The Denison Daily Herald. (Denison, Tex.), Vol. 18, No. 126, Ed. 1 Saturday, December 8, 1906 Page: 11 of 12
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' ! '—OF~ ' 'y*?\ ■ 1
H7- . " with
Miss Dorrit Ashton
LADY «I«ABEL'* '
ALL 8TAR COMPANY
Pricw: 25* 35* 50*
OLGA VQfi HATZFELDT
And her big company of fifty paopla
In Anna Hsld'a mualoal, OirIL
cal Comedy Success. ,
BOtok, , ..+9. *•. • ".'J J-
The great laughing and beauty eh*w.
Pricea: 25* to #1 50
No Free List.
The Empire Theater
f Thursday, Friday and Saturday.
100 Trick* 7 >'
. Butterfly Catching ,,
1 The Man Without Scruple* *
J Voyage Around the Stara
A Trip In a Barrel
f THE MOVINQ PICTURE man
New Illustrated Songs
School Children's Matihee Wednesday
and Saturday, 4 p. m. Admission Bo.
. 4:00, 7:30 and 8:30 p. m.
Jim B. Wilson, Prop^
on 10 cents.
Ji cfcet sfj J*e pfltf..
Crystal loo Company
From now on we will receive
fresh dally the celebfsted
AND FRESH CELEJRY.
We also handle the pore New
York apple cider at 50c per gal-
lon in, gallon lots only.
217. W. Msln Both Phsoss
TO FARMERS and those
living In the rural dis-
tricts: This Company
wants your business and
yon are In dally need of
„ the cohnectlons which w«>
.alpne can give you. Remain In the
comfort of your home and TELE-
PHONE almost nnywhere. YoU will
•• astonished to learn how easily and
* Mow cheaply you can get our service.
INQUIRE OF OUR NEAREST
1 4 Telephone Co.
:9gi«y. Ov chargee on errand*
5" tbeeo reduced to 10 ceuta Inside
THE DENISON DAILY HERALD, SATURDAY, DECEMBER 8
THE WORLD^f INDUSTRY
Review of the Wesk's Work of Every Notion on the Globe
Where Mechanics and Artisans Hold Sway.
I AND WOMEN.
Fargo, N. D., Is organizing a union
of laundry workers.
?u.FwBO' To*'' lal)0rln& < men have
established a labor club.
Stenographers In Toronto. Canada,
complain of low salaries.
Bricklayers' Union In Germany now
has a membership of 105,000.
A new union of engineers was re-
cently formed In Salem. Mass.
An organization of elevator opera-
tors has been formed In Minneapolis,
Boston, Mass., commercial tele-
graphers report a 50 per cent In-
crease In membership.
The Coopers' International Union
of North America has nearly reached
the 6,000 mark in its membership.
The Chicago and Alton Railroad
bus announced a 13 per cent increase
In pay for all its switchboard em-
The State Labor Bureau of Mlnne-
Bota reports an increase in workers
of 5.6 per cent over the preceding
The International Association of
Machinists will probably go Into the
ne^ year with a clear balance of
Six hundred families of weavers of
Bejar, Spain, are reported to be seek-
ing aid to emigrate to American coun-
According to 1005 figures, the total
number of industrinl workers in Bel-
gium was 1,265,000, of which 295,000
The Wood, Wire nml Metal Lath-
ers' International Union has gone on
record against local unions holding
their meetings over saloons.
Buffalo, N. Y., convention of the
Carriage and Wagonworkers' Union
of North America voted not to estab-
lish a sick and death benefit fund.
The National Association of Postal
Clerks numbers over 12,000 members,
and the Chicago, 111., branch has over
1,200 names on its roster.
It is declared that not over 75 per
cent or 80 per cent of the cotton ma-
chinery of the South is now running,
becnuae labor help cannot be secured.
'Ijrae contractors of Mobile, Ala., re-
cently declared for the open shop,
■and more than 1,500 workmen in the
buildings trades have been rendered
The United Brotherhood of Carpen-
ters and Joiners issued charters in
October, to twenty three new subordi-
nate unions. Two of the new organi-
zations are In Porto Rico.
