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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 27, 1910)
THE TiEE: OMAHA, THURSDAY, .TAXlfARY 27, 1010.
Miller, Slewarl & Beaton
4t3-lg-1 7 Soutli lorn st. '
Jaiiiiapy Clearing Sale of
These are choice patterns of this season's production,
but the quantities of each kind are small, ranging from
ono to six pairs of n kind. We are sacrificing our profits
to close out the stock. Do not fail to take advantage of
this great opportunity. ,
$1.00 Nottingham Curtains sale price, per pair 50c
$1.25 Nottingham Curtains sale price, per pair. . . ,G5c
$1.50 Nottingham Curtains sale price, per pair 75c
$2.00 Cable Net Curtains sale price, per pair. . . .$1.00
$2.50 Cable .Net Curtains Bale price, per pair. 1 .$1.20
$3.10 Cable Net Curtains sale price, per pair. A. $1.55
$3.00.Novelty Curtains sale price, per pair $1.50
$4.50, Novelty Curtains sale price, per pair S2.25
$7.00 Novelty Curtains sale price, per pair $3.50
$4.00 Brussels Curtains sale price, per pair $2.00
$7.50 Brussels Curtains sale price, per pair $3.75
$10.00; Brussels Curtains sale price, per pair. . . i .$s!oO
$12.00 Brussels Curtains pale price, per pair $6.00
$8.00.Battenberg Curtains sale price, per pair. . .$4.00
$iO.OO'Battenberg Curtains-sale price, per pair. .$5.00
$7.5(T Irish Ioint Curtnins sale price, per pair. . .$3.75
$12.00 Irish Point Curtains sale price, per pair. .$c!00
$4.00 Cluny Laco , Curtains sale price, per pair. . .$2.00
$9.00 Cluny Lace Curtains sale price per pair. . .$1.50
BRIEF CITY NEWS
lav Soot Print It. .
lmondi Brmoantad Edholm, Jeweler,
t. F. wobod Certified Accountant
lighting rtxture. Burgess-Oranden Co.
Ituahart. Vhotograpbar, lSlh Far nam.
Itrlotly homa-mad pls, Her Qrand Cat
WO JTatlonal 1.11 Xaaurans eo. 110
arles K. Ady, General Agent, Omaha.
Try U Tint Tor Tnl" Nebraska
el Co.. 1414 Farnam 8t Both Phones.
Iqui table tat Policies, sight draft at
.turlty. IL D. Neely, manager, Omaha
C Ton Hoaey aa Valuable In the
lerlcan af Deposit Vault in the Be
tiding, tl ' rent a box.
fa axe Several Ways of Sarin; The
braska Savings and Loan association
jr. and others. Our way pays 6 per cent
annum. 106 Board of Trade building,
hrpaanage gain 2arnt The Bt
' Orphan asylum of Benson Is suing
tar Henderson for $215 In county court.
I claim la based on the car of Mender
,'s three little children, Vera, Grace and
yd, for whoa keep defendant agreed,
a the petition, to pay 7 a month each.
order that Henderson should do this
I given in district oourt some time ago,
owing a divorce decree. , r
rnlon jml la Be Sullalng The Union
ftl company has vacated It offices In
i ground floor of the Nw York Uf
(ding and moved Into the offices
merly occupied by the N. P. Dodge
Rpany In the Be building. The room
merly occupied by the fuel company are
be made, o,vr fpr a, AYtngs, department
I for the- safety deposit "Vault of th
Aha National bank.
mown Boy ricked Up Bar Two
, wno gave the names of Gordon Miles
Maurlan, who said they lived lit Den
and who have been seeing the sights
Dmaha for a week, were locked up at
request of Juvenile Officer Mogy Bern-
pi, who Is endeavoring to locate their
Uvea with a view to having them sent
he. The lads, who stated they wer XJ,
e respectably dressed.
fcaff to Meet Vlatn (traders Principal
ff of the Omaha High school Saturday
DO a. m. will meet all the dudIIs from
h A grade who will enter the high
bol. The meeting with the pupils will
An intimate knowledge
of advertising mediums
comes only with Jong;
acquaintance. The new
advertiser cannot expect
to know at a glance all
the inwardness of tho
. He can, of course, care
fully scrutinize the maga
zines for himself, and
form some opinion, but a
till better guide can be
found in the attitude of
advertisers who have
learned by experience.
