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The Richmond palladium and sun-telegram. [volume] (Richmond, Ind.) 1907-1939, February 10, 1908, Image 4

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Palladium Printing Co., Publishers.
Office North 9th and A Streets.
Per Copy, Dally 2c
Per Copy, 8unday 3c
Per Week, Dally and Sunday 10c
One Year $500
Entered at Richmond, Ind., Poatofflce
As Second Class Mail Matter.
Hogs the lowest in print) in eight
years, and meat retailing the highest
in many years! And this in the face
of a financial flurry that left hundreds
of working men out of employment.
Every effort for the purpose of pro
moting the general health is laudable,
but not every suggestion and proposi
tion of specialists and radicals is prac
ticable, or commendable.
It is a well-known fact that one of
the best safe-guards against disease
la a well-nonrished body. In cases of
famine, but few- people die of actual
starvation. Hut the ill-fed victims are
subject to all Borts of Infectious and
contagious diseases. Pestilence runs
riot In famine districts. On the. other
hand, the modern treatment for tuber
culosis includes a liberal allowance
of the most, nourishing foods, an meat,
inilk and eggs. There could be no
surer way of increasing and spread
ing disease In Richmond's population
than by curtailing the meat supply,
find this is most certainly done by
raising the price, no matter under
what pretext or in what manner it is
done. Ar federal inspection is alto
gether impracticable for the farmer,
especially as his sales are usually con
fined to the surplus from his own pri
vate larder, prepared for his own use.
this the purest and best meat .ever
brought to the city is wholly prohib
ited by the recent inspection ordi
nance. The next best meat is that
slaughtered by local butchers, who, as
a class, are careful and particular in
purchasing their animals from the
farmers. In the case of the large
slaughter and packing houses where
all classes of animals are sent, inspec
tion is practicable and proper.
But after all, it is more a matter of
sentiment than of health. Fresh
meat, especially hog meat, is univer
sally cooked before it is served, and
who can name a single disease found
In meat which is not certainly killed
instantly by the cooking process?
Some might eat meat raw? The law
can not protect fools against their
There would be a great deal better
basis for milk inspection for that pro
duct is quite generally eaten uncooked.
But the actual difficulties in the way
of such schemes is shown by the ex
perience of Massachusetts. In that
state the tuberculin test for tubercu
losis was forced upon the farmers, but
the state paid for slaughtered ani
mals, and after wasting $300,000, the
test was declared to be "too unrelia
ble as to the degree, extent, and com
municability of the disease," and the
law was repealed. Why not inspect
rabbits. They are so subject to di
pease that they are often used in
pathological experiments. And a
hunter told me that he was "complete
ly set against" rabbits because he had
Killed so many that were afflicted
with ulcers and sores. The city can
not afford to cut off the vast amount
of country produce sold directly from
producer to consumer. Any such law
is unfair, unnecessary, impolitic and
Who Is to Inspect the inspector?
Events of the Week
The battle ship fleet, which has
now passed through the Straits of Ma
gellan, will be lost to communication
with the world until Friday, when the
ships are expected to pass Valparaiso,
unless word is brought by some pass
ing steamer. The fleet will not stop
at Valparaiso, but. will steam close
to the shore and salute the town. The
torpedo boat flotilla accompanied the
battle ships through the straits as fai
ns Cape Pillar, where the smaller ves
sels were to take an inside passage to
the north, arriving at Taloahuana, the
flotilla's next stop on Saturday.
The long promised debate in the
senate on the financial question be
gan today with an argument by Sen
ator Aldrich, chairman of the financial
committee, in support of his hill, per
mitting the issuance of emergency
currency by national hanks.
In the house appropriation bills will
continue to receive attention and the
political debate will be resumed at the
first opportunity.
Secretary of War Taft will address
the Young Men's Republican club at
Kansas City, Mo., and on Wednesday
he will deliver a speech at the ban -
quet In celebration of IJncoln's birth -
day at Grand Rapids, Mich. Friday he
will attend the graduation exercises at
the West Point Military academy, and
Saturday ha will speak at the aimual
banquet of the Yale Alumni associa
tion at Hartford, Conn.
