Capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1919-1980, June 02, 1920, Page PAGE FOUR, Image 4

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

Capital Journal
la Co.
Telephones Circulation and Bust-
Ml Office, 81; Editorial room a i
PUTNAM. Editor and Publlnher.
Holered as second cim mail mat'
tw at Balam. OrejroB.
Speaking at San Francisco, on his return from Asia. Frank
...... . n . . . .. . uiivtv.t . oian,.! tiiat lie UUUUU 11 L11C1C is aiiv
r by The Capita: journal print-adequate conception of the disorganization of society that exists
,13 South Commercial street fodav in half the wnrM TTo Hl.r m;. i
" wa -a-v. mvvims. ,o (.vuilViUiV VtiOASO X U'CO LCI"
tral Europe. Famine and disease stalk th land and civilization
is rapidly disintegrating. A third of the population of the far
east is existing without centralized government, yet America
closes her eves to the situation, rpfi ISPS tn flaenma rtai rmfi'nol
SUBSCRIPTION RATES m.-.:.!. . , . . . . ' .
By earner t cents a month. By P"iiwuiiuy ana IS aeai 10 appeals an attitude Of Selfish SOr- Joiuu.te Grwus Initials.
au two a. monin. si.i ior inree uiuiiess mmosi lmDOSSlDie to narmnnizp with th Infv iHoaliam' 'nnny iunie found himself In a
wraths, I2.2S (or sij month. 14 per eoverninir the nation durinir thA uur I very uncomfortable position, staked
rr in aiarion and Polk counties. 1 K veV . . auon aunnK I ne War. out aa he waa on thebank of Black
Sphere $5 s year, t A powerful Cartoon in the New York World captioned 'Go! Creek, with one rope about his body
JtT.urbripuon. ar.KpIy bf.'m Away" Paints the Pur in a few words. Ruined and beggarednd olher his neck.
mnee. ! Armenia IS Standinsr before the npr v rlnaiwl Annr r.f .t, na "vea l"n Jonnnie ureen was th s"PPants away. Upon the al'd "SS rKLphu1aRd1
R ockwe PelfpC Gas bl'ld0r hSngS the h&nd Wlth malice toward with charity fori them no harm; (saying, "How can he
Chicaro. "jlione." jWte when he can t move his head?")
MEMBER OP ASSOCIATED RRESS In refusing an American mandate fnr Armm ;n t. Inhume. replied that he would "fix"
The Associated press is esclualelyl;nn. ;i. x ....,. , . "i Blm 80 lner coul,n Possibly be any
entitled to the use for publication of .r ... WIC uca6uc ui iiauuus, ine umiea Biates,cciueii. Ana taking; the old graln-
ku news dispatches credited to it or i again repudiates au responsibility for the results of the war andi8ack h had sht back with him,
??S !!h 5!!?"!? '!,)aperiall Obligations to maintain neace. all mriVinatmn ;n eofom, lh PPed It carefully around Tim-
Mi www rwi puoiiBfica nereis. i, ... . , i oxuuu-,
For Johnson
(Continued from page one)
teemun liean, and the contesting del
egation headed by 11. 1 Anderson uf
With that disposed of, the commit
tee planned to pass on to the Oeoritia
case involving the sen ting of delegates
liledsed to Alujor (leneral keonurd
Wood or counted In support of Gov
ernor Lnwden. The clai mof the latter
delegation, headed by Henry Lincoln
Johnson, an Atlanta negro, that It is
the reenlarly reported delegation is
disputed by the former delegation.
known as the Pickett faction, which
contends that It should be considered
the regularly accredited delegation,
as Roscoe Pickett Is the accredited
state chairman. Nevertheless, the of
ficial committee list gives the Johnson
delegation as the regularly reported
one and the Pickett delegation wis
heard as the contestants. The fight
brought before the committee the first
clear rut case In which a gain ot del
egates for the Wood or l.owden forc
es was Involved and It took first place
in the interest of the pre-conventlon
PredlottoiiH are Few
Political forces are gathering slow
ly Jiere. No political leader of recog
nized importance hua been willing to
attach his name to a definite predic
tion of whom the convention will
' iinme ns its candidate or when It Is
likely to do It. Th end of the week
With the probable adjournment' of
congress, however, will bring all the
national leaders to Chicago and tv
Paturday or Sunday convention plans
fire expected to begin tuklng definite
Representatives of the militant
trnnch of the woman suffragists are
on the ground preparing to picket tTie
convention hall to enforce their de
mand for a platform declaration call
ing on the states which have not rat
ified the woman suffrage amendment
to do so at once. The national com
mittee yesterday by unanimous vote
called upon all republican states to
act promptly on the ratification.