""The' Norfolk & Western Railway,
beginning on Dec. 1, granted an in-
begun in that directum, and Is meet-
ing with fair supiJOrt among the
trimmers. The plan contemplates the
union label in women's hats.
The recent action of the Postofflca
Department In fining two railway
mail clerks In Spokane. Wash., for
public criticism of a railway, is re-
sulting In an organized effort among
the clerks to secure the right of free-
dom of speech..
The recent convention of the Amerl,
can Federation of Labvr adopted a
resolution calling on the President of
the United States to apply the Chi-
nese Exclusion act to the shipping
of seamen, cooks, etc., on vessels fly-
iug the American flag.
Such progress has been made by
the International Typographical Un-
ion In the struggle for the eight hour
day that another reduction in the as-
sessment upon the membership be-
came effective on November 19, with
prospects for a still further reduction
in the near future.
The Chicago & Northwestern Hail
way has voluntarily granted station
agents and telegraph operators of the
entire system an Increase in wages, j
Eleven hundred agents and approxi-
mately 500 telegraphers will be bene-
fited. The average increase will be
about $£7 a month.
The latest addition to the labor un-
ion family |>ila reported front New
Brunswick, N. J. It is a washerwo-
man's union. It has not a charter at
present or any special officials, but
the members have a mutual under-
standing. The rule is to start work
at 8 r 30 a. m. and quit at 5 p. 111. sharp,
no overtime work, wages $1.25 a day.
In the building trades of Amster-
dam, Holland, a movement was com-
menced for a reduction of hours from
ten to nine, an increase of wages
from 28 to 35 cents, and abolition of
piece work. The negotiations drag-
ged on for months, and the movement
has failed, as with the approach of
winter there is no chance of enforcing
German compositors have arranged
a new agreement with the master
printers, which is to be In force for
five years. Tbe claim of the men
was a 15 per pent increase of tariff
rates. They have obtained 10 per
cent Increase a week, a reduction of
hours from nine a day to eight) and a
half; they have obtained only half an
hour on Saturdays.
Modern union labor men may be in
terpsteij In labor conditions In 1 1783,
as set forth in an old law. Th|* old
time statute of England contained
up that bqdy each huve to their credit
large sums of money.
While the Iuternatlonal Iron Mold-
ors' Union has recently achieved a
i number of victories in the contests
it is carrying on in various sections
J of the country against the National
! Foundrymeti's Association, the or-
I ganiz&tion of the employers, there are
3,000 men still out on strike in 30
cities. Each of these strikers is re-
ceiving $7 a week strike benefits, a
total weekly expenditure of $21,000
from the international treasury. The
funds to carry on the contest are pro-
\lded through weekly membership
dues of 35 eents for 48 weeks and 50
cents for the, remaining four weeks.
Eighty per cent of the receipts go
into the international treasury, provid-
ing a weekly Income of $25,000, more
than sufficient to meet all strike de-
Wbnt Pltblng Develop*.
To those who are satislled with a su-
perficial view of the,subject it may
seeiu impossible that the diligence and
nttenttou necessary to a fisherman's
success can leave him any opportunity
w hile fishing to thoughtfully contem-
plate any matter not related to his pur
suit. Such a conception of the situation
cannot be Indorsed for a moment by
those of us wh4 are conversant with
the mysterious and unaccountable men
tal phenomena which fishing develops.
We know flinty he true fisherman finds
no better time for profitable couteinpla
tion and mental exercise than when ac
tually engaged with his angling outfit.
It will probably never be possible for
us to gather statistics showing the mov-
ing sermons, the enchanting poems, the
learned arguments and eloquent ora-
tions that; have been composed or con
structed between the bites, strikes or
rises of fish. Rut there can be lio doubt
that of the mauy Intellectual triumphs
won In every walk of lift* a larger pro-
portion has been actually hooked and
lauded with a- rod aud reel by those of
the fishing fraternity than have been
secured in any one given condition of
the noutlshlng world. — "Fishing and
Shooting Sketches," by Grover Cleve-
crease of 10 per cent In wages to all: clauses that any stonecutter who join-
employes receiving less than $200 a
1 Glass bottle blowers have voted
down a proposition to start co-opera-
tive plants. They- have $376,000 in
their treasury, but thoy are up
against the machine.
