Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, June 13, 1912, Page 7, Image 7

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    THE BEE: (WfAHA, THURSDAY, JUNE 13, 1912.
Prln it
Zlactrio rnj burgess-Granden Co.
St4ck-Piiooar Co Twenty-fourth
Und iiarney. urviertakeis and euibaliners.
Vn r. -
Ir. W. H. Latey and Dr. F. J. Kalal-
ha-.ti removed their offices from 2u6 Kar Kadi, to 62i-S City National bank
In 'v ootioo. Dybail's candy shop
Is located at 113 South Sixteenth
'.r.-t. Remember your graduate friends
iy deeding Dybail's candy.
Booms to Kant TKe Associated Char
Ulea has a number of furuished rooms to
i-eut. Residents who will need charity
will b helped if these rooms are rented
""bay are reasonably close In and clean,
cheap and well located.
Coast Travel Heavy The round trip
rate ct JiJ to the Pacific coast has started
a heavy movement of people toward the
west. All of the coast trains going out
thee days are carrying extra sleepers.
The return limit on the tickets is August
Mrs. BtnJtford Hot Insulted Mrs. J.
K. yinklord, 211S Grace street, declares
the report that C. I Christnsen was sen
tenced to ninety days in jail for insulting
ber on the street Is "all wrong." Pho
say she never was Insulted and Chris
tensen was given ninety days for annoy
ing hr daughter.
Xaxrlngton Cue Continued The case
oi George Harrington of O'Nell, Neb.,
who ran over and seriously hurt Sam
Warkovitz while oct learning to drive
an automobile, was continued another
week. It is expected Markovitz will be
well enough to appear against Harrington
by that time.
The Glad Hand
la. wen wben liver inaction and bowel
stoppage flies before Dr. icing's New Life
Pills, the easy regulators. 25c For sale
by Beaton Drug Co.
I AM going to be more popular
than lemonade before the
summer is over; you'll need me
when the weather is hot. Cool
suits; zephyr weight under
wear; straw hats; light shirts,
! etcjrtry Bie out on these." .
Cor. 16th and Harney Sts.
by Tedious Journey
from the Old World
Undertakers Reach Agreement on;
What to Charge.
Burket Declares Their Work Is a
Profeaaioa and Not a Business
Demonstration la Em.
, b aiming" Is Made.
That 25 la the proper price for embalm
ing a body was the conclusion reached
by the funeral directors in convention
at the Auditorium yesterday after a
paper on "Funeral Etiquette and Rela
tions Between the Undertakers" was read
by H. K. Burket of Omaha.
In a discussion which followed the
reading of the paper, a delegate told of
one undertaker who was unprofessional
enough to withdraw embalming fluid
from a body on receipt of it from
another town, inject fluid of his own and
charge his customer with the bill. This
man, the speaker said, told the family
of the deceased that the first embalmer
to prepare the body for burial did a bad
job and should not be paid for his ser
vices, while he hmself was entitled
to :5.
"Knocking" brothers in the profession
was tabooed before the convention by
several speakers. Then the price for
services in embalming was agreed upon
cA $25. although no official action was
taken to make the proposition a "trust"
Undertaker Burket declared the work
of undertakers should be a profession
and not a business. "We should raise it
from a business to a profession, and not
engage in these unprofessional tactics."
"Another rule that was tacitly agreed
upon Is that the manner of embalming 4
body and the price of the casket shou'd
be sent with the body when It Is ex
pressed from an undertaker in one town
to the undertaker in another.
I The session was concluded with an in
teresting illustrated lecture by Prof. A
bert "VVorsham. He took up the arterial
system and manners of embalming.
A demonstration in actual embalming
probably was made at the Auditorium
last evening.
, Visitors continue to take Interest in the
exhibits which fill the big hall. There
are some who say the exhibits are invit
ing enough to make one wish he were
dead. Beautiful caskets of all grades
from the cheaper plain wood blacks to
the mahogany and silver-bronze are n
the displays. Crepes of new designs and
shrouds of black, white, red, blue, gray
and other colors also are there.
One of the big attractions to the mem
bers is the stand in the southeast corner
of the floor where buttermilk is given
away, even though it does stand near an
exhibit of embalming fluids.
