Newspaper Page Text
.THE OMAHA St XDAV BEL: NOVKM13KK 17. 191J.
CHOLERA RAVAGES INCREASE
More Than Six Thousand Cases
Among Tarkiih Troops.
NO EASY TASK FOR BULGARIANS
Seven Stlimlntloni. Jliule br rentier
of Alllett Nntlons In lleplr
Turkey's 'llrqurst for
CONSTANTINOPLE, Nov. 16-(By way
of Kustt-ndje.) The eholera epldcml
among tho Turkish troops holding the
Una of fortifications at Tchaitalja, In
front of Constantinople, Is rapidly he
coming worse. More than MO case are
reported dally and the total number al
ready exceeds 6,000.
CONSTANTINOPLE, Nov. 16. An of
flclal statement trailed this evening on
the hasls of a telegram received from
the Turkish commander at Scutari re
ports a defeat of the Montenegrin troops'
In the vicinity of Pcutarl. The com
mandant's telegram says:
"We have beaten seven battalions of
Montenegrins who wore advancing on
tho heights of Kakarlk. The enemy fled
beyond the Boyana river, abandoning 100
of their dead, many rifles and a quan
tity of ammunition. We captured a
quantity of baggage belonging to Gen
eral Tchorevltch and his tent, sword and
Another official statement denounces
ns Infamous the charges that the Otto
man troops have been guilty of mas
sacres, pillage and other excesses.
The denial Is supported by statements
of seven foreign war correspondents who
ay they saw nothing of thla character,
but, on the contrary, everywhere the
Turkish troops displayed extreme mod
erations In their dealings with Christian
Bulgarian troops have reacbed the vi
cinity of Kllles, on the Illnck sea coast,
at tho entrance to tho Bosphorous, and
within a few miles of the capital. Tho
men belonging to the Turkish lifeboat
station have left
Whatever hopca tho Turks may have
had of maintaining the tine of defense at
Tchatalja have been dissipated by the
outbreak of cholera. An eye-witness de
clares ho saw Zfi corpses burled In one
very shallow trench at Hadcmkcul, the
headquarters of tho Turkish commander-in-chief,
on Tuesday. Tho bodies were
dragged to the trench on hooks.
While cholera Is undermining the Turk
ish defenses, it also constitutes a most
formidable opionent to tho Bulgarian ad
vance and It Is generally believed here
that tho outbreak has disposed of the
question of even a temporary occupation
of Constantinople by the Bulgarian
troops. It Is thought unlikely that King
Ferdinand of Bulgaria wilt risk the Uvea
of his soldiers In this way If he can
LONDON, Nor. 18. As the censorship
permits no news to come from the front,
the situation at the scene of tho fighting
In tho Balkans Is more perplexing than
Various reports have drifted In, how
ever, among them that Adrlanople has
jfallen; that the Bulgarians have cap
tured Itademkeul, the headrjuarlors of
'the Turkish commander-in-chief; that
Naslm Pasha, the Turkish generalissimo,
'had capitulated, and that the Hungarians,
'.either by sea or br land, had reached, the
vicinity of Kllios on the Black sea coast.
It short distance from Constantinople.
'Thoso reports are still without confirma
tion. A vague dispatch Is published nt
teofla that six forts along the Tchataljn
pine have been captured after what ar
described as heavy sacrifices on the part
jof the Bulgarians.
. All the reports previously published
Ithrough the Vienna Relchspost or em
anating from other sources go to show
that the Bulgarians are having no easy
task. Nothing Is known as to whether
tho battlo continues. The Drltlsh guv
ernmcnt has received no news from tho
teat of war for some days.
What perhaps la of graver Import thart
the progress of the hostilities in south
eastern Europe, however, Is tho revela
tion of the tremendous ravages cholera Is
making, not only among the destitute
refuges who diJly are arriving In thou,
jeanda In Constantinople, but among the
Turkish troops on the TchataUa lines.
Htilgnrla o.fera Terms,
i Bulgaria's terms of peace to Turkey, as
.reported at Vienna and sent from that
city by tho correspondent of the Dally
telegraph, consist of seven stipulations.
