Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About The Red Cloud chief. (Red Cloud, Webster Co., Neb.) 1873-1923 | View Entire Issue (Dec. 15, 1921)
RED CLOUD, NEBRASKA, CHIEF
MUSJ HELP WORLD
United States Cannot Stand
Aloof, Says President.
Message to Congrccs Tcllo of Hope
In Conference Outlines Changes
Needed in Tariff and Other Laws
Uroeo Fcdctal Aid for Farmers.
Washington. Stresrilug the Kretit
unci lar-i c.mliltiK ciiiitnliutloii wnii li
tliu Anii'i'ii'.iii piopli iii'im. 1)0 iH'cp.iri il
to make lowiint tin' economic umi
llimnclnl rclmblJltntlou m a wot Id Htill
Mmkh-i.iK iiiutcr tln iIihiikIl'I (.'! con
illtlonu tii'tiuoitlicil liy war, l'l'c.'Uli lit
JlaiiliiiK l('('(t a MUi'tuu wiirultiK. In
tllU IMCHSMH'- IIC llullVlll'd III pl'lMOtl to
oiHtiWN 'iiii'C(lu, that "no i riunni'iit
li'iuijiiHlinulil:! can uu eaouu'it wituinii
LOtiaiilfratlun o( our lueseuii.ililt; re
hilioiisiilp to wotlil ulTiiii'H in llmince
"Wt1 Mio.ikl bu unworthy of oui lest
traditions If wo were unmindful of ho
einl, nioral anil political rnnilltlnns
wlik'h nro not of illrpol uont'ern to iih,
hut winch do aiK-al to tin; human
ttyiunatlilci and the very bpuuinliiK In
terest of a pontile blest with our tut -tlonal
Hymji.itlili'H." tliu I'rciiltk'iit said.
'I'lio l'reiditcnt, omiilinxlzinl that "in
thn main 'tin! contribution of thin ic
tiuhliu to restored normalcy In thu
world must conic throuKli thu Inltlti
tlvo of the I'XL'CUtivu branch of thi
Kovcrnmcnt, but thu best Intentions
and most carefully conplilcrtil l-ur-jxj.ich
would fall utterly If tin- sane
tluii and co-oncrntlnn of i-onKrciia were
not cheerfully accorded."
For thu tlrst time In yari. since
the tfrlin uliadowrt of tho World win
Hrst lictrnn to Kittlier over tho Anieri
oin peoiile, ronnresH listened to u
jirt'Hldt ntlul uifiiu.iKu that was almost
entirely devoted to the fjrnvo doincH
tlc l.sHUf-a confronting the American
jint'on. nnd which skipped over, v
'ept In (he nintt general way. tho seri
ous luteriritlonal qurutloHS facing the
Foreign Delegates There.
Htnmllng on thn simple platform be
fore thu speaker's desk In the hniiso
chamber, tho President addressed m.
self to a Joint hcmiIoh of conwreHs ami
to what was unquestionably thu Kreat
est and mot representntlve Kuthi-rlnt;
of the chosen spokeomen of the civil
ized peoples of thu world over held
In the i vntful history of the Anurl
Tho delegates of the foreign nations
pnrtlclpatliiK: In tho disarmament con
ference, i ho brilliantly uniformed
members of the diplomatic corns, wire
assembled with the members of the
heuato and thn house, the President s
cabinet and the United Slates Hnpremo
tourt, as the head of the American
nation lnld down tho program thu
admlnlstrntlnu desired congress to car
ry out during thu coining months of
the present session.
Chief Points of Mejcagc.
The liliih epots of tho President's mei-r-ntfu
1. Tho IniprrnMvo need of "clastic and
llPNlbln" tariff legislation which would on
utile tho President, through thu federal
fiilff eommlfsU'ii, to meet effectively tliu
clianu'ltiK trade and Industrial condltlona.
not oely In Hilt coiintry. hut abroad.
