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The Wheeling intelligencer. [volume] (Wheeling, W. Va.) 1903-1961, March 24, 1913, Image 4

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The Intelljgencer
Published Dally. Kxcept Sunday, by the
Intelligencer Publishing Company.
Term* Per Tear, by Mall In Advance
Dally. (C Days Per Week). 1 year. .$& ZO
pally. Six Mentha .. 2 *0
Dat.y. Thxe# Month* . . 1 30
Dally. Three 1 »eya per Week. 3 00
Dally. Two Daya Per Week. 2.On
Dally. One Month. 46
Weekly. One Year. In Advance. 1 on
Weekly. Fix Months . <0
tts several editions, le entered 2n the
postoffice at Wheeling. W. Va.. as sec
ond . less matter. J
'Editorial Rooms—Bail.. *23
Editorial Hooms—National.....*21
Counting Rooms—B*!l. t>21
| Counting itooma—National. SIJ
The lnt»ll!gan>-»r receives both th«
I day and night service of lha Associate.!
| ’’raa*
Monday. Mairh 24, 191*
Not An Economy Measure
Mr George W. Lutz let the rat out of the bag In his address at the
Auditorium kYlday night. He said, in effect:
"The new charter is not an economy measure. It may increase taxes,
but Vou will get value received for what you pay."
How can Mr. Lutz or anyone else guarantee that the taxpayers of Wheel
Inc will get value received from the taxes they pay next year or the year
How can Mr. Lutz guarantee the personnel and character of the mem
bers of the proposed commission? The ten thousand voters of Wheeling
are supposed to elect this commission. Poes Mr. Lutz propose to take tbs
power of election out of the people's hands and exercise It himself or
through his aasociates? if not. what right has he to say who or what kino
of men will be on the commission? Ifow can he say that they will all b*1
honest, efficient and industrious or that even a majority of them will be to"
Is it not a fart thst they will almost certainly be just the average of office
seekers and office-holders, and if so. what sane man will want to clothe them
with the extraordinary and Irresponsible powers propused In tho I’aull-l-a
Flam charter?
There is just one thing known about all so-called comm:ssion cities
That Is that taxes In all of them are from one and one-half to three times
higher than in Wheeling.
Nothing that Governor Hatfield has
said or done since coming into office
will meet with stronger or more sin
cere commendation by the public than
the following "This trouble ilu the
mining region i is more Important
than appointments to office 1 :im go
ing to settle this trouble and rest-ire
law and order In this district and 1 .
am going to spend must of my time In 1
th“ military gone because it is the,
most Important matter before me." I
This declaration was made in response
to an Inquiry as to when certain ap
pointments were to be made.
Governor Hatfield Is r ght. The
miner's strike and the deplorable con
dttlons which it has produced are the
most Important matters before him
and the people will endorose his action
in giving it precedence over the par
cel’ing out of the patmnag • at his
disposal There Is not an interest in
the jtiate. big or little, that Is suffer-.
Ing on account of the slight delay In
making these appointments. There ^
is not a breath of suspicion that the
various Institutions and departments
of the State are nor being conducted -
in the most efficient manner In every
Too many politicians con ider that
the highest duty of a governor ... to:
proceed at once to go1 them and their
relations upon the grate pay roll. To
them the serious condition of affairs
!n the coal fieldr a trtval matter in
compariron with the imw.r'anre <>i
getting themselves Into office. Th°y
think that for th* Ir s; eta! benefit the
Governor should Ignore the fact tha*
the suffering, violence nnd Woodshed
with all thetr horrors retrn In the
strike rone and not to mention the
tremendous financial loss to miners
operators and the State
Many interesting facta have been
•leaned from the Inwes*((cation of the
wa*e f]ue»»!on aa It pertAlna to women
and «1ris. The vice-president of one
of the rr»at stores o' f'hicaico waa
aaked what he would think of amml
mom wa*e of two dollar* a 'Jay for
women and replied that If enacted It
would drive many men nut of business 1
The head of anotehr h‘* store test!
Awl that h:« Arm mold have spent
two million* more In •* ape* In one
year and still have heen able to add
one million dollar* to the surplus ^
that same yi ar and he did not say
that It »as an unisonal irar either
These two statements are very1
winch st variance The *'afement that
the pay mem of two dollars per da**
would did*" hip Arms out of business
will not tie taken seriously The n im
her of wlrl.4 and women who are re
celvinP |e«* than that nrronnt In eacti
•tore la not Isrce The lncreaa« In
mo*t evtfeme eases would not be more
than seven <.r e'rht dollars per week
• nd In n.snr onlv a dollar or two
ft I* dnt;b»'ut if th« re Is a W'lf re
speo*|rr Arm that could not do entire.
