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The Washington herald. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1906-1939, January 11, 1920, Image 9

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DIXIE GIVES AID
'TO 50-50 PLAN
Southern Democrats to
Support Half-and-Half,
Says Williams.
VICTORY l? PREDICTED
Leader in Fight Forecasts
Defeat of Mapes Bill
In Senate.
Representative Thomu s. Williams,
of Illinois, who has been leading the
1?ht in the House to retain the half
ftand-half fiscal relation between the
District and Federal governments,
l#8t night announced that a new ele
ment has entered Into the contest?
Southern Democrats.
"Several Democrats from the South
hava come to me during the past few
days to say that while they had voted
against the half-and-half in the past
they had decided to. vote for Its re
tention when the Question comes up
for consideration Monday In ' the
Hopse." Mr. Williams said.
"For a time It appeared that we
would have little hope of breaking
down the opposition that some of
the old-timers have always advanced,
but since they have been made to
see the other Fide of the question,
I feel certain the Mapes bill abol
ishing the present fiscal relation be
tween the District and Federal gov
ernments will be killed In the House
and will never reach the Senate.
Will Go Before People.
'In the past there has been little
or no defense offered for the people
.of the District. The opponents of
?the half-and-half have spoken loud
ly and long against the half-and
half. and the members who had not
looked into the matter felt satisfied
to. Tot.e ^ were told to vote.
We will show the District's side of
the question Monday."
Mr. Williams is going to take
the half-and-half campaign before
the people of the District. Yester
day he accepted an invitation to
address the Mid-City Citixens* As
sociation on the fourth Monday
night of this month on the subject
of the half-and-half plan?its rela
tion to the taxpayer of the District
and its statu** in Congress.
Chairman Mapes. of the House
District of Colombia Committee,
author of the bi?l 'to abolish the
half-and-half plan, has only two
Republican members of the com
mittee^ supporting his measure.
They are Representatives Florian
Lamp"rt. of Wisconsin, and Ander
son H. Walter, of Pennsylvania.
Nine Republican members will op
pose the bill 'on the floor of the
House. They are Williams, of Illi
nois: Zihlman. of Maryland; Gould,
of New York; Murphy, of Ohio;
Hays, of Missouri; Reed, of West
Virginia: Rurdick, of Rhode Island;
Focht. of Pennsylvania, and Wheel
er. of Illinois.
H*ld l> Other Bills.
It had been expected that the post
office appropriations bill now, before
the House would be taken up again
?Monday, but Chairman Mapes has
been assured by Majority Leader
Mondell that nothing " will be con
sidered other than District of Colum
bia matters, since Monday- is the reg
ular "District Day."
Mr. Mapes has it in his power to
defer consideration of the half-and
half bill and call up the weights and
measures bill, which was considered
on the last District Day. He is de
sirous, however, of disposing of the
half-and-half bill as early as possible.
Ambassador to Peru
To Sail in February
William E. Oonxales, recently con
firmed as Ambassador to Peru, will
sail for his new {>yt?t early in Feb
ruary. he announced last night fol
lowing a visit to the White House,
where he conferred with Secretary
Tumulty.
Mr. Gonxales has taken the oath
of office as ambassador and left last
night for a visit to hia home in
Columbia, S. C. He was formerly
Minister to Cuba.
New British Tank Fights
l On Both Land and Sea
London. Jan. 10.?The British
K tank corps, according to the Daily
Mail, has developed two new types
of tank, one with a speed of six
teen to twenty miles an hour,
which can be operated on both land
and water.
It is confidently expected that
these two new types v ill revolu
tionize warfare.
U. S. Amy Strength 240,123.
The estimated strength of the
army on January 6 was 240,123, not
including- nurses and army field
clerks, the War Department yester
day announced. Of this number
l??.?Si were In the United States.
From the signincr of the armistice
to January 8. 1920. a total of 3,456,
S9? troops were discharged.
Pyramid Pile
Treatment
O'Mt Household Treatmeat tap
Itehias. Bleeding or Pro- r
k trrtiag Pile*.
