Newspaper Page Text
THE JOY OF
MOTHERHOOD f*«T to this Woman after Taking Lydia E. Pink ham’s Vegetable Compound to Restore Her Health Bleuburs, W»Th.— 11 After I wu ■nM 1 wu not well for a Ions time ■and • rood deni of the time wu not able to so about. Our greatest desire wu to have a child in our borne and oua day my husband ' cams back from town with a bottle of _LydU E.^PinkV Compound and wanted metotrjHJt from my troubles. 1 Improved in health m I could do my housework; we now hare a little one, all of which I owe to Lydia E. Pinkham'a Vayetable Compound.”— Mrs. O. S. JOHXaON, R. No. 8, Ellens burs, Wash. there are women everywhere who loos for children in their homes yet are dinned this happiness on account of same functional disorder which in most cases would readily yield to Lydia E. Pinkham’a Vegetable Compound. Such women should not give up hope OUil they bare given this wonderful rawlietne a trial, and for special advice writs Lydia E. Pinkham medicine Co., Lynn, Hsu. The result of 40 yean , experience is at your service. klfilllllfJlil WIUUIIIIMUiUi Choice bits of veal, creamery butter and fresh eggs combine with other tempting ingredients to give Libby's Veal Loaf its delicate, appetizing flavor. Order a package from your grocer today. Libby, M9NeOl & Libby, Chicago MARRIED IN BATHING SUITS Ceremony Certainly Saved Bride and Groom Considerable expense In Wedding Finery. The funniest wedding I ever saw was when camping last summer, writes a correspondent of the Chicago Trib une. A girl friend and her fnther were there and she met a young man whom she grew fond of in a short time. One night he asked her father for her hand, but father objected be cause of the short acquaintance. The next morning the couple met and planned to elope, hut somehow father “got wise,” so this was spoiled. When swimming that afternoon they met again and the girl happened to men tion that her father had gone to the village and would not return until eve ning. The boy said: “This Is our time." A minister was on the shore and they went to him and asked to he married at once. The ceremony was performed on the beach, the couple attired In their bathing suits. Baffling Simplicity. “A writer of detective stories says the criminal who* commits crimes In the commonest way Is the hardest to catch.” ‘‘Maybe he’s right.” “Yes?" ‘‘A tap on the head with a club offers few opportunities for expert analysis and deductions.” —Birmingham Age- Herald. Every time you think you’re In debt think of what Germany owes. is a notorious knocker of ill-health! Try It. It contains the vital mineral elements and all the nutriment of wheat and barley. Exit Dishtowels. No more sticky plates and no more dishes dried on dlshtowels. These are two of the things for which the Y. M. C. A. training schools for home assistants is stand-ng. The school was started in answer to the demand for home assistants on the new domestic service plan which have come Into the central branch employ ment bureuu. Within the Inst six months 500 calls for home assistants have come In, and 170 have been suc fully filled. ! “There should never he a sticky ■ plate after the home assistant has fln j ished the course.” Miss Grace H. j White, placement secretary, says. “The j girls are taught how to make their own ! soda preparation for cleansing the Ice- I box, the kitchen closets, etc., and how to clean a sink and a kitchen range so that It shines. “Dishes are never dried with a dish towel, but always scalded and allowed to dry without a streak.” Newfoundland’s Memorial Day. Newfoundland celebrated July 1 this year, but not as Canada does. It was observed throughout the Island as Me morial day, in honor of those who laid down their lives during the war. Next year It Is proposed to hold the com memoration enrller in the season. Lots Better. Smiley—l hope you won’t mind If 1 bring a couple of friends home to din ner tonight, iny dear? Mrs. Smiley—Oh, no; that Is better than being brought home by a couple of friends after dinner. It Has Happened Before. As his relatives and friends are uware, George Wharton Pepper is a non smoker. Not long ago Mr. Pepper was about to entertain some distinguished guests whom he delighted to honor. Ills first move in the direction of their entertainment was to procure and send to the house some particu larly choice Havana cignrs, which “set him back" to the tune of 50 cents each. But It seems the cigars arrived before it was made known at home tiiat the guests were expected. That evening Mrs. Pepper said to her husband: “Some cignrs came for you today—evidently a gift from some one. Knowing you didn’t smoke, I gave them to men who were working in the house.** —Philadelphia Ledger. Samoans Liked Ice Cream Sodas. A member of the United States med ical corps, recently returned to Kllln wood, Kan., reports that ice cream so das have made a profound impression upon the Samoans. The officer was de tailed In charge of the soda fountain of the solitary drug store at the Pago- Pago naval station, and reports that his patients took much more kindly to the sodas than to the anti-influenza se rum which he was obliged to dispense. Retort Courteous. Nell —“I wouldn’t marry the best man In the world.” Belle —‘‘Of course rot. He wouldn’t ask you." One of the ever present difficulties of a married man Is to account for bis absence from home. IBS mix MOUHTAIX PILOT. CHASE ENDS YANKS RETURN FIVE BANDITB KILLED—FIFTEEN OTHERS CAPTURED BY TROOPB. TROOPS GOME HOME COLONEL LANGHORNE RESPECT ED BY ALL MEXICANB ON BORDER. Western Newspaper Union Nawa Service. Marfa, Texas, Aug. 25. —Colonel laznghorne’s name is respected by the Mexicans on the border. Hearing that Chico Cano was in Paloma Springs, Captain Boudinot took twenty troop ers and started after him. Near their destination they found themselves sur rounded by 100 Carranza soldiers and were informed that release would have to await