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The Saguache Crescent
Saguache , Colorado
February 13, 1919     The Saguache Crescent
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February 13, 1919

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/ AN EPITOME OF LATE LIVE NEWS CCNDENSED RECORD OF THE PROGRESS OF EVENT8 AT HOME AND ABROAD. L FROM ALL SOURCES SAYINGS, D O I N G $, ACHItrVE* MENTS, 8UFFERINGS, HOPES AND FEAR8 OF MANKIND, Western NeWS'l~]peP ~'nlon News Service. BAS~]I~ Dr. Joseph Kyle, president of the Xenia, Ohio Theological Seminary~ at the conference of world evangelism and vlttd Christianity, et the Moody Bible Institute, declared Wednesday that a herO's death in battle was not necessarily a passport to heaven. The discipline taught the American youth in the American army and the hard knoclm he received "over there," are destined to produce a "race of super-brininess men" in the United State(, in the view of Lieut. Col. Charles W. Berry, adjutant general of :New York state. An appeal to the friends of Theq- dore Roosevelt for brief stories which embody a picture or an episode of the former president's life was made In l~ew York by a committee of the Roosevelt Permanent Memorial Na- .tional Committee, which plans to pub- lish a memorial volume of anecdotes. Probability of a further postpone- meat of the trial of the million dollar libel suit brought against the Chicago Dally Tribune by Henry Ford was strengthened by the minute detail lit which documentary evldencf~ was in- troduced in argument on the motion of the newspaper' for a change of venue. Three railroad employ~s were killed when the Chicago mail train, east- bound on the Pennsylvania, was wrecked at ~hoenbqrger, eighteen miles east of Chicago. -The locomotive toppled over an embankment into the Juniata river and four of the nine cars in the train were derailed. One day coach at the rear carried the on- ly passengers, none of whom was hurt. WF~2T, RN With seventy-two wounds in his body, Salvador Rodr}guez was taken to the police emergency hospital at El Paso, and died soon after. The ˘ornner's verdict was that the wounds were ~elf.infllcted wLth a dull knife. / ,The Thrift Stamp was advanced ~s an antidote for Bo]she~sm by James ~. Lynch, governor of the Twelfth Federal District Reserve Bank. in n letter to all bankers In the San Fran- C(me district, urging a renewed cam- palgn for the stamps. Removal of the export restrictions on barley i~ announced by the war trade beard st Washington with the statement that export licenses would be granted frl~y to all destinations, opens a way ~-~t~:~Sposal of the 400,000 tons ~lus of barley new held by California growers. ' For the first time since Francisco Villa was in coati'el of norther~ Mex- Ico a military court martial ~111 be hold at 3uarez, when second Captain ]mm Azpleta of the Sixty-second Bat- lnllfn willbe placed on trial charged with having shot and killed Private David Troib," United States army, of • lqew York, on the Mexican side of the border, December 27tb. It IS the cus- tom to hold all military trials at Clfl- huahua City. :. ;-~ ~. ~ WASHINGTON T :~i~4~: Gem John Moulder Wilson, l~/: S. A., retired, died at him home la Wash- lngton after an illness of several months. General Wilson 'was chief of er~gineer8 during the Spanish-Ameri- can war. 1 Democrats and Republicans In the [ Senate Joined in criticising t~e newl British embargo on imports and call l~l in~ attention to the effn~t it would have on American iuuvstry . last week. The United States was ready to increase Its fighting force to 7,13t,- 172 men during 1919 if th~ war had continued0 Provost Marshal General Crowder stated in. his annual report to Congress. Secretary Baker is urging tile abandonment of fourteen of the six- teen national guazM camps and the purchase Of all national guard can- tonmc, ts, before the House military committee. . Louis Swift, cross examined before the Senate agricultural committee at ~Vashlngt0n~ was asked by Senator Norris why Swift and Company'm earnings last year showed a falling off when the three Swift Companies showed an enormous increase in the operation of their stocks. Senator Norris read a newspaper statement showing that these stocks gained In market value $140,310,00d. f The total strength of the United Stated army on Nov. 11, when the armistice was signed, was 3,703,273 officers and men, including the ma- rine corps on duty with tl~e army in • :Europe. Tile ~yd, O(O),O00,000 war revenu~ bill, tile greatest tax measm-e m the his- ;pry ~of the world, was formally pre- sented in lhe house and will be called up shortlb,. John Skelton "Williams has been nominated by President Wilson ~for another term as controller of currency, mI FOREIGN The direct eost of the war ts esti- mated at $200,000,000,000 in London. The shortage of the rice ~rop is cahs~ng untmual anxiety throughout Japan. A Dublin dispatch reported that all Sinn Feiners interned in Engltnd will be released Immediately. Frederick William Hohenzollern, eldest son of the former German em- peror, a~rcording to a Berlin dispatch, has instituted proceedings for ;t di- votes. The Portuguese government has proclaimed a blockade of all por~s be- tween Aveiro and Cominisa. Foreign ships now in these ports will he per- mitted to sail. King George is expected formally to open the fishing season in Febru- ary at Balmoral on the Dee. While a devoted sportsnmn, the king has not angled since tbe war began. Government troops have captured the Bremen town hall and most of the government buildings, it was re- ported in dispatches receiv~ at Co- penhagen. The Spartieans were said to be retiring. A dispatch from-Milan say~ that a sensation has been caused in Italy by the proposal in the American Con- tress to exclude immigration to the United States for four years, a mead- are which threatens particularly to affect Italians. Detachment of 100 American sol- diers arrived at Vlemm with the first shipment of American food for relief purposes. The American .shipment will enable the serving of a full bread ration to the lmpulation next week for the first time in many months. Eight hundred women clerks em- ployed by the Bank of England as a war measure have been notified that their service will no longer be re- quired, but that 200 of them may make special applications for as many permanent l)OSltlOns in the clerical staff. SPORT Eddie Cicotte, veteran pit~her with the Chicago Amerlca~ns, signed a con- tract for the 1919 season in Chicago. Ted Block of Detroit, Mich., mid- dleweight champion, knocked out Mlke Schubert, who says he is from Denver, in tim third round of an eight-round bout at the Elks' club a~ Saginaw, Mich. An amendment to the Nevada boy ing law, wbich would allow twenty- five-round contests° Is Introduced in the Assembly of the Nevada Legisla- ture. T-his is the first step ,m tile part of the state to-bring the W~ard- Dempsey fight to Reno. It is thought by members of the l,egis}ature and others Interested that the bill will pass with a high license clause for all contests. OE~le.RAL Proposed constitutional reform~ some of them adding to the powers of the chief execul;ive, are among the most important, matters t)efore the Mexican Congress. Camp Kearuey, CaL, and Camp Sevler, S. ~('., will be recommended ~or purchase and others wirl be re- turned to their owners at the expira- tion of the leases. Reports reaching Chicago indicate tl~t the syndicate of ~sur~ thing swindlers operating in Florida resort cities have gathered approximately $3,000,000 since early winter. Lithuania will ask the L~alted States to guide it in establishing a stable ,government, accordibg to an an- nouncement at the I~eadquarters of the Lithuanian National Council at Wash- lngton. Governor Philipp had another ex- perieqce with a maniaS the other day, following his turning down of a mad- man who asked for $20,0{~0,000. This time the stranger was a shab- bily dressed man who entered the governor's Iprivatb office and on be- ing asked what he wanted he de- manded the governor's political plat- form for 1920. Zenaido Fernandez, who served as chief of staff for the former ;federal general, Lnls Gallellero, when the lat- ter revolted against the government in Tanmlpals early in 1918, hhs been arrested in Mexico. City. He was cap- tured by secret service agents. Tim Mexlt~an and American Cham- bers of Oommerce in the capital re- port the receipts of thousands of conf reunion(ions from commercial bodies in the United States and Europe ask- ing details in regard to A:he denmnd in Mexico for foreign made goods. / Unitcd States 1)istrl~t Judge Hor- ace W. Vaughn of Honolulu declared fl~m the h/~nch recently that he would see that action is iustl~uted to denat- uralize any foreign=born citizen 'who reported to i)lm to be a believer In the doctrines Of anarchy or Bolshevism. The announcement from New York that representatives of British and American oil, mining and cattle in- terests in Mexico were coming to P~,ris to lay their claims before tile peace conference ia attracting much attention in American government circles, and is cassiaK speculation am. to how Mexico affairt may be pre- sented, if at all. * The Federation of Union Workers, the most powerful labor organization in the Mexican republic, has appointed a committee to take,up with other workers' organizations throughout the republic the question of uniting all the labor organizations o]~ Mexico into one confederation. The leaders, in this movement were delegates t~ the re- cent Pan-American Labor Conference In Laredo. Texas. ]L'! Pueblo, a semi-official govern- ~nent organ, states that the epidemic of influenza, In the state of Oaza~a aleue has claimed 21,000 lives. I I I K&GUAOHE 0]~J~OBW~. !] STATE NEWS ]]]l ~tVe~tel'H N~.