" Tnu i:rr.ent n.'eepsi.s of a "general
Iiollcy of tri.nsportatlon nf dlati Hinted In
ilunlry and of Mqhwiy eoiistrt.ellon to
enemira,'i' the spuad of our population
nnd to testiri; the proper balance be
twon city and country "
H The strong desire of tho mltnlnlptrn
tlnn for tunlier revenue rollon a nl "ie
novod cotilderailnn or our tax pro-'! un,"
deMil'o the "Inevitable dlvercenee of opin
ion In seeMni! tho reduetlnn. amelioration
and i adjustment of tho burdens of tiwa
ton." Merchant Marine Expansion.
4. The expressed opposition of thu ml
tulnUitiatlon to too atiioiMthin of coitiiln
i ornmurcl il tteattes proposed by the
Jones' mere haut marine net, on the
i;roundn that to dmounco them would "In
otv.) us In a cliao.i of tradu ielatiunshlu
and add Indescribably to the confusion of
the nlriady dUsrdeitd commercial wot Id."
5. Thu eNp.uiMon of tho American mer
chant marhui under an administration
plan to be later submitted to coiiKi'ctiS
which, whllo contemplntlnj; "no greater
dtaft on the public treauury ' than Is pio
vlded by the Joncn act, "will appeal to
tho prlilo and encourage the hpu of all
thu American peoplo" In Ameilcan ship
ping (lying thu American Hit,'.
i. liatly enactment of the foielen debt
fiiudiiiK bill that the administration may
he ulotliPd with ample authority to deal
with the ll,(XhvjO wo foreli;!) tndebtrdness
to thu United S.Uatei:, which Is now denied
It nnd which Is hludeiltu; re.idJUHtmeuts
timotiR our debtors and accompllhluK
uothliiK for oursclses.
To Encourage Farmers,
Systematic encouragement of iiKilciilturo
by tho development of adequate distribu
tion and markelltiK Jaellltles for uKrlcul
l unit prudiichi and tho ndoptlon of "eo
operative miirkctiui; proKrnins" for that
S. The o'Uly termination of a "a.-eat
volutno of uneconomic nnd wasteful trans
portatloa" and a tovigloli of Vthu existing
u'hemo of udJuptliiK freight lates" with
deijuate IcprlBli'.tloii to meet t serious
railroad ptobleuis, so vitally affecthiK tho
wulfaro of tho Ameilcan people.
!l. Itecommended a cosusslonal appro
priation to purcbaso food for the starvlnj;
10. SiiKKcntcil tho advWablllty of a eon
Htltullotial amendment to prohibit tho is
Hiianco of tax-freo hecurltles.
11. Ueelated both corporations and labor
unions should be i emulated and supervised
In tho Interests of public welfaro and in
Kcstrd iiunsl-Judlclal tribunals to settle la
Thu President also announced that later
nn ho would make somo lecomrneudatlons
about runewed consideration of the tax
proram, Involving further reductions and
the abolition of "hlnderhiK burdens."
When discussing tho proposed tariff
legislation tho Ptesldcnt said cotu'crnlnu
n much debuted feature:
"Thero Is a manifest dlffcrenco of opin
ion about tho American valuation. Many
nations hnvo adopted delivery valuation
ns thn basin for colleetltiK duties; that Is.
they tako tho cost of tho imports deliv
ered at tho port of entry ns tho basis for
levylnK duty. It Is no radlral departure,
in vlow of tho varylnK conditions and
the disordered statu of money values, to
provide for American valuation, but
thero cannot bo Ignored tho dank'or of
nuch a valuation brought to tho level of
our own production costs, makiiiK our
It mlKht do so In many Instances
whero Imports oiiKht to bo oneouraued.
I bellevn coiiKiess ought well to consider
tho desirability of tho only protiiHlni; al
ternative, namely, a provision ititlioilz
ItiK proclaimed American valuation, un
der prescribed conditions, on any Klven
list of articles Imported.
In this proposed flexibility, aulhorlzInK
Incnases to meet conditions so likely
to change, thero also should be provl
nlon for decreases. A race may bu Just
today, and entirely out of proportion ulx
montha from today.