permission from OJlnugu. “Colonel will be very ungry if we ure detained,” said Cuptuiu Bou dinot. After holding u conference, the Mexicans announced that siuce the Americans were so few they might proceed. Marfu, Texas. —The first of the ex pedition to cross the border on the re turn to the United States, the pack and supply trains, reached ltuidosa, according to telephone advices. The remainder of the expedition followed. Colonel Langhorne said the expedi tion was considered* a success from a military standpoint. He pointed to the killing of five bundit suspects uiid ar rest of six otiier suspects by the Amer icans und capture of nine by Carranza troops at Coyame. Tiie immediate reason for with drawal, he said, was that there no longer was any prospect of capturing other bandits und there were no more hot trails to follow. In addition to recent experience with a Carranza patrol, the United States troops were in contact with Mexican federal* once previous (lur ing the week. This was when a de tachment of Americans under com mand of Cuptain Thurman Boudinot was forced to pass a Carranaz column opposite Indio, Tame. When the Mexicans were sighted, the Americans took up udvuntugeous liosltlons, ready for eventualities.' Captain Boudinot informed the Car runzu commander he Intended to go south. The Carranza officer asked Boudinot for his orders and the latter told him his orders were to proceed. He continued then without hindrance, the expedition reaching a point fifty miles south of the border. A request that American troops should not he sent Into Mexico was received by Colonel langhorne. The rt>queßt was from General Antonio I’runeda, commander of the OJlnaga, Mexico, district. He made his request through Mexicun Consul Cosine Ben goechla at I’resldlo, where lie learned the Americans were preparing to cross the border. Washington. Withdrawn) of the American punitive expedition from Mexico was ordered by Mnjor General IMckman, commander of the Southern department. It was indicated by Sec retary Baker. There has been a belief in official circles at the War Depart ment thut the withdrawal wus immi nent. To Try French Officer. Paris. —Georges Leygues, minister of murine, has ordered that Cnpt. Abel Itevnult, commander of the huttleship Mirabenu, lie brought to trial for stranding the vessel in Black sea. Smuggling by Airplane. Washington.—Smuggling und rum running on a large scale by airplane and submarine is looked for In the very near future by the commissioner of internal revenue unless prepara tions ure made in advance to defeat the twentieth century smugglers. The attention of the Treasury Department was directed to this new danger of em ploying modern methods in smuggling by the accidental capture of tin a«ir plane that came across the Canadian border with several cases of contra band liquor. Fight Confiscation of Fish. Duluth, Minn.—Officers of cold stor age companies declared they would fight the efAirts to confiscate the 189,- 440 pounds of fish seized on monition proceedings brought by United States District Attorney Alfred Jacques. Jumps from Train. Alliance, Neb. —C. J. Setter of Anna, 111., on his way to Portland, Ore., to visit relatives, believed to he suffering from temporary insanity, jumped from a passenger train near here and was instantly killed. Tried to Purchase Rifles. Berlin. —The arrest of several civil ians at Minden, Westphalia, on the charge of attempting to purchase 00.- 000 stolen rifles for the Polish army, appears to be connected with extensive attempts to smuggle arms and ammu nition across the frontier from Grau denz. It Is semi-officially denied that the German troops or authorities are concerned In the disturbance In Upper Silesia, although it is admitted that some former German soldiers are la /plved. The Nation’s Keystone ARE PATRIOTS ALL Trade Unionists Have Proved Worthy of High Position They Occupy. When the comparatively few trade unionists of our various communities paraded on Labor day, more than thirty years ago, their motives were questioned in i many instances and newspapers gave them scant publicity. % This year, when the hosts of or ganised labor, now numbering 3,000,- 000 members, march, they will be acclaimed by those who former ly even denied their purpose. John Mitchell. This changed public opinion has been gradual through constant agitation, education and organization, but it has been quickened the past two years be* cause of organized labor’s prompt ac ceptance of autocracy's challenge against democratic Ideals. Organized labor has not depended upon words to prove its patriotism. Its whole-hearted support of the govern ment in the crisis of war should be sufficient auswer to uny query on this subject. This support was of the kind that befits men and women imbued with our republic’s Ideals, and who realize that when a government that Is founded on these ideals falls the loss is an individual one for every Ameri can citizen worthy of the name. Organized labor distinguishes be tween a government that rests on the ' whim of one man or a small group of men and a government of! by and for the people. Our 1919 Labor day celebration fea tures this difference between the two systems of government which recently struggled for mastery. The thought behind these systems Is older than any nation. In truth, nations are but an in cident, but a process. In this struggle of human liberty and advancement versus the ancient theory of govern ment so well Illustrated by German Junkerdom. Organized labor is not a peace move ment. While we long for the day of industrial concord, when disputes be tween capitalists and laborers will not longer feature our Industrial life, we refuse to paralyze our movement by surrendering the right to strike against wrong when other methods fail. Partners In Life's Work. At this time several aspects of the labor question demand consideration. We need to emphasize the meaning and necessity of labor —to show that it is both a law and a means of service. We need to emphasize the difference be tween productive labor that performs a service and makes wealth, and unpro ductive labor that wins wealth away from others and lives upon their toll. We need to emphasize the fact that in dustry is a partnership, and so it de mands the participation of all parties as partners in the enterprises. We need to realize that the relations in In dustry are human relations, and so It is necessary that the relations of men with one another should be Just and brotherly relations.