U" ln "A Landslide in
f"B'and. wl" be the laugh-maker
o rjr* Jimmy Lyons th*?
Senator from the Bait sidt in!
B* th? humor of the (hetto with
none of its sorrows. Rockwell and1
Fox. the Three Herbert Girls. and
the Harvey de Vora Trio, in "Frolics
on a Roof Garden." will be supple
mented with a film feature, pictur
ing: Wallace Reid in "The Source";
"The Hide and Seek Detective." a
Maflc Bennett funny picture, the
Pathe News and the Bray Picto
Sunday's performances, starting
at 3 p. m.. will be practically con
tinuous and will present an excel
lent bill of vaudeville novelties.
For the last half of the current
week "Arizona." an elaborate pic
turization of the Augustus Thomas
play, with Douglas Fairbanks, will
continue as the attraction at Loew's
Palace. Starting Sunday and extend
ing through Wednesday, "Little Wo
men." an adaptation from Louisa M.
Alcott's delightful classic, will occupy
the screen as the chief attraction.
Dorothy Bernard heads the cast.
Others in the picture are Isabel La
mon. Lillian Hall. Florence Finn,
Mary Anderson. Henry Hull and Kate
Lester. For the last half of that
week, commencing Thursday. Fred
Stone will be seen in his latest pic
ture. "Under the Top." As a supple
mentary attraction the "Fatty" Ar
buckle comedy. "Camping Out." will
Moore* Strand?K'ode of the
The last three days of the cur
rent week, beginning Thursday, at
Moore's Strand Theater will bring to
the screen "Code of the Yukon." a
photoplay epic of the great North
country in which Mitchell Lewis
achieves another triumph of char
. Next week at the Strand. Charlie
Chaplin's latest and most laughable
travesty, "Shoulder Arms." will be
t Each bill will bo supplMnented by
I the customary abbreviated camera
I subjects and synchronized orchestral
| Moore's (>iirden?-Tongofi of
The photoplay feature of Moore's
j Garden Theater the last two days of
| this week is "Tongues of Flame." in
i which the stellar role is enacted
upon the screen by Marie Walcamp.
j In this subject Miss Walcamp is
j afTorded a particularly effective role
and a congenial one.
Next week. Sunday through Tues
day. at the Garden the principal film
offering will be "The Poor Rich
Man." in. which the stellar roles are
taken by Francis X. Bushman and
Beverly Bayne. On Wednesday and
Thursd-iy will be shown "The God
dess of Lost Lake," with Louise
For the last two days of next
week, the chief attraction will be
"Set Free." Each daily program
will be completed by the customary
array of subsidiary features.
| Even the remarkable attendance
records th^t were established at
Moore's Rialto Theater the first weeks
it was open are being shattered by the
tremendous popularity of Mack Ben
nett's extraordinary picture "Mickey,"
which will constitute the feature ot
the bill through the remainder of the
, current week. In addition to this
mammoth subject, there are shown
j nature studies of the deep and the
j Pathe News Pictorial.
Next week brings to the Rialto two
impressive photoplay features. b?
ginning Sunday and continuing
I through Wednesday Mae Murray will
I be the star in "Danger, Go Slow."
From Thursday to Sunday an all-star
cast will be screened in a film version
of David Graham PhHlips best novel,
"The Grain of Dust." Edith Day,
Ramsey Wallace and Lillian Walker
i are the foremost members of the dis
j tinguished company.
Max Rosen, the greatest American
violinist and pupil of Leopold Auer,
I will appear in full recital at the New
National Theater, a week from Fri
| day afternoon, at 4.30 o'clock. His
| program will include the Nardini
Concerto. Paginini's Concerto in D
major, "Summer Idyll" (C. Burleigh),
"Slavonic Dance" (Dvorak-Kreisler).
La Capriceuse (Elgar) "Perpetual
Mobil" (Burleigh), Godoasky's "Le
gends" and Auer's "Tarantella du
Tickets are on sale at the office of
T. Arthur Smith. 1306 G street north
ENGLISH HEIR FAVORS
MARRYING U. S. GIRL
i London Applauds Union; Religion
i Bars Italian Princess.
