Newspaper Page Text
STANDUPHELD Economes Professor Vindi cates "16^o-?** Under Present High Prices. FARMERS?R? WELL OFF ?Says "Free Love" Books Circulate in Public - Libraries. Special C?w apaadenee ?f The ?? ??alarlo? Herald. Madison. *4Vi?.. Feb. 14.?When I called upon Prof. E. A. Roas, head of the department of economic? of tbe University of Wisconsin, to give up the scientific recipe for reducing tke H. C. L. to its Irreducible mini mum, he said: "I don't believe there exists any thing like the profiteering that la claimed. The trouble is that the surplus of money has reduced the, value of the dollar. That la about all there is to it. But that is not an unmixed evil. It enables the man who is In debt to pay oft his Indebtedness with a 50-cent dollar. It Is pretty hard on us who have fixed salaries and on those with fixed income?, but thi? condition ?s always to be expected after a war." "Bryan Was Right.?? "It comes pretty near fulfilling Bryan's preachment? of a quarter of a century ago, does it not?" "Absolutely! And Bryan was right." "We are about on the Bryan basts of lt-to-1.* aren't we?' "Worse than that., The ?liver ddl lar la actually worth. In metal, $1.0*! In gold, and the ratio I? about fif teen and ? half to one. If Bryan undertake? to advocate his old ratio of sixteen to one, be will be a "goldbug" crucifying us upon a eros? of gold. He will not want to do that, surely." I then asked Professor Ross as to what are the general conditions in Wisconsin among the farmers and whether the Xonpartisan League had become active in Wisconsin. To these questions he replied: "Our farmers are prospering? through diversified fermine. The Nonpartisan I.a-acue is making an effort to control the Equity So ciety, which has a membership of 1*0*0 farmers in this State. The league came near getting control at the last meeting and may suc ceed next time. But our farmers have no such grievance as the Da kota and Minnesota farmers had, which became the basis of the Non partisan League movement in those a States. The abuses of the farmers by the Minneapolis Chamber of I'ommeree forced the farmers to take defensive measures. And then, when they found that they had the power, they may have gone to ex tremes." At this point I suggested: "It Is said they legislated all the func tions out from under the office of the State superintendent of public instruction. Miss Nielson (who had SALTS FINE FOR ACHIM KIDNEYS We Eat Too Much Meat, Which C1p-;i Kidneys, Then Back Harti and Bladder Botheri You. -?-. Most folks forget that the kidneys, like the bowels, get sluggish and clog ged and need a flushing occasionally, else we iaave backache and dull mis fry in the kidney recioti, severe head aches, rheumatic twinges, torpid liver, acid stomach, sleeplessness and all sorts of bladder disorders. You simply must keep your kidneys active and clean and the moment you feel an ache or pain In the kidney region, get about four ounces of Jad Salts from any cood drug store here, take a tablespoonful in a glass of water before breakfast for a few days and your kidnevs will then act fine This famous salts Is made from the ?cid of ?rapes and lemon juice, com ninrrl with lithia. and is harmless to flush donned kidneys and stimulate them to normal activity. It also neu tralises the acids in the urine so it no longer irritates, thus ending blad der disorders. Jad Salts is harmless; inexpensive; makes a delightful effervescent lithia water drink which everybody should lake now and then to keep their kid ney? clean, thu? avoiding serious com plications. A well-known local druceist says he I sell? lots of Jad Salts to folks who I believe in overcoming kidney troubl? ? while it is only trouble.?Adv. tMen th? only official sleeted acalnat th? tlek?t ot th? Uacu?) ?uid put tlnr the university aad ?chool ?y? tem Into the hand? of a board of ad ministration, which Is ?ccuced of introducing: 8oclali?tic. and free-love ltteratur? Into the traveling libra ri???" ?ha-Bra ri?o-la?