The Buffalo Enquirer from Buffalo, New York on January 15, 1924 · 4
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The Buffalo Enquirer from Buffalo, New York · 4

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Tuesday, January 15, 1924
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j(IE BUFFALO ENQUIRER The People's Paper, , "William J. Conners, Jr. , Editor and Publisher. i ' XvM!bed every' evening, except Sundays and holiday by Buffalo Courier. Inc.. 250 Main street, Buffalo, N. Y. Telephone tieaeca 2786. William J. Conners. President. v William J. Conners, Jr., Vice-President. : William S. Bennett, Secretary-Treasurer. . ( . Yearly Subscription Rates: Pally In IT. S.,... 16.00 Dally in Canada 17 00 Entered as second class matter at the postoffice at Buffalo. N. Y. Tw York, 19 W. 44th St. San Francisco. Sharon Bids. Chicago, Berkley Bldg. - Los Angeles. San Fernando ItUoit, Kreige Bldg. Bldg. UORENZEN afc THOMPSON , ' Dublisber'a Direot Representatives. If you fail to receive your paper promptly notify the Circulation Manager by mail or by telephone Seneca 2783 Full leased wires of the International News. Service and . the United Press. " '. , ' . TUESDAY, JANUARY 15, 1924. BIBLE THOUGHT FOR TODAY - A HE' THAT KEEPETII HIS T ' MOUTH KEEPETH HIS LIFE, BUT .C 'HE THAT OPENETII WIDE HIS LIPS SHALL TION.Pror. 13 :3. HAVE DESTRUC- OEN. BUTLER SO PAR SKEPTICS hastened to express doubt of the reflectiveness' of Gen. Butler 's sensational cleanup of Philadelphia iri its first day or, two vrKen in a single day reports of five holdups and thirty robberies were turned in. The cleanup has come to its first weekend and "not a single holdupor robbery on Saturday . night or Sunday was reported to the police. Arrests for drunkenness" were fewer than any week-, end since the ' advent' of prohibition. . . City hall experienced its ' dullest Sunday in years." ' " It is too early to know for sure, but there seems to be a4 chance that Gen. Butler will score success enough to set a fashion- at least enough to show it,can be done "marine style." AS YOU MAY HAVE NOTICED Curtailing free speech seldom checks the saying of anything pleasant., - - . SOME FACTS' ABOUT RAILROADS ; WHEN the country had no or few railroads - it would give anything il reaso'n to -get them v Old men can remember that time. Public gratitude went out to men who would take a chance v on building railroads. The public was even willing to help build them and to let investors get and keep-all they could make out of them. - , . ' - . , . ; -. Now we have railroads. The country would not be what it is and could not get along without them. Now that we have them and along with them considerable feeling that they cannot be killed offr much public thought and effort of statesmen are working on. the line that they may be subjected to any restrictions. Railroads are to be held to requirements which forbid any but the profits of our best' securities and endanger any. profits at all. i The best of them are making little and the poorest nothing. It would surprise and grieve us if' we should find that railroads can be killed off. NOT AS MIGHT SEEM ' Noj propaganda is not Bostonese for propagander. ) LINKS OR HOMES? WHEN it comes to golf or housing, Philadelphia makes an interesting choice.1 - Philadelphia newspapers report that the leased property, occupied by the Stentpn Golf club was recently sold for building purposes. merce has recommended to the mayor and council that the ground be taken by trfe city for a public course. The idea seems to be that it is better to give the public a chance toxplay golf than to establish homes there. There appears to be no sign that. Philadelphia does not share the housing shortage which afflicts other big cities. ago. - The increase costs money and indicates the willingness of the public to pay for the purpose. Clearin g the roads will begirv .when the snow reaches a depth of three" inches and continued as long as necessary All this is very different from the old days when the farmers let the snow lie, broke roads with their teamsV when they could, and when the drifts were too deep tore flown, the fences and established detours over the adjacent acres. . "Snowbound" is ceasing to be what it was when Whittier wrote his famous poem back in 1866. ' SEEMS THIS WAY Everything on the other side of a question is propaganda. x ) ' LONG AND GOOD SERVICE WILLIAM H. BARD for the thirty-eighth consecutive year heads the Gowanda (N. Y.) bank as president of that institution. This