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INAFRICA England iTC-fTm Land For an Anton onions Colony. OFFER DISCUSSED AT BASEL Zlouiat (oiifercii.p, Ilatlni I.lttlr Hope at Aorjulrli:a 1'nlestine, May Aereiit I.oril HihI'mIiIM Oo Iioe. Zangn'lll (m ors. Plan. London. A us. 25. -The- English Jews are deeply interested In tin announce ment made by Dr. Theodore 11017.1 president of the sixth Zionist congress Bt Its opening at Iiascl, Switzerland, that Great Pritnin, la view of the ml lapse of the project to establish Jews on the Slnnl peninsula, Lnd offered the Zionists a large tract of territory In east Africa for colonization by the Jews, who would be given an autono mous government under British suze rainty. While some opposition Is ex pected, they believe that the congress will accept the proposition. It is pointed out that there Is a great tiilterenee between the acquisition of Palestine for the -establishment, of Jewish state, as originally eontemplat ed by the Zionists, and the proposal of the British government, which simply contemplates the establishment of t Jewish colony in o section of the Brit ish empire needing development. When in London, Dr. Ilerzl called at the for eign olhce and consulted with the offi cials there in regard to the British at tltude with respect to the Sinai penin eula, but Great Britain was not willing to do more than make the proposal an nounced by Dr. Ilcnl. rtothscliilil'i Exnlnnntion. xoru Koiiischild said to a newspaper representative: "rearing Jewish emigration front the Itritish Isles, the government has of fered a tract of land in east Africa to Jews emigrating there. They will have only the rights and privileges of Brit ish subjects, the same as their brethren enjoy here and elsewhere in the em pire. They will he under British rule, the same as they would be under Amer ican rule if they were located within American territory. In other words they will simply be colonists. I do not know whether the. proposition will ! accepted." As Dr Ilerzl did not disclose the pro posal before announcement to the con gress at Basel the Jews here are not aware of its exact terms, but the ma jority of the Jews in England are said to oppose its acceptance. Israel Zang will and Sir Francis Montefiore. who are at Basel, will, it is believed, uphold the proposal. The editor of a Jewish newspaper said: "In any event a refuge is not desired for the Jews of England or America, but for those of Kussia. Uoumania and other European states, whose condition can only be Improved by emigration " The editor reiterated that the idea of acquiring Palestine has not been abandoned even in view of the British proposal being accepted. CONFLICT OF AUTHORITY. Ail nil rn I I. vnim Ketone to IK'Kfiril Governor lnft'n Order. Washington. Aug. 25. A conference lias been bold In the war department between Acting Secretary of the Navy Darling and Acting Secretary of Wai Sanger to settle a long pending contro versy between Governor Tuft and Kern Admiral Evans, commanding the Asl afic station The controversy has at times waxed rather tart, and this is not the first time these departments have been appealed to, The question at issue Is whether na val otlieers attached to the Asiatic sta tion and detailed for duty iu the Philip pine Islands are under Jurisdiction ol the commander in chief of the Asiatic station or the civil governor of thi Philippines.' It Is charged that Ad tnlral Evans has been in the habit o( detaching naval oflicors from duty in the Philippines without consultation with Governor Taft. Me recently or dered Lieutenant Commander Jame M. Helm, who since March, lS'J'j, has been on duty at Cavite, to return to the fleet. Governor Taft desired Lieu tenant Commander Helm to remain on duty at Cavite. No definite decision was readied at the conference. Acting Secretary Par ling said Secretary Moody had pre viously passed on this same mattet and he did not care to go back of the secretary's action. Meanwhile the or der tor Lieutenant Commander Helm's detachment stands. Arabic Innnit- Itemed;-. An Arable "remedy" for Insanity Is to shut up the patient for a fortnight In a dark room and make him .eat sev en young dogs. Son In. Spain is divided into forty-nine prov inces, each of Which has its own par liament, chosen by popular suffrage, under restrictions, and every commune lias Its own local administration uuder nn elected ayuntamiento and an alcalde chosen thereby.' , ' Drlcks. No Improvement in burning bricks has been found for the last 100 years. Clock Dlviion. We have sixty divisions on the dials of our clocks and watches because the nkl Greek astronomer llipparchus, who lived In the second century before Christ, used the Babj Ionian system of dividing time, and that system was sexagesimal. IVOaKFOilEX-COiTw'ICTS Mrs. Ballington Booth's Efforts to Reclaim Men. EES EXPEDIENCES IN FRISOSS Storle of Thone Who Unformed TolJ at a Meeting In Interest of the In dertnkingr "The Utile Mother" Don Xot Believe That ." 