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DISCREDIT TALE THAT CARRANZA TOOK OWN LIFE Obregon Commission Reports Fugitive President Victim of Assassin. INQUIRY WILL CONTINUE MEXICO CITY, May 26.—The connnis siou appointed by Gen. Alvaro Obregon to investigate the death of Vcnustiano Car ranza ‘reported today that the former president had been assassinated, ami that the declaration of Rodolfo Herrera that Carranza had committed suicide should be disregarded. The commission recommended that all persons accompanying Carranza when he was shot to death last Thursday, espe "tally the followers- of the rel<el leader. Herrero. should be prosecuted and fbe personal responsibility of each one defi uitelr fixed. ANOTHER MEMBER OF PARTY ARRESTED. The members of the commission are Gen. Fortunate Zuizns. Rodriguez Mai- Dica. Ariuilcs Elorduy and Roque Es trada. Luts Cabrera, former secretary of the treasury, who was in the Carranza party, has been arrested and is in the peniten tijry. along with a dozen other prisoners who accompanied the late president on his flight. “A most rigorous investigation is being made and the world may be as sured that those found guilty of this crime will be sternly dealt with, said Gen. Obregon. NO SATISFACTORY 9TORT TOI-D SO FAR. "S<i far no satisfactory explanation h' been made fcy the men who abandoned the ex-president to his fate when the at tack was made by Herrero's followers. “According to information which has been received at my headquarters there were about twenty-five men in the at tacking party, while the friends of Car ranza. who were supposed to he guard ing him, numbered abont 150. "This group included a number of army officers." Committees from both houses of con gress left for Manzanillo on a special train to welcome Adolfo de la Huerta, the newly-elected provisional president, who is en route for this city. BONILLAS STILL HELD PRISONER WASHINGTON. May Bonillas, former ambassador to the United States, is still under detention in the Mexico City penitentiary, hut no apprehension f* felt for his safety, the American embassy at Mexico City re ported today in response to an inquiry from the state department The American consul at Chihuahua. .Mexico, has been advised by the Ameri can Refining Company of the seizure of two Americans. McDonald and Homer Carr, who were taken prisoner at .lt minez. Chihuahua. No further details were siren. GEORGE AGREES CHANGES NEEDED (Continued From Page On.t who is going to be on the pay rolls of several important county institutions? Dr. Wright stated in his otTi.-ial re port that his survey shows the Asylum for Friendless Colored Children "is old. dilapidated and gives little uplift to the children." and re-omuiepded that anew plant with abundance of land is the solu tion of this problem. The expert held that the Indianapolis orphan Asylum, the Sisters of the (rood Shepherd and the General Protestant Orphans' Home, where chjldren are sent, are "in good condition and well run." DISCUSSES CONDITIONS IN CENTER TOWNSHIP. In discussing conditions existing in the office of the township trustee of Center township. Dr. Wrieht stated in his report : "Examination has beeu made of the method of giving poor relief in private homes by the township trustee of Center township. “The records were examined in his office to determine the form and the completeness of the record, the amount and freqnency of relief given and the adjustment of relief to the need-.. “Three sets of records are kept: one is a book in which are copied a d® scription of the cases receiving relief. •“To each record is allotted a possible space of about four inches across the page. "Another book is In the form of a ledger recording the amounts given to each case. “The third book keeps an amount with the firms from which supplies are purchased. "The description of the cases entered in the case record book is very brief, sel dom filling the small space allotted. NO RECORD OF LATER VISITS. "This book is not indexed, which would seem