El Paso Herald from El Paso, Texas on January 4, 1916 · Page 3
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

El Paso Herald from El Paso, Texas · Page 3

El Paso, Texas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, January 4, 1916
Page 3
Start Free Trial

EL PASO HERALD Tuesday, January 4, 1916. 3 TO SEC1E PUCE Church “Too Often Wages War of Prejudice Instead of Convictions.” Tliat the church«?« should unite in teaching peace and cease waging wars "for socalled convictions, which too often are prejudices,” was the declaration of Rev. Perry J. Rice at the union services held Monday night in Trinity Methodist church. It was the first service in the series being held this week in observance of the “week of prayer.” Rev. W. F. Packard, pastor of the church, presided and conducted the opening service of song and prayer. The Trinity quartet was present and rendered a selection and Mesdames V *.. :L>. Howe and Bates Hughes Evans sang a, duet. A very excellent w’eek-night audience w’as present. Rev. Mr. Rice, pastor of the First Christian church, preached the sermon of the evening on the subject: “Peace, international and national.” Two Counter Current*. Mr. Rice said: "Two counter currants are discernible in the stream of human history, each or wnlch flows swift and deep. The one is the stream of war. the other is the stream of peace. Men have been fighting animals from the beginning. We have always glorified war and honored the heroes of war and we do so until this day, prompted, doubtless, by a worthy impulse. But always people have longed for peace. “Pages have been written of peace, poets have sung about it and prophets have anticipated it. There is no deeper desire in humanity than this age old desire for peace. Will it ever come? I believe it will. Fundamentals of Peace. “If we are to have peace, however, two or three fundamental considerations are necessary. In the first place, we shall have to broaden our idea of patriotism. There is a place in the sun for every nation. Slowly we are coming to recognize the fact. The Romans applauded an unadulterated hate for foreigners. The Greeks called all other peoples barbarians, and the Jews called them pagans. We have gone forward a little but still speak of ‘chinks’ and ‘greasers.' A true patriotism compels one to love one’s own country and to love also every other country in the world. Spiritual Forces In Peace. “Then, too, if we are to have peace, we must have the true value of spiritual forces. We are strikingly materialistic in our thought of things. We still think in terms of the material and forget that the mightiest forces in the universe are not material. Out of this feeling conies our desire to increase armaments. We want to meet force with force. Jesus said: ‘They that take the sword shall perish by the sword,’ but we do not believe it though every generation of human history witnesses to the truth of it. Would that our own country might now hear and heed it. The Dogmatic War. “Again, if we are to have peace, we must have a new definition of religion. Let us be humble enough and honest enough to confess it. The institution founded by the Prince of Peace has not always promoted peace. She has striven and waged war for her socalled convictions, which too often were her prejudices. Harold Begbie recently said: ‘Dogmatic religion was dying before the war. . . . Now the war has come to teach us that religion is self sacrifice, devotion and service.’ Religion thus conceived is the mightiest promoter of peace, and peace will come when the church unitedly advocates it.” Tile service tonight will be held in the First Baptist church and Rev. Chas. L. Overstreet, pastor of the First Presbyterian church, will preach the sermon The choir of the First Baptist church has arranged a beautiful program, of which Charles Andrews will be the director, and every effort will be made to make this meeting one of the very best of the whole week. Chamber of Commerce Election the 26; To Sue Members Who Do Not Pay. Primaries for the election of directors of the chamber of commerce for 191« will be held on January 21, according to the announcement made at the directors’‘meeting of the chamber Monday afternoon. The election of directors will he held on January 2t>. It was voted that the first quarterly call on the 3 016 budget fund will be sent out at once and the first payment is now due. Secretary M. A. Fraser was ordered to engage B. Smith, an attorney, to sue delinquent members