1'er Cent of Prisoner Have Retorueil to Evil Way: In the rooms of the board of trade and transportation, in. New York, a meeting in the Interest of prison, work was addressed by Mrs. BalHngton Booth and Mrs. E. A. MeAIpin, says the Xew York Times. V. J. Schieffe lin introduced Mrs. Booth, who said: "There is a great responsibility to be faced by the state or the Christian church in the fact that there are 81,- 000 prisoners In our state prisons. I believe, after seven years' work, that the enormous expense to the state could be lessened largely and that the problem of the prisons can be solved by closely looking Into the lives of the prisoners and particularly their strug gles when they get out again into the world. It is my joy that there are hun dreds who have been hopeless who are now beyond the reach of temptation good citizens who are splendid exam pies to the others who feel that, having been prisoners, they are beyond hope "I have seen them shadowed, drawn back and railroaded to Jail simply be cause they were ex-con vlets. We don' go to governors for pardons and solicit names begging for pardons. We be lieve that those sentenced must suffer for their crimes. We do believe, how ever, that the man punished need not necessarily be punished again after he is free. "In the state prison at Trenton tliero was n prisoner who was a- man of edu cation, lie was a noted forger, and one day he believed in Jesus Christ. and from the worst he became the humblest and the best of the prisoners. The warden, who was not a Christian, after watching the man for a year, told me that all work would bo sufficiently recompensed if I really changed the man. He was sure that the man would be back soon tifter serving his sen tenec. e took him to one of our homes of hope, and he is today an lion ored and trusted man. lie has a rec ord of five years' faithful service, nnd I think that enough to prove his real reformation. There was a man in .Sing Sing pris on, nnd when I asked to see luin the warden said that he was the worst man there, treacherous even to his fel lows. He had tried twice to burn the prison' and was guilty of two assaults with a knife. When I saw him, I tried to get under the mass of damaging tes timony against tlx? man and at him self, lie glared and told me his rec ord. lie said that he was sick of him self. Some time later he told me that ho was going to try. He tried and he triumphed. He has been reunited to his family and so changed for the bet tor that he proudly 'boasted to me not long ago he bad talked to the detective who arrested him twice and that the detective did not recognize him. "I know that the strongest man, with the best purpose on leaving prison, even if at once given a position, is al most sure to break down in a few days. He doesn't get over the prison nights and days, the' agony of conscience nnd weary brain until lie has been cheered nnd reassured. Of the li.OOO men who have been out of prison for some time and whom we interested and pledged to better lives I don't believe that 5 per cent have gone buck to the old ways." Mrs. MeAIpin told of the need of help for the work and how Mrs. Booth was hampered in her work because she could not gjve her time exclusively to the prisons, but had to travel, lecturing throughout the country, to gather funds for the support of her work. Mrs. MeAIpin, who devotes the great er part of her time to prison work, told the story of three boys who had in childhood bees sent to a protectory where they had met bad companions. Afterward they started on careers of crime. They had wonderful affection and loyalty to one another," said Mrs. Me AIpin. "One was lazy, hopelessly lazy; the second was delicate arid apparently dying. When one was in prison, the others wouUJ aid him, using of their ill gotteu meal's. It came about that the lazy man and the delicate man saw the light, and the lazy man went to work and the delicate one regained his strength, for the I.ord of miracles is not gone. The third man said that it was too late to turn back, and he is now in Sing Sing prison waiting for the day of his electrocution." Mrs. Booth, "the Little Mother," made one of the men the driver of a wagon of a Hope home, and wbcu he would drive through his old .aunts some would yell at him: "Hello, 'Llalleluia Bill" Guess you're on the way? to glory!" "You're dead right, sure, and If