Wooden stairs, oven If thoy aio not
nf very good wood, can bo very effec
tively ttoated with a rellnblo tloor
dal n after they hnvo been well
nibbed down with sandpaper to make
the stiifaco perfectly smooth. The
Main can then be applied oenly with
it brush, euro being tnken to follow
lliu grain of llio wood. After twtor
llirco applications, allowing a t'ow days'
interval between each, they will resem
hie tho best of polished oak and bo
most effective. Thoy enn bo kept In
"If our tariffs are to bo made nultn
hie, and not unnecogsnrlly burden our
Imports and hinder our trndo abroad,
frequent adjustments will bo necessary
for years to come. Knowing tho Impos
sibility of modification by act of congress
for any one or a score qf lines without
involMiK a long array of schedules, I
think we shnll i?o a Ioiik ways toward
hSnblllzntlnn If theto is recognition of thu
tariff oiiimlr.slon'u Illness to tocomtne d
urgent changes by proclamation."
Needs of Agriculture,
ConrrrnliiK ihc needs of American
funnel b the President lia-1 this to pay
"Somethlntc moro than tariff ptotee
tlnn Is iciiilred by .Vnerlcan ngrb iilture.
To the faun bus come the earlier and the
heaMei bmdeiin of readjustment. I her"1
Is if Hint depression In our iiKilcult irnl
lliilustrj. while ugrb-ulturnl prosperity is
ubsolutelv essential to the Keitci.il pro
peilty of the country.
"fongtess has (.ought very earnestly
to pioMd.- rellif. It has pioinptly given
such teuipor.iry relief as has boon pos
sible, but Mm call Is Insistent rot' the
permanent solution. It Is Inevitable that
liitge crops lower tho prleeii and short
crops advance them. No legislation can
euro that fundamental law. Hut th ro
must be mine economic solution for the
excessive viiilatlon in returns tor agri
"It Is Hither shocking to bo told, and
to have the statement strongly supported,
that e.W.ieO bales of cotton, raised on
Ameriiau plantations In a Riven ear
actually will be worth moro to tho pio
diicots than I3,nii,tw) bales would have
been. Iliiii.ttly shocking is tiio statuntent
tl.ul TU),inMio bushels of wheat raised by
American fanners would bring them
more money than a. billion bushels.
"Yet these are not exaggerated
ytntements. In a worlcf wheru there
are tens of million.! who need food
and clothing, which they cannot got,
such it condition Is sine to Indict tliu
social svstetn which makes It possible,
"In the main tin- remedy lies In
distribution and marketing. Hvery
proper encouragement should be glv
iii to the eo-opernllvu marketing pro
gtauiH. These have proven very help
ful to the co-operating communities
In r.urnpe. In ltussla the eo-opera-tKe
community has becotno thu rtcng
nPcil bulwaik of law and order, and
nixed individualism from engulfment
In social paralysis. Ultimately they
will be accredited with tho salvation
of tho Russian state.
"In the main, tho remedy lies in dis
tribution and luarKetlhK. lOvcry proper
encouragement nhould ho glen to tho en
opuratle marketing piogrnms. Tlicso
hao proven very helpful to thu co-operating
communities In Ilutope. In liupsla
tho co-operative community has become
the recognized bulwark of law and order,
and saved Individualism from engulfment
in social paralysis. Ultimately they will
bo acct edited with tho salvation of tho
"Theio Is an appeal for this experiment.
Whv not trv It? No ono challenges tho
right of tin; farmer to a larger sharo of
the consumers' pay for his product, no ono
disputes that wu can not livo without thu
farmer. Ho Is Justltled In rebelling
against tho transportation cost, (liven a
tair return for his labor, ho will hnvo
ler.s occasion to appeal for llnauclal aid,
and given ahsurnnco that his labors shall
not he In vain, wo reassure all the peoplo
of ti production Millicleut to meet our na
tional requirement and guuid agnlnst dis
Plea for Aid to Russia.
Mr. llnrdlng's plea for help for starving
IlusMnua was as tollnws:
"Whllo wu are thinking of promot
ing tliu fortunes of our own people.
I am sure thero la room In the .sympa
thetic thought of America for fellow
human beings who are suffering and
d!ng of starvation In Kussla. A se
v re drought In tho alley of the Vol
ga has plunged lfi, 000.000 peoplo Into
grievous famine. Our voluntary
uircnules are exerting themsches to
the utmost to save the lives or chil
dren In this area, but It Is now evi
dent that unless relief Is affoided.
the loss of life will extend Into the
millions. Americans cannot no neni
to such n en II 'is that.
