Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, April 26, 1918, Page 4, Image 4
THE BEE: OMAHA. FRIDAY, APRIL 26, 1918. . tiffins BOARD OF NEB. UNI ASKS PUBLIC HEARING Disloyalty Charges to Be Sifted and Faculty Members Found . , Guilty Will Be Dismissed, Says Chancellor. Lincoln, April 25. (Special Tele gram.) The board of regents of the University of Nebraska has asked for public hearing on charges of disloyal ty made by the Nebraska Council of Defense against members of the faculty of the university. i The board promises that any person rrom the lowest janitor to the chan ce'.Ior of the university, who is fairly shown at the hearing to have said, taught or advised anything not proper ; m the presecution of the war or V whose behavior is negative, halting or hesitating in support of the govern nent," shall be summarily dismissed trora the service of the university ' Committee Named. A committee consisting of Chair man E. P. Brown of the board of .regents and Acting Chancellor Hast ings has been appointed to wait on the Council 6f Defense and arrange a time and place for the hearing. This action is taken at the request 'of '"friends, officers and teachers of the university and of some of the per sons accused of not being loyal Amer icans," and to give those branded with suspicion a chance to speak intheir own defense, since the council, it is explained, made public the charges again certain individuals.: ". The hearing will take up the cases of any university employes against whom suspicion or lack of aggressive .Americanism has been directed, but the board laid down rule it would hot consider anonymous reports. , . "The board will act swiftly and with diligence on the showing made," ' says Chairman h, P. Brown. Retrench in German. , The board did not take any steps lo call in those accused indirectly in the councils statement, the matter of -method and procedure having led s to a division of the board as to nntirv. ' . r i ''iThe German department of the iniversity provided a source of large ietrenchment in expenses at the board meeting today, the staff of that department having been reduced to ...Prof Laurence Fossler, the head, and ' ne assistant. Provision was made Vor this change in the yearly budget lor next year. ' The. student enrollment' in German courses has fallen away until it is aow less than 200. On account of the budget's having been made out by this department and contracts signed a year ago for half a dozen assistants, it was necessary for the ' board to let the situation stand for the year. The budget last year was made out on April 5, one day before the United States declared war on Germany.. Carpenters Organize fjew yn-,on at Beatrice Beatrice. Neb.. April 25. (Special. Loral union 2002, Carpenters and Joiners of America, -was organized here last evening by the election of these o nicer President. Frank Robertson: vice president, Her.ry Robinson; recording secretay, A. M. Sandin; financial sec retary, Heniy Workman; treasurer, Russell Robertson; warden, Herman tiatesohl; conductor, Ernest Brink worth; trustees, Lewis Thompson, Thomas Hill and John Thoman. The scale has been fixed at 50 cents an hour. . i i Dog With Hydrophobia Bites Owner at Fremont Fremont, Neb., April 25. (Special i elcgram.) A dog afflicted with rabies died at a local veterinary hos oital, where it had been under obser vation by the authorities. The animal had bitten its owner, .Pearl Newman, and the latter is under the care of a physician. Chief of Po lice Welton has given orders to his men to shoot all dogs found running it large. Charter Members of Lodge , Will Celebrate. Founding Fremont, Neb., April 25.(Snecial Telegram.) The 99th anniversary of American Udd fellowship, and 4Zd anniversary of the organization of Centennial lodge No. 59 will be cele brated tomorrow night. J. B. Burkhardt of Beresford, S. D., . will be the principal speaker ; Four of the 11 charter members of centennial lodge are alive. Miss Florer Not in Race For State Superintendent tirom a Stafr CorrMpondent) t . Lincoln, April 25. (Special.') "1 am not a candidate for state superin tendent, nave never been a candidate and do not exDect to be a candidate.' . ays Miss Alice Florer, assistant state superintendent, in a statement given vui toy-ay. Beatrice News Notes. . Beatrice, Neb., April 25. (Spe cial.; i uns nave oeen completed for - a big patriotic demonstration here for the Gage county draft contingent which leaves for Camp Funston Fri day night Rev. Titus Lowe of Omaha win be pnn:ipal speaker. E. L. Hevelone vesterdav received the announcment of Gage county's nuora m in: lortncoming Ked Cross . irive. the amount being placed at 