Temporarily insane from continuous rid
irg, since she left her home In Breslau,
Germany, to join her husband at Rock
Springs, Colo., Mrs. Christina Neiger was
taken from a Rock Island train Tuesday
night She was madly shrieking and try
lng to protect ber two children from
an imaginary enemy.
Dr. E. J. Updegraff examined the wo
man and said he thought after a week
of rest she would he able to continue her
Graduates Will Deliver Principal
Addresses at Commencement.
President Coartney of Board of Edu
cation Will Present Diplomas
and H. F. Seara Will Hand
Ont Cadet Certificates.
Ak-Sar-Ben to Enter
Know Omaha Plan
The Knight of Ak-Sar-Ben are to know
Omaha better. J. D. Weaver and
Manager Parrlsh of the publicity bureau
of the Commercial club have made a
schedule by which a special speaker on
Omaha will make a talk at the Den
every Monday night for a couple months.
C. C. Belden, who is in charge of the
speakers of the Know Omaha campaign,
is signing up the talkers.
J. A. Albrecht, the motion picture photo
grapher, Is waiting the return of the sun
that he may take more' picures for the
Omaha theaters. Thee has not been a
day of sufficient brightness to take the
moving photographs since a portion of a
reel was taken of the parks and boulevards.
Sometimes you have heard a man say,
"I can drink or I can let it alone."
Maybe he can, but which? There is not
one of them who can keep up the prac
tice of doing both, and there is not more
than one in a thousand of drinking men
who CAN quit without medical help,
and even the one who can will fare bet
ter to take the NEAL TREATMENT
and save himself the torture and nerve
strain he must undergo for months and
perhaps years, trying to quit by only his
own will power, unless he has the poison
removed from his system. The NEAL
TREATMENT is an antidote for this
poison, neutralizing and removing it
from the system, and leaves the patient
Just natural, just as he was before he
began to tipple and taste in learning
Jo drink.
The NEAL TREATMENT is cm posed
bf harmless Vegetable- medicines taken
Internally, with no hypodermic injec
tions, no injurious drugs, baths or masv
sacres. For complete information call in
person or write or telephone the Neal
Institute, Omaha, Neb., 1502 South
Tenth street, Douglas 7556. . i
At Fountains & Elsewhere
v Ask for
The Original and Genuina
The Food-drink for All Ages.
Al restaurants, hotels, and fountains.
Delicious, invigorating and sustaining.
Keep it on your sideboard at home.
Don'l travel without it
A quick loach prepared in a minute.
Tike no imitation. Just say "HORLKXi"
Not In Any Milk Trust
Exchange Wants New
Foreclosure Laws
The Real Estate exchange resolved
again to work for the passage of new
foreclosure laws or to amend the present
laws to do away with the nine months'
tenure clause. The exchange 'n former
years has worked for this same change,
but always has met defeat through the
country district representatives In the
The exchange also resolved to turn over
to its city planning committee the work
of solving problems involved in the pro
posed city ordinance for establishing
street grades for the unplatted acreage
within the city limts.
High school students to the number of
280, the largest class ever graduated from
the Omaha High, will receive their
diplomas at the Brandeis theater Friday
evening. President C. R. Courtney of the
Board of Education will present the
diplomas. M. F. Sears, chairman of the
teachers' committee of the board, will
present the cadet certificates.
Essays by high school students who
won in the oratorical contests will bo
the chief feature of the program, which
Is as follows:
March, "The American Republic."
Overture, Zanpa, Herold, orchestra.
Invocation, Rev. E. R. Curry.
Oration, "The Growth of Democracy,"
Carson Hathaway.
Vocal solo, "An Evening Love Song,
Marble. Miss Hazel Williams.
Essay, "Opportunity, Miss Marjorie
Oration, Frederick Ryplns.
Selection from Carmen, Bizet, orchestra-
Poem, "A Mountain Stream," Miss
Katherlne Davenport.
Piano solo, "Polonaise," Maszkowskl,
Edwin Reils.
Essay, "The Receptive Attitude," Miss
Viola Pierce.
Violin solo. "Mazurka de Concert,"
Edward Underland.
Oration, "Obedience to Law," Philip
Courtney Gives Diplomas.
Presentation of diplomas. President C.
R. Courtney of the Board of Education.
Presentation of cadet certificates, M.
F. Sears, chairman teachers' committee
of the Board of Education.
