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life was a misery to her Say» this Woman Until Re lieved by Lydia E. PInkham'a Vegetable Compound. , „ x Carrollton, Ky. —"I Buffered almost two years with female weakness. I could not walk any distance, ride or take any exercise at all without resting. If I swept the floor or did any kind of work it would bring my sickness on. I was weak and lan guid, had no energy, and life was a misery to me. I was under tlw care of a good physician for sev eral months and tried other rèmedies. y I had read of Lydia E. Pinkham's Vege V table Compound and decided to try it. After taking twelve bottles I found myself much improved and I took six more. I have never had any more trouble in that respect since. I have done all kinds of work and at present am an attendant at a State Hospital and am feeling: fine. I have recom mended your Vegetable Compound to dozens 01 my friends and shall always (.recommend it."—L illian T habp , 824 S. x 6th St., Carrollton. Ky. Tf you have any symptoms about which you would like to know write to th< Lydia E. Pinkham Medicine Co., Lynn Mass., for helpful advice given free oi (Continued From Päse One) weakened with the rout of Mustapha Kemal and his followers. Most significant of the wane of soviet influence in Europe, according to of ficials, was the rejection of bolshevik overtures by Switzerland which is sit t.ated so as to be able to form an accur ate opinion of the character and future of the soviet regime. It is now also known that somewhat earlier Rumania rejected overtures of the soviet govern ment. it was said. FOLLOW ENVOYS OF LETTS.. .. SOVIETS FLEE WITH WEALTH Taris, Oct. 12. —Two Russian bolshe viki from Mosow were arrested Tuesday at the Lyons station. They were bring ing into France two trunks containing 72,000,000 rubles ju Russian securities and bolshevik bonds. The bonds and securities were wrapped in bolsheviki literature to "allay suspic ion" Levi Faner, one of the prisoners, is reported to have told the customs officers. Both were taken to La Sante prison. They have refused, thus far. to say for whom the funds were intended. E T Woman Falling Through Finds Cache Containing Caps, Wire and Fuses. Duluth, Minn.. Oct. 12.—Ten feet be low the sidewalk, under a pile of crates, standing up against the side of a house, a suit case containing 1.000 nitrogen and dynamite caps and 100 fuses, and a card board box with a quantity of battery wire was discovered by accident in West Duluth late Tuesday. There were no marks to identify the owner of the ar ticles. The discovery was made accidentally by Mrs. Siebert Olson, owner of the house, who fell through the sidewalk while looking fur a crate. She kept watch on the spot for two hours thinking the person who left the suitcase and box might come for them and then notified the police who are investigating. Walk LOS ANGELES BANKS FINANCE COTTON CROP Los Angeles. Oct. IL'.— All banks~of Los Angeles have joined in hti arrange ment to finance the cotton crop of Cal ifornia. Arizona and New Mexico to the extent of $2,500,000 according to an an nouncement b.v ,1. Oabney Day, vice president of the First National Bank. Rl-naiDS (GRANULES) E2IINDIGESTION Dissolve instantly on tongue, or in hot or cold water, or richjr. Try at soda fountain. QUICK RELIEF! ALgO IN TABLET FggM L made sy »cott » bowks MAKERS OF SCOTT'S EMULSION American Bank & Trust Co. of Great Fails OFFICKRS: R. P. Reckardu W. K. Flowerree VIce-PrÄSt H - 5? £*? ch * r Vice-President F. O. Nelson Ca ^ h ,"' P. a Fisher i.-jj.-.-.—• Asslstaut 'cashlsr DIRECTORS: Vf. w. Halght Frank W. Mitchell j. J. Flaherty k, E. Foster obert Cameron fr. O. Nelson R. P. Reckards H. G. Lescher Chas. Gles Wm. Grills Charles R. Taylor _ Interest on Time Certincatea and Savings Accounts. ... c - ç* Helle» AJbert J. Kouaek C. B. Robert« AJfred MaJinberjt Clyde Wilcox Charles Horninf W. K. Flowerree Walter Kennedy JTred A. Woehnef E. I«. Norrlâ No. 24 Wearever Fountain Syringe LAPEYRE BROS. DRUG STORE Bolshevism Failing, Anarchy Feared ZEMSTVOS IS LOOKED TO AS RUSSIAN HOPE AS SOVIET TOTTERS Washington Advices Lead to Consideration of Methods to Save Nation From Further Terror ism; Wrangel Expected to Be Deciding Factor in Establishing Stable Form of Government. Washington, Oct. 12.—The end of bolshevism in Russia is be lieved by officials of the state department to be near enough to be gin considering what will follow soviet rule. The danger of anar chy and chaos in Russia following bolshevism is real, it was said Tuesday by an official of the department. belief tliat<& However, he expressed the belief tliat<& the Zemstvos have been so well organ ized that they will be able to maintain order until a new established govern ment is set up. General Wrangel is reported to be re ceiving considerable support from the population of territory under his con trol. Some official advices go as far as to indicate that if bolshevism fails Wrangel may be called upon to organize a new government. POWERS CAUTION POLAND Paris. Oct. 12.