~ I)al)~,r ['1)io1~ News Service The i;nlted States (leol.gical Snr- vey estil[tates The area of Colorado c,a] fieitis ;it 1!).754 square miles and lhe available veal Supply at :{I'~,(HK).- t~K).0(~) si,ort lollS. The t'oitl rul|ges il~ val'lety fro||| black ]ignite tO El'tie anthracit e. The second annual convention o[ the Ame~:ican Sugar Beet Agricul- turalists will be held in Denver late in January, 1920, it was decided at its meeting at Logan, Utab, "at the clos- ing session of the first gathering of the organization. Tim jury at Greeley 'in the case of ~Villiam l,afferty of ' Fl'ed(0"ick, charged with killing Boyd Powell, his former china, fmmd bim guilty of tour- tier in tim first degree anti recola- mended thaW he be scnteuced to life imprisonnmnt. Articl~ of incorporation were filed by tile Industrial Sugar Company with Secretary of State Noland. The com- pany is capitalized at $4,000,000 and will operate in Boulder, Larimer, Weld, 5h)rgan 'lnd Sedgwi(.k counties. It will erei:t several factories, though, at the present time, the sites for them have not been .uclected. Settlers of the San Luia valley" will nmke a direct appeal through ~ol'iue~" Gov. Elias M. Annnuns 1o ('ongre.'~ for |he passage oK tim bill unthorizing the United Statt;s reclanmtion service to proceed with the $20,000 000 dry, n- age project in southwestern Colorado, which will reclaim some 80,000 acres in the San Luls vall~,. Loveland Masons plan the erection of a $40,000 Masonic tempte this year, equipped to house the posto~.OCe. The project was launched more than a year ago, but because of war condi- tions was held tep.. It has taken on new life with the asking of bids by the postal department for quarters for the Loveland postoffice for five or ten years from Nov. 1 next. The Steamboat Spring Ski Club will hold a taurnament this year, the dates selected being Feb. 21 and 22. As has always been the case, the tournament this year will' eclipse all others as added attractions are being obtained and the top notch~professionals of the world will be in attendance to try again to lower the world's record Jump made on the local track, Jesse N. Funk of Calhan, one of the three American soldiers who have been recommended by General Persh- ing to receive congressional medals brawu'y in action, is 20 years old and ie the son of Mart Funk, a well-known rancher living four miles northeast of (!alhan, El Paso county, News of his son's citation for bravery in action has • Jnst been received i)y his father, who i.~ more than p~'oud of the youth. Three ColoKado boys ]lave been :,warded, on recommendation of Gen- eral Persl|ing. the highest military honors granted I)y the United States-- (~pt. Marcellus H. Chlles, Denver; Sergt. ftarold I• Johnstou. Denver, and I'~lvate Jesse N. Funk, Calhan. Out of twenty-one congressional medals of honor awarded three come to (*o]ora- do heroes. This distinction Ires been awarded preyiously during the world ~Psr lO only( three men. Dr. George Norlin. acting president of the University of Colorado`, an-! nounced at Boulder that the resigna., ~lon of Dr.': Livingston Farrand; presi- dent of the univeFsity, wan expected by the board of regents. This statement follows closely upon the announcement from' Washington that President Wil- son had appointed Dr. Farrand as president of the American Red Cross, the appointment to take effect March 1. Colorado's own, the 157th infantry, has been ordered home• The an- nouncement was made at Washington that the 40th" division, the "Sunshine division," composed of men. from Colo- rado, Utah, New MexiCo. Arizona and California, would soon be aboard trans- ports bound for the United States. Other Colorado units, in addition to ~the 157th, attached to the 40th division are the ]15th ammunition train and trench mortar battery; the 115th en- gineers and engineer train, and the llSth sanitary train. Telegrams urging Colorado'6 dele. gation in Congress to work against ghe threateued cutting down of the appropriation fox" emergency work in the.Department of Agriculture were sent by the agricultural and livestock bureau of the Denver Civic and Com- mercial Association. "Twenty.eight county agricultural agents and many • household science demonstration agent~ are employed in Colorado through the aid of this federal emer- gency fund." says secretary D., W. Thomas of the bureau. "The re~ maunder of this expense is paid by, the cot~ntle# themselves and by the Colc~ redo State 'Agricultural College: Oil in commercial quantities has been struck at Akron. Drillers on a water well at the Burlington round- house encountered a good flow at a 