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Election s', NOV. 21,19ie SOUK Holts WERE FOR OERTEL Storms Only Got One Ballot Out or Twenty-seven Cast by Leo Courv ........ tyjQuardamen on ...... FIE RTIPICATB RECEIVED Board "Sends Return* to the Board of Supervisor*, and P' They Are Counted ft J*"' In. -1 .. Scott landed 21 votes to Datin's 5. The following figures were certi fied to Auditor A. P. Meyer in a certificate l^BUed. toy the state elec tion board: For representative Oertel 26 Storms, For auditor—Hull, 6t Vermazen, 14. For treasnrer—Smith, 11 Reim bold, 11. For recorder-MJhambers, 2 Hays, 84. *•. For attorney—Hamilton, 9"j Nor man, 16. For clerk—Johnston, Hart, 17. For sheriff—Scott, 21 Datin, 5. For coroller—Clements, 1L Smith, 11. FREE MOVIES ATY. M. C. A. Interesting Program to be 8hown This Evening at Association Auditorium. jt Free movies will be sho^K at the Y. M. C. A. this evening. The' pro- tram will start at 7 :(}0 o'clock Instead or 7:30 o'clock as formerly. The pub lie is invited. Following are the reels: Vr._J Heinz 57 Varieties—Some of the P^ljnethods used in preparing the pickles (Hvnn on1 A*nrttiaafa la How Wild Animals'Live—These Pic tures are not of the large jungle ani mals but of the small animal life. The flying fox, bulldB a nest very much like a bird. The stad turtle which, looks very much like a beetle hatches from larve which- takes. l^e years to de velop. Wild Whales—Another picture of British beauty spots showing salmon Mine on the De« at Ltngnllen. Other pictures shown are the Toomfe of the Benefactors, Ruins of.the Cathedral of Dolwyddelan, ShadoW Falls and the Clouds on the Mountains. Bafket Making by tbe Passamaquad dy Indians—The Indiana excel in the art of basket making. The method of starting weaving and finishing the basket is shown in detail. WILSON'S IifeAD IF WILL BE 3,416 Estimate of Plurality in California as |p Admitted by Republican State m, Committee. [United Press Leased' Wdre Service.! SAN FRANCISCO, Calif., Nov. 21. —The republican state central com mittee today estimated that Presi dent Wilson's plurality in California will be in excess o'f 3,400. Basing the estimate on tabulation by them of official returns from fifty counties and semi-official return^ from the other eight, they set the figure at 3,416. Sylvester McAtee, 'secretary of the committee, declared unofficial ly that this was merely an approx imation, but he believed it to be close to the final result He also de clared he is convinced that there is no chance of a split in California's electoral vote although he believes there will be a considerable differ ence toetween the highest and lowest republican and democratic electors. Meanwhile Secretary of State Jor dan at Sacramento is rushing his official tally of the vote from various Healthy Molherfwod Means A Healthy Babv. The foundation of a perfect' baby is. iti mothers health our- Ing the months pre ceding expectancy, and nothing can take the plaes 1 V' Frank Oertel, -representative-elect from Lee county,, carried the soldier vote on the Texas border by an almost unanimous ballot, the official returns certified to the supervisors, show. Oertel had 26- votds and Storms 1, according to the count of tbe Keokuk soldiers' ballots. Francis Hays wae the second best runner on the border to Oertel, receiving 24 -votes to Chambers* two. Sheriff MII. AM +K A Hare given and emphasis is put on the precise and orderly ways in which bottling and inspecting is done. recise and orderly ways in which the An ^interesting feature is the machine which nails the lids on the boxes. of "Mother** Friend" In SMartng her of pleasant and comfortable conditions, and assisting nature In Its work daring this period. "Mother's Friend" has helped thou sands through this trying ordeal in perfect safety. "Mother's Friend** Is an external remedy easily ap plied. Get It at any drug gist. A free book on Mother hood Wffl be sent an ex pectant mothers, it Is. a valuable and Interest!ag book you should have. Send tor one. Address •fte BradMd Regulator Co, 11 T.ihwr BMg., Atlanta. Oa- CATARRH LEADS TO