Jnr'ire to l>* employes and w*III con I
flfl io fo do business
What ►< If-espert'n* Arm *111 *av
that its ter n» * must tie kept up hy *
grinding women and girls down tc
work for wages that do not enable
them to live decently. Will they eon
tend that their business must b«» kept
up by these girls going hungry and
cold nnd actually without propet
clothing? .Must these great stores be
kept up by the suffering, tho disgrace
of these girls'
Hon Joseph Sibley's memory seems
to he much better now than It was
when U»* was before the Slapp inves
tigating committee Many witnesses
seemed to he afflicted with bad mem
orles when they came before that
A western railroad man tried the ex
perlment of cleaning his ears with
kerosene and now he rant hear and
Is suffering intensely besides. He says
this method of cleaning his ears had
been recommended to him.
A Parkersburg Jury has fixed the
value of a man s life at two hundred
dollars. High prices do not seem tc
prevail in Parkersburg In some line?
at least.
Judging from the Joke the weather
man played on the ICaster millinery
he must hare thought It was April
!■« » out for more trouble in t<nndon
now Sylvia Pankhum has been re
leaded from Jail
Is «w« ;dn*.’ on r the town and voting
«ti I old allle are afflicted Foley’s
Honey and Tar Compound Is a quirk
sav redahle family medicine for
c ought* and coldh A S. Jones, of Ia-<
Pharmacy, Chico. Calif , says "I con
shier Foley’s Honey and Tar Com
pound has no espial, and Is the on*
cough roedtclne | can recommend to
in- friends, ns containing no narcotics
o; other harmful properties” Refuse
all substitutes and take only Foley’s
Honey and Tar Compound F\>re gale
by Coleman A Co -Adv
Find a man who has held ntty otries
in Wheeling and who him IMt out for
C*- lao'iOn or re»yyoutm»tt sod yon
will almost certainly and u tdvottU
of ths Fsull-Zn ITnm charter
W A 1. K ft R.. »i«7S to Pacific
Coast point* Ticket* on sale dally
until April If.th
I>r porters.
4 UNCLE WAI T: The Poet l*hilo<mPher I
Th. l in »',i, i,, . | l. l- jot, MV | r,,n ,r p], „r,.
Mt h< ** * ' *»Ml him without m< a nr.- \rt,| i|,..|i I tin rn4tt ,
t... . "u ,r"‘l »'•*> h-'ort him. nnt.I t.a
8P.KIV) THI. « ftl STHV l-«vi-» for oi',<t «im« t-,, r., ,.,4 « rnpp i
aroint <1 I,in So M m. ral r my t .M. •, «*.,
r»n.o'a from Utlhll' ' ir • 1. I aaw no woral mo* triV (n„ ^ ,
thu «a with a harnn./ r Oh Ini m.« rnlMv .V in.. arHI. no laiirrl wraalhn <|
mai.'tlne 'or •’'*• a • f • o.n tilj(i f,,» aio nnih-ronn Una
W»I» n I nm 'I»a.| to n lOile 1 •» „ ,, it. >r.j. eternal •' if.« « II
•’*' . I ?
1«» If - •' ' '* . I • * •• * O* I • 1 oi • pt f,,r |„a. „r f,,„. ,|K#
wl t . |
*****r !■ .. 1 * > • r 1 . .. |„ lf, ?
In |» •. •» 1 * a* Mr 1 • • 1 , , | ,.r.
rllfi.Mrisr > •. mi rrroM I * int-ith t «l*h p.ihl.r ri .-n »ho«- p >.* „n. , ,+rw.
MO cfeetbetnl « M | \t\-i,\
Onp/nsht. 1»IJ. hjr >»'.•».«- M >'>!«»• 44a in a

(By E. J. Edwards.) f
^ ^ N ^ fr^Krdi - H # >!%)(
The Value of a Nickname in Political Life.
0. ®fih*‘ b,s,t demonstrations ever made by J Donald Cameron that he
Inherited much of the ability for triumphant political management |
which ao greatly distinguished his father. General Simon Cameron, of
I ennsylvanla. occurred when J. Warren Keifer was elected Speaker of the
House of Representatives at Washington and William D. Kelley was appoint |
ed chairman of the Ways and Means Committee by Speaker Keifer. Sena
tor Don Cameron overmatched the New York politicians, w ho were deter !
mined that the Speaker of the CongTess which was elected at the preslden i
tlal election In 1H80 should be a New York man. The swiftness with whtrh ,
d?a£°r ( ameron tnobillaed his political resources, and the secrecy with I
which It waa done, were characteristic of the methods of General Keifer as,
Speaker, which commanded the admiration of even the
abler politicians, who were in favor of the election of
Frank Hiscock. of New York State.