Superintendent E. U. Graff will be
present and deliver an address and will,
according to precendent, preside. Boxes
have been reserved for the members of
the faculty, the Board of Education and
the members of the class of 1913.
Several hundred tickets have been se
cured by parents, friends and acquaint
ances of the students. Cadets will ap
pear on the stage in full dress uniform
white duck trousers, white gloves, sa
bers and all the other trappings.
Graduates will be seated on the stage
In tiers. Their relatives ana nearest
friends will occupy the entire first floor.
Visitors will be compelled to find seats
In the gallery.. There will be no gradu
ation address to the students.
Mary's Big Appetite
Cause of Discharge
Because she could not understand Eng
lish and had a well developed appetite,
Mary Holub, a young Bohemian gill em
ployed as a domestic at the home of A.
Ferer, Twenty-fifth and Chicago streets,
was discharged at 11 o'clock Tuesday
night and forced to seek shelter at the
police station.
Ferer says tho girl would !iot work
and, ns she could not understand Eng
lish, was unable to be or any assistance
about the house. At 11 o'clock in the
night he paid her off and told her to go.
Although Ferer says he discharged her
because she would not work, his children
told the police that she was continually
eating, and this was the reason for her
losing rer, position. Mary literally jio
herself out of bouse and hom;.
Substitute Mail
Clerks Appointed
The following applicants who auccess-
fully passed the civil service examina
tions have been appointed substitute rail
way mail clerks of the Omaha district;
George E. Wood, Clay Center; George
H. Siel, Riverton; Richard H. Slagle
Barada; Roscoe C. Abel, Miller; Valore
P. Campbell, Fullerton.
The class of 1912 of the Omaha High
school will hold Us annual banquet at
the Henshaw hotel this evening, begin
ning at 7 o'clock. Plates will be laid for
about 200.
In addition to the student toasts. Super
intendent E. U. Graff, Principal Kate Mc-
Hugh and Miss Jessie Towne, class fa
culty supervisor, will speak to the class.
Tho committee In charge includes
George Grimes, chairman. Katherlne
Davenport and Carson Hathaway.
1510 Douglas Street
Tremendoiuis Suit Clearance
Beginning Promptly at 8 A. M. Thursday
We offer your unrestricted choice of any woman's suit in our store
formerly sold at $17.50, $19.50, $22.50 and $25 clearance sale price, $7.50
In announcing this tremendous sale of all our Women's and
misses' suits we want to emphasize the fact that every gar
ment is new and represents one of the smartest models of
this season's styles and that not a garment is reserved.
The purpose of this sale is to absolutely close out every suit in our
storer-no matter how great the loss may be.
Bear in mind that this tremendous sale starts
promptly at 8 o'clock Thursday morning. Just
think of buying women's and misses' $17.50, $19.50,
$22.50 and $25.00 suits for only . . ... . ).
Another Great Announcement
Your unrestricted choice of any suit in our store
no matter whether the former price was $35,
$39.50, $45, $50 or even $55 closing out price Thursday ,
1510 Douelas St. KKOKI
1510 Douglas St,
Vice President of American Federa
tion Outlines Union Aims.
"Labor's Proa-ram for Industrial
Justice" Set Forth In Simple
Term, by the Great Leader
at the Brandeis.
Commandant Cowan
Will Be Transferred
Captain Arthur S. Cowan of the Fort
Omaha Signal corps will not act as com
mandant of the Omaha high school cadet
regiment next year. He Is expecting to
be transferred from Fort Omaha early in
the fall. His successfor will - be named
by the Board of Education in September.
No one is at present under consideration
for the command.
Although commandant only six months,
Captain Cowan gained the distinction of
turning out one of the best drilled and
most orderly cadet corps in the history
of miltary affairs at the high school.
Thief Attacks Hoye
With a Large Knife
Fred Hoye caught Frank Smith steal
ing a large quantity of lead pipe from a
new building Which he is erecting at
Eighteenth and Cuming ' streets, at 10
o'clock yesterday morning.
When caught Smith tried to slash Hoye
with a largt knife. With the assistance
of .several of the carpenters, who were
j working on tho building. Hoye held
1 Smith until the arrival of the oolice
WASHINGTON. June 12. An Impeach
ment resolution similar to that In the
Judge Swayne case is to be presented to
the house in the judiciary committee
acaJnst Judge Cornelius Hanford of
Seattle, Wash., under fire for his action
In the Olesen socialist citizenship case.
