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East Mississippi times. (Starkville, Miss.) 19??-1926, August 15, 1919, Image 3

Image and text provided by Mississippi Department of Archives and History

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87065609/1919-08-15/ed-1/seq-3/

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The Greatest Name
In Goody-Land
(CL ™**W£cr 7
Nmm nihrii|ll " rmiui 1111111 lf|l|rnil |M , 11 in infmr-.
1 B wtg fl
BUpnaKii
t Sealed Tight Kept Right v
e Flavor Lasts
Vfitat a beautiful world this would
be M flowers only grew to resemble
theniplehires In the seed catalogue.
'lift off Corns!
4 ;
Dbfcn’t hurt a bit and Freezone
With your Angers cfe; lift;*#
ny hard com,
tween the toes, tyftt.tiWr hard skin ud-
Inses from bott^f.^w^teebf'.s;
A tiny costs
little at any
drops upon the> corfir*/•fchflus; . In
stantly It stops shortly
yon lift that botlfatemife corn or cal Imi
right off, root an^Xt&'wTyrSu^' one f)ft
of pain or sorenej^'9Pf^i^;':^p,'honß
The pen may th4
sword, but It lsn't*4& ft it’lth tfie pretty
typewriter. -.l viv •■- . -
lIftRMS*COUC 1 No Drenching
DFMFDY A Child Can Give It
Results Guaranteed
) Better buy a 60c bot
tie and never need it,
rffPW' •' *' n' ' ' as to need it and not
I** 1 * t^l'r.”* 300
Use B. A. Thomas’ Poultry Remedy
Get More Eggs—Raise Healthier Chicks
the Cost Is Small — The Results Great
B. A. Thomas’ Stock Remedy
A Tonic, Conditioner, Feed Saver and
. wf Worm Expeller
“Saves the Bacon” I
A Tonic, Laxative, wfifflaivlfeaMP I
Worm Expeller and S
Conditioner :
Gentlemen : Your Hog Powdor hwolmOrt performed miroclw, Mit h
omd ver4.c- tW wero ££ wH H Werren. Ark.
OLDKENTUCKY MAISUrACTIJBIiyg. CO.- PADUCAH, KY.
One seldom realizes that he Is wrong
until- he Is found out
IF THIN AND NERVOUS,
TRY PHOSPHATE
Nothin* like Plain Bitro-Phosphate U
Pot on Firm. Healthy Flesh and
to Increase Strength. Vigor
and Nerre Force.
When one stops to consider the host of
thin people who are searching continually
for some method by which they may in
crease their flesh to normal proportions by
the Ailing out of ugly hollows, the rounding
off of protruding angles with the attend
ant bloom of health and attractiveness. It
Is no wonder that many and varied sug
gestions along this line appear fronhUme to
time In public print.
While excessive thinness might be at
tributed to various and subtle cfcuaes In
different Individuals It Is a well-known fact
that the lack of sufficient phosphorus In
the human system Is very largely respon
sible for , this condition. Experiments on
humans and animals by many scientists
have demonstrated beyond question of
doubt that a body deficient in phosphorous
becomes nervous, sickly and thin. A noted
author and professor In his book, "Chem
istry and Food Nutrition." published In 1918,
says: t • • that the amount of phos
phorous required for the normal nutrition
of man Is seriously underestimated In many
of our standard text books."
It seems to bo well established that thl^ 1
deficiency In phosphorous may now be mjto
bjr the use of an organic phosphate kiy>vfl
tnWiughout English speaking countries Vs
Etand-Phosphate. Through the aaslfinlatlofr
ot' this, phosphate by the nerve ( the
pkrfsmhorjc content when absorbed Ip the
amdint v normally required by soon
psogupsjrjA'Welcome change Ip out end
mjnd. Nerve' tension disappears. .vltfor apd,
BttonrfVWcenieuoe weakness .ajtl of ener
gy. whole body soon loses tts ugly
hollpws And’* abVupt angles, becoming envel
oped Ln.g'kJow tffcdbrfect health-and f t>‘eeiuty
and the twill ,an(T strength to be up and
doing. ‘, ■’ V 1‘ f
CAUTIONt—WhIh* Bltro-Phosphate is un
surpassed for the relty of nervousness, gen
eral debility, etc., those taking it who do
not desire to put on flesh should use extra
care In avoiding, fat'-fljoduclng foods.
