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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (April 28, 1906)
THE OMAHA' DATLY HEE: SATURDAY. ATRTL 2S, 1006.
FUNDS FOR RELIEF PILE IP
Orer Twenty-Sii Thousand Dollars Be
cired th Tint Week.
Green Trading Stamps Whether You Buy for Cash or Credit
ITOO CLASS DISTINCTION
Special High grade suits, well
le suits, well
ics special at
finished, hand tail
colors and fabrics special
Master Painters and
Decorators Make a
Statement of the
True Situation in
In Justice to ourselves and for the Infor
mation of the publio the master painters
oT Omaha desire to give the true facts In
connection with the present strike of the
union Journeymen - painters and paper
hangers. Statements have been made to
the effect that the strike Is. on account
of a refusal of a demand for an Increase
In wages of 2 cents per hour. This Is
not true.'- If the question of wares had
been the only one - Involved - the increase
would have been granted at once.
' :The facts are these: Our. shops have
been for years past controlled by. union la
bor exclusively, and the real controversy
is whether such conditions shall continue
p not. While' hot actually having signed
any agreement with the union ' for two
years- past, because miah signature would
have been anNinlawful act, yet we have
through concerted . action of the labor
unions been forced to comply with the fol
lowing nine articles: ' ' v
1 ARTICLE I.
: TCIght hours shall constitute a day's work,
seme to be counted from I a. m. to i p. m..
With one hour Intermission, vis., from 12
m. to 1 p. m. ,
; The minimum scale of wages to be paid
Journeymen painters and paperhangers
during the existence of this agreement
shall be 40 cent per hour.
i. The party of the first part agrees to
employ none but union men in good stand
ing In the Brotherhood of Painters and
Decorators of America, with headquarters
at Lafayette. ' Ind.. and will recognise no
credentials or working card except that
issued by the local branch of the above
named national organization.
' .ARTICLE IV.
f Pay for time and one-half shall be al
lowed on all overtime. Overtime to mean
all work performed after a p. n.j also work
on Sunday, Christmas day. Fourth of July
and Saturday afternoon. On the first Mon
day in September, known as Labor day, no
work under any pretense shall be allowed.
All Journeymen painters and paper
hangers shall receive In full on Saturday
after 12 m. of each week all money earned
and due therrl up to and including Friday
It Is also agreed that all preparatory
work, such as sand papering woodwork,
scraping off old will paper, washing oft
kaiaomlne, sizing and preparing walls for
hanging paper or painting, shall be don
exclusively by members of organisation of
party of second part.
' ARTICLE V1L
Journeymen painters and paperhangers,
when employed outside the city, to reoalv
railroad far and hotel expenses,
The party of .the first part agree not
t discriminate against any ox its
ployea on account of active participation
in tn analrs ol th party ol
In th event that at any time party of
tfte second part la unable to furnish suffi
cient competent man belonging to their
) order, when called upon to do so. the said
' party oi in nrst Part shall have Dermis.
- - nun to employ nonunion workmen, uro
tv iiiM i aDDllcation for iiiemherahm to or
tjjWiiuV.ji of party of the second part.
' Than cc:n;Ulon have become Intolerable
and w have Cully and Irrevocably decided
to no longer bmlt to the same.
Th master jt.itera have not arid do not
now reluit uju li.?ras in wage to good,
competent mechaiiW, but do emphatically
Insist upon th right to Judge to whom
such Increase slum te paid, and, therefor.
demand the.- prLvlXye to run what Is
termed "open ttntit.' meaning the right
of the. mmM ci3iuor to hire and dut
' thai-go such ni he may see fit regard-
leas ot whethvr tfcey belong to any labor
organisation or ni't-
To prove the tincerlty of our statement
that the ine.Tii in wages is not the real
lsnue, we hwaby declare that we stand
ready to i-y up to and Including 50 cents
r,r hour for good workmen and that we
,fx-. will niaimaiu iuuu wuv in iwrve tor two
J. A- ANDERSON.
T. J. BEARD A BRO.
JOHN P. CARLSON.
1 FRANK H. CRAIG. .
M. L. ENDRES.
FtCHo ft FITCH8.
HUNT ft ELLIOTT.
H. A. KOSTKRS.
j CHARLES K LEY LA.
HENRY LEHMAN ft SONS.
Hl'OH M'MANl'S. ,
RUTHERFORD ft JENSEN.
STEVENSON ft MOORE.
