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THIS CICLLNA DEMOCRAT
GOOD-0 YE D! SKY The Celina Democrat CAR LIN CAiUJN Puttllatiara and Proprietor OFFICE tH South Main trwat. OUlc lbooa. No Si. weekly Prica one oollar par yaar luo uo ouue journal rises io noie inai me law nas nnany Payapia in advanoa. driven whisky out of the land, so far as private business in it is concerned. The old habit of stepping up to the counter and paper rtiicuutrly and uroruDtly. U com- Italrinrr a rlrinb- ntill nn 1 plaint b niada to tbla odloa. B " " " hujuiij tuoouiciiuiuKmu, and the private bottle, hidden away in the closet or pocket, poes FRIDAY, July 6. 1917 ALL ON THE WATER WAGON My Country with it. Ever since this government started, whisky lias boen a privileged character, roaming about the country, creating more trouble, sorrow and excitement than a mob or an epidemic of smallpox. Now it goes on a long journey, and will probably never find its way back. It will not when the people get used to its absence and learn how much better off the country is without it. So, John Barleycorn will be a man without a country, so far "Put" SanJlea in The rutuam County as the United States is concerned. May he never find another hentiuel.J Looks like Governor Cox, ex-Governor Willis and Governor-maker Garber would all be on the water wagon and voting dry by November. 1917. odd sinht- iCJeorgo Stafoverfeldt, in Cleveland Plain Dealer. these three apeakiug for prohibition from My country, not the land where I was born, nor where my th same platform. Garber was first in parents dwelt, but the land of youthful promise, that opened its the dry watfon. He, more thau anybody arms to me at lb, gave me an opportunity to materialize my else, nominafed and elected John M. dreams, and that rewarded my efforts bounteously by the meas- Pattison, Democrat, Governor in 1905. ure of achievement! My country, where my children can de He haa been dry for a dozen year at velop into healthy, useful manhood and womanhood in a glori least. He started Ohio Democratic, ous co-partnership with the children of those others who have Then came Cox, who played sly politics come to these shores from time to time, seeking and realizing with the wets. But Cox enforced the opportunity, freedom and equality ! law and closed the saloons on Sunday in It matters not that my forebears fought for freedom's cause Cincinnati and every other town in Ohio, on the battlefields of Lutzen and Leipsig instead of Bunker II ill Under Cox the number of saloons de- and Saratoga, I still have an equal right to call her "my coun- creased in the state. Saloon, men re- try," and I enjoy the same privileges as any man to honor and taliated. Thev hit Cox. and elected defend her with my life, if necessary, in order that her institu- i . t i ; i- . -I- i: T J .11 l i. i . i Willis Then came Willis as the wet "Ons mat 1 cnensu uiiguu ii ve. i am prouu u,nu jeaiuus oi tnut and dry Governor. Saloons increased WAR OFFICIALS ON THE ALEUT Supplies Will Bo Available Wi.en Troops Are Called. 300,000 ALREADY EQUIPPED privilege But I also love her nhvsicallv and have found inspiration in Cincinnati returned to the "open Sun- her flower.ciad valleys, silver crested mountains, thundering streams, svlvan shores, smiling lakes and verdant fields. From the Atlantic to the Pacific, from Canada to the Rio Grande, I know her, in her various moods, but it is all "my country," im bued with the spirit of democracy, which to me means life, lib erty and happiness. day" and law enforcement was a cipher In this Willis disappointed his friends. Willis appointees took boys, under age, into saloons and bought them booze. Big chunks of money were spent by Willis wreck crew at San Francisco exposition, which state auditor Douebay kicked on paying. Cough-syrup Bope is said to have been hired and fired while drunk On May 20, the Farmers' Institute, of Potters County, Texas, to and from an important state office by adopted the following resolution : Farmers Getting in Line Willis. Neither wets nor drys trusted Willis, and defeated him. One hundred seconds before he retired from office he declared he was going dry for the next two years aud run for Governor. If the drys de feat him in 1918 he will probably be the wet candidate in 1920. His main object is to get votes. He can be either repub lican or bull moose. Either wet or dry. Either Ingersoll or pastor. "Resolved, That the Farmers' Institue of Potter County, Texas, do recommend that all rental values of vacant lands and such others as are not .put to their best use, be, as are the soldiers, conscripted into service of the government while in this unprecedented emergency. And that we