130.000. The city's allotment will t probably be about $10,000, ' . Funeral services for the late Eugene V Lewis, a high school student who died ' Tuesday night, were held this after : noon at 2:30 o'clock. The high school senior class attended the services. ' . "Army Orders, . Wahlnton, . C, April SS. (Special Ttl f ram. ) Colonel Glrard Stutavant, infantry jaUonal army, la relieved from duty with the s lSd depot brlfade - Camp Dodve. and will proceed to Camp Sherman. Chllllcothe, 'o. The following officer are relieved from s i ""'X ' the engineer officers' training camp. , Camp Lkb, Va.. and are anlg-ned to the Fort Omaha balloon (chool: Captain Aloyilua , V. Harter, First Lleatenant Carl I. Burggraf econd Lieutenant Walter C. W. Bartlett . Second Lieutenant Erwin A. Behnlach, Sec ond Lieutenant Chariea F. Belahaw, Second . IJeutenant Albert O. Bennett, Major Thomaa t!. Hanford, Captain William B. Mora, First J Lieutenant Martin J. Orfceck. Firat Lleu .nant Syiveetrr F. Wilson. Second Lleuten- ; bhw uarea u. Brau. Ueraid K. Fitzgerald Samuel C. Urten. Arthur R. Keller. STATE" "ELUCIDATES" M'MAHON EVIDENCE State Accountant Weidenfeld Says Ho Found Some Checks Not Beported; Had "ulti plicity of Dutiej. (From a Staff Correapondent) Lincoln, April 25. (Special.) "Elucidation" as the witness, George Weidenfeld called it, of evidence heretofore given in direct testimony by him, was the main part of the testimony taken before the state board of control in the McMahon hearing today. Mr. Weidenfeld finished his testi mony as accountant for the board on direct examination soon after the hearing opned and was taken in hand by Mr. Burke, attorney for Miss McMahon, who brought out the ad mission from Air. weidenteld that besides being accountant he was also efficiency expert and guide for new officers in the promulgation of their official duties besides some other i things not on the map. In fact you are a sort of wet nurse to the board, are you not?" asked Mr. Burke. Mr. Weidenfeld smiling ly answered that perhaps he was.1 Finds , Unreported Checks. Mr. Weidenfeld admitted that he had visited the institution of which Miss McMahon had been the super intendent after her resignation and had interviewed the inmates and had brought to the hearing the witnesses introduced by the board. He ' had not interviewed anybody connected with the institution as to the girls' reputation for truthfulness. He had made investigations of transactions made by the superintendent with ohn Ashbrook, a stock buyer, to whom she had sold some hogs and produced some cancelled checks giv en Miss McMahon for stock pur chased which he said did hot appear in the reports sent in bv her of stuff sold belonging to the institution. He was asked how he first learned there might be irregularities in connection with the transactions and replied that ne neard ot them throusrh rumors. A question by Mr. Burke as to who gave him the information was oh. jected to by the board's counsel and suMdincn ny v,nairman uerdes. Mr. Weidenfeld said he was not not charging dishonest motives on the part of the superintendent, hut that the methods of keeping the ac counts at the institution were not up to his ideas of what should be the system of keeping accounts. Manv questions asked , him he would not answer directly unless he be allowed to "elucidate" fully and to this the attorney for Miss McMahon objected, preferring a direct answer. Question of Expense. Tonight the board faced the propo tion, unloosed for when it started of paying the expenses of witnesses yet to be brought in. Ihe board finished its teatimnnv In the case and Attorney Burke, for Mis McMahon, a3ked compulsory attend ance of the witnesses which they de sired brough in. Member Mayfield. for the board, urged that Miss McMahon be re quired to put up a cash deposit to cover the expense of bringing in the witnesses. it is understood the attorney fpr wiss wemanon contends the board at this hearing, if legal, has the power to compel attendance of witnesses; if il legal it has no authority to pay from state funds the expenses already made for in own witnesses. Ruling By Gerdes. Before closing its case, Chairman Gerdes, on examination by the od- posing attorney, admitted that at the time oj asKing tor the resignation of Miss McMahon the board had no knowledge ot cruelties testified to by witnesses; that it had no knowledge of irregularities only in a general way covering too frequent purchases of emergency articles and did not know of any irregularities in bookkeeping. u uuer in is admission Attorney Burke asked that all testimony be stricken out except that covering the "I'w" i? w which the resignation of Miss McMahon was requested. Chairman Gerdes overruled the re quest. , Department Order. ,,!h' D'.C 'Apr" " -Seclal Tel gram.) Melvln F. Werti of Dubuque, la deMrtmentI'Plnt'lv Cl'rk ' th "" Agnea 3. Browne of drlnneii. T. v... i appointed clerk at War department Henry H. Bear has -been nnointii maater at Woble. Waahabough county, n D Ulna f u D . - I . ' Nebraaka: Rural latter carriers annnint.j Hartington. Clarenea M. Schager. Ed Lynde; nmuiBun, nunn 4. 