Let the new advertiser
study -the choice and
methods of the ablest ad
vertising agencies and the
keenest advertisers. Let
him observe the pre
eminence given The
Ladies Hoe journal
on the lists of the men
MswYsrk ; Chlcsg ' Bestoa
TharlreulatieaofTHE LADIES' HOME
JOURNAL is more than i,yia,ooo copies,
each moplh. Th sm fore which have
cratc THE JOURNAL'S tiniq.ua drcula
Mod have, at the earn time, mad it an aoV
varttsiBg medium of dia.us power.
; Mi9s or omxA" Thovn
Ul v tatting mj bob ana daughter-la-I
earned f tli "Md of Omaha."
I aoul win a sack of It free,
, urly ak tt back wltk ana,
fc show th folk wtari x cam from,
vt compared wltk It tkt bast la
una. rnANCis pepew
11 North 17th Avenue, Omaha.
take place at the high school bulldog and
children In tho city with the Intention
of entering the Omaha High school,
whether pupils In the Omaha schools or
not. are bIbo Invited to the meeting.
Supposed auper Bad $750 John
Semprick died the other dav Bt the county
hospital, whero he had been maintained at
tho county's expense for many ycarr.
Somprlck never gave evidence of any assets
nnd thenj was general surprise when It
was fount that the dead man had J730 in a
bank. Now It Is planned to sue his estate
In behalf of the county. The case will
turn on whether Somprlck directly or in
directly represented himself to be without
Buraam rUe His Annual Report City
Attorney Burnam has sent his annual re
port to the council, touching the work
done during the year. The report shows
that on January 1, 1909, there wore 116
cases pending In all courts In which the
olty was a party. Sixty-six new suits were
filed during the year and sixty-nine were
disposed of. leaving 118 cases pending in all
courts on January 1, 1910. It Is shown by
the report that receipts from the lease of
city property during 1909 totaled IG44.
Honwrckabl Car Ordered An order
has been placed by the Union Pacific rail
road for twenty additional all-steel non
wreckablo mall cars, similar to the coaches
recently put on between Omaha and
.Cheyenne. Hereafter all the Harriman
nmll'cars will be of this type. The heavy
steel framework and the entire steel make
up of the coaches makes them practically
Immune from wreck. They not only assure
protection to the n.all clerks at work In
the cars, but are a protection for the car
trailing behind. ' '
Plan to Build
Joint Club House
Proposal is Made that Commercial
and Omaha Unite in Erection
' of Building.
A move Is on foot to hav the Omaha
club and the Commercial club unite to
build a new home which will accommodate
each and to have It located nearer the
center of the city.
At the annual meeting of the Omaha
club the members voted not to spend any
more money on repairs to the present build
ing or to enlarge It. It is the opinion of
most of the members What a new building
should be built.
For sometime the Commercial club has
been trying to solve the problem of new
quarters, but up to date none has been
found suitable. The present quarters have
been outgrown for sometime and builders
of all the new structures have tried to ne
gotiate with the club for more room.
When the plan of having a large build
ing which would do for both the Commer
cial club and the Omaha c ub was sug
gested. It waa Immediately taken up and
Is being seriously discussed.
Three Years is
Answer to Plea
Court Cannot Hear the Appeal of Al
bert Young that He Wa
Albert Young, colored, mads vigorous and
vociferous protest that ho was Innocent of
the charge of pocket picking when he came
up before Judge Sutton in district oourt for
"It Is so hard to convict a' guilty man,"
remarked County Attorney Kngliah, "that
It Is practically Impossible to convict an
innocent one. The Jury In 'this ca A',i
not waste much time In bringing In Its
"You had a fair trlai. Youna." said the
.court. "You were defended by able and
experlenctd eounsel and my own opinion,
after hearing the evidence, was that you
were guilty. Three years."
