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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 12, 1907)
THE OMAHA! DAILY BEEt SATTTKnAT, .TANTTAItT 12, 1907.
Pavs u o
Or Invest money with The ConservatlTS)
Barings and Loan Association, 1614
Our rate of dividend has never been
less than 6 per annum payable
eml-annually, the Association dis
bursing In Its 15 years ot business the
,sum of $420,420.00 In dividends.
In our fifteen years we have han
dled over Ten Million Dollars without
the loss of a penny to anyone, and with
ur strong Reserve we are better able
to protect the savings of our members
than ever before.
Fifty cents opens an account, to
Which . any amount may be added at
ny time. Or one may invest $100 to
$5,000 any day, on which cash dlT
Mends are paid semi-annually.
, $50.00 may be withdrawn In any
fconth without notice.
Reserve and Undivided Profits, $68r
Call or write for information.
Remember our new location, 1614
Harney street. ,
MAUDE FEALY AT THE BOYD
Tna Star Makes Her First Aper
M la Omaha, la Kew Coaea
to Small House.
Maude Fealy and Campari? in "The Illu
sion of Beatrice," a comedy in three
acta, by Martha Morton; under direction
of John Cort. The cast:
Henry, the butler H. 1 Morton
Mrs. John Stewart Blanche Douglas
John Stewart Harrington Reynolds
Jim Howard David R. Youns;
Marry Cad waller Frank Oliver
Arthur Jerome Wilson Jack Webster
Beatrice Victoria Nevens Maude Fealy
Miss Merryweather Cora Chrlstensen
Tim. the elevator boy Joseph Coug-hlln
Martha Morton Conhelm, to give her her
full entitlement, has conceived a novel
notion for her latest comedy, and roes
about developing- It on a novel plan. The
resultant play Is a singular mingling of
comedy with something- that very nearly
approaches pathos. It doesn't quite reach
the point where It , appeals to the deeper
sympathy of the. audience, but It does
offer some quieter passages that are very
enjoyable. Its comedy is delightful at
times, and other times falls rather flat.
A young man, studying art in Paris, finds
a foundling on the street and cares-for
It. . Unable to learn anything of the babe's
parentage, he allows the woman of the
pension to fill Its little head with mean
ingless stories of a royal runaway match,
and In the belief that she - Is a princess
the babe grows to womanhood. The young
man has provided for her education and
has never told her the truth. In the meantime-
he has become a successful stock
broker and has married rather late In life
to a woman who Is too old to be fooled.
This is the situation at the opening of the
play, when the young woman arrives from
boarding school. The wife declines to re
ceive her, and she rushes out into the
storm, to be followed by the wife's brother
and taken to the bachelor apartments of
the latter, who is a millionaire. To save
scandal, they are married. To pacify his
wife the stock broker admits that he la the
father of the girl, and the curtain goes
down on Beatrice disillusioned and willing
to give over being a princess to be the
wife of a plain New York croesue. The first
act is one of true comedy and promises
much better things than are later at-forded.
Miss Maud Fealy, who made her first
Omaha appearance last night, la a young
woman of admitted talent, but has not as
yet reached anything like the possibilities
of her powers. She is pretty and in the
lighter passages la good, but she lacks
something of being able to Impress with
her efforts at the mora Intense moments
of the play's action. Her storm of grief
In the first act gives evidence of sincerity.
In the second act.she Is girlish and sensi
ble, and in the third act she Is neither, but
Anally gives over and decides to get along
withuut her Illusion.
Miss Foaly's support has been well chosen
and presents the play, with much spirit.
It lias b'en most artistically staged by
Mr. Max Flgipnn rrcntly seen her In
The Man on the Box."
, Joiin i on has been unfortunate In send
ing his stars to , Omaha. He presented
Miss Florence Roberts here last year, and
the season before. Although New York
and Ban Francisco had welcomed her, and
her praises had . been sung by critics and
reviewers across the continent, the Omaha
publlo would have none ot her. So with
Miss . Fealy. She has played In London
and New York, and met success and praise,
and her tour this season as a star has
been very profitable, but her name was
not enough to charm Omaha folks away
from their other evening occupations. It
was a small audience that saw the play
and was mora or less amused . thereby.