" V attNBX CUGJCNEN, .
The wage earner's credit is as good as the banker's here,
and we offer greater' credit inducements . and easier payments
than any other credit store. We are the only exclusive Men's
and Boys' Outfitters that sell on credit in Omaha, and we show
a larger and more comprehensive line than any other credit
store in the city, and our prices are exceedingly lower. To open
an account with us all you have to do Is to pick out the
garment you wish, pay. a little down and balance
ONE DOLLAR A .WEEK
Special Shoe Men's Shoes, In all newest styles 50
and leathers, best In Omaha, at $3.50 and....
Hats In the newest
SILAS WOOD. COMES CLEAR
Patriarchal HcU af - Osaaaa Tribe
Aeejmltted Chare of KJU
taST Brtber-4m Law,
Silas Woods,' the patriarchal Omaha In'
dlan who on July 14. 1904, killed his brother-in-law,
George Phillips, .another Omaha
Indian with a club, has been acquitted of
the charge by the district court of Thurso
ton county. .
The case was first brought In the United
States district court and Woods was bound
over to. the federal grand jury for the
May term, 1906, to answer in the sum of
16,000. In the meanwhile the famous Brewer
decision establishing the cltlsenshlp of In
dians who had been granted allotments
was rendered and. the case was dismissed
from the federal courts and Woods was
reindicted In the state courts last fall.
The trouble between Woods and Phillips
grew out of a drunken quarrel at Woods'
home, when Phillips went there and under
took to abuse Woods' family. Phillips was
drunk and tried to force his way through
the gat of Woods' premises and Woods
picked up a club and. It is alleged, struck
Phillips with It, producing Injuries from
which he died shortly afterwards. The
verdict Is received differently by the
friends of the two parties and some of
Woods' enemies are freely expressing the
opinion' that he will be the next Indian to
die on the reservation.
Woods was virtually the patriarchal head
of the Omaha tribe of Indians. He Is
quite an old man and served In the Union
army during the civil war. H Is intelli
gent and speaks English with perfect
fluency. He Is well known In Omaha and
Is regarded about the federal building a
one of the best types of the Indians of
the Omaha tribe.
Gahm concert ticket sale open -today.
The following births and deaths have
been reported to the Board of Health dur
ing the lorty-eignt nours ending at noon
Births John Robertson. 2218 Charles, girl:
Nels Saline, 2437 South Twentieth, boy;
William Watklns. girl: Charles W. Wet
more, 2522 Wirt, boy; Herbert Bartel, 8221
Poppleton avenue, girl; Jacob Kirch-
The Children Enjoy
. . . i
Life out of doora and out of the game ubich they play, and the enjoyment
which they receive and the effort which they make, cornea the greater part of that
healthful development which ia ao essential to their happiness when grows. When
a laxative ia needed the remedy which ia given to them to cleanse and sweeten and
strengthen the internal organs on which it acts, should be such as physicians would
sanction, because its component ports are known to be wholesome and the remedy
itself free from every objectionable quality. The one remedy which physicians and
parents, well-informed, approve and recommend and which the little ones enjoy,
because of. its pleasant flavor, its gentle action and its beneficial effects, is Syrup
of Figs and for the same reason it is the only laxative which should be used by
fathers and mothers.
Syrup of Figs is the only remedy which acts gently, pleasantly and naturally
without griping, irritating, or nauseating and which cleanses the system effectually,
without producing that constipated habit which results from the use of the old
time cathartic and modern imitations, and against which (he children should be so
carefully guarded. If you would have them grow to manhood and womanhood,
strong, healthy and happy, do not give them medicines, when medicines are not
needed, and when nature needs assistance in the way of a laxative, give them only
the simple, pleasant and gentle Syrup of Figs.
Its quality is due not only to the excellence of the combination of the laxative
principles of plants with pleasant aromatic syrups and juices, but also to our
original method of manufacture and as you value the health of the little ones, do
not accept any of the substitutes which unscrupulous dealers sometimes offer to
increase their profits. Please to remember, the full name of the Company
CALlFORTTIA FlO SYHUP CO. is printed on the front of every package. In
3. s ;
p 5 i)
v ,vtr j-?'
$3, $ 2.80, f 1.50
braun, 4014 Decatur, boy: John Taylor, 1822H
du jiary s avenue, gin; ttusseu wood
worth. Thirty-fourth and Nebraska avenue,
girl; Vlrgle Wallock, 1506 Corby, girl.
i-wamn coward j. urott, zn Mouth Six
teenth, 26; Mary Bennett. Clarkson honpl
tal, 60; Ruth Ellen Holmburg, Child Sav
ing Institute. 6 months: Ell L. McFUralne.