Included In the first stipulation is the
aurrendor of the Tchatalja army and Its
Withdrawal, guarded by Bulgarians.
Tho second provides for tho evacuation.
Jy the Turks of Adrlanople, Scutari, Mon.
astir and Janlna.
The third calls for payment of a war
Tho fourth demands the surrender of
The fifth calls' for tho Internationaliza
tion, of Constantinople.
The sixth provides for opening the
Dardanelles and making SaJonlkl a free
Since Bulgaria has already expressed a
willingness to leavo the status of Con
stantinople and the Dardanelles to tho
power, says tho correspondent, the fifth
and sixth clauses of the terms as reported
here appear improbable,
American tlrecka llrnve.
The few newspaper correspondents who
have seen the Greek army at Halonlkt
unite In declaring that the American con
tingent was the backtwne or the organi
sation. The Morning Post correspondent
with the Turks said these 3.000 men "stif
fened the army and made tho Infantry
Oil Monopoly to
Oust the Standard
UKULIN, Nov. 16Tho government to.
night made known the proposed law cre
ating tho state petroleum monopol
which la to oust the Standard Oil com.
pany from Germany. Tho monopoly cov
ers only Illuminating oils,
in an exhaustive brief whloh accum
panics tho draft of the proposed taw, the
government declares that tho Standard
Oil company first conquered thn whole
saler and Is now exterminating the re
taller. The government In US3, It If
stated, rcollied tho danger ahead and the
time linn now come when It must act tc
prevent absolute monopoly and price Increases.
It will he possible, the brief asserts, tc
supply Germany with oil without the
Standard Oil company from Gallcla, Itu
mania, Huralu, Gcrmnny and American
It was desired to Inctudo benzlno In the
stato monopoly, but the government was
unabto to do this, since the control of the
product was comploto and unassailable
The now law provides for the organlra.
tlon of a stock company with a thirty
yonr contract, under the supervision ol
tho chancellor, Who will appoint nn Im
perial commissioner vested with complete
oversight of all tho company's tninsaC'
tlowt. Tho commissioner Is to have a
courtoll of twenty experts, Tho compa
ny's by-laws and nny subsequent change
therein will require the chancellor's n-sent.
Tho capital stock Is to bo 00,000,000
marks, divided In registered stock nnd
scrip. Both share equally In tho profits
but tho registered stock posWfisr ln
creased voting power, which must be
never los than a majority.
Tho company will have a monopoly of
the production, Importation nnd whole
rating of oil and Is clothed with power
to approprlato oxlstlng plants, equip
ments, tank enrs, tank wagons, etc.
A Handsome, Heavy, Absolute $12.
Library Table Like the Cut Shown,
TliK prettiest, firmest built, nobbiest piece of furni
ture over offered nt oven AGAIN as much money ns
the "Union" asks. That may appear to be rating it
strong, but it's tho absolute truth, for the table CANNOT
bo duplicated about town for less than $12.50. "When
you SEE it you will have your mind set on owning one
for YOUR home at once.
75c Cash-75c a Month
50 Grade I
at Only 1, Jj
AMERICAN MADE RECEIVER
OF CUSTOMS IN LIBERIA
WASHINGTON. Nov. ls.-Upon recom
mendation of President Taft, Heed Paige
Clark has been appointed general re
ceiver of customs In Liberia umlir nn
agreement signed yesterday In London,
wncreuy united states, Oerman, French
and British bankors will float a 11,000,000
loan for the rehabilitation of the finances
of the llttlo African republic. Receiver
General tlurk will be assisted bv thr
teceh'ers appointed by German v. Franco
and Great Britain, respectively.
The Persistent and Judicious Use of
Newspaper Advertising is the Road to
Jewish Business Men
Thirty prominent Jewish business men
of Omnlm gave n banquet nt Morris
Arkin's cafe at S19 South Fifteenth streot
In honor of the election of Edward Simon
and Martin Sugarmnn to tho house of
representatives. Harry I.uplilns win toast
master, He spoke highly of the efficiency
of the two candidates hnd said they would
do work creditable to Omaha while ut the
Martin Sugarmnn talked at length upon
the 'election and told what he Intended
doing while at Lincoln. Ho Inferred that
Mr. Simon might be asked to accept the
position of speaker of the house nnd If
he should ho would do all in his power
to secure the place for him. The assem
blage loudly npplaudod this stntcmnnt.