CONSUMPTION Catarrh is as much a blood disease as scrofula) or rheumatism. It may be relieved, but it cannot be removed by simply local treatment. It causes headache and dizziness, impairs the taste, smell and hearing, affects the voice, deranges the digestion, and breaks down tbe general health. It weakens the delicate lung tissues and leads to Consumption. Hood's ^arsaparilla goes to the seat of the trouble, purifies the blood, and is so successful that it is knpwn as the best remedy for catarrh. Hood's Sarsaparilla strengthens and tones the whole system. It builds up. Ask your druggist for Hood's, and insist on having it. There is no real substitute. counties in order to have it finished and"certified by the governor by November 30, as required under the law. When work was resumed to day the secretary of state's clerks had not found a single error in the returns sent to them. Thirteen coun ties remained to be tabulated. MAY DIVIDE LIQUOR FEES Supreme Court Holds County Attorney Can Claim 10 Per Cent of Pines. DBS' MOINES, Io#a, Nov. 21.— County attorneys' in each of the ninety nine Iowa counties will be affected by a decision-handed down by the state supreme court Friday, it is announced. The decision wi| returned in the case of Story county versus flared Hanson, county attorney. The county sued Hansen for $80, which represented 10 per cent, of JInes imposed in liquor cases, and the couTt held that under the law county attor neys wer^ entitled to 10 per cent of all fines Imposed in liquor cases, either criminal of in equity. It was pointed out that in larger counties where prosecutions for liquor violations have been many and heavy fines have been impost thenttorney's share might amount to several thou sand dollars! FAST AGROUND UPON THE SAND& Afnerican Ship Sibiria With Forty People Aboard, Who Await. Rescue. [United' Press Leased Wire Service] LONDON, Nov. 21.—Furiously pounding^eas Areatened today to prevent immediate rescue of all pas sengers and crew aboard the Ameri can steamer Sibiria, fast aground on the Goodwin sands. Life savers from Deal and Klngs town endeavored-throughout most of the night to approach near enough to the vessel to take off the forty per sons aboard the vessel, only one of the several thrown up* on the treach erous sands by a terrific blow during the past few days. To date the Deal life savers have rescued fifty-two ^per sons from various distressed vesselB there during the paat twenty-four hours. Thirty additional have been taken off by.o^her life Saving crews. The jSlbSriak, a vssssl of 3,2«0 tons, formerly the Hertha, of the Hani burg-American line, and nqw owned toy the Wittenberg .Coal Co., left Syd ney,-November 7 for Cherbourg, car-1 ryihg grains and.a number of men and women passengers, all said 'to b» Americans. The Sibiria struck the Goodwin sands late yesterday. She sent an im mediate call for aid. Life saving crews from three stations tried he roically tojreach her side and take off LIQUOR LAW IS STRINGENT Rep6rt Must be Made of all Supplies on Hand, Ever* by Private Homes. [United Press' Leased Wire Service.] DENVER, Colo., Nov. 21.—That the liquor Inspection ordinance which goes into effect today1 when the major attaches his signature, will give the bootlegging traffic In this city t£e se verest setback it has received since the Colorado prohibition law went in to effect, is the belief of city adminis: tration officials. The ordinance, adopted by the city council, last night, provides for the in spection of all intoxicants which come into the city and also requires that every person, flrmror association in Denver is required to report the liquor now in possession to the mana ger of health and Is hereafter requir ed to report all liquors received, for purposes of inspection. Failure to comply with the ordin ance renders violators liable to a fine of $300 or imprisonment for dayff, or both. Chargad with Embracery. [United Press Leased Wire Service.] NEW YORK, Nov. 21.—Charged ... :iciw tfuiv, A.