to indicate that little reference Is made to the book after the case history is inserted. “Morover, there is no record of subse quent visits. "There is no record as to why relief was discontinued and the only informa tion as to its discontinuance is the last entry of amount in the ledger showing the relief given. "So far as one can judge from the record, there is not a recognized basis on which relief is given. "For instance, the general practice was to give $3 at stated periods, approxi mating a week; subsequently this amount was Increased to $5. "The amount seemed to be in the main uniform whether a family of two, three or more. "So far as the record shows, there was no reinvestigation at the home to de termine whether the relief that was being given was adequate or too ample. "The case record usually noted whether any organization was giving re lief to the family, but did not indicate th* amount of such relief. "Inasmuch as the -cases were .not in dexed. it is difficult to see how there could bo knowledge as to whether a pri vate organization began assisting or giv ing relief to tho case after the original Investigation and reoord by the trus tee’s office.'’ I*OINT TO LAW OX DCPUCATION. Or. Wright pointed out that the trus tee under the law shall cooperate with other organizations to the end that there shall l>e no duplication. He found that “there is a central con fidential exchange operated on behalf •>f the rations charitable organisations in the city of Indlauapolis, in which practically all such organizations regis ter their cases, but found, according to his report, that the trustee does not reg ister his cases in this exchange. It is probable that the county council, which approved of the county commis sioners employing an expert to make a surrey of county institutions, will in formally discuss Dr. Wright's report on special session to determine a bond Is sue pertaining to the courthouse refund ing bonds. DROPS RESTRAINING ORDER. BOSTON. May 26.—Judge Pierce in 'the supreme court here today declared dissolved the temporary injunction aftNlnst the so-called “Harney group" re straining them from interfering with the bneiisfss of the Christian Science Pub lishing Society. Acts in Rail Tieup THOMAs DE W. ft YI.ER. As chairman of the advisory board of the railway ex -entire association, Thomas de W. Cuyler Is one of the leaders in the war recently begun on railroad traf fic congestion. He is uorking in close cooperation with the interstate commerce commis sion. Plants Unable to Pay Power Rates, Milling Man Testifies at Hearing Increased power rates are compelling many mills to install their own plants. E. C. Johnson, treasurer of the Acme-Evans Milling Company, testified before the public service commission today in a hearing on the petitions of the Indianapolis Light & Heat Company and the Merchants Heat & Light Company for increased rates ORDER FURTHER FLOOD SAFEGUARD Walls to Be Built and River Channel Dredged. A preliminary order for the ing of a channel line on the east side of White river, from the smith mi! t the present floor! prevention wall. of Washington street, to It y ion l *reef. was approved at a meeting of the ..oar. of publio works today. The order provides for a chanre feet in width to conform with the flood prevention system already built. The board also ordered tlrt* necessary condemnation of ground and detailed pi ins for the construction of ail walls, levees aud neceasary changes in the al ready existing bridge structures and ap nroa*hos. . _ . Tho <r*lor statos tbnt tho work i* to 1* s'arted es soon as the plans can be drawn and approved and the material and labor needs met, as the repetition of 10U flood conditions would greatly endanger three of tie mo-i Important bridges of the cify. THREE BRIDGES IRE IN DANGER. The three that would be eu dangered by flood conditions ar** t\ r - Oliver avenue, Kentucky avenue awl the Morris street bridges. No estimate as to the cost of the pro posed flood prevention structure war given. After