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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (April 22, 1906)
TITE OMAHA DAILY BEE: SUNDAY, Anm 22, 1906.
ATTEMPT TO FREE (WEARS
Flot DisooTsred by Officials at County Jail
Jurt in Time.
GOOD HEADWAY HAD BEEN MADE
Cartel FcnMi Caltr tasptelen
tor Tfcla Movement to Set at
Ubertr Rels Uta'i
MU the aggregate number of recruits se
cured by the other pots weji 13&.
Saturday morning the wives of the men
bf the local pout took the visiting women
for an automobile ride. Returning to the
Inxtnr hotel at 13:30 a luncheon and In
formal reception was Riven for the visitors.
A plot to release from the county jail Jay
O'Hearn, condemned to death for the mur
der of Nels La us ten, was unearthed Satur
day just in time to prevent an attempt to
carry It out.
A brace and three blta were discovered
concealed In the bath room connected with
the corridor of the cage In which O'Hearo
is kept. Eleven rivets In the rear wall of
the cell had been bored partly through and
other evidence Indicate! some of the frienda
of the condemned man had Intended to aid
him ,from the outside, probably Saturday
Jail officials suspected something wrong
Friday, but the plan was not tipped off to
them until Saturday morning and a search
of the bound-over eagre was at onr rnado.
Crowded in back of the fixtures In the toilet
room they found the brace wrapped up In
some heavy ticking taken from a bunk.
The three bits were found later crowded
behind the bath tub and the writ. They
were also wrapped In a piece of cloth. A
long piece of rope, taken from ens of the
bunks, waa stretched across the bath room
and was used . during the day to hang
clothes on. It waa evidently the Intention
of the plotters -to dss It in the scheme
to break jail.
Tools red Friday Night.
The tools evidently had been used Frt
day night and concealed in the bath room
when the prisoners were let out of the
cells Saturday morning.
It required a close examination of Cell
No. t, which was occupied by O'Hearn, to
show where the work had been done. The
holes riddled In the rivets had been care
fully filled with soap, so that it was Im
possible to tell except by an Individual
Inspection of each rivet which ones had
bean bored out. Eleven of them near the
center of the rear door had been bored
out and only about eight mors remained,
after which It would have been an easy
matter to have broken a hole In the grat
ing large enough to pass the body of a
It was' evidently the Intention to tie one
end of a doubled rope to the bars In
mint.,, uiv, , i rcl iiau wntt urpiivvu wiu
the other end to the bars of the door on
(he opposite Bide of the cell. With a
broom handle for a lever they could have
twisted the rope so tightly the bars could
easily have been pulled out.
Once out of the cell the prisoners would
feave had the run of the jail. The door
leading to the office is kept locked, but
entrance might have been effected Into
' the kitchen through a dumb waiter used
In parsing food to the body of the Jail.
It was evlilo:itly the Intention of O'Hearn's
friends to bo at tho Jail with carriages
end with tools to assist htm In forcing
the way through kthn outside Jail door.
Two Others in Same Cell.
Besides O'Hearn, cell No. t contained
Charles Wilson, charged with breaking and
entering, and James Morrissey; charged
with a South Omaha saloon holdup. Wilson
has not been tried yet. The jury in the
Morrissey case disagreed. It la believed
some of the other men In the cage knew
of the plan, but only those in the cell at
the time could have escaped through the
' Sheriff McDonald and the police force
Win at one to look fin evidence to show
Vho the outside tccompllces of O'Hearn
Friday was visiting day And it Is be
lieved the tools were passed In at that
time. O'Hearn's mother and his wife both
visited him during the day and talked with
him In the presence of an officer. No dl
reiJt evidence has been found yet, according
to statements made by ' tho officers. Sev
eral persons are said to be under suspicion
and arrests may follow within a few days.
O'Hearn was convicted of Lausten's mur
der about a month ago. The jury gave him
the death penalty and his attorneys are
now making a strenuous fight to get a new
trial for blm. It was the Intention to
argue the motion Saturday and Immediately
after it was passed on he would probably
have been taken to the penltentlury.
Placed la Solitary Cell.
None of his accomplices was In the cac
with htm. - His comp.inl.in In iiia 0115c
were all Charged wilu lcsxrr rimes.
O'Hearn was tmmedlntcry on ire discovery
of the plot removed to (lio l.iol.-illoii ceil
and placed In solitary confinement.
The plan of escapn was much the sumo as
the one used last fall v.-hich was successful.
