Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, January 29, 1910, NEWS SECTION, Page 5, Image 5

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Strictly High Class Clothes
We must dispose of every euit and overcoat in
our stock before the arrival of our spring goods.
This is an exceptional opportunity for the man who
wears good clothes to get them at an absurdly low
price. We still have a good assortment of desirable
patterns in nearly all sizes.
. . . $12.50
. . . $13.75
. . . $14.50
. . . $15.50
. . . $17.50
Alterations will be charged for during this sale.
also at reduced prices
50c Neckwear ..... 35c
75c Neckwear ..... 55c
$1.00 Neckwear ..... 70c
$1.50 Neckwear ..... $1.10
$2.00 Neckwear ' $1.40
$25.00 Suits go at
$27.50 Suits go at
$29.00 Suits go at
$31.00 Suits go at
it35.00 Suits go at
, " ,i .,.. . , .I.-
New Location, 318 South 15th St.
Commissioners Decide to Let Hiss
Higrins and Dr. Turijuscn Quit.
I .N
Dr. L. A. DeLuey- and Mlu Mabel
Chriitl. Art Elected in Their
' Ctead Doctor and Kane
at Hospital
1 he Board of County Commissioner yes
terday voted to accept the resignation of
Mis ina Hlgglns and Dr. Bert Turgusen
and eleoted In their stead Dr. L. A. De
Laney and Ming Mfcbel Christie. The latter
la from Chicago and ha been superlntend
nt of nurses at the Michael Reese hos
pital. . -. : x.
The vote to accept M'ss H logins' resigna
tion was four In the .affirmative and Qne In
the negative. To accept Dr. Turgusen's all
five commissioners, voied aye.
Commissioner Tralnor cast the opposing
Vota on the Miss Hlggina resolution, thus
standing hy her until the last. First he
demanded that the- resolution which coupled
the two resignations be split, because he
Intended to voter separately and differently.
"I wish to say In explanation of my
vote," said Mr. Traioor. "that In my Judg
ment all the trouble -at the hospital aros
because Miss Hlggln would not be a party
to nor consent at all to that operation, and
I cannot' see that she Is to blame In any
way." ,
The other commissioners did not speak
on the matter In tho board meeting, but
at the preceding session of the committee
of the whole had declared that they would
vote aye n both cases for the "sake of
harmony at the hospital."
John A. Scott,' present for the flrt time
as commissioner, because Just out of the
hospital, said that he did net profess to
know much about' the matter, but that
he thought he would vote to accept both
resignations "that harmony may ensue."
In the meeting of the committee of the
whole It waa agreed that no action should
be taken upon the resignations of tho
member of the hospital advisory board
until the commissioner have had a talk
with the whole saff or the hospital and
an expression elicited as to whether staff
members favor the advisory board or chief
of staff systems.
Dr De Laney, the newly elected house
phyrlclan, Is a graduate of Crelghton Medi
cal college, and his appointment. Ilk that
of Miss Christie, will take .effect Febru
ary 1.
The board adopted a formal resolution
exonerating Superintendent Elsasser and
other employes of the hospital from the
charges of B. P. Beard.
A reliable medicine for croup and one
that should always be kept at hand for Im
mediate use la Chamberlain' Cough Rem
edy. I i
Jodar Crawford Sends . Woman . Who
Relieved Him of Two Twenties .
to Jail.
"I want to go- batik to McKissluk's
Island," said John Manloy of Hamburg,
whenlie went 'to' trie police station and
filed a complaint against Verna Clark, a
woman of color, whom he charged with
taking two 120 bills from him. .
Manley is a farm hand and works for a
farmer on MeKlsslck's Island, a famous
piece of territory southwest of Hamburg,
that is said. by some people -to be located
In Iowa and by other In Missouri, and
some say It belongs to Nebraska. The
Missouri river make so many changes In
that section of the country that civil engi
neers are unable to keep track of the state
lint. -
Manley came to Omaha to see the sights,
but when he Waa touched for $40 he could
not refrain from getting sore and had the
! black damsel arrested.