3706 North Twenty-fourth, 72; Herbert K.
in anon, izis jacKson, 83; Christine Iverson,
Fifty-first and Grove, 65; Joseph E. Dun
ton, 2H1 Dewey avenue. 55; Simon Putman,
3620 North Twenty-eignth, 68; Thomas 8.
Waring, Fortieth and Poppleton avenue, 82;
Albert M. McDonald Fortieth and Poppleton
avenue, 65; Timothy M. Moriarty, 2628 North
Nineteenth, 52; John Bartley, 1712 Dodge, 9.
A Corner on Chickens,
We have all heard of a corner on wheat.
a corner on corn, etc., nut tne latest is a
corner on spring chickens. "Real, live
spring chickens" are usuallly a very scarce
article at this season of the year, and It
Is no exception this spring. The entire
first receipts at the market was bought
by Sommer Bros, yesterday, so they re
port, and, will be supplied to their cus
tomers for their Sunday dinner.
Diamonds (of own import), watches and
jewelry, at 20 per cent below prloes, at A.
B. Hubermann's, 12th and Douglas; pay
no rent and buys for cash. (
, Free lesson In art needle work. W do
all kind of stamping. Welnlander ft Smith,
317 South 16th Bt.
NEWS FOB THE ARMY.
Brlgadlnr General T. J. Wlnt will return
Monday from his twenty days' leave ot
absence and resume command of th De
partment of the Missouri.
Captain Frank H. Lawton, commissary
United States army, waa in- the city Thurs
day enroute from Fort Leavenworth to
San Francisco, where he has been as
signed to .duty with th commissary de
partment. Lieutenant Colonel B. K. West, chief
commlsHary. Department of Colorado, who
died Thursday at Denver of pneumonia,
was well known In Omaha. He was chief
comminsary of the Department of the Mis
souri in 1899-1900, and as such made many
friends here, who will be pained to learn
of his death.
Orders have been received from the WaCr
department at army headquarters directing
that the Eleventh United States Infantry,
at Fort Russell, and four troops of the
Sixth United States cavalry, be held in
readiness to proceed to San Francisco to
assist in the maintenance -of order and
the performance of other necessary duties
there growing out of th recent earth
quake. order to get its beneficial
effects it is always neces
aarr to bnv the ' penuina
..1. Tn. fco .11 nu
styles, soft or stiff
liable drueziats. r-CfeV I Vr-
f.ti . V'fV V VrVe"
ft. . f- i -A :--JCi .X
MONEY IS STILL BEING CONTRIBUTED
All t Three Thoaka ad Dollar f
th Amonat Ha Bees Kpeat
for Provision Seat
Thursday night, or Just one week after
th Ban Francisco relief committee had
been organised In Omaha, $26,109.43 had
been collected and paid In to President
Drake ot the Merchants National bank for
th aid of the earthquake sufferers of th
Pacific coast. Of the amount all but about
$3,000 had been spent for food supplies sent
to San Francisco via th Union Pacific,
free transportation during th week and
a small proportion for edibles for th
refugee passing through Omaha.
Sometime during Friday th relief com
mute will hold a meeting for the audit
ing and paying of, bills. Money Is still
coming in, although not In anything Ilk
the quantity at first. It is likely the
balance will be held for a few days to
ascertain how th Callfornlana would
best prefer having It. The subscriptions
unreported up to date a given out by Mr.