Mr. Simon made an Interesting talk,
which whs fotlowed by short addresses by
a number of others gathered around the
Those present were! Hnrry Lnpldus,
tonstmaster; Edward Simon, Martin
Bugnrman, Harry Zimman, Harry A.
Wolfe, Herman Aitrabach, S. X Loon,
Max Levy.f. L. Brodkey, J. Kips, A.
Hips, J. Speller, George Sugarmnn, Emit
Krnuse, Mnx Rosenblum, Harry Bchoon
wald, Jack. Lcvjne, ,A, Flnkenstlei, Sum
Dansky, William Sloberg. Emil Nist)aum,
Jake Slosburar. H. Lestman, Max Katie
man, C, C, .Katloman, Jack Furber, Ar
thur Mnrowlta, Harry Wollcnsky, S. J,
Walker, Joe Stelflcr, Morris A.rkln and
A ST0YE OF REALLY RARE BEAUTY
It costs less to run a "Gold
Cfin," and it's a prettier
Base Burner, too. The Union
offers a $35 O KA
grade at . . $&0,0f
The "Gold Coin" is an extraordi
narily powerful DOUBLE heater; its
firo pot is guaranteed; it has tho innx
imura of heat readiating tjurface; it
has patent ventiduct flues thut abso
lutely heat the floor. Each "Gold
Coin" is a thing of beauty in nickel
trimmings jmd tho stylo offered now
at $28.50 is worth $35.00.
THE library table spooialed at $5.75 is exactly like cut (no
lamp with it, however), is made up of hardwood finished
in American quartered oak; top is fitted with invisible drawer;
has large lower shelf and massive double posts at each corner.
Size of table top is 28x42 jnches. It is one of those stately
pieces that attract by reason of sheer strength; a table that
will harmonize anywhere because of its rich simplicity.
Pav Down Only 75c
G 'Howard" Heater
.jo immediate shrink
. ii cool bills. Prices as low as
Quite the handsomest
piece the "Union" has
ever shown at a pop
AU A Sightly, Modern 3-Foom WQ tSZLf
ilftfUP Home Equipped for Only.. . . M .tlOU
AT ONLY 54 A MONTH Could You Ask Yet More?
(The Peoples Fnrnlture and Oarpat Co.)
CONSOLIDATED WITH THE PEOPLES STORE.
Wouldn't you cansider pitt
ing a Moderi touck to your
diniig room with this $15.00
Round Pedestal A nfZ
Exteision Table rftlO
'Hie pedestal extension table cut
down to so low a price as $9.75 is just
like cut; is made of selected Hardwood
and is finished in American quartered
oak. Has heavy square pedestal base,
large circular top fitted with six-foot
slides, unique claw feet, etc. One need
seek no further for something rich.
WASHINGTON, Nov. 16.-Each of the
following named officers Is transferred
as Indicated after his leave, to take of
fset February 1. Tha officers who worn
transferred to Philippine regiments will
leave San Francisco on or about Febru
ary f. and the officers In the Philippine
division who are transferred to regiments
In the United State will proceed after
March 1 to Join the regiments to which
they then belonl:
Captains Hobert C Wllllums. from the
Seventh to the Third cavalry: Klmer
Llndsloy. Fourth to Seventh; hush 8.
Wells. Klghth to Ninths William Kelly.
