The Daily Bulletin (Brownwood, Tex.), Vol. 16, No. 11, Ed. 1 Friday, October 27, 1916 Page: 3 of 6
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THE BROWNWOOD DAILY BULLETIN BROWNWOOD TEXAS FRIDAY OCTOBER 27 1916.
QUIT HEAT IF YOUR
KIDNEYS AGT BADLY
Take tAblespooaful. of Sails if Back
hurts- or Bladder bothers
DrlHk lots of witcr.
We are a nation of mdaf eaters "ami
our blood is filled with uric acid -says
a well-known authority who waras.
us to be constantly on guard against
The kidneys do their Utmost to Tree
the blood of this irritating- acid but
become weak from the overwork; they
get sluggish; the elimiriative tissues
clog and thus the waste is retained iu
the blood to poison the entire system.
' ""When your kidneys ache and fuel
like lumps of lead and you have
stinging pains in the back or the
urine is cloudy full of sediment or
the bladder is irritable obliging you
to seek relief during the night; when
4Tou have severe headaches nervous
and dizzy spells sleeplessness acid
stomach or rheumatism in bad weath-
er get from your pharmacist about
four. ounces of Jad Salts; take a ta-
blespoonful in a glass of water be-
fore breakfast each morning and in a
.few days your kidneys will act fine.
This famous salts is made from the
acid of grapes and lemon juice com-
bined with lithia and has been used
for generations to flush and stimulate
clogged kidneys to neutralize .tni
acids in urine so it is no longe: a
source of irritation thus ending urin-
ary and bladder disorders.
Jad Salts is inexpensive and can-
not injure; makes a dolightful effer-
vescent lithia-water drink and nobody
can make a mistake by taking a little
occasionally to keep the kidneys clean
and active. Adv.
What to Do When
Backache Comes On
SAYS INTEREST RATE "
WILL INCREASE WHEN
EUROPEAN WAR CLOSES
Heavy Indebtedness of Eu-r
ropean Countries Will
Mean Higher Interest and
MEMPHIS. Tenn. Oqt. 27. Disruss-
uig the possibility of ah increase hi
interest rates in the money market oh
the world after the European war
Yrof. O. if. W. Sprague of. Harvard
University 'in an addcess here today
before the! annual convention of the
Farm Mortgage 'Bankers Association.
of America; outlined the reasons for
the general expectations oT the' in-
creased rates. Among these factors
he mentioned the Indebtedness of the
belligerent5 countries destruction of
property and loss of capital a '.prob-
ably decreased demand far capital
aad a likelihood of heavy taxes to
meet the "interest on government
Prof. Sprague also touched on the
probable financial situation of thej
United States and in the "non-Euro-
pean countries. ;
"The destruction of European cap-1
ital occasioned by the war will of !
course tend to bring about an advance
in interest rates" said Prof. Sprague
"but it isi possible that this tehdeney
may .be off-set by some shrinkage in j
the European demand for capital. The
mere race that the total or capital
after the rwar will be smaller than it
would have been had there been no
war Ss nit sufficient in itself to bring
Dnj-nnd XfgliMMnn Says XMiing-
Helped Hut Yinol.
That statement does not surprise us.
We have told the people of Browuwood j
many times during the last ten years
that Vinol is the greatest remedy for
chr6nlc coughs and . colds that wo ev-
er sold. Mr. Dunning says:
"I took a heavy cold' which settled :
into a chronic cough. . It seemed as
though I. coughed continually day and
night so 1 could not sleep. I. was all
run-down and so "weak I could hardly
keep about. I tried different cough
riie.dlclnes but seemed to get worse
instead of better. I went to the drug
store and got a bottle of Vinol. Be-
fore it was half gone I was better
and its continued use-cured my cough.
built mo .up and I am feeling" fin."
Donj. . burnt mg. ' .05 Tenth. Ave.
Vinol is not a- .paljative like cough
syrups but is a constitutional rem-
edy for coughs colds and bronchitis
which removes the cause and stops
the cougli and . the. recovery of Mr.
1 miming was duo to the beef and. cod
liver peptones iron and manganese
poptonatcs and glycerophosphates
which are contained in Vinol. Ren-fro-MeMinh
Drug Co. Urownwood;
also at the Lending Drug Store in all
A MIILHL AMi:iHCAS AKK WV-TljlS-OF
HAY FKYKif. SAYS
High School Football Game
The strongest high school rivals in the State
will meet for their first football game of the
season tomorrow afternoon at Howard Payne
Park. Coaches Gibbs and Freeland use the
same training tactics have the same plays and
line formation and have- teams of about equal
strength. Tomorrow's game promises to be one
of the most interesting ever played here and
West Texas Championship is at Stake
The game will begin at 4 o'clock sharp. Tickets
may be bought from any high school pupil to-
morrow morning for 25c. The admission charge
at the gate will be 35c.