Ix>ndon, Jan. 1.?Suggesting the
j possibility . of a marriage between
the Prince of Wales and an Ameri
can girl, the Express today said:
"Enthusiasm on both sides of the
Atlantic for the marriage would be
unbounded.'TJnlimited dramatic pos
sibilities would be opened up Pfj
such a union."
The newspaper declared a mar
riage between the British prince and
Princess Y'olanda of Italy is improb
able. because of religious barriers.
The newspaper further pointed out
j that the British law and constitu
[ tion^do not make it necessary for
I the neir to the throne to marry a
woman of royal blood.
The article was given a promi
nent place on the first page and
carried a two-column headline.
! Black Hand and Unions
Blamed for Bomb Plots
Chicago. Jan. 1.?Police today blamed"
Black Hand and union labor trouble
for the explosion here last night of
two bombs in apartment buildings.
One explosion occurred in the home
of Frank Carisogne during & New
Year celebration. The concussion was
so great It tore a way the front of the
three-story building. A second bomb,
believed by police to be Saimed at a
nonunion janijor, did amaty damage.
Postoffice Hopes for Vege
table Route from Farm
The Cnlted States Postoffice Depart
ment. which has been aBgrea?lvely
serviceable in promoting the shipment
of eggs, butter, oysters and dressed
poultry and turkeys to Washington b/
establishment of the motor-truck pai
cei-post routes, is now planning ?o
devise some system by which pota
toes, cabbage and onions can be eco
nomically handled by mail.
-Butter, eggs, poultry and other
[high-priced commodities will stand .
transportation charge of 1 cent
pound, which is the rate in the flr?t
postal gone." Fourth Aaslstant Post
master General Blakslee
a representative of The H nt h^r
potatoes, cabbages, onions and other
! food staples will not."
| Congress probably will be ?ske
vote half the profits of this ba?ine?s
to Improvements of the b'Kh^s used
| by the mail trucks out of W ??hlngtoit
There are Ave motorlied mail J0"'"
i leading out of Washington and tap
ping a country which contains thou
sand/of fine farms. ?ut poor r.U^d
> facilities. The five routes lead from
ihe Capital to Scotland. Md.. h# ^ay
of l^onsrdtown; to ^"^.^he^er'
to Hockville. Md., and to Winchester.
mult for Mall Trwks.
The farmer who lives on these
ZT? no longer hitches up hi. team
to come to town with a crate of egg*
| He merely halts the mail truck and it
i h taken to the city markets for a
fraction of what It wouM cost Mm^n
| time and money to make the trip
'"'on'most of these route. 11 wa.
practically impossible to ship Pe^'s
^ble produce by rail or steamboat
owing to the roundabout and devlous
methods of transportation madenee
cssarv to the Isolation of the farms
the produce usually spoiled in t?""'
The Leonardtown postal route,
the first to be inaugurated in the
United States, was established the
I latter part of 1915. .
! On April IS. 191?. the ^o.tmaster of
! Washington reported that he a
very much encouraged when ten par
| cel pos. package, and 2* letters were
! hauled over this route in ? single da>.
zo.ono Po?nd? ?? Day.
' Yet on the day before Christmas.
I 1918, according to Mr Blakslee, nine
tons or 20.000 pounds of food products
,at the rate of 1 cent a pound, were
brought into Washington on a slngW?
trip by three three-ton trucks. These
consignments included oysters eggs,
butter and 1.650 pounds of dressed
The monthly profits to the depart
ment from this route alone average
approximately 111.000 after every over
head charge, except wear and tear on
the roads, has been eliminated. The
profits for the five routes average In
the neighborhood of 140.000.
Year's Coal Production
Sends All Records Kiting
Ml records of bituminous coal pro
duction in the United States went by
the. boards during the year Just
| closed, according to an announce
ment of the National Coal Associa
tion. issued last night.