recommend as to methods for the easiest, cheapest arid fairest, as has been demonstrated in many localities, the annual taxation of every parcel up to its full rental value, and the exemption from taxation of all improvements and personal property belonging to the user." The resolutions further state that but 2 per cent of the lands in the Texas Panhandle are in cultivation, but are being Cox came a second time to the. Gover- held for prospective values, which greatly obstruct settlement nor's chair. He got his share of the sa- and the production of war supplies and the raising of war Iah x-- i. : t : These Texas farmers add their demands to similar demands frage. Saloon men are mad at both Cox of the Washington state Grange, the Farmers' Non-partisan and Willis. Prohibition seems to be in League, and other progressive farmers' organizations. That is style the country over, aud Cox and also the position of the Grain Growers' Association of Canada. Willis are both willing to accent an invi- And yet Were are uongressmen who reier to alleged opposi tatinn, .i,. rv s.ifn (V,J tion f the farmers as an excuse for opposing the Grosser bill Clothing and Camp Supplies For the Firat Million Men of the New Armlet Will Be Delivered Before September First Why Guard Re quisitions Are Not Being Filled. Chairman Rosenwald's Statement. Washington, July 5. Clothing :u.d camp equipment for the first 1,000, UO0 men of the now armies will be deliv ered by Sept. 1, the tentative date of the mobilization of the first lncrenu at of the national army. A statement Issued by the war "department fv.ys that adequate supplies for all the nti Uonal guard and national army will be available by the time the troops are called out The department has already equip ped 300,000 men, national ffuard and regulars, and the troops In Frame have with them stores to last nix months. The main shortage was In ton las; t material. The original plan or put tins the national guard In -tuit.n- nients, the statement says, was -hie to this. It was abandoned when with the co-operation of the supply com mittee on the national defense coi;n ell. Quartermaster General Sharpe was abld to procure what was U'"'!?ii numerous carpet and other miim-.r.-K' turers completely revising their plants In order to meet the govern' ment's needs promptly. Tents for more than EOO.000 men will be ready by Sept.,!, which Is more than will be needed by that time. The statement explains also that national guard requisitions are not now being filled, as it is necessary to conserve the clothing supplies and see that only men who are finally ac cepted for service In the federalized force are outfitted. After the guards men are assembled in their armories or at state mobilization points to bo drafted into the federal service, cloth ins; will be Issued to them. All other supplies will go direct to the division al training camps, where the men are to be sent as soon as possible after they are drafted. Nation In home towns. Lieutenant Colonel Perln B. Mony peny, In charge of recruiting the di visional ammunition train, said he hat the definite assurance that three com panies will be raised In Toledo, three In Columbus, two at Dayton, one at Ottawa and one in Paulding county, Ohio recruited 1.35S men between June 20 and 30, the war department has announced. Tint more than 6,000 still must be added If the state Is to get federal recognition of the separate militia division, permitted tentatively by the war department on condition every Ohio unit is at -full "war strength" by July 15. Lawful to Yell "Scab." Springfield, 111., July 5. You can yell "Scab!" as loud and as long a you want to, the stalo supreme court ruled in an opinion accompanying a decision, even though you are re strained from, so doing by Injunction. The high tribunal pointed out that the word "scab" was defined by Webster as "a workman wiio works for lower wages than those prescribed by labor unions," and hewe has "a fixed and definite moaning." "It's a part of your constitutional right to free speech." the court said. SUM ! Good Bread aud Butter is half one's living. Yes terday two men were talking, one suggesting that they get dinner at the restaurant. The other said NO, his wife had just baked some good, sweet, moist, whole some Bread from Polar Bear Flour, and he was going home. If wives only knew the secret and husbands had good judgment, they .would all use POLAIt BEAU FLOUR. It makes such good bread. LISTEN! and Garber have kissed and made up, presumably upon agreement that Cox is to help make Ohio dry and woman suf frage. Garber is sly and deep. Seldom appears in public. He handles men from behind the scenes. Years ago he made a promise