OCR Interpretation

The Wheeling intelligencer. [volume] (Wheeling, W. Va.) 1903-1961, January 18, 1917, Image 4

Image and text provided by West Virginia University

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86092536/1917-01-18/ed-1/seq-4/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for FOUR

The Wheeling
Yjolms rra tkxr. by maix. in advance.
D*Uy <? Dvi r? r Week). X jht.
SU Months
Daily. Three Months
DaUr. Thrre Dsys P? W?k
? D*Ut. Two D*t? P? Week
? Dslir. 0o? Mocth
WookXy. On? Year. In AJt*oc?. . .
Waaklr. Six Month!
S.JO ,
. x.00
. ;
?23 '
Editorial Booms ? Bell ...
Mitorlal Boom* ? NsUonsI ? '33
OmbiUdi Boonii Hrll *? ? i SU
Cwinllnt Booms ? National >21
? ! Th? IntcllXgwcer r*c?HM both th? dar and nlzht |
wrrlc* of tte .AModatsd Press. |
: i
V (IBS I NTH IAIG EN CEK. embracing Its wrertl
?dUUcs. Is ente.rd In the postofTlce it WheaLax. VV. I
Vs.. u second clus matter.)
Thursday, January 18, 1917.*
Some days ago The Intelligencer re
ferred to the significance of the un
derbidding of a British firm in com'pe
tition with American steel Companies!
for shell supplies for our navy. There!
wis , a wide margin in favor of the j
English bidders, a Sheffield concern, j
In some cases being $200 lower per!
shell. Yesterday the Navy Depart
ment awarded the contract to the
't, Sheffield company. Secretary- Dan- 1
* iels makes a rather offensive com-,
ment on the award by suggesting that j
-?the American bidders overcharged'
^because they did not know there was I
'* to be any foreign competition. The j
\ American manufacturers indignantly i
?I deny the insinuation, declaring they
?* were utterly unable to approach the
^ Sheffield firm's figures.
? The incident bears its own com
+ ment in showing that English manu
% facturers have not only met the de-j
mands Of the war, but are amply pre
} pared to enter the competitive field I
.r now, and that the war has done the
? wo&t to them it can do. This under-'
?Jr bidding also indicates the present !
i handicap of American manufacturers ?
In the higher cost of materials and ?
> labor and the advantage the foreigner]
enjoys in the lower wage paid for!
"f* SKilled work. This same advantage
runs through other branches of Eng
lish industry, and arms them for de-j
- >?
1 structive competition with home man- 1
ufacturers. unless sufficient tariff
* protection is afforded them to retain
? their home markets.
As the activity of the President of
1 the Federation of Labor is at present,
"'Tat a rather low ebb owing to the qui-,
descent situation of the Brotherhood
row with the railroads Mr- Gonipers ?
welcomes another promised impasse!
pW^the threatened strike of the Base-j
ball Players Fraternity, against the'
, > club owners. With an idea of strength
ening their cause the president of the
% balj players organization has applied
* for a charter from the Federation of
Labor, and the prospects for unioniz
ing the sport are quite good. Presi-,
.?dent Gompers is a .thirty-third degree j
"fan" and a consistent member of;
? the Stove League, and Is heart and
* soul for a still closer consort with the j
2 players, the "slaves" of contract. We
* all know how the sympathetic labor
i; leader detests any -form of servi-.
1 , tude. "law or no law," and it :
is not surprising that he inti
^ mates that organized labor will
* welcome the slaves of the diamond:
with open arms for a speedy deliver- 1
ance from the Uailv things and exact-:
"ions they have come tov loathe.
.The presidents of the two major'
Z leagues affect to . treat the matter
lightly, if not with actual levity. One j
* pugnacious magnate has issued the
; dictum that "organized batl cannot.
If- and will not tolerate any such action,
\ by the players." However, if the;
'?? players' organization is backed offi-:
*1 ;ially by organized labor we can see,
w where the withdrawal of labor's pat-^
Jsronagf. which is the larger percen
tage of the attendance on games, will
^ make a box office deficit that mai
lt call for conciliation and arbitration.
.* But how does it come that the ball
:+ players have overlooked the Great
*;? Mediator in this dispute. He could ;
* soon fix it. Threatened strikes and:
*?? leisurely hours of work are his spec-,
ialty. Besides Mr. Wilson is a past
* grand rooter and fan. Mr. Fultz, the
+ head of the Players Fraternity. we*be
^ lieve, has made a grave mistake. He,
T* should have knocked on the White
. ^ House door first.