"7o df not reeognlzu tho government
of J'.UKHl'i. nor toletate tho propagan
da which emanates therefrom, but we
do not forget the traditions of Itus
siati friendship. We may put nntiln
our consideration of nil International
politics and fundamental differences
in government. The big thing Is the
call of the suffering and tliu dying.
Unreservedly I recommend tliu appro
priation necessary to supply thu Amer
ican relief administration with 10.000,
000 bushels of corn and 1.000.000 bush
els of seed grains, not nlono to halt
the wavu of death through starva
tion, but to enable spring planting In
areas where thu seed grains have bet
exhausted temporarily to stem starva
tion. "Tho American relief administration
Is directed In Kuhslu by former olll
cers of our own armies, nnd has ful
ly demonstrated Its ability to trans
port and dlstrlbuto lullef through
American hands without hindrance or
loss. Tito tlmo has cfimo to add the
gncrnmont'H support to tho wonderful
lellef already wrought out of the gen
erosity of thu American private purse.
I am not unaware that we have suf
fering and privation at home When
It exceeds tho capacity lor the icllif
within the states concerned it will
have federal consideration. It seems
to me we should be indifferent to our
own heart promptings and out of ac
cord with tho spirit which acclaims
tin- rhrlhttn.is-tlile If we do not glo
out of our national abundance to
lighten this burden of woe upon n
people blameless and helpless In fam
United States Will Help World.
At tho outset, the President dls
cuhi1 world conditions, saying "A
world testoratlon program" would
huvu to bo worked out "by tho na
tions more diiectly concerned."
Tho United States will help, ho
added, unselllshly because, thero In
compensation In thu consciousness of
assisting; Hellishly because tho com
merce and International exchanges In
tiade. which marked our high tido of
fortunate advancement, are possible
only when thu nations of nil conti
nents uru restored to stable nicer and
In conclusion ho had this to say
about tho armament conference;
"Agrcoablo to your expressed desire
ilud In complete accord with tho pur
poses of legislntlvo branch of thu gov
ernment, thero is In Washington, as
you happily know, an International
conference now most earnestly at
work on plans for tho limitation of
armament, a naval holiday, nnd tho
Just settlement ofi problems which
might develop into causes of Interna
"It Is easy to bollovo a world hopo
Ih centered on this capital city, A
most gratifying world accomplish
ment Is not Improbable."
Setting a Broken Nose.
Wlu.'ii llio nose is broken it must
lit set jiroinjitly or It will lioal rap
idly in a (llsliKiirlnt; position, writes
Doctor Jacques ot Purls in Paris Med
ical. If It lie It-rt until the iltiy fol
lowing tli injury t will have swollen
so much mill secreted so much that
thn bones can he set only under co
caine. If it lie left for two days or
nioi e It Is not only painful hut dllll
cult to MM.
perfect order by being dusted, ami
they can be polished up beautifully.
Famous American Oaks,
liesldes tho South Carolina oak
throe other fatuous oaks havo been
mimed for the Hull of Fame. Ono Is
in New Jersey, ono In Now Orleans
and the third In Massachusetts. Tho
last named Is known as the Indian
War oak. It Is In Grafton, Mass.,
a jilaco which figured prominently
during the eurly wars against the
(Cop)' 'or I tun " I'.i inn lit rtuppllnd by
the AmcilUKii 1 Mini Ne Sen Ice )
BOOSTER FOR HIS HOME TOWN
Dcrt Hutching3 Served as General
Chairman for Legion at Kan
"If there Is anything tdiiK on for
the good nf Unnsas City, P.ert Mulch-
ItiKS is usually llio
iniillw power be
This Is a com
mon remark in
Kimsim Clly ro
Kitrdln Allien K.
ul chnlrmiiu of
the third annual
tion of the Amer
ican Legion, un
der WllIlM (HtOO
tlon Kiiumis City
entertained the largest assembly of ex
service men ami women since tho war
Tho career of Mr, Hatchings Is
closely Interwoven with the progress
of Kansas City, which he visualized
In IIKX), when lie decided to live there.