to rob saloons and brewers of their power in politics. for federal taxation of land values. GET BUSY The fact that this country has en tered the war is no reason for any slump In industrial conditions. If anything, the change should be for the better. Throughout the country the best business intellects foresee nothing but continued and immense devclop meut. The e has been some lil of "re tif nchniint," "economy,'' aud so on. lint r.'ar time is no timo to talk depression. luuc-d with seven billiou dollars btui fcpent by the Allies, in this country it would be a didlcult nutt ier to t'ti;vj off prosperity. However, natural cond.tiona are lmcessaiy. Kactoiles must produce to capac ity; labia must be employed; every ue aukl be made to yitld building should go on as usual; public Iru- provemer.t be carried forward. TROOPS DISPLAY INEFFICIENCY Charge Mads By the East St. Louis Business Men. POLICE FORGE ALSO RAPPED HEKJl A1 THE UEltMAX AltMY Bellaire Democrat The personal liberty advocates still point with pride to the advantages of beer to the German army. It may be that history will repeat itself, as the worst licking the U. S. army ever gave an eneaiy was when Washington caught King George Ill's German hirelings o na big drunk down on the Delaware river and swooped down on them when they supposedhe could not cross the ice, capturing the entire bunch. If some of the savagery thown by the German army Is the result of beer drinking, we want none of it i:i civilized, human America. Race Rlota Result In a Death List of Twenty-eight Persons, Including Two Whites, the Injury of Seventy five or More and the Destruction of 300 Negro Homes Many Cases of Brutality Reported. East St Louis, III., July 4. In an effort to prevent a recurrence of race riots here, thirteen companies of na tlonal guardsmen are patrolling the streets of the city. The outbreaks resulted In a death, list of 28 persons, the injury of 75 or more and the destruction by fire of 310 negro homes, covering six and a half acres of ground. The entire community of 80,000 per sons is terrorized by the events of the last few days, and that they fear the inability of the guardsmen to cope with the situation was Intimated vrOen the chamber of commerce demanded to know from Adjutant General Dick son why the troops had not displayed more energetic activity Monday night. Members of the chamber were not, Blow to charge the soldiers with in efficiency bordering on cowardice, but. Adjutant General Dickson explained that his force was handicapped by the small number of .troojjs available at th;it time. The police force, which numbers sixty, also was charged with negligence In attempting to quell the violence. Anxious citizens who Inquired of individual militiamen why they did not stop the looting and murder which were going on, in many In stances under their very eyes, receiv ed grins for their reply. Some of the soldiers were disarmed by the rioters During the day some of the negroes walked out of town on the railroad tracks, more rrci sed to the Missouri side, where all was quiet, and stil! others, assured of protection by the augmented force of soldiers, returned to their homes. Some, whose homes were burned, were cared for in a camp tastily arranged by the cham ber of commerce. No systematic search of the min-i was made, but fear that seores of dead might lie beneath uriuliitiily di:.- appeared. Many cases of brutality on the of the mobs were reported. Michael Whaler, president of central trades and labor coinvM and likewise city clerk, pave n h planation of conditions whh thought led to the rioting. ! I - 800 negroes were Imported from south to replace strikers in three bin packing plants here. He said tiiat the chief objection to the negrnep was that they would not unionize an! would not strike. Managers of plants mentioned by Mr. Whalen asserted that not a white man had been de prived of work because of the negroes. MAY GO TO GEORGIA Ohio Guardsmen Will Be Called July 15, as Planned. Columbus, July 5. According to Washington dispatches Secretary of War Baker announced that the Ohio national guard v. HI be called for ser vice July 1.", as proposed. The guards men, it is believed, will not be held at home stations more than three weeks after their call .July 15. Real training for foreign service will be at the southern cantonment, probably at Macon or Augusta, Ga., where the boys will be sent shortly after mobil- Four Killed at Crossing. Steubenvllle, O., July, 5. Four per sons were instantly killed and an other was hurt when an automobile in which they were riding was struck by a fast passenger train on the Cleveland and Pittsburgh railroad at the Jeddo (O.) grado crossing, five