As soon as General Keifer was nominated for Speaker
at the Hcjaiblican caucus It was announced that he would
appoint Judge Kelley, of Philadelphia, chairman of the
Ways and Meana Committee. That appointment was made,
and In it waa disclosed a part of the politics so successful- j
ly played by Senator Cameron
A few weeks after Jnudge Kelley became chairman of
the Ways and Means Committee I met him one morning in
the lobby of the Riggs House, at Washington. He was !
waiting to see a friend who was sleeping overtime.
After chatting a few momenta about the probable ac- !
_ . Don of the Ways and Means Committee with respect to a
uimu. u (arm. u occurred to roe to ask Judge Kelley a Question which I had
ong been anxious to put to him. but never before had had a favorable op
I to Jktmi a,h~<,“‘.KiTll''T ..lf 'olT nof ,0° »,er*°naI a Question. 1 would like
to aak you when and how the nickname of Pig Iron1 was given to vest " !
m envr.,Lm0n^ns Kel,ey ,UIU»>,*d in his pockets and then drew forth
? he showed to me. I’pon it wa8 the address "The Hon. P
I. KHIfT. House of Kepmsentattv***, Washington. D. CY*
. , Tlia‘ Ietter" fa,d Jud*° Kelley, “cuse to me this morning It Is one
men nnr*lf "'V'* ' h“T‘* r,'c«,,v**d A" them iiave been written by
C^oTm * m fT** knua|pd*t‘ Dme when the Ways and Means
huYV"‘ ‘ *. h,;ar,nK* 0,1 th* tar‘ff The writers of these letters
r..arC,UKtolnC.atP readlc* my Dan'«' Tig iron' Kelley that tin- j
consciously they have addressed lo*-e-s to me with the initials P. I.
ra,in?l *.* I/"- WhPn 1 was 1 : k,,OWT’ »* Pig Iron- Keiley. I have a |
ri?!shr "m USB °f ,l‘"' ,,irkna®«* was In the editorial columns'
o somi paper which was opposed to the policy of protection. I had long'
been an advocate of a protective tariff upon American pig iron
__Jhn» nickname has never given me the slightest annoyance On the1
contrary, it has done me good 1 presume I have been better identified with
the principle of protection among the masses of the American reople be
cause of this nickname Pig Iron' than I would have been bad I made sinan
swerable speeches on the floor of the House in favor of the policy
‘ I have sometimes thought that it is a good thing for nny man ambl-l
Ions for success In public Itfe if he can be Idemtifled bv a nickname I
, looked Into tho matter once an.l found that the first captivating nickname'
; waK RDf" io Andrew Jackson when he was called ‘Old Hickory ‘ It was
worth thousands of voteR to William Henry Harrison to be known as ‘Tippo- I
canoe, and the Whigs. In 184s. marched to th. music that was in the nick
name that was applied to Zachary Taylor. ‘Old Rough and Ready ‘ What n
splendid political catchword was the nickname of the Patflnder ‘ which was
bestowed upon John C. Fremont l.lncoln had half a doren good nicknames
j or homely d»*FciiptiT«* Appellations like the ‘Rail Splitter *
“Sunset Cox once told me that he got greater prominence from hU nick
name. Sunset, than he obtained from anything els., that he rttrt Js .
public life or from any of hi. hooks , shall airways he 0^ toVkToJn
as Mg Iron Kelley, for the wools themselves stand for a principle v,h\rtTl i
| have advocated consistently ever alnco T changed my old views whin. -
those of a practical free trader to the protective pohcy ,aM doVi H^ ’
(Copyright. 1913. by E. J EMwarda All right* reserved *
To-morrow Mr Eklwards will tell of The Stmthem Democrat Who Went
to England to Negotiate EVderai Honda.’* no
{ Little Whiffs 5
f From Stogietoewn j
Pass the efh»rea! mddness, urgent e
1 spring.
Tt was the early but injudicious rob
1 !n*s own fault.
Huntingdon Wilson sternly leave:,
the a'!mlnl*tr.«? *>n to Its fate.