*?r? fluS? "Oh I don't ?believe a word of that. I know fifteen or twenty profe.??nrs of tbe University of North Dakota, and I know they would not ?taad for any ?uch ?tuff. Of course there may be book? In the librarie? setti???; forth the doc trine of free-love. ? doubt not that there are ?uch also In ear own li brarie?, but nobody attack? us for them, and we study the viewpoints of such wrltera That ts all." "But do you circulate such book? for the farm boy? and airi? to read?'' I asked. "I am sure I don't know. Tbey may co oat In the travelina li brarle?; bat fcee-love is not taucht In th? ?chool?. All thataatalk about Russian Bolsheviks wantinc to na tionalize their women Ig rank "non sense. It waa repudiated within a few months after the ?tory was circulated, yet even Oovernor Low den keeps repeatlnc it. atadle?! Rasate. *? know what I am talkinc about In recard to Russia, for I bave mad? a ?tudy of It and have just finished writing* ja book 'on Rus sian conditions. And so if the Non partisan Leacue Is based on Bol shevist doctrine?, there is no truth in the free-love ?tory. That story of the Bolshevik?' wantinc to na tionalise their women came from one obscure villas;??, where there was a paper called lives t?a'?a name whli-h means 'news.' That Is as common a name for a Rus sian paper as The News' is for an American. It happens to be the name of Lenlne's official orean, and when a paper in England, called ?New Europe.' published the story and crediteli It to .lzvestla. It was assumed to be from Lenlne's offi cial orean' and to state a doctrine of the Bolshevik!. You will find the full ?tory contradicting- that in the March 1? Issue of The Inde pendent, written by a T. M. C A. worker In Russia. And so when I hear that any State official of North Dakota has favored free-love, 1 doat believe a word of It! I'm from Mis souri!" ?l>o??rti ?r???-la?ve Bask? "To this I replied that a North Dakota Congressman has shown me books exploiting* free-love, written by the wife of a member of the board of administration, which took over the functions of the offlce of the superintendent of schools, and he tells me that the public sentiment forced the removal of this member from the board, because ?.uch books had been Introduced into the travel in?; libraries under hi? administra tion. There were books, he ?aid, by Ellen Key and Karin Michaelia. "Oh, yes. 1 know those books per fectly. Perhsps they are in our university library. I have read them* to study their viewpoint of social relations." ?aid Prof. Rosa. PAUL V. COLIalNS. 5 OF 8 FLU VICTIMS IN D. C. AGED PERSONS Eicht deaths from pneumonia and influenza were reported to the Dis trict Health Department In the twenty-four hours endinc last nicht at 9 o'clock. Five of the victims were well advanced in years and two young children. Two died from influenza They were: George ST. Jones. 51, 2302 Georgia avenue northwest, and Minnie E. Carver. 52, 1024 Florida avenue northeast. Those who died of pneumonia were: Marguerite Tascoe, 8. 824 Thirteenth street northeast: Mar garet P. Tavenner. 1. Children's Hospital; William McCardell. 82, Little Sisters of the Poor; Bertha M. ' Pimler. 33. 1615 Thirty-third street northwest: Mary S. Warner, 72, St. Alban'.? Rectory: Elizabeth Cooper, 6?. 717 ? street northeast. New York Harbor Men Demand Raise March 1 New Tork. Feb. 1?.?Fear that New York will experience another harbor strike, threatening the food supply, was expressed by officials today, fol lowing issuance of what is practi cally an ultimatum by the marine workers' affiliation demanding an in crease in wages for all classes of har bor employe?, to become effective March 1. The railroads were said to take the position that the present con tract continues until April 1. while the union heads hold It expires March 1. The affiliation demands that ??.?? of captain? of ferryboats and tugs be increased from 1190 to ?275 a