miles north of th's city. The dead nro: James McCoy, farmer; his wift, Syiva McCoy, Colliers, W. Va.; Mrs. Rena O'Rourke and her four-year-old daughter Olive, Burgettstown, Pa. Slackers Sentenced. Cleveland, July 4. Sentences ran mg from thirty days to six months were given six slackers In federal court. Vic-tor llavaancn, a Cleveland Socialist, said to have been unusually obstinate in refusing to register, drew six months at Warrensvillc correction farm. Leadville Miners to Strike. I.eadvllle. Colo., July 5. By a vote of 641 to 72, the members of the Lea'l villo local of the International Union of Mine, Mill and Smeltermen's union authorized the executive comtmittee to call a strike of miners In this district. Negroes In Cleveland. Cleveland, July 5. Negro workmen are flocking to Cleveland so fast that some politicians declare the colored men will be the controlling factor In the next campaign. It is figured 3,000 will be eligible to vote at the fall elec tions. Ia the last eighteen months 10,000 negroes have come to Cleve land from the south. We just got in another car. These are the cash prices: 25 lbs, $1.75; 50 lbs, $3.50; 100 lbs, $7.00. Gold Lace and Ulue Ribbon, same price. We have other Brands for less money. AGAIN: We can save you money on Feed and Salt. How is this? Good, rich Middlings, $2.35; Salt, $1.50. When you need the BEST for LESS, come to the OLD STAND. We want you to have the best for less money. Come and see us anyway. Yours Mutually, PALMER & MILLER Two Women Killed. Akron, O., July 4. Two women were instantly killed and two women and one man were seriously Injured when a street car, on' which the brakes failed to work, backed down the Market street hill, struck another car, and crashed into a crowd of people standing on the stdewalk. The dead are Mrs. Lee E. Lynn, and an unidentified woman, about thirty. Mrs. Susie Swigert, forty-three, Akron, was internally injured. Would Check Crime Wave. Columbus, July 6. With a crime wave sweeping over trie city and gradually growing worse, Police Chief Carter and Director Barry are plan ning to double the size of the police force. They will urge quick action by council. There have been numerous burglaries and holpups the last few weeks. Killed on Trestle. Columbus, July 4. Frank D. Smal ler ran a race with death on' a trestle at Reese's Station, iiouth of Colum bus. With his brother and another workman Smaller was painting the bridge when a fast freigiit of the Nor folk and Western ran him down. City Wins Light Plant Case. Columbus, July 4; The Columbus municipal light plant must establish a uniform schedule of rates whfeb will not discriminate between con sumers in the same locality. The mu niclj al plant, however, Is not barred from selling light and power below cost. The Ohio supreme court so ruled. Tiae decision Is statewide, lay Ing down tho same principles to mu nicipal light plants in whatever cities have them. Ohio to Furnish 32,000 Men. Washington. July 3. Ohio will be called on to furnish 32,393 men for the first national army, according to figures carefully worked out here, This will be Ohio's quota of an army of 550,000 conscripted men, 500,000 for the first contingent of the national army and 50,000 to fill up gaps in the regular army. The revised esti mate of Ohio's population. wUfh wil be used as the basis for the ITrnft, ii 6,066,351. Throat Cut Columbus, July 2. With James Ry an, thirty-five, section hand, In probably fatal condition at St. Fran els hospital, an armed posse Is scour Ing the vicinity of Taylor Station and Gahanna in search of William M Cann, who Is alleged to have slashed Ryan's throat with a large knife. It Is said McCann took offense at a joka of Ryan. SCREEN FAVORITES RAWLINS0N DOES NOT WANT TO DIRECT Ilerbert Rawlinson, star of the Red Feather picture,, "The Scarlet Crys tal," is an anomaly in one respect. He Is probably the only leading man on the screen who 1ms no ambition to direct. Most of them can hardly wait for the considered comedy of the drawing room variety. But as the dissipated man-about-town, who Is saved by a vision In the crystal from ultimate ruin, he has a part which taxes his dramatic ability to the full. lie gets away with it as if he had played noth ing else all his life. This is the first picture in which he has uppenred since the Injury to his leg which kept him an 1v tin "We wish to sincerely thank the many Celina friends of Mrs. Voltz who were so kind to her during her visits at Otis Hospital." O. J. VOLTZ and SON. John Andress, of Blackcreek town ship, gave us a pleasant call while in town last Saturday and enrolled as a member of The Democrat s household, r") Mi -1 i I" LHJEKTIT BOND BUYERS The oldest