of the chamber who are able to pay their dues. The basement of the chamber of commerce building for physical culture drills was voted for the Citv Federation of Women's clubs. Classes will he opened under the direction of Dr. Frances King. It will be converted into a gymnasium for the clubs. The proceeds will go to the clubhouse fund. Two new members were elected Monday. E. L. Wlieelock, W. H. Austin, Eubank <Sr Dibrell, the Lawrence Electric company. U. S. FORESEES DOUBLE ATTACK Defence Program Contenv plates Aggression by Two Powers in the Future. READ OUR ADS DAILY VIEW OUR WINDOWS C orner Mesa Avenue and San Antonio Street. Private Branch Exchange 3,‘tOO. Store Honrs: 8sH0 A DIRECTORS FOR TUCSON CHAMBER ARE NOMINATED Tucson, Ariz., Jan. 4.—Directors have been moinated for the chamber of commerce for the new year. The nominations will be voted on December 10, They are as follows: R. K. Shelton, C. E. Walker, Dr. H. W. Fenner, Fred Ronstadt, Charles F. Solomon, Andrew P. Martin, William McDermott, W. A. Julian, F. E. Talmage, W. E. Barnes, former judge .John H. Campbell, by the nominating committee; Prof. C. F. Willis and Dr. C. A. Thomas by Wm. McDermott: S. F. Franklin and J. Cress Myers by J. E Owen. STEAMER AGAIN ADRIFT; IS CALLING FOR AID New York, Jan. 4.—The Greek steamer Thessaloniki, which was being towed to New Yor£ *bv the steamer Patris, was again adrift in a gale 300 miles east-southeast of New York earlv today, her tow line having been parted during the night. Wireless messages sent by the Thessaloniki to other steamers asking aid told shore stations of her plight. Her 300 passengers have been transferred to the Patris. The steamers Finland and Stockholm are reported to be “standing by.” TRANSMISSION LINE IS BUILT TO DUQUESNE, ARIZ. Nogales, Ariz., Jan. 4.—An electric transmission line is being built from Nogales to Duquesne by the International Gas company to furnish 300 horse power or more of electricity to the Duquesne Mining and Reduction company. The gas company is extending another transmission line northward about four miles. The line has been built as far as the Mariposa ranch. It will furnish light and power to ranchers along the line. Y. >i. C. A. BOYS ARE BACK FROM CAMPING TRIP A group of boys from the Young Men’s Christian association have returned from a camping trip to Mundv Springs in the Franklin mountains. The boys hiked the 18 miles of the j trip grub going in a wagon. Those in the camping party were ARIZONA COUNTY ASSESSOR IS SERIOUSLY BURNED Safford, Ariz.. Jan. 4.—County assessor J. Myron Allred is now recovering satisfactorily from injuries which he received Christmas eve while playing the part of Santa Claus at the Artesia school house. His whiskers and mask caught fire from the Christmas tree. The mask was pulled from his face by Heber Higgins and several others, but Mr. Allred received painful burns on the lower part of his face and also on one arm. 2nd Edn MILLER MANUFACTURING CO. OF EL PASO FILES CHARTER Austin, Tex., Jan. 4.—The charter of the Miller Manufacturing company, of El Paso, was filed today in the state department. The capital stock is $15,000. It is incorporated by J. S. Curtiss, J. V. Montague and L. C. Keep. TWO BIG OIL. TANKS ARK BUILT AT BENSON Benson, Ariz., Jan. 4.—C. F. Moss, is with their camp equipment and 1 building two big oil and gasoline tanks j on five lots which he has purchased i near his ice house. They will be of Herman Silberberg, Paul E. Krupp, i 14,000 gallons capacity each. The tanks • 'hester Wright, George E. Cross, Guy- I are being located far enough from habi­ ler Magruder, Philip Stevens, Arthur ! tations that it is thought there will Wright, Robert McKey, John Drew. I be no danger in the event of an ex- Dan Matthews. Ralph M. Pateman and { plosion. Charles H. Brown. .Jobnffton'N Appreciated always fresh, excellent assortments. Potter Drug Co.. Phones 356-375. 101 S. El Paso St. We deliver.— Adv. ------ j The real power behind the throne in Chocolate«— , Bulgaria is premier V. Radoslavoff. King George, of England, possesses no less than 2000 walking sticks. Fancy California Navel Oranges New Car In—Best On The Market. Special Price This Week. 100 Size 126 Size 30c doz. 25c doz. $2.00 Per Box. or With Free Delivery Service At NATIONS MARKET 220 Mesa Ave. Phone 2576. Why not start the New Year right by opening an account with us—PRICES JUST THE SAME —Cash or Credit. Washington, D. C., .Ian. 4.