is a record for good-i service in official capacity 1 that is hard to find duplicated. Bank President Bard has seen fortunes made and lost; has seen children come into his'baak with their small savings; has watched those young people get their right start in lif'e; has seen them ripen into useful manhood and womanhood; has seen them buy homes, invest in business and attain a comfortable station in mature age. And he has seen the other kind, homes broken up nd families separated through lack of the inclination to save. ; All through thesevjhirty-eight years President Bard has attended to the business of running his bank and assisting his townsmen, proving himself the right man for a big job-Few today can come near to that mark. Tuesday Evening Club NOT OFTEN TROUBLED THIS WAY One of the least of the evils most of us have to bear, is too much of a good thing. . GOVERNOR SMITH S AUTO PLAN GOVERNOR SMITH finds from his study of - automobile Accidents and measures to check themthat if New York had done what Massachusetts did in 1909, the ntimber(of people who wpuld have lost their lives in New York state by reason of motor vehicle accidents in 1922 t would have been 1,279 not 1,725 a difference of 446, which is characterized as preventable fatal accidents due to inertia on the part of the state. ' The governor advises statewide ..licensing law 1 providing qualification tests and lodging with the. issuing authority power to deny, or re voke, subject to review by the courts. In trying to do better in New York, Governor Smith would ; follow the example of states that have done better. Of course if alt drivers would be decent there would be no need of legislation. It is with that as with peace plans. The Golden ,Eule would' be peace plan enough if all nations would obey it. " BY THIS SIGN WE KNOW HIM -One man lp Buffalo has not sold hfs comer lot yet. The walks are; in the sarae old condition. "; A FINE EDITION NO MORE enterprising and carefully planned special edition of a newspaper has come to thsdesk in several months than the seventy-fifth anniversary ' edition of the Hudson, N. Y., Star. Through this, medium the progressive eastern, community' tells its interesting story of rapid ascent to. industrial -and , commercial ' greatness. The Hudson Star not only tells what has been achieved,' but gives sound reasons why the main link, between the country's metropolis and the state's capital will , continue, because of diversi-f sd production, to enjoy expansion. The special edition is complete in every one cf numerous editorial features and departments. MUST BE SOMETHING What do the Mexicans have or lack which . makes them so willing to get killed fer it? ANOTHER CHANGE CONNECTICUT, like western New York, has taken measures for keeping country roads cpen during the -whiter. A narrative of the preparations lists motor trucks, plows and : rnjcrs. The force of the highway department umbers apprQximately a thousand men. Plans ve been formulated to keep 1,800 miles open inst 1,508 last winter and 800 miles four years U ; SO" SOON . Gen. Butler, Philadelphia's newv director ef public safety, has suggested-Mayor Kendrick' for President of the- United States. So we see the propriety ofT the warning to the general not to talk too much. ' -" ; . ' V ; ' Many a man Is known by his thermometer. rJiiAsainc t the authorshiD othe Bok peace plan has not yet included Senator Lodge. The eelf-rmade man is seldom afflicted with feeling that he mightvhave done & better job. - . , , j .i T WORSHIP (New York Herald) . ' Into a great cathedra! hall I walked, till all about me tall r , Spires rose upward and o'erhead . Joined in a leafy arch. I said: : v, v "Am I alone in worship here? , So still it seems, almost I fear The holy hush . . . Is this a dream, , ' And will I wake from things that seem To things that are?" - And then I saw The congregation gathered there, , Anch watched in solitary awe , V The tiger lilies bowed in prayer, ' Each tall fern raised a leafy frond In benediction. And beyond . ' I heard the murmur of a stream, ' Like organ echoes from a dream; And grander than an organ-tone, The wail of winds that sob and moan Among the pines. Anon the cholc-Made answer from each leafy spire, As in the arch of boughs above The-wood doves sang their hymn of love. I knelt and ..in that silent-place .One moment looked into God's -face. - Helen B'razee-Bower. Y e TOWNE GOSSIP Copyright. 