month, and engineers from USI to S2*? month. Increase? for other employe? ?Aere also asked. HELP STOP INFLUENZA; KEEP GERMS FROM NOSE AHD THROAT WITH CREAM Keep your nose and throat clear and antiseptic ?lay and night. Take every precaution against germ? that raune disease. Sleep in a room with a wide open window. Don't lie awake at night struggling for breath with head stuff ed? anal nostril? closed. Try Ely's Cream Balm?Instant relief?no waiting. Your clogged nostrils open right up; the air passages of your ! head clear and you can breathe freely. .No more hawking, snuffling, bloaring. 1 headache, dryness. j (Jet a small bottle of Ely's Cream , Balm from your druggist now. Apply 'a little of this flagrant antiseptic 'healing cream In your nostrils. It penetrates through every air paasage of the head, soothes the inflamed or swollen mucous membrane and relief comes Instantly.?Adv. Over One Hundred Thousand NERVOUS AND EXTREMELT SENSITIVE PATIENTS T? be exact, ?a. handrrd ?lad fonrteen thousand palle?!? In the past IO year? only Have Intrusted their dental work to our care. What better evidence can you require? Our reputation for carefulness and cleanliness and for dentistry that lasts is unquestionable. All work done without the slightest resem blance of pain and guaranteed for 20 year?. By Dr. Wyeth and at ?? of Expert. Carerai Hea rt??? That Ha? Been My Itvcord for the Paat 3? Year?. _Terna? ot Pnyanen? ?a gart. Kxa?lauaHane Pre?. '%?????|?? My Perfect Suction Teeth Will Wot Slip ?r Diap? 15.00 Other ?.la .1 Teeth. SAA? ?p. Fdlinp, 50c to $14? op In f eld, mint, uulpa er Gold Crown. ski Bridie wont, ?.OO-KOO $5.0? Toll? Open every evening ??ill "a o'clock, aad ?aa ftaadaya ?? a. ?a. to ??a lead y u.? ?aalda la attendance. All work folly anamnleed for Sb yturo. Kindly h?-.p nani, ?ad tocafl?? In yonr aalnd. _ _? ?' i ?t-? r?Tst fCW. lit* lA/UAl ? ??G "*??*???'?. ????uabnrgh * Br.. ?ad ..er ili. W y ein, luu, ss-^rxir; sa^?-?s In Waablagtaa. Phon? ?ala 01J U. 5. Chemical Warfare Fails In Batd? with the Snow King New York?Though they did bully work in cleaning out Ger man trinches, flame throwers used on Central Park's snow and ice did little but create interest in the Chemical Warfare Service of the army. The experiment as shown in the above picture, was for the double purpose of seeking a solution for New York's snow removal problem and to stimulate interest in recruiting. G. O.P. NOTICES ARRIVE IN D.C. Political Leaders Notified to Send Two to Chicago Convention. District Republican leaders have received printed cpples of the call for the Republican National Con vention of 1920, signed by Will It. Hays. Two delegate? each are to be elected from the District of Co lumbia. Alaska, Hawaii, Porto Rico and the Philippine Island?. Dele gates shall be dub' qualified voters, men or women of their respective States. Teritories or Territorial pos sessions, and In the case of the District elf Columbia, resident? therein. Regarding the election of dele gates and alternates from the Dis trict and the possessions, the call directs that the elections snail be held "uailer the direction of the respective recognized . Republican Central Committee or governing committee therein, in conformity with the resolution adopted De cember 10. HI?, by the National Committee." All delegates and alternates shall be elected not earlier than thirty day? after the date of the call (De cember 10, 191S), and not later than thirty days before the date of the meeting of the Republican National Convention. All notices of contest? shall be forwarded to the secretary of the Republican National Com mittee, 923 Woodward Building. Washington, D. C, at least twenty daj?as before June 8, 1920. Credentials of delegates and alternates must lie so forwarded also within the same time limit. AH notices of contest? shall he submitted In writing, accomnanied by a printed statement setting*forth the ground of the contests, and must be filed with the secretary of the National Republican Committee at least twenty days prior to the meeting of the national convention. The District of Columbia is accorded two delecatcs-at-large and two al ternates. 