-'Exchange. LABOR Out of chaos, out of work, 1 arose and did my work While the ages changed and sped 1 was toiling for my bread. Underneath my sturdy blows. Forests fell and cities rose, And the hard, reluctant soil Blossomed richly from my toil. Palaces and temples grand Wrought I with my cunning hand. Rich indeed waa my reward— Stunted eeul, and body scarred With the marks ef scourge and red. I, the tiller of the sod. From the cradle to the grave Bhambled through the world a slave 1 Crushed and trampled, beaten, cursed. Serving best, but served the were!. Starved and cheated, gouged and spoiled Still I budded, still I tolled. Undernourished, underpaid In the world onyeelf had made. Up from slavery I rise. Dreams and wonder In my eyes, After brutal ages past. Coming to my own at last. I was slave—but • am free! I was blind—but I can see! I, the builder—l, the maker, I, the calm tradition-breaker. Slave and serf and clod no longer, Know my strength—and who Is stronger? I am done with ancient frauds Ancient lies and ancient gods— All the sham Is overthrown, I shall take and keep my own, Unimpassioned, unafraid. Master of the World I've made! BERTON BRALEY. LABOR’S RIGHT TO ORGANIZE Acknowledgment Merely Puts Work ingman on the Same Plane as the Capital isL If there Is not a right on the part of the workingman to organize, theL there ought not to be a right on the part of capital to organize. It is the' organization that makes capital strong, and it is not fair, from the legal point of view or any other point of view, to prevent the rest of the men dealing with capital from getting strength with organization that only organiza tion brings. I am for the laboring man. Justice must be done him or there can be no justice in this country. We must all be pnrtners in the game of government and no one man must be allowed to play the part of a hog.—Woodrow Wil son. Mark of Labor's Progress. The solid and gratifying progress of co-operative labor organizations in the United States was fittingly celebrated last year by the dedication of the new central building of the American Fed eration of Labor in the national capi tal. The dedication was made by President Wilson, after reviewing the labor parade, and his tribute to the un derlying spirit of organisation in labor was cheered by men of all types and stations in life. Victory by Consecration. It is the spirit of consecration that has enabled American labor to achieve in every field of endeavor results which a year ago were regarded as impossi ble. It is this spirit of consecration that enabled the American people workers and fighters welded into a sol id army—to vindicate the freedom of men throughout the world. PASSED ALL TESTS Organized Workers of America Properly Proud of Labor Organizations. Labor day, 1919, brings to the work ers of America the right to cheer and confidence in the trade-union move ment. There have been tests and crises that have proved its funda mental principles; there have been opportunities that have tested Its practical cUt ciency. Throujh them all the trade-union move ment has mafia sure progress and j Samuel Qompera gained In confident vision for the fu ture. Every nstlonml and international, every local union affiliated to the American Federation of Labor, has made definite progress in securing for Its members greater advantages in those things which are fundamental of betterment In all relations of life. In some organizations the success has been phenomenal. Taking the labor movement as a whole there has been greater progress In securing the shorter workday than in any other similar period of time. The meaning of these victories can be Interpreted only in the light of full understanding of the meaning of the shorter dny. The shorter workday is something more than an economic de mand. It is a demand for opportunity for rest, recuperation and develop ment; things which make life more than mere mechanical drudgery. ADVANCE MUST BE GENERAL Anarchy In Ruaala Proves That Labor and Rest of Bociety Must Qo Forward Togethor. The future of labor lies in stabilizing democracy. In that alone Is progress. <*ne of the great problems of peace is to erect an Industrial democracy upon the solid foundations of political de mocracy. That catF come if labor Is patient and prudent and self-control led, but It can never be brought about through the application of theories of confiscation or class war. Autocracy has failed, and failed criminally, but the failure of bolshev ism is no less complete, even though the consequences have been restricted to a single country. There is no hope for the world in either. The fate of Russia proves that labor must g <f for ward with the rest of society. It Can not advance alone. It cannot take everything and give nothing. If It ever tries. It will wantonly waste most of the substantial fruits of the war. Much Cause for Congratulation. Labor day is always an lnsplratton to the organized workers of Amerca. Nationally, upon this Labor day, the workers of America have much to con gratulate themselves upon. Theypast four years have resulted In the r»llza tion of labor’s hopes, long deferred, in the enactment of laws guaranteeing the liberty of the tollers and their right to organize for their protection and advancement upon the economic field.