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PARIS NEAR PANIC OVER NEWS OF OVERTHROW OF GERMAN GOVERNMENT BY MONARCHISTS WILL IT MEAN BACK TO GUNS? BURNING TOPIC Extras Torn From Hands of Newsboys Bearing News of Rebellion. THRILL LIKE AUGUST, 1914 PARIS, March 13.—The German mon archists’ coup In Berlin created Intense excitement here, the people evincing the greatest Interest since the series of war declarations in August, 1914. Many expressed the belief that they •would have to don uniforms again. Offi cials refused to comment, awaiting offi cial continuation. Extra editions of afternoon newspa pers were torn from the hands of news boys by anxious citizens who crowded about the newspaper offices. The German revolutionaries In Berlin proclaimed a monarchy, according to dis patches. In these words: “Revolutionary troops occupied the western district of Berlin. It was an nounced an election would be held. A monarchy has been proclaimed. The gov ernment buildings and eastern districts are held by republican troops.”. News from the provinces indicate that calm prevails everywhere in Germany, aDd that a majority of the people ap prove the counter-revolution. EBERT OUSTED BY PRUSSIANS (Continued From Page One.) the national life Is undoubtedly belnsf counted upon by the new Kapp ministry tc rally the people to the support of the revolution. The overthrow of the republic will probably follow if the conservatives con tlnue In power long enough. It Is doubt ful whether this will occur, however, In the immediate future. The conservatives may well see the advantage of not arous ing the resentment of the allies by too strong a policy of reaction at first. If the republic is overthrown the pos sibility of a Hohenzollern restoration will be strong. HAS 2 HUBBIES; DENIED DIVORCE Judge Vincent Clifford today denied a divorce to Emily O. Johnson from Charles F. Johnson, 317 North Noble street. Evi dence Introduced showed that Mrs. John son married a soldier named Corporal O. Gill previous to her divorce hearing be fore Judge Clifford. Mrs. Johnson claimed that she received through the malls, after she had filed her divorce petition, what was said to have been an order of some court annullng her marriage to Johnson. Corporal Gill testified that he saw the purported annulment decree, but the al leged decree was not introduced at the hearing. Judge Clifford intimated that he might refer the entire case to the grand Jury for Investigation. Seven More Enter Precinct Contests The following republican candidate* for precinct committeemen filed declara tions of candidacy with the county clerk today. Fred Triplett, fourteenth precinct. Fourth ward; James C. McDonald, sec ond precinct. Eighth ward; Fhermap Au Hendricks, fourth precinct, First ward; George Millette, fifth precinct, First ward; John Crenshaw, eleventh precinct, Fourth ward; Lawrence L. Alexander, first precinct, Eighth ward; Wallace W. Berry, fourtl) precinct. Eighth ward. Candidates for precinct committeemen must file their declarations- before April S. Candidates for delegate to the state convention must file petitions containing the names of at least ten qualified vot ers before April 13. The signers of the petitions need not live In the same pre cinct with the candidate, but must live in the county. Service Men Get Work Bureau Aid Former service men will be served by the State Employment bureau through the office at the statehouse after next Monday, it was announced today. The state and federal agency, at 38-40 North Capitol avenue, will be discontinued Monday because of a shortage of funds. Only former ex-soldiers will be con sidered as applicants for employment by the state bureau, as the facilities for handling the business have been cur tailed. Emil Rahke Given Custody _of Children Judge Louts Ewbank of circuit court, today entered a’n order modifying a divorce decree by which Emil Rahke in the future will hava the care and the custody of his two children, Fletcher, 40 years old, and Marion, 5 years old. At the time of the original award at the close of the divorce trial, the mother, Mrs. Hazel Rahke, was granted the cus tody of the children. Under the modified decree, the mother will be allowed to have the children certain days of the month. McCormack to Sing at Murat Tomorrow John McCormack, noted Irish tenor, who will sing at 3 o'clock tomorrow at the Murat theater under the auspices of the Ona B. Talbot