1IS( n. Opening Announcement BIackstoneGarageNo.2 1914-16.18 Douglas Street Tyler 910 Will offer to the Public, Friday, April 25, the most modern Garage in the city of Omaha at no greater price for storage and service than charged by its competitors. A Few of Our Specialties : ' .V- ' ' . . 1 s ' Service car for trouble. v Drivers furnished by the hour. Complete line of accessories and tires. Washing cars day and night. We solicit your patronage either by day or month. Call and get acquainted, we will reciprocate by giving you service in the heart of the city. " Blackstone Garage Co. SEVEN PERSONS KILLED IN REAR END COLLISION Freight Crashes Into Work Train on Burlington; Con flicting Orders Blamed; Engine Crew Escapes. Bayard, Neb., April 24. (Special.) Seven railroad men were instantly killed in a rear-end collision on the Burlington near here Wednesday, Freight train No. 49. running at high speed, crashed into the rear of a work train, the result of alleged conflicting orders. Those killed are: GERALD KIZZIRE. GEORGE KITTELL. J. T. DOMENGEZ. DABAS DINEGA. DEMITUR MARTINEZ. JUAN ARRASIEO. JOE DEMANEZ.' All those killed were members of the work train, the last five named being Mexicans. Kittrell was a young farmer, living near here, who caught a ride on the work train to Bayard. The encrine crew and a brakeman of the fast freight jumped in time to save their lives. Conductor Jackson had charge of the work train and Con ductor Lovestead was in charge of No. 49. ' Flagman Miller of the work train was sent back to Bayard to halt the freight train, according to the train men, but for some reason missed the train, permitting it to plow through the caboose and two box cars of the work train. The third car on the work train was loaded with steel, the engine of the -fast freight being badly wrecked when it struck this car. " An investigation will be instituted by Burlington officials to place the blame for the wreck. A blinding snowstorm was raging in this section when the smash happened. Nonpartisan League Must Not Solicit in Jefferson Fairbury, Neb., April 25. (Special.) Resolutions were adopted by the Jefferson County Council of Defense, following a hearing of W. T. Pratt, organizer for the Non-Partisan league, forbidding further soliciting for new members in Jefferson county until June 1. The council has asked the State Council of Defense to rule whether or not the order may be made permanent. High Schools to Compete In Track Meet at Cambridge Cambridge, Neb.. April 25. (Spe cial Telegram.) Friday, April 26, the Southwest Nebraska High School track meet will be held at the Cam bridge Athletic park. The Camp Funston band will give a concert be fore the track meet. The following towns will partici pate: McCook, Franklin, Beaver City, Edison, Indianola, Gothenburg and Cambridge. Several high schools have dismissed for the day and will join Cambridge in the patriotic celebration and track meet. Horse Tramples Farmer, Inflicting Serious Hurts Geneva, Neb., April 25. (Special.) While Charles Sprout, a farmer liv ing southeast of Geneva, was engaged in trimming the hoof of one of his horses in a stall in the barn the ani mal kicked him with such force that he was thrown to the floor. While unconscious the horse trampled upon him, breaking some of his ribs, in flicting severe bruises and injuring nis lungs, tie is in a serious condition Gage Defense Body Asks Suppression t Of ah Omaha Paper Bealrice, Neb., April 25. (Special Telegram ) The Defense council held a meeting this evening and passed a resolution demanding the suppression of the Omaha Tribune, a German pub lication at Omaha, charged with at tacking Harry Lauder, the comedian who recently visited Nebraska. Emil Schultz, editor of Die Nebras ka Post of this city, was given until June 1 to, purchase English type for his paper. He has shown that he is loyal and has agreed to abide by the decision of the council. I'M F2 Forty Citizens Who Refuse to Buy Bonds Cited Before Council Beatrice, Neb., April 25. (Spe cial.) One of the most important meetings of the County Defense Council yet scheduled will take place at the Commercial club next week, when -40 citizens who have refused to subscribe their quotas for Liberty bonds