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title: 'Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, February 14, 1913, Page 5, Image 5',
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TllF, BEE: OMAITA, FRIDAY, FEHUUARY H, 1913.
BRIEF CITY NEWS MOHLER BACK FROM EAST Sheriff Sues to
Get Possession of
the Jail Kitchen
Stack-ralconer Co., Undertakers.
Hae Boot Print It Now Beacon Press
lighting fixtures, Burgess-Oranden Co.
Bailey th9 BenUit, City Nat'l. D. 2566.
X.lfe Portrait CUesse Rothcry'a Sat
urday life portrait classes. Studio, SOT
and W8 Karbach block.
Pold trp shares In Nebraska Savins
and Loan Ass'n. are backed by Omaha
homes. 8eml-annual dividends. 1605 Far
Mrs. MoCarthy Wants Divorce Mich
ael McCarthy. 6501 North Twenty-fourth
street, has been sued for divorce by Mrs.
I.. McCarthy, who has been his wife for
more than twenty-five years. Drunken
ne.'s and extreme cruelty arc alleged.
Mrs. McCarthy says her husband haa
been a drunkard for eight years. She
asks suit money and such permanent
alimony as the court may deem equitable.
Blurt Support ramlly Iloland Mo
Donald, arrested for falling to support
wife and child, was placed under a VZO
bond by Police Magistrate Foster to con
tribute to the support of his family.
Harden Buyers Return Clay Pulvcr,
manager of the hat department, and John
Fife, manager of the shoe department at
Hayden Bros., have returned from buy
ing trips to New York.
laundry Contract Is Let The contract
for the new laundry building to be erected
for the Standard Laundry company nt
Twenty-fouith nnd Lake streets has Deen
awarded to H. D. Frankfurt. Construc
tion will start in the near future.
Moosers Hold Bazar Tho Loyal Order
of Moose will on February 20, 21 and 21
conduct a bazaar at their club room,
416 South Seventeenth street for the pur
pose of raising money to furnish their
now quarters, formerly the home of tho
rtacquct club. The commodities to be of
fered the public wl'll be delicacies or mer
chandise manufactured by the females of
the Moose specie. The order Is anxious
to show the public their new quarters
and everyone with or without change
will be received cordially.
Says Nothing New Has Developed in j
Faoifio Dissolution Case. !
NEBRASKA OPTICIANS ELECT
Seventh Annual State Convention
is Brought to a Close.
B. B. COMBS IS THE PRESIDENT
Two Men Are Recommended to the
Governor for Positions on the
Examining Iionrd of
The seventh annual convention of tho
Nebraska Btato Optical society came to n
close with the re-election of B. B. Combs
of Omaha as president of the organiza
tion. The selection of Mr. Combs was
Other results of the election were: Mrs.
Alice Brooks, Hastings, secretary-treasurer;
A. W. Nlehart, Elmwood, first vice
president; A. S. Miller, Madison, second
vice p.-esldent; E. Nlowohner of Colum
bus, Max Egge of Grand Island, F. A.
llallett of Lincoln, legislative board.
D. L. Davles of Superior and F. A. llal
lett of Lincoln were recommended to the
governor for appointment to the examin
ing board of optometry.
Severa' changes wore made In the con
stitution and by-laws of the society and
the office of treasurer and secretary
consolidated. The annual dues were ruined
from it to 3 per annUm. John Uolste,
jr., of Omaha addrevswi the convention
on "Optical Education." Howard D.
Mlnchln of Rochester, N. Y., delivered an
address on, "Higher Education for the
SPANISH WAR VETS TO
HAVE ABEAN DINNER
Lee Forby, camp No. 1, of the United
Spanish War Veterans, will on the even
ing of February 20 hold their annual
"Bcanery," or good old-fashioned army
dinner, at their lodge rooms In the Pax
ton block. Tho meal will consist of
baked Bostons, hardtack, coffee and all
other delicacies with which the standing
army Is nourished during" the heat of a
campaign. An Interesting program and
smoker will occupy those attending after
the "eats" has been stowed uway.
Key to the Situation see Advertising.
Baby Loves ZEMO
for Skin Trouble
Stops Itching at Once. Curea Irri
tated, Chapped Skin.
Bur a 20o Bottle Today and Prova It.