Buch as It was, it gave the young star Its
encouraging applause. But it was not what
LETTERS FM BEE READERS f
Band Hills of Vtlraiia 8bould U Made
WORTHLESS LAND SHOULD BE PRODUCTIVE
C. S. Harrison Points War Tnnt
W1U lad ta Profit ana'
that May Be Easily
pany should charge Nebraska farmers five
times as much for hauling our wheat over
Nebraska plains as for hauling the same
wheat In the same cars the same distance
across Iowa hills and valleys?
"Sweet Clover at the Km.
With all Its pretty scenes, beautiful
story, sweet ending and with Its unusually
attractive name, the comedy drama, "Sweet
Clover," began a stay of three days at
the Krug theater Thursday evening. This
is a play requiring less than a dozen char
acters, but a small number of good actors
Is a great deal more satisfactory than a
stage full of the mediocre kind, or worse.
The people In "Sweet Clover" are of the
kind that know how to make the most
of the tender love story which runs through
Miss Juliette Atkinson is cast aa Loll
Holcombe, , the leading female role, but
while she does all the difficult work re
quired to portray the unhappy youTig
woman's trials and heartbreaklngs with
creditable results, there are others who, in
their parts, shine as brightly. The men are
all good without exception. v
Miss Dorothy Robertson as Sunny An
drews and Janet Loudon as Aunt AbtgU
Holcombe provide much fun. Though the
old maid Joke Is worn threadbare from long
usage. Aunt Ablgll Is given frequent applause,
PRIZE FIGHTER A DESERTER
Mis Kaocked Oat la Hew York Absent
from Fart Crook Company
NEW YORK, Jan. lL-Just after he re
ceived a knockout blow In a boxing bout
here tonight Charles Sinclair was arrested
by 'the police at the Instance of the fed
eral authorities on a charge of being a de
serter from Company M, Thirtieth infan
try, U. 8. A. The regiment, now stationed
at Fort Crook, Neb., was in the Philip
pines when Sinclair is alleged to have de
serted in 1902.
The police learned that the alleged de
serter was billed for a "go" with "Tom"
Garry, a looal heavyweight, tonight, and
several detectives appeared at the arena
during the second round. While the of'
fleers were considering which was the man
wanted, Garry gave Sinclair an uppercut,
putting him out of the fight When Sin
clair opened his eyes he was under arrest.
MRS. STEELE WILL CLAIM BODY
Widow of - Bomb Thrower Mast
Identify It to Collect Insnr.
PHILADELPHIA, Jan. U Superintendent
of Police Taylor today received a telegram
from Mrs. J. R. Steele of Chicago In
forming him that she was on her way here
to claim the body of her husband, J.
Rollo Steele, who threw the bomb in the
Fourth Street National bank, killing Cash
ler W. Z. Lear and blowing himself to
pieces. It is necessary for her to make
official Identification of what remains of the
bomb thrower, the police officials say, to
lay claim to an Insurance policy valued at
12,000. Mrs. Steele will be a witness at
the Inquest tomorrow.
Between Season Sale
$3.50 o&zA s2.48
The Best and Most Servicable Men's Shoe on the
Market. The Leaders in Style, Workmanship and
This sale is to be held for the purpose of making room for
our SPRING stock, which will arrive very soon.
In this BETWEEN SEASON SALE we will sell
Shoes that sold for $6.00 at $4.98
Shoes that sold for $5.00 at $3.98
Shoes that sold for $4.00 at $2.98
: , Shoes that Hold for $3.50 at $2.48
Shoes that sold for $2.50 at $1.98
Taking advantage of the best is your duty. These are the best
men's shoes on the market and at sacrificial prices.
Regent Shoe Co.
205 So. 15th Street. Omaha
YORK,- Nb., Jan. 10,-To the Editor of
The Bee: Nebraska Is a great and rich
state and should be much greater and
richer. Nearly one-fourth of our area Is
a desolation, almost worthless sand hills,
requiring a large tract to support a single
animal, and yet In this region of desola
tion are the possibilities of enormous
wealth, which the state should not be slow
A sand drift la an tnvltntlon to a pine
tree. The grand pine forests of the north
are largely on .sandy lands. In the days
of Napoleon there was a Sahara of drift
ing sands In the heart of France. It was
gradually working Inland, overwhelming
farms and even villages sometimes. Church
spires rising out of the drifts, seemed to
be the gravestones of burled hamlets. All
that region was planted to . pines and the
government now receives enormous reve
nues from It. An immense amount of lum
ber and resin and turpentine In large quan
tities are shipped, even to America, to
take the place of products which should
have been produced from our slaughtered
Nebraska Is away behind in progress.
