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The Washington times. [volume] (Washington [D.C.]) 1902-1939, March 26, 1922, SUNDAY MORNING, Image 3

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F9ES 01
Frequency Makes Opponents
Despair of System as
Complete Failure.
Splits Said to Occur Along One
Line--Husbands of Women
NEW YORK, March 26-Many
Months ago, when the acquisition
of "women's rights" spelled the
general inauguration of juries com
posed of bot akes those *ho no
posed the feminist movement
warned that mixed juries would
rone fatal to justice, particularly
criminal cases.
Conirversy Arises.
The growing froquency of late of
"hung," or deadlocked, juries has
given these opponents the exultant
opportunity for recording their "I
teld you so's." A sharp controvarsy
has already arisen over the merits
and demerit. of the mixed jury sys
tem, and not a few declare they are
now convinced that the system is a
failure and never should have been
established. On the other hand, pro
ponents of the system demand more
time in which to test it before pass
ing final judgment.
One of the most conspicuous cases
In which women were on juries that
Could not reach a verdict is that of
Roscoe ("Fatty") Arbuckle, the noted
screen comedian, accused in San
Francisco of manslaughter in the
death of his party guest, Miss Vir
ginia Rappe, motion picture actress.
Arbuckle's Third Jury.
Arbuckle's third trial Is now under
way. In this jury there are five
women. In both previous trials
long deliberation could not effect a
Verdict. Five women were in the
first doen of his supposed judges
and one of them. Mrs. Helen Hub
bgrd, stood out for conviction and
made Impossible the verdict of ac
aulttal that her eleven colleagues
were determined on returning. In
the second trial there were several
women on the jury, but the dead
lock could not be ascribed to them,
as the men jurors were also split.
If In Arbuckle's third trial another
disagreement Is reported it may be
a strong howl of dismay will be ut
tered by those who oppose women
as tenants of the jury box.
N. Ieuasdy Verdict.
NO less Intense In its public inter
est is the Oas. growing out of "he
murder to s Angeles last August
Of J. Brtton Kennedy. Arthur
Burch, accused of shooting him, goes
to trial tomorrow for the secor-d
time, His 'first trial, after many
hours of deligeration, resulted :n a
hopeless deadlock. Women were
sanong the jurors, opponents of the
mined system remind the public. It
is likely that for his second trial r
women will be chosen from among
the candidates for the jury. Is there
any doubt that the controversy will
be embittered in the event this E
group, too, reports a deadlock?
remly related to this trial is the d
easaMrs. Madelynne Obenchain, a
se of Kentucky, who is ac
eused of instigating Burch to shoot s
him and of accompanying Burch to I
the murder scene and lighting for t
him the path of the death-dealing U
bueL t
Her first trial, consuming many 11
days of testimony and many hours I
of jury deliberations, also developed 0
a disagreement, necessitating a sec.
ond trial that will commence short- o
ly. In her case, too, women were c
on the first jury and will be In the w
panel from which the second jury ti
will be selected. d
Two Instances in the last several P
days have served to emphasise this
problem and make it an Issue among ir
those who debate the whole matter al
of mixed juries. One wan In St. lH
Paul, Minn., and the other in Tren
ton. N. J. Both attracted a coun- pi
try-wIde Interest and debate on the w
question raised by the locking up cl
ef these juries was widespread and
Intense, in some cases quite bitter. P
The It. Paul came was the more in
spectacular because of the sensa
tional action taken by husbands of
the 'women jurors. In this case. mn
which a man was accumed of auto- P,
mobile stealing, a verdict of guilty at
was eventually reached. But it took
two whole days and nights of delib- N
eration to attain a decision, and dur
ing the two nights the men and h(
women jurors were locked up to- ni
gether, to the Intense indignation re
of the hudaands, who filed formal sh
and vehement protest with Governor jlu
This jury Included seven women. lu
Five of them were married. Two of til
them were single. of
One of the single members of the n<
seven, Miss Grace Williams. had this In
to sy of her experience on the two ti
nights; in
"We argued until late. Finally, be
a man yawned and said something fu
about going to bied. It was very fo
embarrassing. We had to put out
the lights and get ready for bed dii
in the dark. it wan very incon- cc
venient, but we did It. The next
night we had a thin curtain In be- is
tween the men and women and we th
were less inconvenienced. The men to
were very courteous.' to
Despite this final testimony as to tu
th utemanliness of the five male he
mm of the jury, the husbands dr
of the 'married women raised a ur
bewl that has not yet subsided.