Jim Phillips, recently bound over from
county court, pleaded not guilty to the
murder of Marsh Hamilton of Florence.
CHERRY MINEJTO BE OPENED
Attempt Will Be Made to Re
cover the 210 Bodies Jlcxt
LA SALLE, III.. Jan. 2.'. After an inspec
tluu by state mine, inspecturs today. It
was announced that th St. Paul jnlno at
Cherry probably will b opened on Monday
to allow the recovery of the 2)0 bodies re
maining in It as a result of the dlvastrous
fire of lat fall. . , ...,'.
The Inspectors and mine manager to
day tested th temperature, th air pres
sure and th gas mixture of tfi mine.
ar.d while they found the temperature a
trifle high, It was sa'd that th Interior
would be workable by next week.
Richard Newsam, president of th state
mining board, who superlnUnded th ex
amination today, will direct th opening
of the anin that ka bd sealed tW sot
Some Things You Want to Know
The English Elections
It Is peculiarly an English anomaly that
the British Parliament should consist of
one chamber which Is th last on earth
to recognize a hereditary right to legislate,
and another chamber which is the most
truly responsible to public opinion of all
the legislatures In the world. The House
of Commons Is not an Ideally democratic
Institution, hut It Is most sensitive to the
pulillc will and It In chosen under condi
tions of political purity not approached In
any other country.
The suffrage lln England Is not what an
American would consider democratic, since
a complicated system of prop-rty qualifi
cations, varying In different seotlons, Is
Imposed; and since landholders may vote
In every constituency where they own
property. The limited suffrage which shuts
out the very poor and the plural suffrage
wnlch gives tho vfry rich many votes, as
v. ell as the fact that the constituencies are
arranged without due regard to population,
constitute the chief faults of the BrltlnH
parliamentary electoral aybtein.
But tho corruption and indecent politics
which disgrace the elections in many other
countries, and in many parts of the United
Status, is almost entirely unknown here.
This purity of elections Is secured by what
is known as the corrupt practices act yon
outgrowth of the reform bill of in3'i, which
was placrd on the statute books In ;1M3.
and which has ben made even more strin
gent by subsequent amendments. The
machinery by which th British House of"
Commons is elected differs altogether from
the political and electoral machinery of
the Utilttd States, but the' mentis taken to
prevent corrLptlon might be employed even
The 670 members of the House of Com
mons are elected from constituencies of
various populations ouuntles, boroughs,
cities and universities. When a Parliament
dissolves by limitation st tht expiration of
seven years, or . when a dissolution Is
brought about by the death of the sov
ereign or by some extraordinary political
crisis In which an "appeal to, the country"
forces an election, the queer mixture of
ancient usaga and modern methods com
posing the British election system Is sot
The king Issues a proclamation on the
day the ministry orders him to to do so;
ordering writs for the election of a new
Parliament and fixing a day for the meet
Ing of the new legislature. All th essen
tials are attended to by the ministry, but
the proclamation declares solemnly that
the king has decided h needs a new Par
liament, that he has managed the whole
business of his own -volition. When this
proclamation Is signed, writs are Imme
diately dispatched to th sheriffs, mayors
and returning officers who are to hold
the elections In the various constituencies.
Candidates have been actively engaged
In the campaign for several weeks, usually,
when the writs are Issued, but they are
technically known 'only as "prospective
candidates." A member of Parliament does
not have to live In the Constituency which
he represents, and. Indeed, the majority of
the members "sit" for some district where
they do not reside. Nevertheless, there Is
more and mors talk about "carpet-baggers"
In England all the time, that phrase having
been borrowed from America. Th political
party organisation In th United States, by
whloh precinct committees build up to the
all 'powerful state and. national committees,
Is 'Wholly unknown her. English politic
ians hove nothing but soorn for the (Amer
ican system, which, thy say,, binds the
local committee as a slave to the national -
organization, , Yet in England th local
committee ask the national committee to
select a candidate for them. Imagine the
democratic congressional committee of the
Third diutriat of Arkansas asking a na
tional committee for a . congressional can
didate, and then tamely accepting an ante
diluvian New Hampshire democrat brought
out of the museum for that purpose. That
la what the English politicians call local
freedom of party action.