Po not take th« m ofr yet We ere
speiktng of the itr.rm doors, so
| there!
I How the hen would ra-kle If she
could lay futurist erirs like the Easter
I rabbit!
New York ha* a new dance called
itho "paresis glide.*’ This one |s well
Tho*e Incendiaries evbb ntlv had an
id< a that they never would ha\e to
alow down.
At anr rate, the winter 1* more
j widely distributed over the \ear than
| it was formerly.
nrltafn should perceive the expedi
ency .*f npfKdnf mr lywd l .Intern k am
i baesador to Washington.
Ant wav, the women who *et Hrtt«h
* house* on fire ire rot working for .«
1 share c.f the In11 ranc#
Thia administration I* gefnr to dlx
pefise with a b t * f f|'f*l«miu*h sub
j stlfuttng the square de*i for it
The discover ♦hat •ome **ar« nfe
cr»jd suggest* s1m' »r dtscr erte* made
hy Mrl> ii« star** donr Johnr le*
rTurttrgton Wilson |ate|«.- a** •tant
1 *ei*retsry of S»a»e, ha’e* to »o
*»•#» so much left over dtp’^maev re
duced to Junk
Ooverrment food expert* *!!ege that
Shell*/ 1* f< | ' •
want* to eat P or not.* treatise 1* Is
•om* time* used to give glosa to cheap
Some People
appear to think that it makes no
particular difference where they
huy shoes.
Come in and allow us to prove
to you that it docs make a world
of difference "Where sou btiv your
I Our footwear for Men VI omen
Ro\s Misses and Children tower
'war above the level of Just
There's a diff* rente m «fvle. in
<|ualitv and in fit that tan he seen
at a (dame.
M. H. & M.
1047 Main Si.
Wheeling, W Va.
<'»ndv. This looks like a good argu
mfnt for homeniM<to popcorn.
As th<> r"ntlmen denies that he |, 1
man led to Meslne Rlllott, It spears'
’ ,hal ,hl!* "port also was greatly ex
j aggerated.
Providing President Huerta of Met
Is finding that appro, nl of hia
n"' * family falling of all
th.- Wilsons.
In the eompetiiion among fashion
nh.e young men to see who can raise
the smallest mustache th-re are a lot
prize winner*
Women of Fin gland have resorted to I
the Incemliarj » t r-h. t..„ the worst
will n..t ...me unto they fall ha. k Upo„
nalrpiria ;tnd f»*ar*.
Among 'hose who courageous!r »ske
Their weather according lo ,h. calen
dar Is Die haseltsii fan. who tmrtllv
' hort.es that spring is lo re
! One o» lection offered hv Johnnr to I
l,:,rI> tint ore study Is thut the pussy!
willow brought Into the house make
such convenient switches:
There Is some consolation i„ mink-!
log of .he fool thlr Ks that .he tegl
Inture has refrained troni doing, t.ut
stai,. I, paving for Intelligent «. • !
I«c ..Is i .|.ir .. „f Paris, the most fa-1
m.. . pol.-e ,1,1. f In the world, carried
a« his ..till m-ans of defense „n rn
hr. lla. Such a in in was a »• dative
f'-r l»n»l n#rvp|
H»*wpur. th.. f Ir-phono rompuny In
1,0. Ih. onl, 1 o. • era to profit gr.-atlv|
i from the Amerlian habit ,.f talking
I T,'# ■"■’•"t gels ; „ whenever women
I >•»" me t«M. Lois., lo go I., the store
I e-a —
. h. e women have sunk to , limh
! It.g telegraph poles ' renmr-ed a!
lirlti-t, government •ouns.lor „f »er- '
'"In militant sowr.geites n,„ ,ha* >%
nothin* , ,he,r rise lo proficiency ,n !
he ar» o' throwing st u..
• • ■ -.t >.ti T.1# , ...
, ■' .i ml •«
• • ' *; • - * • "... .
’ 1 Mil r - 111, 1
....•I ri.r« i«rx- i^ krii. ;,,r , , i
, r i"1- in* in « . i tiMnudi
j .'.vV' xy'n ,»•»’*
' >• » *i.pt~ l i,‘*r" I'.V"’ u,
n...r tnr *• r. if*. l. inti.rt,
• • ' •' i • i . »,,
T* !••»*•! hy thm 4
• .»i,| I Of i . sir„r |.*ri ff ,.f f ,
1 * * * •* r * I «'•*■•* »t, . f
| *r,.| 1,*. *1 „ k I
1 • * -1 •. * *■ ■<1 - »■« <i i
*•* «• r l» • .ml MKf. I » VM.f I
I • r« i» •!••»» •»'•» <y t*~ri . Ift 4 r < j
-r • J
- * * •< 1 •’rlfrfe
• • • t
♦f»l »•.