—The de­ fence ’plans outlined by army and navy strategists are now declared to contemplate an attack upon the United States by two powers, striking from the Atlantic and the Pacific side at the] same time in an effort to break down " the pan-American alliance proposed to be effected by the United States with all nations of the American continent. A navy equal in strength to those of any two world powers, and an army prepared to fight for the integrity of the pan-American idea anywhere in pan-America, is the ultimate extreme of the plans of the military experts. Ten years is the time the navy general board believes the United States has in which to prepare for a readjustment of world forces which follow the European war. In setting 1925 as the time when the United States navy should equal any afloat—which means reaching the two power- standard of the British navy, the board estimated that much time would elapse before the shock of the present war passed sufficiently to permit any of the belligerents to look to South and Central America for colonial development, or trad© aggression. 1*1 am# Are Significant. While the administrative branch of the government has submitted to congress a definite plan which contemplates an increased expenditure of more than a billion of dollars on the military and naval establishments in the next six years, all other agencies of the government are acting to unify and harmonize the pan-American nations. To students of diplomacy, the pan- American declarations of president Wilson in his opening address to congress; the declarations for pan-American -unity made to the Pan-American Scientific congress here by secretary Dan sing, and the general effort of the unity of all the Americas on a basis of friendship and equality, take on added significarle when considered in connection with the administration’s preparedness plans. I . S. Wants Prompt Action. Significance also is seen in the disclosure that an effort to postpone the Pan-American congress on the ground that sufficient time had not been given to prepare an adequate scientific program, was met by the statement that the United States was insistently desirous of taking prompt steps to further the spirit of pan-American accord, confidence, sympathy and mutuality. South AmerScan Capital» Approve. South American capitals uniformly report that the concres?* is regarded there as more political than scientific and that approbation of the sentiment of pan-Ámerican unity is freely expressed. With the military problem agreed upon and defined the two boards of strategists were asked what, in their opinion, would constitute adequate national defence. Their answer was to builu a two power navy and organize a federal army of sufficient size so that a portion of it could be used in any southern country against a foreign invader without impairing the safety of the United States itself. Army-Navy Recommendation#). To accomplish this the general board then recommended for the navy: 1—Authorization in 1916-1917 of S300.000.000 in new ships as against a total investment in fighting equipment now afloat, during the last -30 years of $459,668,561. 2—Construction of four battle cruisers and four dreadnoughts under this program. 3—Expansion of ship building facilities to admit of even heavier building programs in succeeding years. For the army the war college recoin- | mended. I 1—Expenditure in 1916-1917, of approximately $500.000,000 to produce a mobile army under federal control which with its reserves would total 1,500,000 in six years; 500,000 fully trained regulars and the remainder continentals. 2—Increasing by 50 percent the equipment and personnel of the coast artillery in four years at a total cost of $81,000,000. 3—Accumulation in four years of reserve ammunition and material worth $104,000,000. The Administration's Plan. In view’ of the enormous, and what they regarded as almost prohibitive cost of these proposals, secretary Daniels and secretary' Garrison mapped out the billion dollar six year program which president Wilson has laid before congress, providing essentially as follows: “For the navy: 1—New construction within five years costing $500,000,000, which will add six battlecruisers and ten dreadnoughts i:> the fighting line by 1924. 2—Construction during 1916-1917, of two battle cruisers and two dreadnoughts w-ith proportionate numbers of smaller craft. 