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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 11, 1912)
THE OMAIIA SUNDAY BEE: FEBRUARY 11. 1912.
OMAHA GIRLS0N THE STAGE
Many Hare Made Good Behind the
ACTIVE IN ALL THE MA5Y USES
Vrmareslemaea, Ceaesateanea, Blesjwra,
Duetra, A ere em ta as4 CUwii
la the Laac LIU at Tml.
at Saroatra Her.
Mother Omaha baa reason to bs proud
et bar galaxy of attractive and tainted
daughters who as stars and leser hunt
nsrlee are acting; sinilns and dancinc on
the stage (or the pleasure of audiences
throughout tha country. From coast to
coast, from tho gulf to lb Canadian
border, these young women, born and
roared In the Gate city, are meeting ever
new successes tn the theatrical profession.
In playa (rave and fay. In light opera. In
musical comedy ana In vsudeTllla you
may find tha daughters of Omaha who
hare fololwed the gleam of the foothghta
Most of these young actresses had their
training In the borne city; only .a few
studied In dramatlo schools In New York
or Chicago. Local teachers gave them
their first Instruction and Inspiration and
local stock companies offered them oppor
tunities to sbow their ability as newly
fledged professionals. Then with .very
little backing, but with confidence in
then- ability, with ambition to make good
and with the fascination of their art as a
constant spur these young people Went
forth to try their wings in alien atmos
pheres. Jalla Xacl tha Latest.
The one who has most recently sprung
into popular notice la Miss Julia NagU
daughter of Mrs. M. A. NacL Very glow
ing . reports coma from bar from New
York, where she 1 playing an Ingenue
rota la "The Bird of Paradise," a Mo
rocco production at the Bhubert 1Us
Kagt, who has chosen the stage name of
Margaret Negele, writes: "My work takes
most of my time and all of my enthusi
asm and interest,"
While In bigb school Miss Nsgl sMHIea
with Miss Lillian Fitch In the Buyd Thea
ter School of Acting and played In a
number of public performance. While
at the state university she took the lead
In dramatlo work. She also captured Phi
Beta Kappa, the honorary degree for high
scholarship. Last fall she went to Chl
1 urn bta university to study dramatic art
and philosophy, and was there until De
cember, when offers came which she
could not resist. The Omaha girl, who
'had never appeared In any but amateur
performances, was given a part with Viola
Allen In a Liebler production. ItTUled
on tha road and Miss Magi Immediately
stepped Into the "The Bird of Paradise"
company.. While this play was an ths
road Miss Lauretta Taylor, tha leading
woman, strained ber ankle and Miss Nsgl,
Who Is her understudy, played ber part.
Miss Allea a ea Bird.
Vera Allen, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
31. H. Allen. Is the latest of Omaha's
young women of the stage to appear In
her borne city, she was here last month
wltb the A born Opera company playing
Arllne In "The Bohemian OlrL" That
she la starting her theatrical career
as a star makes her success seem almost
meteoric. She modestly admits that
Dame Nature bas treated her kindly, but
maintains that down-right bard work has
been ihsculet factor In ber climb upward.
"It takes bard work to succeed. You
have got to keep at It with determina
tion sever to give up. f believe a persdn
following this rule can win anything
ho Wants to do," said Miss Allen while
here. "I would add that one must make
the most of every opportunity."
Miss Allen has had much to fight
against, chiefly poor health. 8he studied
violin and vocal muslo here, then went
to Chicago, and while studying voice
and dramatlo art put Into practice her
precept of hard work. Shs made her
clothes, trimmed ber hats and did ac
companist work with her violin to help
pay expenses. Last year her opportu
nity came to sing minor roles with the
Chicago Grand Opera company.
"After that I felt that I should go to
New York." to she set out for Gotham
alone and without influence and sang
for those dreaded being the opera man
agers. She hsd two offers besides lba
one with tha A born company whlcbshe
"I was asked to sign a contract before
I left the room," esid Miss Allen, re
ferring to her tryout before Msnsger
Leads la Ca literals.
Another Omaha product beginning her
career with bright prospects Is Edna
Levi, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. L Levi.
The plays leads for the Essanay Film
company In California, -and Is seen In
moving pictures all over the country.
She began studying with Miss Fltcb
when such a tiny girl that at ber' first
lesson she fell off the stool on which
ber mother hsd placed ber. Through
high school she studied elocution wltb
the Idea of being a reader and gave re
citals In Nebraska and Iowa towns.