Official figures of the United States
Geological Survey, supplemented by
a conservative estimate by the Na
tional Coal Association for that por
tion of the year noft yet recorded by
the government, place total bitumi
nous coal production in 1918 at 587.
500 000 tons, an increase of approxi
mately 36.000.000 tons, or nearly 7 P*r
cent, over production in 1917. in itself
One year ago the country faced an
unprecedented coal shortage: today it
faces the prospect of a sufficient bi
tuminous coal supply to meet its re
Italians to Establish
Airplane Mail Routes
Rome. Jan. 1.?The colonial minister
announced today that air mail routes
will be developed between Italy and
Eritrea, and othor colonies. Special
pilots and machines have already
beer selected for this service.
Two new giant Caproni trlplanes,
each carrying twenty-two passengers,
flew from Ferrai to Rome, a distance
of 40o kilometers (128.4 mile.) In three
Italian* to Combat Bolshevik.
Copenhagen, Jan. 1.?Italian troops
jare concentrating In the neighborhood
j of Innsbruck, presumably for use in
Southern Germany, In case there are
Bolshevik disturbances, according to
reports received here today.
IN A^FEW HOURS
First Dou of "Pape'i 'CoW Com
pound" Relievo All
Don't stay stuffed-un'
Quit blowing and snuffling! A dose
of "Pape's Cold Compound'' taken
every two hour, until three doses
arc taken will end grippe miaery
and break up a severe cold Either
In the head, chest, body or limbs.
It promptly open, clogged-up nos
trils and air passages: stops nasty
discharge or no?e running; (fVlleve.
sick headache, dullness, fevertshnea*.
sore throat, sneexlng.- soreness and
"Pape's Co'.d Compound" IS
quickest, surest relief known
coat, only a few cents at druv "t
It act. without auifctance, tu/ . ?
and causes no Inconvenience. Don't
accept a substitute.?Xd? .? *
MEXICO TO PASS
FAIRER OIL LAWS
Will Repeal Decrees Dis
criminatory Against U.
S. and British.
New York. Jan. 1.?Carrama will
jcall the Mexican Congress into ex
traordinary session to enact oil land
I laws repealing the decrees discrim
inatory against American and Brit
ish interests. Dr. Alberto Pani. un
der appointment as special diploma
tic representative of the Mexican
government at Paris declared before
sailing for Paris today.
The action averts a crisis that
threatened military intervention on
the part of the United States and
Great Britain and which might have
become an issue at the peace table.
Diplomatic intimations from
Washington that the oil laws violat
ed private rights of foreign inter
ests preceded the step.
Might Have Been Insae.
It was indicated several days ago
that the controversy might become
an issue at the peace table and Dr.
Pani suggested that the Carranx*
government was desirous of assist-]
ing in eliminating any outstanding!
troubles that might prove embar
rassing to the United States at the
I Dr. Pani explained that the Mex-]
ican government has not changed
its attitude toward the oil land j
nationalization scheme, but will pro
tect the property rights of all in- [
terests held J>efore May 1. 1918. i
when the Carranza decree was pro-'
Think* ( arrania Grip Firm.
Dr. Pani forwarded documents to i
Mexico City today following a con- !
fercnce with representatives of i
American interests in Mexico, set-j
ting forth the American claims. He |
asserted he would be glad to be of
assistance to the peace conferees in J
regard to L?atin-American problems, i
He expressed the opinion that a
successful coalition of revolution- '
ists against the Carranza govern-:
ment at this time is impossible, and
I that the government troops have
!the uprisings of Felix Diaz in the
South, and Villa and Zapata in the
j North, well in hand.
Labor Want> Wife Scale.
London. Jan. 1.?I^abor wants an In
ternational minimum wane, regula
tion of child labor and abolition of
sweat shops. George N. Barnes, labor
leader, and former member of the war
cabinet, declared In an interview today
regarding probable upsetting: of in
ternational industrial standards by the
OH! THA T BA CKA CHE!
THEN LOOK TO KIDNEYS!