Judge Crawford sent the woman to Jail
for ninety day and Manley wa told to
return to his haunts In the wilds of Mc
Klssick'a Island.
lajnred in a Fire
or bruised by a fall, apply Bucklen's Ar
nica Salve. Cure burns, wounds, sore,
ecsema, pile. Guaranteed. 25c. For sale
by Beaton Drug Co,
Sensational coat sale Saturday at The
Parisian. Bee ad., Page 3.
1 yrtmmi, -tr., i
IKS, -Mpf
You Can Make
$3,000 to $5,000
A year from ten acres of our
frostless, fertile, fruit and
truck land, growing oranges,
grapefruit, pineapples, winter
vegetables, lemons, limes,
bananas, berries, grapes, figs,
tobacco, coffee, cocoa, cocoa
nuts, pecans, almonds, etc.
The Isle of Pines
It 90 miles south of Havana, Cube
only (ourdays from New York b"
fast steamers. It is an Island o
eternal June, swept by ocean
b roe to. au.J protected by the warm
tne Gull Stream from tho
waters of I
bltglitnliig frosts which devestate
Hondas groves. There are no
cyclone, cr earthquakes. Irrigation for fruit trees i
tne nno.c in ine worm, winter or bummer. Na
frosts. flcc-j. dronrnts.
noneceeaerv. Our climate is
cougbs, colds, rbeumatism or (overs no sunstrokes or beat prostrations.
Flowers, Fruits and Sunshine
all year round In the Isle of Pines. Every month Is harvest time. You can
grow three crops a year. No cold barren winter to endure while the ground
lie. Mle, brintins la no income.
The Lie ol Pines r in every sense an American Colony. You will feel at
boms there. Over 6.0uu Americans (some K.njllhU and Canadian.) are Interestea
there and over Su of the lasd Is owned by them. American settlers are Uiere la
goodly BDUibert to bid you welcome. '
Book Sent FREE
Let as send yon free oar large, beautifully lUustrated. 88 page book. "McKlNLEY,
ISLB OP PINES," containing colored plates and over liM views of the
Dig Dwacre oranir ana rrape
frult groves, entirely planted to
6.(101) trees, hundreds ot acres of
private groves, pineapple tteMe,
tobacco piantatious, vegetable
t aniens, typical homes of Amer
:an settlers, good roads end
bridges, hotels, town hall, schools,
general stores, etc., all accoro
pll.hed In (our short years by
the untiring efforts ot the com
pany and the oo-operatlon oi
enterprising American settlers.
A few hundred dollars Invested
now will mske you Indrpendeot
ia the nest few years. Tne re
of our land U atWencio rapidly
bwurn of exteaetoe imorove-
bmMs we are saakin. Too eo
Mil SBOooy by koyiw sw. rlu out the coupon std
send it today lor our tree book, contaimag toll tnoraatioa
about our proposition.
22S Flita Avenue New York, N. Y.
Please send me, FRE3, your book,
"Mckinley, Ule of finus," Maps, etc..
ue.criomg your icua.
No. and8t . . . ', , . .
County Commissioner Promise Eoad
Trenenre farsy Hay Tie Will Con.
tder Additional Heln When He
See tlains ( Activity
la Otfl.