you wasn't I'd get off dis wagon nnd smash iu your faces!" An Easter Uvuui. Hasty or unwise selection of hymns has caused more than one minister se rious mortification, says a writer in Lippincott's Magazine for April. A piioister in an eastern city Lad charge of the Easter programme in the Sun day school of his church. Each child present was to receive nn Easter egg, nnd when it came time for this part of the programme the minister rose and said, "We will now King 'Awake, My Soul, to Cheerful Lays.' after which the Easter eggs will be distributed." it LA, REMEDIES Have made many friends in the few months that that they have been cn the market, and the Rexall KIDNEY CURE is one of the test. It is a liquid remedy and unlike pills which have to dissoIve,'and they don't always do that it enters into the circulation at once and goes right to the spot. Two sizes, small 45c. and large 85c. Sold only at the RED CROSS PHARMACY 160 No. Main St., Barre, Vt. MASCOT FOR SHAMROCK. A UoKton Friend of fiir Tliomaa Sends Him an Kagtle. An American eagle, a present from Frank Fuller of Boston to Sir Thomas Upton, will be a mascot on board Shamrock HI. in her races for the America's cup against the American yacht Reliance, says a Boston dispatch. Frank Fuller, who sends the eagle to Sir Thomas, is a close friend of the famous yachtsman, and two years ago sent Sir Thomas a bulldog as a mascot. The eagle is eighteen months old. It was captured in the Itocky mountains when only four months old, and has been trained during its fourteen months' captivity so that it is now as gentle as a kitten. The bird measures eleven feet from wing tip to tip. Carried ?S,r.00,OO0 Through Street. Known only to a few persons f 8,500, 0(H) passed through the streets of Pitts burg the other day after banking hours, says a Pittsburg dispatch. The money comprised the contents of tlie vaults of the Tradesmen's and Colum bia national banks, which were moving from their former locations to the new Farmers' Bank building. The treasure was made up of specie, securities and the contents of the safe deposit vaults. It was all placed In Huge sacks. In nnie instances two men were required to lift a sack. SCRAPS OF SCIENCE. M. Curie, the discoverer of radium, has found that the rays of radium color glass a violet blue. German papers state that it is possi ble to keep eggs fresh for any length of time by simply Immersing them in a 10 per cent solution of silicate of soda. commonly called lirjuid glass. Eggs preserved in this way w ill hatch a year afterward. In the occasional eclipse, like that of last April, the part of the moon in shadow disappears from viet, seeming to be completely blotted out. The the ory that these dark eclipses are due to atmospheric dust is being discussed by astronomers and is thought to be prob able. neeiiler'a Han Fonnd. Paris. Aug. J5.-The daughter of Bo nier, whom Mine. Humbert declared took the nam of Crawford, Is the widow of an English diamond mer chant named Phillips and lives at Bois-sise-le-Bertrand. near Melun, not far from the Chateau ds Kaux Yives. which belonged to the Humbert family ane Hectares sue never had any inter ivjuii-tr null I1JB UlimueitS aiKI HCVer beard her father mention their Jersey Mateiiie at Ovgter Bay. Oyster Bay. X. Y.,ug. 2r. -Gov ernor Murphy and Senators Kane and Drydeu of New Jersey were guests of the president nt. Sagamore Hill. The object of the visit is to invite the presi dent to attend the unveiling of "the statue in memory of the New Jersey soldiers who fell at the battle of Antie- tam. II. It. Kohlsant of Chicago was among, (lie president's guests at luncheon. le Milliner of Pillsbury's Best Flour the successive stages of granu lation and purification is done by machinery of the most modern type, and is done by machinery throughout, no hand touch ing the middlings. RECUI?3liiGRfi)U!ID$ Details of Plan For Converting Deserts Into Farms. ONE MILLION ACEE3 INVOLVED. Secretary Hitehoock Ha Approved Five Irrigation Trojectn "o Sale of the Herlaimed I.anil to lie Made to Any One hut nona Fide Resident. After nine months of careful inves tigation the geological survey has de cided upon and Secretary Hitchcock has approved five irrigation projects to be developed under the terms of the arid land reservation act of June, 190!!, says .William E. Curtis, the Chicago Record-Herald Washington correspond ent These projects are to be located at Sweetwater dam, Wyoming; Gun nison tunnel, Colorado; Truckee and Carson rivers, Nevada; Milk river and St. Mary'3 lake. Montana, nnd Tonto creek, Arizona. Roughly estimated, they w-ill make possible the irrigation of 3,000,000 acres of land at a cost of $7,500,000, an