Since then ho lias organized the Kan
sas City Advertising club, ho has been
president of tho Kotary club ami tho
Automobile club, and litis participated
In every movement for the advance
ment of thu city.
During the World war lie was given
tho immense task of organizing tho
Liberty loan campaigns In tho Tenth
Federal Iteserve district, hut civilian
service was not enough for him when
his country was Involved In a war.
lie organized a Seventh Missouri Na
tional (Jiitird company, and served 'as
Its captain. Later he was transferred
to the motor transport corps of tho
regular army, serving at Camp MJgs
and Camp Merrltt. In comnittnd of
hcndiiunrtcrs motor command No. SO.
FTER THE FAKE PROMOTERS
American Legion on Watch to Detect
and Expose Organizations Victim
izing Ex-Servlce Men.
The harpies who prey on public
sympathy and the vampires who at
tach themselves to every legltlmato
ami worthy campaign for the relief of
human distress, have been Hying In
Hocks behind the trudging army of job
Mntlng ex-servlco men. Tho police
courts tire revealing tho sordid opera
tions of scores of avaricious persons
who have been conducting ntoney-rals-Ing
campaigns on a got-rlch-qulck ba
sis, on tlie pretense of assisting unem
ployed World war veterans. Somo of
thee Hy-by-nlght promoters havo
formed largo organizations, using as
dupes veterans who are, themselves,
honest, but have been Induced by ur
gent need to grasp aC tho straw of a
Job which tho swindler dangles before
llehind n shield of plausibility, tho
promoter sends his money solicitors
oat upon the public. Needless to say,
Httlo of the money raised actually Is
used to assist the unemployed e.x
scrvlce men. Tlie promoter takes good
care to see that his account books, If
he keeps tiny, never record the full
amounts which havo been extracted
from tho sympathetic public. And If
ho makes a pretense of accounting for
the way the money Is expended, this
ncrounling Is only a clover construc
tion of falsities, Intended to protect
the promoter, If ho Is made the sub
ject of inquiry by public olllcials. The
system by which ho operates precludes
These swintlleis- often copy the
names and methods of organizations
, which are legitimate and havo repu
table sponsors. The names the em
ployment swindlers select for their or
ganizations only too often Inspire pub
lic conHdence because thoy may easily
bo confused with those of long-o.xisting
public charitable societies. The Amer
ican Legion is constantly on the watch
to detect, expose and prosecute organi
zations victimizing ex-service men.
Tho public should conic to know that
any organization ostensibly for the
help of unemployed veferans should bo
regarded suspiciously If It tloe.s not
have the Legion's indorsement. Amer
ican Legion Weekly,
WOMAN AS STATE ADJUTANT
Mies Honorah Sue- Glttings of San
Francisco, First of Sex to
H"ld Legion Office.
Miss Honorah Suo Glttings, of Snn
Francisco, Cnl Is the Hrst woman to
hold tho position
of state adjutant
'of tho American
Legion. Shu was
appointed to that
position by tho
wmmander of the
ment, pcpdlug the
election of a per
wus one of tho
3rst women to en
list In tho service
of Iter country during the World war.
Sho Joined tho navy as a yeonmnetto
in 1017. '
LEAVES SENATE FOR LEGION
Connecticut Lawmaker Resigns to Ao
cent Commandershlp. of Depart
ment of His State.
Clarence W. Seymour, Hartford,
Conn., tendered his resignation as
state senator in
logisliiTMro to ac
cept the com
nuiudorshlp of the
partment of the
to which he was
elected last Sep
tember. The constitu
tion of tlie 1.0
clou makes it itu
no.ssible for a
stnte coininaniler to hold a public of
lice, and when Mr. Seymour was called
Upon to decide between the legisla
ture and tlie Legion, he placed the
oommandorMilp Urst in Importance.