Try one application of ZEMO on
the baby, M see tho poor little fel
low Jubilate with his toes, and chuck,
le. If he could only talk,- he'd thank
you for the heavenly relief. ZEMO Is
fruaranteed to stop itchlnc Immediate
y or money Is refunded.
ZEMO la Gonrnntced to Give Baby and
Grownups, Instant Relief from
Itching and &klu Troubles.
For rash, tetter, and all the akin
tortures that babies suffer, ZEMO has
For the skin troubles that men and
women suffer, for all the Itching, raw,
scorching eczema, dandruff. Inflamed or
ri'.doncd skin. It has proven Its astonish
Ine results In thouMinds of cases. Tho lm
mdlato relief It gives Is almost heavenly.
ZKMO Is n clean, antiseptic- solution ap
p.li'd to tho skli'i; no oily pate or ointment,
"My feet would scald and crack Intc
the blood. Could hardly walk. Tried
one bottle of ZEMO, 25c, and It cured
them." F. W. Flowers, Jeweler, Oak
All first-class druggists sell ZEMO,
SEc a sealed bottle, or sent direct or
receipt of price by E. W, Rose Medi
cine Co., St. Louis, Mo.
Sold and guaranteed In Omaha by
Sherman & McConnell Drug Co., and all
ther leading druggists.
18th and Washington Ato.
ST. LOUIS, MO.
400 Rooms. $1.00 and fl.50, with
bath $2.00 to $3.50. A hotel for
your Mother, Wife and Sister.
T. II. Clancy, Pres.
GOES SOON TO SAN FRANCISCO
There lie Will Confer with Central
Pacific Officials on Matters
Connected with the
President Mohler. Vice President Mini
roe and Passenger Traffic Manager Foil
of the Union Pacific have returned froir
New York, where for more than a month.
In conjunction with Southern Pacific of
ficials and the executive committee ot the
Harriman roads, they had been working
out the dissolution ot the merger of tho
two Pacific lines, as contemplated by tho
order of the courts.
Relative as to what was accomplished
at the numerous conferences held bctweon
the railroad officials and with Attorney
General W.lckersham, President Mohler
"Everything that was done was given
full publicity by the press reports sent
out from New York and Washington
There are still many matters of detail to
be worked out. but I am unnblo to snv
Just what they will be, or how they
will be handled. Those are things for
consideration as they come along In the
Branches to Remnln Same.
Relative to tho Union Pacific. It and Its
brunches will remain the same as now
and be operated the Damn and without
any change In the personnel of the forces
as far as Is known at this time. The
Central Pacific from Ogden west to Oak
land will bo a separate corporation, but
,a member of tho Union Pacific family of
roads, occupying a position similar to .hat
of the Oregon Short Line. It will have its
own .president and Its own officers all
the way down the line. These officers
will handle the property Independent uf
the Union Pacific but wtth this road
these officers will mnlntaln very friendly
Divorced from Southern Pacific.
The two roads will be completely di
vorced from the Southern Pacific and
between the two roads, the sharpest com
petition will exist, each working. to se
cure the lion's share of business In and
out of California. Owned by different
stockholders and officered by men who
will have, no Joint interests It Is said that
the competition will be as spirited as be
tween any two roads operating into
President Mohler, although he docs
not mako the statement, will continue as
president of tho Union Pacific, and there
Is nothing to Indicate that there will b
any changes In tho official family. Ther
men will have authority over the tamo
lines that were under their control prior
to the dissolution of the merger no mora
and no less.
President Sproule having- gone with tha
Southern Pacific and the old Central
having become a road Independent of any
other, naturally left this line without an
executive head. To bring It Into the
Union Pacific family It was necessary
that there should be an executive jfflcer
who -would have full authority to act,
consequently W. F. Herrln, who had been
with the company for years, was elected
to the presidency, but perhaps this s
Vice President Munroe views the dls.
solution- of the merger as having ben
completely accomplished, with the excep
tion of working out the details which w'll
be gradually brought about. As between
the old Central and the Southern Paolflc
at the new York conferences It was
something of a game of give and take.
The Southern Poclfic takes the Shasta
route running north through California
and up to Portland. It aso secures track
age onto the Oakland 4nole, but not ex
clusive, by any means. In order that It
may bo able to get tho grains, cattle
and products of central and southern
California up onto the Union Pacific and
to an eastern market, It retains control
of some of the branches running south
In this part of California the Central
and the Southern Pacific score some
points, for they secure one line run
ning down through the San Joaquin val
ley and a line in the eastern part of
the state, running from Mohave, north.