1924. far Star Csapaay. By K. C. B. I'VE ALWAYS said. AND HAVE believed. THAT ANYTHING. , WITH ANIMAL life. e v -v. THAT MAN could takev -. AND FIND therein, RESPONSE TO kindness. . SHOWN TOIL '' COULD MAKE Itself. V A PET to man. BUT ALL the time. WHEN I'VE said this, 'I'VE MARE exception. OF GOLCFISH. FOR THEY have seemed. SUCHS!LLY things. TO HAVE about. AND NOW. . I COME. ' AND MAKE confession. I HAVE bought. SIX RED goldfish. . . AND HAVE them. IN A foantain pool. AND W1 EN at grst. I BROUGHT them home. AND PLANTED them. THEY WERE bo scared. THAT FOR ten days. THEY NCVCn aoTed. T FROM UNDERNEATH. . 80ME LILY pads. AND THEN one day. m m ONE VENTURED out ' -.- '. AT FEEPING time. . AND SEEING zne. IT SCURRIED back BUT CAM E again. AND NEXT day. TWO OF them came out. AND NERVOUSLY. " ATE Of the food. AND FINALLY. WITHIN THREE day. THEY ALL came out. AND NOW. WHEN I approach the' pocL I FIND them there. FORMED AS a fleet. WITH ANCHORS out. AND SEEMING glad. THAT I have come, AND MY one griet. IS THAT I can't. GIVE NAMES to them., FOR IF I did. I'D NEVER know. IF JANE was Jim. OR JIM was Jas. I THAFiK J"". AN IhkKt WA? J tiif nO UfA IT 1riAt()MBlNATtOW CHANCE. Jet 5Ea There. WAS MAThc VI. 50H - . , . I T-y .J-friAT aoy hit- w V rb I fOwritkt,w.N.tr.) Jfrom J3a to BY THE COLONEL. New York, Jan. ... 15. Picture a family group, the youngest a, babe of less than two years, sitting about a table in the dingy room of a tenement and stringing tags in the daily struggle to keep the wolf from the door. Grandma is very eld and almost blind. She works by instinct, through the mechanism of repetition. Baby is very young, it is true, but, like grandma, likewise -works in 'a mechanical way, not by instinct but in imitation of the mother. , There are other dramas and tragedies high up or down low in the teeming tenements of Manhattan, the Bronx or Brooklyn, but they are unknown to those who are too busy or too happy. Only probers like Alexander Bell, factory inspector of the Department of Labor, gets close-ups of these tense pictures of New York life. If James K. Hackett, a native o Manhattan, was acting? when he laid bare the gratitude of his heart in City Hall, he rose, to heights neverJ achieved in his Shakespearan interpretations. But the noted actor-manager was not acting. There1 was moisture in his eyes and the huskiness of emotion in his voice as he told Acting Mayor Hulbert and his friends how greatly he appreciated the : tribute paid him. The Woolworth Building, Broadway and Park Place, the highiestin the world, has been sold by the Broadway and Park Place corporation, of which Charles E. W. McCann is president, to the P. "W. Woolworth -company, which controls a Chain? of . more than 1,200( five and ten cent stores in this and other countries. . . - , : The Woolworth building, which was erected in 1912 ': by the late V. ' W. Woolworth,.. founder of, the chain : of stores "which bear his name, is assessed by, the City of -New York for taxation purposes at about $11,250,-000. ' It is understood that the sale, of the building is one. Of the final steps in closing up the estate of F. W Woolworth, who died early in 1919, leaving a fortune estimated at about $32,000,000. ' ' When PauC Castellano, known as the "handsomest "- patient" in the North Hudson hospital was told, that he would recover from the razor slashing" he received, he said that if his face was ' going to be scarred he did not want to live. Dr. Shaver-son assured him' that he would not only recover but would have no trace of. the razor wounds and Paul smiled. Castellano, who is a laborer, seems miscast in that role. .The nurses enthusiastically vote him far superior to Rudolph Valentino. , He is, six feet tall, with a magnificent physique, the "noblex head of a Roman god," the nurses say, with jet black ' curly hair and flashing dark brown eyes; Castellano lives at No. 326 Twenty-fourth street, . " Guttenberg. He is thirty-three years old and unmarried. . - COAL TAR PRODUCTS' PART IN INDUSTRY (Utility Bulletin.) .When William Murdock firet made gas from coal in 1792, the slimy black coal' tar that remained was merely an objectionable by-product. -. Today oal tar is the source of almost countless products, from perfumes to medicines, and from high explosives-to delicate dyes. The most recent product to be made from coal tar is a weather-proof paint for metal roofs that will, stretch as the roof expands under the eun and shrink as the. roof contracts."