• * ‘ J ' ' *' * *M to *’■»# # » I
r” i .'•«* w,ii
• • f .r f. . I. i». I«(«M .... «.
t »r /< | . » "Pp-it f..r V*f»*n • .0
■ K.. 1 • • . i* « # • .
’ n*rlv ,.r |rr . it ,.f »**rf»r«?«i.r •
*» * ‘Sl-t M- II..'**
• • •• * I ».f ♦ *ir «>4i|M I Kniiw | f,,r
\t i r * .» 1 on f i «i «t fr r».t ?.* | .« f'liy
r * Vill i' t»ri M»ir I .f»
• »t* « t..« of (hirion * mf*f •
•IfW War>«
f'ITTFT.t ft f(»«#r
•f..** * ' '•! H* •
» *\l* tyi.AMt IMM 4 4 1+01 f ^ ||
»f»« '» •«».*>
r * MKI.HHWH'I «4 f#M
* lOo.lt
' •'» 1 1TV if r»ft, ?«fft
‘•Tf .t UKAVII I.K 4 fmm | i pk
Mo»f.^NTn\\\ 4 4 * f A | • ■ r«4 » v
. I »'t
V4AWl:h#N |f#t. fall.Pi*. t lo . If
Today’s BuyingNews
Quality and Style are Just as /h o If /\/\
Apparent as Extra Value, in our I 11 I
Lines of Tailored Spring Suits at
Efc-Esster selling proved the popularity of the line. It's the
smartest assortment of Suits we've ever gathered together to sell
at the price. VI omen have told us that the Suits compare very
favorably with ones they had been asked $30.00 and $35.00 for.
Snook Co. Suits at $25.00
In sizes to fit the Junior, the Miss, the Average or Stout Vomsi;
Cutaway. Modified Cutaway. Straight-Front Jackets; plain or
draped Skirts;
Man-tailored all-wool Serges, Bedford Cords, Fancy Mixtures,
Shepherd Checks.
New and staple solid shades and fancy color combinations.
Snook Co. Tailored Suita.’_$17.50 to $59.00
Opening Display and Sale of
Spring and Summer Robes
We want you to see the extreme beauty of these new Voile,
Batiste. Mull and Net Robes, between $3.50 and $4900. They
solve the problem of Street, Evening, Graduation and Weddine
Gowns. 6
Special Prices for Opening Sale;—
$5.00 Voile Robes, $3.95 and . $3.50
$10.00 Bulgarian Robes.85.99
$10.00 Voile Robes . $6.75
$15.00 Voile Robes . $9.90
Closing out a line of Embroidered Batiste Robes, worth up to
$15.00, at.•.$4.95
Choice of plain Tailored wide-wale Diagonals or fancy Bed
ford Cord Dresses. Choice of wanted Spring shades and sizes
from 16 to 40
Room-Size Ru^s
$18.50 9x12 Baroda Rugs. $14.75
$25.00 9x12 Axminster Rugs...SHIXS
$28.00 9x12 Axminster Rugs.SIS'no
$30.00 9x12 Best Body Brussels. SVM 'SO
$45 00 9x12 Wilton Rugs...$37ii»0
Exhibition and Demonstration of
La Grecque Corsets
An expert fitter from New York is with us this week illus
trating the NF.WSPRING MODELS of this celebrated Corset
known and worn by so many of Wheeling s best dressed women
Arrange to have a private interview.
For Little Misses—
_ $3.48 to $9.90
Insure refreshing sleep. New
line of lace-trimmed Slipovers
at .9SC
Arriving too late for last
weeks Curtain Sale, worth
double, at— . *
15C, 25c, 39c
Dust, Moth, Moisture-proof.
Made from strong sedared
paper with hooks to hang gar
ments. 36 to 60-inch.
75c to 91.50 Each.
For Hat Trims, Vest Fronts,
Neckwear. Ranging from 29*
the yard up to $1.75 for very
Pure Linen German silver
bleach Pattern Cloths, hem
stitched or scalloped borders
&2.00 values. $1.59.
At 25c the Yard.
New Voiles, Piques. Jac
quards. Crepes, Ratines, Pop
lins. Silk Brilliants, French
25c Shirting Stripe mercerized
Pongee, special the
I .ess One-Third.