Just when the transfer of property
will be made and when the complete
working out of the details will be an
nounced Is uncertain, though It Is thought
that they will come along rapidly. The
general agreement has been approved by
the officers of the Union nnd Southern
Pacific and by the United States through
Attorney General Wlckersham. This
matter now goes to the federal court In
Utah for Its approval, which Is looked
upon as something Informal, but neces
sary under the provisions of the original
Saturday or Sunday President Mohler
and tho other executive officers of the
Union Pacific will go to San Francisco,
where they will meet the officers of the
Central Pacific and go Into' conference
with them as to what Is to bo done In
carrying out the details of tho court order
and arranging the traffic affairs of the
two roads. .
BIG PROPERTY OWNERS
OBJECT TO ASSESSMENTS
Twenty big property owners who are
objecting to a raise In tho flguies of the
county assessor which would Increase
the value of their property for assess
ment by M.OOO.OOO may Join their interests
and try the case collectively before Judge
Kennedy, In whose cqurt some of the'
cases have been filed. The city of Omaha
will be represented by Judge Baker, who
will seek. to show that the increased as
sessment Is justifiable because of the'ad
vance In values of the property during
the years Intervening since the last pre
Judge Baker goes to Washington the
latter part of this month to handle the
city's Interest In the electric light com
pany's litigation, which Is scheduled to
come before the United States supreme
court about the 26th, Immediately upon
his return the casts of the Increased
assessments will be tried.
Sheriff Felix MeShane, otrrdu
started suit for nil injunction ir
straining the county commissioners from
hindering his use of the county kitchen
In fettling county prisoners. He hrlngs
the suit as sheriff and as an Individual
The onu' will be up for hearing on ap
plication for temporary restraining order
to nuii-tiu or Saturday.
CORPORATIONS SHOW PROFITS
Six Hundred Eighty-Two Companies
Show Profits Over $5,000.
MANY OF LESS CONSEQUENCE
Only Little Over Sixteen Per Cent
of the Totnl Number of Busi
ness Orsrnulsntlou Come
Ilia Stomach Truulilt-M Over.
Mr. Dyspeptic, would you not like to
feel that your stomach troubles were over,
that you could eat any kind of food you
desired without Injury? That may seem
so unlikely to you that you do not even
hope for s,n ending of your trouble, but
permit us to assure you that It is not al
together Impossible. If others can be
cured permanently, and thousands have
been, why not you? John R. Barker of
Battle Creek, Mich., Is one of them, lit
says. "I was troubled with heartburn,
Indigestion and liver complaint until I
used Chamberlain's Tablets, then my
trouble was over." Sold by all dealers.
Out of I.0S3 corporations In Nebraska
CSS made a profit of $5,000 or more during
the last federal fiscal year, according to
the annual report of the commission of
Internal revenue, which haa Just been Is
sued. This represents 16 7-10 per cent of
the corporations of the state.
The figures are gathered from the re
ports made by the corporations to Boss
Hammond, collector of Internal revenue
for the district of Nebraska, and upon
which reports nro based the levy of cor
poration tax. Tho net Income of these
corporations was given as $18,00!).
OOfi.41 In an aggregate capital stork of
For convenience In making up tho
records tho revenue commissioner has
divided the corporations lnt five classes,
The financial and commercial corpora
tions Including banks, banking associa
tions, trust companies, guaranty and
surety companies, title Insurance com
panies, building associations and Insur
ance companies not specifically exempt
are thrown Into class A. Of this class
Nebraska had L007 of which 250 reported
a net profit of over $5,000. thereby being
subject to the corporation tax. The 1.0J7
corporations showed a net Income of
J5.66D.S48.16, on a capital stock of $33,284,
OT5.75. Public Service Compnnlen.
Public servlco corporations constitute
class B. In Nebraska 456 of these re
ported, only thirty-one of which showed
a profit large enough to throw them
within range of the corporation tax pro
vision. The 456 showed a net Income of
$2,270,999.62, on a capital stock of $69.(C3,
336.S6. The industrial and manufacturing cor
porations constitute class C. Of these C07
reported In the stnte, only 8S of which
showed a net Incomo of over $5,000. Tho
007 corporations showed a net Incomo of
$2,84.990.48, on a capital stock of $58,412,
9O0.2S. Those In tho mercantile business
thrown into class D numbered 1,441, of
which 227 reported a $5,000 annual profit.