The South Omaha Commercial club enter
tained the county commissioner at the
weekly dinner at the Greet hotel Thurs
day noon. With them also mi the county
treasurer, Frank furay. The special ob
ject of having the county commlaslonors
at this dinner waa to discus Improve
ment In Albright. It ha bfen already
agreed to pave Thirteenth afreet Trom
Omaha to -the Sarpy county line and the
flarpy county authorities have agreed to
Improve the boulevard from that point to
Fort Crook. The thing desired was a
promise to pave Harrison street from Rail
road avenue to the top of the. hill east
ward, to connect with the boulevard. This
street 1 under ths supervision of the
county commissioners. After going over
the ground the commissioner agreed to
take up .the proposition in the spring and
seemed to be entirely In favor of it
The proposition or an additional deputy
for the treasurer' office In Booth Omaha
to assist In the collection of the county
taxes was proposed to ths county treas
urer. The county treasurer did not ap
pear favorable under :.he present circum
stances. He said: "If the present deputy
treasurer of Douglas Couuty Will agree to
enter his office In South Omaha und to
do the work, whloh should reasonably be
expected of htm as a deputy treasurer, and
It then appears durii.g the busy season that
additional help Is needed, I would be glad
to accommodate the local office; but I
understand thut the ueputy, who Is paid
1100 by the county, ha not spent any
more time In his office than before he
was made deputy and has done little ot
the usual duties of the office. I under
stand the average time spent by the deputy
county treasure;- In his offlcs Is not to
exceed two hour of each day. Under
these circumstances I feel under no ob
ligation to recommend an additional
ihe Increased attendance at the Com
mercial club dinner Is taken as an Indi
cation of the growing popularity of the
organization.! Several new manufacturing
projects will probably be taken up at the
next session. A plan Is to be presented
for the consideration of the club looking
to the aid of Bellevue college.
Work for Associated Charities.
The Associated Charities bare discovered
a concrete Instance where a few dollars
from a kind hearted person will do a
world of good to a deserving applicant
without causing humiliation. The person
suffering 1 an Invalid, xet one who could
do much work of the nature of sewing or
needlework with a little aid. The organiza
tion hope, with about ' JJO additional to
the fund on hand, to be able to buy a
hand power sewing machine, whloh can be
tautened to the arm of a chair. With this
the patient will be able to sew easily and
can earn enough to relieve the organiza
tion of further care. The people are in
vited to contribute a they like, either by
visiting the office at the city hall or
leaving contribution with Postmaster E.
L. Howe at the South Omaha postofflce, v
' Liberal response ha followed the for
mer . request for this kind of assistance.
One Invalid has been supplied with a com
fortable wheeled chair. A typewriter has
been donated fur use la. Ahe ofjlce of ths,
Associated Charities.
The visiting nurse of the organisation
has arranged to be In South Omaha each
Friday from 4 to S p. m. During these
periods any one needing advice or assist
ance In medlolnal line may meet her.
Clnaa Election at Hi ah SChool.
The South Omaha High Behoof la to hold
the general class election today, choosing
officers for the second semester. The elec
tion will be held during the seventh period.
After the poll are closed, beginning at
7:15 p. m. sharp, a program of moving pic
ture 1 arranged in the auditorium, dur
ing which the eleotlon return will be
thrown on the screen. The program will
consist of a erle of impromptu speeches
an1 burlesque. The high achool orchestra.
In part, will play. The program will be
enlivened by at sclo by Ml Oeorglna
After theprogram the assembly will ad
journ to the Young Men' Christian asso
ciation gymnasium, where a game of bas
ket ball will be played with the Oenoa
High school team. The game with Oenoa
was arranged hastily, following a visit of
that team to Omaha.
V. M. C. A. Note.
Another period will be given the boy on
the athletic team ot the grade schools to
practice the events in the gymnasium. Boy
of the different schools are using rooms in
the basement and level spot about the
bullalng for training and many . teams
how marked improvement since the start.
A large crowd la expected to witness the
meet, the date of which is February t, 4
and 6. 'The ticket will be sold for 19 cent
by the school boy. Each school la plan
ning to have a large rooting force.
Blaennercbor Concert.