will be called be fore the organization. In each case the objectors have been given the opportunity of ad justing any difficulties that, may have arisen over their ratings, but all have refused. Railroad Man Fatally Hurt by Train He Missed Kearney, Neb., April 25. (Special Telegram.) Albert Gammill, Union Pacific emoloye, was seriously in jured late today when he was run down by a f eight train near the coal chutes, east of the city. Gammill rissed as he jumped for the car, ws knocked down and dragged a considerable distance. His chest was crushed and he was inter nally injured. It was stated tonight there was lit tle hope for recovery of the injured man, who is a resident of Kearney, Masons at Seward Will Confer Master Degret Seward, Neb., April 25. (Special.) A special convocation of Oliver lodge No. 38, Ancient, Free and Ac cepted Masons will be held Friday affemrtftn at 7 (l rflnrlr fnr u-nrt in the master Mason degre. There are three candidates. Masons from sur rounding towns will attend. fcergeant Charles Campbell, sta tioned at Camp Funston, and Miss Nettie Johnson, Beaver Crossing, were married at Bethany Wednesday. Mrs. Campbell will accompany her husband to Manhattan. Kan. Reward has subscribed $150,000 to the third Liberty loan Ihe Reward Commercial club has made a proposal to have a central heating plant for the business section It was suggested that $20,000 cream ery stock be sold to enable that firm to establish the heating plant. Fremont News ITotes. Fremont, Neb.. April 25. (Special Telegram.) At a meeting of the farm bureau of Dodge county it was de cided to notify L. C. Christy, em ployed as county farm demonstrator for Dodge county, to report not later than May 1. Mr. Christy sent word that he had been unable to secure his release from the government contract under which he has been employed at Liberal, Kan. The Park board has had installed slides in the two city narks for the use of the children. Toilets for the ac commodation of the public Nare being finished up- The board is endeavoring to make the parks attractive as places for outing. Five trainloads of soldiers nassed through Fremont on their way to a coast point. The soldiers are members of engineers and signal companies that have been in training at Vancou ver Barracks, Wash. Union Pacific Employes Buy $1,400,000 of Bonds Up to Wednesday nieht 19.766 Un ion Pacific employes had subscribed $1,461,700 co the third Lihertv Inan The record shows 74.17 per cent of the company employes bought bonds. ' THE A new Briscoe body has been designed and models are now ready for delivery. "Distinctly individual" is a phrase which will give you some concep tion of the new straight line body and the artistic pleated upholstery. Critics say they are exceptionally attractive and very popular. See Our Distributors Who Can Supply You Now Bvuckstaff Auto Co., Lincoln J. S. Davis Auto Co., North Platte On These New Cars We Can Make Immediate Deliveries in Omaha and All Distributing Agencies. GOVERNOR GIVES PRAISE FOR MEN AT DEMING CAMP 1 Nebraska Executive Returns From New Mexico Convinced Nebraska Men Will Give Good Account of Selves. (From a Staff Correspondent.) Lincoln, April 25. (Special.) Ne braska men at Camp Cody are in fine military trim and anxious to go across the water, according to Governor Keith Neville, who returned today from a 10 days' visit, to the camp. The "hitch' in the assignment of Colonel Pau' and Lieut. Col. Fred J. Mack, cause 1 by their not being able to meet, the required grade in certain minor examinations, has been cleared up ' and the men have been passed. Colonel Paul retains his command of the 134th infantry, formerly the Fifth Nebraska, while Lieutenant Colonel Mack has been 5ent to some camp in North Carol. na for instruction along special lines. Col. Phil Hall has been ordered to Fort Sill for special artillery instruc tion. Colonel Hall is still commander of the 127th field artillery, formerly .the Sixth Nebraska, and will prob ably continue so as the governor says he is considered one of the efficient young officers in the 'service with bright prospects for continued service. Baehr Takes "Exam." Colonel Baehr former commander of the Fourith Nebraska, is before the efficiency board taking his examina tions, and until a report is made, his status will act be known. The gove-nor reached Camp Cody Thursday and Capt. Phili M. Buck, a former Nebiaskan, was assigned as his special aide to take him over the camp, General Blocksom making the assignment. He visited the artillery range and was the guest of Colonel Hall for three days, watching artillery practice and in a general way getting in touch with the Nebraska men. Friday