SK-ND FOR FREE TBI. I
/'" . Almost every
/ f??nily has at
/ ? <xWk least one suffer
; J* *ho should
} M?e the
V bleiied ralief
) afforded by
' pyramid Pile
S You can have
? free trial by
B mail or if you
cannot wait, ?rt
?*>centboxat
any drag store.
"" * - '^fS^B Take no snbatt
tote.
Join the bap
TOB \ ?.r thron* who
hk tke linlK rZl?J yrrannd.
Flit a. ia< idfH mf L ae this coa
Wn SAMPLE COUPON
F**AICD DBTO COMPACT.
MBPymadd Bid#.. lUnkalL Wek.
1
?, I
War Risk Bureau Minimizes
Hardships of Released Girls
! By Offering Good Positions
? ' ? ? 1
Little Gray-Hairpd Woman
Who Smiles, Performs
Miracles For War Work
ers, Jobless and Indebted
in D., C. Who Can't See
_ Their Way Out.
| Within the last two months It
has been successfully demonstrated
that a bureau of the United States
Government can satisfactorily con
duct an employment agency for the
benefit of persons who have served
jit faithfully and who owing to a
j necessary reduction in personnel
| have had to be separated fronj ft.
When the new administration of
the Bureau of War Risk Insurance
I last September started plans for
the stabilization of the bureau and
reduction of a surplus number or
employees, it was decided that there
should also enter into the program
for taking: care of the employes
who were from necessity to leave
the Bureau.
In Frlentfle** Surroandln*.
This was an entirely new prac
tice in government procedure and
in fact was unique from the stand-,
point of general business practice
between employer and employe. In
some concerns an employe gets a
certain number of days' notice, his
pay and goes out into the wortd to
seek another job. Not many em
ployers who find it necessary to re
duce their forces take the trouble,
however, to get new employment
for those they can no longer use.
. The memory of the deplorable
confusion and heartaches caused by
the wholesale dismissal of war*
workers In the ?rst months suc
ceeding the signing of the armis
tice on November H. 1918. when
about 12.000 clerks were released,
was still fresh in the minds of those
j who witnessed, the unhappy spec
I tacle of thousands of young women
I friendless, far from home and
! stranded in a strange city. Owing
j to the rapid rise in living expenses,
i board bills were in some instances
overdue or only partly paid, and
pother indebtedness contracted as a
| result of the" influenza epidemic.
(producing a situation that was
without parallel in the history or
j Washington.
(?olden Rale Galden Plan.
It is true that the government
was furnishing to those elerks who
wished to go home transportation
up to a certain date: but owing to
?the effects of illness and other reas
ons some were unable to take ad
vantage of the offer.
So a practical plan for helping the
employes of the War Risk Bureau
to find new positions inside of the
government departments or out
side if necpssary. wan formulated
by Director Cholmeley-Jones and
? Max R. Wainer. assistant director
I in charge of personnel. As there
| was no guiding precedent they de
cided that just good, sound busi
; nesa principles and the Golden Rule
should be followed. That their de
cision was a fortunate one is shown
by the bureau's success in placing
a large majority of the 2.244 em
ployes separated from the bureau
between November 5 and December
31. 1919.
Official Met Clerks.
Assistant Director Wainer was
given the task of perfecting the
i employment agency in addition to
sifting down the working force of
tlie bureau to its present needs
The assistant director had earlier
been assigned to assist in a larger
reclassification work with the A E I
V. abroad where two million men I
were concerned.
Wainer thinks a square deal and)
practical polite business methods In i
government work is the best way'
to get results. He also U one of i
the few men in official life in Wash- I
ington who does not always send j
DEFENDFORCED
HANGING PARTY
Taught Convicts Moral Les
son, Members of Crime
Board Say.
?. -
j Chicago, Jan. 10.?Semiofficial com
! mendation of compelling hardened
J criminals to view hangings was con
j tained in a report by the Chicago
Crime Commission here today. Sheriff I
t Peters aroused a storm of ad- I
(verse criticism a week ago when a
j hanging here was an object lesson. !
The hanging was for the purpose
, of imposing a lesson." President K.