—buar^u wmj embracery In an alleged offer to "fix" a Juror in- Charles Puller's suit against the Bradtfey Construction Co., Col. Henry M. Beifnett, OysteV Bay politician and friend of Colonel Roose velt, will be given a hearing Thursday He was arrested at Mineola, L, I., on complaint of Charles T. McCarthy, who declared he gave Be&nett $TOO as a part of $2,500 which, he says, Ben nett agreed to accept to influence a juror. Bennett declares the charge a "frame up." He said the money he ac cepted from McCarthy in payment was for a debt. Accident at Sutter. 8UTTh.R, III., Nov. 20.—Julius Mulch of Sutter, 111., suffered a dislo cated shoulder Sunday afternoon in an automobile accident between that place and Lima. Dr. Otis Johnston was called to attend to him and he was removed to St. Marv's ho*nitai. SURVEY IS MADE OF 101 SCHOOLS Federal Government Has Looked t* Educational institutions of This State Board's v."'' Request. In- STUDY AT PIRST HAND Many- Recommendations Are Made Covering Various Phases of Edu* eatlonal Activities In State College. In the first of an important series of state educational surveys made by the federal bureau of education, a new principle in higher educational administration is laid-down which it is believed will be tf real significance to the future ol education in the states. This '.s the. so-called prlncip'e of "majfr and service lines." It. is offered as a solution to the problem of duplication of- professional courses by two or more state institutions of higher, education in Iowa and a num ber of other steles. By the principle of "major and ser vice lines," as described in the bulle tin just issued on "Higher Educa tional Institutions of Iowa," each state educational institution has as* signed to it certain "major" fields which it may develop to the fullest extent. "Service" lines are such sub-1 ordinate subjects as are essential to There the proper cultivation, of a_ "major" line. For example, agriculture at the Iowa State College of Agriculture and Mechanical Arts is a "piajor" line, and English a "service" line. On the other hand, English is described ag a "major" line at the state .uni versity, and a "sendee" .line at the State college. On this principle no state would attempt to maintain two or more extensive and elaborate edu cational pltmts doing the same type of special work in the same field, and no institutii would! duplicate the work of another except to the extent that scuh work is necessary to the main task of the college. Request of State Board. The government's survey of the Iowa state higher educational insti tutions was made at the urgent re quest «f the Iowa state board of edu cation for exp3rt information in Meet ing the problsmB that arose in ap propriating the necessary money for the*, institutions of the state. The commission appointed by Dr. P. P. Claxton, commissioner of education, consisted of the following: Samuel Paul Capen, specialist in higher edu cation, bureau of education (chair man) Mrs. Henrietta W. Calvin, specialist in home economics, bureau of education James R. Angell, dean of the faculties of arts, literature and -science," University of Chicago K«ndrio C. Bab cock, dean of the col lege of liberal arts. University of ill nois Liberty H. Bailey, formerly di rector of the Nt-w York State College of Agriculture: Hollis Godfrey, presi dent of Drexel Institute, Philadelphia, and Raymond M. Hughes, president of Miami university. Many Recommendations. The commission ymade a first-han* study of conditions in lowa.v Some of the topics tifated by the report the passengers, but mountainous seas are: Expenditures in higher educa preventedL One of the life boats tlonal institutions:, extension work from Deal.was overturned in the boil-: home economics sub-collegiate ing surf ftnd several of the crew in-1 work a study of the uste of build jured. Another from Ramsgate wasjings building costs physical educa also capsized. tion of wtm«n the work and re muneration tf the instructional •mmw staffs. With regard tc duplication in eiy gineerlng education, which is a most ninety"1 -salary for professors and instructors. pressing problem in Iowa and other I to do. Mayor Millard has promised states, the survey commissioft sug gested several ways in whteli the work might fcQ, more efficiently handled, recommending especially as the ideal "plan the union of the two existing engineering schools in one place under high expert" direction. 