Drake are as follows:
Omaha publio schools 716.79
G. W. Johnston 24.00
P. S. Boisen 6.00
Agency Force Metropolitan Life In
surance company 11.50
8. Harding 16.00
Christian Jensen 6. 00
M. E. church of Elk City, Neb 11.35
F. O. Kuns 6.00
William I. Kierstead 10.00
Trinity M. B. church. Twenty-first
and Blnney streets 42.35
Hamilton ft Maxwell 25.00
John E. Riner 6.00
Herman Kunde 6.00
J. H. Hutten 6.00
C. Impey , 6.00
H. P. Jensen 6.00
A. F. Jonas 100.00
M. Pauline Klaussman 2.00
Frederick W. Lake 6.00
M. M. Loo ml J .oo
J. P. Lord 26.00
R. 8. Lucky 6.00
Stuart B. McDiarmld 2.00
A. B. Mack 2.00
R. D. Mason 2.00
J. F. Mathews 6.00
Hralnard 8. McDermott 10.00
8. D. Mercer IS. 00
Isaao A. Coles 6.00
J. I. Clare 6.00
H. R. Gould 6.00
W. H. Indoo 6.00
H. W. Noble 6.00
J. J. Craig 6.00
J. A. Buffington 6.00
Webster, Howard company 6.00
C. Z. Gould 6.00
W. A. Smith 5.00
H. D. Neely 10.00
C. W. Ralney 10.00
John Steel 10.00
Fremlng Bros 10.00
B. L. Baldwin 10 .00
Rlngwalt Bros 10.00
W. R, Homan 10.00
H. E. Palmer, Ron ft Co 25.00
German Mut. Fir Ins. company.... 25.00
C. O. Mullen 26.0U
A. Steinberg 2.00
Mrs. Marie A. Gilbert 10.00
8. A. Searle 25.00
H. H. Kruger 10.00
O. H. Waring 10. U0
L. D. Holmes 6. CO
A. W. Phelps 5.00
Omaha Hydraulic Press Brick Co.. 100.00
Presby. church, St. Edwards, Neb.. 27.00
H. Cartan 60.00
Cartan ft Jeffrey '. 60.(0
Citizens of Sprague, Neb -6.50
Charles W. Rogers 6.00
Cash .... 25.00
Kennedy ft Learned 25.00
John D. Howe 10.00
H. W. Pennock 6.00
Low Ave, Prebyterlan church, Sun
day school ' 5.00
S. Landsberg 6.00.
M. B. Church, Pawnee City, Neb.... 13.35
Baptist Sunday. School, Cedar
Rapids, Neb., Class No. 2.... 7.00
M. E. Sunday School, Cedar Rapids, -
Cltlsens of Hyannis, Neb......; 68.70
CiUxena of Merna, Neb 31.60
C. A. Sherwood 10.00
IT. B. Restaurant 10.00
C. L. Saunders 20.00
John M. Daugherty 100.00
Central United Presbyterian Church 29.70
Lulkkart Bros., Coleridge, Neb 60.00
Citixens of Pender, Neb 10.00
Citizens of Nordon, Neb 3.25
First Congregational church 76.26
Charles Leslie , 6.00
M. J. Kennard '. 6 00
James Walsh 10.00
Frank Bandle 6.00
A. L. Button 6.00
S. M. Sadler 1 6.00
Frank Dewey , 6.00
Employes court house 67.00
R. O. Fink 15.00
Stors Brewing Co 200.00
F. A. Broadwell 6.00
H. D. Reed 6.00
E. G. Boloman 10.00
Homan Ileal 10.00
W. C. Ure 15.00
Lee Estelle 10.00
P. J. Tralnor 6.00
J. W. McDonald 6 00
Westllche Press P. Co 6.00
A. C. Troup , 6.00
.Fred Bruning 10. 00
Read r.nd consider each one carefully. You will glean information of
values hero that mean dollars in your pocket If you take advantage of
them. They are bargains ot the highest character, and wo say to you:
Charge your purchases -.Sr.1 - ffSSn
amounts at such intervals as your circumstances will permit.
Your Money's Worth or
Your Money Back at
Center Tabic, 1 QC
Special at I.UJ
exactly like cut, shown in fine
solid oak or mahogany finish,,
large size top, size 84x24, hand
somely carved, turned legs and
fancy shelf beneath. Made extra
strong. Bargain special to be
had only at Hartman's, J '
f fcll IIHI III .