Mr. Seymour, a graduate of Yale In
both arts and law, enlisted in the Con
necticut cavalry in UMI. He served
on the Mexican bottler in HUD, and
later was commissioned a tlrst lieu
tenant at the Plattslnirg training
camp, lie served In Franco as bat
talion adjutant of the One Hundred
and Hlghtecnth Held artillery, Thirty,
After his return from France he was
elected state MMiator. He was a mem
ber of the military committee of tho
llll'l general assembly.
ONLY POLICE WOMAN MEMBER
Mrs. Rose F. Taylor Belongs to New
York Post Composed Entirely
of the "Dravcst."
Mrs. Rose F. Taylor, pioneer police-
woman of tho United Sta'es, Is tho
only woman mem
ber of the La
fayette Post or tho
New York City,
of members of tho
New York pollco
force. Mrs. Taylor
has been stationed
at the -171 h street
sta'lon, the busi
est In the "Grout
White Way" dis
trict for ten years
and bIio was the only policewoman of
the 0." employed In New York who went
Into war service.
In July, 1!M7, Mrs. Taylor Joined a
New York hospital unit and went to
Franco where she was stationed at
Savetiay, Paris, nnd with mobile hospl
tal No. 10 at the front. Her overseas
service lasted twenty months, Mrs.
Taylor Is a graduate nurse of the New
York Post Graduate hospital.
One of Mrs. Taylor's duties on the
Now York pollco force Is drilling "lost
girls." She conducts a bureau for that
purpose and makes regular Inspection
tours of dance halls, "movies", cabarets
and other places where "lost girls"
are sometimes found.
WOMAN IS VICE COMMANDER
Mrs. Amy Robbins Ware of Minnesota
Is First of Sex to Hold Office
Mrs. Amy Itohblns Ware, Itobblns
dale, Minn., who sened during the
World war as a
member of the
corps, Is the Hrst
woman of Minne
sota to hold the
olllco of state vice
commander of tho
Mrs. Ware star
tled delegates to
tho last conven
tion of tho Le
gion, at Winona,
Minn., by arriving
at that city in an airplane.
In tho convention, Mrs. Ware wiib
nominated for the vice commander
ship by a man Dr. M. K. Wl throw of
International Falls, Minn. who had
served with Mrs. AVnre In the Argonno
Mrs. Wnro is the third member of
her family, In ns many generations, to
servo ns war nurse. Her mother nnd
grandmother -wero volunteer nurses
during tho Civil war.
Whllo In France, Mrs. Ware wrote
a book of poems, "Echoes of France,"
which havo been widely praised.
90 PUBLICITY MEN IN POST
Jumber of Boosters in S. Rankin Drew
Unit Assures Body of Most Ef
Of all the 11,000 posts of the Ameri
can Legion In the United States and In
14 foreign countries, the ono that slips
into tho lime-light most often Is the
S. Ilnnldn Drew unit of New York
city. The fact that tho post 1ms 1)0
publicity men on Its roster should ex
plain it till.
Nnnicd for the first American nctor
to die In France, somo of tho coun
try's foremost actors of the legitimate
stago sought membership following
their war experiences. Motion pic
ture men and those Interested In the
tilled amusements, along with Ufi gen
uine nnd successful, moro or less, pluy
wrlghts complcto tho membership.
Tho post stages nn annual show In
the Now York hippodrome, calling a
.meeting of Its membership to assemhlo
a stellar cast. The 00 publicity men
do tho rest ami tho money Is given to
Bt jfli$? sH6iM&?
COULD HARDLY EAT ANYTHING UNTIL HE USED
NEIQHB0R3 FOUND IT A WONDERFUL MEDICINE
Discretion In Business.
"Who was the lady that Jut bought
n package of Inject powder?" "I'm
sorry, but that's tt business secret."
Never say "Aspirin" without saying "Bayer."
WARNING! Unless you see name "Bayer" on tablets,
you are not getting genuine Aspirin prescribed by
physicians over 21 years and proved safe by millions for
Accept only "Bayer" package which contains proper directions.
Handy tin boxes of 12 tablets Hotllcs of 24 and 100 All druggists.
Aaplrln li Uio trailo mark of llaycr Manufacture of Munoaeettcacldmer of Hnllcllcacld
Many n bad .nun has been cowed
by the milk of human kindness.
