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THE HOLBROOK NEWS, HOLBROOK, ARIZONA, JULY 29, 1921.
- . ff ijiT i .-14 1 Massachusetts delegates tu m ..usuuu ..uueavor parade during te couveiitioii m New loik. 2 Hon eysuckle Lodge, home of T. Suffern Tailer at Newport, R. I., where President and Mrs. Harding are expected to spend their vacation. 3 Supreme Court Justice Gannon, New York, making wives take the oath of allegiance as their husbands are sworn in as citizens. NEWS REVIEW OF CURRENT EVENTS Harding's Plan for Armament Reduction Conference Is Well Received. INVITED NATIONS ACCEPT Pacific and Far East Problems Also Will Be Discussed Irish Peace Meetings Begin President Asks Senate to Defer Spl i dier Bonus Bill. By EDWARD W. PICKARD. The United States last week resumed Its leadership of international affairs, ind President Harding's world policy unfolded in a way that leads his warm supporters to believe his plans for an association of nations to preserve the peace of the world are on the eve of fulfillment. This conies about through the President's invitation to Great Britain, France, Italy and Japan to send representatives to a disarma ment reduction conference in Wash ington, and his suggestion thnt the meeting. If held, also undertake a set tlement of the Pacific and Far Eastern problems, China being asked to par ticípale in that part of the confer ence. ' " Of course, the Invitation was Infor mal in nature, but the nations named have received It with acclaim, and all have signified their willingness to ac cept the formal invitation when it is Issued, no it may be considered cer tain that the conference will be held, pruably in the coming autumn or possibly early next year. All the world 1 evincing intense Interest In the plan, nd certain of the lesser pow ers are eiiger to take part in the great ronferenie. That the discussion will not be limited to the subjects men tioned i almost beyond doubt, and there Is reason to believe that the as sociation of nations with which Pres ident Harding hopes to supplant the League of Nations will be born at the Washington conference. ot only did the President forestall the action of congress, which was passing finally on the naval bill con taining the Boruh amendment asking the President to negotiate a naval hol iday with Great Britain and Japan ; be also went further than Borah and bis followers desired and broadened the proposition to include land arm kments. It was feared by many that Italy, and especially France, "would refuse to reduce their military strength. France feels that she must be guaranteed against another attack by Germany, and Italy's main I strength is her army. Borah and others thought the Inclusion of land armaments might defeat the whole plan, but the administration thinks their fears are groundless and that an agreement for naval reduction may be reached ' If the question of reducing armies is found embarassing. Indeed, the governments of France and Italy were as prompt as that of Great Britain lo accept Mr. Harding's Invitation. China's approval of the plan came next, and Japan, after carefully con sidering the Far Eastern phase of the matter. Instructed its embassy at Washington to accept, so far as armament reduction is concerned. Before President Harding issued the informal invitations, the leading states men of Great Britam were consulted by Ambassador Harvey and also by Dr. Nicholas Murray Butler, who was reported to be unofficially assisting Mr. Harvey in the matter. It Is said they informed Washington of the psychological moment for taking ac tion. Then Doctor Butler went to Paris and talked with French leaders, and told correspondents that Presi dent Millerand was highly enthusiastic over the American plan. "French and British statesmen agree with me that President Harding's proposal marks a turning point in the history of the world," 6aid Doctor Butler. Premier Lloyd George's announce OFFICER GIVEN WIDE POWER Capt. Arthur Lee Wiilard Takes Hold a Aid for Navy Yards of the Country. Washington. Capt. Arthur Lee Wii lard, recently detached from command of the dreadnaught New Mexico, has arrived in Washington under orders to report as aid for navy yards to the secretary of the navy. This is a new office, and Its creation marks the in itiation of a system of co-ordinated ment of the project to the house of commons and of the government's ap proval of it was greeted with 'pro longed cheering. A ' few days later there was talk in London of a separate conference there on Pacific matters before the Washington meeting, be cause the premiers of Australia and New Zealand said it would be impos sible for them to go home and return to America almost Immediately. When this suggestion reached Washington the administration let it be known that efforts to divert any part of the pro posed conference from the American capital would not be acceptable. It was said Lloyd George and Lord Curzon, foreign minister, would come as the representatives of Great Brit ain, and this stirred up an amusing row over there. The Times declared editorially that neither of those men is fitted "by his position, his tempera ment, and his past career to take a di rect part in these negotiations. Thé