a number of property owners ap peared before the hoard and ••rUlcis* i their slowness of action in the widening of Ohio street, a former resolution was amended, which will effect the widening of Ohio street from forty to sixty feet. A strip eighteen feet wide in the <-en ter of t'ue widened street, will tie left front Delaware street to Fast street and the board will order the Indianapolis Street Railway Company to lay doubb tracks between those two streets. ORDER VACATING OF UPRINGFIELD FLACF.. Flans were ordered for the vacating of Sprinflgdd place from Oriental street to the first alley east. A bid of SB.IB pep lineal foot for the asphalting of Capitol avenue from Mo- Car >■ street to Morris street was tendered by the Marlon County Construction Com pany. * No other bids were received. Flans were ordered for the improve ment of Churchman street from Fros peer street to Woodlawn avenue. The promotion of Charles P. Culiey from transit man to fifth assistant city engineer was approved by the hoard. The board also gave its approval of the appointment of Heth Ward as a draftsman of Class B. Executives of 20 Big Stores Confer Executives and personnel director* of twenty large stores in the United States, members of the personnel division of the Retail Research association, liegan a three-days’ session at L. S. Ayres A- Cos., today. The time will be occupied in what might be termed round table discus sions pertaining to personnel and store problems. T. B. Griffith, research director of 1,. S. Ayres & Cos., is in charge of the local arrangements. The association is represented lu Eng land as well as in the United States. MONDAY COURTHOUSE HOLIDAY. Monday will be observed as a holiday at the Marion county courthouse as most of the officials have indicated that they will observe that day as Memorial day. Here Is One 1 foing That Is Absolutely Impossible Rheumatism Has Never Been Cured by Liniments or Lo tions, and Never Will Be. You never knew of Rheumatism— that most painful source of suffering —being cured by liniments, lotions or other external applications. And you will hever see anything but tem porary relief afforded by such make shifts But why be satisfied with tem porary relief from the pangs of pain which are sure to return with in creased severity, when there Is per manent relief within your reach. Science has proven that Rheumatism is a disordered condition of the blood. Siii si H SIT H U the comfort-s of home. Vtt U I Kafaa ■ (JbII IAStI Absolutely fireproof. Rooms sl, $1.25 and $1.50 and New Jersey Sts. Weekly Rate on Application. $5,000 DAMAGE SUITJ3ISMISSED Brought to District Court From Kosciusko County. The damage suit of Carl 1,. Miles, ad ministrator of the estate of Perry A. Miles, deceased, against the Baltimore & Ohio Railway Company, which was brought to the district court from the Kosciusko county circuit court April 2.'?, today was dismissed from the district court. Perry A. Miles was killed by a fast Baltimore A Ohio passenger train on a crossing in Elkhart county the night of March 31 1017. The suit was filed by his son. Carl L. Miles, who asked the court for $5,000 damage*, claiming the death of his father was due to the negligence of the. railway company. The crossing at which the accident oc curred was ovet a double track grade, and it is alleged there was a hole in the crossing between the two tracks that caused the stalling of an automobile which Mr. Miles was driving. If also was claimed the headlight of the train was so dim it could scarcely be seen and that no alarm was sounded at the crossing. Sue Indiana Plant for Contract Breach The .1 obst Bethard Company of Peoria, 111 . filed a complaint for damages In the sum of $5,000 in the Tnited States dis trict court this morning against the Frazier Packing Company of Elwood. The complaint, of which there are two paragraphs, charges the defendant with breach of contract. Mr. Johnson testified as to the cost of operation of milling plants and gave in detail the comparative coat of main