' CumlUJutcs Arriving
The Johnson forces are counttns;
on a burst of speed with the arrival
of Senator Johnson here tomorrow. A
Btreet parade and demonstration have
been arranged, A large delegation of
nervlce men who saw service witn tti
American forces In Siberia, which the
nenator fought to huve returned home
will net ns un escort, . . N
Senator Harding Is coming also
Thursday. General Wood la her and
lit his headquartersnt Kort Sheridan,
and Governor Lowden already is here
Thus after tomorrow, four of the
pestilential candidates will Lie on the
Kroumt conferring with their forces
in person.
In the convention, the unlnstructed
delegates nre holding the balance u.
power and alrendy plans for sounding
out their preferences are being dis
cussed. A caucus of the unlnstructed
ones' Home time nfter HundUy is one
of the plans being canvassed. Quite
irrespective of any decisions the
tlonnl committee may make on the
pending contests, the unlnstructed
delegates will still remain In the ma
jority and the miuiugers of the vari
ous candidates me working on plans
to bring them to their support.
Such discussion of the platform
planus as Is going on among the na
tlonal committeemen seems to In'dl
cate that a majority feel that the
prohibition question may be regard
-ed as one not necessarily to be Includ
ed, because the issue has been written
Into the constitution find has become
the law of the lund. Many committee
men feel that the suffrage question
is a parallel one In many respects, be
Cause it has been put before the states
with the Indorsement of the party
end Is awaiting ratification.
ing liberated peoples and all efforts in keenintr thf wnrlH safe fnr
; The senate formally adopted a resolution lamenting "the de-
yiuiauic tumultous oi insecurity, starvation and misery in Ar
menia," congratulated the new republic of Armenia on the recog
nition of its independence and hoping that "stable government,
proper protection of individual liberties and rights and full real
ization oi nationalistic aspirations may soon be attained by the
Armenian people" and requesting the president to send a war
ship and marines to protect American lives to' property.
When in response to the reauest of Armenia and the T sairnc
tf r i i-i,. . : j l - - i 'i i i ,, ,. . . .
v iiauuiu, mc jjiesiuent suomiitea tne question or an American
mandate, congress promptly repudiates it and refuses all aid in
remedying the "deplorable conditions of insecurity, starvation and
misery, words do not stop the Turkish massacres yet all that
congress is willing to contribute to the assistance of the new re-
Pudhc, is words.
American aloofness, so championed bv contrress. does not
prevent pernicious meddling in the affairs of Ireland and in the
Shantung question, nor does it prevent the advocacy of a self-in-
vitea mandate ior American interference in Mexico to win wealth
for tne on and copper trusts.
In the view of congress we have no moral oblications tn fni
fill to humanity in Europe or Asia because there are nn flnllnra in
be won thereby, but we have a burninig obligation to fulfill to
IiiivmuhU.. i H K 1 . l ....
Humanity m mexico oecause it promises dividends for the trusts.
Our malice is reserved for the persecuted and starvino- nrtrl nnr
..i t ,i ... . . - ..
cnuniy ior tne donar-chasing monopolies.
The annual farce of hearine Contests between rival rleleoro.
tions from southern states is underway as a nreliminnrv tr. the
n- .i ... .. . v
uaaemuung oi me republican national convention. The contests
are between rival delegations of neirroes and the whites aaarw-intoi
with them, all professional politicians of the lowest order, makim?
men nviiiK vy pontics, and neany au shamelessly bought and sold
in the interest of certain candidacies.
In the south there has been a strenuous effnrt nr. the noPf
bf the Wood campaign managers to capture the republican dele-
WntlAMO -i-l. - a 1.1 . .
.gauuua in uie convention ana tne capture can only be made with
cash, which is the necessity for huge slush funds. Former Post
master General Hitchcock has been employed by the Wood forces
in negotiating the capture and instituting contests when the "or
ganization" refuses to be delivered.
Most of the southern delegations had been "lined-up" by the
"old guard" of politicians captained by Senator Penrose, for it is
by utilizing this support that control of the convention is main
tained and the politicians enabled to select the
throwing their purchased delegates to the man. chosen by the
The "legitimate" uses of the huire Camnaip-n funds are heinnr
pxplained before the senate investigation committee. One political
icaurr, nsKeu wnai ne would do n supplied with abundant funds,
said he would "divide it with his friends as other politicians did"
while in Missouri one politician admitted receiving $1250 of
Harding and 500 Lowden money, selling out to both candidates,
purchased his support.