'No other method," declares the re- Other recommendations of the com mission include the following: The establisKment of additional normal schools further development cf graduate work at the Iowa State uri vetsity and, «*he Iowa State college the appointment of a regular _woman physician at each of the three state institutions to supervise the physical training of the health of women stu dents and the establishments of $2',000 as tbe average departmental Nutrition' does pot count for mulch without a A when it comes to flavor the big Is Krumbtes. io keek foe tfcla atsnatare 1 ft ^f !^l Al Wkwrt ^s^ytoErt rHE DAILY GtATE CITT Do you remember Bone bright? Of course you don't, for little Bob ble died sixty two years ago and has long been forgotten. And little Bobbie's grave, up on the hill at SanduBky, beneath the pine tree, is forgotten. You couldn't find it if you searched, for time and the elements have -broken the tomb stone off. It fell over on the sod and a heavy rain was! ed the marble slab away from its foundation. Last Sunday I picked up the stone, lying half buried under dead leaves and earth, beneath the barbed wire fence which is the north aide of the little country graveyard. The stone read: ROBERT A./ son of J. & S. Bonebrlght died Ma.- 24, 1854, Aged 12 ys 6 mo., 19 ds. Is there a story In an old broken tombstone of & boy—in a little coun try cemetery—tbe neglected grave of a boy you did not know? It was a day for imagination and rumination. The bro\ni carpet of fall had spread 4tself about, the warm November sun wAs high enough the sky to ttyrow its bright glo1 through the stripped limbs of the trees. The noise of the city was for gotten. All was peace and quiet. The only sounds were the faint tinkle of a cow bell, fr.r away on the hill across the valley the half asleep puffing of a steamboat five miles away 'and the rustling of the dead leaves in the elm tree, where ai squirv rel was enjoylug his lunch, wonder I ing why an intruder came. But this story waB to be about a cemetery and not about the glories 1 0j an Indian summer Sunday, spent ou^ doorS-. a*re a hundred stories In the There are a number of handsome DUBUQUE, Iowa, Nov. 21.—Soma relief from the "high/cost of living' was experienced here Satarday when the price far potatoes dropped $1.65 a bushel at the city market. MARSHALLTOWN, Iowa, Nov. 21. —Peddlers., or o'her itinerant -fenders of wares or m-jrchandise will find an unprofitable "leld in this city if an agreement reached between local merchants and Mayor I. S. Millard Is carried out. Merchants joined in a petition to the mayor asking him to enforce the transient venders' ordin ance, and this the mayor promised to prohibit the "fly-by-night" auction stores from doing business and to increase the fees of peddlers to such an extent that it will be unprofit able for them to do busiq^ss. LANSING, Sadd shot a port, "will so certainly Insure the I the first specimen of its kind seen permanent elimination of the causes of friction, irritation, unwholesome competition, and wasteful duplication of high-class men and equipment for advanced vfork."' Iowa, Nov. 21.—John lynx near here. It is* in repent1 year" in Allamakee county. DES M9INE3, Iowa, Nov. 21.— Since the repoal of the mulct law, there has been a great increase in the sale of Vanilla extract in pint bottles by medical venders, accord ing to the oiennial report of the state pharmacist department. DENISON. Iowa, Nov. 21.—Sheriff Cummings was able to head off an attempt of certain of his prisoners to dig out of the Crawford county jail. The steel cells stand out from the wall, and ou the rear side three of the inmates had forced up the cement .and began digging to get under tne Jail walls. The sheriff noted some dust on the outside which looked suspicions and made an in spection, so the escape was headed ofT. SWISHER. Iowa, Nov. 81.