Then came a chance to Join the Wood
ward Stock company, and before long
ana. was taking leading parts and was
pronounced by Mr, Woodward "a find."
A year ago eh went to San Francisco
to visit . bsr sister, Joined the Belasco
Stock company and from that worked
Into tha moving picture performances.
Mis Alice Swltaler, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Warren Swltaler, after a sea
son's study with Miss Fitch was given
a place with the WUUams-Uughes 8tock
company. Now aba Is traveling la Ne
braska and nearby states, playing lead
ing part In the William Grew Stock
Started la Laeal Stock.
An Omaha girl played here is "School
days" during the holldaya This Is
Laura Laird, known as "Babe." ' She
began her stage Bfe with the Dick Fer
ris Stock company. Then, after a period
of work wltb other stock companies and
la vaudeville, she obtained a part in the
"Honeymoon Trail." At tha beginning '
of this season she wes offered the roie
of Youth In "Every T.'oman." but ac
cepted tho part In "School Days" since
It offered more financially. When In
Omaha Miss Laird vUits ber sister. Mrs.
Marie Cash, whose stage name Is Marie
Horton. ts playing In stock in Boston,
where her mother and sister bare Joined
ber. After finishing the pabUa. school
course she studied with Miss Fttch, then
p'ayed with the Woodward Stock com
pany, where she scored considerable pop
ularity. Wlaaera fa Vaasevllle.
Gussle Schmltt, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Michael Schmltt. stepped from the
busineea office to tha stage on short
notice. She was head stenographer for
ths Woodmen of tha World. She longed j
to go on tho stage, but her parents ob
jected. However, when Charles C. I
Schlenter ,came to Omaha to Introduce
moTlng pictures, met Miss Quisle and
lost bus heart to her, She put the cover j
on her typewriter and said farewell to
office work and Omaha. Her first work
In vaudeville was tn "The Headllner,
skit which aha herself wrote while in
Omaha. Now she and her husband are
playing in vaudeville together as Charles
Tnnnle and Dorothy Ralston. They plan
to go with the 8ulllTan-Constdlne circuit
this spring. ,
Maggie Lynch Is known Is vaudeville
sa Madge Fox. tbe Flip Flop Olri. As
she was coming down a flight of stairs
la a vaudeville act she accidentally
tripped and fell the whole length, but to
the great delight of the audlenos she
landed on her feet and turned what
promised to be a dlscomflttlng defeat Int.-t
a complete victory. It was the hit of
ber life and, having turned one suceesefu!
flip flop, it became her mission tn Ufe
to continue doing th-rn for the delectation
of the public
Xante's Early Aaveatwres.
Maggie Lynch Is the daughter of the late
Commodore" James Lynch and Mra
Lynch. Her life has been full of up?
and down a She was the first girl lost In
Omaha and eryers went through the town
sinking "Child lost." and ringing bella
While attending tha parochial schools
her chief delight was acting in tha pupils'
piays, directed by the sisters.- When a
mere girl she ran away from home with a
theatric! company, played in vaudeville.
In stock and in Coney Island shows, and
Is now In Now York wltb her husband.
Max Harts, who la a booker for Klaw tt
Marie 8nowden, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. James O. Snowden, began to danoe
almost as soon as she learned to walk.
Sixteen years ago tho th of last month
she took her first lesson of Prof. Cham
bers. Singing lessons followed and soon
the little girl was playing child parts In
stock companies In and around Omaha
From stock she went into vaudeville. In
which she has danced and sung until this
year, which she is spending at home, fill
ing engagements only in nearby towna
Belle Goldsmith's Cars.
Bella Goldsmith, whose stage name Is
Helen Grantly, went through the Omaha
schools, attended a dramatic school tn
New York, played leading roles la Shakes
pearean dramas under the management
of James Belcher whom she married, and
la now In vaudeville In tha west.
Adeline Specht, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. August F. Specht. Is trying her
wings In stock with tbe Williams-Hughe
company In Ingenue parts. Shs but
latsly finished ber schooling and was
an active worker In KounUe Memorial
church while studying wltb Wis Fitch
for the stage. She always visits her for
mer Sundsy school cissies when at home.