When the writs ate Issued each sheriff
of a county, mayor of a borough or re
turning officer of a division appoint a
day for nominations and another day for
polling. This may be any time after five
days and before twenty days from the time
of receiving the writ. Each candidate must
be nominated by a proposer, a seconder
and eight assentors, all ten of whom must
be registered voters In the constituency.
On the day of the nominations a meeting
Is held, attended by the candidates. Th
sheriff or returning officer ask for nom
inations. If only one name Is presented,
and the nomination Is In proper form, the
sheriff declares that nominee to be duly
elected a member of Parliament. In this
Will Be Instructed to Probe for Food
Trusts and the Bottle Beer
The grand Jury will be Instructed to In
vestigate the cost of living In Omaha.
Judge Lee 3. Estelle announces that al
leged Illegal combinations la restraint of
trade will bo subjected to an Investiga
tion by the grand Jury of district court.
'I shall devote a special chapter of In
struction to this, question," said Judge
Estelle, "und we shall see If we can get
at any combinations or trusts operating to
lncreueo the cost of living. The Nebraska
statutes provide for reaching offenders of
this sort and I think evidence will be
Judge Katelle declined to say that he had
any particular single combination In mind,
but admitted that ho had In view combina
tions which have. In his opinion. Increased
to the consumer the cost of foodstuffs.
Judge Estel)e also declared that he will
Model B67 '
is very poar.Y
The House of Commons.
fashion Mr. Joseph Chamberlain, being un
opposed, was elected th first msmbnr of
the new Parliament, which will alt on Feb
But If there I more than one eandldat
the sheriff asks for a show of hands, and
then the candidates demand a poll. The
poll Is ordered for the day previously
agreed upon and announced. Within one
hour after the nominations the candidates
must deposit with the sheriff a sum,
varying from 1500 to 5,00, according to
the size, of the constituency,' to serur
the payment of the expenses : of holding
th election. All th expenses must be
pnid by tho candidate on a bill presented
by the sheriff or other returning officer.
On the dny these nominations nre mnde
the political party committees suspend
activities and by formal resolution de
clare themselves nonexistent. After the
election they re reorganized.
But the sucoesnful candidate's seat t
not assured. He Is elected and mav take
his sent, but If every provision of the !
corrupt practices act has not been mn,
then a petition may be started wherein n
number of electors may allege violations
of the act. If the allegations are substan
tiated the niotnber Is unseated and Is ren
dered Incapable of holding any office for
tho term of seven years and he may be
further fined or punished.
The corrupt practices act limits the
amount of money a candidate may spend
In his campaign, limits specifically the
things for which this money may be spent
and makes the candldute responsible not
only for his own acts, but or those of his
agents and supporters. Kuch candidate
under the law Is required to appoint an
election agent and all campaign expenses
must be paid through this agency. Ex
penses may range from 11.760 to $9,000,
according to the population and area of
the constituency. ...
All claim for election expenses must
b submitted to th candidate within four
teen days' after th election, all such
claims as allowed by a court must be paid
within twenty-eight days, and full and
complete public returns must be made
within thlrty-flv days. Th failure to
meet any of these requirements make
the election void. The . candidate Is re
sponsible for hi duly appointed agent
and for all other supporters who may be
working In his behalf a bona fide agents,
Whether with or without the knowledge
of the candidate.
Any bribery by any agent voids the
election, and bribery 1 defined as th giv
ing or promising to give, whether the
promise Is kept or broken, of any money
or anything worth money, or any treat
of food or drink, or any employment-or
promise of employment or any pay for
loss of time while voting. Thus a sup
porter of a candidate may. without the
candidate's knowledge and against his
express orders, treat another man to a
glass of beer In exchange for a vote.