It Is a parkless state, not an acre of park
being owned by the great, rich state. No
state has finer facilities for park work
than our own. A township of cheap land
could be procured; doubtless the govern
ment would make a donation for the pur
pose; at any rate the expense would not
be great If not a township, a single sec
tion in a place would answer. The loca
tion should be secured near some lake or
stream, and If we take It up in time per
haps the government would aid generously.
Doubtless someone will rise up and cry:
"A pull, a pull I Graft, graft I" Pure non
sense. As a rich state we are not much
In debt. Our resources are Immense. We
ought to get beyond the nickel 'stage and
do something- worthy of the name. The
United States government has set the pace
In Its plantation on the Dismal river. It
shows us how easily the sand hills can be
reclaimed. The planting costs from $3 to
IS per acre. No plowing, save the the first
furrows for planting; no cultivation and
no irrigation; simply planting the trees
and letting them pump gold out of the
The first planting, some fifteen years
ago, in Holt county Is a demonstration.
In fifteen years, without any care what
ever, the trees were twenty-one feet tall
and were reproducing themselves from
seed. If valued for the wood alone, it
was worth $40 per acre at that early stage.
n twenty-five to thirty years those once
barren lands can be made worth 1100 per
acre at least in real and prospective value.
We should extend our area and our mpst
worthless land will soon rank among our
best The location Is ideal. There is no
more healthy opuntry on the earth; the
water is pure and the drainage perfect
Let the state plant on a large scale and
there will be ideal summer resorts. The
property will be growing in value and In
thirty to fifty years the state will not
only encourage tree planting in all those
regions but will have a splendid Income,
We have advantages now that we could
not have had twenty-five years ago. We
are past experimental stages and are down
to solid facts. The experiment station of
York, after years of careful testing, has
found out how to raise the bull or pon
derosa pine as easily as you can raise
pease. Nurserymen have been on the
wrong track. They thought they must
raise them under screen. We have demon
strated that this was all wrong, that as
they naturally grow in - the open, they
should be raised without a covering. Any
man, woman or child can grow them
easily as they can grow onions with no
money put save the first cost of the seeds,
Anyone wishing to know more of the proc
ess can find out the whole thing by send
ing to us at York.
Again, when the first planting of jack
pines was made in Holt county H. B.
Ayers of Aitkin, Minn., furnished forest
gnown trees. He knew how to handle
them and 60 per cent lived. Having faith
in the future he has now millions of Jack
pine seedlings which he Is furnishing at
the lowest possible price, enough, for an
acre for about t6. These are nursery
grown, much better than the wild. So at
present we have data and facilities such
as we never had before. These two pines,
the bull and the jack, are the ones to be
depended upon Ipr .foresting the sands.
The jack pine called plnus banksll, also
plnus divaricate, varies much In different
localities. In the east It Is a scrubby
dwarfish tree. In northern Minnesota it
grows very rapidly. In the station here
at York, where we have eighteen varieties
of conifers, It beats everything 4 to 1
It not only grows on sandy but on stiff
clay land. We have specimens growing
in a clay bank, and without cultivation
which have made five feet in two years.
When once established in the forest they
will make eighteen to twenty-four Inches
yearly. They manufacture Umber on
The other day I bad occasion to buy
some boards and I found they were just
twice as high In price as they were ten
years ago. What are we coming- to at this
rateT Is it not time that something waa
done? Let the state and Individuals plant
now and in thirty years what an Inupme
they will have by thinning out, taking the
largest and giving the others a chance to
We don't plan for anything that will last
much longer than a cornstalk. It Is high
time we looked out a little for the future.
York county alone spends WO.ooo a year
for fence posts, whea It might aa well
raise Its own. Think of the millions
drained out of the state forvposts alone.
Figure the millions spent for coal, when
ws might raise our own fuel. Prairie soil
is Just hungry for trees. Thirty-five years
ago there was not a tree or bush In York
now ws have trees that would cut over
(00 feet of lumber each.
Moral Let the state and everybody else
plant trees, especially the bull and jack
pine C. S. HARRISON.