All of which recalls the remark of the late Senator John
J. Ingalls that "the purification of politics is an irridiscent dream" j
for, the political sows have returned to the
dogs to their vomit. .
"Ahl dont do Uiat!"
""' uu he looked for all the
woria as if he had the earache.
"There!" Johnnie Green said, when
he had finished. "Hell have to bits
through that bag before he bites us;
and I guess he'll find he has a pretty
big mouthful."
Then he pulled out his Jackknife
and felt its sharp edge with his thumb.
"Lemme do it for you!" Red beggeo
him, holding out his hand for the
But Johnnie Green had no such an
"Nof he said firmly. "I've got to
cut my initials myself."
He might get loose and grab
you,- tne red-haired
But Johnny Green told him that he
would risk it -
"Which way arc you going to cut
them?" Red asked him.
"What do you mean?" Johnnie In
quired. s
"Are you going to make 'em read
when he's going or coming?" Red ex
plained. 4
"I hadn't thought of that," Johnnie
Green replied. Then if he stands op
you can read 'era just the same, witu
out any trouble. .
So Johnnie kneeled down beside
Timothy Turtle. It took him sometime
to carve his initials on ; Timothys
shell. And he had about decided that
the best place to put him mark tn
Mr. Turtle's back would Ae exaotlv In I
the middle of It, when he cried all at
once. "Lpok, Red p Look!" -"Whassamatte'r
?" . the red -ha'.rod
boy wanted to know. '
"This is. the queerest thing I ever
heard of!" Johnny exclaimed. "Here
are my initials already cut!"
Red could not believe him, until he
had peered at Timothy's shell him
self. And then he saw that what John
nie had said was true.
"There's a date too," Johnnie point
ed out. And he read it aloud. "That's
more'n thirty-years ago," he declared.
-But the red haired boy laughed bolj-
terously. . ' i
fehucks! he Jeered. "Somebody';
been playing a Joke on you. Somebody
Knew you were lookin" for this old tur
tie and put your initials and that old
date on him Just to puzzle you.1
Johnnie Green didn't know exactlv
what to think. But probably he was no
miore upset than was Timothy Tu
tie, who was not haying a good time
at an.
"I don't care If some one did catch
this turtle first," Johnnie aid at last
i m going to carve my mark on him
Just the same."
so ne began to cut "J. G." In the
exact center of the back of Timothv
Turtle, much to that old fellow's rase,
And when Johnnie Green had fin
ished the letters he cut the date be.
low them.
What you goln' to do with him
"Aw don't do that
him!" Red coaxed.
Johnnie said that he was sorry hut
he intended to set his captive frii
just as he had planned.
He soon found that turning Mr.
Turtle loose was no easy matter
Strange to say, Timothy Turtle did go
thing to help. Ob the contrary, he
made the task as hard as he eouW fee
Johnnie Green .trying his best La felt
that young man.
In the end Johnnie had to cut the
rope that held Timothy's head. A:rf
when that furious old fellow at law
uunu iiiuuirii uv ciacs vreek once
more He still wore a noose of rope, like
a couar, around his neck.
When Johnnie Green told his father
aoout his adventure with Timothy
Turtle, he had a great surprise. Farm
er .Green said he that when he was
Just about Johnnie's age he had cut
his Initials on a turtle, down by the
Now, since Johnnie Vas named for
Lemme have , his fat ho, .u.T . " '
.. "'T initial.
" ie J. G.-M IT- t
carved by Farmer Ore."" 8t V
a roungster. . Gre ha,
Somehow, joha
hard to imagine J
W Ilk, mm(
P?nt his time
ana carvin, hi,
. " "tlMIM - ..
turtle. iht
"How old do vn.,
Oh, he must v. -
tier." Farmer cZu.
may have been .'Z?. 5
grandfather wm a toT,
know." for tf j
"Do you really believ. .
nl exclaimed. W
"Well," bis htn
only one way to tiniTv
"What's that?" ioh.
eagerly. Julu"" Is,,
Ask iv -p.. -ii . .
Green smiled with srBowT.
Green replied with . .
n n v r r.
Alia, oiwxvi Ui? lti WOMINATIOXS
By A. H.