That act would void the election and un
seat the member. Employers are prohib
ited under heavy penalties from Influencing
the vote of their employes, and the bene
ficiary of such Influence loses his seat.
Thia law, of course. Is nffCjjbeyed to th
letter but .it Is a constant , reminder to
candidates nd' their agents , to be very,
vrxy careful. The law prohibits th hiring
of bands of music and therefor English
political speakings are without the In
spiration of brass music. .The law pro
hibits the purchase or giving away of
badge of distinction. An .enthusiastic
party man at a recent .election , printed,
at his own expense, aorn. cards to be
worn In hats, bearing , the , name of th
party candidate for Parliament. The ex
pense altogether wo $10' and (he candidate
knew nothing about it. But . the law bad
been broken In his behalf, and he lost
his eat in Parliament.
Election expense Incurred .by the party
for party purposes, and not in the Interest
of any . particular candidate, do not come
under the law. A great dal of money
1 spent In this way, and there Is some
corruption. A dlstrtot may . be flooded
with tree beer and free coal, as 1 often
done In London by "charitable organisa
tions" with political Intent.
The result of all this machinery I that
the House of Commons Is elected by a
system so nearly free from corruption
that no taint He on th title of the house
to represent the will of the electors. Cum
bersome a It Is, It 1 a far better election
system than any other that has been de
vised for the maintenance of the purity
and dignity of the ballot. The House of
Commons comes to London a th vote
of the people.
By rrarlo J. Haskla.
Tomorrow Th Sngllan Xlsotloas.
TUX Tb Tariff Befoma Issn.
Instruct th grand Jury to investigate the
sale of bottled beer by other than licensed
saloon keepers. '
"There ar hundreds with government
license here who have no state licenses,"
said he, "and everyone knows they are
selling beer at $1 the bottle.
"It may be difficult to get evidence, but
I think It can be done without resorting
to spies and Informers whose evidence Is
lightly declared worthless In obtaining
G. H. Couch Dies
as Result ot Fall
Man from Spencer, la., Does Not
Eegain Consciousness After
Accident in Bath House.
O. H. Couch of Bpencer, la., died at St.
Joseph's hospital last night at f:S0.
Mr. Couch fall on the floor of the Con
tinental bath rooms Sunday night. He was
discovered about S o'clock In the morning
and taken to th police station, wher h
was attended by Dr. Harris, the Jail sur
geon. H was afterwards taken to th
hospital. H suffered a fracture of the
skull and never regained consciousness.
Mr, Couch waa. well known In Spencer,
where he was engaged In business, lie
came to Omaha to visit with friends and
had taken lodging for the night at the
bath rooms. Some time during th night
h got up and accidentally fell on th
cmnt floor, striking hi head In such a
manner aa to Inflict fatal Injuries.
Sklnedj from Head to Heel
was Ben Pool, Threet, Ala., when dragged
over a gravel roadway, but Buckler)' Ar
nica Salv eured him. 25c. For sale by
Beaton Drug Co.
Assistant City Engineer Camrx-n goe to
Lincoln tonight and on Thursday will ad
dress the Nebraska Lagu of Municipali
ties on the subject of "Pavements."
P. 8. Kustia of Chicago, passenger traffic
manager and L. W. Wakelay of Omaha,
general passenger agent of the Burling
ton routa, have gone wt on a tour of
. W. H. Murray, assistant general pas
aenarer agent of th l'nloi T'aclflo, went
to Chicago Wednesday night to confer with
paaeenger department officials. v. H.
Baalnger. assistant general paaawngar
agent, went to Chicago Tuesday night.
EVEN TICKERS TOLL PROTECT
Grain Exchange Boards Show Effect
of High Price Clamor.