1,870 Couples in .France Apply for Licenses in Week Taris. Feb. 16. ? The "marriage boom," which has been going .here for some time, reached its height during the past week, no fewer than 1.S70 couples applying for licenses. French psychologists see the ex planation of this unprecedented "marrying craze" In the desire of war-tired men for quiet home life. They also believe the departure of the douchboys has something to do with it, that French women seek compensation in motherhood for the lack of constant excitement and at tention provided by entertaining the American soldiers. Russian Trade Impossible, Say U. S. Manufacturers 1 By Her?Id leased Wire.) New York. Feb. 16.?The danger of exporting good? to Russia under present conditions is brought to the attention of America by a state ment issued today by the American Manufacturers Association. Direct trade with Russia, th? association declared, ts now. Impossible, save under control and supervision of th? Soviet government owing to the complete demoralization of the transport service. For some time to come, it was pointed out. trade with Russia can be condJcted only on a barter basis. Bmild Cooperare Plant Waynesboro. Va, Fab. 16.?A new cooperage plant will be opened Mar. 1 In Waynesboro with a capacity of 50.000 barrels, organized with a view to supplying the needs of the apple orchards In thla vicinity. B. Ia. Eakle, W. M. Godwin and W. A. God win are th* Incorporatola. W. A. ,'odwin will serve as manager. A ?pur of th? railroad Is to run to the ?laat to a^gUat? shipments. COLLEGE WIFE SETTLES DOWN Young Student Couple Take Apartment in Seaton Place. Kxpelled from Trinity College be . cause she went to a dance with her j husband. Mtus J-yria Dickerson, or I rather Mrs. Edmund Welch, has ! settled down to the enjoyment of | marital happiness instead of the , nerve-wracking "Rouble life" she and her husband have been leading j since Christmas. The husband is studying- law at George Washington University un? I der the Federal Board for Voca 1 tional Kducation. Had the couple not stayed at j Wardman Park Inn until after 1 midnight Saturday she probably ? still would be a Trinity student and \ a "secret" bride. When she re i turned to her room in the "wee I sma' hours" and had no explana tion for being unchapcroned she underwent a seminary "third de gree." Kxpressions of regret did not ? avail, so she finally broke out with: ? "I was out with my husband." "Tour husband." said the aston ished college officials. "Tes, wc were married during the Christmas holidays," rejoined the "incognito" bride. There is a rigid rule at Trinity against married women being on rolled as students. The young bride was expelled and her husband sum moned to "take her home." They have an apartment in Se-aton place. FORM VETERAN POST AT WALTER REED Another post of the Veterans of Foreign Warn was formed at Walter Reed Horapital yesterday afternoon, the fourth In tho District. Only men who have peen servie*1 in campaigns beyond the continental limits of the United States are eligible for mem bership. The organization was formed shortly after tho Spanish War. The formation of the new post fol lowed an address by Representative Edward Little of Kansas, a member of "Fajnston's Own" regiment, in the Philippine campaign. Seventy-five men joined the po?**? Sergeant Cornellu* O'Rourke was elect erf commander and Erie I-s Foff. vice commander of Kquality Post, i.s serving a? adjutant pro tempore. The post Is composed of men wounded in the world war. INDICTED ?AS A "RED" O.UAM mifAss J LLOYD rk'lris?. ? ?Alili??? Uros, Lloyd, alleged radical aad aril? proetalaarat "lleridrat of (he He??.