purchaser of a Liberty Loan Bond is Mrs. Louisa K. Thiers, of Milwaukee, Wis., who is 102 years of age and a real daughter of the Revolution, her father having served in the Continental Army which won our lndeepndence. The youngest subscriber to a Lib erty Loan Bond is Miss Florence Es- telle Rogers, of Medford, Mass., J whose father purchased her a bond when she was 8 hours old. The purchaser of a Liberty Loan Bond with the longest name was Mr. Gust J. Papatheodorokoumoundurgls- Improve Your Complexion Get your blood pure, keep the liver active and the bowels regular, and disfiguring pimples and unsightly blotches will disappear from the face. For improving the complexion and putting th6 blood in good order BiEfiDAH'S PILL are safer, better and surer than cosmetics. They eliminate poisonous matters from the system, strength en the organs and purify the blood bring the health glow to the cheeks, brighten the eyes, improve and Beautify the Skin Direction! of Special Value to Woman are with Every Bo. Sold by druggiaU throughout tho world. In boxes, 10c, 25c Scene From "The Scarlet Crystal." time tc come when they may assume the authority of the producer, and arrange all stories so that the hero may hold the center of the screen throughout five complete reels. But Rawlinson has no such desire. "I may be deficient in the power of concentration," he says, "but I find that the acting of my role absorbs all my energy and capability. I am sure that if I were to assume the supervis ing of oil the others, together with the thousand and one details which come in the province of the director, I should have to slight my own screen work; and that is something which I could never bring myself to do. 'Jour best Is none too good,' should be the motto of every picture player, In my opinion ; nnd it might even be amended to ad vantage, 'Your best Is hardly good enough,' would be a better way of put ting It." In "The Scarlet Crystal," Rawlinson has a role rather out of his usual type of part Ills forte has always been out of business for nearly two months ; and his many admirers will welcome him back to the screen. STUDIO NOTES Fatty Yoss, the 42-centlmetre L-KO Komedlan, la being featured In a new burlesque, by Director Blystone.' Mary MacLaren says the most heroic thing she ever did was to let a bee crawl up her hand in "The Mysterious Mrs. M," Bluebird photoplay. Alice Howell, the funniest woman' In pictures, has Just returned to the L-KO studios after a two weeks' vaca tion. The Universal serial, "Peg o' the Ring," produced by Grace Cunard and Frnncls Ford, Is now running with great success In Wales. Neal Hart, featured player In Uni versal Wesfern comedies, Is a college bred cowboy, and hns jbeen buyer of horses for the British government. NEW DETECTIVE STAR A series of photoplays, with the in spiring general title, "The Perils of the Secret Service,' have been writ ten and directed at Universal City by no less a per sonage than George Branson Howard, famous author and play wright. Bach story will be In two reels, and each complete In Itself, witft a lead ing character whose adven tures In the em ploy of our gov ernment as a spe- ' , ... cial sort of detec Kingsiey Benedict tIye . momtXt form the series. The stories were published originally under the title "Torke Norroy, Diplomatic Agent," and had a great success. There are only two characters run ning throughout the series of eight epi sodes, or adventures. The more impor tant of these Is Yorke Norroy, played by Kingsiey Benedict, andi'tie will be found to be a creation as distinct and individual as that of Sherlock Holmes himself. Benedict will be remembered for many well-studied performances on the screen. He had seen no less than seventeen years of stage experience before his first picture engagement, ne has trav eled extensively, making himself at home In all countries. His stage work was accomplished under the hanner of some of the most famous managers of our stage, Charles Frohman, and Klaw and Erlanger, for example. An Interesting phase of the charac ter of Yorke Norroy, as Mr.