7.r' S*ms* ?' ^e commission, said.
it was a lesson for those already
in the clutches of the law. I think
It was a good thing.?,
Condemning "widely prevalent
mollycoddling of criminals" the com
I mission declared there should not be
i ?? m"<Lh ?fft hearted sympathy mixed
| in with lawful forces."
The commission called attention to
the 300 murders and 10,000 robberies
which started Chtcage-s crime record
In 1919.
TROOPS GUARD
BULGARRULER
???????
Proclamation Establishing
Proletariat Dictatorship
Due Soon.
London, Jan. 10.?A proclamation es
tablishing the dictatorship of the
proletariat In Bulgaria is expected
??id a Belgrade dispatch to the
Daily hx press. tonlrht.
,'V"? B?,ls '? being guarded Bight
.?*?lUy troop, a. a result o? the
violent demonstrations which have
i k. re ln Sofla
panied by bloody clashes between
!??p" on,1 mob*. Following an at
duM hUf" PaUc* a plot to ,b
duct him was unearthed.
?Hie Communists, who won the re
cent municipal elections ln Bulgaria.
? re^conducting a violent press cam
h?? ahST* h"1 th* *""*? demanding
is abdication. Communist leaders
reportw! to working for an
J, "r? w'th 'h* Russian Bolahfevlkl. j
Mi ikes in Bulgaria are increasing. J
MRS. AUKLAIDK MrKRR.
"Sob Vmtrr ?t the War Risk.
out word that he is in conference
when he cannot be seen.
r It has been the custom of the per.
! *onn*> d'lef to see all clerks oi the
Jbareau who wished to see him and
idiscuss individual cases. Owing to
;the vast amount of work resulting
I from the stabilization of the 'bu
ireau. he can no longer see each one
in his private office, but makes It a
rule to go into {he 'public office each
morning where he sees 80 to 100
people.
Shave Want Polite.
"When we began to talk over
ways and means for a practical
working employment agency within
?the bureau." the assistant director
said, "we decided that it would not
be just or polite in Uncle Sam to
say. -we don't need you any more,
find another Job." but that it was up
to him to see that the clerk who
wanted a position got one. That it.
was not fair for the government to
put those who served It in time of
; need on the edge of the nest and
push them off leaving them to flap
their wings in inidalr. It is grati
fying to feel that the War Risk so
far as we know, is the first de
partmental or even business con
cern as for that, to inaugurate an
agency of this kind for the benefit
of ^released personnel.
"In* rormuating our program for1
released personnel we followed first I
the usual civil service rules with
those who came under that class. !
The Civil Service Commission, in 1
following an order of the President ,
dated November 29. isi8, issued at '
the request of the cdmmlssion. '
adopted a plan whereby depart-I
ments and offices contemplating re
ductions shall make reports in ad
vance of such reductions to the
commission of the names and
grades of the employes who are to
be dismissed because their services
are no longer needed. In order that
the commission may certify the
names of such employes who have
proved their efficiency to flli vacan
cies in other departments and of
fice, which are In need of additional
clerks. *
Tiramiry Department Help*.
"Following this rule a great
| many employes l,ave been trans
ferred to different branches of the
[Treasury Department, others, who
; requested it. to field service in the
Public Health Service and Internal
j It?venue near their homes."
The assistant director explained
that when the first slump came ana
the employes to be released filed
into the big room to get their
checks and letter of release or trans
fers?for with them It was a case of
the lady or the t|Ker. the long row
o chairs which have since received
the cognomen of "the mourner's
bench soon filled up with a troubl
ed looking: lot of people.
There were many doubts and mis- !
riving* and it was right here that !
| trie sob lady" came into being and,'
fountain of you
MOTHER IN 20s,
Uke the stars that twinkle on the
stage and screen, some Washington
women never grow old-for publica
tion. '
At least, this is the declaration of
Supervisor Robert K. Mattlngly's
enumerating band at the end of their
daily census trick. ..
Of great Interest to science would
be the mothers In their M's with chil
dren in their 'teens, several times en
countered by enumerators. That is. if
the former really were in their third ,
decade.
| Many good ladies evidently believe
the census man Is going to blazon the
?r. 'hf,r "Wdlng years upon a
public bill-board, though in this mat
ter the tabulator is as discreet as a
physician or lawyer.