W. N. U., MEMPHIS, NO. 32-1919.
is AST MISSISSIPPI TIMES, STARKVILLE, MISSISSIPPI
ffIWYJEVENW
FAIRYTALE M
6y Mary Graham Bonner yk|
* 1 OerA*A.UT>iO*.
MR. AOUDAD.
It was n day near the end of winter.
“IVell, Mrs. Aoutlad, what have you
to say for yourself?"
“I am well, I thank you,” said Mrs.
Aoudod.
“Is that all yon have to say for your
self?” said Mr. Aondad again, looking
Very much surprised.
“That’s about all," said Mrs. Aoudnd,
with a half smile to herself.
“Very strange," sold Mr. Aoudad,
"very strange indeed."
''Why?” asked Mrs. Aoudnd.
“Well. It does seem to me ns though
you might have something else to say.
tome kind words to address to your
dear ami loving mate."
“T*h. ho,” said Mr;* Aonnad. "hut
fou didn’t ask me what I had to say
to you, hut what ■ had to say for my
telf. I thought you meant that you
wanted to know what 1 had to say for
Myself, about myself in short.”
“No. I didn’t mean that,” said Mr.
Aoudnd. "though of course I am de
.lghted to know that your state of
lealth Is good.”
"My health Isn't a state," said Mrs.
Aoudad. Neither Is It a country, nor
s It a city, nor yet a zoo. It’s not a
Itnte at all. There are no towns In It.”
“I didn’t mean that sort of a state,”
said Mr. Aoudad. “You are too fond
of hearing children talk about geog
raphy. I don’t bother when I hear
them. I know of the land where I
came from, and that Is about enough."
“What do yon want me to say?”
asked Mrs. Aoudad.
“Well, I thought you might care to
say what a fine-looking chap I am, and
all such things,"
"I agree to all that," said Mrs. Aou
dad.
“Then say so; say all the nice things
in turn. They sound so good to the
ears," said Mr. Aoudnd.
So Mrs. Aoudad admired Mr. Aou
dnd and Mr. Aoudnd was very happy.
Ho posed, standing one way and then
another, and each way he asked Mrs.
Aoudad If it wasn’t a graceful way to
stand.
She agreed to it all, for, shp . Jnew
he liked to be master. Hnt’ htber a
lime Mr. Aoudad wanted Lpi. a
nap, so she went off and tpriftSone,
too. ■ •
He had not been napping
when he got up and strotch’etf iir*b be
gan talking to some people passing.
. ,‘Tt Is true," he said, “thai 1 am of
the wild-sheep family, and that F like
; i T .-V
s
Asked if It Wasn't Grade(fyt;
to have my own way. 1 adroit that
I like to be admired. 1 but still If I do
show off, I am a fine, truthful, hon
est fellow,
, W “But I hove my good points, too.
Ses, I wouldn’t Just have these other
points about me, which are harmless
enough: that Its, they aren’t so dread-
U ful, but I really have some other
things about me which are to be
praised.
“I’ve talked about them, <ujd I’ve
hCard the k(T^er>fi(lk'-iibofit'fbdm, but
now, at tills ttofe.; ol'
tljt* late winter tollta afesjjrumb
lihg about the cold wetfrtigr' or .the wet
Wellther, or the bllz>.aY<ls tflaV kre apt
ti/jconts*. or the' rftbj which
sometimes fall down:t time,
ndw. at this time of the year, I repeat,
I feel like talking of my good points.
“I feel especially like talking about
my one very fine point; It’s a very,
very good point I
“These people and these animals
who were born in this country and
whose parents and grnndpareiits have
alwajks lived here —these people and
these animals are regular weather
grumblers.
“They complain; oh, how they com
plain 1 Now, I don’t. I like all kinds
of weather, and so I feel well in nil
kinds, for If one likes any sort of a
day one Is apt. quite apt, to feel pretty
well on any sort of a day—that Is, If
the weather won’t upset the creature.
“But I’d like to gel u little praise
for this good, sensible point In my
character.
“Yes, I would. People and animals
of this continent! Your climate Is
new to me, and yet I like It. and do
not grumble, but nm polite to you and
to the weather.
“But please remember, people, that
It Is good of me to be like, this, for
my home was In dry, well-heated Af
rica, so this is quite a change.”
Mother's Equal.
It was In the drawing class at the
school.
“Sargent was a great artist.” said
the Icachef?" "With one* stroke he
could change- a stqjllng fpce Into u
sorrowful one.”
“That a : ln’( nothin’,” piped In .lohn
ay “Me mother does that to nle lots
of times.’’