William .1. P.ryan is scheduled to
speak at P.tiffalo today. ,
Primaries will be he'd Tuesday in
Ohio to elect delegates to the repub
lican state convention, which is to se
lect, delegates to the republican natio
nal convention.
On Thursda and Friday Wisconsin
republicans will hold their state con
vention in Milwaukee to nominate del
egates to the national convention.
Chaiiman New, Secretary Dover and
the subcommittee cf the republican
national committee, which is maVin?
arrangements for the national gather-,
ing. will meet in Chicago on Friday.
The 20,000 mile automobile endur-;
ance contest from New York to Paris ;
will begin Wednesday, when the ear
will leave Times square at 11 o'clock.
The steamer Etruria, which is due
at New York Saturday from Liverpool, j
will bring back Charles W. Morse, the
financier, whose unheralded departure
for Europe, and the action of creditors
during past week added another inter
esting chapter to the story of his H-.
nancial difficulties.
Another international marriage will
occur in New York City on Saturday,
when Miss Theodore Shonts, daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Theodore P. Shont.-i,
will become the wife of the Due li
Chaulne.s, of France.
The boxing bout between Tommy
Burns and .lack Palmer, of Newcastle,
will take place in London Monday.
(Jeorge Meredith, the writer, will en
ter upon his eightieth year on Wed
nesday, and plans are under way for a
celebration of the occasion in London.
President Roosevelt has written a con
gratulatory letter to Mr. Meredith.
The African Negro
Has Beautiful Pearly Teeth, C'ean,
White and Perfect, Without a
Flaw, Even In Old Age.
Living Near to Nature, His Digestion
Is Perfect.
Dr. Livingstone, and later, Henry
Stanley, both of whom spent much
time in the exploration of Africa, in
their memoirs mention the tact that
members of all the tribes that they
came in contact with possessed beau
tiful, white, pearly, sound teeth, and
on investigation they found that this
was due to the fact that the digestive
organs of the negro had never been
impaired, and that they were able at
all times to take care of the coarse
foods that were taken into the stom
ach. The negroes' food is of the plainest
kind and !s seldom if ever cooked. It
is eaten as it is found, with but little
The cause of unsound and imperfect
teeth found among civilized people is
due to two important facts the pre
valence of dyspepsia, indigestion and
stomach troubles, and the food we eat.
In the foods that we eat there is a
lack of phosphates and other mater
ials necessary to make repairs and
supply the waste in the teeth.
Then again few people in civilized
countries are free from dyspepsia,
which interferes with the whole sys
tem and causes trouble everywhere.
To have sound teeth, cure your dys
pepsia and eat proper foods, and you
will have little trouble with them.
A package of Stuart's Dyspepsia
Tablets should be kept in the house at
all times. They , cure dyspepsia, sour
stomach, indigestion, and put the
stomach and intestines in a healthy
The Tablets contain a powerful in
gredient which assists the stomach
in the process of digestion, and puts
it in a healthy condition.
There are many bodily ills due en
tirely to stomach troubles.
If you are ill ask yourself if your
trouble may not be caused by indiges
tion. This may be the cause of the whole
difficulty, and to cure it means to have
perfect health.
You can get Stuart's Dyspepsia Tab
lets at any druggists' for they are as
staple as any drug in the store. They
are ;0 cents per package.
Send us your name and address to
day and we will at once send you by
mail a sample package, free. Address
F. A. Stuart Co., 150 Stuart Bldg.,
Marshall, Mich.
Contractor Sanderson Victim
Of the Law.
Harrisburg, l'a.. Feb. lo.-The trial
of the conspiracy suit against Con
tractor Sanderson and the former
state officers, Snyder, Mathues and
Sftumaker. connected with the furnish
ing of the new Capitol, was resumed in
the Dauphin county court today, with
Stanford B. Lewis, assistant of Archi
tect Joseph M. Huston, on the stand.