Since that time, however, the door from
the bound-over cages to the Jail office has
been kept locked, which would have made
It more difficult to accomplish the escape.
Sheriff McDonald and his men made a
thorough search of the Jail Saturday morn
As soon as the discovery of the tools
was made an oi;der was issued to allow
no one to enter or leave the Jail until a
thorough search had been made. The order
caught several lawyers In the jail In con
sultation with clients. They were held for
an hour or two until the search had been
completed. A. W. Jefferls was In the Jail
office at the time and the order kept hlrn
In the office for over an hour. During the
time he made good use of the telephone In
conducting the Benson campaign.
EVEN POLICE HAVE TROUBLES
Test Alarms from Federal Building
Giro Them Rons Osct a
Uncle Sam's anxiety for the safety of
the money, stamps and other valuables In
the Omaha postoffice building, and the
methods which he employs to safeguard his
treasures' against burglars, are giving the
Omaha police no little trouble, and there Is
beginning to be a feeling of disfavor and
rebellion among the bluecoated guardians
of the peace and safety of the city.
It Is no unusual thing to see the police
patrol wagon race up Dodge street at the
swiftest possible clip, paying little heed to
the numerous yawning chasms In the pav
ing or the danger of collisions at corners,
and drawing up, horses puffing, blowing
and sweating, at the rear door of the fed
eral building. This occurs usually about 3
o'clock In the morning.
This performance Is repeated about once
a week, or has been the last few weeks,
and the reason Is simple. Uncle Sam has
a system of alarm wires running through
the big building, and he wants to make
sure It Is In good working order every once
In a while. 6. hi set off one of the alarms
occasionally ta, see how the wires work.
Whether he also does this to test the po
lice is not clear, but certain it Is he Is
causing the department no end of annoy
ance by his false alarms, for they must be
treated the same as any other.
This Idea of testing the alarm system Is
a new one, and. It Is stated. Is a result of
recent orders from Washington. The first
alarm sent the police to the postofllce In
deadly earnest, but they were not long In
recognizing the nature of the calls, and
now,-when the alarm says "burglars at
the postofflca," there la much muttering as
the call Is unwillingly answered.
The police are most concerned at present
to know how long the cry of "Wolf! Wolf!"
from the postofllce will continue. A "hurry
run" la ever fraught with danger to life,
limb and property, and with such a street
to traverse as Dodge is at present the po
lice feel the risk to themselves and persons
who may happen to be on the street la too
great to be so unnecessarily taken. No
poaitive information Is at hand, but word
has been circulated that tests are to bo
a regular thing from now on. It remains
to be seen if the elan will not wear out
the vigilance of the police and work Injury
when the time of need actually arrives.
I .a at Bnpretne Effort.
In a last supreme effort to cure Consti
pation, Biliousness, etc., take Dr. King's
New Life Fills. 25 cents. For sale by
Sherman & McConnell Drug Co.
Moras International Aarency.
This agency bad Its beginning over sixty
years ago and constituted a special form
of business activity in newspaper advertis
ing which had but newly developed through
the commercial conditions existing then.
It was founded by 8. M. Pettenglll. In ISO,
and met with success from the start. Mr.
J. H. Bates was early admitted to part
nership and the name of S. M. Pettenglll
Company became proverbial as the leading
advertising agency In the United States.
After many years of the firm's unlimited
success, Mr. Bates In 1886 bought out the
entire interest of Mr. Pettenglll, thus be
ooming sole owner of this large business
but the Arm name continued as J. H. Bates
untft January 1, 1893, when Mr. Lyman
D. Morse, who had been active with Mr.
Hales lor a number of years, became - a
partner in the concern and caused the firm
style to be changed to Bates 4 Morse.
After two years of partnership with Mr.
Bates, Mr. Morse became the sole owner
of the business and the name of the firm
changed to the Lyman D. Morse Advertis
On March J, 18S8, K. Henry Douglas be
came the partner of Mr. Morse and so
continued until the tatter's death on March
On April 1, 1901, the firm was incorporated
under the laws of the state of New York
with the same name Lyman D. Morse Ad
vertising Agency, and with the following
H. Henry Douglas, president.
Irving M. Dewey, vice pres. and treas.