Luclle Parish, who is at homo this
winter with her parents, Fire Chief and
Mrs. Salter, hsd her first stage experience
as a chorus girl. Aftr attending the
public schools and Brownell Hall, she
went to New York and was taken Into
tha oborus with Stella Mayhew In "Flo,
Flo." Her first speaking part was with
Miss Mayhew In "Tho Show Girl." Last
season she played tha lead in "Alice
Spice" in vaudeville and plans returning
in the spring.
Taasat Throagh Bars! Knocks.
Edith Spencer, who off the' stage Is Mrs.
W. 8. McDonnell, Is at home this wlntr
with her mother, Mrs. E. V. Spencer. She
ays of her stage experience:
"I got what I know In tha school of
hard experience When I started I did
not know there was such a thing as a dra
She read for repertory companies while
taking music lessons In Chicago and from
that got engagements with traveling stock
companies. Then sh returned to Omaha
and headed her own company for ths
winters, traveling In the middle west
itates while playing character parts with
the Burwood and Lloyd Ingraham stock
companies of Omaha, the Woodward com
panles of Omaha and Kansas City and
the Grew company of St Joseph. While
with the Grew company the small boy
who was to play ths title part In "Little
Lord Fauntleroy" failed to appear and
Miss Spencer was hustled into the part
which she carried off with much credit.
She has had valuable experience In char
acter roles, having played all sorts from
the small boy to Liisle, tho ngly old
woman in "Ths Lottery Man;" from
Flotsam, the ingenue in the "Girl From
Out There," to tha colored mammy In
"Polly Primrose." She expects to play
a six weeks' engagement In vaudeville
with Frank Bacon next summer and to
take the part of Mrs. Bill Jonbs in "The
House Divided" with Mr. Bacon next
season. . .
Bertha Msisson Is also home thht winter.
She studied with Miss Fitch and took
vocal lessons and last summsr hsd her
first experience on the stage In ths Wood
ward Stock company in Kansas City.
Dawa-hter af Merchant Prlaee. '
Isabel Grace Morse, daughter of Mr. and
Mra 8. P. Morse, old settlers of Omaha,
went with her parents when a young girl
to Milwaukee to live. She studied dra
matlo art in Now York and started out
with May Robeon In "The Rejuvenation
of Aunt Mary," In which shs was seen In
Omaha. Last winter she was In Eng
land wtth Miss Robeon and this winter Is
in Nsw York wltb her mother, who is
Lsora Moore' Omaha friend have al
most lost track of ber. When last heard
from bars she waa teaching in a school
of expression in Switzerland. She is the
daughter of C B. Moore, In the Wvbole-
sals grocery business here before moving
to Madison. Miss Moors studied and
taught In Chicago before going oa the
Girls Wka Craw Vm Here, .
Besides tha young women! who claim
Omaha as their birthplace, there are
many on tho stage who spent their girl
hood here. Among these are Owendolln
and Vivian Pates, tbe pretty daughters of
Frederick B. Pates, from whom they re
ceived their musical training. Owendolln,
after a sesaon with a traveling stock
company and another with tbe Day-pat-
terson Musical Comedy company, went to
New York wtth her father, where she ob
tained a part in "Tha Girt and tha
Kaiser" wltb Lulu Glaeer. Now she Is
playing leads for tha Paths Freres Mov
ing Picture Film company In New York
and appearing tn tn sam playa 1 New
Vivian waa determined to folio her
sister's footsteps, and when George Cohan
waa hers two years ago aha sought an
interview with him, was promised a piaoe
In his company and would have gone bad
her father consented. Later when one of
Joseph Hartes "Bathing Girls" left the
company while th skit was at the Or
pheuin, she tried for the place and got it
Shs Is now playing leads la vaudeville on
the eastern circuit.
The Smiths eight girls and two boys
who moved from here to Kansas City,
are most of them oa tho stag. Maud,
Gertrude, Lillian. Marguerite, Agnes and
Paulina are In vaudeville and known as
th musical Kirk ami tha. They all either
sing er play soma musical Instrument and
havs added their grandfather's nam of
Kirk to their own Smith.
Swaae Xetea Stagers,
Grace Cameron came from Kails City
to Omaha to study voice with Mrs. Her
man Kountse, then Mrs. Cotton. While
hers shs hsd an opportunity to go with
the Bostonlans and after a few seasons
with them went Into vaudeville, where
she now Is.