premier retorted with an order that representatives of the Times; the Daily Mail and the Evening News, all controlled by Lord Northcliffe, should be denied access to Information given out to the press generally at the for eign office and by the prime minister's secretaries at 10 Downing street. How Lloyd George can justify such a blow at the liberty and independence of the press remains to be seen. Perhaps he will not try to do so. It Is Interesting to note that a com mittee of the League of Nations met in Luxembourg on Saturday, under the presidency of M. Vivianl, to con sider disarmament. Officials of the league at Geneva assert the league Is not yet considering abandoning its dis armament plans because of the action of the United States. It will be still more interesting to see what will hap pen If both the league and the Wash ington conference adopt different dis armament projects. While the great powers are thus moving toward peace for the world, England and Ireland are moving to ward peace for the British isles. Ea monn De Valora and other Irish lead ers journeyed to London, and there the "President" and Premier Lloyd George on Thursday held a private preliminary conference to prepare the way for further discussions. The good Intentions of both sides to put an end to the age-long discord were made evi dent, and there was a general feeling of hopeful optimism. "I am sure the atmosphere in England and Ireland is right for peace," said Mr. De Valera. The only thing that is necessary now Is for us to get down to rock bottom. This Is simply a private conference with Mr. Lloyd George. Instead of a long range bombardment, to see what can be done at close quarters." Sir James Craig, premier of Ulster, also went to London to act as spokes man for the northern Irish in rase he Is called upon. However, he has been bitterly opposed to any parleys be tween the British government and Sinn Fein. In Ulster alone the truce agreed upon has not taken effect. There has been a lot of fighting in Bel fast and a number of persons have been killed since the rest of the Island abandoned hostilities. Only 12 members of the southern Irish parliament attended its session Wednesday In Dublin, and the lower honse adjourned "until his majesty shall be pleased to declare his gracious will." Under the home rule act the parliament m!ght now be dissolved and a crown coiony government set up. but the British government will take no such step until the result of the peace negotiations is seen. The god of war Is devoting his at tention these days mainly to Asia Minor, where the Greek offensive pgalnst the Turk nationalists Is fairly getting under way. The wings of the Greek army advanced respectively from the Brusa sector on the north and the Ushak sector on the south. The movement converged on Kutala, on the main Une of the Bagdad rail way, and at last accounts the two forces were engaged in a desperate battle for possession of that town and the mountain heights nearby. The Greeks are using bombing planes with effect. Kemal Pasha, leader of the Turk nationalists, went to the front management of the navy's industrial establishment, which includes the gun factory at the Washington navy yard and the construction of dreadnaughts and other war vessels at the navy yard located In Brooklyn, N. and various other naval stations. Captain Wiilard was in charge of the gun factory at the Washington navy yard several years, and under his direction the main battery guns for the latest types of dreadnaughts were produced. He also had charge of the construction of the railroad bat from Angora. He has warned the al lied high commission at Constantino ple that If there should be any evi dence that the Greeks are making use of that city or of other points in the nejitral zone in their operations, the nationalists will be obliged to avail themselves of the same privilege. Ke mal told an American correspondent the nationalists would welcome arbi tration by Secretary of State Hughes or some other American. There was a report that White xvus slan volunteers, well armed, were re stor!ng the old Polish-German battle lines and that the Polish irregulars un der General Zeligowskl were attack ing them with armored automobiles. In the Vilna district, it was said, the entire peasant population was in revolt against Zellgowskl's rule, and was making successful attacks on his forces. , Backing up the statements of Sec retary of the Treasury Mellon, Presi dent Harding went before the senate and urged that action on the soldier bonus bill be deferred Indefinitely. The reasons given by both the Presi dent and the secretary were purely financial, and both of ttem declared in effect that If the bill were passed tax reduction would be impossible and the financial stability of the country would be Imperiled. "I know the feelings of my own breast and that of yours and the grate ful people of this republic," the Presi dent said. "But no thoughtful person possessed with all the facts, is ready for added ' compensation for the healthy, self-reliant masses of our great armies at the cost of a treas ury breakdown, which will bring its hardships to all the citizens of the re public." At the same time the President