Of course, the fact that eventual- m<
ly thim jury was able to t-each a aun
verdict is used by sponsors of the tik
mixed system as evidence that it is ME
to reach 'an dgreement in a legal oip
tinagpesible for the two sexes i
Leeked Up, but N. Verdict. h
In Trenton, the outcome of th WI
trial in which a man was charged to
with assaulting a girl wan differ
ent from the Ut. Paul result. There, of
too, the jurors were locked up to- mi
gether. In this Instance they failed
to reach a verdict. As in the St. pe
Paul ease the howl raised wasn not pr
occasioned by any argument that of
men and women jurors could not ha
agree. bmt by the oppostion of no
The Prince of Wales,
hearts. During recent mo
ladies in the daisy group a
merrily on his way, unper
telling anyone who will le
he returns from his tour
tome persons to the court" action
n locking them up tog'the'
Mother of Four Pleased.
Mrs. Mae Reading. mother of four
:hildren, the oldest of whom is six
sen, was pleased with her experi
ince as a juror in the case. She
'emarked that "none if the mien
rven took off his coat or shoes. I
ook particular notice to that fact."
Mrs. Nettie Robertson said:
"None of the women slept a wink.
'he men didn't sleep, either. Some
f the women wouldn't let them
leep. When we saw that they were
bout to fall asleep we rubbed their
aces with a fur. That kept them
"Some of us played cards for a
ttle while. As a general thing.
owever, the men grouped together
nd the women grouped together."
All of the six women were mar
led. one of them a widow. and all
f them have children except the
ridow, Mrs. Julie Baird.
Mrs. Reading had the unique ex
erlence of quitting the jury work
londay and being called to similar
uty two days later. Of this situ
tion, she said:
"I have a trustworthy maid arid
he took care of the children while
was on the jury. My husband
as satisfied because he considers
is my duty as a voter to sit on
as jury. 1 am interested in poli
es. I think that wonien should
trve on juries and on the kind of
tMen that we hail as well as on
as unpleasant cases. Nobody
ald sleep much that night lie.
Luse the charge against the man
as so serious. It is a serious
ing when you are called upon to
wide whether a mian shall go to
Mrs. Reading was indignant when
formed some jurors had said they
I took naps. But Mrs. Bessie
ack testified:
"We played cards, read the niews
tpers. and when we becamie w,'arv
i pulled cushions from the armr
a irs and took naps on the floor."
On the other hand. David W.
tillips insisted there was no play
g of cards.
woman Prosecutor's Views.
This is the view of Miss hielen
McCormick. an assistant district
torney. in Brooklyn. who has'
ne notable work in her office:
"We have an example in the
me of the combined opinion of:
Irn and woman, and there is no'
asors why that combined opinion
ould not be as successftul in the
ry box.
"The mixed system will not rev.o
Lionize methods of dealing out jun
'e. It merely adds to the minds
men the minds of women. It is'
*t a tmatter of sex, but of mind anid
telligence. I do not see, despite
e recent disagreenments in hiromn
ent canes, why the system should
branded~a failure. rt should have
rther opportunity to function be-:
r-e final judgment is passed."
Miss Pauline 0. Field, an assistant
itrict attorney in New York
unty said:
"I think the mixed jury system
a good institution, but r believe
at women should not lhe compelled
serve. If they are voters and wish
serve they should have the oppor-'
nity. But because of her house
Id duties and the care of her chit.
en a woman should not be placed
der compulsion.