—France and Great Britain have sent a joint note to Poland advising moderation coneerning the ques tion of frontiers, according to Petit Pa risien. Active exchange of views concerning the occupation of Viina by Polish and Lithuanian troops is proceeding, says the Echo de Paris, which declares the.v con sider the responsibility of the Warsaw government is not involved. WRANGEL STARTS OFFENSIVE Sebastopol. Oct. 22.—(By the Asso ciated Press).—General Wrangel, the anti-bolsheviki leader, has lauched his expected offensive against, the Sixth ar my of the soviet forces, sheltered behind the Dnieper. Gpfleral Wrangel is carrying out a pinching movement converging on the BRITAIIUIND FIANCE IIIE MONEY I UK T F Sum of $500,000,000 Ready for Disbursement to Take I'p External War Debt, New York, Oct. 12—It is understood that plans for the payment of the Anglo French $500,000000 five year 5 per cent external loan due next Friday have been completed. J .I*. Morgan and company announce Tuesday that the bonds will be accepte prior to maturity and holders were ask to present them promptly to facilitate payments. britian's half of the loan is already in hand and it is believed that. France will pay a goodly part of her share out of the large gold imports which have recently come \o this market from Paris. ARKANSAS RIOTER FREE REMAINING IN KANSAS Topeka. Kas., Oct. 12.— Tïobert Hill, a negro wanted in Arkansas on a charge of inciting to riot at Elaine, Ark. last summer, is a free man hb lung as he remains in Kansas according to a de cision rendered by Federal Judge Pol lock at Leavenworth, Hill's counsel said. PIANO CALL AT ONCE OR WRITE FOR COM PLETE LIST AND LOWEST TERMS. Gilbert & Co Bush & Gerts Meister Cable-Nelson Laffargue Roth & Engiehardt Behning Kohler & Campbell . Stodart $115 . 145 . 255 . 375 . 425 . 265 . 450 . 325 . 355 Also several slightly used Player Pianos, $415, $520 up to $700. TERMS ON SOME AS LOW AS $8 MONTHLY KOPS PIANO HOUSE 508 Central Avenue town of Kakhovka, northeast of Kber sod. NEW STATE PROCLAIMED Warsaw, Oct. 11.—(Delayed.—By the Associated Press.)—The new "central Lithuanian government'' at Vilna has proclaimed the creation of a new state, says a Lida dispatch. The so-called government has ad dressed the Polish government, asking forgiveness for mutiny of General Zeli gouski's troops, and gives notice of the creation of the new state, the territory of which, it is said, includes the town of Grodno, with the river Xiemen as the dividing line from Poland. KIEV IS TAKEN Warsaw. Oct. 12.—Ukranian insur gents have occupied Kiev, the bolsheviki forces that were holding the city aband oning it, according to advices received here. Paris, Oct. 12.—Leon Burgeos, as pre siding officer of the executive council of the League of Nations, has telegraphed the head of the military mission sent to Lithuania asking that information be for warded from time to time as occasion called for regarding events in Vilna with a view to such action as might be use ful to pnt an end to the occupation of the city by General Zellgouski, the Po lish Insurgent commander. PSYCHOLOGICAL ADVANTAGE. "Don't you object to all this talk about the high cost of everything?" "Not at all," replied the profiteer. "It prepares the mind of a customer for what, he may expect and saves argument."— Washington Stor. Sajfe Wilt for INFANTS & INVALIDS ** ASK FOR Horlick's The Original Avoid Imitation* ud Substitutes. Kor Infant«, Invalid* and QrowlnffChlldren The Original Food-Drink For AU Ages Rich Milk, MahedGrain Extract in Powder No Cooking- Nourithing—Digestible Wonderful ONLY $29.75 See our window for the greatest coat values offered in years—great big warm coats, belted, pleated and button trimmed, with large fur collars or not, just as you prefer. Women's coats made of materials you expect to find, in garments priced $50.00, or more. Look everywhere and then come here and you will surely get one of these fine coats. There are twenty coats in the lot, which means twenty more pleas ed customers for this store. Sizes 1 6 to 44. All wool and fine quality materials, in the season's best colors. McCoy' 420-422 Central Avenue That Keeps Store Prices The Down 1ST POSITION National Dairy Exhibit Closes With Judging State Herds. Chicago, Oct. 12.