Jr., Ninth, to Klghth cavalry, and Ooorge
H. Comly, Third to Seventh. First IJeu.
tenants Ralph C. Caldwell, Seventh to
Sixth cavalry, and James S. Jones, Hlxth
. Captains Charles K. Morton, Eleventh
Infantry to the Eighth Infantry. Leon
1 Roach, Fifteenth to tha Sixth Infan
try, and Monroe C, Kerth, Hlxth to tho
j First Lieutenants Frank H. Kaldo,
KlBhth to the Sixth Infantry, Edward
J. Moran, Fourteenth to Eighth! Wllford
Twyman, Klghth to Fourteenth! Hurry
H. Grler, Twenty-second to tho Klghth
Infantryf William J. Davis, Klghth to
Twenty-second Infantry! Alexander W,
italah. Fourth to the Thirteenth Infan
try. John 8. Chamber. Thirteenth to
Fourths Harry II. Frltchett, Twenty
sixth Infantry to Thirteenth Infantry;
Kenneth , P. Williams, Thirteenth to
Twenty-sixth Infantry; Had Morgan,
from the Seventh to the Thirteenth! Al
fred A. Iilkox, Thirteenth to Seventh
Illchard J. Herman, Twenty-third to
ElKhth, Hobert W. Adams, Eighth to
Twenty-thlrd; Guy 13. Bucker. Fifteenth
to Fifth; Punier Whiting, Fifth to Flf
teenth; Gouveneur V. Packer, First to
Fifteenth, Ernest U. Smalley, Fifteenth
Infantry to First.
bara eaased mora suffering amoog men tad women than an other diseaae
the human system If subject to.
If the kidneys or liter are out of order, a general run-down feellag Is
Uw result. Ambition It lacking. Indigestion and nervousness are ever
PfMeat. Avoid complication! that mar develop into Bright' DUease.
Begin at once tp use
Warner's Safe Kidney and Liver Remedy
the tried and true remedy for
kidney and liver troubles.
I f taken In time tou' 11 notice an
lagmedlato Improvement, which
wlij continue with Its use. Get a
bottle frots your druggist today,
WAXNEH'S SAFE COOK BOOK
Tu uh im coon aoor ja.w
BACH FOR A PURPOSE
i KUUy ud Ur Raa4v
3 DlobU Kamdf
4 Artbma RmmoV
OLD BY ALL DRUCfljfTS
Wtltt lor a frf uraple rWaj
the number ol rsiardr deilrsd lo
Wamrr Slim RmJiM Cm.,
9 nviavciiw --
KcUtr, fit T
MANUFACTURERS ARE SOLID
They Complete Organization at
Meeting; Held Yesterday.
ENDORSE MANY PROPOSITIONS
Factory Owners from AH Parts of
the Stnto Attend Meeting Which
IlranlU In n Solid Or-ftniiisntlnn.
Governor-elect Morehend's prison labor
plan, tha "Made-ln-Nebroaka Show," de
velopment of water power, workmen's
compensation, the blue sky law, opening
the Missouri river to navigation and puro
food wero endorsed yesterday afternoon
by the Nebraska Manufacturers' associa
tion directly after It had completed Its
organisation and elected officers.
Tho dream of the Omaha Manufao
turem' association, that of a stato asso
ciation of Nebraska manufacturers, Is
now a reality. Fnotory owners from all
over, tho Htuto attended the Omaha con
vention and their enthusiasm resulted In
th6 formation of a sound organisation of
nearly 200 members.
Tho officers elected are:
President C. It. Towle, Lincoln.
First Vice President John II. Btelnhart.
Vice President C, D. Dempster Bea
trlco; It A. Kinney, Hastings; F. E. Sonr
Secretary Penn r. Foarea, omana.
Treasurer A. C. Scott. Omaha,
Directors C. I.. Allen Cretq; C, D.
Mnrr, Fremont; 13dmund Simmons, Scotts
bluff; W. C. Shlnn. Lincoln: II. E. Ooocli.
Lincoln F. 8. Kiint)p. Omaha; Chauncey
Abbott, Bchuyler; li. G. Kelly. Omaha; A.
i. eumner. unuinn; winiam uiscuaii, jr.,
Nebraska City; K. E. Plack. Wahoo; F.
I, Elllck, Omaha, and the officers.
In tho beginning the Omaha manufac
trera mnija It plain that no Omahan would
accept the presidency or first vice presi
dency. When Temporary Chatrmun F. 1.