de clared himself most emphatically in fa vor of the fullest measure of relief to the disabled veterans of the World war. He asked that the bonus bill be recommitted to the finance commit tee, and suggested that congress con centrate on tax and" tariff revision, especially the former. He told the senate that "there is confessed disap pointment that so little progress has been made in the readjustment and re duction of the war-time taxes." The Democratic senutors began a fierce fight against the motion to re commit the bonus bill. Senator Rob inson of Arkansas assuming the lead ership because Senator Underwood Is opposed to the bonus. However, It was taken for granted that the motion would prevail. The Sweet bill, providing for ade quate relief for disabled veterans and for the consolidation of relief agen cies was favorably reported by the subcommittee to the senate finance committee, but its progress was halt ed again when the senators heard Mr. Smoot's prediction, based on official estimates, that the probable Increase of expenditure to carry out the pro visions of the measure would be close to $500,000,000 annually. Though the French declare the Leip zig trials of alleged war criminals are farcical, and have withdrawn from the commissions watching the proceedings, the trials are going on, and last week there was revived Interest because two German lieutenants were arraigned charged with submarine frlghtfulness. They commanded the U-boat that sank the British hospital ship Landovery Castle, and are accused of attempting to murder the entire personnel of the vessel, including the wounded and the Red Cross nurses, after they realized their mistake in sinking the ship. The defendants refused to testify, but members of the crew told how it was decided to hide ail traces of the crime and how the overcrowded lifeboats were shelled and sunk. The court then surprised the allied watch ers by calling a dozen Germans who testified to alleged British atrocities at sea. and made the charge that the steamship Baralong flew the American flag when it sunk the German subma rine U-31. Some of them swore the British used lifeboats as decoys and carried troops and munitions aboard hospital ships. All of this was in tended to Justify the acts of the sub marine commanders. teries sent to France for use on the American front The appointment of Captain Wiilard followed an order by Secretary Denby, Issued June 16, changing the system for control of Industrial activities and restricts the authority heretofore held by industrial managers. The system of placing Industrial managers in charge of plants at the yards which were building warships or engaged in other Important construction work was started at the Norfolk yard by Secretary Daniels. AN EPITOME OF LATE LIVE NEWS CONDENSED RECORD OF THE PROGRESS OF EVENTS AT HOME AND ABROAD. FROM ALL SOURCES SAYINGS, DOINGS, ACHIEVE MENTS, SUFFERINGS, HOPES AND FEARS OF MANKIND. (Western Newspaper Union News Serrlce.) WESTERN A $1,000 silver trophy has been of fered by the Los Angeles speedway management to the first aviator mak Ing a non-stop flight from Los Angeles to the Atlantic coast. Charles F. Robinson, 28, fireman on the G. H. & S. A. train on which Wll liam Bohlman, engineer, was myster iously killed July 8 near Sanderson Texas, committed suicide ,at El Paso. Fire destroyed the refinery of the California-Fresno OH Company at Fresno, Calif., together with ten tanks containing 50,000 gallons of fuel oil causing damage estimated at between $250,000 and $500,000. A distillate ex plosion started the fire. Home preserved fish affected with botulinus germs caused the death of Mrs. Lida Lemens of San Jacinto at the county hospital at Riverside, Calif., according to health authorities. Sev enty-five chickens out of a flock of 200 to which contents of the can were thrown, also died. In spite of prohibition, the number of criminal cases Involving alleged in toxication on the part of automobile drivers is increasing, said a statement by three Superior Court judges at Los Angeles, announcing that hereafter persons convicted of driving a car while intoxicated would be given jail sentences instead of fines. Bewteen forty and fifty employes of the Utah Gas and Coke Company at Salt Lake City, left their places upon the expiration of the agreement with the company. The company offered the men. a 20 per cent wage reduction and the men voted to accept a 10 per cent wage decrease. This the com pany refused and as a result the men walked out. The places of all the men leaving were immediately filled. Mrs. Paul Taclna shot and killed Fred Beckwich, a beet tender, near Minatare, Neb., she admitted, when she saw that Beckwich was getting the bet ter of an argument with her husband over some hay, according to a dispatch from Minatare. Beckwich had been drinking intoxicating liquor before he came to the farm where Taclna was employed, according to Mrs. Taclna, who said she fired four times at him with a rifle. WASHINGTON The Dial bill, to require federal judges to devote their entire time to court duties, failed to get Senate con sideration on a tie vote of 29 to 29. Passage of the bill would prevent Judge K. M. Landis from officiating