—Iowa won first prize when the state herd awards for Guernsey cattle were made Tuesday at the national dairy show here. Wiscon sin was second, Minnesota third, Illi nois fourth. Oliio fifth. In the championship awards for Hoi stein bulls. Cedar Lawn Canary Paul, owned by Baird Brothers. Waukesha. Wis., was declared the senior champion bull. Sir Luke Superior Segis. owned by the Minnesota Holstein Company, Austin, Minn., won the award for junior champion bull under two years. This animal also took first, in the bull calf, six months old and under twelve, class. The awards made in the judging of Guernseys were as follows: Senior cham pion bull. 2 years or over—F. E. Fox and G. Kingston and Son, Waukesha, Wis., I. M. I'itchen May King. Junior champion bull, under 2 years old—W. W. Marsh, Waterloo, Iowa, Gol den Laddie of the Prairie. Grand champion bull— F. E. Fox and G. Kingston and Son, Waukesha, Wis., I. M. I'itchen May King. Awards of cups, medals and scholar ships were also announced today for the winners of the college cattle judging con tests. The awards by states were: First, Kansas; second, Iowa; third, Kentucky; fourth, Indiana; fifth, Penn sylvania. The individual winners were C. H. Young, Kansas; Donald C. Badger, In diana; W. H. Davis, Pennsylvania, and E. G. Hazelhund, Minnesota. The awards by breeds were: Ayrshires. first, Maryland. The individual winner was R. W. Smith of Massachusetts. Guernsey group, Nebraska. There was no individual prize in this contest. The Holstein class. Kansas. The individual winner was E. G. Haz elhund, Minnesota. Kansas won in the Jersey group, the individual winner being G. M. Dunn. Awards in the judging of dairy pro duce by the students of agricultural col leges were as follows: Butter, South Dakota State College; cheese, Ohio State university; milk, Ohio State; all products, Ohio State. Indi vidual winners in judging all products were A. H. New, Ohio State; C. Farr, Iowa State, and T. V. Armstrong, Ohio State. WOMAN CENTENARIAN DIES AT LOS ANGELES Los Angeles, Oct., 32.—Funeral ser vices for Senora Andrea Perez de Lin arez, who, it was said, would have been 10(5 years old had she lived until Nov ember SO, were held Monday. She was born here when this city was a Mexican Pueblo. s OAK ROUND chi CT if U See what $5.00 will do for you at the Standard Your first payment of only $5.00 will deliver a Round Oak range to your home, $2.50 weekly. What Mother says, "Buy the best; it pays." Experience always teaches that the best is the cheapest, the cheapest is never the best. This is more nearly true of ranges perhaps than any other commodity. When you select a Round Oak range you are buying a range that will bum hard coal, soft coal, coke, wood or cobs. You are buying a range that produces uniform results with less fuel. KEEP WARM ROOMS IN THE WINTER With coal do all the cooking, at the same time end necessity of having fire in the kitchen. TRADE IN YOUR OLD STOVE Standard Furniture Company 412-414 First Avenue South Wednesday, Oct. 13, '20. $40,000.00 Surplus Stock Sale Begins Tomorrow at Berger's 40,000 dollars worth of new fall merchan dise to be sold during the balance of the month for 25,000 dollars or at an average reduction of 37 1-2 per cent. Plan today to attend this sale tomorrow, it will pay you well. V S 6». v Watch For Our Ad Tomorrow It will contain news to every woman and man concerned about the purchasing power of their dollars, without sacrificing style or quality which are mighty important factors in determin ing real values. Women's Ready-to-Wear Garments—Women's Hosiery and Under wear—Dry Goods—Men's Women's and Children's Shoes—Men's Winter Underwear, Shirts, Hosiery, Hats, Caps, etc. Cash and One Price Only * r/74T 1 dm , Q Mining for Bullets Back of Rifle Range at Old Training Camp Tacoma, Wash.—Mining for bullets, with the consent of the government, is now under way at Camp Lewis. A com Elet.e jig. as used in lead mining fields, as been installed, and 1,200 pounds of lead, copper and nicked are being "min ed" daily. F. II. Lamley of Seattle decided that here was an abundance of metal back of the camp target ranges, where mil lions of rounds of ammunition of all kinds were fired while troops were in training during the war. He obtained a concession from the government on a percentage basis. Lamley estimated that before the work is finished about November 1. a hundred tons of metal, worth $200 a tan, will be reclaimed. Rifle and machine gun bullets, hitting embankments behind the camp targets, often do not penetrate more than an inch, it. is found. Some of them go as deep as one foot. Sixty per cent of th» bullets are pulverized by contact with thn dirt and with other ballets, but the jig soon separates the metal particles from lighter materials. GOVERNMENT SELLS SHIPS. Washington, Oct. 12.—Sale of 10 gov ernment-owned vessels, aggregating 25. 566 deadweight tons, for $5 ,836,110, waa announced Monday by the shipping board. Six Lake type steamers, totalling 10, 580 tons, sold for $75,000 each, and four cargo vessels aggregating 14,977 tons brought $2,368,110. Chairman Benson said the board had rejected all bids re ceived last week for the wooden fleet of 285 vessels. COLORADO BANKS ROBBED Deer Trail. Colo., Oct. 12. —The Dee« Trail bank and the First. National bank of this place were entered by robbers some time Monday night and several thousands dollars in cash s-d "s were taken. Officials believe the loss mav amount as higu as In both banks the safes were blown open after which the safety deposit boxes were forced.