f 2.50 Cash I
. U,s.W 1
m, m mviiin
W. W. Slabaugh 5.00
W. A. Redli-k 25.00
Howard Kennedy t 6.00
vs. h. lioage l.uo
E. M. Clarke 1.00
Custodians' office, city hall 7.00
Miss Li. M. Bchlndell 5.00
P. H. Lane, Council Bluffs 60.00
City Health dppartment 1.00
Rort H. Orotte : 6.00
M. Sachs, r 6.00
F. P. McGough, assistant city elec
Edrick Nelson, 6130 North Twenty
third street 5.00
John W. Lytle lo.oO
w. B. Hesse, soutn Heventeentn. 2. no
A. Venuto 10.
E. W. Ounther 15.00
Omaha Fire department 122.(0
li. H. Haner 6.00
Miss Florence M. Shaver, city hall.. 3.iO
Omaha Police department 80.00
Beehe & Kunyan furniture Co txuio
E. V. Keck 3.00
David Williams 6.00
M. R. Risdon 2 00
J.' B. Conte.. 1.00
Csh collected by driver of 6an
Francisco reuer wagon i.w
Cash collected by ' driver of Ban
Francisco reuer wagon l.uo
Cash collected by driver of San
Francisco relief wagon.. 2.60
Cash collected by driver . of Ban
Franolsco reuer wagon l.'JO
Cash collected by driver of San
.Francisco relief wagon 49.31
United Hebrew Brotherhood 26.00
R. F. Williams 6.00
Louis Beaty 6.00
Sale of furniture 6.00
Pansy Camp No. 10, Royal Neigh
bors or America... o.uu
F. H. W. Bouechart, German Con
gregational cnurcn s.w
H J. Herschsteln is.2
Walter MoIho & Co 60.m
H. O. O'l-oane . 8 00
s.velen uocen i.w
Imlsv Ioten 1-W
Henry Hess -. 1-W
City Engineering department 15 00
Krug tneaier 'y-V"
B. W. Lindsay, Jeweler..... S.W
C. H. Lane W
William wuresn -w
Jew Will Swell Paads.
Dlssatlsfled with the action of th local
lodg of th B'nal B'rith tn endlng 1276 to
th head officers or me organisation at
Chicago to be used for relief work tn Ban
Francisco by th order. Instead of con
tributing the amount through the local re
lief commute. Rabbi Cohen, Samuel Kati
and other Influential Jews hav undertaken
to raise mora money to be paid over to
the Omaha committee. A meeting was
held In Mayor Zlmman omc Friday
morning and arrangement made for the
appointment of committees and soliciting
Maslclaas Will Help.
Th Omaha Musicians' union will glue
a concert and promenade ball at the Audi
torium th night ot May 7. th proceeds
to go to th general committee runa tor
th relief of th Ban Francisco sufferers.
Th union number' 200 and all th mem
ber of th union will do their best to
participate In the concert.
FARMERS SEE TRAIN SMASH
ia Bank aad Watch Aeeldeat
Happen that Causes Uses
' Damage. .
Burlington train No. K from th west due
In Omaha about noon wa wrecked In a
cut between Chalco and Deerfleld Friday
afternoon by running Into a wagon bridge
which had been partially destroyed by fir
and had fallen down on th track. Tha
two eoaehe wer burned and th mall and
hunn car partially destroyed. Though
the train was filled with passengers, not
one wa Injured. They wer brought In
on a special sent out from Omaha.
One of the passengers. In telling the tory
of th wreck, said th farmer telephoned
to Gretna concerning th burned bridge
just after th train had left that town, but
did not th'"H ot walking down th track
' M L -MMBWI HI I
TT jn Tm
Fir a i . m k
SafurdaySpecial LargG FamilyScale
This splendid scvile is made by tho American Cutlery Co.
and is thoroughly guaranteed. It is absolutely accurate
in weighing and is very strong and simple in construction.
The capacity of this scale is two pounds and weighs up to
25 lbs. amply large for general family, use. It can also
be used as a postal scale. Every housekeeper knows how
useful a scale is for the purpose of seeing to it that she
gets full weight from the grocer, butcher
and market men, and a thousand and one
rf VlAr in TrllifVi it mnr Vm nut Rnoiol
for Saturdav from 1 to 9 n.
This bed Is an extremely elaborate ' one as you
will note from the above Illustration. The posts
and tubing are extra large and ornamented with
massive chills and post knobs. Can be had In
any color or combination of, color of enamel de
sired. Including the new Vernis Martin gold Hr.
ish. Double or three-quarter m m
sise optional and think of it, t i W
the biggest value ever saw Price "
22 GREAT STORES THROUGHOUT THE V. 8
- 16 - 10 DOUGLAS STREET
to stop the train. They sat on the bank and
watched th train run Into tha burning
WOMAN MAD CUTS HERSELF
la . Wrangl with Lover and an Ex
pressman She Tarn Rsior
"Chinese Pearl" Mummert, known to the
police a a dissolute character, severely cut
herself Friday morning at Twelfth and
Dodge streets while in a wrangle with her
lover, Charles Chase, and an expressman.