both as a federal judge and big league baseball arbiter. Estimates of the amount of wheat sown in seventeen countries for which statistics are available show an acre age of 151,000,000 acres this year, against 155,000.000 last year, accord ing to a summary of foreign crop prospects made public by the Depart ment of Agriculture. The estimates were based upon reports from Bel gium, Bulgaria, Poland, Rumania, Czecho-Slóvakia, Algeria, Morocco, Spain, France, England, Italy, Luxem burg, Norway, Tunis, Canada, India and the United States. By a vote of ten to five the House postoffice committee voted to lay on the table the resolution of Represen tative Hardy of Colorado to postpone increase in second-class rates. "There Is no more hope of obtaining this leg islation," said Hardy. Idle freight cars on the railroads of the United States numbered 369,525 on July 8, a decrease of 4,266 from the previous week, according to a state ment by the American Railway Asso ciation. A brisk demand for box cars to meet grain car shortages In the West reduced the surplus in that class to 145,112, which was 1,186 fewer than the excess of box cars at the end of the preceding week. The administration has opened nego tiations for tiie resumption of diplo matic relations with Germany, It has been announced at the White House. At the direction of the administration, Ellis Loring Dresel, American commis sioner in Berlin, has been carrying on informal discussions with the German foreign office looking toward formal negotiations for the resumption of peace-time relations with the German nation. The House agreed to a Senate amendment to the bill authorizing an increase from $15,000,000 to $30,000, 000 in the bonded indebtedness of the Philippines. The amendment would permit the insular government to Is sue temporary certificates of indebted ness to the extent of $20,000,000. The present maximum Is $10,000,000. Two Chinese were shot and killed on a truck farm a mile and one-quarter south of Phoenix inder circumstances which attaches or the sheriffs office say point to a struggle between two tongs. Thirty thousand sacks of onions stored by commission merchants In a warehouse at Stockton, CaU have been dumped during the past week on ac count of no market for the onions, which were in good condition. The loss to the merchants Is estimated at $60, 000. Ignace Jan Paderewski, pianist and former premier of Poland, led a fire fighting force in beating out a brush and grass fire which started near his estate at Paso Robles, Calif. The fire burned over twenty-six acres before it was checked. rOEETQN Slxry-flva thousand Ukrainian immi grants have settled in Brazil, where they have been given every assistance by the Brazilian government. The 1921 Nova Scotia apple crop win be between 1,500,000 and 2,000,000 bar rels, according to estimates made by the United Fruit Company of Nova Scotia. There are approximately 30,000 Americans in Mexico, and of this number 8,000 live In Mexico City, ac cording 'to a recent estimate by the Department of Immigration. Underground passages are to be lo cated at twenty of the principal street crossings in Mexico City to relieve the traffic situation, which has become serious. It Is planned to have the cost of digging the tunnels covered by rent als from various concessions which are to be located underground. A 70-year-old German major general has been forced by poverty to become a horse groom in a Munich riding academy, testified members of a rent ers' meeting In Munich. The general paid half of his pension for the rent and heat, and went to work in the stalls to prevent starvation. Jewel thefts to the value of more than $3,000,000, which have puzzled the French police throughout the sea sons on the Riviera and at Paris, have now been traced by the famous surety general to a band of expert interna tional thieves led by a Spaniard named Yoquez, who claims American nation ality. All countries whose nationals have suffered damages from Mexican revo lutions have been invited by President Obregon to appoint delegates, who will meet Mexican representatives and form a permanent commission to pass upon claims. The invitation was Is sued In the form of a presidential de cree at Mexico City. Following the lead of American, French and Austrian scientists and doctors, in grafting a portion of an ani mal gland into the interstitial gland of the human body to produce renewed vitality, the Imperial University in Fukuoka, Japan, will soon start ex periments of that nature. The work by the school will be a departure from precedent, however, as it will be the first Institution in the world to cre ate a department for such work. Lieutenant Kirsch, French aviator. is declared to have reached an altitude of 10,600 meters (about 34,768 feet) Friday in an unofficial attempt to break the world's altitude record. Al though the official record, made by Capt. R. W. Schroeder of the United States army at Dayton, Ohio, on Feb. 27, 1020, is only 33,000 feet, it is thought probable that the Aero Club of France will not certify Lieutenant Kirsch's record. GENERAL Albert J. Erlerston of Lisbon swam across the Fox river at Sheridan, 111., and then fell exhauted in a foot of water and