average of $7.50 nn acre. As a matter of fact, however, much of the area that may be reached by water is unsuitable or unavailable for culti vation. It is not expected that more than GO per cent of th total will he found worth irrigating, which will in crease the average cost to something like $12.50 an acre. The cost is even tually to bo paid by the owners of the land reclaimed in ten annual install ments. That is the policy of the gov ernment. Much of the land is already in the bauds of private Individuals, and undoubtedly that which still re mains will be taken up by settlers as soon as the plans are made known, but the government will require pledges. that the cost of the reclamation will be refunded according to the provisions of the law. The irrigation bureau of the geolog ical survey will eneouutor many com plications and legal difficulties in se curing reservoir sites and rights of way, and the riparian laws of several states must be observed In every par ticular. The agents of the government understand that the reclamation scheme is still In the experimental state and have been proceeding with the great est caution in order that the first step may be successful and attended by no serious errors. In selecting locations the first consideration is to insure a return of the costs of construction to I the government, which depends entire ly upon the availability of the land for euIUvation and the disposition of set tlers to own or occupy it. They will not venture upon any estimate or pre diction as to the time required to com plete the five projects mentioned. They must feel their way and modify their plans as difficulties and obstacles may develop. Sweetwater dam Is to be located on Sweetwater river at Devil's gan, forty miles w ?8 west of the town of Cm-r md n slmil, ilar distance north of Iiawlins. Wyo. The total area to be reached by irrigation is 300,000 acres, and original ly it was supposed that nearly all of it was susceptible of cultivation, but sub sequent investigations have discovered large patches of alkali which will have to be eliminated from the estimates. Detailed inspection will determine the exact, amount ot lands that may lie re claimed, and only those suitable for ag riculture will he included In the plan. The Gunnison tunnel scheme is ex pected to reclaim nearly 100,000 acres near Montrose in central Colorado, but upon closer inspection this urea will undoubtedly be cut down. In Nevada it is proiwsed to divert water from Lake Taboo, California, and its outlet, the Truckee river, into the Humboldt valley, and supply set tlers in the vicinity of Bono. It is be lieved that nearly 1100,000 acres may be reclaimed there. The Milk river project In northern Montana is expected to reclaim nearly 500.000 acres in the vicinity of Malta and Glasgow, but this enterprise Is at tended by serious complications, be cause a. part of the water supply comes from Canada. At Tonto creek, eighty miles above Phenl.v, Ariz., immense imnonnrlimr reservoirs are to be located to provide a supply of water to irrigate about iwu.uoo acres in Salt IUver valley which is already thickly settled. There is a private irrigation system already in operation, which makes it necessary for the government to establish Its source Of supply at a higher level than the canals already built. I he laud necessary for ditches and reservoirs, which is now owned by private Individuals, must be secured by condemnation proceedings. Public- land within the area to be irrigated cannot be entered except under the homestead laws in tracts of not less than 40 nor more than 150 acres. When the plans are finally decided upon, the secretary of the interior Is required by the law to give public no tice of the location of lands to be irri gated, the number of acres that may be entered by any one person, the charge per acre for the water and the number of annual payments required, No sale can be made to any but bona tide residents. At least one-half of every entry must be irrigated, and the reclamation charges assessed against the claim must be paid before a patent can be issued. Valne of American Fuel to Hawaii. Hawaiian -fuel has heretofore been coal from Australia chiefly. Within a year this will be entirely superseded with fuel from California, with a sav ing of 35 to 50 per cent in cost. Con tracts have already been signed for the delivery of 750,000 barrels of fuel oil per annum to Hawaii, and within a year the consumption will be 1,000,000 barrels per annum. THE AERIAL TRICYCLE. Novel Air Ship Invented Milwaukee Man. by a GOT THE IDEA FROil THE ILY. Xew Theory of Aerial avitiatlon It Wa Discovered Aeridentnlly, Say the Inventor Kiii-rla to Win St. Lou in $100,000 I'rlxe. Will Max Cob.u of Milwaukee suc ceed in "lifting'' the IfluO.oOO reward to be given at the St. Louis Louisiana Purchase exhibition to the man who exhibits the most successful air ship? He aud many of his friends believe ho has applied a principle to his proposed aerial tricycle that cannot fail to achieve this enviable nieces, says the Milwaukee Sentinel. 