Fine Arts associa tion, is enjoying the March breezes of Indiana. He is staying at the Clay pool hotel. Mr. McCormack arrived in the city late last night, accompanied by his manager, I'barles L. Wagner; Edwin Schneider, his accompanist, and Lauri Kennedy, cellist. Follows His Wife’s * Advice on Divorce George J. Rubin claims that his wife wrote him from Chicago, giving her ad dress as general delivery, and advised him to get a divorce. Today Rubin filed suit for a divorce from Martha B. Rubin on the grounds of desertion at South Bend, Ind., on Sept. 4, 1918. They were married Aug. 31, 1918. The suit was filed in superior court, Room 2, today. Power Rate Hearing Set Back to May 29 A hearing for the interpretation of rules governing the rates for power, operating hoists and elevators, furnished by the Merchants Heat and Light Com pany and the Indianapolis Light and Heat Company will be held May 29. it was announced by (he Indiana public service comnfllsslon. today. The hearing was originally set for May 18. BARKING DOGS DON’T BITE \ TWO weeks ago at a political meeting in an Indiana town candidate for governor was asked if he would discuss the booze amendment to the United States constitution. He replied that he would and that he also would debate the amendment prohibiting slav ery, “but,’* said he, “what’s the use? They both are part of our constitution now—and will stay there!’’ It is said that the first fifty years in this world are the hardest. It Is also true that during the first two or three months after there was little or no booze to be had by the general public they missed it the most and a* a result are putting up the loudest yell aud kick ing the hardest. There won’t be one half the demand for the return to the “good old days" by July 1 and by the CITY GIRL ADDS STATE LAURELS Victor in Local Army Essays Second in Indiana. Leon Wallace, a student In Garfield High school, Terre Haute, lias been awarded first prize In the army school essay contest for Indiana. It was an nounced at the United States army re. cruitlng station here today. Second prize was won by Elizabeth Dugan, a student of St. John's academy cf Indianapolis, who won first first prize In the contest among the Indianapolis school boy* and girls. Judges let It bo known that they deliberated at length as to whether Wallace or Miss Dugan should receive first prize. Claude Hardin, a grade school pupil of Bunker Hill, 11 years old, won third prize, which is considered a remarkable showing for a grade school pupils He won a prize of SIOO offered by Meredith Nicholson, author, for the best essay submitted by a rural school pupil. The essay of Leslie DeMotte of Em merich Manual Training High school of Indianapolis was submitted to MaJ. Gen. Leonard Wood, upon the request of the local committee, ond was highly praised. School children In every part of In diana wrote essay* in February on the subject, "What la the Benefit of Enlist ment in the United States Army." Win ners were selected in each congressional district, and the winning manuscripts were submitted to MaJ. -Gen. Leonard Wood, Bishop Joseph Francis and Charles W. Moores of Indianapolis, who choßO the state winners. The manuscript of Leon Wallace will be sent to Washington and judged with essays of winners in other states. Sent to Prison for Stealing Autos Two men were sentenced to penal in stitutions today by Judge James Collins on charges of stealing automobiles. Chester Johnson, 22, was sentenced from six months to five years at the In diana reformatory and James M. Quig ley, 18, to six months on the Indiana State farm for their activity in stealing automobiles. Judgement was withheld in the case of Charles Napier, charged with issuing a fraudulent check because the amount has been made good in full. David Irwin, a negro, was released on his own recognizance, after making a cash settlement by which Beverly How ard, negro politician, recovered more than S3O, which he claims Irwin owed him. John Sanders was fined $25 on a charge of unlawful possession of an automobile. Daughter Awaited in Nathan Funeral Arrangements for the funeral of Sol Nathan, printer in Indianapolis for many years, will not be completed until the family is assured of the time Mrs. Simon Strauss, a daughter, will get here from Los Angeles. Mr. Nathan died Thursday night at his residence, 939 North Alabama street. was born in Snrater, Germany, Sept. 9, 1849, and came to this country in lsfeb He established a printing office in this city in 1890. In recent years his estab lishment has been at 120 North Pennsyl vania street. Mr. Nathan belonged to the Jewish temple and was a member of the Olive Branch lodge, K. of P. lodge, Typo graphical Union No. 1 and the Order of Bnal Brith. Surviving besides the widow and daughter is a son, Henry Nathan of Chicago. 