—Fire of unknown origin destroyed all the bullcfings except the hog* house on the farm ef Ben Dloughy, two and a half miles northeast of Swisher. TAere was a total loss of everything, including 15,000 bushels of corn, with only a small aincynt of insurance. ILLINOIS. DIXdN, 111., Nov. 21.—The Roper Furniture company of Dixon was placed in the hands of a receiver here yesterday as the result of a petition In bankruptcy filed by the City National bank, the Dixon Na tional bank and the E. N. Novell Hardware company, QUINCY, 111., Nov. 21.—Leo Gath right, 33 years old. died here yester day from blood poisoning, which was mused hv a trttf shot wound. Gath-' •re»' ."V! The Story of Bobbie Bonebright's Tombstone Broken Slab of Marble Pound In Cemetery at Sandusky ... Yard—The Bones of an Indian. broken tombstone, but which is the ter shortly after. They buried one to write? Is it the story of the sad death of the little boy with the old timey name? Is it the story of neglected graves and hotf in time tombstones crumble and people are forgottenIs it th,e story of com parison between tbe humble stone of an unknown boy and the costly im posing monument erected over the grave of the rich man's son? You select your own story from the broken tombstone of the little boy who died a lifetime ago. The name Bonebright in itself has "an at mosphere of romance about it. It may be of Indian origin, but it sounds more like one of those interesting old names we re^d about colonial time stories. The Cemetery at Sandusky. The Sandusky, cemetery is pe/Tiied up on the top of a little hUl over looking the lake on one side and Ibe entire surrounding country on the other. Thei"e are not a hundred tomb stones in the small plot, scattered about beneath a half dozen or more tall-cedars. The people of the vicin ity see that the burial ground is kept in shape and nany of the pioneers of that section rest beneath the sod there. & ^Private Grave little Bobbie markers and many of the family lots are enclosed In iron railings. Names well known to the viainity are on the monuments: Fowler, Reed, Tweedy, Phelps, Sbadle, Wilson, Col lins, Williamson, Utley, VanAusdall, Fiedler, Grii^ns, Nightengale. The place must have been selected at an early day, for there are a. num ber of graves of people who passed away in the fifties. 1 noted these: Rev. John Graham died August 27, 1862, aged 45. A Masonic emblem is on his' stone. Colonel Julian Hulaniski, died Feb ruary 21, I860, a&ed 50. James Ward, died Nov. 24, aged 58. Margaret Wilson, died Sept. 1858, aged 47. Private Burial Ground. One mile north, on the old Ballin get* place, now the Hollingsworth farm, about' two hundred yards north" of the big old house on the hill, stands a sha£t eight feet high, upon which are the following inscriptions: On the east sice—In memory of Frank Balllnger, died Sept. 15, 1870, aged 65 years, 5 months, 9l days. On the north side—In memory of Jane, wife of Fienjc Ballinger, disd Nov. 21, 1865, aged 32 years, 8 months, 13 davs. On the south side—In memory of Susan, daughter of F. and J. Billia ger, died July 14, 18%5, aged 20 years, 8 months, 23 days. There is. also another of the Ballln ger children buried here, but the name is not on the monument. The single shaft stands sen'.lnel in a grov? of trees and can be seen from the i-oad. This little cemetery, with but four graves, was established in 1855 by a bereaved couple who bad oome from Kentucky and lost their daugh- near the family mansion and ten derly placed thd wild flowers %of the country upon the newly made grave. Then, they too, followed and were buried on the faim. The Indian's Grave. Tbe waves of Lake Keokuk, beat ing against the shore on the point at Sandusky, just north ofjthe railroad bridge, unearched the •'bones of an Indian this summer bleached bones, which had once been the hand' of a savage who grasped the tomahawk or bent the bow. W. S. Phillips and Walter Maas, who have a sunimqr cottage on the lake front close by, dug up the' bones. They pieced them together and had an almttst complete skeleton, lacking but a few pieces of the skull. Wnen they returned to further explore the spot and Becure the remalijjng parts, the tfrater of the lake lfad been raiso'l several inches and the grave bad been submerged.' Their relic was almost entirely car ried away one day by some fisher men, who helped themselves to pieces out of the pile of bones drying in the suii back of the1 cottage. And that ends the story of Bobble Bonebright's tombstone. Illinois—Iowa—Missouri IOWA. right refused to tell his assailant's name. He was shot after a quarrel. WAUKEGAN, I1L, Nov. 21.