President Nebraska Park and Forestry
MPR0VERS ARE IN EARNEST
Gas Tnnk Ordinance and Street Hall
way Matters Are Discussed
The expected debate between Council
man Harry Zlmman and O. W. Wattles
on the street car subject did not material
ise because of the nonappearance of Mr.
Wattles at the monthly meeting of the Fed
eration of Improvement clubs Thursday
svening st Twenty-fourth and Leavenworth
streets, where George Kleffner presided.
Mr. Zlmman was present and spoke at
some length on the street car question and
presented an Interesting array of figures
bearing on the 4-cent fare question. The
pecial purpose of the meeting was to dis
cuss the Bridges gas tank ordinance, the
street enr and other general questions of a
Mr.. Zlmman talked in favor of the
Bridges gas tank ordinance and urged that
representatives of the various Improve
ment clubs make It a point to be present
at the meeting of the city council next
Monday afternoon at the committee, meet
ings when this matter was to be dis
cussed, and also at the meeting of the
council on Tuesday evening.
Councilman Bridges was also present and
spoke at length on his new gas tank ordi
nance and urged that members of the im
provement clubs and cltlsens generally be
present at the council , meeting Monday
fternoon and Tuesday evening to give
their moral backing to the ordinance.
A resolution was presented by the West
Leavenworth club urging the creation of a
corps ef fourteen mounted policemen for
emergency uses In the suburban districts.
The resolution was unanimously adopted.
and a committee waa recommended to be
appointed to visit the legislature to secure
the passage of a bill authorizing the ex
penditure of an appropriation of not less
than 120,000- for this purpose.
The executive board was authorized to
arrange for a meeting of committees from
the various organisations of the city, in
cluding the Real Estate exchange, Com
mercial club and Women's clubs to ar
range for sending a committee to Lincoln
to confer with the legislature relative to
arious measures for the benefit of Omaha.
The next meeting of the Federated clubs
will be held Friday evening, February 7,
at Twenty-fourth and Leavenworth streets.
Rallrad aad Orala Rates.
OMAHA. Jan. . To the Editor of The
Bee: Nebraska farmers have so long been
bearing the burden of the railroad as well
as their own that It has become a "matter
of course" or "second nature" with many
of them. It Is doubtful if any considerable
portloa of them ever stopped to "figure it
out" With your permission, I will cite
one Instance of extortion.
Nebraska's biggest tonnage Is its grain.
Suppose we follow a carload of wheat from
Grand Island to Chicago. The distance to
Omaha pays M cents for each bushel, while
' the distance east from Omaha pays S
i cents. The distance west from Omaha
.u va ii rente ner 100 miles per bushel,
f rwhlle the distance east from Omaha pays
1.1 cents per 100 miles per bushel
Is there sny good reason why be Chi
cago, Burlington 4k Quincy Railway com
NURSES COMPLETE COURSE
First Class to Graduate from Gen
eral Hospital Training;
Graduation exercises for the first body
ef young women from the Omaha General
Hospital Training School for Nurses were
held at 8 o'clock Thursday evening in the
chapel room at the hospital. Light re
freshments were served after the rendition
of the program, which was opened with
musc. by Miss Roenfeldt. After the sing
ing of the class song, Rev. J. J. Lampe,
D., offered prayer and Mite M. Moses
sang a solo. Mrs. Hlgbee, superintendent
of nurses, delivered a short address, and
Rev. 8. D. Dutcher, D. D., being unable to
be present because of Illness to take his
part In the announced program, Miss Moses
again rendered a song and Miss McNally
delivered a class prophecy.
F. A. Long, M. D., president of the Ne
braska State Medical society, followed with
an address, the program closing with the
presentation of diplomas by Dr. W. O.
Henry, president of the hospital organisa
tion, and the benediction, by Rev. H. C.
Herring, D. D., A reception was then held
until 10 o'clock.
The names of ths graduates are Misses
Foster, Wylie,. Jones, Ball, Brockhahn,
Massie, Buman, Heath, McPhail, Clark,
Bpence, McNally, Dawson, Gockley and
Archibald. The following was announced
as the product of the graduates under the
title of "The Class Whoop:"
"Iron, strychnine, ergot and musk.
What In the world Is the matter with us?
We're all right, well I should smile
We've been all right foi quite a while."
