v** *• .
" 1. Woollen
-rket ft, Monument Place,
Public Complains of Prices,
but Buys More Luxuries
NEW YORK, Jan. 1. —The past year, which* normally should have
been the “reconstruction year,” following the great war, with adjustments
back to a peace basis in the business, financial and industrial world, has
been marked by labor troubles and financial problems of the first magnitude.
In normal times of peace they might have led to a panic, but the United
States is emerging triumphant, and the outlook is full of promise.
These troubles, which have so greatly
retarded ft return to normal condition*,
have not been confined to any one coun
tiy. They have virtually been world
wide. But in the United States they
were emphasized by the fact that Europe
had been looking to this country to take
n leading part in the rehabilitation of the
world's trade and industry.
The delay over the peace treaty, which
culminated in the United States in the
rejection of the treaty by the senate in
November, created an atmosphere of un
certainty which was felt throughout the
whole realm of business.
The war had brought the United States
and Europe more closely together than
they had ever been before. Consequently
developments in Industry, business and
finance have had a closer reciprocal effect.
When 400,000 coal miners went on strike
In this country It struck the chill fear
of a coal famine Into the heart of Europe.
Wliefn the clouds of bankruptcy loomed
upon the horizon In Europe American
bankers began active operations to help
stave It off.
Labor unrest, accompanied in some
quarters by threats of bolshevism, has
caused apprehension in both America and
Europe. Hasty steps have been taken to
combat it on both sides of the Atlantic.
The fears were about equally divided.
Europe knew that a tie-up of American
industry would prevent shipments of
goods that Europe must have If she is to
recover. And America knew that indus
trial paralysis in Europe would choke off
production that must be forthcoming if
commerce is to be* stabilized and the ex
change rates restored to normal.
U. S. FACTORIES.
Here, then, w;as the situation in brief.
American factories were glutted with or
ders from at home and abroad, but labor
would have to be brought back to r con
tented frame of mind: ships must be se
cured; exchange rates must be equalized
so that an English pound sterling would
be worth §4.86 In the United States In
stead of less than $4, to which it had
dropped; credits mnst be arranged so
that the needed raw materials could be
secured by Europe In the United States
without immediate payment. Theme were
the big problems upon which the cap
tains cf industry and finance were at
work at the end of this year.
The cost of living has been a
problem everywhere and has contributed
to the goner'*! Bn rest. Coupled with high
prices was a general Increase of taxation,
adding ftill further to the popular dis
satisfaction. There is little likelihood of
a return to pre-war conditions for a long
while. When congress opened it was
estimated that it would cost #5.000.000,000
to run the country through the coming
However, these were difficulties which
economic experts promised would be
naturally adjusted If production were in
creased in every branch of activity—in
dustrial and agricultural.
There has been a curious intermingling
of business and politics In this connec
tion, but there are now evidences of co
operation between the two factions of our
.national life in an effort to allay national
unrest, which, if not checked, might prove
fatal to both.
American business interests have been
doing their utmost to take advantage of
foreign trade openings, not only In Eu
rope, but In the orient and South Amer
ica. Large difficulties have loomed up
here, nnjpng them one that has never
bothered the United States before In all
of Its commercial history; that is, the
balance of trade. During the last few
months It has been shown that the trade
balance In favor of this country has been
running forward at the estimated rate of
$2,800,000,000 a year and there is no
ilmlnutlon in sight.
In the single month of October 13,688,675
bushels of valued at $33,010,872
were exported. In the ten months up to
Nov. 1, $793,814,020 worth of breadstuffs.
$774,4*3,702 worth of cotton, nnd $1,033,-
776,252 worth of meat and dairy products
were exported from the United States.
All of these figures show big gains over
the same period of last year.
It Is estimated that the farm products
this year approximate $7,000,000,000 In
value. Corn led the cereal crops, but the
cotton yield was one of the shortest In
volume and medium grades In the recent
history of the country.
Europe has not got the goods to send
to this country to stabilize exchange
rates. If European factories and farmers
were producing in largo amounts their
exports to America could be used to
meet the cost of our exports to Europe
and the exchange rates would fall to
the pre-war level. The English pound
sterling dropped last month to $3.86,
which ig just a dollar below Its pre-war
The gold standard has already been
suspended in most of the European*coun
In the meantime Europe is culling for
iron and coal, wheat, corn, cotton, cop
per, meats and manufactured products.
American. British and French econom
ic experts have united In predicting dis
aster for F rope unless there is a change
from prest it conditions.