'Though there are embharrass
ints due to the locking tip of men
dt women together, that is a situa
n that can he easily remedied.
ianwhile, the system has heen Itn
iration only a short while nnd it.
unjust to condemn it because, as
ght have happened had the juries
in composed of men only a few
'les of men and women have.
angled for hours and have failed
)istrict Attorney Joah H. Banton.
New Yor'k county., made this com
'Mixed juries are now in an ex
*imental stage. No one een nc
iphesy the outcome. The serviceir
a citizen as a juror is one of thel
r'dships of c'itizenship and yet s i
,ennary service to the ,.ur..".. in
heir to the British throne, a
aths he has been reported to
bout him. Which petal will
Curbed by reports of his "fo
"she." The Prince is expec
of the Orient.
Petition ft
Bonus an
E respectfully petitio
diers' Bonus Act
to levy a Sales Tax i
the Bonus.
Name .... . .
Address ...............
Paste additional paper
and addressee. Forward
ington, D. C.
Probate Proceedings Identify
Woman as Writer of Book
Which Creat d Furore.
w o'NOMOw.OC. Wis Marh a
The voice from an unknown
grave echoed here through the un
poetic environment of a court pro
cedure to place the crown of suc
cessful authorship upon a Wisconsin
woman who during her life had been
seemingly nothing more than a comn
petent housemaid and housewife.
There is surprise among the resi
dents of this little city, where Amne
ia Swansion energetically dusted.
scrubbed and baked, at first for
others and later in her own neat
httle home as the wife of Jim Haker,
Sunmitt, WiVs.
She died in the wankesha Insane
Asylum last May.
Although the book written by Mrs.
Baker under the name of Emily
Svenson was published and created
s literary furore in 1908, it was only
through probate proceedings that the
iuthoress was identified.
The book Is "A Modern valkyrie,"
wyhich even today would seem "ad
v'anced" and which when published
A'as considered ultia' radical.
Since that time more than $9,000 in
iccurities have been unearthed, show
nug that Mrs. Uinker possessed a bit
>f financial wisdom. A collection of
eautiful silver and personal Jew
'iry was also found .This would in
ilcate that the book, which deals
with servant and sex problems, must
tave brought some money.
Amelia Swanson came here in
~arly 1900 with the family of C. M.
Jiuincey, wealthy New Yorkers.
Fight Between Mountain
Lion and Eagles Viewed
-A battle between two bald eagles
mnd a mountain lion, in which the
tig birds swooped down and slashed
it the beast with their beaks and
alons and the angry lion struck
ainly with his large forfeet, was re
torted by two high school teachers
ip)On their return from a hiking
TfIe unusual battle occurred in
Corth Cheyenne cannon and the
hree participants could be clearly
een on a high ridge near there.
F~reed From Jail After
Being Held for 18 Years
McAL.ESTER. Okla.. March 25.
KId" Kelly, colored, under death
entence for eighteen years, walked
ut of the State penitentiary a free
According to prison officials. tech
lrally there never has been any
uthority for holding Kelly.
ight be called the king-of
be engaged to the five titled
e pluck? The Prince, going
rthcoming marriage," is not
ted to make a choice whien
r Soldier
d Sales Tax
n Congress to pass the Sol
without further delay and
o obtain the money to s
hert for more sigt wre
petition when coenplete to
Washington Tin.., We.h
James Brauch Cabell's "Jur
gen" Accidentally Put in
Circulation at College.
('HAM PAIGN, Ill.. March 25 -Two
illustrated copies of "Jurgen.' James
Branch Cabell's novel, which was
barred from the malls shortly after
its publication in 1917, have caused
considerable excitement recently
among co-eds at the University of I
Illinois. The two volume. were ac- I
eldentally put Into circulation at the1
university library.
One~ copy ot the book is missing
and the uzniversity authorIties have
instituted a searceh among the stn-t
dents which so tar has been fruit- I
less. The other was recovered.