4 Runaway Boys Returned Home Four runaway boys, all under 14, were returned to Indianapolis today after their trip to Paris, 111. The police of this city were notified Friday night that the hoys had been caught there. The boys are Albert and Vern Dewitt sons of far. and Mrs. Ellsworth Dewlt, 817 ifoffe.v street, and Henry Crayton, son ofiThumas Cray ton, *l7 Ray’street. \ November elections only the confirmed drunkard or those financially interested in the distilleries and breweries will care. In fact, by next November you could get the two or three states that did not ratify the constitutional amendment for prohlbiion to indorse it. It is the booze interests that are puttiug up the fight on votes for women. They know they are gone when women vote on all questions. Mothers, sisters and wives won't vote to make tfieir men folks drunkards. Every state that has been admitted to the union in the last thirty years has come in and remained dry. Not one has changed it* constitu tion. This alone shows you there is no chance of the United States over going wet again. It is claimed the wet Interests have raised a fund of one hundred million EXPECT 30,000 AS FINAL COUNT (Continue*! From I’nge One.) "In a movie he will! If automobiles were selling at $4 he oeuldn't get a ptinetnre mended. He's an actor.” While pleasure car salesmen were busy writing orders truck and tractor ex hibitors were also making hay. No fig ure* are available on the number of trucks sold, but several manufacturers’ agents are known to have taken orders for fleets as well as single trucks. A pretty farmeret, dn a costume which showed her figure to such sdvantas 1 as to make thoughts of life on the modern farm attractive to confirmed ur banites, demonstrated the simplicity ot tractor operation to an ever present mul titude. Inconspicuous elegance Is borne out In every line and furnislilng of the most expensive car on the floor. It costs $9,000 and hasn't a singlo rhiny part. It's color is n modest brown and its furnishings are comfortable, not garish. The car in an adjoining space on one side, made by the same manufacturer, is resplendent in color, with solid wheels, a shiny, unpainted hood and every ap pointment is something different. It sells for $3,500. The buyer who trusts Ids artistic Bense may not get what he ex pects. The bounding spirits of the .motor crowd will find an outlet this evening when business will be pushed into the corners and gayety will reign. Music for dancing will be provided by three orches tras. cars will be rolled away from the center and girls who met so many nice boy* from Detroit this week no longer will have to sharo them with buyers. Manager Orman expects a large attend ance and a merry evening, partly because *o many buyers and sellers of the motor world have been pleased with the week's activities. Little hope is entertained that a larger floor may be provided for next year's show, but the policy of careful selection of exhibitors, which proved so successful this year, will be repeated. Within a few years, it is thought, the auto show business will necessitate provision of more floor space. State Reservations Given Up to Game Ail state reservations controlled by the Indiana conservation commission will be designated as game reserves and wild fowl nnd wild animals of ail kinds will find sanctuary therein, it was decided by the commission today. The forest reserve of 2,900 acres; the Turkey Run State park of 260 acres; McCormick’s Creek Canyon park of 350 acre.B; the state game reserve near Waveland, and all small fish hatcheries of the state, are Included iq the new game sanctuary order. The commission instructed the con servatiou director to prepare an exhibit for the Indianapolis centennial, showing the work of all divisions of thfe depart ment on a large scale. Mrs. Bixler* s Funeral Tuesday From Home Funeral services for Mrs. E. J. Blxler, 49, of 2518 North Sherman drive, widow of Edward Blxler, former Indianapolis policeman, will be held at 10 o'clock Tuesday morning from the Blxler