Lewis was subjected to another rigid
cross-examination by the defense, aft
er which he was turned over to the
prosecution for re-direct examina
tion. The commonwealth may not close
its case before Tuesday afternoon, al
though an effort will be made to get
through tomorrow.
Readers of advertising interested in
maintaining vigorous mental and phy
sical powers ought to know that 1 workers to postoffices in Ohio and of
there's two ways of exercising the the totally unfit George W. Wana
bowels. particularly, and both natural maker, as appraiser of this port, is
ways! The "animal way' is running, now followed bv the president's refus-
j climbing and jumping, and the "civi- al to re-appoint a good Hughes man as
i lized way'' is to take a valuable medl- , collector of customs at Plattsburg.'
j cine made expressly to nourish the! "This article is a good example of
j bowel-nerves and w hen this is proper-'e accusations made by those of our
ly iotie the bowel-muscles are toned opponents whose partisanship renders
and strengthened into natural activi
ty; headaches, depression. feverish-
ness and the whole line of constipa
tion ills vanish as if by magic.
This sweet little pill is not a secret
j medicine but contains castor oil, sul-;
j phur. wild lemon and the like. thus.
tne user sw.t t.ie oenetits of a
pleasurable physic, tonic
and ptirltier.
Mr. Hlackburn the originator of thi
' '" 1 "'
a.w to protect tho public from harm
ful imitation.". Unliable druggists car
ry only the Pennine in stock. Should
tae reader wish to try this excellent
and pleasant article they may ask for
j Blackburn's Castor-OH-Pills, in
j and twenty-fire v,-.n, parkwsres.
Rumor Is Going the Rounds
Among Northern Indiana
That Governor .1. Frank Hanly mi:
become a candidate for United State
senate at the next session of the legi-;
lature is a story tha', is going th
rounds of the party workers in th
northern part of the state. The Ma
rion News-Tribune, a republican orgai
in Grant county, declares that repu1
'icans there resent what they regar
ar the "unwarranted interference" o
Governor Hanly in their local can;
The News-Tribune says the snsp'
cion which has prevailed throughoi.
Indiana for several months that Gov
error Hanly will make the rac
against Senator Hemenway has u
sumed the proportions of a deep-sea :
ed conviction. It declares that !:
Harry Miller, of Fairmount, one of th
governor's appointees, and supposed!,
his manager in Grant county, is seek
ing to bring about the election of mr
to the legislature who will favor th
governor for the senate.
The News-Tribune declares that dir.
ing the past week several civic organ
zations have been appealed to to wor
for candidates for the legislature wh
will favor the governor, and that 1;
the nomination of candidates thei
will be a test, of strength between th
Hanly and anti-Hanly republicans.
Some color of truth is lent to th
story by the report here that the go.
ernor has been engaged for some tim
with the state anti-saloon league !.
picking out legislative candidates win
v.-ill stand for advanced temperanc
legislation. Governor Hanly is ver.
strong with the anti-saloon element
and it has been rumored for some tin;
that he may run for the senate again -either
Senator Hemenway or Sena:')
Beveridge two years hence if he is able
to bring about the nomination a a
election of Lieutenant Governor Hugl
Th. Miller as his successor.
(Continued From Page One.)
merely. I will refer to Col. Cecil A. Ly
on of Texas, commanding one of the
Texas National guard regiments, and
a man of independent means, engaged
in active business: and to I'earl
Wight of Louisiana. and to Mr.
Coombs of Florida, also men of inde
pendent means and of large business
affairs; all of them being among the
most respected men in their several
states. These men and most of the
others upon whom I rely could not be
persuaded to take any office in my
gift, and I could no more coerce oi
control their political action than I
could for Instance that of the presi
dents of chambers of commerce or col
onels of National Guard regiments in
similar states in the North.
Did His Best.