BULLS COMPLETELY DEH0K5ED
herta Ar Caught ss4 the Market
fader the Baraea of Pab
He Remonstrance Agalaat
CMt of Llv la a:.
Even the relentless ticker In the market
place Is echoing th protesting cry against
the cost of provisions. The busy man of
figures, dollars and snap action trades,
th broker. Is taking notice of the uproar
of the man who carries the dinner pall and
the man who pays the grocery bills.
Vp In the Omaha Oraln exchange
Wednesday morning the traders sat down
to se the story of th day before chalked
on the board again. Oralns promised a bit
to rise In the opening of the day and again
subsided. The protjet from the family
table had to be heard, even there, and It
was th universal story that the wires
brought In from the other big market
Strictly nothing doing for the hulls and
tho shorts continued to get under cover
with what they lacked at the close of the
Generally It wr.s admitted among the
trades that the general slump was to be
attributed to the agitation agiinst tho
high cost of living
"Down with the prices," ticked the wires
and quotations melted down under' the
hand of the man at the board.
"There Is yet another factor In the de
pression of prices," said F. P. Manchester,
secretary of tho Omaha Oraln exchange.
"In the last four or five days the market
her has received about 1.0UO cars of grain,
something like 1,800,000 bushels. The ex
traordinary receipts are to be attributed
to the Improved wenther conditions
"It's like selling gold dollars for 95
cents," was a message from a Chicago
broker. "The mt'.lere her ay that the
northwestern millers ar selling flour at
less than the cost of production."
Pancakes will be lower.
Another provision broker declared that
h wasn't scared by the outlook even If
pork was seilng at 12 a barrel less than It
cost. An Indirect but forceful admission
of th effect of the anti-meat movement
came in his statement that "there Is
enough on hand to supply the demand for
two months. If consumption wer normal."
"How long wl'.l It lastT" they are asking;
meanwhile the selling of May wheat at a
decline goes merrily on.
Y. W. C. A. DIRECTORS ELECT
OLD SET OF OFFICERS
Make Chantre la Committee Chair
men, Who Are to Servo
The newly elected board of directors of
the Young Women's Christian association
mot In executive session Wednesday, elect
ing officers and committee, chairmen for
the association to serve during the coming
Mrs. W. P. Harford was re-elected presi
dent, Mrs. Ocorge Tllden first vice presi
dent, Mrs. J. M. Aiken second rice presi
dent, Mrs. P. P. Loonils third vice presi
dent, Mrs. T. Q. Schaeffer recording secre
tary, Mr.sKdward Johnson corresponding
secretary, and Miss Hallle Hood treasurer.
' THerei was a general change about In the
election " Aof committee chairmen, several
new members being added. . Mrs. A. W.
Bowman, was elected chairman, of the Bible
study committee; Mrs. J. H. Klrschuteln.
domestlo arts; Mrs. Clement Chase, domes
tic science; Mrs. O. W. Cherrington, em
ployment and travelers' aid; Mr. E. A.
Parmelee, extension; Mrs. Q. W. Oaiioch,
education; Mrs. George Tllden, finance:
Mrs. C. C. George, gyn.naslum; Mrs. J. P
Lord, house; Mrs. T. C. Brunner, lunch
eon; Mrs. D. W. Merrow, library, and Mrs.
G. W. Wlckeraham, social.
Coughs, colds, croup and whooping cough
ar promptly cured by Chamberlain's
Buy 'a home before spring
Now is the time to get a home at a low price and on the easiest
tenns. Two or three months from now will show an increafje in
realty values. ;
Turn to the real estute, pages of today's liee and make your
selection of a home that ean e bought on the easy term plan.
Take advantage of the bargains and buy now today.
If you want to stop that cold richt
Off and in the rasicM kind of a way,
Just get a bottle of Dr. Bell's Tine-Tar-Honey.
It's the largest selling
Cold and Cough Medicine in the world
because It ' steps roughs and colds
quicker than any other known remedy
,cr prescription, and it does that, be
cause it gets at the cause kills the
germs'of cold cuts the mucous and
gets rid of it naturally.