The 1,444 mercantile corporations reported
an aggregate net Income of $5,233,404.80,
on a capital stock of $79,951,803.00.
Clasa E Is tho miscellaneous class. In
cluding architects, contractors, hotel,
theater or other companies or associa
tions not otherwise classed. Of these 479
reported. Only 46 ot these showed the
$5,000 profit. The 479 reported an aggre
gate net profit of $1,749,847.2), on a capl.
UU stock of $28,O3O,03.0O,
This means that class A, the financial
and commercial corporations, made a net
profit of something over 17 per cent on
the capital stock: class B, tho public
service corporations, something less than
31i per cent on tho capital stock; class C
tho Industrial and manufacturing cor
porations, a little better than 0 1-10 per
cent on tho capital Btock; class D. the
mercantile corporations, 7 2-5 per cent on
tho capital stock, nnd class ' E, the mis
cellaneous, Git per cent on tho capital
These percentages are taken on the
bases of all the corporations of each
class doing business In the state. This
does not take Into consideration that
some of these who did not reach th
$5,000 profit mark may have made a
smaller percentage on the money Invested,-
and some of those reaching a
higher total may have made a much
greater per cent on their Investment.
Water Board Will
Discuss Rates at
Water Commissioner n. Beechcr Howell,
who has been In Lincoln lobbying for the
favorable report of his water bill, Is ex
pected to return today, when the Wate
board will hold a meeting and it Is
believed will discuss the proposition of
lowering the rates charged private con
sumers. A quorum was not present at the meet
ing of tho Water board Wednesday after
noon and the session wan adjourned over
until Friday afternoon at 4 o'clock.
Asked before ho went to IJncoln If ho
would personally recommend that water
rates be lowered Mr. Howell shifted the
responsibility to the other members of
'Two of the members arc out of town,"
ho said, "so we won't take any action
until they return."
"Will you lower rates thon?"
"Our plan Is to well, you see. It's like
this why, doggone It. It all rests with
the Water board. Whatever they want to
do will te done, you see?"
VETERAN FIREMEN ELECT
OFFICERS FOR THE YEAR
The election of officers of tho Veteran
Firemen's association at last night's
meeting resulted as follows: Past presi
dent, James Donnelly; president, Charles
Gruenlg; first vice president, J. W. Jar
dine; second vice president, W. A. Kel
ley; secretary. F. II. Koesters; treasury,
C. G. Hunt; trustees, Julius Treltschke,
A. R. Toozer. The secretary's and
treasurer's annual reports were pre.
scnted, which showed a handsome sum In
the treasury. The secretary was In
structed to arrange for a smoker the
lattor part of March.
CELEBRATE VALENTINE DAY
lndergarten children will be the chief
celebrators of St. Valentine's day In the
public schools. They have made numerous
valentines of flamboyant design and will
drop them In the "valentine boxes" to
morrow, for their school mates, their par
ents and chajico visitors.
Fiea! Clearance of the Orcutt Stock
PRIDAY THE BALANCE OF OUR $93,700 PURCHASE OF
RUGS, LACE CURTAINS, DRAPERIES AND LINOLEUMS
WILL GO AT THE BIGGEST BARGAINS OF THE SALE
Thousnnris of homos have profiled by this sale. Thousands of families have secured rugs and drajwies at much
loss than such high class goods over sold before. Friday, for tho final offer, we bring forward lots at even bettor bar
gains than over. This final clean-up will mean greater saving than over on 1 ho merchandise you need now in your hom.
New Lots of Rugs Priced Far Below Their Actual Value
8 For elegant Seam
less Wilton Velvet
from the Orcutt stock;
worth up to $27.50.
For Splendid Ax
minster and Wil
ton Velvet Rugs,
9x12 size, from Orcutt
stock; worth up to $25.
For Fine Velvet
Rugs, 9x12 size,
from tho Orcutt stock;
worth up to $20.00.
8 For Room Size
.. V11X Villi VI uuuv
stock; made to sell regu
larly up to $18.00.
For Room Size
frnm tlin Ormifr.
stock; made to sell regu
larly up to $15.00.
For Room Size
from the Orcutt
B stock; made to sell regu
larly up to $8.50.