Elllck resigned yesterday morning that
ho might "ttend the meeting of the Work
men's Compensation commission, he asked
hat I E. Sanborn ba elected to take his
jiluco In order that any Vttempt to make
an umanan presiuent or nrsi vico presi
dent would bo thwarted. Sanborn was
made chairman and the stand tha Omaha
manufacturers had taken at the beginning
of the convention hold good to the end.
Tho committed on resolutions made Its
report before the election took place and
all Its suggestions were Unanimously en
dorsed. Practically every subject that
had been brought up during. tho conven
tion, audi as a workmen's compensation
net for Nebraska, prevention of fire
waste, conservation of the state's re
sources, the bluo sky law and Governor-
elect Morehead's plan to put state prison
ers nt work on the country roads and on
a farm were enthusiastically endorsed.
Resolutions thanking the Omaha Com
mercial club, the Omaha press and the
Omaha Manufacturers' association for the
courtesies given tham while here were
also Included Ire the committee report.
Following adjournment the board of
directors held a meeting and began prepa
rations for a membership campaign. Mem
bers of the board will work In their home
districts and local associations will be
formed In practically all of the arger
towns of the states.
Decgates from Lincoln, Nebraska City
and Fremont declared their Intention of
organizing local associations of manufac
turers as soon as they return home.
The place of meeting for the next an
nual convention will be decided upon by
the board at Its next meeting, which will
be held at the call of the president In
the meantime the association members
will dertct their efforts toward the In
crease of membership In tho state association.
Witness for Girl
Tells of Pursuit of
Her by Zollinger
COLDMntTR, O., Nov. 10. Tho story of
how Alton E. Zollinger, an advertising
solicitor, who was killed In a city park
hero last May, forced his attentions upon
Miss Cecillia Fnrley, a stenographer In n
stato otflco, who Is on trial for first de
greo murder for Hhootlng him, nlthough
ho was n married man, with a family,
was graphically told at the trial today
by Mrs. Alfred A. Arnold, daughter of
L. A. Loose, at whoso home Miss Farley
lived for tho two years preceding the
Mrs. Arnold testified for tho defense,
the prosecution having rested Its caso
shortly nftcr noon today. She said that
Zollinger, called Miss Farley over the
telcphono several times a day and talked
with her many minutes. When she would
leavo tho telephone, tho witness said,
Miss Farley often would bo In a state
of nervous exhaustion.
Tho witness told of meeting Zollinger
at tho Columbus union station one day
and asking htm to stop bothering Miss
Farley. Zollinger was alleged to havo
told her: "If Cecelia doein't do as I want
her to, It will end In a tragedy for the
thrco of us." The defense furnished this
testimony to show thnt Zollinger was
objecting to the attention paid Miss Far
ley by Jeromo Qulgley, the man whom
she was to marry, and that ho had
Mrs, Pearl Doldcn. a woman detective
of Cleveland, told the Jury that the girl
had confessed to having done the shoot
ing, while both women were In the
GUNMEN CLOSETHE DEFENSE
Dago Frank Relates Story, Attempt
ing to Prove Alibi.
DOZEN WITNESSES ARE HEARD
Fonr Informers IlroiiRht Into Court
to I'nce Men on Trial Ki
chnnire Sneers nnd SnvaRe
DAUGHTERS OF CONFEDERACY
MEET NEXT IN NEW ORLEANS
WASHINGTON, Nov. IC.-The United
Daughters of the Confederacy In conven
tion here today voted unanimously to
hold the 1913 convention In New Orleans,
The New Orleans delegation made a vig
orous campaign for the honor, and when
the final vote came won without oppo
sition. The New York delegation made an ef
fort to socuro tho convention for New
York City, but when It became apparent
that sentiment among the delegates wan
strongly In favor of the Louisiana city
the New Yorkers withdrew.
Today's session of the convention were
but mcagerly attended.
BEQUESTS ARE MADE TO
CHURCHES AND SCHOOLS
IDA GltOVE, la.. Nov. J6.-(SpectaU-Tho
will of Mrs. J. II. Snover of Cattle
Creek, probated In district court here,
leaves JE00 to the Humane fcoclety of
Sioux City. $1,000 to the llookor T. Wash-
! tngton school In the south and 100 each
to the Methodist and Presbyterian
churches and the Mozonlo lodge of Hat
tie Creek. The will states that the 11.000
la left to Booker "Wushlngton school In
loving memory of her father and mother
who were original abolitionists. Mrs.