One woman, when questioned as to
aBe' r*"'u"ed to give an answer
The wily enumerator then stated he
would enter her as 50, for which deo
| laratlon he was nearly put out of the
I house amid indignant assertions that
I I Wa" ,nd not another day."
At one house the enumerator beat
| a hasty retreat when informed that
I there was a contagious disease within
but subsequent cogitations by Mr>
Mattingly lad him to believe this
! 6. J. Zolnay, D. C. Sculptor,
Will Address City Club
George Julian golnay. Washing
ton sculptor, will address the City
Club at its weekly forum luncheon
Wednesday In the clubhouse on
Fapragut Square, on how the City
Washington!* deVe,0,>raent of ?* ">
Mr. Zolnay did tile "Education"
rrfeze on the new Central High
school, the statue of Sequoyah'in
Statuary Hall, and numerous memo
rial monuments in various parts of
[the country. He has done portrait
busts of former Emperor Francis
; yietor H"??. Gen. stone
wall Jackson. Gen. Fltzhugh Lee
*nd many other noted persons.
Youth Denies He Kffled ,
Mulcare and Detective
John McHenry. 19 years old. of
St. Louis. Mo. yesterday etTtvrd
Plea* of not guilty, when Arraigned
In Criminal Court No. 2. of the Di?
?ouru
presi^ln*. on two charges of mur
der in the first degree.
McHenry Is held for the killing
He?=?" i M?'e?r? and Detective
Sergt. James E. Armstrong on De
cember 14.
a MeC'omas Hawkins was as
PrUo..rby th* C?Urt tC defen? ">??
. * I
Policy of Employment Seek
ing Adopted by Person
nel Office May Spread to
Other Government Serv-1
ice, and Private Business,
Waiter Believes.
i?
sat right down In the ml<l?t of
th^iu* . ?> ?
It seems that the "nob lady be
lies "her nick-name for she has *
bright, cbArmlng face full of Inter
est and sympathy, crowned by ?
wealth of wfeite hair. It wan she
who had charge of the employment
service. V
In case the position is elusive or
not satisfactory, or the. applicant
meets with no result, he or she 1?
at liberty to return to the employ-1
ment desk and the case is again
taken up. Telephone calls, mes-,
sages and letters to possible em
ployers are sent by the "sob lady
until definite results are gained.
"We intend to see." said Assistant
Director Wainer. "that thA girl*
who go out from employment b?re
are cared for Just as well at the
I future place of employment as they
were here. We Investigate the sur
roundings of girls leaving the bu
reau and try to be sure that the
place to which we send them for
work will be wholesome and com
patible with right livlnr
Kill Many PmIUm".
"It has been gratifying to see
with what ready responses we were
met on alt sides when It became
known that our released personnel
was to be looked after by the bu
reau. Concerns *?f every descrip
tion In the business world have
written to the bureau for clerks or
specialists of different kinds and
we have even had a request from a
well-known United States Senator
from the West, to furnish him a
stenographer.
"The bureau employment agency
has also been honored by the Bu
reau of Investigation of the Depart
ment of Justice, sending to ifrlfor
some high-class clerks: the Kail
road Administration has been serv
ed. besides the Public Health Serv
ice. the Red Cross, the Census. Sig
nal Corps. IT. s. Employment Bu
reau, Shipping Board. Department
of Interior. Quartermaster Corps.
Department of Agriculture, field ar
tillery and other government |
branches. ....
"In the business world the add
ing machine, the dictaphone and
schools of stenography, have asked
for clerks. Also lawyers and large
business houses. Including fashion
able milliners, have been furnished
with help: and four restaurateurs
have asked for cashiers, two hav
ing been supplied..
Prevent I nhalaneed ( Mdlllss.
One clerk in the excitement of
being released from the bureau re
ported at the Capitol that she was
without a position, when her trans
fer to a branch of the Treasury De
partmeht with her original salary
and a bonus there of $240 was wait
ing for lier in the personnel office
and she had never inquired for-lt.
When the assistant director was
asked what bearing the war risk
agency will have In establishing a
precedent for such work in all gov
ernment departments, he said, "by
taking for its own use clerks from
the surplus of one department to
meet the shortage of another, pre
vents a sudden flooding of the
world of private business with re
sulting hardships and depression to
the individual." ?