taining a mill run by steam power and by electric power. \V. C. Richardson, cashier of the ln dinnap -lis Light and Heat Company, fol lowed Mr Johnson on the stand. According to Mr. Richardson, without the Mirrhnree granted the company by the pnbli'- servW commission several years ago. the eompany would have lost a total rtf several thousand dollars in th<> operation of its plant. Federal fax on the company’s eieetrlc service. Mr. Richardson testified, amounted to M 2.28037 in the last year. Nine-' eight per cent of tbo power eon ••unied hy the industrial plants of In diannpoll* is furnished by the Indlan apolls Light an l Heat Company, a cord Ing *> a statement of Charles C Ferry, president of that corporation. ' \' e furn sh '.e> per cent of the power used by the industrial plants of the city." slid Mr. Ferry, ' anil It is imperative that the company obtain relief in some manner." flic growth of the industrial rtepa-t ---ipent for the last year has been from 1 Tuft I to 4hJ> kilowatt hours, as con: pared with a growth of 3,0 (0 to 4 -mu •v ,ft lo’irs per voar ‘n the residence business which im-liHes hon-.-s and mall i>ff s paying residence rut®*. IMtt STRV t iIiKIES OTHER m.HIM.sk Mr Perry toid the commission that from S5 to 57f, 7 per cent off! com pany's business is carried on their In di. (.trial load, snd a!>out I_> per cent ot rheir load I- resldei: e bustne-s. t*>® residence business creating a heavy loss to the company. He nl*n stated that pra<’t|o!lv UP |>ei • ent of the crmpaay'e revenue comes 1 rota the Industrial business carried. An Idea <f the growth of the '-otn rany in the past Pv® years Was gained from Mr. Ferry *hn hr- seld that in H*lf> the public eervi. o comnjisslon re duced the rates in Indianapolia, causing n hip lecre.s* In revenue, and when In 11'IG the company lost the street light ing contract, which ala • caused a *e riou* los* in revenue. For the next two years husiu* :• was normal. Mr. Ferry stated, but sin-c that time the company has rat le up this loss in Increased business. S AYS HOME ONE Ml *T “DO IT.” When quesfiom-d a* to the propriety in the company's spending 4 sum of ino>ey foe Improvements to care for In creased business, the return for which has not yet equaled the expenditure, Mr. I erry declared : •‘Some one has to take care of, the growth of Indianapolis. "We operated at a loss by spending money for Increased business, but will make our return on this." Reference was made by Mr. Perry to the difficulties confronting public utilities In the latter half of last year, when they were confronted by the labor difficulties prevalent then, hi the demands for higher wages and shorter hoars. The coal strike, he declared, was the greatest difficulty confronting his com pany then, and this difficulty has not lessened since that time. Mr. Ferry declared in no uncertain language that he had opinions of his own on the eonl proposition, but he was not given opportunity to voice those opinions. The Indianapolis company was repre sented at the hearing by its counsel, Charles N. Thompson. It is probable that the hearing will not be completed before late Wednesday evening or early Thursday. STEALS st it OF CLOTHES. Burglars enterel the pressing and tai loring establishment of Louis Leidmnn. 470 Massachusetts avenue, early today and stole a suit of clothes valued at SSO and sl4 in cash. How then can satisfactory results be expected from any treatment that does not reach the blood, the seat of the trouble, and rid the system of the cause of the disease? S. S. S has for more than fifty years been giving relief to even the most aggravated ind stubborn cases of Rheumatism. It cleanses the blood by routing the disease germs. The experience of others who have taken S. S. S. will convince you that it will promlly reach your case. You can obtain S. S. S. at any drug store. Expert medical advice about your own Individual case will be sent ab solutely free. Write today to Medi cal Department, Swift Specific Cos., 172 Swift Laboratory, Atlanta, Ga.