Final Clean-up of the Curtains and Draperies From the Orcutt Stocks
The lots are a little smaller, but the bargains aro bigger. In order to clean up at onto all the drapory goods in the
Orcutt stock, we have made up new bargain lots from the stock and announce these final offers:
And 59c a yard
that is worth 7fo and $1.
Yd. for Colored
that is worth
25c a yard regularly.
j Yard for Bun-
white or ecru,
worth 25c to 35c a yard.
M g Each for Wash-Lf-Jf
regular $1.50 grade.
4TK Each for White
Sa" and Arabian
worth $2.00 to $3.50 n pr.
2" Each for White
$1.50 to $2.50 a pair.
1AQ Each for Por
tiere, singly and
ntiA rn i Info
uug tun wvj
worth $4.00 and $5.00 pair.
Igg For Couch Cov
ers, worth regu-
larly $2.00 and
$2.50 eah extra special.
All the 4-yd. Wide Linoleum from the Orcutt Stock Worth to 85c Sq. yd., at 49c Sq. Yd
Great Purchase From 1AT QUrrv Also Men's and
Fflfifprn MWrtimr I U111C11 d U'llUtd fWMWs-. Basement
High grade shoes in tan
aud black leathers, worth
$3.00 a pair, on t" qq
nalo at, pair P 1 0
Women's $2.25, $2.50 and $3.00 Shoes
Smart, stylish shoes, in all tho popular
leathers, regularly worth $2.25, $2.50 and
$3.00, in basement, at, the pair
Borvlcoablo shoos In tnn and
black leathers with solid oak
boIob, button or laco stylos,
worth $3,00 and 01 AQ
$3.50, at pair".... pl.tO
Soft vici kidskin with
rubber heels, flexible soles
and patent tips all qq
sizes at, pair JvOC
MIbsos' and children's shoes In
patent lcathor and gun motal
calfskin Jockey and Trooper
styles, sires up to
M VVHVJ WW'W
ies up to ji OP
$2.00, at P1 fad
Soft kidskin with patent
tips in button and straight
laco styles all sizes A
at, pair Jti7C
Extra high cut shoes with
14 and 15-lnch tops, In tan
and black leather $3.50 val
ues, on sale at, An
3 Big Special Bargains Friday in the Basement
Remnants In all tho now spring
pattorns kimono lengths
in basement at, per
Remnants ot our regular lc
quality special for Friday
In basement at, per C
NEW FANCY WHITE
Remnants of voiles, Swisses
and etamines, worth up to
20c ayard; in base- QJL
ment! at, yard OjjC
Yard Wide Percales
Light and dark styles, 12 c
quality good long lengths
also remnants of lino muelln
and long cloth; at,
DOTTED, STRIPED and
Itemuants in all new spring
patterns, worth up to 25c a
yard; in basement at,
IV M If K l
Remnants in tans, blues and
white, a splendid bargain for
Friday; In basement,
Light and dark patterns; extra
special for Friday, In A 1
basement; at, yard.. TTJcC
SCOTCH & OHAMBRAY
Lengths up to 7 yards special
for Friday, in the r i
basement, at, yard.. OC
HARDWARE MEN IN SESSION
Plan Outlined for Local Trade In
INSURANCE DIVISION PROSPERS
llciiort of Serretury mill Trrnnurer
of Thin Di'piirtninit .SIiimtm (hat
n Thriving llunliiekft lias
S. Norvell, or.o of the speakers on tie
program of the Nebraska Ueturf Hard,
waro asuoclatlon, was so busy rutinlnc
for mayor of Ht. IxjuU that he whs un
able to net to Omaha and fill his e--Buj.emunt.
He sent hl Hon to the con
ventlon to explain :;w predicament iv
the son hub tho ipeukrr on the program
In his iiteud. Ills tulk was principally
an apology for hl father.
Some new Icglnlatlon for Nebraska .v
offered at the session by E, J. Mannlx
of Sioux PhIIh, S. !., editor nf the Com
mercial News, u national trade magazine.
It wan the establishment of Informatlnj
bureaus In all the towns and cities f
the stato which will keep Information on
all local stores and see that they keep In
stock the things needed by the lnhabl
tants and sell them at reasonable prices.