4tpffh ef 1,450 feet; and experL~ who Itave made all examination declare the flow is ~ood fox" seventy-five barrels ':* day. There are many surface indications that/ ml~tlng activity in the Clear Creek-Gilpin district will show wdn- derfui increase during the coming sea- son; in fact, 1919 gives promise of be- ing one of the busiest years since the earliest, boom days. COLORADO NEWI$ NOTE~. The first step toward granting the ~leer of Colorado a slx years', reprieve ~as taken by the House of Represent- ~tives, when an amendlnent to the 0resent law restoring the closed sea- ~on fox' that period passed on second reading. The open season was re- stored by the last Legislature. The section affecting deer is part of,a bill asking several modifications iu the ~ish and game laws, and is spon- ~ored by Representatives M. E. Ba'~h- ~r and Robert F. Rockwell. The :'epresentatives of mountain districts ~,ho favored retention of the open ~eason of four days each year, from October 1st to October 4tb, mustered ~wenty-fonr votes, while thirty-sev- en were cast by their opponents. I~ the law is amended, it will con$orm ~o tbe future open seasons on male mountain sheep with horns, male an- telope having horns and elk having (turns, all of which are pr~otected un- der the law until 1924. It is pro- posed lo change the dates of the open season on sage chickens from August 15th to September 1st. Original jurisdiction was assumfd hy lhe Colerado Supreme Court in the civil service wrangle arising fl'om the appointment of,two commissions, one by the outgoing governor, Julius (2, Gnnter, and the other by Gov. Oliver 11. Shoup. The court, sitting en banc, auhorized a writ of Ouster to issue which compels the members of the Gunter commission to make reply a~ to why they should no~ be removed fl:om office. In announcing that the writ may issue, the eour~ let it be known that it would consider no dis- puted facts. This will limit the de- cision as to who in law constitutes the civil sere'ice commission. Miss Mlna Koperlik of Pueblo is the champion debater of Centennial high school. She obtains this title for hav- ing won both medals offered at the eleventh annual Vories medal contest. Two medals were offered. One was for the best debater in the school and the other was for the best nonsociety debater. By non-society is meant not belonging to a debating's0Ci6ty or club where special ~raining is given in de- bating. Miss Koperlik belonged to no such society but won all the honors. That busindss at the Denver post- office is increasing is shown by the receip~ta from tI~e sale in postage stamps. Receipts from stamps last month totaled $193,109.12, compared with $177,393.66 in January of 1918. This is an increase of $15,705.56. Al- though the sales last month did not t,tal as much as the preceding month, this was due to Christmas, when many stamps were bought for sending presents. Stamp sales in December, 1918, amounted to $210,515.34. A twenty4on process shale~ reduc. tion plant is to be erected in Grant Junction by shale company boosters according to announcements. The plant now being erected in Denver will be ready for shipment about Feb. 5. But a few days will be necessary to get the plant over to Grand Jtme. tion and about March I it will be pro, ducing oil, it is hoped• This is con- sidered as the first great step in-the development of the millions of acres of oil shale lands in that section• The building of roads'and trails and perf0rmanee,of other needed develop- ment work in| the Rocky Mountain park will be possible result of a bill passed by the national House of Rep- retsentatives ann(tiling the limit Of $10,000 a year placed upon upkeep and development expenditures by the orig- inal law creating this national play. ground in Colorado• Resolution~ eondemniffg the repeal of the Snn lay closing law and gam- bling on race horses were adopted at a meeting of the Ministerial alliance in Denver. The resolution against the Sunday closing law was aimed a~ a bill pending before the Legislature providing for the repeal of the stat- utes requiring the closing of places of amusement on Sunday. The first installment of back pay due its employds was disbursed by the Denver Tramway ComPany. Nearly 1,000 men received a total of $21,250, which wan ] 5 per cent of the $135,000, in back wages, ordered paid to the men by an award of the national war labor board. The men received from $15 to $40 each. The company will pay 15 per cent of the back pay on the first of every month. The State Board of Immigration has just completed a state-wide survey of all uncompleted irrigation projects in Colorado. This survey was made for the guidance of the committee which is in chai'ge of the movement for farm homes for returning soldiers and sail. ars. It is the most complete undertak. lng of its kind ever attempted in the ~tate. All returning soldiers are invRed to become honorary members of the Pueblo Commerce Club. with all the privileges of paid members with the exception of voting. A letter of invi- tation and a membership card is sent to each Pueblo man who returns from ~he army canfps or from overseas ~ervice. .