The two books had been ordered
from England by Prof. Stuart Pratt
bherman, head of, the English do- r
partment and auth~or of "An Intro- I
duction to English Literature," who
has characterized "Jurgen" as a "dullC
and stupid novel."
The novel wan forced out of print I
in this country because of the nature I
of its contents and it Is not permit- I
ted to be sold or dIstributed through I
the mails.
When the copies of "Jurgen" ar- I
rived with a larger consignment of 4
books from England they accidental- 11
ly became separated from Prof. Sher.-r
mian's list and were stamped with
the unIversity seal and placed on the lI
shelves In the English reading room. r'
Two days passed before wor- I
h* aked out to the head of the Eng-t
fish department that "Jurgen" was t
the talk of the campus and could be I
secured at the library.f
Prof. Sherman, when questioned '
on why he had wished two copies I
o~f the novel, explaIned that he had r'
ordered one of them for a "friend."
The "friend" is still waIting for his Il
Mrs. Happy Again Happy ~
Not Happy Any More
KANSAS CITY, Md., March 26.-- h
John N. Happy appeared before tl
Judge Buckner seekIng a divorce. q
fiappy declared he wan married el
in 190O1 and that he is the father of p
four children. Judge Buckner grant- te
ad the divorce and restored the mal- I
len name of Georgia Moore to Mrs
RIappy. ___ ~
Residents Toil Gratis
to Build Illinois Road
HERRIN, Ill., M~arch 26.--For the 'I
hird consecutiva Sunday men h~
urned out and gave their service. I
'ree to build a hard road between ii
Etoyalton and Newbush, Ill. 'I
No State or county appropriation P1
mas available to make this road, and V
he residents along the route de- I,
ermined to build It themselves, a
Missing Man Exhibited Cold
Watch Found Under Pillow
Soon After He Disappeared.
MONTREAL, March 25.-Al
though more than two years have
elapsed since Ambrose Small, mil
lionaire theater owner, vanished
from human ken public interest in
the case has never dropped, and
the events of the last two weel:s
have aroused expeptions that
some big development is due.
People have never been convinced
that the police told all they knew
or suspected. and all along there has
existed an uneasy feeling that some
overshadowing influence has been
at work to hush the matter up.
Less than thi-ee weeks ago a
Toronto caretaker informed the po
lice that he had witnessed the burial
at dead of night in the city's dump
of a body which might be that of
Small. Immediately thereafter the
Misses Small, sisters of the missing
millionaire, engaged a clairvoyant
to search for him in the spirit
world, and now a Toronto barber
has come forward, with what the
detective in charge of the case de
clares is the most important clue of
all-the declaration that on the
afternoon of his disappearance
Small exhibited in the barber shop
the gold watch which was afterward
found under his pilow in his home.
Questions for Solution.
Did Ambrose Small visit his home
before he disappeared? If so. why
did he secrete his watch beneath
his pillow? Did he do so. or did
some one privy to his disappearance
hide It for him to form a fictitious
clue which should put the detec. t
tives on the wrong scent? C
These are some of the specula
aroused by the statement of the
barber, Arthur Weatherup, now of I
the little town of Stayner, but two f
years ago Small's favorite harber in
a shop at 3 Adelaide street east. I
Weatherup. the barber, has suc- n
cessfully withstood a cross-examina- I
tion of several hours, during which 0
the police sought vainly to shake I
his testimony that he shaved Am- ti
brose Small on December 2, 1919, 9
in the afternoon and finished with
him to let him keep an appointment i1
it 2 o'clock with his banker: and it
that Small pulled out the watch a
which he said had been given him 8
by his wife In order to show how a
little time there was to do the job. V
For some reason the police seemed 1t
anxious to disprove the statement r
)f the barber, and endeavored to b
ince hin to sign -a statement
that it was on December I and not el
December 2 he shaved Smail. This , ft
lie refused to do.