All the brotherhood of carpenters
ed a union was to be sent to jail for
two months; that they must work
r«IIU( (lift Chlckena.
In England the calls chuck, chuck,
or coop, coop, prevail; iu Virginia,
coo-che, coo-che; In Pennsylvania, pee,
pee. This latter call Is widely em-
ployed, being reported from Germany,
Spain (as pi, pi), Bulgaria, Hungary,
Bavaria and the Tyrol. In the Austri-
an province the term Is used in coin-
bliiatlon—tlius: Pulla, pi, pi. The call
pullole, pill, pul, also occurs there.
In some parts of Germany the poul-
try are called with tick, tick; In Prus-
sia. put, put, and young chickens with
tuk, tpk (Grimm), and schlp, schlp, the
latter being an imitation of their own
cry. In eastern Prussia hens are
called with kluckschen, kluck, kluck;
also tlppchen, tlpp, tipp. Grimm re-
cords also pi, pi.-and tlet, tlet. Weln-
hold reports from Bavaria blbl, blbell,
from 6 o'clock in the morning until j bidll; pi, pi, and pul, pul. In Denmark
the call Is pootle; in Holland, kip, kip;
In Bohemia, tyoo; In Bulgaria, tlrl, tlrl.
8 at night, and that wages worn not
to bis higher than 48 cents a day.
The Order of Railway Clerks, fol-
lowing a systematic campaign for an
Increase In the membership, which rc.
and Joiners' unions recently voted for j suited In one of the Strongest organl-
International officers by referendum , nations in Memphis, Tenn.. has secur- tlVe'ViVediaaval doctors-a medicine for
vote. It was the first time for the; ed sweeping advances from the llll-
system in the organization. | nols Central. The advances range
Boston, Mass.. trolley and elevated I fiom $2.50 to $10 a month, and a mln-
rallway men will receive a voluntary imum price for clerical work Is estab-1
An Old Mrdlelsc.
"Ground oyster shells," said the phy-
sician, "were used ns n medicine by
advance in wages Jan. 1. The in-
crease will amount to $160,()00 annual,
ly and 5,300 men are benefited.
Boston, Mass., Foundry Workers'
Union has indorsed a proposed Con-
gressional bill providing that Ameri-
can ships be built, in American yards
of American material by American la-
At a recent meeting of the Nation-
al Association of Erectors of Struc-
tural Steel and Iron, which has de-
clared the open shop all over tho
country, the open shop policy of the
association was affirmed.
The campaign against child labor is
at last making Itself felt among the
cotton mills of South Carolina. More
than two-thirds ot the spindles of the
states have agreed to reduce the
working hours of employes from Cf
to 64 hours a week, and to 62 hours
in 1908 and 60 hours In 1910—wages
to remain as now.
The International Brotherhood of
Bookbinders is awaiting the reply of
the Employing Bookbinders' Associa-
tion to Its request for the adoption
of the eight hour system. The re-
the rickets and scrofula."
"Absurd? Not at all. Oyster shells
contain lime, nitrogen, Iron, sulphur,
maguesla, bromide, phosphoric acid and
Iodine. Tlioso are nil excellent tonics.
You know how hens eat ground oyster
shells and thus produce eggs with good,
thick, strong shells? Well, ns the oys-
ter shell powder nets on eggshells So I
have no doubt It noted In the middle
ages on the bending, crumbling bones
of the rickety, putting strength and
firmness Into them. Ground oyster
shells, I am convinced, would be good
rhinos for frail children today. Tbey
would strengthen the frame, Increase
tho apatite utid have a splendid effect
quest is an international one, and af-1 ou toctIj."—Philadelphia Bulletin.