3—Distribution of the remainder of the building program through the next four years at a rate of $100,000,000 a year. For the navy: 1—Expenditure within six years of approximately $600,000,000 to produce a total mobile federal force of a million men, 141,000 regulars and 800,000 continentals, this force to be in addition to the national guard now numbering 129,000. 2—Expenditure of the full $8.1,000,000 recommended by the war college, and board of review for new coast de- fsnce s I 3—Expetiditure of the full $104,000,000 j recommended by the experts for re- i serve material. . M. to « P. M. HE merchandising policy of this store does not allow of any accumulation of merchandise to be carried over from one season to another. It is a rule here that all goods must be sold during the season for which they were purchased. This month we begin the clearance of slow-sellers and the reduction of general stocks to meet this rule. Prices throughout the store are considerably less than normal in order to induce a more than usually liberal buying on the part of our customers. Substantial savings are offered in every department. (Signed) I Tlhe Coats Coats worth $12.50 at ..........$ 6.50 Coats worth $15.00 at..........$10.00 $19.50 to $25.00 Coats at. .$15.00 $27.50 to $34.50 Coats at. .$19.50 $37.50 to $44.50 Coats at. .$24.50 $45.00 to $49.50 Coats at. .$27.50 $50.00 to $69.50 Coats at. .$34.50 Tine Dresses $25.00 to $29.50 Dresses at $13.50 $32.50 to $42.50 Dresses at $18.50 $44.50 to $59.50 Dresses at $24.50 $64.50 to $79.50 Dresses at $34.50 $80.00 to $97.50 Dresses at $47.50 The Susits $15.00 to $19.50 Suits for $ 8.50 $25.00 to $29.50 Suits for $13.50 $32.50 to $42.50 Suits for $18.50 $44.50 to 59.50 Suits for $24.50 $64.50 to $79.50 Suits for $34.50 T&ie Blouses Our Special $2.95 Blouses for $2.25 $4.95 and $6.50 Blouses for $3.95 Our Regular $10.50 Blouses, $5.95 Our Regular $15.00 Blouses, $9.95 Tîhie Sfcirts $6.50 to $8.50 Skirts are..$ 4.95 Skirts worth $10.50 are. .. .$ 5.95 Skirts worth $15.00 are. .. .$ 7.95 Skirts worth $25.00 are. . . .$10.95 Wool Sweaters $1.75 & $1.95 Wool Sweaters $1.25 $2.45 & $2.95 Wool Sweaters $1.95 $3.95 Wool Sweaters are now $2.95 $4.95 & $6.50 Wool Sweaters $3.95 $7.50 Wool Sweaters are now $5.95 JT f 1S most important for us to see that no winter shoes are left in this department, *&and for this reason the reductions here are big and the inducements strong. All winter shoes are to be cleared without delay, in active preparation for new Spring Merchandise. There is plenty of cold weather ahead, but now, just when you need shoes most, we offer you CHOICE OF OUR ENTIRE SHOE STOCK, which in quality, style and value cannot be equaled elsewhere. The largest stock to choose from is here, and remember their original valuations were by far the lowest. In this SACRIFICE SALE the unusual savings should mean many dollars m women’s purses, with which to buy other needs. Choice of House Women’s $9.00 Footwear § ^ Women's $8.50 Footwear Womens $8.00 Footwear Womens $7.50 Footwear Womens $7.00 Footwear Nothing Reserved Women’s $6.50 Footwear. . § ^ .7 5 Women's $6.00 Footwear. Women’s $5.00 Footwear... Women's $4.00 Footwear... This includes all Evening Slippers. .$3.85 .$3.35 WOMEN'S DRESS SHOES—1000 pairs that are worth $4.00 to $7.50 a pair. This lot is composed of colored and black cloth top shoes and a few colored kid top styles, in button and lace. Choice, a pair, at WOMEN’S SHOES—Broken lines and odd lots, in all about 4(H) pairs. All the desired leathers and styles to please the most discriminating. Exceptionally big values, at a pair, WOMEN'S EVENING SLIPPERS —In white or black satin, prettily beaded; also dull kid and suede evening slippers. Our regular $5.00 and $6.00 values, at a pair, WOMEN’S EVENING SLIPPERS —In colored satin, including pink, blue, rod, yellow and gray. Our regular $4.00 vaules, in all sizes and widths. While they last, a pair, at EL PASO MOVIE ACTORS PULL AUTO THRILLER AT BIG DAM The movinpr picture party which went to thp dam Sunday to make pictures of the dam for the Ei Pa3o film, returned at three o’clock Tuesday morning. They are in charge of L. J. Burrud, who Is directing the picture. Burrud took 1130 feet of film of the dam, Palomas, the villages and the surrounding country. The railroad at the project was turned over to them for use in making pictures. The biggest stunt was suspending an automobile 400 feet in the air on the aerial tramv/ay and taking pictures fn it looking down at the entire district. In this car were Mrs. Irene Shirley Frickleton. Don Rath bun. Supt. Mulhousen and L. E. Gillett, driver of the car. RIFLE BARREL IS BENT WHEN FRENCH iS HIT ON HEAD lilt over the head with a target rifle. J. B. French is in the hospital and E. E. Fancher is under arrest on a charge of assault to murder. The trouble occurred in a shooting gallery on Broadway. A quarrel preceded the assault and Fancher was arrested soon after the assault and was released on a bond of *1000 by justice ,T. Murphy, The rifle barrel was found to have been bent by the force of the impact when it struck French. For breakfast tomorrow try Sulzberger’s Majectic Bacon. “Deliciously Different.”