May Naudain, who has left -he stage
sines ber mamsgs to C. H. George of
New York, was one of the most popular
of Omaha's adoptee? daughter. ' Shs
cams her from Blair, went through the
high school and studied music It wsa
whlli taking vocal lessons In Chicago
that she bad ths chance to play Bo-Peep
In "Babes In Toyland." After-her suc
cess In that shs played important roles
In many comedies "It Happened In
Norland." "The Little Cburub." "The
Oirls of Gothenburg." etc.
May do Souxa baa climbed higher up
the lsdder of theatrical fame than per
haps any other Omaha girl. She came
hers from Chicago with a favorite nun
and attended tha Sacred Heart convent
at Psrk Place. She studied muslo snd
dramatlo art in Chicago and waa soon on
ths road to success In musical comedy
and light opera. Besides succeesee In this
country, shs played the prima donna role
In "The Count Luxemburg" at ths Oayety
In London, and appeared oa the conti
nent at tm Moulin Rougs In Paris, Shs
has been playing la New York la "The
Commuters" snd Is married to a mem
ber of the company, E. A. Haines.
This does not snd th list of Omaha
girls on th stags. There are Clara Fck-
strom, Graoa Laird, Paulina Moreno, May
Qrahach and many others who are win
ning laurels In the theater world.
the Krug theater Sunday matinee for a
stay of a week. The first part opens
with a burletta. entitled Tha Funny
Janitor of Merry Town," This is fol
lowed by a vaudeville olio of tour 'Very
high class acts. In one of which Riohy
W. Craig does a skit entitled "Me and
My Partner." his partner being a graoha
phona. The last part is a burletta, "From
Merry Town to Atlantio City." Ths cos
tuming of ths show Is very complete and
lavish for a chorus of a score of pretty
and shapely girls, who are not only pretty
to look upon, but are good singers and
clever dancers. Th leading role is taken
by Rlchy W. Craig, the well known com
edian, who Is assisted by Dan .Manning.
AI Martin. Dorothy Blodgett. liasel Ford
snd Anna Yale. One of ths feature acta
In the vaudeville olio Is by Curtln and
Wilson, sensational gymnast.
Ths one big supreme vaudeville feature
with the "Honeymoon Girls" will be none
other than Captain Arnaldo and his
den of six creeping, sneaking Jungle
bred leopards. The beasts will be exhib
ited In a massive steel arena and will
be put through their paces twice eaon
day. Captain Arnaldo will remain with
the "Honeymoon Girls" only two weeks
mors before going Into winter quarters
to await the opening of the RlngUng
Broa circus. As this act bas never be
fore been seen In Omaha. It will be of
great Interest to all students of (oology.
At the Theaters
(Continued from Page Four.)
surpriss In stors for partons at both par-
formances today, the details of which he
will explain from ths stags.
A big fun, song and glrtls shew Is ths
"Merry Burlesqusrs," which semes to
Ths Warrens of Virginia," William C.
Da Mills's great play of tha closing days
of ths war. will be the bill at ths Ameri
can for ths week beginning with ths mati
nee this afternoon. This Is ths first of a
series of eight Belasco plays and produc
tions that Manager Woodward proposes
to present at his theater, by far the most
Important and ambitious program svsr
undertaken by an Omaha stock com'
pany. The plays will all be shown Just
ss thsy were presented at the Belasoo
theater In New York, ths productions
being built hers from plans furnished by
ths Belasco studios. Tbe great under
taking bas meant much additional ex
pense In ths way of royalty and cost of
building, scenery sod stags equipment,
but Is In redemption of the promise ot
Msnsger Woodward to give his patrons
the very best. In "Th Warrens ot Vlr- ,
ginm" a thrilling romance Is told,
wbereln Cupid mingles with ths flashes
ot Mars' anger, and ths Incidents of war
are used ss a background against which
to project ths action. It Is sxtremsly
reallstlo and Impressive, wtth a good vein
f comedy, as well ss a grim aspect, as
It unfolds. Mr. Ellis will play General
"Buck" Warren, tbe role made famous
by Frank Xeensn. Mr. Elliott will play
Lieutenant Burton, and Mies Farrel will
be the Agatha Warren. Miss Lang will
be In the Mil during the following week.
Tbs five Hrubys, eornetlsts and vir
tuosi on other musical Instrument, will
give a concert st ths Young Women's
Christian Association auditorium on ths
svening ot Thursday, February IE. Theee
brothers are musicians by Inheritance
as wsll as by training, and havs made
an Immense success of their work on ths
KNIGHTS TO OJOY BANQUET
Prominent Catholics from Hebruka
and North. Dakota Meet Here.