- aeeordla?; to authorities. ?ara? ?a. af the aeeajaed radical? reeeaUy iBdleteel la Chlea??. FUND FOR NEAR EAST GROWING As Total Touches $$2,000 Contributions Continue To Pour Into Treasury. With approximately ?"J.OOO already received, coni ributto?? still are rap idly swelling the fund being raised in Washington to assist In the great national campaign to reliev? starva tion and general destitution of peo ples of the Near East. Contributions arc being ?ent to the headquarters of tbe District Near East Relief headquarters In tne Woodward Building, room 937. Amone the contributor? received by the District Near East Relief Commit tee, of which Dr. Harvey W. Wiley Is chairman, are the following: Senator !.. C. Phlpp?, 11.000; Dr. William C. Rive?. SX?; W. S. Hoc?. Jr.,' *??; William C. Rive?,? 1200; Mi?? Chloe velie Kinne, USO; Mr?. Emma K. Tur ner, M0; James McBride Sterrett, ?120; E. H. Goodwin, ?100; alary W. Kte phenson. ?100; 'Charlea J. Bell. tlOO; Mr. and Mr?. H. K. Porter, JlOft; Mrs. John Millar. 17?; I, M. O. Ticker. ?SO; Clifton TelUnchast, M?; la. E. Wis trand, M0; C. I? Woodward. M0: Mr. ?nd Mr?. Lout? Yoger. ?60; William H. Yate?, ten; Mr?. A. P. Davis, ISO: Miss Arilne Rose. Mt>: Miss Marie Smith, *S0;-F. N. Grtgg. MO: Mrs. Elisabeth Grieg. M?; I? H. Oraham. M0; Ml?? Jessie Bralnerd. M0i Mia? Hazel Buckle.?. ?SO; F. Follanabe?, M0: Wingrove Barnon, M0; Mr. and Mra. Joseph Fairbanks, M0; Miss Helen D. Blodgett, MO; the Rev. and Mrs. T. A. Eaton, tx>. Mrs. I Eleanor Howard. MO: C. M. Marsh, t?; Mal. .?y-chlbald King. tas. a-Maay Wasaea Doiaiir.. Those giving $20?at>?. Florence 8. Boardman. . Nettie G. ? a-tl.y. Melila C. Bpelshouse, Ca'eb S. Kil ler. Irma E. Drayton, Mi?? Mary K. Porter. Unity Chapter, No. ti, ?. E. ?.. Mary Waia Welser. " M ?? ?. Bhoupe. Mi?? Chastlna Gardner, Mi?? Ursule Brook?. Those giving ?IS?Julius I. Pey ser. Ethel I. McMillan. Robert G. Peck. Mr?. Austin Kant?. J. C. Heald. Clara K. Taft. Mr?. J. C. Ileald. Mrs. ]?idor Hayner. Mr?. I? I?. Freist! ...ise. J. W. Barre. ? t. Anna ?. Knglish. Mr?. Elisabeth II. Reed. Mis? Matsel ta Taylor. Jame? W. Cl?ft. Charle? W. Sommes, 'Mis? M. K. Simpson, Misa Nell Ad amson. Hallet t Johnson. M?y C, Kell. Mrs. A. K. and Cord Drum mond. M?es Janet Richard?. Il Budd fhalmi-r?. and Mr. and Mr?. Ben jamin E. J*.ne.?.. Ora-aat??!'??? Gave. Thn?e giving (10: M. It. Macom ber, U N. Moucher. Victory Chap ter. D. A. R.: Grace l.ltrhfield. ?p a. W. Cogce?hall. Mr. W. C. Brown, Mrs. A_ H Ilnwman. F. C. Stewart, Justice and Mrs. Stanton J. Peele. Max Klecher. Mr?. Jo?. C. Pratt. Geo. Alex. Smith. I,ouis M. Prindle. Dr. Allan S. Wolfe. John H. Young. Mra John Morris. Martin A. Knapp. Mr?. William & Kenyon. Harry G. Kimball. Mra Geo. ?. Myers. John A. Sterrett. H. R. Davleon, Jos. E. Ransdell. House and Herrmann, Mis? M. E. Morgan, Chas. ?. Grecory. Elisabeth C, Kefersten. George W. Iainkins, Geo. Wm. Cook. Inaura M. Sellman. Herbert L. Gutterson. P. P. Flnlgan, Iaeo P. Harlow. Henry Franc Jr.. France? B. Shole?. W. R Ufford, Geo. C. Altemus. Samuel Horowita. Paul Sleman, Martha W. Falrflel*. R. I.. Taylor. Estelle I?. laarrabee. M. E. laocke. Gen. Chas. O. Treat. Mr?. G. W. Patterson. W. H. Howard. Mrs. Wm. F. M. Sow ers. Baslae?? 11????. I.l.ied. Julia D. Strong. Sara R. R. Rai ?ton. Crane Printing Company, Mary K. Heebie, Carl Joertascn. Jessie C. Hitchcock. Mrs. O C. Merrill. Miss K. J. Good, W. B. Moses * Son?. G. T. .lone?, George M. Kmerich. J. F. Gro??. Mis? Mary C. Walker. Maude Landls. Miss Mary Is Hopkins. B. Rlch-s Sen?, Mrs. Claude W. Owens. Sophie and Annie Robinson. Mr?. Lanier, J. Straus. Mrs. H. F. Gage. Mr?. A. W. Knight. Mrs. McQowan. Mi?? Jennie Hammond. Mrs. Emily C. Pryor. Miss Ai.na.S. Bishop, Mrs. E. McCauley. jr.. R. F. Steward. Mrs. Elsie Dale McDonald. Miss H. Esther McBride. v. ill nun Montgomery, Mr. and Mrs. Harry I. Houston. Miss I.u.