Snovor, who was the mother of II, J.
Snover and Mrs, J. A. Keemin of Battle
Creek, died lit Battlo Creek nnd the re
mains were taken to the old home In
Scranton, Pa. for Interment.
NEW YOIUC. Nov. 1C Tho chbo for
the defense In the trial of tho four gun
men accused of killing tho gambler, Her
mnn Rosenthal, was completed yesterday.
Nearly a dozen witnesses testified In
support of the gunmen's claim that the
two Informers, Harry Vallon and
"Brldgle" Webber, and nn unidentified
stranger hail fired tho fatal -shots at the
gambler; that three of the defendants,
"Gyp the Blood," "Lefty Louie" and
"Whltey" Lewis, were on the scene only
as Innocent spectators and that tho
fourth, "Dago Frank," was not thero at
"Dago Frank," a diamond pin flashing
from his tie and a gold wutch chain
dangling from a waistcoat of tho latest
cut, told on the stand the story that
purported to be his alibi of the night of
the murder. He left "Gyp," "Lefty"
and "Whltey" at "Brldglo" Webber's
poker room Just after the mysterious
stranger had Invited them all to go to
tho Hotel Metronole, where Rosenthal
was slain, to see Jack Hose, ho said. He
went to the home of his girl, Jean Gor
don, he swore. When he got there he
found that she had been arrested and
he went to the police station to ball tier
out. It was not until then that he heard
of the murder of Herman Rosenthal, he
Then followed testimony from the Hps
of an old woman, which corroborated the
stories delivered yesteraay by the other
three defendants, that Webber and Vallon
were the real gunmen In the case. The
witness was Mary Kydd, who was selling
newspapers near the Metropole on the
morning of the murder and who sworo
that she saw four men flttlnr the descrip
tion of Jack Rose, Sam 8chepps, Webber
and Vallon In a group near the hotel
and that the shot fired came from that
group. Bhe did not see the four de
fendants there at all, she said.
John Hlckey, a bartender, swore he
saw Rosenthal shot at by a man whose
description In some particulars fitted
(hat given by the gunmen of the mys
terious stranger and In others "Brldgle"
Webber. He saw three other men fire,
but coould not see their faces, he said.
A barber testified that he saw "Brld
gle" Webber running from tho scene.
Giovanni Stantsh, eye-witness for tho
state, was called In rebuttal before court
adjourned and while he was on the
stand Rose, Webber, Vallon and 6ehepp
wero brought Into the court room and
lined up agntnst the rail, In front of
which tho gunmen were sitting. Stanlsh
swore that he had not seen them at the
The gunmen turned In their seats and
the sneers and savage glares that passed
between tne two quartettes who lacea
each other In one room for the first
time since their arrest, excited the keen
Interest of the spectators. The Inform
ers will be called In rebuttal by tho state
tomorrow. It was on the understanding
that they fired no shots at Rosenthal
that the were given Immunity from
It Is expected the case will be In the
bauds of the Jury by Tuesday, The
lawyers Indicated today that they would
spend ail day Monday In summing up.
Greek Veterans in
to Return to Arms
WASHINGTON, Nov. 16.-AI1 Greek
subjects in tho United States who .served
In the Grecian army as recruits In ISM,
1897 and 1S9S are called upon to return to
arms In a dlsputch received at tho Greek
legation here today. They are expected
to Join tho army within four months.
It Is stated at tho legation that ulready
between 10,000 and 12.000 Greeks havo
returned homo from tho United States
under similar orders.
T&r Party Member
Held Guilty by Jury
NORWALK. O., Nov. ld-Tho Jury in
tho caso of Ernest Welch, charged with
participating in the tarring of Minnie La
Valley at West Clarksfleld on the night
of August SO, tonight returned a verdict
of guilty of assault and battery. Welch
was the first to be tried of six men In
dicted. The Jury report found tho defendant
sullty as charged under the one count
of assault and batter' and not guilty of
the other soven counts of "riotous con
spiracy." The maximum penalty Is 200 fine and
Imprisonment in tho workhouse. Sen
tence, however, was not passed and
Welch was released under JSO0 bonds.