drowned. Two men who robbed the First State Bank, Terlton, Okla., of $1,200 were found dead in a cornfield by a sheriffs posse. It is believed that the men shot themselves. Mike Hastings of Cheyenne, Wyo., came within two-fifths of a second of the world's record for the time taken to bulldog a steer at the annual cow boy championship contests at Chicago, his time being 9 4-5 seconds. Chicago's holdup men flaunted the trade in the face of the police depart ment. Two armed bandits held up and robbed Joseph Biehl of $10 in the lobby of City Hall while scores of de tectives sauntered within call. The bandits escaped. The theft from his room In a hotel n Chicago of several hundred watches. including 200 diamond-studded wrist watches, valued in all at $65,000, was reported to the police by-Harry Pres ton, New York jewelry salesman. Ac cording to Preston, he left the watches in a suitcase In' his hotel, and when he returned found them gone. Forrest Higgins was acquitted of a charge of having murdered his fiancee. Lucy Wittum, by a Jury In Circuit Court at Corunna, Mich. The jury de liberated on the evidence less than two hours and took but two ballots, the first being ten to two for acquittal. Capt. Beverly Grayson Chew, court- martialed on fifty-odd charges. Includ ing forgery and desertion, was found guilty at New York by an army trial board. He was sentenced to seven years at hard labor, involving dislion irable discharge from the service. He had defended his acts on the plea of insanity caused by wounds In the world war. Fifty-one specific for geries were shown. Purchase of food and clothing ag gregating more than $1,300,000,000 dur ing the six years from September, 1914, to September, 1920, were made bv the committee for relief . In Bel gium, according to the statement of Herbert C. Hoover, its chairman, In the final report made public. The ommittee is now in liquidation and the accounts are final and complete, with the exception of certain minor outstanding items remaining from the liquidation. Four negroes were killed and Mon roe Ferguson, business man, severely wounded in a gun battle between a posse and a number of negroes near Rayvllle, Lau The battle resulted from attempts of deputy sheriffs to arrest two negro women charged with beat ing some white boys who were swim ming In a stream near Rayville. Two unidentified gunmen were shot and killed at Cleveland, Ohio, by po lice when the' men resisted efforts to search them for weapons and attempt ed to escape, firing as they ran. A third man escaped. Walter Billings, wealthy real estate and theater owner, was taken from bis automobile in a street at Enid, Okla., conveyed to a secluded spot several miles from town and whipped, tarred and feathered by a party of masked men. He was then returned to town and set free, clad only in his trousers. No reason Is given for the action. Following a visit to Defiance Ohio, accompanied by officials, it was re ported that Henry Ford of Detroit will buy the division of the Wabash that operates between Defiance and Fort Wayne, Ind. Southwest News From All Over New Mexico and Arizona (Western Newspaper Union Newt Service. ) The' state board of health at Phoenix reported that 8,045 babies were born In Arizona during the past year. Of this lumber, 4,265 were boys and 3,840. girls. There were 117 pairs of twins jorn. Stamping Yuma as the premier al falfa seed district of the world, Mul ford Winsor In Phoenix declared that Suma county, Arizona, will produce the biggest seed crop In its history this year. Suffering from the effects of a ound received when a revolver he was cleaning was accidentally dis charged, Rosallo Martinez, a young man of Bernal, near East Las Vegas, N. Méx., Is dead. Fees collected by the state motor ve hicle department of Arizona during the first six months of the present year amounted to $187,434.75, according to an announcement made by Ernest R. Hall, secretary of state. The Clayton, N. Méx., postoffice has been officially notified that, beginning September 20, the city will have free mall delivery. Plans are now being made for the new service, and an exam ination will soon be held' for carriers. Producing mines in the state of Ari zona were valued at $413,082,735, or 9 per cent, less than a year ago, in a re port made public by the state tax com mission. The valuation placed on pro ducing mines in 1920 was $453,094, S46.26. According to word received by her parents, residing in Las Vegas, Mrs. Perfilia Tenerla committed suicide by pouring kerosene over her clothing and igniting it. She died at Schomberg, eighty-five miles from Las Vegas, N. Mes. A quarrel with her husband is alleged to have been the reason for her act. If the present plans are carried out, the mining district of the Tres Her mans mountains will soon have one of the largest concentrators in the south west. The big plant will be built to take care of the low-grade silver-lead ores from- the mines, and will be erect ed under the supervision of eastern capitalists. Walter Hudson, one of the two men arrested at Solomonville, Ariz., when they surrendered Orval McKlnstry, 11- year-old Lakin, Kan., boy to officers. confessed to Sheriff J. C. Hlilyard of Lakin that he kidnaped