With the dissolution of the com
?* mission to compose some sort of de.f
inite understanding with Carranza
^ the farce that has been enacted with
^The de facto government of Mexico
becomes more farcical. But that is
-T not all. The failure to come to terms
emphasizes the -costly mistake that
* "was made when President Wilson re
fused, through some personal pique, to
recognize Huerta, as the other great
* powers had done. It was not a ques-,
'' tion whether or not we should think
Huerta morally unfit for government.;
That was Mexico's business, not ours.
However, the whole pitiful plea "for
; humanity's sake" was played to a fin
l' > isb, and now we are just where we
t begun, only more so.
" - One of the large factors of the large
* deficit the United States Treasury is
* facing is the cost of maintaining the
1 Mexican border control. In a state
* r?Ant issued by Secretary McAdoo, the
i estimated expenditures for the patrol
up to June 30th, 1917. are $162,418,
000. That is but a drop in the ad jus t
i ment bucket. The worst is yet to
come. A writer in Leslie's very sig
nificantly points out no one can esti
mate -the property loss sustained in
Mexico by citizens of European gov
ernments. Were it not for the Euro
pean war. Mexico would have been
bombarded with demands for damages
and reparation. In the day of. reckon
ing. Europe will surely turn to tbe
United States for satisfaction. The
costliness of the Mexican mistake in
the loss of American life and property
has never been fully estimated.
A memorandum submitted to the
American-Mexican Commission by a
committee representing 4f> mining and
smelting companies, of which William
Loeb, Jr., was chairman, details the
loss the revolution and chaos in Mex
ico have brought upon one industry.
These companies represent a cash
property investment of ?1115.000.000,
owned not by a few capitalists, but by
many thousands of American citizens.
During the revolutionary period over
$16,000,000 have been lost in wages
alone to the Mexican people. By ar
bitrary exactions, levies, forced loans
and destruction of property losses to
the extent of $7,246,031 are reported,
with many companies still unable to
estimate their losses. On top of this
come taxes that are practically confis
catory to properties in process of de
There is a destiny that shapes our
end rough hew them how we .will.
There was Admiral Dewey whose first
inclination was for an army earcer. and
was turned from West Point because
there was no vacant cadetship from his
A Philadelphia minister told the
Presbyterian Ministers Association of
that citj*. with a solemnity that was
exceedingly impressive, that the pro
portion of women to men in heaven is
about three to one, possibly five to
one." "If popular* elections were held
in heaven," he added, "and if there
i were woman suffrage, I am sure the
women would win in the elections."
While we do not concede that the min
ister who disclosed this lop-sided
population of heaven has any better
facilities 'for getting reliable informa
tion from that remote locality than
we have, still we are not inclined to
quarrel with his conclusions. The
women certainly should go to heaven
in larger numbers than men, because
Jhey do more to make the heavens
some of us enjoy on earth than any
contributions men make to pleasant
mundane conditions. Surely it
wouldn't be a heaven worth going to
without women.
There is another reason why there
is likely to be a preponderance of worn
.en in heaven. Take any normal ehurch
congregation and you will find the
sexes unequally represented, in some
cases there being a woeful lack of
male worshipers in devout attend
ance. It is the faith and the loyal ser
vice that women give that keep many
of the churches going. We.have men
preachers, but it is the women who
are the workers. Their faith is al
ways accompanied with works. So as
the women outnumber the men in the
Christian churches of the world, it is
not surprising that they should be
able to outvote mere man in any heav
enly election, as it has been intimated
by our speculative Philadelphia Pres
byterian brother is likely to occur.
And that being the case it behooves
mankind to become better qualified
for such future association with wing
I ed femininity and St. Peter's primar
Now- that all of Pittsburgh's troops
are ba<-k from the border the next great
public reception to engage its attention
wilt be the Stova League's Infair for
[ "Honus Wagner."
i Interest has been added to the
I probe for the "leak" in official Wash
; ington by the promised appearance of
Mrs. Yisconti. "the woman in the
case." or the lady who is alleged to
have inspired the drooping nerve of
Thomas W. Lawson. From all we
j know her accomplishments in the
Warm Lined
For the woman who has
i trouble about the house and
I while out to keep* her feet
I warm, try a pair of our Felt
lined Shoes. Made in com
fortable shapes with or with
out tips. Lace or button.