It is a fact to be borne in mind that tb?
effort on the part of nature to throw oil
the poisons during the attack of Spanish
influenza results sometimes K1 nephritis
or inflammation of the kidneys.
In view of the seriousness of this disease
as a result of toxemia, (storage of poisons
within the body) it is most es
sential that treatment be di
rected towards prompt casting
out of the toxins, or poisons,
from the body. This means
that the excretory organs?
the bowels, skin and kidney*
?should be ejtcited to their
best efforts to throw out the
poisons. Every one should
thus protect oneself from many
gcrra^ diseases, by taking cas
tor oil or a pleasant laxative
such as Dr. Pierce's Pleasant
l'urijativc Pellets, which arc made of May
apple, aloes and jalap. Tike these every
other day. This will excite efficient bowel
action. If you suffer from backache, irrita
tion of the bladder and the kidneys, shown
by the frequent calls to get out of bed at
night, considerable sediment in the water,
brick-dust deposit, perhaps headache in the
morning, you should obtain at the drug
store a simple tablet which expels the uric
'acid and the toxic poisons from the system.
This is called "Anuric" (anti-uric), and was first put up by Dr. Pierce.
By its action on the bladder and kidneys, it expels these toxic poison*.
To build up the strength and improve the blood, because after the
influenza there arc usually too few red blood corpuscles, take an iron
tonic such as "Irontic," manufactured by Dr Pierce, to be had in
tablets at <lru? stores, some good herbal tonic such as one that has
served gr< at usefulness for the past fifty years, namely. Dr. Pierce t
Golden Nodical Discovery, made from wild roots and barks without
alcohol, and put up in tablet and liquid form.
CALLS NATIONS LEAGUE
ONLY HOPE OF LATINS
Sole Protertion of South America j
Against Roosevelt, Says Diplomat.
London. Jan. 1.?"The leapue of na-1
tions Is the only way to nave the]
free democracies of the new world1
from Roosevelt and hit friends." Res- |
trepo Plata, former Colombian minis
ter of finance, declared in a letter to j
the Daily Timrs today.
"I am umaxed at Roosevelt's attack I
on Wilson's peace program and his!
advancement of such a dangerous pan
American policy," Plata wrote.
"Obviously, he mean*; the American I
army will invade, occupy and con
quer Mexico, in the name of a new I
atid spurious Monroe doctrine Co
lombia was the victim of Roosevelt> I
policy in 19u3. He notifies us the next
assault will come as soon as his party ]
controls the foreign policy of the Unit- ,
ed States. It is a terrible prospect
for Mexico. Colombia and all South
America. That k why we look anx
iously to Wilson's just and righteous
Tbouiandi at Sailors' Fnaeia!
Berlin. Dec. 29.?Thirty thousand
independent Socialist* and Spa Ha
?ans attended the funeral of aailom
killed in the recent fighting around
the royal palace. At the same time,
more than lOO.OUft Social Democrats
demonstrated in support of the gov
Reduce row Aortof%
bills b j keeping
a! way? oo h*od??
N?W PRICES?>9(k, COc, *1.20
Are You Open-Minded?
The average American is open
American business is conducted by
true Americans of vision, open-minded
men who believe in their country and
strive to meet their country's needs. The
men in the packing industry are no
exception to the rule. ,
The business of Swift & Company has
grown as the nation has progressed. Its
affairs have been conducted honorably,
efficiently, and economically, reducing the
margin between the cost of live stock and
the selling price of dressed meat, until
today the profit is only a fraction of a cent
a pound?too small to have any noticeable
effect on prices.
The packing industry is a big, vital
industry?one of the most important in
the country. Do you understand it?
Swift & Company presents facts in
the advertisements that appear in this
paper. They are addressed to every open
minded person in the country.
The booklet of preceding chapters in
this story, of the packing industry,
will be mailed on request to
Swift & Company.
Union Stock Yards, Chicago, DL
Swift & Company, U. S. A.
Washington Local Branch, 10-14 Center Market
D. T. Dutrow, Manager
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