— Advertisement INDIANA DAILY TIMES, WEDNESDAY, MAY 26, 1920. LOCAL MEN BUY FURNITURE STORE Wolf and Quinn New Owners of Downtown Shop. The White furniture store, established for many years at 217-249 West Washing- RfH*. ton street, has been sold, it was au jgjg' A, notinced today. |j|| y The new owners " 3b are .inke Wolf and , 'j&fc'i. li Tom Quinn. Purchase wan m&S>S!MZk& NSV*’ tv made from dames F White. ■raWy '■ * It was stated ‘ that the business will be continued Tffwijk., ' I as an incnrtK)rated concern under the iff name of the White '” session of the store. Jake Wolf. Mr. Quinn and Mr. Wolf have * been connet ted £ >• *• Xg . with Indianapolis f business bouses for n number of years. Mr. Wolf was -> until recently tner **'- - rbandise buyer at Ca-. the Star store. Mr. Qutnu has been in the fnrni- , ture business. W** 1 The two men _ *. ' plan many Ini- “ 'jsJP provements for the remodeling of the building it oceu pies. ■■■: t ::~- " Ten Quinn. Star Legion Ready for Lawn Function Seminole Indians and real Uve alliga tors will be uovel features of a garden party to )>e given by the Service Star Legion. Hamilton B-rrv cha >rur. on th lawn of Mrs. George Gay's lnotne. 4310 North Illinois street. tomorrow after noon. Mrs. Herman Munk and Mrs. Linton Cox' compose the committee on arrange ments. A Japanese tea sardc-i nil! be prrsld cl over h; Mrs. John F Hendricks and Nils* C aroline Coffin “Crossing the Red Sea. a surprise booth, is in charge of Mr* Bm-o Max well. Members of the southern section will serv- pralines and species of southern delicacies. The public is invited The legton met yesterday in the par lors of the 4 . W C A. Mrs Hose Suasinan was the speaker. She made an appeal for t:v Salvation Army drive. Mrs. L B. Skinner. Mrs Howard Gat. Mrs Clifford Gay and Mrs M A. Hutch pledged their support to the cause. The I'omrniftee in charge of the rerten nial float reported on their rout work Tor chairman, Mrs Nolle p Wining* is assisted I-' Mrs Frank Gavin. Mrs u II Hadley. Mr*. Frank Kennedy. M-s. E. li Purcell, Mr* I*. M. Parry and Mrs F A Retry UOIOM MAI ri'BLMH MAGAZINE Whether or not the American Legion of Indiana will undertake the public* tlon of a monthly departmental niaca zinc 111 be decided nl the *'*t“ conven tion of the organization to be hcp| in Vincentics. June 2H and 2f*. Notice to Speedway Patrons Admission Tickets for the 500-Mile Race on Monday, May 31st, on sale at our office 444 N. Capitol Ave. Thursday, Friday, Saturday and Sunday Buy Your Admission Tickets Early and Help Us Save Time and Con fusion. .Also save your own time and energy. This Year’s Crowd will be larger than any e/ that has ever seen the 500-Mile Interna tional Race at the Speedway. The advance sale is greater than other advance sales in our history. Help US and YOURSELF as much as you can hy getting your tickets before the day of the Race . All Persons Having Reserved Tickets Must Purchase Admission Tickets Indianapolis Motor Speedway Cos. 444 North Capitol Avenue BOLSHEVIK! MASS TO INV ADE PERSIA Great Army of 60,000 Ready to March Across Border. CONSTANTINOPLE, May 25, via Lon don. May 20.1- The Russian soviet gov ernment has concentrated a great army of 00,000 bolshevik troops in the Bcfco region of the Caucasus and preparations arc being made for fhc invasion of IVr s!a from that quarter. according to in formation received here today. Reinforcements are being steadily poured into the Caucasus by Moseo despite the pressure of war against Po land In the north, it is reported. The soviet government believed by British officials in Constantinople to have* designs on Tndia and Afghanistan if the threatened Persian iuvasion is successful. Tho bolsbeviki are said to be mobi lizing Caspian sea transports at En zcli and Resht, two Persian ports. It is expected that Enzeli and Resin will be used as bases of operations if an attack against Teheran is launched. PARIS. May 26. Announcement was, made here today that a Moscow wire less message has been picked up order ing the withdrawal of th bolshevik troops that recently occupied Euv.cli in northern Persia. The bolshevik envoy at Teheran is re ported to have been commissioned to upen negotiations with the Persian gov ernment for the re establishment of re lations with Russia. LONDON. May 26.