- This new paint, which is made of coal. tar, a melted - rubber : compound and varnish, promises to do away with the cracking of roof paints that has been a source of jtrouble and expense. One ton -of coal, distilled In a gas reiort, produce about twelve gallons of coal tar. Because it was an unavoidable, part of gas manufacture, phemists have been experimenting with it for a hundred years Thus far more than 200. compounds have been discovered in; it, and a history of its products is in large part a history of modern chemistry. In 1823 naphthaline ; was produced from coal tar, and two yeaFs later benzine. Aniline, originally distilled from indigo, ani the base of a thousand and one coal tar dyes, was discovered In. 1834, and, four years later, carbolic acid. .V. ' The earliest aniline dye, a deep purple, was made by accident in 1856. as the result of experiments designed to produce synthetic quinine. BASE CANARD? (London Post.) The boy furrowed his brow over the examination question, "What is a canard? At last he wrote down his reply, 'Something you canardly believe." He still finds it painful to sit down! ... .. .... ,-.. , , -..... ....... -" ... - DUKE FROM THE LOG CABIN. Poverty, was ruthless to James B. Duke' when he was a boy, but.Jn later years. he used its lessons and voluntarily denied himself. ' Born on a farm near Durham. N. C, he was motherless at four. ' When he was -eight, his father returned from fighting in the Civil War, so impoverished that he and his children slept on a straw tick in the log cabin.- The boy left school wjhen 9 to work in the tobacco field. Then he peddled the leaf, and at 14 became superintendent of the little log factory with its twenty workers., ' . When he was 18 his father urged him to go to college, but the youth demanded a partnership in the business, and got it . The concern soon afterward moved to Durham. - Three years, later W. Duke, Sons & company added other members and gave up tobacco growing to specialize in curing and selling. Profits jumped to $7,000 -a year. The father retired and within "five years the sons' plant covered five acres. . f v. '. :, , -, James was the head , and he remembered the value of capital. ' No one was allowed more than $2,000 a year compensation. In New York, later, to establish the business there, he lived frugally. Even when he earned $50,000 a year he had a small bedroom and ate in the Bowery. - . Making of papers cigarettes by hand was costly; he sought machines to turn them out and was told his attempt would bankrupt the firm. Three years efEort produced a tne-chanical device whose output almost palsied compatition. - "" Then he formed, the v American Tobacco company, sold the u Duke business to it for $7,500,000 and. became' its president. English concerns were fighting, he bought Og-dens. Limited of Liverpool, fought its rival atya cost of $20,000 a week, sold out at a. profit; and headed the British-American Tobacco company . to handle the new combination's export end. Then the United States government dissolved the American To- J : i . ill: bacco company, -and- Ja6 resigned as Its head. V ' - He invested in other fields, made many more millions and obtained two homes; one is on Fifth avenue, New York, the other is an estate of 10,000 acres in New Jersey. ' Tomorrow Beveridge Had to .; Work and Wait. . Copyright, 1923, by C. C. Powell. AMUSEMENTS. I Buffalo's Ueaaing Theaters j ODETTE MYRTIL MLLE. MARGUERITE AND FRANK GILL HOWARD KYLE 6. CO. CLAYTON & EDWARDS Amac Zslaya, Mallnda & Dad. Bmms & Graca, Stna't Pictartal Baviaw. Jan. 21 SINGER'S MIDGETS .l4lPr!!S20ME ioria Swanson "" ''-.-- ;'.:-' The Famous French play Gorgeously Plcturized by Allan Dwan. Producer of "Robin Hood" An Imperial Comedy "Up In the Air" Hippodrome Symphony Orchestra RUTH LLOYD KINNEY, Contralto Karma T&'ntsdzs The S ns of Lcys' ' MERMAID CPHEDT. "PERFECT S." U. S. GOVERNMENT OFFICIAL WAR PICTURE JERRY ALVAREZ In prologue. Holder of three medals, U. S. Army's best bugler. FreaaUif y Vtra Faraia Wart dLYn'FtfTCZATCE Cantianava Maaa ta II P. M. Mat. all teats 25. Niaxti. Orchestra .SO. Bat. 25c Svaaial Sihcl Chiiriraa's Matiaca. Maa-da a4 Tut may 4 p. aa.. 15c Fn BOH UVVERS; IK LETTERS W, ' TO -Zf 300 WDPJ5S On Spitting on Sidewalks. Editor, Buffalo .ENQUIRER: According to the highest medical authority, the habit of spitting is a distinct menace to the health of the community. Who does not-remember that during the influenza epidemic in 1918 the papers carried daily cautions against the habit? Warning placards were displayed in all public places and street cars bore a huge poster reminding people generally that spitting is, a -Sure