President Gompers, of the A. F. ot
L., has Issued an appeal to all unions j fects all the big cities in the United i
to at once flnanclolly assist tho lith- states and Canada.
ographers, who have had a national
strike for the eight hour workday on
since August I.
Chicago. 111., may soon have a mil-
liners' union. A movement has been
At a recent conference held In De-
troit, Mich., by G. W. Perkins, presi-
dent of the Clgarmnkers' Union; ejus-
tave Lihle, business agent of the CI-
garmakers' Union, and Edward 3.
Grace, an attorney. It was decided to
start suit against the states prison au-
thorities for employing convicts at the
| Marquette Prison in the manufacture
DniBoiits Bennrt Enormous <lf cigars, the action to be based on
Druggists W©p_ort.tnormou9 (he fact ^ thg Conitltutlon of ,h0
i,tate is being openly violated by the
One of the most Important ncMous
at*-*#*-Iff" . • • talcen by New England labor organ!
Our readers will be interested in wtttons for some time happened re
the recent new discovery known as ^ntly. when the Massachusetts state
Convention ot the building laborers
SAJU-TE-NA, an bffervescent unions of the International protective
Fruit Seltzer that cures Headaches union, which is not nffillated with the
—'5%. ..... I A. F. of U, decided to become Indo-
and Constipation. [ ,)en(jent and form the building labor-
SAL-TE-NA is a Natural Laxa«j ers' protective union of New England.
tive that gives positive results ill™ unions claim to be dissatisfied
* 1 j with excessive international taxation.
One hour, without griping, and it Qne Df the best agreements that the
is entirely free from the dangerous machinist* have ever made with a
coal tar products so widely used
A NATURAL LAXATIVE
Sales of ftal-Te-Na Effer-
vescing Fruit Seltzer
A " Money Back " Cure For Constipation
in headache tablets and powders.
As the name indicates, SAL-
TE-NA is partly composed of
natural fruit acids.
No physician of standing would
' SMI la pUIn wr«
railroad company Is tho one recently
made with the Chicago, Burlington &
Qulncy. By the provisions of this
agreement wages have been Increased
all the way from 2 cents to t> cents
an hour for Journeymen, and from
2 1-2 cento to 4 cents an hour for
appreqtlceo, which Is a greater In-
crease at one time tharf |s generally
endorse a remedy that depresses conceded. The agreement covers the
orul thit's iust entire system of the railroad com-
the heart s action, and that s just ^ ^ |f prRct!cally (hfi firH, that
exactly the effect of many ncaa-) ^0lj ever made between (he com-
ache tablets and powders. I i any and the Machinists' Union.
OA t mr XT \ •„ mrnrl A,1 ^ Official statistics of the thirty ninth
SAL-TE-NA is recommended Hnnatj congreM Qf trades unions
by the best physicians in this which recently met in Liverpool. ling
country, because it it. work
A Cui-lona aud Hare Book.
The most curious ns woll as one of
the rarest books known to collectors Is
the edition of the Vulgate Issued by
Pope NixMis V. some time between
1GH5 and 155)0. Tho liook, as Disraeli
described it, "faliiy swarmed with er-
rata." So numerous were they that a
number of printed paper slips contain-
ing the proper words wero pasted over
the errors, and, tills device proving In-
efficient on account of the Immense
number of mistakes, as many of the
copies as could be found were called In
and destroyed. Only a few remain, and
the book with Its paper patches com-
mands an extremely high price.
Srntt'a Narrow Racape.
The world had a nnrrow escape of
never having kuown n Sir Walter
Scott. When a tiny babe he was left
In charge of a maid, but the girl's heart
was In Edinburgh; whither she wanted
to go to rejoin her lover. She was,
however, compelled to stay and look
after the Infant at Sandy Knowe, The
girl regarded her charge no an obstacle
to I* removed and afterwnrd confess-
ed thnt she carried young Scott up to
the Cralgs tnudor n strong temptation
of the devil, ns she expressed It), fully
Intending to cut his throot with her
scissors and bury him nndor the moss.
quickly and without depressing the
heart's action. j \
S^AL-TE-NA is <*old in 10, 25
end 50 cent bottlfes by nil up-to-
date drug stores everywhere.