Accordingto Director Cholmeley
Jones' report to Congress the bu
reau will be completely stabillxed
June 30. 1931, when the personnel
will be- sifted down to about 7.500.
At that time the assistant director
in charge of personnel believes that
25 per cent of those wishing em
ployment will be placed.
ITH DISCOVERED;
CHILD IN TEENS:
hbiinon imfcuc iia,ve uten a ju&c to
evade registration and he turned the
matter over to the Health Depart- j
ment for investigation.
10,000 Marriages Held
Invalid in Wisconsin
Milwaukee, Win., Jan. 10.?Marrying
parsohs and justices here look for
a prosperous New Year following ad
vice by Attorney General J. J. Blaine
that 10,000 Wisconsin, couples shourn
be remarried.
Blaine's sdvlce followed a ruling In
Illinois that marriages contracted In
that State by persons desiring to
avoid the laws in "their own States
are invalid. Wisconsin's marriage
laws are strict and lawyers said half
the Milwaukee couples married in the
last two years took their vows in
Illinois.
EXPECT GLASS
SHIFT JAN. 15
Leffingwell Alone in Field to
Succeed as Secretary of
Treasury.
/
President Wilson is expected to ap
point a' new Secretary of the Treas
ury early this week to succeed Car
ter Glass. Secretary Glass wants to
take his feat in the Senate on Jan
uary 15 in order to participate In
the Democratic caucus called for that
d^tc and to enter the Senate fight
as a 'Champion of the treaty. He
has agreed to stay in the Treasury
until his successor has been appoint
ed.
Present indications art that the
President will name Kussell C. Lef
fingwell, Assistant Secretary of the
Treasury, to the Cabinet vacancy.
Mr. Leffingwell has the support of
Secretary Glass and the barking of
many Influential members of the
Democratic party.
Since the charge of Republicanism
brought forward by advocates of
Other candidates ha* fallen through.
Mr. Leffingwell has had the field
practically to himself, and unless the
President has a "dark "horse" in
mind his appointment is looked upon
in official circles here as a foregone
conclusion.
SOVIET DOWNS
KOLCHAK FORCE
London Admits Recent Vic
tories of Reds Have Im
portant Effect.
London. Jan. 10.?The Bolshevik
boast that red armies are prepared
to drive all enemies of the Soviet
government from Russia appeared
well on the way to consummation to
night.
Dispatches today claimed continued
success for the red armies, on both
the south Russian and Siberian
fronts.
One report claimed the capture of
Irkutsk, former seat of the All-Rus
sian government of Admiral Kol<*?ak.
Kolchak, it i? claimed, with his entire
staff, has been made prisoner by his
own men.
' ^ In south Russia the Bolshevik!
| claimed Ukrainian insurgents had
i surrounded Odessa and were driving
? Gen. Denikin's defeated troops back
[toward Kherson.
j Both Kolchak and Denikin, who
; have received valuable support in
{munitions and money from the allied
I governments, were admitted by the
War Office to be out of the running
as decisive factors in Russia.
Ice Carnival Is Promised
If Weather Man Behaves
Ice skiting will be resumed on
the Tidal Basin today if?
But the weather man said last
night it wouldn't turn warm. The
thin layer of water over the ice
froze yesterday. The gla?sy sur
face now is four inches thick.
L. Gordon Leech, manager of the
basin, is prepared for a big ru*h
and promises another carnival with
racing a feature, if the basin is
covered all week. The basin will
be thrown open to skaters this
morning at 8 o'clock.
Slain Officer "Woman
Chaser," Say Witnesses
Brownwood. Texas. Jan. 10.?Col.
M. C. Butler, for whone killing
Harry J. Spannell Is on trial for his
life here, was a "libertine and a
woman chaser," according to testi
mony today.
Witnesses for the defense told the
jury Col. Butler had a "bad reputa
tion with women.** Claude Weaver,
of Alpine. Texas, where Spannell
killed Butler and Spannell's wife in
an automobile, recounted the story
of an alleged entangenient Butler
had with a woman at Temple. Texas.