% bill by Representa~i've ,Basher and Rockwell, with the dual purpose of protecting game and migratory birds and prohibiting foreign-born un- mttural|zed, residents of Colorado from carrying firearms, was passed on second reading after several mem- bers of the House had #xpremed doubts as to its constitutionallty. With th~ gradual return to full crews in Cripple Crsek mines, Indies-' tions point to a resumption of metal mining/operations In tkis dls~trict on scale nn'Drecedented since the Unit, ~d States entered the wa~. IHE KINSHIP OF IHE NEW AMERICAN Aims and Ideals of the United States and Canada Will sums of money are sDent in educatt01 and experimental work. Engaged Experimental nnd Demonstral farms, and iu the agricultural col|el are men of rile i~ighest technical kn0 edge nnd ])raclieal expermnce. ~ome~ ing I)|'ofessors of international repa tiou. The results of experiments tests are free an(1 available to all. ucalional opportunities for farmers lilo ('oll('orll of 1he (}overnment I ! :lppreciaiion is shown hv the numbei Soon Be Signed. Tile war is over. pt'aC(~ will s,)o]] he .~i~ned. the fighting lxati~|t~ have sheathed 1heir swords, and lira (l,~y of r(q'()IIR| ruc~iou has Colne. Wlmt of i| ! I{llndreds of thousal|ds of |||ell tak- ell frQm tl~e lields of husbandry, from the ranks of labor, from tim four walls of the counting house, and the con- of the workshop, taken from them to do their part. their large part. in the p~:evention of the spoliatiUn of the world, aml in the meantime removed from the gear of common eytryday life, will be retnrning, only to find in many cases old positions filled, tim macixinery with wilich they were for- merly attached dislocated. Are lhey to become aimless wan- derers, wlih the uittluate possibility of augmentiug an army of xuenacix~g loafers? If riley do it it is because their ability re assist in laying new founda- lh|ns, In building up much required structures, is underestimated. Men who imve fought as timy have fought,' who have risked and faced dangers as they have, :ire not of the caliber likely to flinx'i~ when it con|ca to the resto- ration of what the enemy partially de- strayed, when it comes to tim recon- struction of tim world the ideals of which they had In view wheii they took par~ In the gre~tt struggle whose Divine purpose was to I)ril~g ahdut this re- construction. Inured to toil. thoughtless (ff fatigue, trained in initiative and hardened by their outdoor existence they will re- turn better and stronger men. boys will have nmtured and young men will have developed. They will decide of Ihemselves lines of action and thought, and what their 'future should "and will be. On the field of battle they developed alertness and wisdom, and they will return with both shedding from every pore. Action was their by-word and it will stand them in good stead now that the din of the battle no [o~ger rings in their ears. tu~ tl|e zero hour siguals them to the fray, and it will continue, during their entire existence. "But if they return to find their old avocation gone. their ~laces filled, the institutions with whicl~ they were con- nested no louger exist, new walks of life and employment must be opened to them. II may be that the counting house, the factory~ tbe workshop Will have lost their attraction. The return- ed soldier will look elsewhere for em- ployment ; within his reach there is al- ways the "Forward-to-the-Land" ne- cessity. In this lies the remedy that will not only take care of a multitude of those who may not be able to return to their former occupations, whose de- sires are not to do so. whose health Drohibits them from indoor life or whose outdoor habits from the past one, two, three or four years have# given them sucb u taste-and desire for it that confinement would i~ un- bearable. Farm-life will thus appeal them, and the indications are that it will be tskeu advantage of by thou- gandS. It means mucb to them as well as to. the Continent of America-that provides tbe opportunity to the world at large, 'ul~d to the strlcl~eu and fam- ished nations of Europe, who, not only today, but for years to come. will re; quire 1he sustenance that can only largely be mlpplied by tbe United States and Canada. By followiog (,he pursntt of agrh'ulture the returned soldier will continue the cause he so greatly advanced when fighting on the field of imtt]e. Boil) couhtries have undeveloped areas' yet ol)el~ lo settle- Inent. There/is iiitie need her~ to