Mannlx has conducted a campaign .n
his magazine for several years to jphold
the buslners of the country town, pro
tecting It against the enoronohments' of
the big corporations and tnall order
houses of tho big cities. These Informa
tion bureaus, he says, will greatly hp
the small town to hold Its own. Mony
can be kept at home when consumers
find they can get the same things thete
and at the same prices as In the cities
or through mull orders, lie declared. A
bill for passage In the South Dakota leg
islature which will establish such bu
reaus, he said, Is now being prepared.
C. F. Ladner of Minnesota, J. I Ma
comber of Chicago and II. J. Hull and
Sharon A. Jones talked on Insurance at
the annual meeting of tho association 4
Insurance department, following the regu
lar session. Iteports by Secretary Nathan
Hoberts and Treasurer J. Y. Ooehner
showed tho Insurunce department Is con
ducting a thriving business.
Delegates and thulr friends were en
tertained In the afternoon at a matinee
party at tho lloyd theater.
Political rumors around convention
headquarters have It that It. N. McAllis
ter of Grand Island will be the next
president of the association. Men tor
other offices are not slated. The annual
election will bo held this morning.
SPANISH WAR VETS WILL
HAVE REUNION IN OMAHA
On April S and 26 the United Siutnlsh
War Veterans of the state of Nebraska
will meet for their sixth annual reunion
In thin city oh the guests of Camp I.eu
Korby No. 1. Between 500 and 000 vets
aro expected to attend and camp No. 1
has already started framing a round of
entertainment for the visitors.
TEL JED S0K0L CLUB WILL
BE ENTERTAINED SUNDAY
llruby brothers of Cleveland, Ohio, wnt
entertain the Tel Jed Sokol Bohemian
club next Sunday evenlnc with a musical
concert. Tho brothers are versatile must
clans and play upon sixteen different
instruments. Besides musical numbers
there will also be several vocal selec
tions by Miss llruby.
DIES OF HEART FAILURE
DURING JJHOKING SPELL
Joe Nagel, ITl North Twenty-sixth
street, dropped dead early yesterday
when he became exercised over tho con
duct of John Pearson, who resides In the
name house and came home a little bit
under the Influence of liquor, Nagel had
gone for a policeman to arrest Pearson,
and when he returned with Officer Frank
Cerey he was overpowered with a chok
ing spell and died almost Immediately. Dr.
A. H. Kornlg was called, but when ho
arrived Nagel was dead. Heart failure Is
assigned as the cause.
Pearion was arrested for disturbing tho
Local Troops Have
No Moving Orders
No orders have reached the army offi
cers here in command of tho Department
of the Missouri with regard to the possi
ble movement of troops to Moxico to
protect Americana In Mexico City.
CnuKht In the Act
and arrested by Dr. King's New Ufo
Pills, bilious headache quits and liver,
stomach and bowels act right. Only 25c.
For sale by Beaton Drug Co. Advertisement.
Madam! If You Don't Feel Right
Take Delicious "Syrup of Figs'
Waste-clogged bowels, torpid liver and decaying food in atom,
ach cause the sick" headache, gas, backache, sallow
ness, biliousness and indigestion.
The Persistent and Judicious Uu ot
Newspaper Advertising Is the Road to
All women get bilious, headachy and
constipated simply because they don't
exercise enough. They don't eat coarse
food or enough fruit and green vege
tables. Thoe are nature's ways of keep
ing the liver and thirty feet of bowels
active; but very few women employ
them. The next beat way Is delightful,
fruity Syrup of Figs.
Ktoarly all of women can be over
come with Syrup ot Figs alone. There is
no need to have lck headache, backache,
dlszlness, stomach sour and full of gases,
blllouH spells, sallowness, coated tongue,
bad breath, bad complexion, nervousness
and depression. The surest and safett
remedy la one or two teaapoonfuls of
delicious Syrup of Figs. Try this tonight
you'll feel aplendld In the morning when
the aour bile, clogged up waste xnd pols.
nnous matter have been gently but thor
oughly moved on and out ot your system,
without nausea, griping or weakness.
Your Jiead will be clear, complexion rosy,
breath sweet, stomach regulated; no mora
constipation, gases, pains and aches.
It Is simply a-matter of keeping your
stomach, liver and bowels clean and res
ular. Then you will always be well-always
look and feci your best.
But get the genuine the old reliable.
Ask ybur druggist for "Syrup of FJga
and Elixir of Senna." Refuse, with con
tempt, the so-called Fig Syrups some
times substituted to foot you. The true,
genuine, bears the name California Fig
Syrup Comwny; look for this on the