For true blue, use lied Cross Tlnll
Hltie. Snowy-white clothes will bo
sure to result. Try It and you will al
ways use It. All good grocers have It.
The Point of View.
Ills friends -ay: "What a
personality." Ills cuomlcj say:
an awful blow" Wayside Tales.
"Where are you going?" "Nutting."
"In the pantry?" "Yes, doughnutllng."
May Repair Liberty Bell.
Announcement was made in Tivoll,
Dutchess county, that fieorge Wnelde
has just repaired a bell that has not
rung for MO years, and thai, in
spired by this success, ho Is planning
to go to Philadelphia and try to repair
the cracked Liberty bell that an
nounced the Declaration of Indepen
dence. The old church bell Just repaired
was sounded for the first time In M0
years on Armistice day. The bell Is
to bo replaced In the steeple of the
Old lied Church In Tivoll. It was In
stalled thero when the church was
erected 102 years ago. It was cracked
by it sexton, who used a hammer to
sound it when the hell rope broke.
Waelde, who Is a welder, tinkered with
the bell until ho finally closed the
track and restored Its sound. l'hlln
Real Rest Depends Largely Upon
the Depth of Your Sleep
A warning to "light" or "poor sleepers
Tho deeper und sounder you sleep the better
you feel. Five hours sound refreshing sleep does
you more actual good than ten hours restless,
This is because tho final conversion of food
into vital tissue and nerve cells goes on moro
rapidly when the physical and mental forces are
You can't get sound, refreshing sleep if your
nerves are agitated with tea or coffee. Both theso
drinks contain caffeine, which is sometimes very
irritating to tho brain and nervous system.
If you want to know the joy, vigor and
stamina that comes to tho person who gets sound,
healthful sleep, why not stop taking tea or coffeo
for a while, and drinb delicious, invigorating
Thousands of people everywhere have found
that this was the only thing they needed in order
to bring about theso very happy results.
Order Po3tum from your grocer today.
Drink this delightful cereal beverage of coffee-like
flavor, for a week. Perhaps, like thousands of
others, you'll never bo willing to go back to tea
Postum comes in two forms: Instant Postum (in tins)
made instantly in tho cup by tho addition of boiling water.
Postum Cereal (in puckogea of larger bulk, for those who
prefer to mako the drink while the meal is being prepared)
made by boiling for 20 minutes.
Postum for Health
"There's a Reason"
'1 Trm wciV ml tlrttl iti4 conUt lordly rat nytMni until I
mod I'o-ru-nt. Soon my nppctltn wai Rood nnd my MrciiRlh
returned. I told n.jr tirlgtitxira and every ono of them found
Ha wonderful medlclno m ran nlwaya pet a doia of
ro-rti-nn it tnjr houta no matter wliat tho war Ur."
Mil. T. K. WjuinnXKR,
Cat arrli of tlto stomach ami bowels Is among
tho many forms of catarrhal diseases from
which u largo number of peoplo necdli'sidy
stilTer. Fifty years of usufuliieao Is tho jjunr
"Why Isn't there more building'"
"Looks to me lll.e the capitalists tiro
Ion a strike."
POLICEMAN SAW THE LIGHT
Absence of Illumination on Automo
bile Perfectly Justified Under the
A certain town depended entirely
on electricity for Its lighting, nnd ns
one large generating station stidlced
for the whole lown, nn accident at
the station .suddenly plunged the towa
Into darkness one night. ,
Tho manager of the station was nC
his private house at the time, but ho
at once set out In his car for tho
works. In his haste, however, he for
got to switch on the electric lights on
his car, which were, of course, gen
erated oft' a dry battery and thu car'a
On his wuy to tho electric power
slatlon ho was stopped by a police
man, who asked him why ho had no
lights. The manager did a little ipilrlc
thinking, thou answered, halMiumor
"Of course my lights tiro out!
Haven't they failed all over tho
The policeman touched his hat, and
"Hog pard'Mi, sir, I forgot! t5o
straight ahead !"
A fat man finds that It takes a
tlo of starvation of 1,000 to 1 to
duci' 1,000 days to 1 Inch.
There are only two natural psycho
logical anesthetics don't euro and
Powered by Open ONI