All Leather or Felt Tops.
Ideal shoes . for the older
$2.00, $2.25, $2.50
M. H. & M.
[ 1047 Main St. Wheeling.
His Life Was . a Curious Comment on the Psychology of Russia.
Author of "Russia's Struggle for an Outlet." "Thc^War of the
Nations," Etc.
| An incredible reign has just ended
at Petrograd. It was the reign of. a
monk. A simple peasant was Grigori
Rasputin when he first appeared, in
the Russian capital a half score years
ago. He came from Eastern Russia?
the Russia that merges into Asia and
shares its mysticism. This monk
trod a path of victory to power. How
great this power was over the lives
j of ISO, 000, 000 people will never be
? known.
It is known, however that Grigori
Rasputin ? "Saint Grigori" thoy called
him toward the last ? sent explicit
orders to ministers, and these orders
wore obeyed. It is known that his
levees in the palace once occupied by
Grand Duke Alexis were attended by
the nobility of Russia ? by high-born
ladies of the palace, by jrenerals in
glittering uniforms, by a 1.1 the high
and the mighty of the empire. The
poorest also came with prayers and
petitions, which were granted with
the initialled order of Rasputin to
heads of -government.
It is also said that this saint who
came from Asia exercised a myster
ious power over the conscience of the
czar; that1 the czarina Ifiowed her im
perial head to his decrees ;> that rulers
were elevated to the skies or humbled
to the dust at his woid.
I And the strange story of this monk
who brought the darkness of the
middle ages with him is not based
upon hearsay. Since 1912 the repre
sentatives of the Russian people has
been struggling to free Russia from
the grasp of this Richelieu who could
? barely read and write.
| Again and again has the duma
(denounced the "dark forces" which
dominated the palace. Yet so power
ful was this exalted peasant from
Tomsk that he could, defy the unanim
ous vote of the duma demanding his
elimination from the life of Russia.
So strongly was he entrenched In the
seat of the mighty that he could Issue
ia decree commanding the Russian
i press to cease itjs clamor ? and he
j could enforce his command.
There is no parallel to the twilight
I rule of this monk except in the middle
ages or in the "Forbidden City" of
Pekin. In the Forbidden City, the
..walled stronghold of the Manc'hus, a
concubine in our time rose to be
empress dowager of 400,000,000 yellow
persons. Her rule was absolute. The
shadowy figure oC the nominally reign
ing emperor was blotted out bv the
empress dowager's actual power. Tzu
Hsi. with her enamelled face and her
gorgeous finery, uttered the words
that meant Hie or death to courtiers,
governors and viceroys.
i What went on behind the walls of
l he Forbidden City none knew. One
or two European" women were ad
mitted to that domain of slaves ana
eunuchs. What they reported was
exceedingly interesting. It afforded a
glimpse into a world which the Euro
peans believed to have passed forever
with the advent of gunpowder, and
the railroad and the telegraph. Hut
the machinery thai moved that gov
ernment by women and by slaves re
mained a mystery. The power that
controlled the lives of 400,000,000 peo
ple remained a shadow.
1 The story of Rasputin Is more amaz
ing than the story of the dowager
empress, Tzu-IIsi. The holy man from
Tomsk dominated, not a secluded and
oriental harem surrounded by high
walls of brick and tradition, but one
|of the most brilliant courts of Europe
; ? the Europe of today, the Europe
that is dealing with tragic facts. The
empire that Rasputin swayed, with his
strange pretensions to a divine mis
sion and divine powers, is one of the
deciding factors of a decisive period
in the history of civilization. The
anachronsm might well be regarded
as incredible.
1 And yet this man undoubtedly
played, or tried to play, a master's
part in the affairs, not onlv of Russia
but of Europe. All Russia believes
that eight years ago* Rasputin by his
mysterious powers prevented the out
break of war between Russia and
Austria-Hungary at the moment when
the Bosnia-Herzegovina question stir
red the fires of international hatred
and suspicion to a fresh blaze.
In the present crisis., amid the
solemn surroundings of the Russian
parliament, Rasputin has been accused
of seeking to sell his country to the
enemy by trying to bring about a
separate peace on humiliating terms
between Russia- and the central
How much of the sinister glamor
that has grown up about the legend
of the monk from Tomsk none can
tell. But the crime that brought an
end to his mystic overlordship of the
imperial mind and conscience has
been greeted in the duma and by the
Russian press as an act of national
I line of such an investigation as is
jnow going on warrant the interest
. that is centering in her testimony.