( The court was recessed Mntll Mon
day when it wa8 announced the de
fendent will take the stand.
Rumor Wilhelm Is Insane
Seen as Ruse of Holland
Berlin. Jan. 10.?That the rumors
of the former Kaiser's insanity are
being fostered by Holland in order
to escape the embarrassment of ex
tradition was the belief expressed
here today by royalist leaders.
Count von Reventlow, one of the
fbremost supporters of the old re
gime in Germany, declared that "he
had never heard of any insanity
taint in the former emperor." The
royalists suggested that the femi
nine members of William's house
hold may have had a hand in
spreading them.
Woaea Clerk* Plan Festivities.
The Women Retail Clerks' Pro
tective Association yesterday an
nounced a meeting and entertain
ment at the Public Library will be
! held Tuesday night at 8 o'clock.
! The principal speaker will be Ed
| ward Keating, of the Reclassifica
tion Commission.
NUXATED IRO
U "Say, Doctor,
\T This Prescription Works
^ Like Magic."
A Physician Says Nuxated
TIron Quickly Put* Aston
ishing Strength and Energy
__ Into the Veins of Men and
Brings Roses to the Cheeks of
JEf Nervous,Run-Down Women.
DAik the first hundred ftrong,
healthy people you meet to what they
owe their strength and see how many reply
I"Nuxated Iron/' Tv" T?? r
of Bellevue Hos
Chester County Hospital, says: "Thousands of people
iron deficiency but do not know what to take. There is nothing like
organic iron?Nuxated Iron, to enrich the b'.ood, make beauti'ul,
healthy women, and strong, vigorous iron men. To make absolutely
u
?
nervous, run-down folks in two weeks' time in many instances."
GRAFT IN FRANCE BRINGS
NATION TO VERGE OF RUIN
r ?
Crash in Exchange Rates Reveals Unsound-'
ness of^Tax Policy Adopted by Big
Interests Controlling-Government.
By JOHN LLOYD BALDER8TOK.
Paris, Jan. 10. ?"After us the de
luge." said Madame Dubarry when
warned that the excesses of the court
of the aristocracy must bring about
revcAutlon. Today, the aristocracy
sn<y the profiteers and the politicians
do_ not say, "After us the deluge."
They would be thankful if they coukl
copifort themselves with such a
phrase. .
The dimmest eye can see the clouds
on the horizon of France, ahd amid
j the present unheard-of orgy of pleas
ure and extravagance in Paris there
are few who doubt that the* deluge
will descend, not as In Madame I>u
barry's day upon the shoulders of the
next generation, but upon those of
this one.
"'Let us eat, drink and be merry,
for tomorrow we die." With the
warning of the fate of the aristocrats
of Petrograd before them this seems to
be in part the motto of the French
upper classes. It will not be "tomor
row we die," but perhaps "tomorrow
we lose sll our money."
FrHi Bad to Wor?e.
The precipitate downward' course of I
the franc is a plain rign-board on the
toad to ruin. Several months ago.
when I pointed out the prospective
collapse of French credit, an official
ournal here termed my story the va
porlngs of an lll-lnformed alarmist,
I The predictions made in that story
; have unfortunately proved, not too
| pessimistic. but too optimistic.
France, unlike Great Britain, appeara
totally unable to pull herself togethet*
after her ordeal, and her economic life
is going from bad to yorse. Past his
tory indicates only one end to the
drama how unrolling itself.
At the same ^me-and this it is that
so puxxles the observer; Bolshevism
in France is in the discaitl. Not only
was extreme Socialism swamped In
the elections, but the liberal and re
form element? went down too. France
is In the hands of etand-patters who
aesire to keep on standing pat even j
when they feel the ground slipping (
under their feet. And there are for \
the present no murmurs of that revo- j
lution which a year ago. even six,
months ago, half Paris thought would
break out during the winter that is
now upon us.
Thus the situation remains curi
ously complicated. A year ago 11
expected a red revolution, today,
that seems impossible, and ?et the |
conditio^ of the country in the;
meantime has not improved. For j
a month I have been here study
ins opinion and conditions, and 11
find tha^. a complete downfall of j
the governing ?roup of the coun
try. the oligarchy of bankers and
politicians and financial interests,
is expected by most conservative I
and well-informed Frenchmen. How
, this is to be brought about they
, have no idea, except that it will
'not be done by the Socialists.