-y M Hew itt. Miss Florence K. Smith, Mr. and Mrs. W. M. Beatty, Miss E. B. Bile?. Mr?. Cecilia II. Smoot, Miss Maud Stetson. James E. Patten, James P. Coon, Milton and Roberta Whaley. Mis? ? it ha Cain. Miss M. I?. Blanch ard. Mr?. A. S. Perham. Edward C. Stone, Walter Allen, Fred U Fleh i.ack. Wales C. Brcwster, Mrs. M H. Jones. rharrkes ?end Meney. Ueceived from churches and organ isations?Employee of the Offlce of Auditor of War, Treasury Depart ment. ?360; Mount Tabor M. P. Church, ??j**;.^-.; North Capitol and Kckinetnn Citizens' Association, ?10: Sixth Pres byterian Church. M0.21; Church of the Nativity, G-'?; Gallaudet College, ?is.t?. second-year law class, George Wuh? indon I'nivensity, ?t>; fir?t-yesr law class. George Washington Univer sity, through C. S. Collier. ?66: Brook land Baptist Church. 185. Thieve? Get $375 Damond Ring. Mr?. Dane V. San Germano, living at the Grafton Hotel, Connect icut avenue and De Sales street, re ported the theft of a diamond ring valued at ?375. which she says was stolen from her apartment. She told the detectives who interviewed her that the ring had ten small dia monds in a cluster. CALOTABS ARE .BEST FOB GOLDS AND INFLUENZA Doctor? Now Pre*cribe Calotab?, The Purified Cal?me! Tablet? That Are N?u???J?m?, Safe snd Sure. ?-? Doctor? are warning tbe publie that simple cold? and mild case? of In fluenza often lead to pneumonia and other serious complications. They say that ?very cold should receive Im mediata attention and that the flrat step In tne treatment 1? to make sura that th? liver 1? active. For this pur pose Calotaba, the perfected, nausea le?? calomel tablets are the surest, beat and moat agreeable laxative. One ealotab at bed time with a swallow of water?that's all. no satta, no nausea, and no upsetting of th? digestion and appetita Next morn ing your cold haa vanished, your liver is active, your system Is purified and refreshed and you are feeling One with a hearty appetite for breakfast Eat what you please?no danger. For your protection, Calotaba are sold only In original aealed package?, price thirty-five cents. All druggists recommend and guarantee Calotab? and are authorised to refund th? price If you ar? not delighted with tabem. ?-4?V, ? , Washingtonian Joins Kansas Braking Finn HAKKY A. LAMBO Jam?? E. Bennett and Company, who have recently opened up a New York Stock Kxchange boo?? at Kann?? City, Mo., recently aanonne |.l the acquisition of Harry A. Lamborne, formerly of Waahlnfton. to their staff. Mr Umbornr. until recently with Strandbrrg, McOreevy and Company of ? ansa? City, goea to Bennett and ?'ompany ?lui about ten years of experience l-i the stock,' brokerage aad bond investment bualnesa, hiv ing been associated with prominent houses In New York *and Washing ton. D. C. before coing to Kan??? City. Mr. Lamborne la a son of Mrs. Clara Morti? I-amborne, who re sides at the Ingleaide apartment, this city. World Wanderer Dies In West Virginia at 80 Wheeling. W. Va. Feb. lt-The body of Captain Augustus Baker Pierce, so years old. who died In the home of hi? niece, Mrs. George A. ?Jlshop. Wooa.'da'e, was taken yester day lo Medford. Mass., for burial. Born at Wjat Medford In 1?7, he went lo Anali alia, where he wa? for 37 years. He pannaad gold at Bendigo, drove a stage coach and organised a thentrir.ii troupe at the diggings. Be ing an artist of ability, ha painted the scenery and be also acted During his early tato ,n Australia, he navi gated the Murray River for the lirst time, making the earliest survey of the stream for the British govern ment. He made several voyages to India and South America. After his marriage he took up art, "aaving a studio at Geelong for many year*. He painted a large canvas of a religious nature for which he re ceived COM. He was selected to lint the Derby winner at the Mel 0 Tie PAIR CHARGED WITH FORGERY Police Say Couple Used Spurious Prescription To Get Opiates. -?- ?. Fred Jordan and hi? wife. Roar. U.I night end??] what they eoofe?. to be a nomadic search for narcotic drusa when they were arreatad by Head quarter? Detective Ernbrey aad Phar macy Inspector Sander?, charged with forglna; the name of Dr. Wad? H. At? klnaon. 