I—Colored man wounded In Chlcagcf.i race riots being eacojrted to sifely by mounled policemen. 2—Amer
ican color bearers marching at the head of the Yanks In the great ftastlll<!nlny parade In Paris. 3—Scene In Chi
cogo during the street car strike when MW people were forced to .utilize all' manner of conveyances.
NEWS REVIEW OF
CURRENT EVENTS
Nearly Two Score Are Killed in
War Between Whites and
Blacks in Chicago.
STATE TROOPS CALLED OUT
•treat Car Men Strike it Same Time
—Urgency of Action to Cut Living
Cost Impressed on Govern
ment—Statue of Peace
Treaty Contest.
By EDWARD W. PICKARD.
Race riots and strikes made Chicago
'he news center of the country for the
veek, and the news from It was sen
intlonnl and plentiful. Starting In a
•rifling quarrel over the “color Hire"
it a bathing beach, a real face war
sprang up with startling suddenness
tnd quickly spread throughout the
South side of the city, where most of
the negroes live, and thence to the
downtown business district, with spo
radic outbreaks In other regions. Be
fore the authorities got the situation
under*control nearly two score per
sons had been killed and several hun
dred wounded. For several days the
mayor Insisted the police could re
store order, hut realization of his mis
take was forced on him and he called
an the governor for assistance from
the state mllttln. Several regiments
at once occupied the “black belt."
However, the establishment of martial
law was avoided and thus the city
"saved Its face.”
There In no doubt thnt the casualty
lists of the race war were kept down
by the fact that the strike of the
street car men was coincident with
the riots. Not a surface or elevated
car was running and It was compara
tively easy for the authorities to keep
out of the riot district the trouble and
curiosity seekers. The strike, which
had been Impending for some time,
was precipitated suddenly by the rad
ial element In the car men’s unions, a
compromise offer of the companies, ap
proved by the state and dty authori
ties and the heads of the unions, be
ing rejected. Though seriously ham
pered In getting to Its work and In
transacting business, the public took
the situation good naturedly and made
Its. way to the business district and
home again with rather remarkable
facility. All manner of motor ve
hicles were pressed Into service and
the steam roads exerted every effort
to carry their many thousands of extra
passengers. The demand of the car
men for a heavy Increase. In wages
did not have general sympathy, for It
pieant a corresponding Increase In the
fares charged.
There have been many bitter com
plllnfs lately to: the effect that the
government wait, not doing what It
qifcbt ,to reduce the cost of living by
sejtlng* to consnmdrs the Immense sur
plus stores of food -held by the war
department-. On Thursday the war
dctiprtlpent ?iut On safe about 341.000,-
000. pounds of those foodstuffs, Inelud:
Ink’, coined vegetables, coined beef.
bnoOuy roast beef.- frozen meats' and
poijltfy. The" ’marketing wba tyon*
tbro.ugh lo.fal Jiostnyslefs a raj trial I;
carriers, wbo too* order* Yrom buy
ers, rgcelygjl, the gpsh and delivered
the goods. The prices obtained rep
resented the cost to the government
plus the postage. This kale was es-
peclally well patronized by thn£people
of small towns and rural dfstndfs, and
It was predicted that tin* supplies
would be disposed of within *n week.
Of course such a measure ns Ibis
Is only a drop In the bucket, and it Is
belay; more and more forcibly impress
ed on the government that It must do
something to make the cost of life's
necessities square with the Incomes
of the people. The advisory board fif
the Brotherhood of Locomotive Engi
neers took up the matter directly with
the president, presenting to him a
memorandum which he characterized
as an “impressive document" and
ordered made public. The hoard ap
pealed to the president and cabinet
for government action to Increase the
purchasing power of the dollar, fall
ing In which, It said, the engineers
would have to ask a further increase
In wages. The memorandum asserted
that the spirit of unrest existing
among all classes, especially wage
earners, was due “mainly to the con
scienceless profiteering by the great
Interests who have secured control of
all the necessaries of life.” The en
gineers are wise enough to see and
to admit that Increasing the wages
Is but temporary relief so long ns
prices continue to soar.
Just before the engineers visited the
While House Democratic National
Chairman Cummings reported to the
president on his political Inspection
trip over the country, telling Mr. Wil
son of the growing Importance of ac
tion to reduce the cost of living. What
form that action will take, when It
comes, cannot be conjectured even
from the fact that official Investiga
tions of various kinds of alleged profi
teering are under way or proposed.