TO AID EUROPE.
Steps have been taken by a group of
bankers to remedy This state of affairs, j
5 nanW'fll committee on European finance
\ias with Harry A. Wheeler, j
sTißgo baVker, at Its head, to study
European pronVuns. f
One complaint of economists is that the
American people do not give sufficient
consideration toifhe dangers of the inter
Despite strikes, hampered production,
excessively high prices and uncertainty
over peace problems, this country Is en
joying prosperity. United States has a
bumper wheat Crop this yoar of 918,471,000 ,
bushels, against 917,100,000 bushels last
year. The corn crop was bigger, too,
being 2,910,250.000 bushel?, aff*lnst 2,582,-
814,000 bushels in 1918. The oats crop
Was about 300,000,000 bushels lower than
1818, while the cotton cronfell off about
Ll .846,000 bales
IvearA cotton yj e hales-^j^B
mi 3 - r
transacts a Life Insur
ance business in
Its territory extends from
Pennsylvania on the East to
the Pacific Coast, and from
the Gulf to the Canadian
standing this fact it was estimated in
November that one-half of the reserve
coal supply of the world was held in
this country until it was reduced by the
The crude oil production of the United
States reached the stupendous total of
34.487,000 barrels in the single month of
September. The silver mines of .be west
have been unable to cope with the tre
mendous foreign demand and the metal
has been selling around SI.BB an ounce,
the highest price known for it here in the
history of sliver trading.
The people have plenty of money. The
amount of money in circulation was esti
mated ip December ai approximately
$5,816,925,779, or *54.63 per capita. The
farmers got higher prices for their
products than at any other time In years.
The commercial failures during the year
averaged from 100 to 130 a week, but the
bulk of them were small and unimportant.
While the people complain of the high
cost of necessities. It Is a paradoxical fact
that the manufactories turning out
luxuries and the jobbers handling them
are taxed to the utmost with orders.
While the dollar today has less than half
of the purchasing power it had before
the war, the general public has been and
still Is spending with a lavish hand. The
diamond Imports to the United States this
year were estimated at $100,000,000, nearly
twice wbat they were last year.
To some extent the war taught the
people the investment habit, due prin
cipally to the various Liberty bond cam
The bond dealings In November of this
year were far ahead of any other No
vember In the history of the market.
Sales of bonds durlDg that month ag
More than $1,000,000,000 worth of Lib
erty bonds have been hought bj the
Urited States treasury and retired dur
ing the past year and a half, yielding
the government a profit of approximately
$35,000,000, and reducing the public debt.
Purchases were made to stahllbe the
market for these securities, the par vnl
ue being $1,043,080,500 and the cost to
the government $993,363,526, In addition
to $14,204,779 accrued interest.
There were waves of heavy selling of
Liberty bonds during November, creating
new low price levels. In one day, Nov.
26, over .$17,000,000 worth of war bonds
and notes changed hands.
The following foreign loans were
floated In this country during the year:
Great Britain. 20-.vear. $28,179,000:
Great Britain, 3-10-year. $250,000,000,
French municipals: Bordeaux. $15,009/100;
Lyons, $15,000,000; Marseilles. $15.000.00o!
Republic of China, 2-year, $5,500,000.
Sweden. $25,000,000. Switzerland, $30,000-
00Q, Canada. 10-year, $00,000,000. Canada.
2-year $15,000,000. Rio de Janeiro. $lO.-
000,000. City of Sao Paulo, $8,500,000.
Copenhagen, $15,000,000. Canadian mu
nicipals: Toronto, $1,000,000; Province of
Ontario. $1,000,000; Manitoba, $500,000;
New Brunswick, $1,000,000; Ontario, $4,-
000,000; Vancouver, $2,600,000; Ontario,
There were a number of great ques
tions of national Importance to the busi
ness world before the country when con
gress convened Dec. 1:
1. The Mexican situation and the
threat of a rupture.
2. Pending negotiations between
the miners and operators for a settle
ment of the coal strike, following tho
rejection by the miners of a proposed
wage Increase of 14 per cent.
3. Unrest among the railway employes
with strike threats In some quarters.
4. The absence of any definite plan
for giving financial assistance to the
railways when they were turned over
to their private owners by the govern
5. Growing dissatisfaction over the
Increasing cost of living, the price ot
necessities in the east having jumped
144 per cent in October and early No
Gloomy predictions of “financial disas
ter’' if the railroads were turned back
with no provisions for financial support
were heard throughout December.