It contains no habit forming drugs
r.othing- harmful aiHy real old fash
ioned pine-tar, sassafras, rhuharb,
honey and other beneficial ingredients
all plainly stated on the bottle.
Made by the same known scientific
TTiHC y A All
..TIM iiniii'-ll it
COLUMBUS LOCKS LIKE THE
NEXT CORN SHOW CITY
Ohio Capital Thus Impresses O. It.
Stevenson, Secretary of the Na
George -H- Stevenson, secretary of the
National Com association, who has been
making the rounds of the various cities
seeking the next corn exposition, brings
back news to Omaha that Columbus, O..
probably will be selected as the next city.
Since the' directors of the Omaha associa
tion, which put on the show for the last
two years announced they did not car to
be sponsor for the national show again,
several cities have been working to secure
It. It cost Omaha about $75,000 for th two
A little Diapepsin will - make you
feel fine in five minutes
Take your s6ur,""or out-of-order stomach
maybe you call It Indigestion, Dyspepsia,
Gastritis or Catarrh of Stomaoh; It doesn't
matter tak your stomach trouble right
with you to your Pharmacist and ask
him to open a BO-cent case of Pap's Dia
pepsin and let you eat one 22-graln Trian
gula and see If within five minute there
Is left any trace of your former misery. .
The correct name for your trouble Is
Food Fermentation food "souring; the Di
gestive organs become weak, there Is lack
of gastric Juice; your food Is only half
digested, , and you become affected with
loss of appetite, pressure and fullness after
eating, vomiting, nausea, heartburn, grip
ing In bowels, tenderness In the pit of
a -c w-.7 ft I .-
Mn tiiirali . n IMlihrm: ' h "li i Mn 1i I i'iVi i 'mm' 'n -V ''-
I J " rr-
process for the piwt twenty Vrrtrs. ,'
You ought to tak Dr. BclVs Tihe-Tar-Honey
lust n som as you begin
to feel "coldy" just- the minute vour
throat b'gint to tickle thru yiiu'4
stave off these colds and -coughl. ' ,
Keep it in the house always ready
that's the right way. Every thnt ou
neeze, shiver, "sriffle" or feel "full
In the head" you necrtit. V
At all drticrgist-4fi 25c 50c and $1
bottles. Children tak ft readily.
Look for our trade-marie (the bell)
and Granny Metcalfe's picture on every
bottle. That- identifies genuine Dr.
Bell's Pine-Tar-Honey. . -
Made by "
I Mi . A II
years to promote the show and the mer
chants and jobber who have to foot tht
bill do not think It worth th price, or at
least they do not feel -called upon to raise
that money-. ' - - -
The executive committee will meet Friday
further to reconsider the matter of closing
up th'e affairs of the association. A stock
holders' meeting was called for January
13, but the auditor, who was going over fho
books, waa called on Jury service and the '
meeting had to be postponed Until he had
finished checking up.. The date of the
meeting will be announced shortly.
Chamberlain's Cough Remedy Is cheapest
because It Is best. . ,' , .
, . 1 ', 1
Persistent Advertising I the road to Big
Return. ' ' ' '
AND HEADACHE GO
stomach, bad taste in mouth, constipation,
pain In limbs, sleeplessenrss, belching of
gas, biliousness, sick headache, . nervous
ness, dlxxlnesa or many "other", similar
If your. appetite la fickle, and nothing;
tempt you, or you belch gas tr If you
feel bloated after eating, or your food
He like a lump of lead on your stomach,
you can make up your mind that at '
th bottom of all this there Is but on
causefermentation of undigested food.
Prove to yourself In five minutes that
your stomach, is .as good, as any; that
there Is nothing really wrong. Stop the
fermentation and begin eating what you
want without fear of discomfort , or miser.
Almost Instant relief Is waiting for you.
It 1 merely a matter, of how soon, you
tak a little Plapepeln. ' ' ,
' '''' ' ' '
tOMrni ft nun I
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