—Fighting between the Russian bolshevtkt and the Poles is raging over a front of approximately three hundred miles with the Poles mak ing successful counter thrusts along their right flank, according to advices received here today. Th“ following communique from the Polish war office was teiegrapne.l from Warsaw. -We repulsed a violent attar k against our right flank on the Dniester river. We recapture.i positions that had previ ously been lost. Two villa'ge* were taken by the Poles near the Kojow bridgehead on the Dnieper. We repulsed an attack at the Prec/yca bridgehead. We disarmed an attacking Russian steamer near Rzyhzcew." BERLIN, May 26—The Polish cabinet Is facing a crisis as a result of the Rus sian bolshevik advance on the northern end of the Russo Polish battle front, ac cording to an unconfirmed report from 1.-idz today. PORT BOOMERS GUESTS OF CITY If ontinued From Png® One.) Dir®. Harry O Walsh, Herbert Lvncb. W E Perdew, E 1. Bear. Jam: H Cowan. Hrun.wtcU. N C. K I. Philip*. A 'I Rosa F K. Decker, H. Ta:t Brian S. Brown, .1 H. Parker. C. Miller. .1 E. Lembrighf. A. .1, Gordon. .1. I. \ ick-re. J \f. Coiirlo, .1 ft. Mlnehan. J. L. Andrew*. W M. Odum. U. H Abbott. 11. 8 Young 1 H Hay tit. U H. Herndon. I.oiil* J r.e-ivy, Jr.. A M. Smith. Maurice Walah. > <'hirlevton. S. C —J. Rum Har.ahan, J M. WbiMln. \V K M. Dowell, r M Hene'li t. R. G Ilbett. 11. It. Snyder. W. H Cog* well. H C. Wilbur. W. B Wilbur \ V. Snell, Altort J Stowe -1. 1 Newcomer. ,t F. Condon, Harry 1" M .*inn, " liter i’rlngle, W. H Car roll. \V. J. Condon T V Brookbnnka. W. C Hul bird G Abbott Middle-io i. William Furguaon, Paul M. Maxlmlllt.an. M V .1 A Wen Leg:,-*. A < Us ford Thomp-or. oriiFit inns in Ttir; rot k Jacksonville. Fla W. 1! Carter. Rich ltd K peck Kills Crenshaw I G ***r menter Warn - Thomas. George H. Raid win. Git*, r,. Wtl* >n. Lorenzo A. Wil ecu. F. C. Cilktna, W. T. Stockton. Ilor. In Concert Field MISS THELMA Sf HLEGEL. Among young musicians of Indianap olis who will take up concert work this summer is Miss Thelma Schlegel, piau ist. daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Charles F. Schiegel, 4615 Winthrop avenue, who will leave shortly to Join an orchestra in Kansas City. Miss Schiegel appeared in recital last night tindej: the direction of Mrs. Char loffe Berkley Lehman, piano Instructor, in the auditorium of the Public Library. Miss Colleen Avarra Cron., of Oxford college, vocalist, accompanied by Mr* L Ilian Adam We.-ikt, assisted Miss Seblegel ace C. Averv. W. R McQuaid, T. M. Sco veil. B. it. Kessler. W. D Nelson Ernest Metcalf, E. P. Owen, E. R. Watte, S. B. Hubbard, T. A. Stubbs. J. F Ambrose, Morris Sehloeubacb, E. H. Wil kerson. C. 11. Ellis. W, a. Evans, Mar cus Oonant. Savannah, G.i.— Robert M Hull, Wil liam J. MaePherson, Maj. William W. Williamson. J. G. Butler, R. B Young. Thomas Purse, p. a Byck, F M Grady. W Roy Neal. F. A. Davis, H. C. Simp trine, William B. Stillwell, W B Strat ford, W (J. Sutllve John I Hay, C. G. Be<-k. George T. f.ann, I*. YV. Pav| Greensboro, N C.—C. G. Yates. H B Carlisle. York. S C W. B Moore Columbia, S c -~R. Carleton Wright. Fitzhugh McMaster Greenville, S. C. D. C. Durham. Beanforr. S. c E E. Lengnlck Atlanta. G* -William J. Davis. Paul S. Etheridge, Harvey Hatcher, Arthur Redding, H. S. Young, F H Jeter Wav-roas, Ga —F. H. Abbott p uinitia fit? Ida - E H Williamson. West Palm Reach, Fla C. H Ellis. Washington. D. C.