G. Howard Harmon, secretary.
The Lyman D. Morse Advertising Agency,
therefore, being the oldest establishment
of its kind In America and having, through
its large clientele and progresslveness de
veloped wide International connections, . It
is believed expedient to adapt it In name
to Its enlarged sphere of operation by
changing Its business style to the Morse
International Agency, 38 Park Row, New
Owing to Increase of business, necessitat
ing larger offices, the corporation will move
Its offices on May 1 to the Revillon build
ing, 19 West 34th street. New York.
T. P. A. MEET NEXT IN FREMONT
After r.ltlaa to San Fraaelaco aad
Electing Offlrers Association
The state convention of the Travelers'
Protective association voted 3520 Saturday
morning fur the Sun Francisco relief fund.
Fremont was named as the place for the
state convention In 1M.
Officers were elected as follows: President,
J. I. Purcuplle, Omaha; vice president, W.
H. Bonne, Lincoln: secretary-treasurer,
Charles L. Hopper, Omaha; directors, E.
B. Branch, J. B. Conlnghara and R. F.
Bacon, all of Omaha.
Delegutes to the national convention in
Buffalo In June: A. C. Chase. C. W. Close,
George Moeller and B. Branch of
Omaha: E. McCollen of Fremont. C. A
Warck and G. F. Bates of Lincoln. J. K.
Golden of Nebraska City and C. B. Spear
Alternates to convention: R. 8. Trimble,
Omaha, for secretary; W. B. Greer. J. W,
Moon, J. B. Coningham, William Eck and
(Jeorge Finerty, Omuba; George J. Morgan,
Fremont; A. B. Whitney and J. J. Baldwin,
Lincoln; A. P. Stafford, Nebraska City, and
V. C. Alexander, Hastings.
M. J. Waugh was elected chairman of the
railroad committee, II. E. Moss of the leg
islative committee, J.'B. Coningham of the
press committee, George H. Spier of the
hotel committee and D. J. O'Brien of the
The report of the retiring president
Charles L, Hopper, showed a membership
i'f til for the state posr, a gain of Its for
th year. The membership contest between
Post A of Omaha and the olher posts of
the state resulted la a victory for the lat
ter. I'ost A bad agreed to get twice as
many members as all the other posts, but
ended the campaign with Ua members,
Growth of the Leias Company.
That was a wise old philosopher who
declared that "three moves are worse than
a fire," and doubtless his wisdom was
hard won In the school of experience. But
he must have referred to moves of a domes
tic character and not to moves made neces
sary and desirable by Increasing business
nd lack of proper facilities.
Such a move as this last named has re
cently been made by the Lesan Company,
advertising agents, of St. 'Louis. Three
years ago the Lesan Company occupied
small offices In an old building near Fourth
and Broadway. The business was limited
and the company only slightly known out
side of St. Louis. 11. E. Lesan was head
of the company then, as now. He selected
H. 8. Gardner, then advertising agent of
the Cotton Belt railway, as a likely as
sistant anil Induced him ' to take over the
business management of the agency.
From that day the star of the Lesan Com
pany was in its ascenauncy. within a year
r.ew offices were leased In the Dolph build
Ing and the company became a known force
in the advertising held. About' this time
a prize of 1600 was offered for the best
article on bow to make St. Louis a city of
1.000,000 population. In competition with
the cleverest writers of the southwest, Mr.
Lesan waa awarded that prize. The hazard
of fortune for the Legan Company had been
won. From that day on contracts poured
In. Addit'onal men were employed and in
various lines some of the strongest copy
ever sent out from St. Louis originated In
the Lesan agency and found Its way Into
the leading newspapers and magazines of
Last week the company leased and oecu
pied the entire third floor of the new Kin-
lock building. Tenth and Locust streets,
About 10.000 feet of floor space will be used
for the hundrfome offices and there will
be elbow room for every man who has
a new Idea to exploit or an original plan
to carry out. The Lesan Company has
made a place for Itself among the big
agencies of this country.
Dr. J. P. Lord has purchased a Bulck
touring car from H. E. Fredrlckson.
Dr. Walter Beall of Kearney bought an
automobile from the Fredrlckson Company
Douglas (trM) Printing Co. loo Howard at
Frank E Colby, optician. U now with the
Columbian Optical Co.. ill bo. Mto BL
. T .1 II ,1 I il , 1
LI lytsfl -t' '4 ..'.'. Has J 'i iu nnu- : jn-t
- - i- J a rii il it I i-.-rr i j j ii - 'in.? I .HiBr i.s vi -. "-"::-i,ri r".