Mrs. Small emphatically denied a
ill Weatherby's assertions. ti
Tom Flynn, a lifelong friend of cl
imall: his confidant and adviser, n
and the firat man to inform the '
police of his disappearance, de
:lared he believed Weatherby'S'
itatement to be correct, except for
)ne point, and believes Mrs. Small
o be mistaken in insisting. as did
he police, that it was on )ec-nber
I. not December 2, that Weatherby
ihaved Small.
Backed I p Statement.
Weatherup was interviewed hp
:lally as to what took place after
Detective Mitchell, in charge of the
ase, interrogated him. He stated
hat Detective Mitchell was unable I
o shake his story. Indeed the bar- I
er gave the detective a vigorous
argument, and backed up in I-tail,
he statements he made in his affi
Weatherup gave one reason he
onsidered most convincing. Detec
ive Mitchell tried to tell him that
he $2,000,000 theater deal was put
hrough on December 1. Weatherup
'ecalled, however, that on December
Mr. Small had told him that if )
he big theater transaction went
hrough by the first of the year he I
rould give him a second case of s
:ertain whiskey, Hie had alretady
riven him one case. Small never
'eturned and Weatherup conI)tinu ed
o hope against hope' that the whis- I
iey' might be forthcoming.
"You know," he said, "a promise u
if a case of whiskey would mak-e
considerable impressIon on a
nan's mind. I did not want to for-, t
ret it. I wanted the whiskey.".
Confirmation of Weatherup's story
omes from a Toronto banker w'll U
cequainted with the missing man. Iil
le said Small was in the Dominion el
lank building between 2 and 3 p. m. b
t was particularly noticed that
mall's face "was flushed." If
mall's face was flushed, it followed
hat he had just previously left the
Ldelaide street barber shoD where
e had a had a haircut, shave and ic
sassage. ar
"1 had seen much of Mr. Small and
new him well." said the banker. "1
ecall distinctly seeing him in the' ci
)ominton Ba&nk savings department
hat day, for it was all brought back ,
, me after he was reported missing.
also reenI seeing him standing be
re the teller's cage, and distinctly: J
fact, I -nn picture him yet; I rve
uember h's face, very flushed and
The banleer cannot recall whether
mall carried his watch on th. day lii
e disappiared He does remembe-, tc
owever, that Small wore a CThriuti'
at and a light ev'ercoat.
Talked of the Deal.
Questioned regarding what Small t
ad told htm of the deal in which -
ie theatrical magnate was to relin- T
uish his chain of theaters, Weath- *i
'up declared that several month.
rior to hiq dieuppearance Rmall hudl
uld him he would sell out for $2,000.- ti
)0, which was to be settled 51,000,000) at
ash and Sh0.000 a year for twenty in
ears. "ie tkid me that eight t
lor~ths before he actually sold out,
ttt he told it me in confidence, m
"1 asked him what he was going at
do with tne $2,000,000," Weather
p continued, 'and he replied that
e was 'going to take a long rest."
e mentioned an ocean trip, saying
e always felt better on an ocean j
mer and untill it arrived at the other
sore." Emall'. words, according to "I
!euthsruit, were: "After everything St
all cleared tap. I am going to take hi
trin to Iurep.." Wr.et.,.. h.a
< M< MEz . LAU
W oo
t..,* & ..t4./
from the Hotel Ansonia in
been living, without any re
was suffering from influent
the hotel company for $100
Dkingly inIIret: why he could not
e taken along. "le told me to pick
ut a barber shop and I would not
Hv4 to worry Lrny more. lie said to
ick out a gooc one and not have it
ar from the <cnwntown district."
"He had not been shaved for some
ay'," said Weatherup, "and I re
larked to him how bad it looked.
le replied that he had not been out
f his office and house for some days.
le pulled hack his coat, smiled Hnd
apped an tnvelupe. "There's $1,00,'.
Vt." he s-"id.