"In all of these I have done my
best when I came to appointing re
publicans, to put the bet-t men in of
fice -those whom the people of the lo
cality accepted as such and regarded
as leading citizens, and I have reason
to believe tha the average of my ap
pointees is very high. At present va
rious efforts are being made to get up
bolting delegations from the Southern
States, and the meetings at which
these so-called delegates are chosen
are usually announced as "non-officeholders"
conventions. As a rule this
means only, so far as it means any
thing, that they are held under the
lead of persons who wish to be put in
office, but whose character and capac
ity are such that they have not been
regarded as fit to be appointed under
this administration. In these cases,
be it remembered that the failure to
secure office is not the result of the
political action of the men in question;
on the contrary, their political action
is due to their failure to secure office.
"You quote a newspaper as saying:
"We are now getting daily lessons in
civil service reform from the white
nouse, which ought to attract national
attention. The appointment of Taft
them especially unscrupulous and un-
truthful. Mr. Wanamaker's arpoint- s'ppomtments were reappointments: courfip that r would have pursued had
li.ent was recommended by the three j tha is- the incumbent was renominat- non? of tn0?e who actually are can
congressmen from New Y'ork county j cd with the consent of the senators didates for the nominations been can
and by the two senators, the appoint-1 or congressmen at the expiration of didates; nor has a single officeholder
ment being made precisely as the hun-tfce regular term. Of these five cases, been removed or threatened with re-
dreds of similar am-ointments 0f post-
! 5.0t
I aM anrf rhn tit,! tv 7 ir-h :ire i (VI - i
,, ' ., , ,..
i firmed bv the senate, are mac.?, and it: ;
! corformance with the custom which :
has obtained throughout my term f
s-t-rvico and throu shout the terms of
strvit-e of Mr. McKinley. Mr. Cleve
land and my other prc-deceissors.
Peculiarly Fit.
'In this particular case, as it h?p
i?CS. Mr. War.aniakcr is peculiarly fit
.'or the position, being already an as
sistant appraiser, who has rendered
;ood service in that plaea. and his ap
pointment is the promotion of a prop
;r man; he was appointed assistant ap
praiser by President McKinley 12
.ears ago, has served as acting ap
praiser never;-! times, and has a very
:ood record.
"The refusal to appoint a good
lughes man- as collector of customs
it Plattsburg' refers to the case of Mr.
A'alter Witherbec, and the accusation
n this case is particularly comic, be
ause Mr. Withebee is an open and
vowed Taft man, the classmate of
iecretary Taft "a brother at Yale, and
oth Secretary Taft and his brother
quested his appointment the only
sew York officeholder for whom they
nade such a request. The congress
man from his district and the senators
iave not agreed upon his successor,
irid he is still in office.
"These facts were either known to
he editors of the paper in question.
r could have been found out by the
lightest Inquiry. There remain the
legations as to the appointment of
Taft. workers" to postoffices in
)hio. In Ohio I have made ,s post
iflce appointments; ''T of these we:
appointments. ;'.l were new appoint
.Hints, the last including the ca.-c -
here the incumbent had died, had
ecu removed for came, or resigned.
lierally the appointment was made
actly as in other states, upon the
commendation of the congressman
:om the district. In various cases.
owever. as at Maumee. Strasburg.
'.luffton. Greenville and Leipsic. the
ominations were made upon recom
mendations of both Senators Foraker
md Dick, or of one or the other. In
cur cases the nominations were re-
cted by the senate. In two r
i.ese, Dennison and rhrichsvillc. tin
.ominations of the new men were
tade upon the recommendation of the
iten congr -eamau. Mr. Smyser: in
ach case the previous incumbent had
,ot been giving very satisfactory ser-
ice: in one inr.tar.ee he having failed
give sufficient personal attention to
he office as reported by the inspect-
r: and in the other case the postmas-
T being also the publisher and editor
i" a newspaper and various irreguiarl
ios having been noticed, some result
is in violation of law in the interest
f the postmaster's paper.
Same As Other Cases.