Fourcinih Convention. banks received
' luunrrum rcupoucan national, , AL:
nonH.n .,i ... alter of Ohio
boy remarked (now?" Red asked Johnnie then.
I "Turn him loose!" Johnnie replied
he thinks that all the money I spend
is Just that much more than ho would
spend if he had entire charge of the
Gordon exchequer"
"But Katherlne -" -
"But me no 'buts.' What I am tell.
Ing you is true, and it is John's most
peculiar idiosyncracy."
"AU right, Katherlne, and I agree
that he is a very extravarant man,
and I would in-slst, if I were you, upon
Us taking out au insurance policy up
on the endowment plan."
Hard If He Loses Mouey.
"Insurance would be all right, if I
could make him take it. But It will 'be
very- hard if he lose any money In
mose on wells. Indeed, I am afraid
I shall never hear the last of it. i
I had needed money I should have
used my own."
"That's where John Is a better busi
ness man that you are. He Insists that
this oil business shall take care of -it
self or break of its own accord."
. Charles left me Just as Ruth came
to call, and to tell me that little Bob
ble s father had written to ask for an
extension of his visit.
"Are you going to let him stay?" I
The Merlin Vorwaerts, which stated
yesterday with great detail tlut the
next revolutionary movement would
le from the Right and Immediately
follow the Juno elections, published
n dispatch from Trepetow, Poiueranla
Where lighting caused a fire on a
well known nationalist's' country e.
tale. During the sulvuiie woi k large
l"nntltles of hidden hand giiuuV
and machine gun ammunition cams
to light, the newspaper said.
To encourage Salem's prom-ess and arouse pommnnitv int
est in planning a more attractive city, the Salem Floral Society
,"M "vcin.jr leuijaiuzea and nas accomplished much for civic
improvement in the past few months. Among its efforts are the
tlowered welcomes to visitors on the court house lawn The
society needs membership to sustain it and carry out its work of
beautification, and every progressive citizen should assure cooper
ation by joining. Membership costs but a dollar and cards can be
iiiu mi me jeweiry stores.
Removal of government control of wheat, like removal of
government control oi sugar, wtfl result in a wild era of specula
tion and high prices for food-stuffs-for which the consumer will
DRV the hill. Sllfh onnrlitin,.. i
w. vu..niuui) inevitable uniu normal con-
uH.ous are restored, Dut we will shortly be told that Wilson is to
blame. . -
A resolution repeating war-time emergency legislation has
T inn II V hAn nffAHiiorl ! ti i i ' .
........ ,4I ai,a VUULCU III VUliKl eas,
president could be labelled a czar.
It was delayed so that the
though I did not want him to eo
down there, as you know. But he
would insist that he would have stay
ed at home and attended to his own
"Well, my dear Katherlne, that's a
very masculine trait. If a man sue-!
ceeds, he is very happy, and lie con-!
siders himself very brlllaint. if he
falls, he IS very miserable, and Rfimff. 1
one else Is to blame for it"
At this moment the telephone ranr
anu Mr. Mondell, the president of the
bank, ealled me up. Mr. Mondell was
an old friend of my father and had al
ways called me Katherlne, nnd ho did
it now.
"Katherlne, my child," he said, "I
have Just called you up to see If it
is all right to have your husband
draw on your account in this bank."
"It's perfectly all right. Uncle Ed
ward." I said. "I gave John power of
attorney in ayy of my affairs. He has
gone down to take care of my oil in
terests in Texas and he probably is
in need ot ready money."
"What does Mondell want?" asked
Charles, as I hung up the phone.
"Just what I expected." ! said. "He
wanted to know If a sight draft of
John's should be paid."
"And you told him?" he Interro
gated. "I told him that it was all right."
Wishes Ho Wouldn't. -.
Charles sighed.
"I wish he wouldn't spend any
more money there," he said.
convention again went to Chicago and
met June 16, 1808. Roosevelt had an
nounced to the country on the night of
his election In November 1904, that
he would not be a candidate to succeed
himself. Theoretically this left an open
open field.
But actually, the fact that President
Kooseveit favored his - Secretary of
War for the succession, gave William
Howard Taft of Ohio a vantage which
presaged the inevitable result. This as
surance was in no degree lessened by
the fact that Frank H. Hitchcock un
dertook the management of Taft's cam
Senator Julius C. Burrows of Michi
gan was temporary chairman ,anl
Senator Henry Cabot Lodge of Mass-
acnusetts was permanent chairman. In
the midst of Lodge's address, eloquent
rererence to Roosevelt started a dem
onstration which lasted the 'greater
part of an hour, undoubtedly Intended
to stampede the convention in his favor.