BLUFF WITH AN EMPTY GUN
Prisoner Dram Revolver la Conrt
Room and Threatens Adverse
Because he was angered at the testimony
given against him in police court Friday
by Susie Turner, Paul Newman, who lives
at the lodging house of Miss Turner at 808
North Sixteenth street, drew a revolver
from his pocket In police court, saying he
would "flx her for those lies." Newman
was disarmed by Court Sergeant Whalen,
when It was found the revolver was empty
so no damage could have been done. The
Incident created great excitement in the
court room and several heads were ducked
behind convenient desks and benches.
Newman was fined 110 and posts after the
excitement was over. He waa arrested
Thursday afternoon by Officer Halterman
on the charge of disorderly conduct, having
had an argument with Susie Turner over
the amount of money due her for the rent
of his room.
USED ROUND THE WORLD
V. o. Va. OStoe
Made by a scientific blend
ing of the best Cocoa beans
grown in the tropica the
result of l?t .years of suc
A new and anad.oe.ely lUutratoa
Bedpe Book seal bee
WALTER BAKER & CO, Ltd.
EttaMiihta 1780 DORCHESTER, MASS.
High Class, Stylish Cloaks, Tailor Suits, Furs
AT JUST ONE-HALF PRICE
We are bound and determined to get rid of our entire winter stock
before a dollar's worth of spring goods come in our store and the time that
we have to accomplish this in is very short as we have a very large stock
to dispose of, but w mean to live up to our policy of never carrying a
single garment from season to season, no matter how great the loss may
beytherefere we offer the very finest Women's Wearing Apparel at
JUST EXACTLY HALF THE ORIGINAL PRICES.
FURS AT HALF PRICE
$35.00 Fox Scarfs for $17.50
$25.00 Fox Scarfs for $12.50
$19.50 Fox Scarfs for $9.75
$15.00 Fox Scarfs for $7.50
$19.50 Squirrel Ties or
Throws for $7.50
$15.00 Jap Mink Ties or
Throwns for $7.50
$12.50 Jap Mink or Blended
Squirrel Ties or Throws
$25.00 Fox Muffs for $12.50
$15.00 Fox Muffs for $7.50
$17.50 Squirrel Muffs, $8.75
TAILOR MADE SUITS
$55 Tailor Made Suits $27.50
$50 Tailor Made Suite $25.00
$47.50 Tailor Made Suits
$45 Tailor Made Suits $22.50
$40 Tailor Made Suits $20.00
$37.50 Tailor Made Suits
for ... $18.50
$35 Tailor Made Suits $17.50
$32.50 Tailor Made Suits
$30 Tailor Made Suits $15.00
$25 Tailor Made Suits $12.50
$22.50 Tailor Made Suits
COATS AT HALF PRICE
$45 'Loose Fitting Coats $22.50
$35 Loose Fitting Coats $17.50
$30 Loose Fitting Coats $15.00
$25 Loose Fitting Coats $12.50
$19.50 Loose Fitting Coats
for ..... $9.75
$15 Loose Fitting Coats $7.50
TIGHT FITTING COATS
$37.50 Tight Fitting Coats
$35 Tight Fitting Coats $17.50
$30 Tight Fitting Coats $15.00
$27.50 Tight Fitting Coats
$22.50 Tight Fitting Coats
$19.50 Tight Fitting Coats
All Fur Coats Also at Gearance Sale Prices
WORK OF THE CLDB WOMEN
Bills leading Before Leeislature that
Embody Cherished Ideal.
TEN MEASURES COVER POINTS INVOLVED
Descent of Property, Child Labor,
Pure Food and Pore Drugs
Are Called (or In
Four of the measures in which the club
women of Nebraska are particularly In
terested have been Introduced Into the
legislature this week. These measures
have tp do with child labor, compulsory
education, pure food and the descent of
property, and are so' far embodied In ten
bills, seven of which have been Introduced
In the senate, and three In the house. The
decedent law proposed by the women Is
embodied In Senate Piles 35, 36 and 38.
Introduced in the senate Tuesday by Sen
ator Buck (t Otoe county. Senate File
No. 86 provides for the amending- of the
law governing- the descent of property;
No. Zt provides that In case a wife dies
Intestate and without Issue one-half of the
estate shall go to her husband and tho
other half tp her father. No. 38 provides
an amendment that gives to the widow
one-half In fee where there Is no issue
and one-third In fee' where there Is Issue.
The child labor bill was presented In
the house Tuesday by Henry T. Clarke, Jr.,
of Omaha as House Boll No. 9, and pro
hibits the employment of children under
14 years of age except In specified cases.