The course followed was precisely
bnllar to that followed in the case of
! e various other postoffices In Ohio
il the districts represented by Con
ressmen Keifer, Kennedy, Cole and
titers, and precisely similar to the
ourse followed as regards the recom
mendations of this same Congressman
linyzer in other offices.
"At Spencerville investigation by
ne inspector showed that it was in
idvisable to reappoint the incumbent,
ind that Mr. Weatherill. who had been
iriginally recommended for the posi
;Ion by Senator Dick, should be ap
pointed. Senator Dick afterward
vithdrew his recommendation, but the
nspector stated that Mr. WethereV.
had been appointed at that time and to
.vithhold his commission would be a
teat injury to him and would defeat
:he ends of justice. The nomination
vas accordingly sent in.
"At Wapakoneta the incumbent did
lis work well, but the post office in
pector rep- ted that the feeling was
almost unanimous among his fellow
townsmen that there should be a
change and a Mr. Moser appointed, it
appearing that the postmaster was not
popular with the people, while the
man suggested for the nomination
was unquestionably the choice of the
patrons of the office, being regarded
by them as a most progressive and
public spirited young business man.
possessed of more than ordinary abil
ity, 'extremely popular with the peo
ple of his town, irrespective of party
"I call your attention to th
that thi! senate withdrew its opposi
tion to one of these four men and con
firmed him, so that the charge relates
to only three out of the whole number,
l,lt4 postoffices; that of these three,
two were nominated in the usual fash
ion on the recommendation of the out
going congressmen, and that the third
nomination was made on the report of j
the inspector and would have been
made without the slightest regard as
to whether there was a presidential
canvass or not.
"The statements in the editorial in
question are, therefore, untrue in ev
ery particular.
No Truth in It.
"As for your quotation from another
newspaper running as follows: 'Fed-
eral officeholders may be commanded
to use their influence and their author -
it y in behalf of a candidate. Such has commission of June 12. l'.'O'J. which
been issued, and the president should now holds good and will be enforced, j
know it. Somebody has in-; officers are warned not to use their
strueted postmasters that they must ; places to control political movements
obtain from subordinates either their nor to coerce their subordinates, nor
resignations or their pledges for Taft to neglect their public duties for poli
delegates to the convention. " tical work, nor to cause any public
" 'Kven in Massachusetts efforts of scandal by their political activity; but
this kind have recently been made, ' outside of the classified service they
but happily they have been stopped, are not otherwise limited in political
partly because the postmasters on activity. No officer will be permit
whom the attempts were made had ted to violate the above injunction
the courage to resist, and partly from with my knowledge, no matter for
other causes.' j what candidate he may be working;
"There is really nothing to say ex-' and I may add that the only officers
cept that it does not contain the as to whom any question of violation
slightest particle of truth, and that the of this injunction has hitherto arisen
misstatement is so gross that it is dif- have been men who are not working
fienlt to believe it other than a delib- for Mr. Taft.
erate invention. There is not the ..ThP above is a fuI1 staTeimnt Df
slightest foundation for it, and no sue- the facts Vo(. an appointment has
cessful effort can be made to show bpf,n mafJe that wouh, no, havo ,,PPn
that there is the slightest foundation vmie jf there had been no presiden
for it. As regards the Massachusetts lia, contPSt impending, and in no case
posioffice in all except five cases my has thp.. a deviation from the
,M "r' F lI in Tnree times oe
kth and twice because Oi
i no resignation ot tne mcumo-?ut. in
casv whhr of appointment or r-ap-pointnif
nr. 1 fo'Iowd the ordinary rus-
T"n aeeeptins the susfresiions eitln r
of th-- senators or of the conjrre&-inen.
, or
i. us in each rs. the v n
gfated were eminently fit. Not a par-
ticule of difference has beea made be-
tween those congressmen who were
for one presidential candidate and
those congressmen wh" were for an -
Table Oil Cloth
Full Width, 18c
kind, sale price
Interest in the Great Emory Mill Remnant Sale Increases
Daily. New Remnants Now on Sale.