A subcommittee will go to Seattle to hear
the charges aginat Judge Hanford."
The house Investigation of the "beef
trust" and other trust companies will be
conducted by Chairman Clayton and a
subcommittee of the Judiciary committee,
consisting of Representatives Webb,
North Carolina; Carlin, Virginia; Floyd,
Arkansas; Davis, West Virginia; Ster
ling, Illinois; Howland, Ohio, and Norris,
The "trust" .Investigation will begin
after the Archbald Impeachment case has
been disposed of.
Five motorists were fined $25 and costs
in police court by Judge Barker. H. H.
Elroth, 107 South Twenty-eighth street.
and H. H. Hank, 2218 Farnam street, were
fined for driving on the wrong side of
the street.
John Libel, 1226 North Thirteenth street;
G. A. Seabury, and Peter Alvoa were
fined for speeding. B. Brown, 2211 Bln
ney street, arrested for driving after
dark without a tall light, was discharged.
Railway Pays for Life.
FLATTSMOUTH, Neb., June 12. (Spec
ial.) In the county court today Anton
Kanka and wife filed a waiver of pub
lication of the notice for the final set
tlement of the administration account of
the daughter, Frances Kanka, the young
woman who was killed in the Fort Crook
railway wreck last September. A de
cree of distribution was entered by the
court, assigning to the parents of the
young woman each one-half of the 14,800
judgment confessed by the railway company.
Scalded by Steam
or scorched by a fire, apply Bucklen's
Arnica Salve. Cures piles, too, and the
worst sores. Guaranteed. Only 25c. For
sale by Beaton Drug Co.
John Mitchell, vice president of the
American Federation of Labor, addressed
an audience of men and women at the
Brandeis theater last night on "Labor's
Program for Industrial Justice." About
all the difficulties that have Impeded the
progress of labor and wrought hardship
for the employers of America would be
eliminated, he said. If but one biblical
precept was heeded: "Come, let us rea'
son together."
I don't envy the rich," said the great
labor leader, who believes he is very
much of a Yankee and has been preach
ing the gospel of a great, unselfish
America for many years. "I wish there
were no poor. we nave me Desi
and the greatest government ever Insti
tuted among men. I want my country
to lead in everything, but It is a stranee
commentary upon our institutions that
more men are killed In Industrial acci
dents in the United States by three to
one, than in any other country in the
Toll of Life Too Large.
Trade unionism, Mr. .Mitchell said, had
done much to decrease the number of
accidents, the frequency of strikes, and
had promoted better conditions among
worklngmen, but he expressed a firm
conviction that 36,000 lives annually Is too
great a sacrifice to the gods of industry
and the injury of two millions In the
factories and mines of the world a use
less butchery. The dally toll of 100 lives
demanded by the industries of the United
States ought not be paid, said Mr.
Mitchell In a keen analysis of business
. Mr. Mitchell said it had been his de
sire to be neither a radical nor a con
servative, but if lie were forced to
choose he would be a radical among con
servatives. But there was an absence
of radical statements In his speech,
which was a- smooth, forceful and logical
presentation of the case of the working
man and the Industrial organizations. A
clean-cut speaker, concise, earnest, al
ways reasonable and never shouting sen
sation, the labor leader won approval
and left conviction, for he asked nothing
but fairplay, pleaded only for Industrial
conditions that would equalize the op
portunities of laboring men and give to
employers a keener perception of labor's
needs and a higher esteem for the la
boring man.
L'nlona Help Women.
Dr. D. E. Jenkins of the University of
Omaha introduced the speaker, who was
secured by the Women's Missionary
Federation as one of a number of speak
ers at the summer school and confer
ence which begins June 19. A commit
tee from the Central Labor Union met
Mr. Mitchell at the tra:n and escorted
him to the Millard hotel. Immediately
after his address he left en route to
Oklahoma to fill speaking engagements.
During his discusssioh of the labor sit
uation, Mr. Mitchell asserted that mod
ern economic burdens fell most heavily
on women, and he praised the work of
trade unions in bettering the conditions
under which women and children work
He said women ought to be paid equu' i
wages with men for equal work. Further
over whose bodies no inquest is held, for
they are victims of unsanitary conditions
In factories, mills and mines, it is the
laboring man's right, and not his priv
ilege, to have these conditions changed,
and such a change would increase effi
ciency, avert disease and advance tho
cause of the unions. In substantiation
of his assertlonthat the federations of
labor demanded nothing but proper action
from members, Mr. Mitchell read tho
pledge of the American Federation of
Labor. Such a pledge, he said, was not
surpassed for fineness In church or any
social or civic organization.