The compulsory education bill is Senate
File No. 60. It was Introduced Wednes
day by Benator Thomas of Douglas county,
and provides that children between 7 and
16 years of age must attend school the
entire school year, except that a child over
14 years of age, regularly employed fpr
his own support, may substitute night
Pnre Pood and Drag Bills.
The measures relating to foods and
drugs and embodied In five bills, all In
troduced Wednesday, three In the senate
and two In the house. Senate File No.
64 was Introduced by Burns of Lancaster
rpunty and would create a food, dairy and
drug commission. Senate Files Nos. 70
and 71 were Introduced by Senator Wil
son of Pawnee county. No. 70 consti
tutes the State Board of Health a pure
food commission, and Hp. 71 gives power
to the State Board of Health to enforce
laws governing the purity of foods and
House Rolls Nos. 36 and 37 were Intro
duced by Representative McMullen of
Gage county, the first making the State
Board of Health the food commission and
giving It powers now conferred on the
commission. The second defines foods and
drugs, together with what constitutes
mlsgradlng and adulterating and define
the duties of the State Board of Health
In relation to foods and drugs.
The club women have not as yet en
dorsed any of the pure food r drug meas
ures, but are working on some Items.
Work on Practical LJnea.
The household economics department of
the Woman's club has planned a practical
and Interesting program for the remain
ing meetings ot the year. The next meet
ing will be devoted to further discussion" and
reports of municipal Investigation of food
supplies, sanitation, etc., which was com
menced at this week's meeting, under the
direction of Mrs. C. W. Hayes. Pure food
will be the next subject taken up, Mrs. A.
K. Oould acting as chairman, and domestio
arts will later be considered under the
direction of Mrs. Mary Moody Pugh.
A committee of three or five has been
appointed by the department to Investigate
the-two pure food bills already prepared
for presentation In the legislature with a
view to asking the support of the women
to one of them.
Y. W. C. A. Bsststt.
The Toung Women's Christian associa
tion will give a membership banquet In the
association rooms Monday evening, January
a. All members securing a new member
or the renewal of an old membership are
entitled to attend the banquet ond those
expecting to be present are requested to
notify the office secretary as soon as pos
sible. These "get one" banquets, as they
have come to be called, have become one
of the most popular means of extending
the membership and are always largely
attended. The suppers of the past have
been furnished and served by the women
of the various churches of the city.
Doesn't usually go very far toward the purchase of a high
grade piano. It is commonly known that reliable pianos
THROUGH OUR CLEARING SALE
$150 will secure a very satisfactory, one. "We have ma
terially reduced the price on 50 pianos that must be sold
at once. Would it not pay you to investigate our offer?
We are selling high grade pianos on payments of $10
cash and $5 per month. Larger payments if desired. '
MATTHEWS PIANO CO.
1513-1515 Harney. Opposite Burwood Theater.
THE HARNEY STREET PIANO HOUSE.
Do ypu live near
51st Ave. and Farnam St.?
J. B, CONTE
31st Ave. and Farnam St
trill take your want-ad for The BEE
at the same rates as the main office.
Branch Want-ad Office OMAHA BEE
Man cum Co., LETTER SPECIALISTS.
who are about to consult a specialist,
and who have only a little money to
spare, should not throw It away In an
effort to get something for nothing.
Better make It go as far as It will In
getting honest, reliable, skillful and
.minium ii i i ' " "7
" i irsV i " nil
The' specialists of the
STATE MEDICAL INSTITUTE
(DTEiS FOR EU3EW.
Call and Do Examined Free or Write.
1303 Farnam St., Between 13th and 14th Sts., Omaha, Neb.
Permanently Established la Omaha, Nebraska.
Weak Men, Frail Men
YOUNG MEN, OLD MEN .
All know ths wonderful bulldlng-up power of
1R. M OREW'8 treatment. Ilia 32 YEAKSof
txirlence of treating" diseases of men has
taught him Just what will cure, and cure
quick and permanently at smalt rost.
Diseases of men can and should be cured
for a price that would correspond with the
nature of the disease.
Treatment by mall. i.
Omce hours all day and to 1:10 p. m,
Sunday, to 1. i
Call or write. Bos 7l Office tit BguU
retrievals Street, Ouiuhs. Ntea
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