young McKln stry, according to that officer. Orval McKinstry was spirited from Lakin, Kan., after the fatal shooting of his father, a prominent rancher. A thief who must have been a steeple jack and who undoubtedly must have possessed Information concerning the nature of his prospective haul, recently got away with $400 worth of platinum from the highest point on the new brick smokestack at the International smelter at Globe, Ariz. The platinum adorned the topmost points of the four lightning arresters used to safeguard the stack from stray atmospheric elec trical bolts. What will probably be the largest herd of high-grade dairy cattle in the United States will soon be placed on a tract of land, 64.000 acres in extent, the southern boundaries of which lie a few miles north of Demlng, N. Mex. The United States public health bu reau, which will operate the big farm. plans to place on the tract about 8,000 head of the finest dairy cattle in the country, together with all the equip ment which goes to make up an indus try of this kind. The workmen's compensation act passed by the latt Legislature of Ari zona, creating the state industrial com mission, is invalid, according to a de cision handed down by the State Su preme Court. The decision upheld the finding of Superior Judge B.. C. Stan ford, who issued a permanent injunc tion restraining the commissioners from exercising any of the powers given to them by the act and directing the state treasurer and auditor to pre vent the commission from spending ony of the state's money. Efforts of the Santa Fé and of the Southern Pacific railroads to force the Arizona corporation commission to put in force in intrastate business rates authorized by the interstate commerce commission have failed. Sitting in bonk with Judge William H. Sawtelle and Oscar Trippet, Circuit Judge Er- skine Ross In Los Angeles denied the motion of the railroads for an Injunc tion to restrain the Arizona commis sion from Interfering with the applica tion or jtne intrastate rates ro nitra stifte traffic, Indicating that before granting such an injunction it would be necessary to go Into the merits of the matter. 1 According to the report of the over seer of the camp ground In Portales, N. Méx., June was a record month and one of the best In the history of the city. The report shows that during the month 81 automobiles, 271 tourists, 274 soldiers. 37 trucks, 3 officers' cars and 50 Boy Scouts visited the grounds. John J. Hyatt, 30, a cattleman, was struck by lightning and instantly killed while riding the range near Deming, N. Mex. The body, lying be side the dend cow pony, was found by Ledru Hyatt, a brother, and taken to Deming. Within the next fifteen days the for esj; service will begin actual construc tion work on the new road from El Rito to Canjllon in Rio Arriba county, N. Méx., thus making a direct route from the settlements at La Madera, El Rito, Taos to Chama and Tierra Ama rilla. An estimated value of $800,000 Is put on the 1921 Salt River valley canta loupe crop by Homer A. Harris, repre senting the bureau of markets and crop estimates, who daily reports on the melon shipments throughout the pres ent season. SYMPTOMS WOMEN DREAD Mrs. Wilson's Letter Should Be Read by All Women Clearfield, Pa. "After my last chad was born last September I was unable) to do all of my own work. I had severe) pains in my left side every month and had fever and sick dizzy spells and such paina during my periods, which lasted two weeks. I heard of Lvdia E. Pinkham'a JVegetable Com- puiuiu uuuig ouierv so much good and thoucht I wonlrl rive it a trial. I have been very glad that I did, for now I feel much stronger and da all of my work. I tell my friends when they ask me what helped me, and they think it must be a grand medicine. And it is. You can use this letter for a tes timonial if you wish. " Mrs. Harry A. Wilson, R. F. D. 5, Clearfield, Pa. The experience and testimony of such, women as Mrs. Wilson prove beyond a. doubt that Lydia E. Pinkham'a Vege table Compound will correct such tron óles by removing the cause and restor ing the system to a healthy normal con dition. 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Aspirin is the trade mark of Bayer Manufacture of Monoaceticacidester of Salicylicacld. Babies have imagination. Only a baby could treat a cookie as If It were both a toy and an edible. WOMEN NEED SWAMP-ROOT Thousand! of women have kidney and bladder trouble and never suspect it. - Women's complaints often prove to be nothing else but kidney trouble, or the result of kidney or bladder disease. If the kidneys are not in a healthy condition, they may cause the other or gans to become diseased. ' Pain in the back, headache, loss of am bition, nervousness, are often times symp toms of kidney trouble. Don't delay starting treatment. Dr. Kilmer's Swamp-Root, a physician's pre scription, obtained at any drag store, may be just the remedy needed to overcome such conditions. . Get a medium or large size bottle im mediately from any drag store. However, if you wish first to test this prreat preparation send ten cents to Dr. Kilmer A Co., Bin&hamton. N. Y.. for a sample bottle. 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