Admitting that trade unionism had
made mistakes, the labor leader main
tained that the good It had done far
outshone the evils It had brought. Anv
mollycoddle, he said, could amble through
life without doing wrong, but he respected
more the man who would do wrong and
abide by the consequences than the fel
low who declined to do anything.
Prior to the labor leader s address an
orchestra played "Greater America," "if
I Were King" and "Madam Sherry."
The Young Men's Christian association
glee club, directed by Lee G. Kratz, sang
"America," the audience Joining. Right
Rev. Arthur L. Williams read the prayer
"For the Church."
Copious Rains Fall in States West
of Missouri River.
Precipitation is . General, Corerins
the Trans-Mlaaourl Territory
with One to On and One
Half Inchva of Italn.
DEADWOOD. S. D., June 11. (Special
Telegram.) With over 1,000 present, th
grand lodge of Masons of South Dakota
convened here today in annual session.
Grand Master Charles M. Brockway of
Chamberlain and all officers were pres
ent. One hundred and sixteen lodges are
represented. The grand lodge of th
Eastern Star is also In session, with
Mrs. Edna Upton Morris of Redfleld.
grand worthy matron, presiding. Thera
Is some talk of the Masons and Stars
holding separate conventions next year
Grand Secretary l'ettlgrew's report
showed a total membership in the state
of 9,700 Masons, a net gain of 10 per cent
Officers and the next meeting place will
De selected tomorrow.
Key to the Situation-Bee Advertising.
Movement of Ocean Ste-uera.
Port. Arrlvd. Billed.
NKW YORK N. AiimtertU
NEW YORK K. P. cevllle.
NEW YOHK Ancont.
DOVKR Zealand
NAPLES Martha WuMngton
GENOA Dnca D'Aoata Mendoia.
''HERBOURG-.Kalaer Der Oros.. Canada.
BOSTON Fraaconla.
Heavy rains fell over Nebraska, Kan
sas, Colorado and' South Dakota hgaln
Tuesday night, and continued in some
sections during the day.
From Fremont, north, west and south
west, there was not an acre of ground
that did not get a soaking. There vas
from one-half to an Inch of rain all thr
way from lrvlngton, Just west of Omaha,
to Whitney, Dawes county, In the ex
tiome northwest corner of -he state
Heavy rain fell over the branch llne
running Into South Dakota und down
to Superior.
From one-half to one and one halt
inches of rain fell from Fremont to Pint
Bluff, the firBt town east of the 'Vyom
lng state line.
In western Kansas and eastern Colo
rado the -rainfall . ranged from one to
five Inches. The flve-ineh fall was i-iound
Ellis and Cheyenne Wells.
Heavy Downpour In Kansas.
From Grand Island through the south
ern portion of Nebraska .md unrthtrn
Kansas, one-half to one and . one-half
Inches fell.
Rain was reported nearly all Tuesday
night over most of the Wymore, McCool;
and Lincoln divisions and xtjndl'.ig down
Into Kansas as far as the Burlington goes.
There was a rainfall of three Inches ut
Red Cloud and most of the llupubllcan
valley country. Republican City,' Strar.g,
Superior, Edgar, Blue Hill, Benklcman,
Trenton and Beaver City had an inch or
From Lincoln to Falrbury the lalnfali
ranged from one-half to more than an
Burglar's Penchant
is for Silverware
Burglars are still busy. ' The resident
of J. ,W. Ortffith was entered Tuesday
night and M0 worth of idlrerware was
taken! Entrance , was gained through a
dining room window. The family did not
know of the loss until morning, when
Mrs. Griffith went to set the table. About
twelve doren pieces of silverware were
About $60 In change was taken from thA
store of R. Rome-. 1301 Douirla.
Miss Juliette Griffin and Mark Savage
of Omaha have graduated ftvm the Chi
cago university. Miss. Jean Hemllton has
graduated from the Northwestern, uni
versity. Miss Griffin and Mr. Savage
will return to Omaha, but Miss Hamilton
will teach in Illinois.'