"votes; Sen-.
16;Senator lZ'
W&ansin 25; and Roosevel'
The vice-presidency was yw
"ed " 8 "allot,
gressman fame. s. Sherman
York, received i V0te8.
Preciable competitor being rJ
Murphy of New Jersey wHa ii .
One of the interest! ntat
"Convention was a refuel"?
of 471 to506, totdne..h.?1'
The platform
was a length aB&
But one roll call ultimately sufficed
to settle the Issue, for on that roll cai.
Taft received T02 ont of a total of 7.
His nearest competitors were Senator
Knox of Pennsylvania, with 61; Gov
ernor Hughes of New York, with 67;
and Speaker Cannon with 88: Pair.
which sounded new notes in UZ
to a new and more elastic currem
, iiMisnment of hum
savings banks, the limitation, 2
Issuance of the writ of injunction, a( 1
the admission of New Mexico inJ
Arizona as separate states in the Us.
Minority attempts to ameni th
platform were uniformly unsuccejsM.
Typical of this was the convention
refusal, by a vote of 114 to M, tt
declare for. the election of United Si
tes senators by direct vote.
(Continued tomorrow with the iton
of the Fifteenth convention.)
Chase Out the Germs
of Rheumatism
asked, glad for this diversion from
business affairs.
"I certainly am not," she answered
decisively. "I have already telegraph
ed mem to send nim home. I exneet
mm tomorrow morning. I don't think
it's fair of Bobbie to ask me to do
sucn a thing."
"Perhaps not, Ruth," I said, some
what bitterly. "But when did you
ever know a man to be fair with a
woman, even if that woman was his
sweetheart or his wife?"
Ruth' looked at me in a surprised
"Aren't you happy, Katherine?"
she asked.
"I have been happier," I conceded.
"What's the matter? Tell me all
about it. Let me comfort you."
Cbu Xot Lighten Griefs.
"You can't do it, my dear. No one
can comfort another very much when
tne finer grieves or is unhappy. We
can snare nappiness; In fact, happi
ness is multiplied a hundred times if
another person shares it with you. But
no one can lighten your grief. Human
beings enjoy gregariously, but erlevA
"That's true," said Ruth. "I've'
never felt so much alorie In all my1
life, as since Bobbie left me, and 1 1
have been unhappy. I could not share
...j si'n wuo my children, and
tt-K.TI T wan linn.... . . . .
. aa unwij ut-iuie .tsoDDy went
away, i couia tell the babies all about
it, although I knew they didn't under-
Untold Suffering
Laused By Tiny
Pain Demons.
Just before the nan ca nf vmir
rheumatism seem to diminish.
as warm weather approaches, do
not make the serious mistake of
ieenng mat you are about to
conquer tnis disab no- diaonso
Under no circumstances should
you let up m your efforts to
combat this affliction, but you
would be wise, rather, to re-
aouDietnem, and take advant
age of the favorable spa ann fn
4. j- " w"
iuut uie uisease germs from the
The best time to successfully
combat the germs of rheunut
tlam is during the mild season
while, they are less active, and
will respond more midily to
the right method of treatment
(TomorrowA Gift From Ruth)
The liner Kaiserin August viptni
will sail Thursday from Llv.mni
The steamer, which is managed by
the Cunard line, was DostnoneH fm
sailing May 16 becAiisa van
"Is that the reason you got out of and cooks refused to !? .i.i..
un. t i.-j . "" o
I . ,. I yBe owing to dissatisfaction with
""i "L not hi au. sui u ineir accommodations.
tir i - i w . . . i
uuou carried ivianon countv hv on v pa vntaa a;
(.(-. . . . .... " " v ' v.o V.U4U11K iU
Vw.k.n. wmii ouu una vote was due to a choice hPtwAnn ou la
Rippling Rhymes
. 3 THE DESERT. ' ' 1
I Crossed the desert in cur tKof Mi. ts,ll, j.. ,
kSrt i? U 0Jar, !lbnjfht green P,ush arrayed- And when I
wished to sleep at night, and rest my drowsy head, there came a
porter, most polite, who turkd mo , ht aj u. jJ?.?