direct atiention to the wealth that has come to tim farmers of Canada w)thin the past few years. It is nor only in grain growing that nnquallfled and almost unequaled success has followed hon- est effort, but the raising of horses. cattle, sheep, and llog~ hns~ been large source of profit. These are facts that nre well known to, the runny friends and acquaintances of the tlmu,~ands of f, rmers f~'mu ibe United States ~'bo have a(,qlfired weal|h" on the prairies of Western C:ma[l|L Farmts of from one hundred nnd ~ixty ~'o six~ huudred and forty acres of the richest soil nmy be se,'ured on ret~tsonable terms, and with an excellent cll3nate, with ~ school system e(~nai to any iu ihe world, aud desirable sooitil ('(~l'nlftion~. little else could be asked. Canadian statesmen are tod.,y busily engaged planning for the future nf the returned soldier with a vI~" to making hhn independent of state help after the lmme~]iate necessary assistance has been granted, the main idea being to show In the fUllest degree tl~e conn trfS: aPl)reciaiion of tile services hc has rendered. But, now that the war iS ended, and the fact appareut that of all avocations the most profitable aml independent is tknt of the farmer, there will be a strung desire lO secure farln lands for cultivation. Cunada offers the oppor- tunity ro those seeking, not as specula~ tl~r~ but as production. The ~i'~epest interest is taken by Federal and Pro- v!nclal authorlttes to further the wel. fare of the farmer and secure a maxi- mum return fox' his efforts. Large WhenYour F.yes Need Care ~%rine Ibte Remecl~ --J~t iba G~mZort~ :~ ~ U atoll. Wttm for lime i1~ ~illg]lDlf @O,,GI~I~ !f:)rmers who attend lhe free course( Agriculture in Canada,has reach( higi) alan|Is|-(1, notwithstanding w] lands are low in price. Thus'npon lhe United States ('anada for |l|aDy years will rest treat burden of feeding the wo With froe interchange of travel, d~ culties of ('rossing and recrossingl moved. Canada |nay look for a sp~ resumpiion of the large influx of llers from the United States which vailed previous to the war. Du ~e war period there was a drea~ soh)ething, no one seemed to k wimt ~ if the American went to Cat he might be conscripted, put in pri or in his attempt to cross the horde would meet with innumerable dill ties. most of which, of course, was trne. These untrutbs were circull for a purpose by an element, whirl was discovered had nn interest it menting and creating trouble and tin]st between two peoples whose guuge and aims in life should be I thing but of an unfriendly char~ The draft law of the United-St adopted fox" the carrying oat of high purposes bad in view by the I e|i States kept many from goln$ Canada during the period of the The citizen urmy of the U~lted St was quickly mobilized, and cont~ a large percentage of the young~ from tl|e fa|'ms. In this way were p|'erented from going to Ca~ That is all over now. There al~ real or imaginary restrictiohs ; th~ no draft law to interfere. On the, trary there4s an unfathomable d~ of good feeliug, and the long e~ friendship Js stronger than ever. has been i)rought about by the k~ edge of what has been d0ne:in tt~ cent great struggle, each vying the other in giving credit for what accomplished. In thought and fe~ in language, ha aims in life, in in desire to ~ulld up a new there has been bred a kinship whi as indissoluble as time itself.~ tlsement. The Kind. "The girls use such loud mal~ "Yes: why doh't they take mo noiseless powder?" It is foollsh for a roan'to kiel self when he Is down. tmnl I -- II I - A lerrible Ordd Gravel ud Kidney Stone Cm Intense Suffering-- Doa~ B~ught t Ouick Cure. Edw. J. Tureeek, 4332 Eichd] Ave., St. Louis, Me., ~ays: " taken with a terrible pain aera back and evcr~ move ~[ made, 1 like a knife being driven into LW and twisted around. It lasted half an hoar, but coon came ira( with it tmbther affliction. ~ The secretions b6gan"'t0 pain,?_...,~m~-. ' me; the flow was t~anty~ and bura,d like fire when passing. I had (myers headaches and my bladder got badly inflamed, too, and I noticed little par- ticles of gravel in tbe se- cretions. Dean's Kidney' Pills had been recom- mended to me and I be- gan their use. The first all box brought relief and I "] a stone the size of a pea. It terrible ordeal and afterwards s sediment and particles of gravel ! in the urine. I got more of tl~ and they eared me. The inRan~ left 'and there was no more 1~ gravel. I now sleep well, eat ~ my kidneya act normally. Kidney Pills alone aeeomplish~ wonderful cure." - Get De~*a at A~ Stem. 60e m ill DOA ' 6~, ~,7 PXL FOSTI~.MILBURN 0~,,. BUI~AI~ I Every. t oman Kn, that clean, snow-w~ ~ciothes are a const source el pleasure: Red Cross Bag if usod~ week makes Try it for Persistent PISO iz ts tl P~ m B tl t~ s! a t! ta al D ts qt y~ & o