—Dr. W. H. Streng and Joseph Lang, a law yer, both of R5chmond, 111., weire killed yesterday, when thoir automo bile was qtru::k here by a train on the Chicago, Ncrth Shore and Mil waukee Electric railroajjl. MISSOURI COLUMBIA, Mo., Nov. 21.—Pauley Calvert, postmaster at ABhland, Mo., has been found short $4,702.85 in his accounts. He was taken to Jefferson City by a postofflce inspectpr, prd* sumaVly to be formally arrested. Caf vert admitted hio shortage. MONROE CITT. Mo., Nor. 21.— James M. Proctor, 45 years old, dled suddenly here yesterday. He was Identified with the Proctor Jewelry coihpany, was a large land owner,,, and had one of the finest country homes In northeast Missouri. KANSAS CITY, Slo£ Nov. 21.—The fifty-ninth annual meeting of the Mis souri State Horticultural society will be held her^ December 5, 6 and 7. JEFFERSON CITY, Mo., Nov. 21.— Governor Major has honored a requisi tion for Mrs. Fiona I^asley, who is under arrest in St. Louis and is ac cused at Kansas City, Kan., Of kill ing Mrs. Maggie Murray, October 28, last. POPLAR BLUFS, Mo., Nov. 21- Buford Burnfett, astistant cashier of the Farmer's 6aing bank of this TO END CATARRHAL DEAFNESS AND HEAD NOISES It you have Catarrhal Deaf. nes or head noises go to your druggist and get 1 ounce of Par mint (double 'Strength), and add to It pint of hot water and 4 ounces of granulated .sugar. Take 1 tablespoonful four times a day. This will often bring quick re-, lief from the distressing head noiseB. Clogged nostrils should open, breathing become eftsy and the mucus stop dropping in to the throat. It is easy to pre pare, costs little and Is pleas ant to take. Any one who has Catarrhal Deafness or head noises should give this prescrip tion a trial. Wilkinson A Co., san supply you. rn-^m PILES 7 BE WAKE UP WITH HEAD CLEAR, STOMACH SWEET, BREATH RIGHT, COLD GONE. WHILE YOU Take one or two (Jascarets, tonig'at and enjoy the nicest,* gentlest liver and bowel enced. Wake Mothers should give a whole Cas caret anytime to cross, sick, bilious or feverish children because It will act thoroughly and can not injure. city, has been'mlfpfeig since Septem ber 9, when as started on a two weeks' vacation. When Burnett ?eft Poplar Bluff ne b.».U but little money with him, and L. Worth Chapmaa of the bank states that the casiicr checking accoiuit has never been drtvwn on. Chapman Baid Burnett's accounts were *n first class condition. Mexicans Will Strike. [United Press Leased Wire S§rvlce. LAJtEiDO, Texas, Nov. 21.—All rail way telegraphers in northern Mexico are to walk out at 6 o'clock this evening, in sympathy with DIAMOND DISTINCTION The greatest consideration that enters into the purchase of a diamond is the question: ''Where to buy." Reputation ivS the outcome of past service. Confidence is created by a good name, maintained through long serv ice. For many years, we have served an ever increasing patronage until have developed the greatest jewelry organization in the middle west. HEADACHY, SICK OR CONSTIPATED ENJOY LIFE1 LIVEN YOUR LIVER AND BOWELS TO-NIGHT AND FEEL GREAT. E W E E S saii cleansing you ever experi- 'druggist for "2',4 ounces of Pinex" with ike ui feeling grand, your directions and don't accept anything head will bfi clear vnur»ton«nie' clean ??8e- neaa win oe ciear, your tongue ciean, breath sweet, stomach regulated and this preparation. The Pinex Xk.. your liver an'l thirty feet of "bowelS Ft. Wayne, Ind. active. Get a box at any drug store now and get straightened up by morning.. Stop the headache, bilious ness, bad colds and bad dayS. Feel fit and ready for work or-play. Cas cacets do not gripe, sicken or incon venience you tne next day like salts, pills or calomel. They're fine! 1 Btriklng trainmen, according to reliable in formation received here. The train men struck to force payment of theif wages In Mexican gold or American coin instead of Carranza currency.