afternoon a reception was given the governor, in which all Ne braska officeis participated. One big consolidated band, composed of all the bands at the camp, 150 in number, furnished thu music, while Saturday I morning a grand review was given in honor of the governor, in which the whole division participated, with the exception of three regiments. which were out on hikes. It took nearly an hour and a half for the pa rade to pass the reviewing point, and it was a mighty inspiring sight, ac cording to ihe governor. Men in Fine Trim. When Governor Neville arrived in Camp Cody, Colonel Paul had his regiment out on a hike, but upon its return the governor was the guest of the colonel in town during the rest of his stay. the .Hth division, which com prises the troops at Camp Cody is in good condition, in fact is consid ered among the best of all the divisions. The men have not been as badly handicapped by the sand as many might have been led to believe, J according' to the governor, and in RISCOE CAR WITH THE HALF-MILLION-DOLLAR MOTOR Meyers Auto Co., Norfolk Swanson Brbs. Supply Co., Hastings Glen C. Ream, Broken Bow Foshier Bros. & Dutton OMAHA r TEST much better trim he thinks; than if they had been camped in a northern climate where the weather might have been cold and severe. The governor talked to Nebraska men regarding the new voting law for soldiers, haying the opportunity to talk to the men and officers of the old Fifth in a body. There are now 3,000 men in this regiment and about 6,000 Nebraska men in the camp. t Captain Jess' Plight. i Regarding the difficulties of Cap tain Jess of the Fremont signal crops, the governor had little to say! as the matter rests wholly with the depart ment. Unfortunately for Captain Jess his father did not take out his second citizenship papers until after the captain was of age and thus the captain is technically not a citizen of the United States, although his effi ciency as an officer is not generally questioned. Officers say that Captain Jess' signal corps is among the best in the service and the first national guard signal cprps that could be con sidered first class. " General Blocksom, commander of the camp, who has just been ordered to report in command of the army in Hawaiian islands is a fine officer, said the governor, but is just reaching the retired age of 64 and as soon as his successor appears to, relieve him will go to his new command. Committee Appointed for Training in Citizenship (From '-a Staff Correspondent.) Lincoln, April 25 (Special.) Fol lowing are the members of the com mittee appointed by the state .super intendent to prepare a course of study and training for citizenship for Ne braska, to be presented to the next Mate leachers association conven tion for adoption: Superintendent J H. Newlon, Lincoln, " chairman: Su perintendent A. H. Dixon, University Place; Superintendent J. H. Beveridge, Omaha: Dean H. E. Bradford, Lin coln: President George S. Dick, Kearney; Miss Sarah Hrbkova, Lin coln; President R. B. Crone, Has tings; Superintendent F. J- M. Vogl tance. Schuyler. The following committee also was appointed to determine specifically the activities for the State Junior Red Cross: Mrs. Arthur Mullen, Omaha, president; Miss Harriet Towne, Lin coln; Miss Rose Shonka, Lincoln; Miss Anna Caldwell, Kearney; T. J. Trauernicht, Beatrice; D. W. Hayes, Peru; J. F. Matthews, Grand Island; Mrs. A. H. Waterhotise, Fremont; Ruth Pyrtle, Lincoln; Mrs. I. E- Ran kin, Lincoln; Miss Helen Thompson, Omaha; Mrs. S. D. Kilparrick, Beat rice, A. J., Stoddard, Beatrice. William Bates, Prominent Sarpy Count, Farmer, Dies Springfield, Neb., April 25. (Spe cial.) William Bates, a pioneer resi dent of Sarpy county, died at his home in Springfield Wednesday night. Mr. Bates was born in Xenia, 111., June 19, 1847. He, with his parents came to Nebraska in 1859, making their home in Sarpy county. Mr. Bates has resided here since. He was 1 prominent farmer, a Methodist and a member ot the Masonic order, ot which he was secretary. Mr. Bates is survived by his widow; four children, George and Eula Bates of Springfield, Dr. W. C. Bates of Rushville, and Mrs. Edward Swain of Chicago, and two brothers, Dr. H. Y. Bates of Nickerson and L. A. Bates, Springfield. Funeral services will be held Sunday afternoon at 2 o'clock. ft i Slopr Corn flgony In Four Seconds U "Get.