The summoning of the two great fig
ures in New York's financial circle,
I J. P. Morgan, and President Vander
lip of the National City Bank, looks
more like a perfunctory act of the
[committee, an effort to get at thei
J customary methods of finance with a|
1 probable bearing on the effects of the
I leak.
That there has been a great deal
1 of smoke raised cannot be questioned,
i and that there was a leak is likewise
! unquestioned. Whether the committee
will ever get to the fire is quite an
other story. The question of verac
! ity has been raised between Mr. Law
ron and Chairman Henry, and that
; may not be so wholly ethical as it j
j' lcoks. The committee seems to bej
I sho\?>ng more determination to get at!
the bottom of the scandal than it first
displayed, its dead earnestness being
manifested in its decision to employ
legal counsel to aid it in its inquiries.
"Where does the Czar stand?" says|
an Inquiring headline. That's as easy
I as the other obvious conundrum, why
| does a miller wear a white hat?
It Is a libel on Wisconsin's famous
city that the cruiser Milwaukee should
be filled with wajer. water everywhere'
and no foam in ^lght.
That 25 cent diet a Xew York police!
squad is being fed on may sustain life, j
but does It make life worth living.
"Mike de Pike" Is the nickname ofj
one of the Indicted Chicago grafters I
but he was piker at that.
""War taxes" and bond issues in time'
of peace are the usual outcome of Dem
ocratic management.
The administration will soon blow the
j bugle for Pershing that has always
sounded retreat.
The natural ice crop being gathered
now ought to keep down prices next
May Day in 1898 and Dewey dead in j
! 1917. The paths of glory lead but to i
the grave.
George W. Perkins, "methinks doth
protest too much."
Jack Frost appears to have a good
clutch this visit. I
_____ |
The do me wrong who say 1 come no j
When once I knock and fall to llnd j
thee in; !
For every day I stand outside thy i
And bid thee wake, and rise to fight
and win.
Wail not for precious chances past
away, i
Weep not for rolden ages on the |
wane! j
Each night I burn the records of the j
At sunrist every soul Is born ;
again! ;
Laugh like a boy at splendors that have !
To .vanished joys be blind and deaf '
' and dumb;
i My judgments' seal the dead past with
' its dead,
But never bind a moment yet to ]
Though deep in mire, wring not thy
hands and weep. i
I lend my arm to all who say "I '
can!" i
No sham<--faced outcast ever sank su j
But yet might rise and be again a!
Dost thou behold thy lost youth all!
aghast? ?
Dost rf-el from righteous Retribution's j
Then turn from blotted archives of the i
past, ? i
And find the future's pages white as
Art thou a mourner? Rouse thee from
thy spell;
Art thou a sinner? Sins may ' be
Each morning ijivs thee wings to fly
from hell.
Faeh night a star to guide thy feet
to heaven.
? Judge Malone.
- - ^
Rippling Rhymes
? ?
? "On James P. Jinks you can't de
pend ? he doesn't keep his word.''
This is the punkest recommend that
any man has heard. The delegate
with that renown can't lind much
work to do; wherever he appears In
town, employers cry out "Shew." 1
hired a youth whose name is Charles,
to help me bail some hay; (o bind
the deal 1 paid him arles, he said
hed'd come next day. But never did'
that youth appear, which made my
lifeblood boil; he went a-lishing in
the mere, and passed up honest toil.
He comes to me when days are lowti,
and hits me for a job, hut evermore
I turn him down, the piker and ttie
swab. He comes to me when tem
pest blows, and asks me for a pie.
but I've no charity for those on whom
one can't rely. I hire a youth named
Bennie Bird to ply the saw and
sperthe, for lads who do not keep
their word are of but little worth.
The down-and-outs are mostly men
who this false system played; who
broke and broke, and broke again the
promises they made.
NEW YORK, Jan. 17. ? Rapid tran
sit lines in the territory comprising
greater New York carried more pas
sengers in 191G than did all the steam
railroads of the United States, Travis
H. Whitney, public service commis
sioner, testified late today, at the in
terstate commerce commission hear
ing on alleged discrimination against
New Jersey cities in lighterage and
freight rates to the port of New York.
He asserted the New York city roads
transported 1, $90, 000,000 persons dur
ing the year, whereas the country's
railroads carried a little more than
one million in the same period.