home. Burial will be in Crown Hill. Mrs. Blxler became suddenly ill yes terday afternoon, while on her way home from a visit with her sister, Mrs. Ros (oe Almond, 1236 West Thirty-fourth street. She wns assisted Into Hnder’s drug store, Pennsylvania and Easl; Wash ington streets, where she died a few min utes later. Coroner Dr. Paul F. Robinson stated death was # due to acute dilatation of the heart. * The body was first* taken to the city morgue and later removed to.au undertaking establishment. Mrs. Bixler is survived by eight chil dren. Forest, Edward, Jr.; Glenn, lola, Eva. Walter, Dari and Naomi; two grand children, Dorothea and Carl Bixler; four sisters, Mrs. Rosroe Almond, Indianapo lis; Mrs. Calvin .Tones, .Tett, Okla.; Mrs. Violet Jackson, Anderson, Ind.; Mrs. Tjsura Montgomery. Alexandria, and two brothers, Wiseman, Ingalls, and Samuel Wlsetnan, Anderson. INDIANA DAILY TIMES, SATURDAY, MARCH 13, 1920. dollars ($100,000,000) to repeal the pro hibition amendment. One Chlcngo law yer alone claims to have been puhl one million dollars ($1,000,000). Have you heard of one dollar being contributed outside of the people who made money out of the business? I have not? All this one hundred millions will be spent at the next election to put in congress men who will not vote any mopey to en force the law—-that’* the game. But there is not a chance for them to win. The people in this country can not be bought. This one hundred millions will go a long way toward buying crooked lawyers and politician* to set up Jobs and create false public opinion, but in the end the lawyers will have the money and the country remain dry. “Barking dogs don’t bite!”—W. D. Boyce in the .Saturday Blade, Chicago. ROAD BUILDING TO GO RIGHT ON Indiana Opposed to U. S. Plan of Releasing Farm Labor. Members of the Indiana state highway commission do not take klndiv to the proposal of the United State* government that road building be deferred wherever possible to allow transportation of build ing materials to cities and to free labor for farm work. It was said today. The highway program In thi* state will continue without change, commis sioners said John H. Riggs, assistant secretary of agriculture, addressed the state commis sion yesterday urging that the need of iabox on /arms nnd the Deed of cement and other material in cities be ctmsid ered In the making of road plans. When transportation facilities have resumed normal efll' lency, Mr. Higgs said, his de partment will be in favor of extensive road building, but present eonditlons make other Improvements seem more essential. Members of the commission told Mr. Riggs that they thought it might prove a good thing if no more houses were built In cities nnd more people were driven back to farm life. WAR FACTORIES IN HOME AREAS Park Board Members See Detriment to Property. Members of the park board are pre paring to ask the board of safety to re fuse building permits for the erection of factory buildings in the residential dis tricts of the city, according to James II Lowry, superintendent of parks. Several complaints have been received recently by the park board from citizens living in the neighborhood of Thirty eighth and Meridian streets who are pro testing against the erection of a garage and an automobile factory on that corner. According to those living In the neigh borhood the buildings will cause n depre ciation in the value of their property and they feel that thin should not be per mitted in view of the fact that they offered no complaint for expenses of in stalling park boulevards in the neigh borhood for the purpose of making the city beautiful. "It is the duty of the city to function so that it can protect those living in resident districts from tho encroachment •if factories,” said Mr. Lowry In discuss ing the matter today. “I feel that permits for tho two build ings should not be granted. The p.irk board is now planning to write a letter to the board of safety requesting that permits for the buildings be refused.” Mr. Lowry also indicated that a move ment to establish a city zoning district in connection with the activities of tho city planning committee to be appointed by tho mayor, will be established as a measure to protect residential districts from the invasions of factories. To Ask Council for *5125,000 for Hospital City officials are preparing to ask the council to pass an ordinance appropri ating $125,000 to be used by the board of health for maintaining the City hos pital and other expenses, according to Robert If. Brvson, controller. The ordinance will be brought up at a meeting of the eouneil Monday night. It is thought the loan esn tide over the maintenance of the hospital until relief is granted by the state legisla ture. V77WBINF f! Wholesome, Ctaaosfafi LgtlrMblia and Hediof /I Lallan—MurineforßeJ ros ness, Soreness, Grant)* YfililTFvrsL atio . n ’ I tc hing and ! LI tO Burning of the Eyes or * T £ H 2?i J . : ?