Get a bottle and try it and result*
will prove its merit.
for sole by
C. D. Kingston and Soa * Noo.
When the bddy was organized In I8')8
there were only 34 dologatee, repre-
sending local unions with a member-
ship Of only 118,307. At the last meet
lug there were 458 delegates from 211
organizations, with a total member
ship of union men of 1,Bio,000 In
the crn*treso tbere were 30 members
or Parliament ao delegates. The cen-
tral body has a fwsd of over $1,000,-
000, while the local anions that make
The celebrated "king's rllies" at Fon-
talueblenti. planted under the reign of
llcury IV. grow against n wall In tho
park not far from the castle, aud the
grapes are highly esteemed by gour-
mets. Since the republic was estab-
lished the grapes have always been
sold by auction, the proceeds going
Into the cotters of the minister of
X--" —,1 ■ *■ * •.
Iter Intrn** Komsr.
lie—1 called to see you last evening
and the servant told me you were not
In. She—Yes; I was sorry to have
inlssed you. lie—I thought you must
l e; I heard you laughing upstair* in
such grief Ntrlckon tonea that I al-
most wept myself out of sympathy.
W. T. Foster.
Washin^ii, u. c., Dec. 8.—Last
bulletin gavoXforecasts of disturbance
to cross contlrt^'iit 7th to 11th, warm
wave (.til to cool ware 9th to
l.Jtli. Next distui^iauce will roach
Pacific coust aljout\the lith, cross
west ot I'ocklos eounrry by close of
1,1th, Ureal Central valleys 14th to
10th. Eastern states 17th. Warm wave
will cross west of Kockles about the
1-th, Great Central valleys llt\ East-
ern states ImIi Coo| wave will cross
west of KmcMes about tho 15th, CH;ent
Central valleys 17th, Eastern Stales
Look out for squalls. They are"
coming with this disturbance. First
indications will be a great rise in
temperatures as the disturbance ap-
proaches Irom the west. Then a
clouding and threatening atmos-
phere and then a groat winter
storm with all the varied accompani-
ments of such events, including, In
some pa 11s of the country, a cold
wave and blizzard.
Of course I will not try to tell you
of all the little variations that will
reach your section You do not ex-
pect nic to do this But I say prepare
for tho worst. The 'storm is expect-
ed to reach meridian 90 not far from
Dec. 15, a little earlier west of that
line, a little later east of it,—and if
you don't get the bad end of that
storm be happy because you did not.
The I", S. weather bureau, having
telegraph reports several times a day
from all of this continent and from
till the countries around it, should
give us complete detailed forecasts
of these great storms at least three
days In advance, and if they fall to
do so II will Indicate that thoy are
not earning their salaries. I make
but few errors in forecasting great
storms and tho people have a right
to expert good, detailed forecasts from
the weather bureau as the storms ap-
Again I will sound tho warning of
serious weather events during the
holidays. From Christmas Day to
New Year's Day tho forces of nature
will be radical in the extreme. I will
not undertake to point, out the exact
localities and details at this time, but
I advise you to prepare for the worst.
I do not predict earthquakes for this
continent but some sections of the
world where these disturbances some-
times occur will get a shftke during
the holidays. I cannot give tho ex-
act date, but near Dec. 28 and 1(0 are
tho most probable dates. My readers!
should watch the reports from all
parts of the world near these dates.
1 expect more than usual of the rad.
icial features of weather during De-
cember. Immediately following De-
cember 8th the storm forces will In-
crease, tho temperatures of the week
8th to 1.1th will average lower than
usual and will be followed by a great
rise. Not much rain or snow about
My crop weather forecasts for 1907
will be completed by end of this j
month. The corn crop of this year Is j
a little larger than I calculated, but!
the (10 days' drouth In the corn belt I
came as predicted, ruining the hay j
crop, damaging tho potato crop and
cutting short tho corn crop In many
The Ohntlnat* look.