Keen students of the labor situation
believe that the eristic of industrial un
rest in this country has been reached and
Big industrial enterprises are making
plans for expansion that will run into
many millions of dollars. A tremendous
building boom In every part of the coun
try is expected, despite the high cost
of brick, timber and nails.
While America is growing at home it
Is planned to win back as much os pos
sible of her old-time commercial prestige
on the high seas. The federal shipping
board, in addition to its great program
for the construction of freighters, ar
ranged tciestablish passenger lines on
all of themportant ocean routes. Thl?
project caßed for about sfcxty passenger
liners. Aut half of them were former
German snips and had been used as
transports by the United States. Twenty
mo others were ships that the United
States had ordered for transport service
after this country entered the war.
Rhode Island May
PROVIDENCE, R. 1., Jan. I.—Suffrage
will be Indorsed by the general nssem
bly, according to political leaders and
Oov. Beeckman says: “I have advocated
suffrage before now. 1 will make it a
special order of business when the gen
eral assembly convenes. I believe it is
time the legislature Indorsed this meas
ure. As they will be obliged to do so
sooner r later, the sooner they do so
the better. I am certain the legislature
will ratify the Anthony amendment with
out unnecessary argument or delay.”
,t"0 NQUIE i
Oli FOR WEEK
U. S. Grand Jury Not to Begin
Probe Here Until Jan. 7,
It Is Announced.
’ Members of the federal grand jury
which Is Investigating the coal business
were notified by District Attorney L. Ert
Slack today that the jury will not be
reconvened until Jan. 7. The jury ad
journed before Christmas to meet on
Mr. Slack said the tvfo-day postpone
ment was necessary because he Is to ap
pear before the circuit court of appeals
In Chicago on Jan. 6 to argue for the
government upon the appeal of Louis G.
Berman. Chicago wholesale liquor dealer,
charged with violating the Reed amend
ment. Berman was fined SBOO and costs
and sentenced to serve six months In
the Marion county jail by Judge Ander
Vigorous prosecution of the probe of
the coal trade when the grand Jury re
convenes, was promised by Mr. Slack.
The district attorney’s resignation Is to
take effect Jan. 10, but this will not In
any way affect the Investigation. Spe
cial Assistant District Attorney Dan W.
Simms will continue to direct the probe
in co-operation with Mr. Slack and the
new district attorney, Fred VanNuys,
who takes up his duties Jan. 12. Mr.
VanNuys is serving under on appointment
ea special assistant district attorney now.
COAL MINE CONDITIONS.
Up to the time the grand Jury ad
journed most, of its time was spent In
educating Itself upon the coal Industry.
From now on, the district attorney Indi
cated, direct evidence of violations of the
federal statutes, by coal operators, min
ers, retailers, jobbers and any others
who may be Involved, will be sought.
The Investigation will be centered upon
the period immediately preceding and
during the coal strike, but will Include
all the time from the beginning of the
war to now.
Missing Serb Prince
Turns Up in Paris
PARIS, Jan. 1. —Prince Regent Alex
ander of Serbia, who was reported In a
Berlin dispatch to have been killed by
an explosion, Is In Part*, and well. The
whole story of his death, therefore. Is
Events of Past Year Add
New History to Indiana
Jan. 9—State legislature convenes.
Jan. 10—Supreme court declare* 1917
highway commission law valid.
Jan. 11 Haag drug stores rallied;
$25,000 worth of booze taken.
Jan. 14—Legislature ratifies national
Jan. 21—-‘‘Blue sky” bill Introduced In
Jan. 24- Fred LinvlHe, who stole $3,793
from office of secretary of state, con
Jan. 31—Henry F. Campbell, broker,
beaten and robbed of $5,000 by man
wearing soldier's uniform.
Feb. -3 —Far company ordered to abol
ish skip-stop system.
Feb B—Two8 —Two killed In fire In Palace
Feb. 17 —Federal grand jury iudlcts
486 persons for liquor law violations.
-March 11 —State legislature adjourns.
March 17 George HarVey speaks
against the league of nations.
March 20- Trial of Mrs. Cecil Buchanan
for murder of 7-year-old sou starteii.
March 24- Mrs. Buchanan found not
guilty because of unsound mind.
March 31-i-First trial of Haag brothers
April 1 Victory loan drive opens.
April 7 Hang Jury disagrees.
April B—Homer S. Cummins speaks
for league of nations.