There must be an intense demand tor Queers was5 described hy Dr.
Scheppej;rett President of the Ameri-
"Foley Kidney Pills have done mo
more Rood than $150.00 -worth of other
medicine." Chas. X. Fox Kimrori.
"When backache comes on and it
eems as If you can't stand tha pain
back hurry to your druggist and set ! proceed: of securities
rener tnrousn a dox ol xuicj aviuziu
Pills. They will stop the cause of
that pain very quickly spur the slug-
gish kidneys to regular action en-
able them to throw the poisons out of
the blood. They win get rm 01 pam
"Conditions must le .favor.bl f r can 'HayPever-Prevention vAssoofaii ii
the -einplpyinnt of something lik the today.. - .
isame amotmt of capital as was boinsj ' Dr. hfarah. s;Ud otu per cent
used befpre the war-beati. That s jol the popnlati
jmuch capital can be profitably nsed fniffersr JTrom Y .
would seem improbable.
leted in soirio of .mr ehurches and less oystors that six years ago as
chapels. disclosed by figures compiled by the
"It has completely stopped onr pub- commissioner showing 40000 barrels
iication work because we Can noi produced last year as compared with
longer find nor reach our ronstttuteti- U 1 1.729 barrels six years ago. ;
itioit ot.We rniud States c as wetl a because oi in promut-' uecominenuuuons wwi ue uuuV t
hav-fever To relieu tive increase in. the cost of pnbllca- the neM legtsiamrc u is sam. rela
tion and the restrictions df . rigid ce- tive to. the oyster industry
There will their -annual oefied of. sneezing ami
;not be jVo many. people especially j.snuffliiig Dr.; chjeppegrell's Associa- sorship.
skilled workers to make ue of ft. j4ion is .eifStiod' In nation-wide pub- "Yet we see bright -raj'? of hope.
1 .- 1 .1 1. 1 . I 1... U i . . - - ' .Vi . - - . . 1 . . ...... .ln.. nAintte 'Wrtrk- VtnlTl
; soiue! oi iac jeiuf uu iuiea u it- iicuy a0.'etiORUOHai. cainpiu.i on iao .iany nt- uuu yL ...v iwj atHrjav raturned Sunday ere-
bolllgerdnt countries represent the rbtaikmsltin at libllen to hay-fever aUiJ onened througlt the median! anil relief ". ' .
llrnest Cade mptored
sold ba.-k to
ifer uie-pattag&cr lavs for the eriuii-
"nouirai wwimrics. j pari represent icnuoji ui Aveeus Uiai C'ause ine piseae.
savings j which would have been in-1 ' KlticHtfoir ill tke relationship of
'vested In Industry bad ieaer n -'pollens to iwy-feTrr lUs made the
and -rheumatism for you. quiet your
nerves stop your backache and lim-
ber up your-stiff joints and sore rnus-
cles. FrariK 'W. Sherman Lacona N. T.
writes: "I sutferedvwlth kidney trou
ble had a tirea leeung in my oacK
did not have any ambition and felt
ail urea out. x i
Pills and In a few
better and. now.
wA3CP-BELL Dlirr. TO.
: tinued pui which have syno into the
government loans. A very lame part
1 (K the. debts however represents aav-
ings wiiich but for the. war
not liavo been made at all.
'The loss of ranital caurd by the : rf u.p.iidt - irtitMu. hillen ilirr'm iin
I used Foley KIdner J war 1$ limited to the extent by which months of Allgost and September fili-
KWIdhave entlre'iy re- ' plants finfl equipment and goods arj the; atiDOsphexe with their irritatn
in smaller supply now m Kurope than
they wore before the war. or would
1 have bJen had the war not taken place.
)l'p to the present only a small area
A Li L E N in those parts of Europe in which
capital; is niuch employed has been
The mouso FtoiiaDioBM
?rnolnterhWSS' overrun by hostile armies
Sheet Maaic Music Uooks. Violins. . tnt tO which there has been fai'iir
SS&tM to maintain plnnts and .equipment is.
our free book of 5i Old T ime ! probalfl e exaggerated in nentr.il ooun-
Snnir words and music cnmulcte. 1
iSTAIUSHtD Cn lM-aU Tavac. tries.
a. - a. A. A. a. A. A A . A A A A A. A A A A .4. A A .A. i A
CIXCUN.VATI -a; oat. 27.-A Xa- ! lll
j tional amp'aigii 'asnitist sneeze pro-1 . . . -
Friday in Brown wood on business.