A regeneration of politics, a
1 weeding-out of the crooks in high
! places, who notoriously abound. |
This, and not tho usual Parisian
holiday In the streets with ^bar
ricades and bloodshed, will regen
erate France. The old-time rev
olution is out of date, for It would
be identified with Bolshevism, and
most Frenchmen hate Bolshevism
like poison, as the elections proved.
Old Order Doomed.
So the old order appears to be !
doomed but not yet. The Indict - !
ment a-ainst the presenting gov- !
erning- clique that Is drawn against
it Ly the public opinion, which,
however, kept It in office rather;
than substitute Bolshevism, can i*e
, summarized thus:
During the war there were no
excess profit taxes and the income
tax was not collected. 9 These
abuses were due to the power ex
ercised by rich manufacturers.
England, and even America with her
vastly greater resources, introduced
taxation which prevented many men
getting rich out of the agonies cf
Sterling Anti-Sedition
Bill Passed by Senate
The Senate yesterday parsed the
Sterling bill making the advocacy
of the overthrow of the government
by force a crime, punishable by fine
not exceeding $5,600, imprisonment for
not more than five years, or both.
The bill, in Its final form, provide*
that the Postmaster (General might
discontinue the passage through the
mails of any publication advocating t
the overthrow of the government by;
force.
The bill makes it a crime to display j
in any public place any banner which I
might "symbolize or indicate a pur- j
pose to overthrow by force or vio
lence or by physical injury to person I
or property, the government ot the I
United States or any government." j
their country. France not only did
not tax these men, but rave them
forced labor An the sfifcpe of oon- j
scripts paid 75 sous a day to make
theJr proflta for them. This was
possible because the profiteers own
ed the government.
These men have accumulated
enormous fortunes, but they have
left France almost bankrupt. Short
term loans and paper money were
a
relied w to Until re th* war. w I
the (nlUwi ahould not have
Mr any Uses Many of (hi
knowing from the Inalde how
French finance was. converted
fortuned into dollar*, pounds or p*V
?etna before the franr collapsed. " /
The flnandnc of Fmnoe haa not
been merely atuptd. bat blatant tr |
dtehoneat .toward the people of the
country.
What can the new (ovtriBMl,
do" It propooee to laaue long tana .
lifcna. ao aa not to embarraa* U
aelf hy haying eevry week to meet
obllgationa. Bat It haa not and will
not bring la a budget of taxation
like that In effect In England, be
cauae the lntereata whlc$ control
the financial authorltlea will not
permit thla to be done.
Meanwhile, for the prenent at
leaat. Americana la Parle who
their money from home can lire
here more cheaply than In the Unit
ed State*.
(CoprtWbt. H?.l
WHY CATARRH
ALWAYS COMES
WITH WINDY WEATHER
Natnre Gym a Crjr for Help,
Hut Will Make This Winter
a Season of Good Health
for Yon. \
Winter and Catarrh are com
panions in evil. Catarrh is
sweeping civilization from one
continent to another, because
civilization does not follow Na
ture's laws. Nature tells us
what to do and we pay no heed.
Down deep in the body of
man lie streams of blood, going
everywhere and making a com
plete circuit of the body every
few seconds. In these rivers,
brooks and streamlets erf blood
flow millions of little soldiers
called corpuscles, whose duty it
is to heal hurts.vexpel the ene
mies of man?germs?from the
body and carry away impuri
ties.
Nature, with the blood, builds
bone and hair and teeth and
flesh. She does this so quickly
and with such absolute perfec
tion that if we put into our
mouths and stomachs the
things the body needs, nature
will distill her own chemicals
and build up any torn-down
portions.
Catarrh is a tearing down of
mucous membranes. A mu
cous membrane is one of the
wonders of science. It does
the important work of the body
in some lines. When it becomes
diseased, you quickly have the
alarm from nature. Catarrh, in
most cases, first warns us from
a condition of the nose and
throat. These membranes can
not do their work. They be
come clogged. Impurities form
and choke them. Decay starts,
unpleasant odors arise, grad
ually it spreads until the mem
brane is almost worthless. Then
we learn the fault is with the
blood. There is too much work
for the corpuscles to do?not
enough to do it. They need
help.