April 10 Gov. Goodrich announces he
may call special session of legislature.
April 14— 1 Gov. Goodrich says he will,
not call special session.
April 16—Senator Atlee Pomerene and
George W. Pepper debate league of na
April 29—State trooops sent to Linton
to stop strike riot.
April 30 Troops withdrawn from
May 7—lndiana Welcome Home day.
May 10—Indiana goeß over top In Vic
tory loan drive.
May 20—Second Haag trial opens.
May 23 —Haags acquitted of perjury
May 26—William Jennings Bryan in
Tndianapolls speech predicts world pro
May 28—Ex-President Taft speaks for
league of nation*.
May 31—“ Howdy" Wilcox wins 500-
mile speedway race.
June I—Body of Miss Minnie Mae Wil
kins found In cistern.
June 4—George Kessler arrested for
murder of Miss Wilkins.
June 10—Shriners’ convention opens.
June 21—Muncie fake fight swindle in
dictments returned by federal grand
June 25—Gov. Goodrich announces spe
cial session will be called late in fall.
June 30—Merger of Indianapolis Street
Railway Company and Indiana Traction
and Terminal Company completed*.
July 7 —Merger of Central Union Tele
phone Company and Indianapolis Tele
phone Company approved by public serv
ice commission. Mrs. Lulu Bulger hears
that her son, Harry S. New, Jr., has
killed Miss Frieda Lesser In California.
July 14 —Third Haag trial opens.
Nerves on Edge From
Headache and Nausea
"I used to be positively
afraid to meet people. My
nerves were In such a ter
rible state from sick head
aches and nausea that I sim
ply could not appear pleas
ant or agreeable.
"One of my friends per
suaded me to take a glass of
Celery-Vesce. I was com
pletely worn out at the time.
That single glass straight
ened me out in a jiffy,
soothed my nerves, drove
away my headache and made
me feel like anew person.
"Now, when I feel the least
bit tired, I take Celery-Vesce
before my feeling of fa^ n, “
brings on a severe b
or a case of nerves. e tea
spoonful in a third of
water makes a for 4/ drink
that Is pleasant ar.i. Immedi
ate in effect. It p omptly re
lieves iifdigestloi and gas
pains, neuralgia, sleepless
ness, nausea ana fatigue. It
is perfectly safe—contains no
harmful or L*bJ f t forming
drugs, freshes in-
W, THURSDAY, JAiijAlß 1, 1920.
July 23 —Haags convicted of operating
July 30 —Gov. Goodrich postpones spe
cial session call.
Aug. J—George V. Coffin resigns as
chief of police and Jerry Kinney is tip
pointed In his place.
Aug. B—Federal government takes up
price war in Indiana.
Aug. 16. —City market assailed by in
Aug. 20—State troops sent to Hammond
In steel strike.
Aug. 30—County grand Jury Indicts
twelve food handling concerns.
>?ept. I—State1 —State fair opens.
Sept. 4--President Wilson speaks in
Indianapolis urging ratification of league
of nations covenant. Calls upon senate
to ’ put up or shut up."
Sept. 11 Senator Hiram Johnson
Speaks against league of nations.
Sept. 25—One hundred cars burned In
Horace Wood garage fire.
Oct. 4 State troops sent to Lake coun
ty In steel strike.
Oct. 11—Edward PeValera. “president
of the Irish republic," visits Indianapolis.
Oct. 15—Coal strike order sent out.
Oct. 16— -George Kessler convicted of
murder of Minnie Mae Wilkins.
Oct. 27—Pelavan Smith, owner of In
dianapolis News, arrested for filing falsu
affidavit of ownership.
Nov. I—Mine strike opens.
Nov. B—Judge Anderson orders coal
strike called off.
Nov. 11 —Mine officials order miners to
go back to work. Mayor Bunch of Mun
cie, Horace G. Murphy, Delaware county
prosecutor, and others convicted In fake
Nov. 15—Coal conservation orders be
Nov. 20—Central Union Telephone Com
pany asks for Increase in rates.
Nov. 25 —Fake fight swindlers sen
Nov. 29—Industries put on four-day
week coal saving schedule.
Dec. 6 —John L. Lewis, acting pres!-
In small doses
A GENTLE LAXATIVE
In Larger Doses
A THOROUGH CATHARTIC
Made by C. L Hood Cos., Lowell, Mail.