BISHOP M" GO VERS WILL TALE
Llaewla Day Excreta aa Feast
Will Oeewr at Heme Heeel aad
rveoeeUwsr Pvwenmaa The
Will Be a S1cbisw
Fourth degree Knights ot Columbus of
Nebraska and South Dakota will b
their annual convention hers Monday,
convening at I o'clock In ths afternoon.
K. W. Slmeral. master ot tha fourth
degree, will call th meeting to order, de
livering the annual addreea, after which
the routine business will be taken up.
the Omaha branch ot tha organisation
being represented by Thomas P. Red.
in tha evening tbe Lincoln day x-
erclees will be held at the Roma hotel,
beginning with a reception and closing
with a banquet. At both the reception
and th banquet Rev. Patrick A. Mc-
tiovern, bishop-elect of Cheyenne, will
present, and at ths lattar will deliver
the principal address, as being tbs honor
guest ot tbe evening.
Others speakers and then' subjects will
be: "Unselfish Courage." Rev. F. X
MoMsnamy; "Agents of Providence.'
John A. Bennewtu; "Spirit of Pa
triotism," Bishop MoOovern; "AuldLang
Syne." C. J. Smyth.
Baaanet Mall Arraasesaeata.
The plan of seating will be a de
parture from the "usual. Ths long tables
will be dispensed with, and In order to
encourage sociability ths guests ot ths
svening, who srs expected to number
something like MO, will be vested at small
round tablea At each plats there will
be a souvenir menu card, upon which
will be an autographed photograph ot
Tbs sddrsss by Mr. BennewlU, who Is
one of the professors In ths law depart
ment of Creichton university, will be
Illustrated and will deal to a large ex
teat with the lives and ths times of
Washington and Lincoln.
At both tbs reception anl th haniuet
theer will be something ot an innovation,
for upon these occasions, wives snd
friends ot ths members ot tta Knights of
Columbus and their friends will be in at
tendance, participating In both ot ths
functions, assisting at ths former.
Acceptances to the banquet are com
ing In large numbers and ths indentions
are that ths rapacity of tha banquet bell
will be taxed. This will be the first pub-
llo address delivered by Bishop ilcOov.
era sines ths new honors havs bean 1.
stowed upon him and his friends are
snxlous to see, bear and eongraiuiai
Ths toaatmsstar for tbs occasion is
Prof. Crowlsy of Crelghton university.
Key to the Situation Bes Advertising.
judicious and persistent use ot Bawspapsr
is a quiet restful place for ths
tiredshopper to get a light lunch
aner a cup of hot chocolats or
Th ssms servtca may be hsd
at tha Harvard. 24th ssid Farnam.
Hot and cold drinks snd sun
daes (no lunches) at Ths Owl,
Hth and Harney 8ta. and The
Loyal. Hotel Loyal Bid.
Sherman & McConnell
X CTILL more decided reductions in tomor-
-vJ. row brisk opening of this record break-
in sale, which has Droven our ability to sell ood Dianos
far below any other concern in Omaha.
Tomorrow's Challenge Values:
304 BOTH TXSATZm
TL Xaraey agar
New pupils received Mondaya and by
-w-ww-wr-ww'ww-wvw-vw'W''www'v''v-'v'v' ' .sv
Bourne & Son Erbe Burton
Upright, ebony case, full Upright, late style, Boston Upright, large size, oak
7'3 octave, in fine condi- fall board, fine walnut case, docs not look like a
tion; cost new fclOIT case, cost new (MCA used piano; cent tf7C
$350;now flu $300, now........13U new $350, now. . . vl I
Arion Julius Bauer Kimball
$57 r-Jltt r$g!!.$225
IVeSer BrOS Upright, mahogany case l.ingsuurjr
I'pright, beautiful mahog- le88 than one year old Upright, mahogany case,
any case; cannot be told a BDaP for someone; cost late style, a rare bargain;
from new; cost frW new $350, goes fr- cost new $265, JA
$350, now Vli0 "0 now VliV
Columbus pdTnL 88'NP Player
Player Piano rlayeT rlano Piano
J Mahogany case, traded in Fine mahogany case, used
A little gem, just the thing last week toward an less than 1 year, guaran-
for small apartments Apollo player, thorough- teed, same as new, with
guaranteed to be good as ly repaired and in good 25 rolls of music; cost
new, with 25 tfOfi'a condition, with 97r new $550, ('.11
rolls of music... Vvrf 25 rolls of music. VU 9 now VvdM
Steinway, Vote & Son, Hallet & Davit, Bath & Lane and other high-grade makes
Terms to suit every purchaser
1513-15 Douglas Street
2d floor MeCrory's lew So and Ho Storo
Sixteenth and Farnam
An Extraordinary Bargain Event Monday!