PHILADELPHIA, ~lf7n. 17. ? Sum
mons for a dozen coal dealers in this
city were issued by District Attorney
Rotan today to determine whether a
conspiracy existed bet wen them in the
simultaneous increase of twenty-five
cents a ton on Dec. 20. Whether action
will be taken will not be determined
until the investigation is completed.
The results of the investigation, it
was said, would be kept secret until
such time as it was deemed advisable
to begin prosecutions.
WASHINGTON, Jan. 17. -- German
shipyards since the war began have
built tonnage totalling: three quarters
of a million. Official despatches to
the United States government say
that not only are all German shipping
companies preparing for a resumption
of business after the war, but the
German canal system is being im
proved and structural improvements
are being made in the harbors of i
Bremen, Steltin and Hamburg.
I'm going to prescribe
for that eczema
"I might give you a formal prescrip
tion, but what's the use ! It would cost
you more than a jar of Resinol and /
shouldn '/ be nearly as sure of the resit lis /
You see, I have been using Resinol
Ointment for over twenty years. During
that time I have tried out dozens of new
ways of treating skin-troubles, but 1
have always come back to Resinol? I
know that it stops itching at once,
generally heals the erup
tion, and that it contains
nothing which could irri
tate the skin. You can get
a jar at any drug store."
Thursday Morning, a Final Disposal of All
remaining from Last W eek's W inter Remnant Sale
ONE DOLLAR Buys Three Dollars' Worth
FIVE DOLLARS Buys Fifteen Dollars' Worth
of Silks, of Dress Goods, of Wash Goods, of Draperies, of
Dress Trimmings, of Laces, of Embroideries, Etc.
of Ladies' Neckwear, Sterling Novelties, Embroidered Cush
, ions, Ladies' Waists, Etc.
Special Rack on Second Floor
of Spring- weight Coats, Ladies' Challi and Silk Dresses,
Junior size Tailored Suits, Etc., also included
i ' V
i '
eighty-four BILLS i
I ALSr0SsTTATV!?' tSJSSff" j1
! Deleoane SorFMoreE BiUs-Ma^y Are
?Pet Measures.
' Special UUi?lcb to U18 InUUitwicer.
veiled vhls morning follow. |
lly McDonald, of Kanawha counts-'
No. 1. decrees of sale, No. -. sea . ,
No 3 evidence and witnesses,
No 4 rul^ pleadings; No. 5. me-|
. i-hauics* liens. j
: hv Smith, of VMeasauls-No f. .re.
coilifying -is: No^ ??
^ j?, ex puiui i tig a u lo license fund for
roads ? No 10. mining partnerships,
liv Sullivan, of ltaleigh No. 11.:
;""bv Sweenev^of Wood-No. 12. fees;
('?'.rssr^ W'-iacl No. 13. road |
'b?IK Tavtof. of I'm nam? No. 14 tax1
Ion pl,.e iines: NO. jr.. lax on coal, oil,
1 111 OvTrnold. of Randolph? No 16. 6x-|
!?S 'F"iSie^iSS;irN^ iTre'l
sensibility o^tan^for
for i-aliroad proiterly;- No. 31. bound.-,
I ri nv Vefi "ofa Ohio-No. 3-J S-hourj.
By Wilson, of Mason?
riBv olu^o^Oh'io'-.-No. 39. amend-!1
!m'w *"'? dOTGri!
rights ?)f widows 41 ,
By Connoi. oi i.aoeii j re-ii
delinquent, children. No. **. "Hi j
to Supremo court. .,No 45, as-i.
By KenshHNN.o^CHb ^ ^ pmnd
sessment f t ! b ,, criminal court; 1
IZ ? Na?iachea for ?.h district clr-|>
C"nvr?!?er. of faboll. X?. ?. support
of wife and children. 50
Bv Mahan. of Br"?pD_;,
Wellifburg charier amendment
By Hickman, of Roane? ^o- ?>*. |i
"jTltiX"-* Mineral? No. 52. j,
"ir^zT. ?? *?\'
nrWS!"it Doddridge No. 54.1'
"'t^o,"?o' McXwell-No. 55. Su,
1 1 rem e court, of ;!pEp*lPnr_>;0 r?7. em
nunletl ?r TJ>'W *? rpdpem
zezzloment of *^!"rtVn ' making felony
? false 1 1
reports. Mineral? No. 56, as-ii
Bv Mulhns, of Mineral
?? r s
liCBvae?iiner.' of Fondleton-No. 61, jc
h^cia?.di?ecSll-No. 63, fees of I i
jHlBvSWilson. of Mason-No. 64. re
|dTl nray/of Greenbrier No. 06.lt
Children's feet require
great care in fitting.