_P, ropß ” After ‘he Movie*. Motoring e°r Golf will win yourconfidence. AakyourDrug. t for Murine when your Eyea Need Care. orlnn Bye Remedy Cos., ChicM CHARGES PLOT FOR RAIL RULE BY GOVERNMENT President Worthington of C., I. & W. Road Sees Active Labor Propaganda. SPEAKS AT BOND CLUB Active propaganda In favor of govern ment ownership of railroads is being carried on In the country, B. A.. Worth ington, president of the Cincinnati, In dianapolis & Western railroad, told mem-' bers of the Indianapolis Bond Men’s club at luncheon today. Fred A. Likely, pres ident of the club, presided at the lunch eon. “This doctrine has become the pro- J nouneed attitude of the larger and more powerful labor organizations, which have publicly proclaimed that they propose to make It an Issue In national politics,’’ said Mr. Worthington. Public sentiment now. It was added, is opposed to government ownership, as a result of the twenty-six months’ trial during and after the war. ON TRIAL IN NEW ERA. The act by which the railroads were turned back to private control, the rail roads, the Interstate commerce commis sion, the state public utilities commis sions and the labor unions all are now on trial. In the new era of private ownership, the railroad .lead said. "It seems questionable whether a guar antee of rates that will be equivalent to 6 per cent upon the property of the carr'ers of the country would be suf ficient to attract capital, at least for pioneer development,” the speaker said. “Looking forward to the next quarter of a century, in order to keep pace with the rapid development of commerce, many thousands of miles of railroads will have to be constructed Into outly ing sections of country over the broad expanse of the great Mississippi vulley Into the northwest, the Pacinc coast and the southwest.” he said, “and It Is a grave question whether the spec ulative chance will be taken by capital under such close restrictions for profit as are provided for in the new railroad hill POINTS TO HALT IN’ RAU.KOAI) BUILDING. "Furthermore, during the two years of federal control there was little, if any. railroad construction throughout the countryj and for several years prlcr to federal control, because of the marked I increase of expenses and reduction In i rates, the railroads were unable to pro j cure capital to enable them to provide i the facilities or the equipment to keep j pace with the growth of the country.” A committee of railroad men named by a railway men’s magazine recently made a surrey of the railroads of the : country, each reporting from his re | sportive district, and reported that It i would require $6,010,280,000 to place the j railroads In the proper shape to handle the business of the county, it was pointed out. 1 “From the foregoing U will be seen that the $300,000,000 provided for In the act of congress as loans to railroa.ta to . aid them in the reconstruction period Is j a mere drop in the bucket,” Mr. Worth ■ ington continued. FAIR START TOWARD SOLUTION MADE. i A fair "tart toward solution of the I problem has been made in the legislation, tlie speaker said. “The government pol icy of the future, will, no doubt, depend upon the succes* of the experiment now being made,'' ho stated, adding that the | near future is a trial period. | Mr. Worthington explained to the bond men the Each Cummins act under which the railroads were turned back to their owners. Liberality upon th part of the ' president or his representatives In aid ing the railroads under that portion of the act which provides that tho president is permitted to make setoffs In the rail roads’ accounts against the current In debtedness of the carriers to the govern ment, and any remainder to be made against their capital Indebtedness for additions and betterments, would help the situation, he said. “77” FOR COLDS After the Grip After the Grip, Influenza, or ; any serious illness there is noth ing hotter