Tha Omaha Maennerchor, the German
male chorus, consisting of thirty dingers
from Omaha and South Omaha, gave a
cencert at the auditorium ot the South
Orraha High school last night. The soloists
vcre Mrs. A. I. Root, contralto, and Ernest
O. Fisher, conductor ot the Sixteenth In
fantry regiment band of Fort, Crook,
cornetlsL It was th first', concert given
urder the direction ot Prof. Th. Rud. Reese,
the new director of the Maennerchor and
t lie conductor of the coming German Na
tional Saenfeifest. ' A good . audience at
tended as evidence of appreciation of the
work of the German singers of Omaha.
Magic City Gomel p.
.letter's Gold Top Beer, aeiivered to any
part of elty, Fred Hefdlnger. Tel, South 1649
The Cecllllan club will give a prise mas
querade batuiuay evenui at tne Workmen
Henry R. Hartnett filed a a democratic
candidate for tne uliy council Horn tit
Seventh ward. ,
John J. Ryan filed a a democratic candi
date for the Hoard of Fire and Police Com
missioner Thursday. ,
Tb Polnsetta club Is to give a dancing
party at the Ancient Order of United Work
men temple February T.
Miss Dora Young of Oakland, Neb., waa
a viH'tor at the home of her aunt. Mra.
K W. Livers, Wednesday. ., ,
An Independent political blub known as
the Cherry iiitl Club Is to be organised at
Sixteenth and Hurry avenue . ounday at
t:M p. in. . .
The first division of the Presbyterian
Kings Daughters will hold a cake and pie
saU Saiuruay, January at, at Bradley's
grocery store. (
Leslie Waj waa married Wednesday
antiig to Miss Frances Smith, The cere
mony took place at the home of the bride
sister. Mrs. Thomas Kelly. "
A. A. Maass of Fort Crook and Mis Elsie
Steuhm of lllldreth, iieli., were married at
the home of Rev. R. W. Diver Thursday
afternoon at I o'clock. Their future home
will be near Springfield Neb.
Robert Campbell and Mia Emma Klemp
nauer were married at the home of the
bride' father. Twenty-first and G streets
the evening of January It at o'elosk. This
popular young couple will make their home
at lxteentn and Missouri avenue, &ev
ft W. Diver performed the ceremony.
Read th Parisian ad. on Pag a '
Correct Dress for Men and Boys
If, Style' and lafe-ip ;
These three things that all men demand in their clothes, and so seldom get out
side this store. These are the points that "brains" have worked into the manu
facture of our clothes and made it possible for us to "Sell more clothing than any
other store in Omaha." Some men insist on being handled and pinned up by a
tailor three or four times. Busy men, toowho have a fit if lunch isn't ready. We
stand readyio give these busy men the most sensible clothes service in the world. .
Our superb and superior master tailored suits and overcoats that are at the present
time specially priced at
cannot be equalled elsewhere at double the price we ask you and all ready to be
slipped on and be sent home and they are "so right" that no man in the wearing
can say "I've been fooled again."
And by all means don't overlook the Boys' Clothing we are
selling at three prices
Suits and overcoats that are less than half of what they
are worth and we can't think of a store in Omaha that can
give you so big a bunch of value for your money as you can
get at this popular stoi. Come and see how really good
they are. n
And Sbirfs
You never saw such a lot of high grade shirts as we are
offering tomorrow,
at... ,
85c and $1.35
None sold for less than $1.50 while there are a great
many that went as high as $2.50. ..You better look them over.
We've a
. ':m If
of Furnishing Bargains that should be tefhpting as they
represent an unusual price" reduction.
Men's fancy Waistcoats, that sold from $3.50 to fi-J OC
$5.00 are now to be chosen at vXaOtl
Sweater Coats that sold at $2.50 have been reduced
Handsome Neckwear, in fact our whole great assort
ment of neckwear, divided into two lots and two price.
Neckwear, that sold at 50c to 75c now 35c ; 3 for $1.00
Neckwear, that sold at $1.00 and $1,50 now, , . , , 65o
Fine cotton, lisl&and mercerized Hosiery, that sold from 25c
to 50c now 17c; three for. x .50c
Union Underwear cotton, wool or mixed, as you like all
at 25 discount. '
Some Things You Want to Know
The English Elections How the Parties Fight.