Murdered with Axe
is .Fate of Aged Man
OTTAWA, Kan., Nov, 16, That Will
iam Marks, CO years old, who was found
i dead In his home near here the night of
Soptember 1C. may have been killed with
an axe and his home burned to conceal
the crime, was Indicated by evidence
given at tho coroner's Inquest, held today
at Greenwood township, nine miles from
Marlon F. Conner, a neighbor, testified
tlint hft found An nyn nn whlpi vnc
gray hairs near the ruins of the house
I the morning after Mark's body was
! found. Tho axe was introduced In evt-
dence Marks owned property valued at
Symptoms Mean What?
Physician Advises Men.
(From Health Record.)
A general failure of the vital or.
ffi" w the stomach, liver,
kidneys, heart, etc,, to perform
"..he full extent 'their nOrmi"
duties Is responsible for many
symptoms, often classed as "dis
eases by the unlearned. However
such symptoms are not K
warded Ilehtly, ror they aro tile
rorerunners of disease and prema
ture decline. These symptoms nre
in the nature of warnings of the
approach of low vitality, despond
ency, brain fag. and all the more
nriei?iar.eaiei Hlnenta to which
mankind Is heir.
The faithful uso of the prescrip
tion given below will so establish
tho normal natural functions of the
various organs of tho body an to
causa to disappear all of the foi
lowing symptoms: Despondency,
fatigue, dull, sunken eyes, cold cx
tremetfes, pains in small of back,
Pains In back of head, spots before
the eyes, weakness in spine, twitch
ing and trembling; impaired mem
ory, loss of appetite, wasting to
thinness (or ovcrfat), shrunken,
flabby flesh, premature wrinkles.
Cull headaches, constipation, kid
ney irregularities, irritability and
n general break-down of ambitious
spirit and manliness.
First get compound fluid balm
wort in a one-ounce package, and
three ounces syrup sarsaparllla
compound; take home, mix and let
stand two hours; then get one
ounce compound essence cardlol
and one ounce tincture cadomcne
compound (not cardomom). Mix all
In a six or elgrht ounce bottle,
shake well and take one teaspoon
ful after each meal and one when
retiring, followed by a drink of
By mixing It at homo no man
need be the wiser as to another's
shortcomings, and expensive fees
Lack of polso and equilibrium In
men Is a constant source of em
barrassment, even when the public
least suspects It. For tho benefit
of those who want a restoration to
full bounding health and all the
happiness" accompanying Jr. tho
above home treatment Is given.
FLAT RATE COLLECTIONS
WILL BE DISCONTINUED
Semi-annual flat rate collections for
water rentals will be discontinued by the
Water board after December 31 and rent-
all will be collected every ninety days, a !
discount of S per cent being paid for
rents turned In before or on date they
are due. Meters are bolng Installed as
rapidly as possible and the number of '
unmetered customers will be cut In half
by the first of the year.
By unanimous vote the board decided
to pay Jackson & McKenzie an estimate
on work done on the laying for the south
half of the Florence water main. The
contractors were allowed ts.126 on work
Voting maohlnos now stored In the base
ment of the ity hall, which is to be oc
cupied by the Water board, are being
moved to the Poppleton avenue station,
where they wll be stored.
Everybody nays that Colds hang
on moit tenaciously this fall, cspo
ctally for to early In the season, bo
fore the bad weather seta In.
This Is the best reason in the;
world for keeping the remody at
It Is well known that Dr.
Humphreys' "Seventy-seven" takeu
at the first feeling of lassitude, tho
first chill or shlvpr, will break tip a
Cold without delay.
Don't wait till you begin to coug.i
and sneeze or It may take longer.
A small vial of pleasant pellets,
tits tho vest pocket. At your Drug
gist 25c or mailed.
Humphreys' Homeo. Medicine Co.. Cor
William and Ann (Streets, New York.-