--George E. McLeod, Matthew Hale. 3 Shot in Strike Battle at Plant CHICAGO. May 26 Three men were shot today in a sun battle arising from a strike at the plant of the Fred A. Snow Hear Tearing Company here. The revolver fight started when em ploye* of the concern opened fire on an auto load of policemen, mistaking the latter for strikers. A few moments earlier the employe* had been driven from the plant amid a shower of brick* hurisd by the strikers and had fired on the latter during their ret rest Two employe* and one of the strikers were tbe men shot CLEMENCEAUNOT TO BE DRAWN OUT Sidesteps Entering Contro versy on Merits of Treaty. - PARIS. May 26. —Former Premier Georges Clemeneeau, in an Interview with ' the newspaper Gaolois today declined to be drawn into any controversy concern ing the merits of the treaty of Versailles, especially the indemnity feature of it. ‘‘l realized in advance that the treaty was bound to be the target of criticism, but I am only concerned with those that imperil French interests," Clemeneeau was quoted as saying. "I do not intend to be drawn into any controversies with former political op ponents who are now criticising the treaty. "England and America argued during the peace conference that Germany i3 capable of paying only 75.000,000,000 marks in gold, and that France would have to rehabilitate the devastated re gions from her share of the indemnity. "The discussion* were long and dis- Itcnlt. hut finally the British and Ameri cans agreed to the solution which was gnade part of the treaty. "Non this solution has been aban doned." M. Clemeneeau said he approved of the resignation of former President Poincare from the reparations commission. M. Poincare left tbe commission be cause its powers were apparently nulli fied by the "indemnity decision" reached at the Hytbe conference, it is nndersood> Presbyterians Renew Interchurch Debate PHILADELPHIA, May 26.—The Inter church World Movement again came up for debate today by tho commissioners to the general assembly of the Presby terian church here. Six hours of debate yesterday failed to result in any decision as to wehther the Presbyterians will withdraw from the movement or give moral and financial support. Hood's Sarsaparilla flakes Food Taste Good Creates an Appetite Aids Digestion Purifies the Blood Promotes assimilation so as to se cure full nutritive value of food, and to give strength to the whole system. A well-known Justice of the Peace in Indiana says Hood’s Sarsaparilla made “food tasfo pood,” as after taking three bot tles be eats three hearty meals a day, works hard and sleeps weil. It will help you to do this. Fifty years’ phenomenal sales prove its merit. Prepared by educated pharmacists. Get a bottle today, -r- Advertisement. , Drowsy After Eating is often a form of indigestion and is best relieved by one or two Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets after meals. Thay prevent or relieve sour risings, gassiness, water brash and such distresses due to dyspepsia or indigestion. They supply the alkaline effect just as the stomach does when in health. These tablets have been recom mended by many physicians and are sold by all druggists at 50c a box. HBad&Gh&s From Slight Golds LAXATIVE BROMO QUININE Tablets relieve the Headache by curing the Cold. A tonic laxative and germ destroyer. Look for E. W. GROVE S sig nature on box. 30c. BQN-OPTO Sharpens Vision Soothes and heals the eyes and strength ens eyesight quickly, relieves infiam maton in eyes and lids; sharpens vision and makes glasses unnecessary in many instances, says Doctor. Drug gists refund your money if it fails. —Advertisement. \ Money back without question \ 1 if HUNT'S Salve fail, in tha . ~ ll treatment of ITCH, ECZEMA. ringworm, tetter w J I it ol bvr itching kin dise.