to give tone to the sys tem, and a rapid recovery of strength, than Humphreys’ Tonic Tablets i Price SI.OO, at all Drug Stores, | or sent by Parcel Post. C. O. I>. ,if your dealer does not keep ! them. Humphrey*’ Ilotneo, Medicine Cos., 15(1 William Street. New York. Make the Most ot It The money which you re ceive for your labor is given you in exchange for your strength of body and mind. You give yourself for it. Why not make the most of it? A growing sayings account wifti this STRONG COMPANY will help you do this. Never a better time than right now to start sav ing. Let us help you, THE INDIANA TRUST GO. FC R SAVINGS SSL $1,750,000 We sell travelers’ cheques and j foreign exchange payable In all parts of the world. WOMAN’S ILLNESS BLOW TO FAMILY Stricken Husband Left Alone in Struggle With Want. A brave little >• mother, the wife of George Golviteh, <544 Caldwell street, who has been waging a heroic battle for tlie existence of her family, has been forced to give up the struggle through illness. She is now confined in the City hos pital w’here she awaits the return of her strength to get back to her job in a factory. The husband, Who is stricken with tuberculosis, and four little children ranging In age from twenty-two months to 7 years, are left to the mercy of the world. The husband has been doing his best to care for the children In the little home. It Is a worthy case for charity, accord ing to Mrs. Harry Rockafellow, 1218 Naomi street, who Is now caring for Mary Margaret, the baby. The Woman’s Missionary society of the Trinity Congregational church is aiding. HELD AS ‘FENCE’ IN AUTOTHEFTS Local Business Man Seized, Also Kin in Detroit. Disclosure of an alleged wholesale traffic In stolen automobiles was made by the detectives today following the arrest of Harry W. McNeill, 131 West Nineteenth street, proprietor of a down town cloak and suit shop, on a charge of receiving stolen property. Coincident with McNeill’s arrest Lee Thomas, 50, his brother-in-law, is held under n federal Indictment in Detroit. According to the detectives they have evidence that. Thomas stole fourteen automobiles of a certain make In Detroit and transported many of them to In dianapolis. These cars, the detectives assert, were disposed of by McNeill. Thomas was Indicted In Detroit on charges of _ transporting stolen automo biles across the state line. The Investigation which led, to the arrest of Thomas and the subsequent ar rest of McNeill came at the Instance of Carl Capple, 401 West Twenty-ninth street, who bought one of the slleged ! stolen cars from McNeill. He, It Is claimed, wanted a clear title to the raa j chine and McNeill, it is said, promised : to get this for him through a Detroit attorney. The attorney Is supposed to J have told the Detroit police of the dr t cumstances. A man named George Fierce Is also re ■ ported to have had one of the alleged j stolen machines In Chicago. The pur chase of It was traced to McNeill, the I police say. McNeill, who la 37 years old. claims he paid for the ears he bought from ' Thomaa and that he is the'unsuspeetlng victim of his brother-in-law. Detectives Irlck. McMurtry and Rader, | who have been gathering evidence in the case for some time, arrested McNeill. 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Bon-Opto has brought comfort and relief to thousands and thousands. Note: Doctors say Bon Opto strengthens eye sight 6(fr In a week's time in many instances. —Advertisement. BANKER URGES BLUESKY LAW Says ‘High Pressure Salesmen’ Take Millions in Tolls. The enactment of a blue-sky law In Indiana by the legislature in its next session was urged today by Arthur O. Main, general manager, securities de partment, Indianapolis Securities Com pany. "All investment banking institutions of 1 standing naturally welcome legislation which will prohibit the operations of any individual or concern which falls to qualify any of their offerings when they are subject to certain standards of merit,” Mr. Main said. He estimates that millions of dollars would be saved to the taxpayers of In diana diverted to useful channels "were It not for the tremendbus tolls which are exacted by the high pressure stock salesmen who are constantly plying their trade within our borders. “There are no doubt a large number of responsible and conscientious Invest ment experts In Indianapolis and over the state in general who would be glad to submit tbelr idea of the test which an issue should be compelled to stand before being authorized by the secre tary of state.” he declared. Mr. Main says the action of the Ma rion county grand jury in calling atten -11/L you wish “some- W fieri body would in vent something new to eat” you need Beecham’S Pills. Even when digestion is good, poisons are formed during its pro cesses that unless eliminated irritate mind as well as body. BEECHAM’S Bold •Tory- (R § JJ A Largest where. Url 9 N Sele oi Any In boxes, 1 B ■ s]BMedcinr-io 10c , 25c. ■ ■ World. 