- Howard has conceived It, Is the author's Insist ence that his hero has the appearance of being merely a man of fashion, a social favorite, with no ambition above the desire to be the best-dressed man In his set and a delightful entertainer of pretty women. This exterior con ceals, the real man, the keen Intelli gence and wonderful resourcefulness, the knowledge of men and women and the proven courage, which make Nor roy the trusted agent of his govern ment. This portrait might almost be that of Kingsiey Benedict himself. Of about medium height, with gray eyes and light-brown hair, rather slightly built always beautifully dressed and wearing his clothes with an air of great distinction, Benedict gives ho In dication In his appearance of being an expert horseman, a wonderful swords man and an all-around athlete. He Is fully competent to depict the traveled adventurer, at home In all the Euro pean capitals, for he knows them all by personal experience. IN CUPID'S DOMAIN Brilliant Nuptial Event Was Mar riage of Young Franklin Township Couple. In the beautiful country home of Mr. aud Mrs. R. D. Hoel, the marriage of Miss Nellie L. Hoel and Lester Johnston wa9 solemni.ed Wednesday morning, June 27, 1917. Miss Florence Gallman, the accomplished cousin of the bride, -played Mendelssohn's wedding march. The bridal party, preceded by S. K,Wil kins, former pastor of the Montezuma Church of Christ, came down the stairs and took their station under a beautiful bower of roses. The rina- ceremony was used and the marriaee vows were uttered with sweetness and solemnity. No bride ever looked fairer and statelier. Her gown enhanced her nresence and and personality, made of soft white Georgette crepe over taffeta and silver lace, witli pearl trimmings. She also wore beautiful white kid slinners and carried a shower of bride's roses and sweet peas. The groom, correctly garbed, looked manly and happy as he repeated the solemn words of the service plighting their mutual troth. Homer Hoel, a brother of the bride, was the best man, and Miss Helen Tohnson. sis ter of the groom, was the maid of honor. She was gowned very becomingly in a blue Georgette crepe over taffeta with lace. It was handsomely matched with blue satin slippers. After the closing benediction the Bar ents and relatives crowded close about, with the good wishes that came from the hearts of all assembled in the soacious rooms, which were made additionally attractive with manv beautiful hnunnrta of ro9es. The bridal table was beantifnHv Arm. rated with white roses and asparagus fern" To say it waS artistically Hmrnt. ed does not describe it. Boxes embell ished with the monogram J. H. in gold, containing pieces of wedding cake, with a beautiful flower entwined to a delicate white ribbon, was the crowninir feature. The wedding breakfast was served bv Anna Gallman. Gladvs Hnel Hazel Hoel, Mary Helen Clark, Lucile Hoel, Bernadine Jenkins and Lavonne Hole all prettily gowned in white. The menu was as follows: Strawberry Cup Wafers Hot Rolls Chicken Potato Balls Creamed Olives Pickels Pineapple Salad Ice Cream Cake ' Coffee and Bon Bons The Roing-awav cown was then don ned, a handsome dark blue suit with hat to match. After suffering the usnal shower of rice, duto chases, clanging cans and noisy bells, the bride and groom finally made their escape from St. Marys, Ohio, on an extended honey moon. Mr. and Mrs. Johnston plan to visit Cleveland, Niagara Falls, Buffalo, Rochester, Toronto, Canada and princi ple cities of the lakes. I he relatives made manifest their in terest in the wealth of many beautiful and useful presents, including cut glass, silver and pictures. Perhaps the sweetest sentiment of the gala occasion and the least emphasized by most people, is this: the young cou ple are not only popular in their respect ive community, but each party is active in the church. Thev are not onlv one in human love, but one in religions faith. Sixty-five people, all of whom are very intimate friends or immediate rela tives, witnessed the happy affair. FOR SALE 9-room bouse. Sold cheap If moved off lot soon. . See Jos. McDonald, or call 416 Red. Catarrh Cannot Be Cured With LOCAL, APPLICATIONS, aa they cannot reach the seat of the dlaaaae. Catarrh ia a local disease, greatly In fluenced by constitutional conditions, and In order to cure It you muat take an Internal remedy. Hall's Catarrh Medl cine , taken Internally and acts thru the blood on the mucous surfaces of the system Hall's Catarrh Medicine was prescribed by one of the bept physicians in thin country for years. It is com posed of icrae of the best tonics known, combined with some of the best blood purifiers. The perfect combination of the lngrredlenU in Hall's Catarrh Medi cine Is what produces such wonderful ISSSSSSi'1 condltioM- FAi SrS1-' pr0PB-To,ed0' - Hail's Family puis for constipation. PILES FISTULA AND ALL DISEASES OF THE RECTUM Dr McRlln annonncM to ih proftulon anil Mil puhllo th( lis Disku unoUlty of Mim dlxuaa nd hm hl 10 jkui eonituil nparlmoa. No pain nd uo datantlon from buatnsit. hlwldir, Kldntv. Jlloud and 8klu DlnsHi and Dlieun or Womn. WHCTK KB BOOK ON BKCTil DI0KABK8 FRKRI and luOorMiuuila at naU'nta ourad. btaluUhat lk DR. J. J. McCLELLAN Columbus, Q. Outlook Bulldlno. 44 Eait Broad Strast towiobalakopuloB, of Chicago. .