A Delightful Beverage Aids Digestion
and Wonderful for the Throat.
The name of this new beverage is Dole's Pineapple Juice. . And a short trial
will prove that it does all that is claimed of it
Toull like Dole's Pineapple Juice beeanse it tastes good and you'll eon.-.
I . i l St 3 3
he said, that while he was not in No imuti using n Decauso n uoea jou goou.
braska to discuss politics, he would con
fess that he believed in the right of
women to vote.
What the Vnlona Want.
A definite minimum wage, equal pay
for equal work, reduction of the hours
of labor, protection to life and limb, sup
pression of the sweatshop, the hlghcxi.
wage compatible with the earnings of a
business, abatement of poverty these
were some of the thlnes the SDeakor
demanded in the name of the thousands'
of workmen who have allied themselves
in trades union.
Greater than a superficial student of
Industrial conditions will admit is thr
number of annual sacrifices to industry
It is as pure as nature can make it, being simply the pure juice of choice
pineapples, bottled and sterilized right where the fruit is grown, thus preserv
ing the natural and pleasing flavor.
Start using t to-day. Dole's Pineapple Juice is sold by grocers and drug
gists everywhere.
"Cooling Drinks and Desserts," telling how to make, pleasant, cooling
drinks, mailed free.
Try Skin Absorption
Instead of Cosmetics
. .(From the Woman Militant.)
i he I'oiiKtunt use of rogue and powder
uvltM a coarsened, rougnened condition
Ji the skin, eruptions, enlarged pores and
vi Inkles. If you've learned this from ex
cellence, suppose you quit cosmetics and
-ry what 1 recommend. .
Ask your druggist for an ounce of ordi
nary mercollzed wax and bein using this
.onlght. Apply like cold cream, -washing
vt orr In the morning. Keep tills up for a
week or two.. The wax will literally ab
sorb the coarse, colprless or blemished
op skin, but so gradually as not to dis
commode you at all. Just as gradually the
-Ifar, velvety, naturally-tinted underskln
.omes to the surface. And mercollzed
vax becomes your everlasting friend.
For those wrinkles and large pores,
make a face buth by dissolving an ounce
of powdered saxollte In a half-olnt witr?h
iinzel. This has remarkable astrinirment
and tonic properties, and beneficial re
sults come quickly. Adv.
Who does not know the. value of Saga
and Sulphur for keeping the hair dark,
soft and glossy and in good condition?
As a matter of fact Sulphur is a natural
slement of hair, and. a deficiency of it in.
the hair Is held by many scalp specialists
to be connected ' with loss of color and
vitality, of tha hair. Unquestionably!
here Is no better remedy for halr andi
calp troubles, especially premature gray-i
ness, than Sage and Sulphur, if properly;
prepared. - ' -
The Wyeth Chemical Company of Newl
York put out an ideal preparation of tfilal
kind, called Wyeth's Sage and Sutohurl
Hair Remedy, In which Saga and Sulphur
are combined with other valuable rem
edies for keeping the ' hair 'and scalp in
clean, healthy condition.
If your hair is loosing its color or con
stantly .coming out, or If you are troubled:
with dandruff or dry, itchy scalp, get a,
fifty cent bottle of Wyeth's Sag and Suit
phur from your druggist, use it according)
to the simple directions, and see what
difference a. few days' treatment wilt
make in the appearance of your hair.,
All druggists sell it, under guarante
that the money will be refunded if the
remedy: Is not exactly . as . represented.
Agent, Sherman & McCohnell Drug Co.
M2 Market Street, Saa Francisco, Cal '
should know about the
Mmrvel "Whirling Spry"
Beit safest most convenient.
Cleanses instantly. '
II year drag-gist cannot supply tha.
, MARVEL, send stamp for illustrated
book sealed. Contains directions
- ' Invaluable to ladies. -MARVEL
.44 Eut 23rd Street
New York
Tot Sal
drug Co.-
by aestaaa aj f-""" r'1
KaU areata soUelted.
- Mas. Winslow'h Sooth t xo' Svarp hit beta
ued for over SIXTY YEARS by MILLIONS of
ii the het remedy for DIARRHOEA. It is
tolutely harm lea. Be sure and ask for "Mrs,
Winslow's Soothing Syrup," and take so otbet
Und. Twentv-five cents a bottle,. f