A line of acid-proof Gray
Kitchenware, regularly 15c to
$1.25 the piece, now—
_ IOC to 8?<
Young Ameri
can Typewritera ^
A practical typewriter, with
standard keyboard, at a price
which puts it in reach of hun
dreds of school children.
Rooted Rose of Sharon Bushes.
ready to plant. Special
THREE FOR -....lOc
Opinions of the
State Editors
An Inisna Emptr*.
«*harle* A. Kirks Palntsvtlle Her
ald has iHftuvd u special Master edition
In which the developments of the
great inland empire of the upper Hlff
Kandy are portrayed In convincing
manner. The outside world may rot
>ct know it. but it is none the U as
true that that wonderful coal .eld will
s <>n be dotte I w ill* cities possessing
e\ t ry convenience known to modern
pr« press Pamt*\ ill, is at; old name
of historic origin, hut Palntsvtlle, ths
t< w ii, as we see it today. Is the *m
l**d menf of modernity Huntington
fe* Is a friendly interest in these pr h
peroti.4 and grow me municipalities,
and th» ir further pr gre>* will l>«
e#it«hed with pride because of th**
(lose business relationship which e*
Ut* between Huntington and the Hig
Sandy towns and titles, and because
t the personal Interests West Vir
ginians hate in toe prc*s|*erltv nf that
great awskcnlnc community Hunt
ing nn Herald I Mspi trh.
May Chang# Program.
Wool Virgin* will r?»t> an
l*ar* ul«*al.a • nr t«» th** \arloua trnt*n
•f pup'iMtioti onrfv In H* pt* mhoi, fur
th#- pur|H*ao of ttiftm.' ImIpftil Hrtn"fi
Mr;.tPfi- «*f «.-t»ra#*, if th#- » fh t*-n*y
#■• fh»* KrtrruJn.rtn » ur# shall ham
hoop . ta!>l>s)t«H t" that tin-*, pr* a* nt
Ina ran •♦*• nv»«!lt’# l t«# mo# t th.- now
mn«Mtl.»n Il'iOtlnet.m II* ral.l l»ta
put. It.
L*t U* Alona!
o nr#» rlml fh'a ,’!»ind mri; if
f» % lurtilrtrt W oat Vlftctf » • rnal l#» ho
ttik b. rftl.lr | t.» th** «ml<l Th* ro ta
t*»thlnr now at |t \n* .-.at **p*rul#>r.
ah*- la ronl.t toll >.»*» tb-f fho
•nl* j*n«l ?* fiiM\|\ntM t «-p# rami-• . t»*l
• »ft*-ln fh* I n<lo*f \ltr»*‘ \\i»rk#r«
r tl-ofr • ffl. laN, hn*l ihoiy hoart# f*»
i*thor t.ft* . r, Nfwt fa*nt> ;•« ar* am,!
• ft m . rr..r» f»» »-tij»pl« w***# MttiHm
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Guaranteed Dental Work
W e guarantee without reserve All Our a
Dental Work.
We can can afford to do it because we Jo
our work thoroughly. The most up-to-date
equipment of parlors and laboratory. Modern
methods in all departments and many years
experience in our profession—all combine to
merit our claim to the public’s confidence.
Oprn Monday, Wrdrvr*dav and Saturday Nights.
I. *hn « In rhai*.. .»f th<*
■r im* rn to rlw- I'rottn-r •
• l> < t "rtk f.*r I n i> J**m h*'
iiMlort.iVtt t.» . n» in. o OnMnnt l\ tl
• n I '«t hi* -n.-tti.-r nkmiM n.v ■ n**i.
nttlitn In* t ilo i-r iv.i arix'tnitna rrl
nliw* t.. ..r..i- *. nniof |* , |,,, |h.
fl . t it-. ,..|ti ,*t. r-htr. In hi, |*.«
.. if th. I,rr*il*nt «tu ■ nn*m t.. hi*
[ t.itiwf rrn-lvlnu |t. rtn«»....,| Sr
A Wrrd of Caut.on
• »n» oho-ild h, ot.-eptlonally raftfll
1 1st non about taking rold. ;tnd when
* rold In eontraered get rid of It ,ia
qtib-Ht an pn««tb|o To accomplish
thin ron will And < hamberlaln'a Couth
I Hem. dr excellent It f* n,^ „ntv
ipron.pt and rt • ■ mil Po « ploaaast
in.I »afe to fake, and Pax a r-p p i
rp.n of fonx tear. P*. h , f ii. *
l bj all dealers Am.

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