What Keeves spent Saturday niht
in Abilene with his parents Mr. and
Mrs. Mai Reeves.
C. T. White and daughter 3Iiss. Ola
were over-Somlay visitors In town.
Titer let'f Monday for their home at
Jesse Bell Cams and wife of- New
Mexico are liere visiting the Rich-
Uude Swarts returned to Fort
Worth Saturday after spending the
week with his mother and other rela-
tives. Rev. J. T. ."Hamilton was called to
Placid Saturday on account of the ill-
ness .of his wife who . was there visit-
ing their daughter.
Mr. and Mrs. Wilmot Smith motored
to Brownwookl Thursday and took In
Mr. and Mifs. Bert McLaughlin -Mrs.
Clem McLaughlin. Mrs. L. R Hlse.
Mrs. Bert HJse and Clifford Smith
were shopping in. Brownwood Tues-
Misses Ri)e.l fJllis and Edith An-
drews spent! over-Sunday in Brown-
wood with bjbmefolk and attended the
institute Inst week..
Rev. U LJFeldfcr visited his people
in Greens Chapel neighborhood last
A company of friends and neigh-
wost satisfactoryprogFesa during the
past year" said Dr. SeheppcsuH. The
publ -Whs ; first Impressed' with the
would; fact mat -th; principal cau.-e of hay--I
fever In the Cnlted States were tne
work of the Red Cross In uftiQh all Annie Batfei- returned Monday
our force has -been engaged iIoslcm morning from t trip to the -'Dallas
pupils are crowding into.dtt4 schools fair. '. '
and even during the hoCv. r there Miss Irma BetHs spent Thursday in
h:ne bvin. eager readers- ot W0 (ioa- the Bayou city. : -
. MnaiMtM " " - " Warren Swnzet silent Sunday in
PH among the Moslems. : ;r ... . un(Jer the parental tootj
The Armenian Patriaich . hd all fvy Garrison of Comanche spent
the -:regorian clergy- ha shown tquday eveiunj; Jn town with 'friends
deep gratitu'ie for our s&ijjfeiltf "d Mr. and Mrs. PraTik Baker iteturned
heartv ajtpwiation or-ofr-Wtttfc'The Teil morning frOm a trip. to Dal-
is .sorts tA open ii c..
Many plants have been cm-
i verted;' to war uses. . and with nsturflf
Brady Ave. Yard
Phones 443 & 444
Tickets on Sale Dally
October 13 to 28
FiaaJ Limit to return Oct. 30
Tickets en Sale Friday Nights
and Saturdays good to leave Dal-
las following Monday
Oar Sat. aigkt trains ran through
te Dallas witkeut change. Arrive
Dallas 8:20 a. m. returniag leave
Dallas 8:30 p. m. Brownwood
sleeper open for occupancy at
9:30 p. m.
& D. D. Porter
l 11UIIC ID
of pence- If will he. necessary to re-
jconvpr.t these plants to peace uses.
(hut the capital required wilt be far
less .thnn would have been needs d If
the plnns had been left idle.
"By far the most potent influence
lendin'g to weaken the demand for.
capital in Europe would seem to bo
the -uncertainty as to the tharacler
and effects' of the heavy faxes which
must ihe imposed to meet intereFt i
charges on the huge. government debts.
The imrden of taxation will be far
more1 onerous than the people of
any oounfxy have hitherto borne. It
is not impose ible that class antagon-
isms :may develop even to the point
of revolutionary -outbreaks.""
'Coming to the situation in the Unit-
ed States -and the other non-lvurop'ean
countries after the war Prof. Sprague
" 'Europe will certainly have no
great surplus funds to invest In oth-
er parts .of the world. The Potted
States depending on its own capital 1o
meet domestic requirements would
not Reem likely to cause any appre-
ciable advance in interest rates. For
some years before the war our re-
quirements seem to have been entirp-
ly met from home sources of supply
and one effect of the war surely haR
been to increase our nhility to;snppl.v
our . own capital requirements. .
".Most of the other non-Ruropenn
countries during the years before the
"War -had been Heeuring much capital
from Europe. The P.nitod Stales will
be the only important market to which
these countries can turn. Moreover
TSuropo itself may seek to secure cap
ital' from us. The demand for. capital
in the -non-European countries gen-
erally does not however seem likely
to he as considerable and as insist-
ent as it was before the war."