SILK VELVETS All colors of fine S1.00
and $1.25 pure silk velvets, Emory
sale price, yard 45c
YANKI CHINA SILKS In a good variety
of wanted colors, 39 to 45c grades;
Emory sale price, yard 29c
yards to sell, all new spring colors and
designs, sell always and everywhere
at 15 to 18c a yard, Emory sale price,
per yard 10c
APRON GINGHAMS Two big values.
Standard checks, full width and of
regular 7c quality, Emory sale price,
per yard 42c
firm, close woven cloth, Emory's sale
price, yard 7c
PERCALE Our regular 10 to 2c quali
ty, all new designs, pretty colors and
full yard wide, Emory sale price, per
yard 9c
Attend the Great lc Sale in Our Busy
n.her; and so far as I know, in every
case the appointment has fully satis
fied the local people. In other words,
the appointments have been made not
to control, but to recognize the senti
ment of the locality.
Asked to Show Cause.
"If such assertions as those of these
papers are made u good faith, on
knowledge of facts, and with any oth
er purpose than to pioduce a political
effect by false pretense or by reck
less statement without knowledge, let
those making them produce the speci
fic cases to which they refer. It" in
any such case the accusation is found
true it will have occurred without my
knowledge and I shall deal with St in
the precise spirit of my instructions
to the civil service commission here
inafter referred to.
"So far as I know the only other
accusation that have been made as to
the use of patronage have been in
connection with the pension agent In
New Hampshire and a collector of in
ternal revenue in Ohio. In the case
of the pension office the senators and
congressmen could not agree on a
nominee, two recommending one- man
and two another. I decided to send
in a man recommended to me by out
siders, whom I believed to know bet
ter than either. The senate rejected
him. His name would have been sen'
in if there had been no presidential
canvass at all at this time.
"As regards collectors if internal
revenue, some are appointed upon the
recommendations of senators and
some on the recommendations of con
gressmen. In Ohio the collector of in
ternal revenue, whom I nominated in
the First district, was recommended
bv the congressman of the district.
In the Tenth district I followed the
recommendation of the two senators.
In other words, I followed the same
course in Ohio as other states as re-
giirds these nominations, the only dif-
ference being that Ohio is the only
state where the balk of federal em
ployes have been inclined to be
against the presidential candidate
from the state.
In Other States.
"In New York, Pennsylvania. Illi
nois. Indiana and Wisconsin, so far as
now. a large majority of appointees
are in each case for the presidential
candidate from the state. This has
not been true in Ohio, and my inter
ference in patronage matters in Ohio
j has b(.(,n ,imlfed to ,ny illsislin
I would insist anywhere else, that op
position to the purposes, policies and
friends to the administration shall not
be considered as a necessary prere-
' quisite to holding the commission of
, the president.
i "in mv letter to the civil service
- movai or coerced in any way to secure
,- . e:lnrin,-. ,.,. nv trroidertti:l run.
His Only Coercion.
t 'in fact, the only coercion that i
: have attempted to exercise wa? to for-
bid the officeholders from ptisumg my
own renomination, this being done in
the following letter to the members
of my cabinet on November 19. 1907.
1 "' "I have been informed tha' certain
'office holders in jour department ;ne
Railroad Store..
Ten Complete Stores Under One
Operated at One Expense.