'lhe sailing card" principle is the open sesame to the coffers of the expo sition corporation, according to many who have investigated the novel Idea, and Mr. Cohn is busy these days or ganizing this company which is expect ed to bring more fame to Milwaukee. The air ship will be alKe.it sixty feet in length and fourteen In diameter. It will be propelled and steered by hu man energyand have appended to the balloon a sort of tricycle, on which will sit the men who furnish the power and brains necessary to the operation of the great wingless flier. The propeller will be affixed to the stern of the ship, but the rudder vt ill be in front. This rudder will be in the form of a disk, as will also a pair of planes placed at the sides of the ma chine: The planes and rudder will all be kept in rapid revolution while the air ship is in morion, and here lies the secret of the Inventor's idea. His machine will weigh but a triile more than the air it displaces, and it Is his belief that by running the ma chine ou Its wheels along the ground and starting the propeller sulllcieut momentum can be attained to raise the slight weight from the earth. The pro peller will keep the air ship in motion, while the horizontal disks, tilted up ward, will raise the machine and the circular rudder turned cither way will give the desired direction. But it is iu the revolution of the three disks, which are expected to cut the air us dues the revolving curd, that the inventor pine his faith. dusi mm i came u lorm tne idea of attempting to solve this difficult and fascinating problem I cannot re member." Mr. Cohn said to a reporter, "but at the age of sixteen I found my self at the task of constructing a (ly ing machine, and I assure you I was so engrossed in it that I neglected my meals and other boyhood pleasures on account of it, aud even today I can produce the scroll saw, wood, pieces I . . ' ' 1 1 ot cigar hoxes. trlue. ItiL'enioiislv cm I !v,,l 1 '! ?y" ",,a .tT'r ''.f,.'.'t8 5 lu"i "'3 li't aiiempi 01 cnilMIlooU g I rancy, wnicn, as any one can readily ; imagine, was patterned after tho-w.i- smiction of birds. Wherever the occa sion presented itself, but never tie; ; looting my duties. I made observations. I Mischief led to the diseovery of my uieou. Jiere s tiow it Happened. After finishing a commercial course at a Sp.-n- 'cenan business college I secured a po sition as bookkeeper In one of Mihv.tu- i.-.-V..d l.tnill,,,. .1.... . , .... o ..until in,) KOOU4 IlOUSes. Here the cash boys, who were perhaps three or four years my junior, devoted their surplus energy and time to all kinds of youthful diversions, and among other tilings they made some wooden toy pis- iois v. men would shoot tiny pieces of .cardboard by force of a trigger r leased rubber band. One dav one of , i nose ooys tried to amuse himself by , uwuiiS in me. Altiiough I ofteu ( sailed stones or other Hat missiles while .at play, their action never attracted my 1 f orit .1 r. 1 ... . . lir.flr.l .11,1 m , . - . ....v. uUi.ii necause l tell ipiite ,.i pain wnen one struck me in the face or on tne nanus. While trying to evade uiem i noticed now raetful!y and e- oinnff.!i it.,... i me, noma revolve through the air, and all of a sudden it flashed ui.-uuKii my in mil. 'That's just the thin.. ur a ruuuer m a flying machine "After- Hint I i M.creuy mailo pxpe-p .m-uis hiiu sucti tiny pieces of card- " uueiupuna to thrnw !,.,. with all my might, but always failed to " V - m'u rmm's 118 the ty i toi did by 'shooting' them. Tlu.n t ,L. eluded to make experiments with larger .... ui iwMeooara by twirling them n-ough he air and was delighted with their action, which satisfied me that my theory was correct and that revoh- h "'i0 fi"h-e the problem of nc rial fl.ght. 1- rom thnt tj ,it'S.POr,,,1,,tltP'1 and my in- , """" a m'(, ror fear of belie .... u ,-ramc. an,i tillle hfts uein- ouaurtun uiat my fears grounded. I!v st,u,yin ,, 1 ' serrations of the flight of la-.,,. . .. . were well bt of birds and tim common house Ion surpasses v i.ir., "o ",n- li.V . W ) e i I,, v.... , tnninr ri...... "Vr Ulul even- mental in!,M .... , ''Pen? '"'iu nil lilen nf , the che; z,:1! corwtr,,,.;,. " " '""'T general u'(tI"etimeover- come those two other a.,o, L ,' . r" 1. "'" l"" oiner seemin..i i inountable obstacles ,o muiai