Wrongly fitted shoes :
usually leave theft ??
mark in the form ot
corns, callouses or ?.
even foot deformities.
You parents who would gladly make any sac- .^ ?
rificc to spare your little ones pain, can save :
them from a lifetime of foot suffering by using
c-are in having them fitted properly. ?
The certain way is to. have them fitted with
Locke's perfect FOOTFORM last. It is a spe
cial last of our own, designed ana made over our
specifications based on 42 years' experience in
the shoo business.
Wo will guarantee to give your children perfect foot
comfort amUthe style will not suffer for the extra em
phasis we place on fit.
Send your children to us, we'll give them the same
style, value and tit as when grown folks are along.
1219 Market Street. 1043 Main Street.
errns of 20th district circuit court; j
S'u. G7, marriage licenses; No. 68,1
judges of courts.
By Burr, of Taylor ? No. 69, mar-j
By Payne, of Kanawha ? No. 70, \
ibatcment of houses of prostitution by.
By Aikens. of Marion ? No. 71, for- i
lidding split fees by surgeons; No. 72, '
jiving county commissioner in conn
lies over 40.onft per diem; No. 73,]
?elating to hospitals.
By Bassell, of Lewis? No. 74, aboli
:ion of Virginia debt commission.
By McBee. of Monongalia ? No. 75, j
?ompulsory school attendance.
By Castro, of Jackson ? No. 76, reg-i
stration of voters.
By Harrison, of Harrison ? No. 77,:
service of stallions, etc.
By Poling, of Barbour? No. 78, road:
By Whitaker. of Ohio ? No. 79, re- :
ating to savings banks.
By Harvey, of Braxton ? No. SO. :
;ounty salaries; No. 81, appointment |
)f county assessors' deputies. j
By Weir, of .Randolph ? No. fv2, |
ransportation of sick on railroads;
s'o. 83, primary elections; No. 84. ap
pointment by governor of efficiency!
to change~pInsion METHOD. I
PHILADELPHIA. Pa., Jan. 17. ? A,
:hange in the method of determining'
he amount of pensions to be paid to'
?etired employes of the Pennsylvania
lailroad company and its directly!
tperated lines east of Pittsburgh and j
2rie, has boon authorized by the board'
>f directors. It will result in in
Teased allowances in a number ol'
nstances. A minimum of $17 per.
uonth aTso will be established.
The purpose of the change is to
irotect employes who are unable, by!
?eason of sickness or infirmity, to
:arn full time during the closing years.
>f their service.
WASHINGTON, Jan. 17.?A nil for
an America first educational confer
ence to be held here February 3 was
issued today by Dr. P. P. Claxton, the
commissioner of education. The con
ference will be held Immediately after
adjournment of the annual meeting of
the Chamber of Commerce of the
United States and its purpose Is to
bring together educators and em
ployers of labor.
NEW YORK; Jan. 17. ? Counsel for
Oliver A. Brower, indicted for con
spiracy in connection with the alleged
kidnapping of Frederick Gump, Jr., for
which Harry K. Thaw is under arrest
in Philadelphia, obtained a writ of
habeas corpus in the supreme court
here today in an effort to have re
duced the $15,000 bail fixed for
Brower. The writ is returnable to
Try the ChHdren'a Medicine.
Many parents are inclined to be
lieve that medicine used for children
is not suitable for themselves. While
it is true that larger doses are re
quired, it is unreasonable to suppose
that a disease in an adult should be
treated any. differently than the same
ailment in a child. Mrs. Earl Jen
nings, Lima. Ohio, writes, "Chamber
lain's Cough Remedy is a splendid
medicine for children. I have used It
myself for colds and it has always
given me the desired relief." Obtain
able everywhere. ? Adv.
PARIS, Jan. 17, 5:10 p. m.? Andre
Radovitch, premier of Montenegro to
day tendered his resignation to King
Nicholas. It was accepted.
WASHINGTON, Jan. 17? President
Wilson today nominated J. Homer Da
vis for postmaster at Clarkaburg, W.

xml | txt