If your eye* are tired and over
worked; if they itch, ache, burn or
smart, go to any drug store and get
a bottle of 800-Opto tablets. Drop
one tablet In a fourth of a glass of
water and use to bathe the eyes from
two to four times a day. You will
be surprised at the rest, relief and
comfort Bon-Opto brings.
Not*; Doctors say Bon -Opto strengthens eye
sight 50 7* In a week’s time in mang instancea
“Your stomach may rebel at
the sight of food or drink, but
you can always take Celery-
Vesce. It clears the brain
and braces you up wonderful
’ * I keep a bottle handy at
- . ’mes."
Celery v 09 ia sold by l eadinp
druggists 10c, ijo, 50c and
fr.oo bottle< ff haa been on
tho market 13 years, ygt
many people ,;< never tried f.
If you are o r-v . f theae, orddr
a bottle from yovr druggist ta- ,
day. Ha eithar J, it ttoto <w
can gat it for you quickly. If
you wish, u>e toll tend you ip
fraa trial bottle u; reoeiptjf
your name and c, ■ •oee. Jb*
Briggle Chemical , . Deotm.
Indiampolie, Ind. V 1
dent of United Mine Workers goes to
Washington to confer on strike settle
Dec. 9—A. Mitchell Palmer, United
States attorney general, announces strike
Dec. It* —Coal strike settled.
Dee. 17- Federal grand Jury begins In
vestigation of coal operators and miners.
Dec. 26 “Chappie" Moran, member of
fake fight gang and Internationally
known “con” man gives himself up.
Dec. 30—Gov. Goodrich announces a
special session of the legislature will be
called on condition that nothing but
suffrage will be considered.
A street ear and electric power were
employed at La Crosse, Wls., to move a
city dwelling. The house was being
moved on a brick paved street where the
etreet car operated.
Schloss Brothers Gompa
• STATE LIFE BUILDI MmS
Childre Hair Cutting
Barber & *t> Manicuring 25c
Hazers Force Boy
to Role of Tramp
SPRINGFIELD, 111, Jan. I.—Student
member* of the Theta Tail Sigma fra
ternity of the college at Carthage, 111.,
found a unique way of hazing Albert
Nicholas, freshman, sou of a pastor here.
They made him dress as a tramp and
beg on the public square of Carthage.
The police officer came along and ar
rested Nicholson for vagrancy. Albert
was thrown In Jail, where he spent three
lugubrious hours while the students
cackled to themselves, for the arrgst. ami
incarceration was a frame-up. Finally
the students made a thrilling “reseiie"
of Albert, who, until many hours after
ward, did not learn that the tncident
was part, of the hazing ceremony. In
the meantime Albert had written to his
pastor father here asking forgiveness
for his "disgraceful conduct.”
And now comes the Annua]
Winter Clearance of Fancn
Suits and Overcoats. A
2100 Schloss-labeled Garments ,M
at Radical Price Reductions. fl
TOMORROW morning at store opening tf|
you will have a chance to buy the fines, ( .KW
Schloss-labeled fancy Suits and Overcoats iB:
eluding choice garments from our showing I<K
KUPPENHEIMER and other famous lines, j 1
Original price tickets remain, but you will mnH
great savings as attested by this revised schedule.
Suits and Overcoats J B SO
marked at $25.00 1 U
are now reduced to.. A
Suits and Overcoats
marked at $35.00 v fl *=
are now reduced to.. Ld t
Suits and Overcoats
marked at $45.00 < h
are now reduced to..
Suits and Overcoats $ J n
marked at $55.00
are now reduced to..
Suits and Overcoats $m C ft
marked at $65.00 l—
are now reduced to.. hJ A
Suits and Overcoats* CH
marked at $75.00 kU—
are now reduced to.. 1 3
T 1 HEIMER Clothesi^Bß^polis
CITY USHERS IN
(Continued From Page One.)
was followed by dancing. The New
Year’s eve celebration at the Athenaeum
was highly successful. Dancing, vaude
ville features and .a supper were on the
The advent of 1920 was celebrated in
royal style at. the Independent Ath
letic and Canoe club. The main ball
room was thronged with dancers and
cabaret features were interspersed during
the dancing program.
As the old year died and the Dew
came in the club was filled with shouts,
blowing of horns and toasts to the new
year. Dancing was the chief source of
Many Indianapolis persons welcomed
the new year at watch parties and spe
cial devotional services In the churches.
Musical programs were given at some of
the edifices. •
One of the most unusual New Year’s
eve events was at the Third Christian
church. A track meet opened the pro
gram and was followed by a program
given by the Sunday school classes.