-It" Se Corn. Pel Off ! The relief that "Gets-It" gives from corn pains the way it make corns and callusei peel off painlessly in one piece Is one of the wonders of the world. The woman in the home, the shopper, the dancer, the foot tra. eler, the man in the office, the clerk in the store, the worker in the shop, have today, in this great discovery, "Gets-It," the one sure, quick relief from all corn and callus pains the one sure-painless remover that make corns come off as easily A yon would peel a banana. It takes 2 seconds to apply "Gats It"; it dries at once. Then walk with pain less joy, even with tight shoes. Yon know your corn will loosen from yonr toe peel it off with your fingers. Try it, corn suf ferers, and you'll smile t "Gets-It," the guaranteed, money-baei corn-remover, the only sure way, costs but a trifle at any drug store. M'f'd by . Law rence & Co.. Chicago, 111.. Sold in Omaha and recommended as tht world'a best corn remedy by Sherman eV HcConnell Drug Co.'a stores. Ady.- OMAHA MAN GAINS 45 POUNDS AFTER TAKINHANLAC Was in Miserable Shape for 15 Months His Health Is Now Restored, v "The best proof I can criv tnat Tanlac was the right thing f of Me i the way it has relieved my sufferine and built me up," said Steve Meid Hnger, while in the Sherman & Mc Connell drug store at Sixteenth and Dodge streets, recently.. Mr. Meid linger has been a contracting plast erer in Omaha for the nast 12 vears and lives at 2927 Spring street "When my trouble first started. i5 months ago." he continued. I weighed 165 pounds, but fell off until I was amazingly thin. When I. be gan on Tanlac I just weighed 120 pounds, but I have now gotten back to my normal 'weight,' 165, again. So I have actually gained 45 pounds on five bottles of Tanlac and am f eeliner just. fine. - "But, I tell you. during those IB months I simply suffered torture and it seemed like nearly everything got the matter with me. My stomach was so out oi order that everything I would eat seemed to turn to gas and would bloat me up and keep me in misery for hours. My pain after eat ing was terrible at times, and my stomach felt like a lump of lead had lodged there. ' 'tf had awful dizzy spells and my head ached for days at a time sometimes felt like it would pop open. Besides all this I suffered agony with rheumatism from head to foot all along my right side, and felt so numb part of the time that I was afraid 1 was going to be paralyzed. My liver was all out of order, and no matter what I did I got no better. . "In fact, I got in such a bad fix that I was laid up for days at a time and nobody except those suffering the same way can know how I really suffered. I finally went to Excelsior Springs and, after spending some time there, came back home just as bad off as ever. So many people asked me why I didn't take Tanlac that I got a bottle and it certainly was lucky for me that I did. "After the first few days my appe tite picked up, my digestion got bet ter and my improvement has been nothing less than remarkable. When' I got so I could eat and digest ray food I commenced to regain my lost weight and my troubles began to leave me, The headaches, and dizzi ness soon wore away, the rheumatism gradually left my side and now I don't feel a pain of any kind. I eat hearty, sleep eood everv nitrht ni feel better than I have in a long time. I am certainly very grateful to Tan lac and the good people who advised me to try it, and am glad to make mis statement lor what it may be worth to others who are t.rmnir t find relief." , ' Tanlac is sold in Omaha by Sher man & McConnell Drug Company, corner 16th and Dodge streets; Owl Drug Co., 16th and Harney streets; . Harvard Pharmacy, 24th and Parnam . streets; Northeast corner 19th and Farnam streets, and West End Phar macy, 49 th and Dodge streets, under the personal direction of a special Tanlac representative Adv. CLEAR YOUR HEAD, BREAK THAT COLD Get after that- cold, cough, grippe with Dr. King's New Discovery. Don't wait until it "sets" into your entire system and approaches the dangerous stage. Go to a druggist, as millions of others have done during the last fifty years, and get a fifty cent bottle the same price it alwayi has sold at. Throat-tickle is relieved by the firsf spoonful, eyes stop watering, chest, phlegm loosens, sneezing ceases, cough eases up, sniffling is done away with, quick relief follows. . Good for every member of your family from Grandma to the young ster. Just say "King's New Discov ery,' to your druggist he'll ha7e it Keep Bowel Movement Regular Dr. King's New Life Pills cause a healthy flow of .Bile and rid your Stomach and Bowels of waste and fermenting body poisons. .They are a Tonic to your Stomach and Liver and tone the general system. First dose relieves. Try it today. Still 25c, all druggists. Advertisement" i The most desirable furnished room are advertised in The Bee. Get a race, Cool room for the summer "Cot Me 'Cetvlf I Quick! b Eaaea Cora I rain and Makes Coras I Paal Right Off!"