1?? M atreet northwest, to prescription blanks, which the womaa Is alleged to h?ve stolen from hi? of fice. Jordan say? he became a victim 01 the drug habit through attempting to relieve stomach trouble, while Mrs. Jordan profesa?? to have r???d the ?train of nursing In military hoapltal? by doses of narcotic?, according to the police. Recently they have been traveling from city to city, they ?aid. The woman formerly took from Blgty to ?eventy grain? of morphine a day. Jordan said, but had reduced this amount to three grain?. She Is a Bul l?an, and haa been In thi? country but three years, she told the detectives. The couple, who claim New Ybrk aa 'their home, wore sent to the W?eh lngton Asylum Hospital, where 4?ey ?re being treated. $1,000,000 Hospital Gift Of Indian Millionaire Henrietta. Okie., rob. lC-Jack M? Barnett. full-blooded Creek In dian, millionaire, haa giaen ll.noo - 000 for the erection and mainten ance of a hospital here. It was rsld. Barnett s gifts to charity hare passed the |l.r>00,000 mark. As Barnett is a ward of the govern ment, all his gifts must heve th? approval of the Federal Indian of ficiala The hospital to be found ed by Barnett'? latest gift will be open only to those of Indian blood. He will build a home for himself on the grounds of the Institution, where he plan? to spend the re maining years of hi? life. Barnett'? wealth found its source in the discovery of oil on his land allotment. He i? ti years old. Legless Slayer Blames Drug for Fatal Shot Moundsville. VV\ Va.. Keh. 1?. Hugh Bragg, the legless youth of It who is to be hanged her?? the week of April 4 (cr the murder ot Deputy Sheriff Dennis Norton, of Cowan. Webater County, has arrived at the State Prison. "I was under the influence of co caine when I killed Dennis Nur ton." he said. "I am sorry I did it. for he was one of my best friends." 200 ?Service Men Register In K. of C. Trade School Mora than M ?awv??? m*r anssaaJaers of th? ??rvlea bar? raselaterad mobil? mechanic?' aad tar ar Bavai ka auiD of th? Knight? of Collina*??? event?? ?achooL which ' opened laat night at ?? O Oassis in ??Ming. p?itnWng and radio talegraphy slao ara larg? la number. TfM utrvteo etob aad ?asi ploymeat ?errtea, located at th? ?cheol. ?r? proaldlac ?listing ?ruartei-a and position? for aaorlc? ?ne? aad ihoaae out of Use sarvlca. Wholesale Selling Price of Beef in Washington Prie?? raaliscd oo ?w? ?V pany'a aalea of carcass beef oo manta acid oat lor periods - bolow. as pobUabad in lb? papers, a vetaared ?a Mlowa. a-a*?r>wir?j th? Wlid?ocy of th? rMrkatt. Waak (UKErncw i??'*? "? vvt? May Mar Mar Jane Jana Jun. J-slr inky iuiy J-ly AM A?*? Au?. AM? A o*. ???*. Sept. Sept. ?a***. Oct. 17.. 24.. 11.. 7.. 14. 31.. Oct. Oat. Nov. Nav. Nov. Nov. Nov. Dm. Dec. Daac G???. J.n. Jaa. Sum. Jan. J?n Feb Feb. ?.. 12.. 19.. as.. 3. P.. 1*. 23 30 6. 12. 20 27. 4. 11. 1?. 1. ?. IS. 22 29 6. 13. 20 27. 3. 1?. 17. -u 3> 7 14? 1*1 |. $13 *'? 22.82 21.8? 20.72 20.10 I8.8J 1?.?? 19M 18.79 19.34 19.88 19.49 17.44 19.68 18.4? 18.09 17.S9 17.99 16.-.S 17.01 16.60 16.11 14.?? 16.44 16.02 1S.72 ISA.? IS.92 IS.03 14.74 15.71 1R.49 17.86 16.83 17.02 17.20 17.78 17*1 18.32 17A0 ?I7--M Swift & Company U. S. A. The Swift Dollar of 1919 In these days when your dollars go so quickly to meet the cost of living, it is interesting in connection with your meat bill to consider the Swift Dollar and where it goes. It speaks for itself. Send for one. Our profit of Iao cents on each dollar of sales of meat and by products (only a fraction of a cent per pound) has no appreciable effect upon the family meat bill or the returns to the live stock raiser. 1 1 P. S. The average wholesale price of beef sold by Swift & Company in Washington, D. C, fell 23% from May 3, 1919, to January 24, 1920. s Ad?rtM* Swift a Comismy, Uruon Stock Yard?, trh.r-.-g.??, m. Swift & Company, U. S. A.