"There is some one behind these
isinuating stories that are now be
tg revin4d about qty husband's dis
ppearance," declared Mrs. Theresa
mall, wife or, widow of the million
ire, referring to the affidavit.
leatherup in his affidavit makes
Ir. Small say "I got the dough
ght here." referring to the sale of
Is theatrical aterests. "Mr.
reatherup must be wrong, for I
irried the check in my possession
om Monday, December 1. the day
[r. Small received it, until Tuesday
Eternoon, when h^ went with me to
ie l)ominion Bank and put the
teck in. It waa on Monday he
let his lawyers in Osler & Har
We'll bad
against an
it Washii
Every family here is ian
DIRECT treatment for al
BSORBED, like a ninm- t, as
NHA LED, as a vapor, Vicks ri
the congested, inflamed
-ITERALLY millions of families who~
-a have tried Vicks are now continual
ers of our product.
So, naturally, we want you to make
se test. Here is our offer
Buy a 35c. jar from your druggist
meall or part of it-if you are not de
ghted with the results, mail us the t
[the carton and the purchase prioe w'l
a cheerfully refunded.
Made e
yaen past
We make this offer and hav'e made it
ir years because Vicks resJLy helps the
ajority of cold troubles.
Vicks doesn't relieve esry case, of
mrse. No remedy cant do that.
But if it fails in your case your money
ill be returned without question and
A druggist's
A number of years ago a North Caro
a druggist, searching for a better way
Streat colds, hit upon a wonderful
He combined I form of a salve
e best of Nat'- esfr od
-Camphor, M :. d yptus,
hyme and Turp- dine t n other vat
ible ingredients
When this sal' N, 4 ;,.led over the
roat and chest .milv penetrates
id stimulates Ii mment . but the
gredients are :. .-d s* iapae by
ahbody heat. ' a - ndicationjis
eried with eaclh a t h thr' the nose
id throat to the .nga
New used 'raom
eeast to. o st
This remedy, Vie km' .ap..Rub, won
itant local fave a. imine has
,read, county . 4muhv, state by
ste, until now' '.da fam~y stand
,from coast te .'&
it painter, who was ejected
New York, where she had
mn being given her. She
a at the time. She will sue
court's office, where the deal was
concluded. One of the lawyers
handed Mr. Small the check for a
million and said, 'What are you go
ing to do with it?' and he said, 'I
am going to give to Mrs. Small.'
Then he turned around and handed
the check to me in the presence of
four lawyers. I kept the check in
my possession until Tuesday after
noon. when we went to the bank.
So there is something wrong with
Mr. Weatherup's statement about
Mr. Small having the money on him
Tuesday in the barber shop, as
stated in the affidavit. Mr. Small
was a man to talk about his pri
vate interests. Then, about not be
ing shaved from Thursday to Tues
day, this is wrong. Mr. Small came
home from Montreal Saturday night
at 9. 1 met him at the station. He
would hardly be doing business in
Montreal without being shaved, and
then he was home on Sunday, and
attended the conference on Monday.
No one can imagine a man settling
a deal as big as that, would meet his
lawyers without being shaved.
"I have to fight this came alone.
I have no one in the world to help
me," said Mrs. Small. "hut I am
-onfident it will be cleared up."
:Vicks C
ited to try the
1 cold troubles
d, at the aazmtI t.e,
aches iuunnediatelj
ar passages.
Over i 7 million jars are used yearly,
Just right
fer childre.
Mothers like to use Vicks because it
applied externally.
It avoids dosing and upsetting the
Ilden'. stomac.
"Whem iddies come In wet and snil
11m it is applied to pewvent cold.
It help. to heof attacks of spin
me croup--i a qick treatment
oreu cold trouble.
In addition, lts cooling, soothing
ualities make it useful every day for
ute, burns, bruises, stings and skin
Pr.,e.. gri
Grip and pneumonia are frequently
the result of carelessness.4
Keep away from the sneesse and
soughers In street cars and publIc
plce., if possible.