way to spread the disease and that arrest and fines are the legal penalty for every offender. . ' - A public opinion that tolerates such a' disease-breeding habit could scarcely be expected to protest because it is unesthetic; otherwise, indeed, not only would the habit in question have vanished from public places long ago, but billboards would have'become a memory, leaking ash-r carts and cans a bad dream and dirty streets merely a haunting nightmare. , .., ..; - ... D. B. S. More About Flappers. Editor Buffalo Enquirer: Mrs. "Emancipated", wants the public to stop picking on the "flappers." Well, we haven't said a boo for a long time. . ' , She tells us how comfortable the "flapper etyie" is. By the "way, which style does she mean? For1 a year ago skirts -were four and three-quarter inches above the knee; today one and three-eight inches below the foot. One year ago, one yard and two Inches of goods made a pretty nice dress for an ordinary flapper, today six yards will hartlly be enough for the smallest flapper iri.Erie county. . May I ask: Are all these - styles equally comfortable"? ' Mrs. "Emancipated" says she is a happy married flapper. ' Life is too short, and so were the skirts a year ago, but they were prettief than the skirts used today. Keep on being happy, ' we are not going to say a word against flappers unless you want us to. " B. S. J. PREPAREDNESS ; " (London Mall). v"So you have been married before, Mrs. Smith'?" "Tus, ma'am, three times; and if It pleases 'eaven to take this . one, I know where I can lay me 'ands on a fourth.". - ; . - AMUSEMENTS MAJESTIC Eves. 8:15 Mat. .2:15 Thase vha taw Fists O'Hara la -jack af Haarts" last aiht aay It ia tha best play ha hat ever ha. Oea't salsa it. Wed., best seats $1.00; Sat. Mat., $1.60 to 60c. NEXT WEEK No Phone Orders SEATS ON SALE TOMORROW nninro mant so ta u.m M ft I I. r -- WED. MAT. SOa to tl.M r IllUbW SAT. MAT. Ma ta S2.M HENRY. W. SAVAGE, Inc. - OFFERS THE INIMITABLE STAR V lh tl Pri HER LATEST AND BEST MUSICAL COM ED y SUCCESS. Comment Copyright, 1924. by the Star Co.) Under the Hudson river, in New York harbor, men digging a tunnel under eichty feet of water, mud. con crete and iron distinctly heard radio messages from Pittsburgh and points more distant. The ether tnai pus-xles science, not able to prove its nature or existence, carries sound through solid earth as it does through the air. .. This is important, not that tunnel diggers especially want bedtime stories or sermons on thrift while they work under high and dangerous air pressure in the "caissons." but because with the aid of radio, men in tunnels, mines or submarines will be able to talk and send notes of danger to those above. And, for that matter, if the contractor cared to arrange it. a loud speaker in the tunnel, playing first-class band music, might stimulate workers, increase epeed, profit and cheerfulness at the same time. Old kings realized that when they sent music marching out with their soldiers. ' We make' a science of entertain-' ment- sending out music from the throat of the ten thousand dollar a night opera singer direct to the wire that stretches i from the little barn to the smaller farmhouse far away. We make a. science even more exact of kiling each other. Our British friends have discarded the Lewis gun, replacing it with the Browning gun, born in an American brain. They describe the gun .with satisfying detail. It Is a full fledgedT machine gun, firing forty large cartridges in two and a half seconds, only two seconds needed to put in a new batch of cartridges. Thus in seven seconds, with that gun, one good marksman might kill eighty men even more, if they stood one behind the other, in which case ons bullet would do for several. It's a convenient little killing machine, weighing only fifteen pounds. The fighter can use it like an ordinary : gun firing from the shoulder, or he can spray the enemy with bullets, firing from the hip. The process can be made as Interesting as quail shooting, and much more exciting. If a soldier sees one enemy he fires one shot, which is enough. If the shot flushes and sets Running a whole covey of the enemy1, he can pick them off one at a time while his forty bullets last. What more could you ask of a gun? In his articles recently, Mr. Lloyd George makes you realise that the mass of human beings, crawling "up slowly, from the cave, through the slums, under the slave driver's whip, "Last Night on the Back Porch" is a hit every night as fox -trotted by '2 the Memphis