Music and recitations preceded the serv
ices which were conducted by Rev.
Thomas W. Grafton.
At the Central Reformed church the
service flag of the members of the con
gregation who served In the world war
was lowered and placed with the church
relics. A literary nnd social program
marked the watch services at the Irving
ton Methodist church. At the North
Park Christian church a special musical
program was a feature. Th* Wheeler
Rescue Mission held a midnight praise
NEW YORK HAS
ONE WILD ORGY
NEW YORK, Jan. I.—This U a city
with a headache. For New York was
recovering from the wildest and wettest
spree In its entire career. '
The new year literally floated in on
an ocean of booze, and the old year was
drowned In the same flood. The big
betels, restaurants and cabarets turned
away thousands of persons who had
neglected to make reservations days or
weeks in advance, at from $lO to SSO a
Practically every one brought his, or
her, own refreshments. They were car
ried In pocket3. traveling bags, suit cases,
old umbrellas and in one or two in
stances drawn on children's sleds. Some
of the cases fulfilled advance notices by
giving away bottles of wine and whisky
to “old friends.” In many places it
seemed the degree of one’s friendship was
determined by the size of their pocket
At midnight the popping of corks and
clink of- glasses was temporarily
drowned in a bedlam of whir,ties, guns,
shouts and tooting of horn*.
CHICAGO. Jan. I.—While Chicago’s
New Year’s celebration was rather tafne
compared with previous ypars there was
no particular shortage of booze. The
cabarets and cases locked their doors
early when all available accommodations
had been gobbled up. Police bad orders
to take the names of those who carried
liquor on their hips.
Calculating ocean depths by means o(
sound Is tbe purpose of anew Invention,
the marimeter, which sends a sound to
tbe bottom to be returned as an echo.
Suits and Overcoats .50
marked at $30.00 F % =
are now reduced to.. Ld%F
Suits and Overcoats $01.50
marked at $40.00 I ==
are now reduced to.. *F A
Suits and Overcoats J q # 50
marked at $50.00
are now reduced to..
Suits and Overcoats $ d*] 50
marked at $60.00 £Wt / =====
are now reduced to.. j J. I
Suits and Overcoats Jmf w* 50
marked at $70.00
are now reduced to.. %F
Suits and Overcoats t J /L CQ
marked at SBO.OO ! * f|% ■v^=
are now reduced to.! 9/
DR. S \\ AlH|
One of First J
dans in Stilt*' •'*
lis for almost fifty years
Swain, 80. is dead In Fong Bjß
She dip,i y< sterday a r-liiif^Hj
reaching friends hero. Pr. H|
known as one of the first
sicians in Indiana. For
maintained an office c n
scy street and later at 60S MtSB
IVondruff Place, retiring
about ten years ago.
During most of the last
Swain made her home with
old Swain, in New Yorok
was spending the wlntgr
forn'a when illness
fades the son she Is oirvived
tor-in law. Mrs. Bertha
Pr. Fremont Swain, who llve^^B
ruff Place. 2198
After the death of her
von Swain, of Indianapolis,
half a century ago. Mrs.
the study of medicine.
a degree at the Woman's Medic*
of Philadelphia, the only collegß
time where a woman could stniß
The body will be cremated irfl
nia and the ashes sent to
be deposited beside tbe
Before Invention of the para'iSß
submarines, there was
of submarine rake which ac fHj
principle of the hay rake.. W
BIG ULCER I
ALL HE J
“Now I Can Walk,” fig
Southcott of Me*j|
' Here is anoiher letter
happy," says Peterson, of
that I would rather have K3<MB
sand dollars." jflcHK
"Money isn’t everything ■ESS
There is many a Mg
who would glee all he
h* able r 0 produce a rem<^9*VA
mighty healing power
i Hutment, to sell at all
a box." f^HB
Read tills letter, wr111e
1018, by Mrs Albert
dma, N. Y. It seems
it * - true, every word of
I know it because I ge
almost every day. BH|
Is it any wonder 1 ac.i
feirMm Ointment ro.^HggKS
Pear Ml re
I was .in untold
rtniping -ore and u;
me*? ev..rv rhirg without
pain. \ friend told me B9§T|fe|
fn! ointment and tbe HHH
ft wa v ;he pair: that
before in years, and
; r : The u! -w waSfejfegLffi
' all benled^BMpgSwll
v. ■ .. ;
i gain. Smßraggßj
y-Y , •*!
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