- Final /Plan Presented. [United Press Leased Wire Service.] ATLANTIC CITY, N. J., Nov. 21 A final plan of border patrol and witMRrawal of the American punitive force now in Mexico, backed -by Pres ident Wilson's approval was to be presented to the Mexican members of the Americaik-Mexickn commission today, with the statement that the administration at Washington expects it to be accepted without further Smile All the While. Don't have a grouch. You have only yourself to blame if you wait, watch and worry to get hot water for your bath. An "Ohlo-M" Instantane ous Non Vent Pipe Water Heater in stalled otfer your bath tub will In stantly give ou all the, hot water you want any hour of the day or night and you don't have to wait one minute. Have your dealer place one On thirty day»' trial. Write for book-' S. S. J., will observe shortly in Ba£ let and full particulars. Dayton Manu- timore the twenty-fifth anniversary ol factoring Comnenv. TJavton. Ohio. h*s»"*tMinntirm. -a v.v ta£:A v. PAGE rfVE Main Keokuk CURED WITHOUT THE Fistula, Fissure and all similar dileaaos. cored under a positive guarantee: no pay until cured. Fra Book for men and women. Established permanently in Dea Moines (or years* DB. 0. Y. CLEMENT, BPBOIAL.I8T, 612^Oood Block, DBS MOINKS, IOWA* m. KNIFE Knock* Obstinate Coughs in a Hurry Simple nome-Made Remedy that Gets at the Cause Thousands of people normally healthy in every other respect, are annoyed with a persistent hanginp-on bronchial cough j--j '-1— their sleep e. It's so home-made remedy that will end such a cough easily and quickly. Get from any druggist "2% ounces of Pinex" (50 cents worth), pour it into pint bottle and fill the bottle with plain an^ated sugar syrup. Begin taking at once. Gradually but surely you will notice the phlegm thin out and then disappear altogether, thus ending a cough that you never thought would end. It also promptly loosens a dry, or tight cough, stops the troublesome throat ticlae, soothes the irritated membranes that line the throat and bronchial tubes, and relief comes almost immediately. A dav's use will usually break up an or dinary throat or chest cold, and fot bronchitis, croup, whooping cough and bronchial asthma there is nothing better. It tastes pleasant and keepi perfectly. Pinex is a most valuable concentrated compound of genuine Norway pine ex« tract, combined with guaiacol and it used by millions of people every year for throat and chest colds with splendid results. To avoid disappointment, ask yout of Pii A guarantee of absolute satisfac. tion or monev promptly refunded goe» A Simple Way To Remove Dandruff There is one sure way that has never failed to remove dandruff at once, and that is to dissolve it, then you destroy it entirely. To do this, just get about four ounces of plain, common liquid arvon from any drug store (this is all you will need), apply- it at nigfit when retiring use enough to moisten the scalpi and nib it in gently with the finger tips* By morning most, if not all, of your dandruff will be gone, and three or four more applications will completely dis solve, and entirely destroy, every single sign and trace of it, no matter how much dandruff you may have. You will find all itching and digging of the^calp'will stop instantly and your hair will be fluffy, lustrous, glossy, silky and soft, and,look and feel a hundred times better. -,r-i !-U\* ,'4| -w, Not Rob 4 Times as Long at Otktr^ Saves Work. K. wrangling. The plans are contingent upon several concessions by QenerAI Carranza which have not yet been made public. It is understood President Wilson expected to put in operations plans of his owtj regarding bandit opera tions in Mexico unless suggestions oC the American commission are adopt* ed. -iH The first American negro to be or a a E *4 Gel a Can Today'