If you are obliged to mingle with
nbem, insert some Vicks in the nostrils
st before going out. It stimulates the
.embrane and helps Nature to repel
At the fils. osg
of a esM
During this grip-pneumonia weather
aIs "better to be safe than sorry."
're is the safest plan if people would
not follow it
At the Arst sign of a cold go heme,
anke a hot bath for 30 miadtts
tnd drink several glasses of hot
Take a laxative and. a-o sweat
ander blankets. Thee dry the body.
~pply Vicks liberally ever throat and
host, covering with hot flannel
Ge to bed and leave the bed-clothes
-==s about the iwck so that the medi
Convention of Christians Call
ed in England Will Try
for Remedy.
Interamtional News nervies.
iLONDON, March 26.-Another in
ternational conference to diagnose
the ills of the world and search for
a remedy is in the making.
A conference of all the Chris
tians of the world to put the
weight of Christianity into a move
ment to cure the social, political and
economic troubles of mankind is
being proposed by religious leaders
of England, who have already taken
steps to secure support for the!
movement from the leading church
men of America.
Rt. Rev. William Temple, bishop
of Manchester, is one of the leaders
in the movement for a conference
to be held in 1924. with a prelimi
nary conference in 1922 in Great
Britain and the United States.
In Search of Principles.
"The conference springs from two
convictions." Bishop Temple de
clared, in explaining the movement.
"The first is that civilisation is
really in need to discover its own
fundamental moral principles. Toa
great extent the methods that have
brought us so far seem unable to
carry us any farther or to main.
tain the progress that has been won
by them.
"For example, to some extent at
least, industry in the past depended
on the stimulus of fear. The
worker has protected himself
against this fear in a very large
measure. Therefore,, that stimulus
is now inoperative. Either we must
find another or discover some meth
od of reviving the old one. But
when we come to that choice the
other conviction comes into play.
namely, that fundamental Christian
belief, quite apart fr.nim any of the
questions on which the . hristlan
bodies are divided, 'an supply a
clue to the solution of all the prob
lems of politics, economics and cit
Asks for Guidance.
"There is no intention to fotn a
specific Christian political party.
Nothing could be farther from the
minds of those inaugurating the
"We are looking for the will of
God. We believe that if people of
varied experienc and common faith
will come together, not to convigse
each other. but chiefly to Icarn
from each other. and with the de
sire and expectation that God will
guide their thoughts, we est
the end gneuinely know at
deal amoe of HI wIla wxeh e -
other way of saying the truth about
the world. than is now known to
an' group or individuals.
"We do not expect to be g=aided
to the -formation of an' ideal state.
We do hope and expe t to receive
guidance which will direct the nest
steps that have to be taken."
.-e T TION O
I __ 3
satod vapors will be inhaled all might
This treatment wili ofteo banish a
:old over night and so avoid the posri
sility of grip or pneumonia.
How VIChe
should be sed
For Spasnodie Croup, Chikere.as
Cad-u ik vrthe threat and
host until the difficult breathing is
elleved, then spread en thickly and
:over with a botfliannel cloth. One ap
>lication at bed time usually prevents a
uight attack of croup.
For Heed Colds, Asthana, Ca
:arrh, Hay Fever-Vicks should be
nelted in a spoon and the vapors is
maled, or a little can be applied up the
ostrils and snuffed up the head.
For Deep Chest Colds, Sere.
rhroat, Tonsilis, Brenehlete,
Tough.Vicks should be applied over
he throt and chet-if necessary, Arst
scing hot. wet cloths to open the pores
if the skin-then rubbed in well until
he skin is red;.spread on thickly and
overed with one or two thicknesses of
ot flannel clotihs. If the cough is as
eying, swallow small pieces the uise of
Vapera lenportaat-Resember
hat half the etteet of Vicks is in the
inhalation of Its vapors. So whoa ap
lied over throat and chest leave bed
overings and night clothing loose at
he neck so that these vapors can he
reely inhaled.
Three Shoe: 3Me, 75., $1.50
the D6AECT treatment
sses 56 :Nvcee

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