: pollens. jCtiit" that these as wrll
moit 6f Xhe other plants which cau
hayrfever )tjl airendy heen outlaw d
by the ffgrfeulerrai interests."
7 Chicago.' '.Sail Francisco. Calif.
New Mavu;; Conn.; Jacksonville. Fa
Omaha. XebL- Cliarleston. S. ('.. .salt
Lake Cltv 'l ah Ogdeu
itifitou. V. Va. aid 31 ai
have passed ordnances
cation of hay-fever weeds.
-lr.. Schepliejir.ell.s Association rm
restoration f peace
boundless pt.ssibilities of l-pfesenUnff
the CTospel of Peace. to rec'elU& siwjls."
d- with their dau$hter. Mr4. Booge
Stewart near Zephyr. '
tTmntr nd Weslev Tunner Of
Itrowtrwo!d speut Sunday htjre with
their parents. Air. and Mrs VS. O.
V. I. ralme hnoved Mondtiy from
f!rtu east of towm back to
I'ftW'H-t AVXTl m-K- Smith returnedto his
pIewod( X. -Avnhy.l:t'l in y. York city Thurs.Uy at
for the era-ti- Cmmnssjoner ill W v )oodr U .ns (w jn town wth
ploys. . fiectorp to .asst the local
nth6rUie.Jjt-tlie discovery and proe-
cutton 6f the vjtelfcters of the grass and
weed'oTdinmrcqs. . .
- 'Mx fe--ftaportant however. In pre-
paring tiicfi-brdJnniKCB. that the re-
qutf0iiCnithitUl not. he too drastic."
paid -De. fScsii6fpreJl. "In a prouii-
ncnt ciiy. for iajBtaace. there is at
prescat? asi tjrtHttance requiring the
grasg to hp. lte'puielow; four inches
the fpuU"of which Is continual leal
opposition to Its enforcement. We
have made tlrc. llmii twelve inches.
Avhich Is sufficient t-o prevent the jid-!
lination of most hay:fevcr weeds an 1
is eastly ejirorccd."
. annoineed today to refiahlljlate the ur!h f1. Mrs
oster industry in Tern's.' -The oyster
reefs nil the const are nowirbductng
homojhors irave U. Z. T. Bianton ana wire
after -a la. pleasant $irprts? ueunesaay aiter-
his noon. The Miie wjis spent m pleasant
W. T i-ir.ith. and. broth- onv r.-a?iou ana sociaunuy. n. nura-
r WilmoL tn laeK vvuru ten u iuu wm-
T. M. furry and son Truman spent pan a tokens of love and esteem.
When you" feel jUscouragcd and de-
spondent do not give up hut tako a
dose of Chajmbcrlalrt's Tablets and
you are almost certain to feel all
right within a day or two. Despond-
enrv Is very often due 'to indigestion
f I apd biliousness for which these-tah-
icts are .especially valuable untam-
MISSIONS IN TURKEY
"lln- ?'A POSTUM u
ALL MISSIONARY ACTIVITIKS
iihi)KKi:n iuH'ArsH or
thi: wMi. -
The Right Way
TOLEDO O. Oct. 2C "The entrance
Of Turkey Intb the great war has had
disastrous results on mission work In.
the Constantinople region'' said
Charles T. "Riggs irtissionar-r- to Tur-
key in an address-here-last night-before
"the American Board of'-Commissioners
far Foroign missions..
"It ha stoken away fiom our com
munities almost all the young jucn.1
sonic of whom have sent home pa-
thetic wrecks while others will never
return." he continued.
"it has compelled our English ami
Scotch sister .missions to close and
the missionary workers to leave. Their
school buildings are occupied1 hy
"It has" completely . destroyed our
work along the Dardanelles in Ro-
dostc and many other places andj
several pastors or preachers have
been deported while soldiers are bi-l-l
Is The Healthful ! Way
Ooffee.and tea disagree with-a great manv people ana science
points out the cause caffeine-the cumulative drug in both of
is entirely free from drugs or any harmful substance. It is made
of wheat roasted with a bit of wholesome molasses and is pure
nourishing delicious and healthful.
A change from coffee and tea to Postum has helped thousands;
it may help you.
4 "There's a Reason" ;
Grocers everywhere sell Postum.
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The Daily Bulletin (Brownwood, Tex.), Vol. 16, No. 11, Ed. 1 Friday, October 27, 1916, newspaper, October 27, 1916; (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth344809/m1/3/: accessed May 23, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Howard Payne University Library.