Placing salves and lotions in
the nose, and taking pills, pow
ders and purgatives will not
give nature what she needs.
[She changes the chemical na
ture of many drugs that we
take, according to our body's
! condition. She will not change
those things she lacks and
needs. Certain vegetable mat
; ter taken into the system gives
nature her tools. Armed with
the power to protect herself't
and heal herself, nature gladly'
hurries the new vegetable re
inforcement to the injured parts,
and we at once feel as though
a great strain had been lifted
from us.
Nature, during winter,
changes the blood of man and
we, because of our habits, con
tinue to do those things which
are against nature. Then, far
down amid the vital organs of
man, creep weaknesses and lack
of proper functioning. Here
is where Catarrh enters and
quickly makes a conquest We
feel the effect of a cold in nose
or throat, and sometimes in
lungs and stomach. S. S. S. is
a friend to nature, a companion
i to health, and the body re
sponds to its influence in a way
that will surprise you. So quick
ly and quietly is the journey
made toward health, that we
know, because we feel it, that
S. S. S. contains the vegetahie
ingredients that nature herself
would choose if she were able
to make her own selection.
S. S. S. goes into the body
like food. It mixes with the-'
blood; seeks everywhere for
disease germs and the body is
made glad with nature's own
remedy.
S. S. S. is sold everywhere
drugs are sold.
Go to your druggist, buy a
bottle of S. S. S. and learn for
yourself what the proper assist
ance will do for your Catarrh.
S. S. S. is that assistance?Buy
a bottle today.
Write the Medical Depart
ment relative to your Catarrh
or any other blood disorder,
and a competent physician will
give you full advice, without
charge. Address Swift Specific
Company, Drawer 10, Atlanta,
Ga.?Adv.
Acid-Stomach Destroys
Health, Vitality and
Strength
Good health ia your heritage. So don't let
an acid-stomach deprive you of your health.
Don't let it hold yon back.
Soma people think an aeid-atomach merely
causes indigestion, dyspepsia, bloat, heart
barn, etc. Thrt ia a grave mistake. Yon (imply
have no idea of the long trair. of physical ill*
god awfnl bnman suffering that are directly
traceable to acid-stomach. Rheumatism,Goat,
Sciatica, Cirrhosis of the Liver, Bilionsneaa,
Anemia, Autointoxication, Intestinal Conges
tion, Severe Headache, Insomnia, Nervousness,
Mental Depreaaioo, Melancholia, Diisiness.
Heart Trooble?yea, even Catarrh, Ulcer and
Cancer of the Stomach?all of these disorder*
can find their original source in that one con
dition?acid-(to mach.
Most people do not realize thia. Yet it ia
not at all surprising. Any number of people
have acid-mouth without knowing it, because
the acid {('absolutely tasteleas, yet powerful
% enough to eat throagh the harder-than-bone
enamel of the teeth, causing them to decay.
Therefore yon can easily imagine that acid
stomach ia far reaching in it( effects, causing
the above named ailments.
Get rid of acid-stomach by aim ply using
EATONIC tablets that you eat like a bit af
candy, and the results are truly wonderful.
EATONIC quickly banishes the immediate
effects of acid-stomach?such a? bloat, heart
burn, belching, food-repeating, indigestion,
etc. It Improves the general health, aids direc
tion and tliua helps the entire body to get loll
nourishment from the food eaten.
There are more than 500,000 people in the
United States who, in the past few months,
hare tested EATONIC and who today are pre
pared to testify to the fact that it rid them
of acid-stomach. All have used it under the
clean-cut guarantee that if they did not find
EATONICsatisfactory in every way it wouldn't >
cost them a penny. 'The result* from using
EATONIC, as shown by letters received from
many of them, are so amasing as to be almost
beyond belief.
Twentr-five thousand drug stores dispense
EATONIC. Your druggist is authorised to
refund your money if you are not satisfied

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