—Adv. Arizona Navel Oranges, doz 25c 108 to half box, price ..........$1.50 Anchor, Strictly Fresh High Grade Kansas Farm Eggs, doz ..............40c Silver Spray, Norwegian Smoked Sardines, 2 cans for....................25c Fancy Solid 96 Size Grape Fruit, 6 for. 25c Cresca Small French Peas, 1-4 kilo tins, 2 cans for.............................25c Ten pounds (10 lbs.) Fancy Colorado Potatoes for .......................25c California Standard Peaches, halves or sliced, can.....................15c California Standard—Apricots, Egg Plums, Green Gage Plums, can. 15c California Standard, Pie Loganberries, can ..................................20c Genuine Imported Swiss Cheese, pound ..............................................50c Genuine Milchner Holland Herring, large size, 4 for..........................25c Our Mr. Herbert’s Home Made Cabbage Slaw, a la Mayonaise, Wednesday only, -j pound .............................. IOC Roasting Chestnuts, pound ___25c Half Pint Bottles Nabob Tomato Catsup, 2 bottles for................ 15 C Our Mr. Herbert’s Home Made Mayonaise Dressing in Jelly Glass size.. 25c Colorado Early June Peas, can. 10c Colorado Cut String Beans, can 10c Iowa Sweet Corn, can .......... 10c New Mexico Tomatoes, can!.] 10c Arcadia Succotash, can ............10 c Cai! at our store, when down town, and ask the Lady Demonstrator cÆtJV°]. MS!* °f ^ Bra"d Mi,k“S"-d OUR ■ FOI R ni l,I) IN TRINIDAD ON ROOTLKKGTNG CHARGE j Trinidad, Colo., Jan. 4.—The first j arrests to be made in Las Animas county for the alleged violation of the prohibition law took place late Sunday when Tony Cordo, Frank Moutlake, Arcangel Avi and T. A. Talley, were taken in custody at Toller' burg' after the dwelling places of ; each bad been raided and a large j quantity of liquors found. ! The men are said to have been con{ ducting boarding houses and the of’ ficers proceeded under the provision of the law which prohibits the keep| ing of liquors in places where boarders or roomers are kept. Several bar; rels of whiskey, jugs of rum, bottles of brandy and Ui'2 bottles oT beer I were broken and the contents thrown | into an arroyo. \DVERTISE \f ENTS OF I.Ml*. OR IIA RR101) FROM WASHINGTON ) Spokane, Wash., .Tan. 4.—Because , they contained * advertisements of liquor, hundreds of magazines and other publications were Monday with- i drawn from newsstands. in other j cases, the pages containing liquor advertisements were cut out. It is understood some magazines i I will issue editions not containing liquor advertisements for distribution | J in Washington, Oregon and Idaho. | Prepared in the good old fashioned way— flavor “Deliciously Different” you are sure to like Sulzberger’s Majestic Hams and Bacon.—Adv. SPECIAL OFFICER IS SHOT FOUR TIMES BY MEXICAN Special officer A. C. Alvarez, of the Santa Fe railway, was shot four times in the body early Monday morning by unknown Mexicans. He was shot while questioning a Mexican who he had found under one of the cars in the local yards. The Mexican fired upon hfm, striking him ' twice in the legs- ami twice in the body, ! Alvarez was ¡shot through the right shoulder two months ago while working In the Santa Fe yards. BANKING BY MAIL Just as easy to open a savings account with ua u though yom. lived next door. WE PAY 4 per cent Interest, compounded Twice Every Tear. We do business under the Depositor’s Guaranty Law of the Stat« of Texn* and are a Guaranty Fund Bank as provided by such Law. Our plan. In addition to being convenient. Is cafe, profitable and liberal. Nobody has ever lost a dollar in a State bank in Texas. Write today for our free booklet, ‘BACKING BY MAIL." Ton simply mall your deposit. El Paso Bank & Trust Co., El Paso, Texas Would Itch and Burn So Badly Could Not Sleep, Dared Not Put Hands in Water. Ashamed of Them, For «'happnl hand**, face or lips, Potter's Toilet Cream is unequaled. Price 25c. Telephone 35f> and .175 and have it delivered. Potter Drug Company.