FACTS SPEAK IN THUNDER TOMES
A GINCLC FACT HAS MORE CONVINCING POWER THAN A TRAIN LOAD OF ARGUMENTS.
It is a fact that the Peoples Store gives larger and better credit accommodation than any-other store
in Omaha; that its credit is most acceptable and desirable to the wage worker; that it fits his individ
ual requirements better accommodates him more protects him more.
lt is a fact that the People's Store asks less money and gives better goods than any other furniture storo in Oman3
The newspaper statement of some houses are often found to be mere claims when Investigated. ,
11 Seeing is Knowing." If any one doubts that these are facts and will call at the Peoples Store he will be given an opportunity to verify them.
DON'T FORGET YOUR CREDIT IS GOO
"y. "j&4 can
fAl-M Tl lve
rr Ir-53 payments
Pedestal Ext en sicn lifts
Made In beautifully flaked quarter-sa wrd
oak effect. InrKe 42
Ineh square top, with
heavy rim. hesvy
neat design special
Terms 160 cash 60 per week.
Mads In quartered oak effect, heavy
carvings, large bases, two JD"1
drawers and one jf S3 fZ f
large one- 11 'tJW
Isrsre bevel ft
p ate mirror a
Terms, tt75 cash and 60c per week.
I'nusunl value, solid
oak with very
bevel plate mir- ft
Terms, $1 cash and 60c per week.
fw) sbv mmbji -, Furnished
Terms $7.50 Cash, $5 Per Month.
valne Hf fflJ
to us. ii ifsXJrts. y ' J4
we 3- JR
wish t (ci iF jt 4- if
by good 52P25LLiV
50 t-t-on.. fr-ji Tf-y
CARPETS, RUGS AND DRAPERIES
THESE DEPARTMENTS ARE REPLETE WITH SPLENDID BARGAIN'S
Lion Brussels Rugs 9-2x1 1-6, handsome designs, effective colorings special
$1.00 Cash and SOc Per Week.
Brussels Carpets Beautiful patterns, splendid quality, worth 90c special at
per yard , ,
Tapestry Portieres Handsome striped effect, worth S2.25 special at
Adjustable Tin Curtain Stretchers Worth two dollars aud a Quarter epeclal
WE ARE HEADQUARTERS FOR READY-MADE RUGS ANY SIZE BEAUTIFUL DESIGN'S.
One of the. newest patterns
on the market, quartered
oak effect, finely finished,
bent glass ends, dust proof.
door stands 76 Inches
Terms: S1.60 cash and 60s
IS 76 I:
Sides, back and dash of
seleoted reed, rubber
tired wheels, adjust
able reclining back,
parasol easy to
Terms, U cash" and" Wc per week.
161S & FARNAM STREETS, OMAHA,
(The Peoples Fnrniturs A Carpet Co. '
We sell out
of town on
freight 100 miles
Mad' of solid osk, se
lected (train. , m mm
hlpnly pol- bTj-il
Is'.ied, (fenu- jr
lr.e leather f I
ueat special . Si il .
WE ARB SOLE '
WRITsT FOR CATALOG.
RATES AND SUPPLY DEPOT
FaTorable Korthwest Tariffs and Quartet-
master Button Boueut dj jcaoauu.
LATTER BACK FROM WASHINGTON HOPEFUL
Commercial Clob Transportation
Commltteo Tavk.es I'p MllwMliee
Northwester Fretsjht Sched
ales at MeettBS Monday.
E. J. McVann, commlsslbner of the Com
mercial club, returned Saturday morning
from Washington, where he went a week
ago to look into the records of the Inter
state Commerce commission for informa
tion calculated to aid the Commercial
club In securing a readjustment of freight
rates by the Milwaukee and Northwestern
railroads from Omaha to Bouth Dakota
points. The two railroads had refused to
furnish the club the tariff in existence
from various cities to South Dakota prior
to 1802.- when the rate from Sioux City,
Chicago and St. Paul was lowered, but
left unchanged from Omaha. This atti
tude compelled Mr. McVann to go to
. "I went carefully through the' files of
the Interstate Commerce commission from
1894 to date," said Mr. McVann, "and
Inspected the rates of the Northwestern
and Milwaukee railroads from Omaha,
Chicago, Milwaukee, St. Paul, Minneapo
lis and Sioux City to points In southern
Minnesota and South Dakota, I found
that the Omaha rates are the
rales made and put In effect a
dote.n years ago. with practically
no change since, while the rates from all
the other points 'mentioned have been
materially reduced. The result Is lt has
been practically Impossible, for the Omaha
jobbers to develop any amount of business
In South Dakota and southern Minnesota.