-aaca. It* [Nj J X a75 cent bos at our risk. HOOK DRUG COMPANY. DECAYED TEETH Will Mar Your Appearance a.id Impair Your Health. Let our dental experts make them sound and attractive so you will re tain your good appearance and health. Our charges are reasonable and onr terms easy to pay. New York Dentists 41 East Washington Street 204 SAKS BUILDING In response to the popular demand for reduced prices we offer you our entire stock of desirable SILKS The Greatest Sacrifice Sale of Silks Held This Season. at a discount of Priced Below Our Already Lowest in the City Prices. We offer your unrestricted choice —every yard of silk in the house included in this of fering of 20% off. Now is the time to buy SILKS —to buy them without reserve. Just think, our choice silks, already marked lower than they are sold for elsewhere —cut an ad ditional 20% —and as the quali ties and styles are absolutely the newest, the values simply can not be duplicated. Buy for your summer wardrobe —antic- ipate your next season’s needs. Savings of 20% from our regu lar prices are not to be over looked. ftoWsteloS BEDFAST EVERY WINTER; STOMACH TROUBLE GONE Mrs. Mershon Found Speedy Re lief After 18 Years’ Suffering. "I had suffered from stomach trouble for 18 years, and had spent hundreds of dollars doctoring. JEvery winter I was bedfast most of thf time. I commenced taking Milks Emulsion last fall, and before I hud taken six bottles, my stom ach trouble disappeared and I have had no return of it sin-e. This is the winter in 18 years that I have not been bedfast. I also give Milks Emulsion to the children for croup, with splendid re sults." Mrs. W. G. Mershon, Brazil. Ind. Thousands of people who have suffered for years from stomach and bowel trou bles. as Mrs. did, have found the same wonderful relief and lasting benefit from Milks Emulsion. Milks Emulsion is s pleasant, nutritive food and a corrective medicine. It re stores healthy, natural bowel action, do ing away with ill need cf pills and phys ics. It promote appetite and qnickly puts the digestive organs in shape to as-, similate food. Asa builder of fle-yt and strength. Milks Emulsion i3 strongly recommended to those whom sickness h-s weakened, and is a powerful aid in resisting and repairing the effects of wasting diseases. Chronic stomach trou ble and constipation are promptly re lieved -usually In one day. Tliis is the only solid emulsion made, and so palatable that it is eaten with at spoon like Ice creJin. No matter how severe your case, you) are urged to try Milks Emulsion under 1 this guarantee--Tak* six bottles homo; with you. use it according to directions! and if not satisfied with the results, your money will be promptly refundWty Price fiOc and $1.20 per bottle. The Milks Emulsion Cos., Terre Haute. Ind.. Sold by druggists everywhere.—Adver-' tisement. DISAGREEABLE TASTE IN MOUTH / StomachWasOutcf Order andHead Ached So Kentucky Man Took Black-Draught—“It Cured Me,' He Says. Nancy, Ky.—Mr. Marion Holcomb of this place says: "For quite a long while I suffered with stomach trou ble. I would have pains and a heavy feeling after my meals, also a most disagreeable taste in my mouth. If I ate anything with butter, oil or grease, I would spit it up. I began to have regular sick headache. “I had used pills and tablets, but after a course of these I would be constipated. It just seemed to tear my stomach up. I found they were no good at all for my trouble. “I heard Thedford’s Black-Draught recommended very highly, so I bega# to use it. It cured me. I keep it in the house all the time. It is the best liver medicine made. I do not have sick headache or stomach trou ble any more.” When suffering from headache, constipation, stomach or liver trou> ble, try the old and well-recommend ed. purely vegetable, Thedford’s Black-Draught. Just as Black-Draught brought re lief to Mr. Holcomb, so it also has to thousands of others, and should help you, too. Insist on having the genuine.—Ad- vertisement. HE OGHS HEAVY WORK "For five years I have been troubled with my kidneys," writes Bert Dawson, 712 E. Walnut St., Canton, 111. “I ('*L heavy work, and that, with being on* my feet all day. is a strain on a man’s kidneys. My trouble started with se vere. sharp pains over my back. The medicine I took gave some relief, but the trouble came back. I bought a bottle of Fotey's Kidney Pills, and before it was gone, my pains had entirely left me. and I have not been troubled since.” They relieve backache, rheumatism, sore swollen and stiff muscles or Joints.— Advertisement.