Whenever politic In America show Noxt door, said Mr. Lloyd-George, was a
symptom of beng rede, whenever some tailor ahop with only 800 jquare yard of
republican call some democrat a dema- 'and, whose oocupant paid rates upon an
gogue and the democrat retort by calling annual rental of HMS.
the reDubltcan a liar: then om one I Th Welsh liberal leader waa lmme-
sure to rise up and say that only in the
1'nlted State I auch undignified procedure
possible. Therefore, when a visiting Amer
ican find that th British politician use
more billingsgate In a week than the
Americans use In a lifetime of politics, his
efforts to deplore the situation are some
what tinged by a congratulatory feeling
for the boy at home.
The word "lie" and "liar" have been so
dlately denounced by th conservative
press as a "liar," as a "purveyor of false
hood," a a "mendacious mischief maker,"
as an "enemy of truth. law and order"
and a "a deceiver of the public," because,
as the newspapers stated, th tailor' shop
wa not next door to the castle, but wu
In the next street, a half block away. Mr.
Lloyd-Oeorge replied that he knew that
no building could be literally next door
freely 1 used In thi British parliamentary to the castle when It was surrounded by
campaign that one wonders what ha be
come of the boasted British dignity. Mr.
Bnl four has been kind enough to gather
th entire liberal propaganda within one
bracket and apply the short and ugly word
to the whole business. Mr. Asqulth
park, but that he used the term to Indi
cate that the tailor shop was in tha Im
mediate neighborhood. "When 1 say a
man 1 next door to a fool," said th chan
cellor of the exchequer, "I don't mean he
live next to one, but that he la some-
and Mr. Lloyd-George have similarly used where In the neighborhood of being one."
the word of three letter in reference to
the lords' defense end the tariff reform
ers' promise. MrV Lloyd-George, In addi
tion to this, ha been at some pain to
specify some particular lie and liars, using
the plainest possible English In so doing.
All through the campaign, until the very
last, the denunciation of Lloyd-George's
"lie" were repeated, and constant refer
ence was made to the little tailor shop and
Cardiff caatla, to prove that no credence
whatever should be given to anything Mr.
Mr. Alexander Ure, lord advocate of Lloyd-George might have to say.
Scotland, kud an officer In the government,
early in the action, made a speech In which
he Intimated that the conservative, If
given a majority In the Commons, would
stop the old age pensions granted by the
late liberal Parliament. Mr. Balfour re
torted with the pleasant statement that
Mr. Ure was telling a cold and calculated
lie. The conservative newspaper and cam
paign literature kept up the Ure business
until the very close of the campaign. Post-,
era quoted Mr. Ure and then added. In let
ters ten Inches high, "That' a lie!" At
the same time the conservative, who op
posed old age pensions In Parliament,
flooded the country with posters reading
"Vote for Unionism and Old Age Pen
sions." To whloh the liberals retorted with
the He direct.
Mr. Lloyd-George In hla famous Lime
house apeech, delivered two month before
the campaign opened, undertook an ex
haustive defense of his scheme for the tax
ation of the unearned Increment In land
values. He used for Illustration two pieces
of property tn Cardiff. In the heart of that
prosperous city stand a fine old, castle
with 600,000 square yards nf land, worth a
fabulous sum If It were placed on the mar
ket. Its occupant, the marquis of Bute,
Pay rate on an annual rental of M.W.
care waa used in the same way that Amer
ican politician used to twist tha lion'
tall and wave the bloody shirt, but that in
American auch methods were no longer
Indeed, Mr. Llyod-Qeorge frequently
came ,to America for campaign points. He
compared the attack made upon hire to
those upon RooaeveX, and a4d the attempt
whloh in the United States are signs of a
"mud-sllnglng contest" were employed dur
ing the campaign,' but never waa there any
protest against the methods of campaign,
ing. Each aid accused the other of lying
and ot mud-sllnglng and of all kind of
crime and misdemeanors, but there was
no general and non-partisan protesc. and
each aide excused and condoned tha nf.