Father—Cooking schools are of some
nse after all. This cske Is delicious.
Daughter-Is It? 1 thought It would
be a terrible failure. Father-Why?
Daughter I told the cook exactly how
to make It, and she went and made It
soino other wny.
"Is lteggy Improving by his life In
"Oh, yes; he's already learned to toe
In with one foot!" Detroit Free Press.
After the Joy which springs from
right doing the purest and sweetest Is
that which is born of eompanionshlp
*vlth spirits nViin ro our own.
The Texas Wonder
Cures all kidney, bladder and rheu-
matic troubles: sold by all druggists,
or two months' treatment by mall for
$1. Dr K. \V. Hall. 2921 Olive street,
St. Louis Send for Texas testimo-
I.OVP nnd Itopcpnlii.
Young Wife (sobbing) I am afraid,
Karl, you have forgotten what the
Ilerr Pastor said so beautifully at our
wedding how love believes anything,
suffer* anything Voting Husband-—
Oh, no; I haven't, but I didn't hear
him say that love can eat anything.—
Srlf Mh<I«* W«n.
A rich financier said to one of our
confreres who bus more wit than
wealth. "When I began business, sir, I
"llut those with whom you did busi-
ness had something." — Independence
DeWltt's Kidney nnd Bladder Pills
quickly drive the poisons from the
system and tin" afford relief. A
week's treatment for 25c. Sold by all
II on r at y nrnl Utility.
Uncle- You see honesty Is absolutely
necessary, but ability Is equally Indis-
pensable Nephew That may be, but
what end does honesty serve? Uncle
—To maintain your obligations. Neph-
ew—And abilityI ncle To avoid
having them II Maud 1 I'morlstleo.
I* Mnn >1 llnrilrr Proposition t
Mrs Itenham - The snake tempted
Eve first. Renhnm Yes, I suppose he
wanted to begin on something easy.-—
New York l'rcss.
Open the bowels DeWitt's Little Ear-
ly Risers are recommended and Sold
by all druggists.
THE BADGE OL HOSTY
Tli< shore Illustration r, nr< iiu several.
c tlv« medicinal i luiii> iu. ,, . 1,1,t ;>tu
t>r. Pierce's !-' >.mie I'n seri|,i„,u
It Stands 71 Ions r|
for the euro of women'- pe,-n||-. r ^ j
nessos arid ailment*, tin- ingreibci.rs of I
which are printed and placed hi ..-very 1
ratory In Buffalo, ,\ Y.. w i„-re it is
lb Dr. Pierce's Favorite Pr.-cnpti ,n.
it Stands 71 lone x
known composition, hut nl <> x. t
specific advertised ri• m< d v P.r \\i
diseases which ultxnluwj c,/ii<u
It Stands Tllone A ,'
women, the makers of ,\ it nu.
patient? fully into tl.-ir ■ ■ i '• 11■ -
tell them exactly what th-v .tre t;
This Dr. Pierce can uifopi dn t,.
his "Favorite Prescript!■ >n ' is tin
such Infredlsnts, an I \fier a
formula that has th<,-i11-; .,f cu
Its credit—thus placing '•> merits ,unvp
It Stands Tllone nature's
... —— ir„ |,,r i|lt.
diseases peoil'nr to -women, ,ml i- com-
posed if Ooidutl >>*1 rviul, 111 tie C liosli
Lady'^Slipper root' snlfchomical^ pure
glycerine of proper strength, to extract
aud preserve the medicTnal principles
residing in the roots employed, for anv
length of time In any climate. It fs
scientifically prepared by experienced
chemists aud pharmacists at the labo-
ratory of the World's Dlspeiisarf Med-
ical Association, Buffalo, N. Y.