The woman was attended by the police
surgeons. She lacerated her right hand
and Hp. It was reported- by Detectives
Maloney and D rummy, who made the inves
tigation, that the woman threw Chase's
trunk out Thursday evening and that when
the man sent an expressman for the re
ceptacle Friday morning Miss Mummert
objected to the removal to the extent
that she drew a razorwhich she did not
aim toward those for whom It was in
tended. Strang; Adventure
In auto led to painful accident, but Buck
len's Arnica Salve quickly healed all
wounds. 25c. Guaranteed. For sal by
Sherman & McConnelL
W. M. Hart of Silver Creek and C. M.
Phillips of Holynke are at the Her Gran i.
Miss Hattle White of the Kellom school
has heard from her parents in San Fran
cisco and they are safe.
D. Michel of Denver, J. W. Johnson of
Lincoln, W. K. Harvey of Newman Grove
and C. H. Swallow of Emporia are at the
L. C. Wheeler of th secret service bu
reau has gone to California and other
Pacific coast points on a two weeks' offi
Ell Warner of Kelty, Tex.; L. E. Oerleth
of St. Paul, Mr. and Mrs. W. T. Hanlgan
of Islington, H. T. King of Fremont and
E. II. Gerhart of Newman Grove are at
Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Holmes of Lexington,
J I Klaushin of Denver, J. M. France
of West Point, J. E. Congrelft of Rawlins,
W. B. Floyd and M. Goldburg of Nebraska
City are at the Paxton.
Mr. and Mrs. C. I. Mlllmon and daughter
of Mitchell. S. D.; Mr. and Mrs. B. N.
Saunders of Center, W. T. Davis of Har
rUburg, John Carter of Baker City and
D. O. Divine of McCook are at the Mui
Mrs. George W.- Clark of Alliance, Mr.
and Mrs. J. W. Austin of San Francisco,
Charles W. Hlckey of Bennington, George
J. Spohn of Superior, O. A. Kawl of
Plattsmouth. R. M. Johnson of Xtuart. M.
F. Harrington of O'Neill and J. S. Kpooner
ol kock bprlngs are
at the Merchants.
Th Old Engllah Candy
Don't know the taste of MACINTOSH'S
TOFFEE? Tou've missed the choicest
candy flavor ever known. But what a
treat Is in store for you when you do
BaaadlO paekaa. At all dealer.
Ma Macklnlvih, - 7S Budtti St- hem York
For TS,V From
BOYS ( f SIX
and ( 'K I to
GIRLS ' SIXTY
m 1 Li
This Store Never Misrepre
sents, You Get What is
This Elegant A n C
Corner Chair.. 'r.lJJ.
made in beautiful mahog
any flnlHh. Has heavy
frame, broad curved urm,
high panel baok. Hni di. '
uclniMt) cushion, i.-ovor'-d
with fancy Imported velour
end held In place by heavy
silk cord with IP
la iKe fancy taxsle. lL 7
Sale price only ... . V
$8 a Month
Is especially valuable during the
summer season, when outdoor occu
pations and sports are most in order
GRASS STAINS, MUD STAINS
and CALLOUS SPOTS
yield to it, and it is particularly
agreeable when used in the bath
after violent exercise.
ALL GROCERS AND DRUOQIITS
fromouja toe growth ot the hair and
gives It th lustre and illklneas ot youth.
When the hair Is gray or faded It
BRIN08 BACK THE YOUTHFUL COLOR.
It prevents Dandruff and hair falling
and keeps tha scalp clean, and healthy.
am Oe otsas as assists Mm
um naturml raoetloat. TRY TB
Th Mo Knifbt-Cnw Htnaay c..
-Circulating th blood,
rc, JnljJl. lra.
VEINS an WEAKNESS, salaries sad reitores lull
vital nsrgy. Sold as trial. Call or writ Isr fr
boek, sent s led. pis is. HYMEC CO.,
I sol it B urr.Kati bcilbiib. it. wui. it.
Try tho Wsnt Ad
Columns of Tb Be.
la SCO aaa 4I4 muJIU auai.
. Z alia kiM rtklM. Taka aa ataiaa. McTa
a V aaaaa SakaUlaUaaa aad all
ft aa, af t-. i liiuiwv ar Maa 4a.
W rP aiaa lar fartlaulara, TaMalaataU
i a J9 aaa 'HelUr b lalaa,a. Uum. r ra.
W L' lara a alt. 1 . I.UM f
- -T aciuni.. t klranlr aaailaal l a.
aas ta aaaai. Sillm aaaaa. aU-a-. fg
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