of the financiers to place the blame for tense of it partisan.
the panlo on Mr. Roosevelt had failed even It probably la not possible to conduct a
a the attempt of the same people to blame 1 hotly contested campaign without more or
Scotfs Emulsion b the original
Emulsion of Cod Liver Oil and hat
been tha world's standard for 35
Tbare are thousands of to-called
Emulsions, but they are cheap,
worthless Imitation and never half
at good as the standard. They are
like thin milk.
Scott's Emulsion
It like thick, rich cream. It Is a
concentrated food-medicine of the
tost beneficial sort You can make
It thin with milk or water, but doi't
buy the thin, worthless imitations.
ALL parcorsTg t
Ba4 lOe,, u4 at paper eae till ft- r ear
bMutitu! &vinae ttno eue Ci.Ua t hkua
bous. luau tMJi eoa ml a Quod Lack tmnur.
SCOTT BOWNE. 40 Pearl fit, K Y.
One ot th many side Issue In this cam
paign was th licensing bill, by which th
liberal government had raised the license
tax on the sale of intoxicating liquor and
had provided that in tho future such li
cense might be renewed annually. For
year they had been regarded aa a vested
right. Ih discussing th attitude of tha
government to the liquor trade and the
raising of license fee to a scale about
one-fifth of that obtaining in New York,
one of the leading London newspapers of
the conservative type used this language
in one editorial:
"Utter Iniquity! Sheer brigandage! Fa
natical legislation! Socialistic confiscation!
A gigantic act of public theft! A raiding
expedition of partisan blackmailers! Th
sum of hypocrisy with the maximum of
wror.g! , A measure of plunder! A measure
of fraud 1 The government 'are acting In
the spirit of a highwayman! Robbery!
Effeotlve plunder! Confiscation! Positive
brigandage! Progressiva and cumulative
plunder! An act of financial slaughter) A
nlghtmarel A tremendous scheme of plun
der and confiscation! A profligate Impos
ture! A scheme of despotic plunder! A
colossal sham!" And then tha editorial
concluded with this apology: -"We feel' the
utter inadequacy ot wcrls to convey a
due sense ot the magnitude of -his Issue."
This tarn newspaper, so wrought up about
the tax which would rats th price of th
poor man's beer, stoutly advocatea the
Imposition of a duty of 7 cant a bushel on
wheat "In the Interest of th empire."
The conservative party continually at
tacked tbe liberal for their alleged failure
to keep the British navy tp to tha two
power standard in th face of the Oerman
naval expansion program. The conserva
tive leaders declared on every stump that
there waa no doubt but that Germany was
preparing to make war on England, and
that the liberate would not and could not
meet the grave laaue. Undoubtedly, there
le grave reaaon to fear hostilities between
these two nations, but the way in which
the Oerman sew wa worked in the cam
paign would have disgraced an American
political party.
The liberal, in reply, used th word
"liar" with great freedom, and accused
th onaervatUee"of deirberately attempt
ing to bring about war so that th land
lords might pot be forced to give up soms
of their unearned wealth to help support
the nation. Mr. Lloyd-Oeorge, who waa
far away the most picturesque and Inter
esting flgur of the campaign, whether he
waa right or wrong, said ths Oerman
him for driving capital out of th country
would fall. I
Tbe atrenuoua campaign I method of the
great leader were imitated all down th
lln. Several candidate for Parliament
left the speaker' stand to fight with aome
elector of a different faith and score and
score of publlo meeting ended In free
For that rare dignity which so marka th
British nation, th contest between Mr.