velocity, the l,,tt- i,.,i . I..I.;-, . " ' ' UUU i known to, .... .. uelter these objects in view I mCV.' "'"M " as top Et.,w i my hrst first ,l.: iv 1.1UK0 tricycle. k lorm of n Mr K , 3 V . Street- nne. .. '"vo "UOf v uuen or Tvoo a., ' ' ntuKlin tln t gave food to a tramp. lloZZ .iiuuMj, mat sue again fil!,.,i i- following with a thim n.Z7""' i - the man ,1. Wle , Fsiug me nantrT- dow k ip t'antry vi in. saw him throw through It Sho nieV,.,! .. UJI"R nrvw,l, p i ; ... up Rnd f('nd Ik Am .1 U ' - '-iii, j Backache Is a fororunnor and one of the 'liiost common syinp. toms of kidney trouble anl womb displacement. READ KISS ECLLMAN'S EXFERIEKCE. " Some time ago 1 was in a very weak condition, my work - made u,e nervous and my back ached frightfully all the time, and I had terrible head aches. "Mv mother got a bottle of Lydia, r. Piukham! Vegetable Coin, pouutl for me, and it seemed t'j btrengthen my back and help m,- aj once, and I did not get ko tired as before. I continued to take it, and it brought health and strength to ice, nnd I want to thank you for the pood it has d.mo me." Miss KatE 1'.oixmvnt, ll-'nd St. & Wales Ave., New York City. fSOOOforfrlt Iforlghttt-f about letter proving gemiiienisau cannot be pttxiMt, Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound cures because it j the greatest known remedy for kidney and womb troubles. Every woman who is puzzled abouther condition (should writo to Mrsi.Iinkham at Lynn, Mass., and tell ler all. SELF INDUCED AILMENTS. The I-'otljr of Vnming the (la bit of Xot Keel I no- W ell. Few people realize that their ai.'nienl.i are largely self Ind iced. says O. S. Mar den in Swri e-s, 1 h-y g t Into ft !mb t of not feeling' well. If they gvt in the morning with a slight lr';-!.u h r some other triiMng iii'iisp:.-.l:ion, in stead of trying to rise above this con dition they take a positive pleasure !a expatiating upon their feelings to any one who will listen. Instead of com! ril ing the tend ncy to illness l y filling thu hm-'s with pure, fresh air tlsey di.. themselves With 'head.iche tablets" some other patent speei;k warranted ti cure whatever ill they think they ar suffering from. They begin to pin IIhmu selves and try to attract f.py u:A sympathy from others. Uncium-Iou-ly by detailing and dwelling upon their symptoms they re-enforce the first sta ple suggestions of Ulues by a whole army of though! and fears a;d Inia-s of disease unt.'l tl'ey isre unfitted to !.. a day's work in their home or olhvs. There is greater dii.r that yonag girls who are delicate while growing up and loujge around the house and he down whenever they f.-el the least h t out or sort will fenu a habit of in lidismwhen they reach maturitv. a- How often do we sc such g; 'brace up" at otieo when anything h. : I' ll! i.r is pens which interest' or ex. ii,.i The An Invitation to a ivi-pMnn or n l a'l any other pleasant social function a one a tome, tor the fine be I in in stautaneous cure is effected. They ur ' "fi a aii.viieuv mril after the en- rertainment. InduU'cnt mothers are fluently t la ne for this physical aud tm utal lazi ness, for H Is nothing more, on the i.art of their (laughters. A lounge or sofa is a positive curse hi: many a homo, be cause it is sin-h a tenmtati.m in lie down atld SUecumb to trifling sm-ees- tions of illness or the least !udip-sl. -tion. A habit of giving in whenever you "don't fed like if in fatal to a l achievement and ruinous to si If disci- phne, self poise and nobility and dl-'- nity of boa rim t aiiiinn on the t urreney. Congressman Joseph (J. Camion of Il linois was in Omaha the other day on his way farther west to look after some private business. n is too early to make any predictions as to what 'may be done by congress in the way of cur rency legislation " Bil.t tin V,., ,.ii --.-" ...tin ,UI . V. .1 U 111 And then we don't know lout -imt t happening or what Is needed. It is true thnt a lot of eastern fellows think they are in a bad way and need currency legislation to help them out. Put I n,- tlcC that Stocks lire Hot llmvn r a e i,l Investment basis even now. I see th.T have got everything 'way tip too high. tilings are now just rettim? back to normal. This onestton -n-m vt,.hf n,.f t'y the upbuilding of a healthful public sentiment." Automobile oin, ,,. lu -America nlone rtfirvvi f,n(,.inhHps f ill on r ... ,ni . . , .... j..ueeu ou uie maruet tiurins l,rP80t year, which will only sup- ""'-r"o me demand. Are You Hungry? Does what you eat hurt you? If VOU are T.i'1ii,o i o blSfgish or Disordered Liver, or have Indigestion, you can be UV41iiiH oy using- Beechams m Bill I Pills to Ise a five dollar bill. J SoM P . -'ywnere. in boxet 10c. and SX.