"The matter resolves itself Into a
straight Issue as to whether these two
railroads, which control four-flfths of the
railroad mileage in southern Minnesota
and South Dakota, will continue to bar
Omaha from that territory. A meeting
of the transportation committee of the
club has been called for Monday to con
sider the facts I have developed, and at
that meeting a proposition probably will
be formulated for submission to the in
terested railroads for their action.
Plaaa for Sepplr Depot.
I had a long conference with Senator
MUlard and Congressman Kenned ea the
subject of the establishment In Omaha of
a general Issue and supply department by
the government. We worked out all the
details of a plan to obtain a law author
ising the designation of Omaha as a general
depot. We feel confident we can get the
formal recommendation of the War depart
ment and Quartermaster General Hum
phrey, because the facts show that the
business of this territory can be done more
cheaply at Omaha than from other depots.
"In a statement prepared for the War
department we summed up the whole prop
osition In this wise: If a general issue
and supply department la located at Omaha
by the government, the War department
will be gainer in the saving of freight. In
the saving of labor cost and In the saving
of time, and will undoubtedly bo able to
get contracts filled at a lower average
price than at present.
"I called on Mr. Leupp, commissioner of
Indian affairs, and had a general talk with
Major Larrabee on the bids made by
Omaha people for supplies delivered nt
Omaha, and I found the conditions bespoke
a fair show foV the Omaha bidders. Major
Larrabee assured me we would be prop
erly taken care of, and I believe the pro
portion of Omaha bids accepted this year
will be larger than ever before." -
meted out to Bert Chandler and I II.
Eyre, former employes of the Diamond
lodging house at 1315 Douglas street, who
robbed a guest named Peter Hensen In his
room. They secured US and then threw
Hensen out of the place.
WRIT COMES JUST IN TIME
Coart's Order Saves CMssaaa Who
Is Aoosit to Board the
DEVERS GETS TEN-YEAR TERM
Man Convicted of Criminal Assaalt
Goes to Penitentiary for
An appeal to a writ of habeas corpus
was taken yesterday afternoon to prevent
the deportation from the United States of
Leo Lung On, a Chinaman, whom the
United States courts have decided is an
illegal resident of this country. Yester
day evening had been decided on as the
time Deputy Marshal Mathews was to
start west with the Celestial, but he was
stopped by the writ, which was Issued Just
before train time by Judge Troup of the
district court. The writ Is made return
able Tuesday and the legality of the action
of the federal authorities will be passed
on then by the district Judge.
The petition upon which the writ was
Issued states the Chinaman has taken an
appeal on a writ of error and that the
order of deportation was issued upon a
defective and void information and cpm
platnt. Leo Is charged with being a la
borer, who got past the Immigration of
ficials without having a right to live in
Penitentiary sentences aggregating twenty-four
and a half years were pronounced
by Judge Sutton of the criminal court yes
terday afternoon. Besides he listened to
arguments on a motion for a new trial In
the case of Harrison Clark, the negro con
victed of the murder of Street Car Con
ductor Edward Flury at Albright last
March. He took the motion under advise
ment and will not decide lt until later.
The man who drew the prize package In
tRe way of a long sentence was J. H
Devers, the barber convicted of a statutory
offense upon Mlna Ryder, an 11-year-old
girl. Judge Sutton gave him ten years at
hard labor, and in passing, sentence de
clared this crime is becoming too prevalent
In Omaha. When asked If he had anything
to say why sentence should not be passed
upon him, Devers handed the Judge a writ
ten statement denying his guilt.
Almost as severe was the sentence im
posed upon Oeorge .Miller, who waa eon
victed last week of robbing John Alconis
of 1106. He was given a sentence of eight
and one-half years.
Tbi years saca war the sentences
OUR UTTER BOX.
Cress Qalcfc.tr Cnred.
Remedy bring surprising results when a
child shows symptoms of, croup. There Is
no cause lor aiarm wiicu una meuiuine is
in the house, as lt rarely takes more than
three or four doses to bring about a cora
m It hum never failed even In the
most severe , and dangerous cases and no
home where there are small children can
afford to oe wunoui .
SEW OMAHA HIUBEB WORKS.
All Over tho Cltr.