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Howe, president of the college, Is said to have decreed the vaca tion in an official edict following the initiation exercises of the fraternity which early Thursday morning landed two “pledges” in the hands of the police. Prof. Howe is out of the city and others at the college refused to discus* the matter. “They won’t do it again,” was an Prof. J. W. Putnam, acting president, would say. Lloyd Jones and Charles Porter were the two young men who •wound up at the police station. They were picked up when they took two chickens an Irvington resident at the behest of upper classmen who “wanted blood.” The incident caused a sensation on the campus. None of the “pledges” yho were put ! through the ordeal of the fraternity ritual was expelled, it Is said. ; tion to the need of a blue-sky law 1* wel j come, although somewhat tardy. He 1 deplores the failure of the last legisla j ture to enact a blue-sky measure. % • At***.. f fpKpUHj iHEv* l HNSteH':’ 'sir 'kr mfW “sTAwmimNfi Its Cause and Cure’| Is the title of anew copyrighted SSg-pagfl bnk that has been written by BenJaniiH Nathaniel Dc.gue, who stammered himaeH for twenty years so bad:y he could talk. In this book he tells how he to originate the Bogus Unit Method of storing Perfect Speech, tells how he himself, tells how other stammerers agj| stutterers can he cured. This new book explains the workings the Bogue Unit Method and why Bogue founded, In 1901, the Bogue tute for Stammerers, an Institution wisH national patronage The Bogue UftJV Method, applied only at the Bogue Insti tute. Is strongly Indorsed by the medical profession. Mr. Bogus's new book contains definite and authoritative Information. Regular price 13.00. Upon receipt of 25 cents in coin or stamps to cover postage and pack ing a copy of this 284-page cloth-bound book will be sent to readers of this pub lication. provided you stammer, or are In terested in someone who does stammer or stutter. This special offer is made in or der to introduce this new book at once in al! parts of the country, and may be with drawn at any time. Address BENJAMIN N. BOGUE, Pre*. The Bopue Institute for Stammerer*. ASTHMA WOULDN’T LET 1 HIMUE DOWN Hasn’t had a sign of trouble now for over 9 months. | "A year ago I had asthma so bad my friends thought I would never get over •out results. I bnd not been in bed for it. I had doctored for a long time with • 3 week*, could not even sit up straight in a chair. Then I heard of Milks Emul sion and started using it. It was only two days later that I could go to bed and sleep soundly. After taking eight bottles ($4 worth) I found myself com pletely cured. It is over 9 month* now since I quit taking Milks Emulsion, and ! I haven't had a symptom of asthma since."—Geo. \V. Baker, R. F. D. 1, La trobe, Fa. Why shouldn’t Milks Emulsion help you? It has worked wonders for oth , crs. It costs nothing to try. Milks Emulsion is a pleasant, nutri tive food and a corrective medicine. It restores healthy, natural bowel action, doing away with all need of pills and physics. It promotes appetite and quickly puts the digestive organs in snape to assimilate food. Asa builder of flesh and strength. Milks Kmulaton is strongly recommended to those whom sickness has weakened, and is a power ful aid in resisting and repairing th* effects of wasting diseases. Chronic stomach trouble and constipation are promptly relieved—usually in one day. This is the only solid emulsion made, and so pafatable that it is eaten with a spoon like ice cream. No matter how severe your case, you are urged to try Milks Emulsion under this guarantee—Take six bottles home with you, use it according to directions and if not satisfied with the results, your money will be promptly refunded, i’rice 60c and $1.20 per bottle. The Milks Emulsion Cos., Terre Hante, Tnd. Sold by druggists everywhere.—Adver tisement.