CORDED MADRAS and Percales 500 yds
direct from the mills. The 15 to 18c
quality go during Emory's sale at,
per yard 111c
DARK OUTINGS Remnants of 6 and 7c
dark outings at per yard 4jc
10c BLEACHED MUSLIN 1.000 yards
received. A good firm quality of white
muslin, full yard wide and sold here
and elsewhere at 10c yard. Emory's
sale price, yard 7ic
15c grade, yard wide, and a winner
from coast to coast. One of Emory's
biggest leaders, sale price, yard 10'2c
secure 500 yards of this famous cam
bric. There is nothing better for fin
ish, texture, wear and firmness. Full
yard wide, a 17c value, Emory sale
price, yard 11 1c
proposing to go to the national con-1
vention as delegates in favor of re-j
nominating me for the presidency, or
are proposing to procure my indorse
ment for Mien renomination by state
conventions. This must not be. I
wish you to inform such officers as
you may find it advisable or necessary
to inform, or in order to carry out t In
spirit of this instruction, that such ad
vocacy of my renomination or accejH
tance as delegate for that purpose)
will be regarded as a serious violation
of official "propriety, and will be dealt
wit. i accordingly. Yours truly,
" "Hon. William Dudley Foulke, Rich
mond, Ind.' "
A Woman's Back
The Aches and Pains Will Disappear
If the Advice of This Richmond
Citizen Is Followed.
A woman's back has many aches
and pains.
Most times 'tis the kidneys' fault,
llackache is really kidney ache;
That's why Doan's Kidney Pills cine
Many Richmond women know this.
Read what one has to say about, it:
Mrs. Frances Hamilton, of 27 North
Ninth street. Richmond. Ind.. says:
"I was induced to try Doan's Kidney
Pills by my sister who had used them
and had been cured of kidney trouble.
I was having severe backaches and
pains in the Joins and shoulders, and
:it tiling it w;ii vi-v severe. I aot a
box of Doan-s KjdU,v ,,ills at A. (i.
Iaiken & Co's drug store and began
using them, i took only two boxes in
all and was entirely freed from my
aches and pains, and have never had
a return of my tremble since, although
it was several years ago that I used
them. My sister and I both think
there is nothing so good as Doan's
Kidney Pills and very gladly recom
mend them to other kidney sufferers."
For sale by all dealers. Price 50
cents. Foster-Milburn Co., Ihiffalo,
New York, sole agents for the United
S trite?.
Remember the name Doan's and
take no other.
"Can f-he keep a secret':'
"No, but she can keep a cook, and
that's something to brag about." Ex
change. Election Returns at The
Phillips Vaudeville tonight.
20 Stamps wi.h
one 2 oz. bot
tle A. L P. Ex
tract at 25c
with one lb. of Coffee
at 3T.c.
with one lb. of Coffee
at 20c.
60 Stamps
with one IS oz.
can of A. & P.
Baking Pon der
at 50c a can.
Perfectly Pure.
with one lb. of Coffee
with 2 pkgs. of A. &
P. Gelatine at Zr a pkr
with Z cakts of A. &. P. Latiniry
Sou) at 4c a bar.
SlSgllhe Great
W 1 I I 1 Tl
& Pacific l ea wo.
727 Main Street
Old Phon 53 W.
64c Unbleach
ed Muslin
Sale Price
Bargain Basement.
. .
14 and 15 The Colonial. Phone 2281.
Lady Assistant.
v no lAf I CM ITU
lla II.Wi wim
UOMC DUniUC 1119
g 1103 Main Street. Ground floor
W. H. Bradbury & Son
Room 1 and 3, Wostoott Blk
12ic lb. (Pig. 10 to 12 lbs each
Phones 292 6. 2292.
See the Special Line
This week only at
Leo H. Fihe's
lIAiMi KBANb flLlA a
revikM'I t hrtt. Smlmtt. Alwtvt fttta-ka
There is do medicine o aefe and at the nmc
time so pleasant to take at Dr. Caldwell' Syrac
Pepsin, the positive core for all diseases arising
from stomach trouble. The pric is very reas
onable 50c afld II.
with one lb. of Tea at
with one lb. of Tea at
with ono lb. of Tori
T.fKi a lb.
wi'h onj
Ammonia at
with one can cf A. & P. Spice
a l'c a ca,'..
r1 Phon 1215
IxilMl A jnr limy (ta4 far a
klkawart HtiB.lDn.4A
I "III ill 114 144 rlilcV
with .! HtMiM. V
TaL mm Mktr. Hmr mf T mm 9 V

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