Parents and children should v with
each other in searching out every avail
able article of rubber that is no longer
serviceable. The children take these arti
cles to the schools or stores where barrels
are in waiting to receive them. Later all
this is taken to the Child Saving Institute.
When a car of It Is gathered It will be sold
and the proceeds used to bid An providing
for the nursery of the Child Saving In
stltute. Thus rubber works for the saving
of ths children. ,
Thanks for The Bee.
OMAHA, April 21, 19G6.-TO the Editor of
The Bee: The building committee of the
Toung Women's Christian association begs
to express the warmest thanks of the as
sociation to the editor of The Bee for the
valued editorials and advertising given to
our recent finance campaign. We feel that
the warm endorsement of your paper was
a very large factor In the success of the
undertaking. We believe that we could
have raised .the entire amount In three
more weeks but for the fact that we were
obliged to stop on account of the Califor
nia disaster. We hope to continue the
campaign early In May. I again thank
you for your assistance on behalf of the
association. MRS. GKORGE TILDEN,
Chairman Hullding Committee.
Not a Christian Scientist.
OMAHA, April 20. 1906 To the Editor of
The Bee: In your Issue of the 19th, under
ths caption "Woman Collapses at ths
News." you state that Dr. Mary A. Breen,
who suffered from a nervous collapse at
the news of the San Francisco disaster, la
a Christian Science reader. This Is a mis
statement of fact, as she Is not a Christian
Science reader, nor has she any Interest
in Christian Science.
Assistant of Publication Committee.
Saloon Man Arrested.
Churl HajmiiMfMtv nrnnritinr at a bm.
loon at lsol St. Mary s avenue, was ar
rested at 1 o clock Sunday morning for
having his place of business open it that
hour, on complaint of a cltlxen He wm
. , , lur nis aDDear
ance in police court Monday morning.
Aeejoltted of Charge.
LEAVENWORTH. Kan., April It-First
Lieutenant William E. Mould. Eighteenth
Infantry, who was tried by court-martial
recently at Fort Leavenworth on a charge
of duplicating his pay accounts, has been
acquitted, as shown by the findings re
ceived from Washington today.
8. J. O. Irwin of Orel xh ton and C H.
Thomas of Enid. Ok 1., are guests at ths
W. B. Rathshach of Schuyler, T. V. Oar
lock of Custer and J. J. Bonekerr.per of
Bnnesteel ar at the Henshaw. .
Richard C. Patterson, who returned from
western Kansas yesterday morning, went
to Colorado last evening on a business
H. L. Berkey of Salt Lake, Albert
Koherle of Butte, R. K. Brlggs of Mis
souri Valley, B. C. Paul of Denver, and
George W. Allen of Hot Springs, S. D ,
are at the Paxton. ' '
John D. Nally, A. M. Miller. J. H. Mor
rison of Denver, C. C Cole of Bouldor,
W. H. McGee.of Kensns City, C A.
Michaels of Fremont and F. B. Richards
of Sunnyslde, N. M., are at the Millard.
Rome Miller has received his commis
sion from Governor Mli:key. a commis
sioner to the Jamestown exposition and
as commissioner of the National Asso
ciated Charities to meet in Philadelphia.
R. A. Hunter of Broken Bow, C. Shouse
of Hustings, Oeorge Crosier of La rt mo re,
H. D. ; M. E. House of Lexington, Andrew
Petrle of Iarrlngton. Wyo.; H. W. Hols
meyer of Pleasanton ana Karl Aid rich of
Auburn are at the Merchants.
It an ordeal vrhich all
wornen approach with
indescribable fear, for ,
r T?lT7mn n rTF notWng-compare with
M LyJUJJYkL.Lii ;tfc!
of the suffering and danger in store for her, robs the expectant mother
of all pleasant anticipations of the coming event, and casts over her a
shadow of gloom which cannot be shaken off. Thousands of women
have found that the use of Mother's Friend during pregnancy robs '
confinement of all pain and danger, and insures safety to life of mother
and child. This scientific liniment is a god-tend to all women at the
time of their most critical trial. Not only does Mother's Friend
carry women safely through the perils of child-birth, but its use
gently prepares the system for the coming eytnt, prevents "morning
icknett," and other dia-
comfort, of this period. fl riffi) fr l FT ? C
cxia Dy an aruggisis at UUUKJJ U UULtmU il
1 1. oo per bottle. Book
containinc valuable information free.
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CIAMONDS-Kdhotm. lftu and Harasy.
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