The Immediate result of all this was
a conference of cabinet members and
heads of bureaus called by Attorney
General Palmer for the purpose of
discussing the situation and possible
remedies. The government will seek
to stop and punish profiteering, to de
termine the contributing causes for
high prices and to devise remedies for
Immediate relief for the public.
The administration Is gravely con
cerned over the manifest discontent
of the American farmers, which comes
Just at a time when the official es
timates of the nation’s wheat crop
have had to be greatly reduced. The
farmers have been dissatisfied with
the system of grading fixed by the bu
reau of markets of the department of
agriculture, and now, as Chairman
Barnes of the government grain cor
poration told the president, they are
protesting against an order from the
corporation' fixing a schedule of dis
counts for the lower grades of wheat.
This, they assert, deprives them of an
unreasonably large part of the guar
anteed price of per bushel, the
amount received being In some In
stances ns low as $1,4!) per bushel.
The Eraneo-Amerlean defense treaty
was submitted to the'senate, and at
once became a subject of debate In
the committee on foreign relations,
along with the pence treaty. President
Wilson, In asking .Its approval, said
he considered the, treaty with Ger
many |md the cpvertant of the League
of Nations gave France full protec
tion. buhdthat hje had been tnoved to
the treat/ try considerations of friend
ship and gratitude to France. Oppo
sition iiemtfors protested that this
pact violated the constitutional right
of congress to make war, to which the
president's supporters had the obvious
retort that It created no precedent,
similar action having been, taken In
numerous cases In the past', i ’
The foreign relations committee did
an unusual If not unprecedented thing
In holding public hearings on the peace
treaty. Bernard Baruch was the first
witness and was questioned especially
regarding the reparation and other
linmielnl clauses.
President Wilson positioned the
start of his speaking tour of the coun
try probably unlll August 15, and con
tinued his efforts In Washington In
behalf of the peace treaty and league
covenant. He called in more senators
to conference, both Democrats and ilo
publicans, and appealed for unquall
llcd ratitlcation of the treaty especial
ly on the ground that reservations or
amendments would necessitate Its re
submlsslon to Germany, which ho said
would be humiliating to us. To Sen
ator Feraald of Maine Mr. Wilson said
he had assumed there were at least
nlxty senators who would take a world
view of the situation.
“There are sixty men In the United
States senate who take a world view
of the situation," Senator Fern ald re
plied. “Fortunately, they Include In
their view the best Interests of the
United States of America.”
Other senators told the president
that while they recognized the fact
that reservation's would cause delay,
they considered the protection of
American Interests of greater Impor
tance than speedy ratification. There
Is no doubt that both sides to the con
troversy would be glad to find some
dignified way out of It, but neither
seems to have made any converts. The
help which the administration expect
ed In the way of n formal declaration
by Japan that It would restore Shan
tung to China was not forthcoming
and that grali clause remained a fore
spot.
Official dispatches from MaJ. 3. O,
Green, director of the American re
lief administration's work In Turkey,
calls attention to the Imminent peril
of the remainder of the Armenian na
tion. The Turks have reorganized
their army and they and the Tatar*
are advancing on the Armenians from
three sides, cutting them off from All
relief supplies and threatening their
extermination. Unless military pro
tection Is afforded the Armenians at
once, says Major Green, the disaster
will be more terrible than the massa
cres In 1915. In Paris It Is said ths
peace conference's hands are tied un
til America decides whether or not It
will accept a mandate for Asia Minor.
Germany’s commissioners named t*
attend to the delivery of live stock to
the French and Belgians, and to ths
transfer of the Saar coal mines has
arrived at Versailles and gone to work,
and In other respects the Germans
seem to he trying reluctantly to carry
out the provisions of the treaty, But
their army In Latvia remains obdurate
ami General Von tier Goltz and other
officers have heroine so Insolent in
their endeavors to prevent (hi* Let is
from establishing a stable government
that the supreme council of the allies
has ordered the Immediate expulsion
of the German troops from Letafui??
s,' •
Austria was given until dnf> o'clock
In the afternoon of August: B to con,
shier the terms offered her. Her press
and public men hpvq declared the
terras are Impossible of acceptance,
and on Thursday It was announced
that the cabinet, hentlfd by Dr. Karl
Kenner, had decided to. resign.
Though America was not at war
with Bulgaria, It was decided that it
should sign the treaty with that nation.
This treaty was completed with the
exception of some of the territorial
clauses. All the Allies except America
were In favor of awarding western
Thrace to Greece. Undersecretary of
State Polk, who has taken Secretary
loinsing's place on the copncll, was
taking an active part In the discus
sion of this matter

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