In the early sixties It was usually the
duty of a practicing physician to ride
many miles every (fay on his regular
round of vlsiu upon his patients, la
those days a young mail who had ro
:elved a careful medical training Inone
of the best colleges of that day was ac-
customed to ride ten, twenty and often
thirty miles or more. vi«iting the sick
and afflicted. His success was soon
phenomenal. Doctors and families called
him for cousultatlun to towns at con-
siderable distances by rail. He became
especially noted In tho cure of obstinate
and distressing diseases of women. He
had eurly discovered that by combining
the extracts of certain native medicinal
plants <h just the rtyht proportion, with-
out the ukc of alcohol, bis "Prescrip-
tion" almost invariably curcd such
cases. Later, In order to place this rem-
edy before the public In a shape easily to
be procured, he established a laboratory
at ltutfalo, N. Y.twhere regularly quali-
fied chemists and pharmacTsts were put
in charge to accurately preparo his "Pre-
scription" and put It in shape for ship-
ment. This remedy, which ho named Dr.
I'ierce's Favorite Prescription, ia not a
"patent medicine," but Is a real prescrip-
tion of a rea l pliysfclan-ln a real practice,
and bcnco tho name.
k These tiny,
fe&SCOX. granules reg-
_ uiate i Stom-
eWCvS sch, Liver
and Bowels, cure Constipation and Bad
Stomach, attended by foul
breath. One or two for a
laxative, throo or four for
This great family Doctor
Hook Fi:i:e on receipt of
•-'1 one-cent postage stamps
to covoi cost of mailing
"iiUi: or, In tino cloth bind-
ing n stamps. Address
l r I: V Pierce. 003 Main
Street. Butfalo. N. Y.
The homa laxative
should be safe
This one is. A good phytic .should alwiys
be kept in the house. Nearly every affliction
to which the human bodv is licit , from a slight
cold to asevere attack of liver or kii'ney trouble, is
in a gxcat degree due to improper bowel action
and can be more quickly relieve.! and cured by
cleansing the bowels than in any other manner.
The home remedy should b_- safe for all
members of the family who may be required to
use it. The average physic, such as the alleged
mineral waters, which are nothing more or less
than preparations of salts and carbonated water
—similar to soda water—candied pellets and
pills, will move the bowels, but in doing so they
often leave the patient weak. No one should
ever take a physic which makes h rn weak. If
such a remedy is continued a t rriblc hab't i
created\which will make it ne -essary that a
physic b^ administered before the bowels can be
induced to perform their functions.
is a\safe remedy flir the home. It is a stomach
tonic which gives strength to the entire system and makes it possible for the
bowels to act without further aid. It is so pleasant to take that children like it.
It never causes pains or grifrtnp. All druggists sell Dr. Caldwell's Syrup
Pepsin at 50 cents and JI.bo a bottle.
Money bock if not Mlliflsd.
Pepsin Syrup Co. - Monticello, 111.
WHY USE SO MUCH COAL
You enn re<litce tho amount
of con I you use by one-third if
ynti heat your home with a
Iluck's Hot Hlnst, Heater.
This wonderful stove burns
all the trust's ami conibnjiHWe
matter in <'vou tlie cheapest
urailt' «f fuel. It will save vou
many hard earned dollars in
vo l winler's coal bill.
W'e shall lie triad to demon-
strate its merits to you if you
will come to our store.
kv.; '.hi*'. .-sa-c1
If you want to I"' sure to. • i the pure article order some of mv home
made lard. It Isn't as while ; the chemically-bleached lard, but it isn't
re'nlly dark, and contains no 1 se ised meat. It s better for you In every
H. VI. FATUM
LIVE i WELL
We have soin. thlnu to h iP v.u pnjny lll'e--nlce fresh cheeso of
all kinds, pickles, hcnitiK. cod "Rb, etc.. antl all kinds of fresh fish
THE EAGLE GROCERY, M- Emll't,in' Prop'
419 W.|ShUn St.
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The Denison Daily Herald. (Denison, Tex.), Vol. 18, No. 126, Ed. 1 Saturday, December 8, 1906, newspaper, December 8, 1906; Denison, Texas. (https://texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth199788/m1/11/: accessed March 31, 2020), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, https://texashistory.unt.edu; .