Hay and Dr. Addison for an East Lon
don seat, waa remarkable. ' One set of
placarda rarnarked In big red letters, "Doc.
Addison' pill cur Hay fever." Th In
sult waa too patent to be Ignored, and th
Hay partisans countered with a blue poster
appealing: "Don't vot for Addison. He
make a living by cutting ttp dead men'
bodies and live men' atomach'." Thla
waa regarded a an Insult to the medical
profession, and almost everybody who could
beg, borrow or steal a scrap of paper and
a pencil wrote a letter to th Time
about it.
Personal peculiarities, family scandals,
private quarrels, all manner ot thing
lees mud-sllnglog. but American may feel
ur that their British cousin have them
batted when it come to a lively election
mix-up. Two-third of the election litera
ture sent out by both parties In this cam
paign could not be ussd in the United
State, for the simple reason that ueh
tuft would react upon the party which dt-
iriDutea it.
The British campaign excitement doe
not top with calling each other . liar.
Score of speaklnga were bombarded with
brick-bats, mor than on speaker was
assaulted with ancient egg,' one candi
date waa shot at and several noble lords
had to escape by the back way to keep out
of trouble. Two young girl, canvassing
vote for their father were assaulted with
volleys of egg and stale vegetable. A
th campaign cam to a close everybody
we calling everybody el a liar.
bt ntasaszo 9. XAsnor. '
Tomorrow Th Bngllsfc Hlsotloa Bow
the JTewspapmr right.
I .
Be th Parisian Cloak Co.' ad Page 1
Sensational coat sale ' Saturday ' at The
Parisian. See ad., Page 8.
Sflfe. Qi.
Take Or, Pk I
tea tn tsiee el tats tiajis.
tmn Mm,
Wm Okogas, Ootea,
Oroee, 1i , Wiii
Oe tseuseal Cesaaa
Ms. a4 lor Ik Met of
essst 1ae ef Ik Steaks,
Eir.rr.I.U. Eill,
rlllam. Mi.
' Ukuuae laiela.1 '
MOTTIEKS should be
careful about colds
and couchr that affect
their children. It is not '
only dangerous but abso
lutely cruel to experi
ment on little ones with
unsafe and untried rem
edies. The baby as well
as the older brother snd
should be given a snfo and
reliable remedy. Ir. Bull's
Cough Syrup is such, A record
of cures prove it. There ia na
danger to the child from its use
Simply give it aa directed and
It will afford, first, quick relief; soeind,' speedy
riddance of the cold and cough. Children like it
because so pleasant to the tasCe, and mothers prsJts
it because so prompt and effective. Home that
bare this remedy handy, suiter no terrors.
Health and Happiness shared fry Chili
and Mother.
Cbieagn, HI Vra. J. H. Braaiteln. 18 X. Mansfield
th bi
winter ana tbe irr
used it for myself fer a sere throat, eoug h, sad eold 1 the
head, aad foua relief. I same to knew Dr. Bull's ConsU
nyrvp when I was smalL sod mother ued It foroureulus
and ou(fa j so yoa see I must be saUsaed with it.
leaen, HI Vra. J. H. Braaiteln. 18 X. Mansfield
.. writes i "I use Dr. Bull's Cough f rrup mainly for
i baby's oagk sad eold. He kad several eolds this
iter and the irrup oared him each time, I bare aluo
MOTHERS, if you or on of the children have -.
eold or cough, hoarseness, bronchitis, croup,
whooping-cough, grippe, to., first tett that trust
worthy remedy, Dr. Bull's Cough 6yrup, before
you spend any of your money.
We want yoa to have absolute confidence ia it
before you buy a bottle. Write today for the
'Dr. Bull's
Cough Syrup
btatb you saw orrsa x this pc,
Address A. C MXTM CO- Baltimore. H
fPr-1' Cough Syrup can ke given with perfect Safety t9 the yomyr
cst child Uh ffl confidence) of good result v w