car I went three times a dayTat least ; beneath TgelrayT hf
waiters bent, and hrnne-hf n o-,,., L s.u...;."vs i
t i ; --e jvnwua-icoBi, ints train was iun
Of (lamPK nnrl man .V ..,-.l.lj n ,l. J 7. " "o iUll
nr i, :",v'Vu " jA"L""eu " Ine me; tney'd never come
. ojjjii, in esen was a crime. It hurt their eves to
XL. ?d eJeo-thinthei?
ra M ' j iT fr,,1' k11- Ana 1 recalled the p on that W. and sternly whacked their
....o cwig turoupn uurmng sands all day. They only halted
hnftlwlf atT,0S8 tiU,t wa,st? accu,'8t' t0 P'ant fellow who
had died of heartbreak or of thirst. I wished those mighty men
of old could board that trorireous train. t c ILif?
fw? , rw ior mat mignt sname the stall
iwi men, and fat. enameled dnmoa. u-hn cio-i j j
ed again, and called the desert names.
By the Noted Author
Km in" lion- f make a long story
hori u a ditntly aecoiiipliKhn'.ent.
H h.) kftl recal! when tid V vrlte
in li:i-.:e-' on th' lewt r li t! hind rw-.
r Ot i!.f (,si!a,l eni-,W!
('HAUl.i:S 1MKSVT tMi:HsTXI;e,oUR. There ..
r .. . ?OHS.'. I down In Texas when we did not have
I iiw from Charles' face that he did! from .1 . -., ..... 01 n .
not underntand. or rather he eouU nnt!J..., 7. "'"."'I"."" " nd
.....j , . : -"int-u anon paying in
onn atimuie m n-gard hill."
"'WhT'i,,!,;." 'I. ... f rUly believe that," 1 n-
tiwered. John Is so
i.'"-! .u m.-tu i nave ever krotm. In B,lf, t
. ... in. . i ,ie a-is CHsrcmoi- (;,-. ,011 fn7 fn:s;.il. Cot!
extravac-int 1:1m-
lint he can not conceive of anv-
s lOOCitifbrt
In A Table Beverage
is supplied by
A rich coffee-like flavor
Xvithnone of coffees harm
ful after-effects makes
Postum the ideal table
Why not use Postum in
stead of coffee?
Theres a Reason"
hade by Postum Cereal Co. Battle Cresk.MicK.
This 13 why you should not
lose the opportunity of a thor
ough, vigorous course of treat-
"unng tne summer
montns. JUany Vict ma nf rhon.
matism indulge in the delusion
tnat they are at Ins
uie ciuicnes or the disease sim
ply because they feel little or no
uiecomion during the mild sea
son. '
But with the first approach
or cool, damp weather tat fall
you will find that the little pain
demons will gradually become
aroused from th.v .
slumbers, readv tn -,..
attack with increased fury. The
best time to rid the system of
me KcrmS OT rhaiimni i
... , vi .... VI i II
while they are dnrmont j
active, because they are less
able to rosiat tv, i.-
influence of the proper treat-ISwift Laboratory, Atlanta, i
What, then, is the logical, sane
and intelligent treatment for
this most painful and torturing
disease? , .
Rheumatism is a sturdy foe,
and it never uses gentle methods
with its victims. If the disease
were confined to the surface
there might be some logic in ex
pecting relief from its clutchei
by rubbing with liniments Mi
lotions. But a disease that can
cause so much pain and suffer
ing is deep-seated, and has its
source far below the surface ot
the skin.
The only sensible treatment
from which you can expect re
sults is a remedy that goes deep
down into the blood supply, ana
kills the germs that cause the
disease. .
S. S. S. is a wonderful blood
remedy, and is the logical treat
ment for Rheumatism, becaua
it promptly permeates the entire
blood supply, and searcnes m
and kills the disease germs. l
can take S. S. S. with the assur
ance that you are not experi
menting, for this fine old rep-
orlv hna hppn in constant 0
for more than fifty years, dur
ins which time it has been giv
ing splendid results. So you owe
it to yourself to take S. S. &
without delay, and discard the
use of. local treatments that can
do you no good.
By eliminating from the sf
tern the tiny germs that csm
rheumatism, yon will He
lighted to find that you hs
at last freed yourself from "
buckles of the disease-
Write our medical depart"
for literature and M
about your own case.
To eat, with or without butt
slice of our light, JfJ
BAKE-RITE bread.
and grown-ups both are f
our bread; it's so soft andEDj
flavored, like rich cake, w
loaf and judge yourself.
Bake-Riie Bakery
457 State St
Established ;E '
General BssMiig Buamesa
Offics Hours frc,i 13 a. m, ta I f