Five or harmonized by the Shannon Four on .Columbia Records 7 D and A-3976. AY ap..sMa "M'1 a a Miafaas.u, mn uasttsvta through serfdom, and guilds, revolutions and failures, have reached & new position in the scale of life. . The) Labor party at this moment controls Great Britain and cn control tha British empire, which, meant at least half the world, if able to develop leaders of sufficient capacity. - - LJbyd George describes the terror of capitalists, easily and often unnecessarily frightened: - "The western skies are already black with the flight of capital, seek ing safety beyond the Atlantic The fright is real. There has been noth ing like it since the horror that filled tie streets of Rome at ths approach of Attila." ; We thank Bitish capital, which will greatly add to our pile of money, while wondering at its foolishness. Its present fright is as sillv as when Lloyd George, many years ago. -said to tne rich people of England. "You want the biggest navy, the greatest empire, etc. You shall have all that you want. BUT forva change I am going to let YOU pay fer it. Instead of putting the load upon the backs of little people." Then Lloyd George let them pay for it In tha shape of a substantial income tax. The rich all said they wouia UKe meir money out ot x.ng-land. But. they didn't, and under Lloyd George's taxation scheme Britain. end especially the -wealthy class, prospered as they bad never done before, i AMUSEMENTS TecK touight ' MESSRS. SHUBERT Preseat S Aaiarica'a Fereawtt Draautie Star ER1ILY STEVENS 'LOVE IN A COTTAGE' A CeewaV ef Suburbia Life By HENRY KITCHELL WEBSTER Evas. SOS-J2.M Mat. Teeterrev Soa-fl.M Mat. Sat. S0c-t2.ae NEXT WEEK-NO PHONE ORDERS SEATS NOW FIRST TIME IN BUFFALO ALL NEW 4TH ANNUAL USLLAOE FOLLIES America's Greatest Revue Tha tartest aatf Mast Saaataavlar - GJmw yat Oflaraal ia tais sAaaajiai Sariea. ALL OF LAST SEASON A SENSATIONAL HIT AT SHUBERT THEATRE. N. V. SAY AND VIVID ALL-STAR CAST OF M NIMs: Lawar Flaar. 3; Bat. $1. SI.SS. tl.M. S2.M. Weal. Mat.. 50c to 12.00. Sat. MaL, Mc ta S2.4S liCJflEB Rhode Island at West Ave. TONIGHT ONLY The Thomas H. Ince Production "HER REPUTATION'' MAY McAVOY FOX NEWS' AESOP'S FABLES Colombia Burlesque GAYETY THIS WEEK "Hippity Hop" With SHANNON & LfcEHITNG SPECIAL LADIES' MAT. DAILY BEST SEATS 25e aLA FAYETTE SQUARE? 1 ... a fa. a M I Bunas '$ 8iiw ais wroinywi tpssw Tht Pick f VMitftvDli, Hesitd tj LOUISE BALANTINE sad her ''XPIDERWE8 REVUE "VACATION DAYS" AND OTHER BIG ACTS ittfuetfeCMBtc. uwy AUe. JolA StnW I Minus Satticu I V JotevhDtfc . I A FILM PLAY MASTERPIECE J M ARTEL AT WORLITZER That was I before the war. Now labor, lacking work because its world markets can no longer buy all England's surplus, has established Itself as the second largest body in the House of Commons, able to upset the government. ; at will, able to put Ramsay Maedonald. the working man. aa prime minister. That such a situation should frighten a. certain type of Englishmen is not amazing. KIND BOY. (The Humorist). Affahle Visitor "Well, and do you do a good deed erery day. Tommy?" Tommy VYes, sir. " Yesterday. I visited my aunt in the country, and she was glad. Today. I came back home again, and she was glad again." BETTER iTHAN CALOMEL Thousands' Have Discovered Dr. Edwards' Olive Tablets are a Uarmless Substitute I Dr. Edwards' Olive Tablets the sub stitute for calomel are a mild but sure laxative, and their effect on the liver Is atmost instantaneous. These little plive-colored tablets are the result of Dr. ) Edwards' determination not to treat liver and bowel com-plaints with calomel. The peasant little tablets do the good that calomel does, but have no bad after effects They don't injure the teeth like strong liquids or calomel. They take hold of the trouble and 'qnlck'v correct IL Why cure the liver at the expense of the teeth? Calomel sometimes plays havoe witft the gums. So do strong liquids. It is best not to : take calomel. Let Dr. Edwards' Olive Tablets take Us place. Headaches, "dullness snd that iaty feeling come from constipation and a disordered Uver Take Dr.EdwarcV Olive Tablets when yoi feel "lopy' and "heavy.? They "clear"' cloud brain and ' perk up" the spirits, lis and SCc - ; r New I 13 Low Price 2785 PHAETON SOB FACTO ST AMUSEMENTS. 'LOEWS STATE MAIN &. MOHAWK NOW PliAYIXG Takins The Town By SJorml 'aaa.. a- ttmm V VAUDEVILLE - Slri.kbnd'i Enterliinrs GARDEN eORLQUE "MOONLIGHT -MAIDS" WEDIEOAV ATMLCTIC W1SHT ramav MTra wtawT

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