—Adv. HEALED BY CUTICURA SOAP AND OINTMENT *‘I was troubled wilh tetter. Tt first, began by very rnnaB bumps or phnples coin* Ing on ray hands *wri feet- Large pimples wiMitd form and become awfully sore. 1 could not sleep at night the pimples would Itch a*id burn so badly. 1 dared net put my hands in water for they wrmhi hem and itch so. I was ashaunnd to let aoy one see my hands they were so nHigh and sore, and I could not wear clothing cm the affected parte. “i ttnallyt»w*Ctolte*ra8oapH«dOintment advertisement and I pot a lari!*' awed box of Cuttctsra Ointaanl asd a cake ctf Soap and in two ivoaftis my hiu*«N and feet were perfectly bcaitxf.” (Signed) J. B. Dfefcer« mm, limokhav«, MBss.. 19,5 Sample Each Free by Mali With 32-p. Sfcm Book «1 roqwsst. Ad- deeas posfc-ewrd TNiiwi:, Bmpt- V, IW«.. Mi EIGHT ARK FIVED ON PISTOL CARRYING CHARGES Nine cases against defendants charged with carrying- pistols were tried Monday afternoon in the county court, judge Adrian Pool presiding. George B. Heikman was the only one of the nine to be found not guilty, the remaining1 eight receiving a fine of 30 days and costs. Those to be sentenced were Jesus I Soldano, l’edro Vasquez, Santiago Cas- I tillo, Elias Lorez, Herafino Garcia. Francisco Minjares, Ignacio Mendoza and Francisco Corral. Other cases to be disposed of by judge Pool were: Antonio Mercado, charged with theft, given 10 days and costs; Jesus Rodriguez, charged with theft, given 20 days and costs; Arturo ) Hernandez pleaded guilty to the charge 1 of theft and was given t>0 days and costs: .1. F. Vinson, charged with swindling, dismissed; Jose Zubia and I Fspenidon Rameriz, cutting timber not | their own. dismissed; Andrew Parker. . W. F. Stickler and John Doe, charged i with unlawfully taking an auto, case dismissed on motion of county attorney; Juan Garcia pleaded guilty to theft and was given 10 days and costs. STATE NATIONAL BANK "“““'V/eresTpaid on skWGs'Zcwmn0*- C-R. MOREHEAD, President. II C. N. BASSETT, V>ee JOSEPH MAGOFFIN, V, Pré«. || GEO. D. FLOHY, Cuhtar. ____________________I*. J, GILCHRIST, As«'t Ca&hier. EL PASO EXCHANGE SYSTEM PRIVATE BANKERS UNINCORPORATED Mexican Money Bought and Sold 201 S. El Paso Street. P. 0. Box 1029. Telephone 1371 R. B. BIAS FUEL COMPANY Botter prepared than ever to serve our customer« prompttv and efficiently. WOnri .... ............ 15IO B. Mlesonrl St. _____________COAL FEED POULTRY SUPPLIES < old* « niiNc I Ip n ft .-if Ilf- nml Grip LAXATIVE BROMO QUININE removes the cause. Remember to call for full name. Look for signature of k W. GROVE. 25c.—Adv. < old even in sc** maon pleasant when you use our coal. R. C. Semple, successor to Southwestern Fuel Co. Phone 531.—Adv. Savings Depositors are requested to leave pass books for entry of interest *<> January 1st, 1916. SK«JlltIT\ TIM ST A SWINGS II YAK. (Advertisement.) WITHDRAWAL OF BRITISH SHIPS WILL HURT NEUTRALS London, Eng., Jan. 4.—The British government is requisitioning merchant ships right and left to transport food and othei* needed materials for the government, and before long it is believed that practically the entire merchant marine will be in the service of the nation, to the undoubted injury of neutral nations which are dependent on British ships for the transportation of their commerce. The United States, South American nations and the Baltic countries wilt be the chief sufferers. \EW VTTOHNHV LOCATES 11KRE. Will P. Brady, brother of former attorney general Brady, of Texas, has located in El Paso and will l*e associated with the law firm of Stafford and Mahan, which will be known as Stafford, Brady & Mahan. He assisted his brother in securing the $1,000,000 fine against the Waters Pierce Oil company. FDR H BAD COUCH Here is a fine old-fashioned recipe for coughs, colds or catarrh trouble that has been used for many years with great success. Get from your druggist 1 oz. of Parmint (Double Strength) and add to it pint of hot water and 4 oz. of granulated sugar. Take one tablespoonrul 4 times a day. No more racking your whole body with a cough. Clogged nostrils should open, air passages of jour head clear up so you can breathe freely. It is easy to prepare. costs little and is pleasant to take. Anyone who has a stubborn cough, or hard cold or catarrh in any form should give this prescription a trial.—Adv.

Clipped articles people have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 22,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free