200 New Spring Sample
SUITS ant COATS
ACTUAL H25.00 VALUES
TOMORROW we formally opes the spring
seswoa with thn remarkable) sale of sew
spring COATS ana tit ITS. A magnificent
assortment embracing tha sample) line) of
four prominent iwstera maker. Every
garment ot marked Individuality. The
style comprise ' both plain tailored and
fancy trimmed erfeota.
Farewell to ail Winter Coats and Snha,
regardless of their former fl y E
valors J OU
100 new Spring presses, of serge and pore
$3.50 and $5.00
' ArtnaJ $10.00 values.
EXTKA 81KCIAI- ftOO nee
and taffeta silk Petticoats, la all wanted
shades and black -valoea Ip 1 swee
to $3.0O SATURDAY D 1 s O
First showing of our new Spring Mil
llnery. Oems of art. No two hats alike,
at a decided saving. J
- ' AT
Monday, February 12, we begin a sensational
sale of fancy evening and dancing slippers. We are
going to sell about 600 pain of slippers at less than
half price. They axe black, gray, tan, blue, pink and
white. High heels ef Louis XV style and Cuban
shaped heels, The prices are so low they will be a
surprise to you. Slippers displayed in south window.
17S pain $4.00 patent, suede,
deml kid, pumps and straps
11T pairs patent kid, castor
buck and kid Theodora Tie
colonials and straps, wsrs
ft. 00 and 13.50. qf
ITS pain luads, patent and
kid Fancy Slippers, whits,
blue, tan and black, $3.60
Several lines kid and
Slippers, that were
fl.60 and $1.00, ff
About 200 pairs small sites and narrow widths kid and patent
slippers, were 12.50 and $1.00 75
16th and Douglas Streets
Th quMtlons answer below mtm rn,
trm! In Chsrmrtr. th avmntnrna n Aim-
mrm slven and th answara will ap
plr to any cat of almllar natura.
Thoaa wlihlna further advice fr, may
rddraaa !r. Lawhi Bakar, Colleca Bid.,
ColIefftvRllwood Sti., tfeyton, O., ancloa
J:if aelf-add nMd ptampd envelop for -reply.
Full name and addraaa moat b ,
(Iven. but only Initial or fictitious name
will be used In mv anawera. The preecnp-'
(lone can be filled at any welf-etocked
Any drufvla. cm order of
"014 toMlef wrltea- 1 wosl. lik. u kaww
aU te e for rtMiimailsm, I an eo crippled
usu a wtuas. rite
t lawns Us
Here tt tae Met m.r far rheQnt-
ta keewe. en if ue BrtiB to
1 will am be eet Male mat tm
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la asUtrviata: la ae. wlae ef
ealsvUeoai; 1 at. aoet. aaasnae aareial; mm.
auat Oat: keJswtwt,.ua ft eea. ef wrn eare-
fit aiva ilka e MmMri al
Meltlae ea agaie More -lM
"Leare ra: "Eoeie tine a I eaatrvtefl a
tarr aavere aelst 14 couffc. 1 fear trt4 waftr
rweMtlM. bet tfcy 4a eat swaei to help bm at elL
I wak fea tN4 evCtUa at vaat to 4a. '
ateavart What ym eeM te a teieltve aeea
errae. eee teat will 4rt-a the aaM free, w
am tm rouea-ie aMacnMiae win emre eur
eei4 ea4 ; On i H n, paefcaja af aee-
iUeto4 eaWMe totalise laiaea tad eake .weereV
lee to 41taaUM ae the bott.. Take a letapatfal
vary haer or tve er Battl year eot4 to bettor.
Tale will eete ywa la a few oars.
writes: "I a
af the tofrl hi. eietreae la mw
Ufa re aftor aatlac. I have a heavy toellM ta
air ttoeataa aa4 fM torwa. I aa alee taeatl
AMpmr: TVa eeetfitoa If aaglerteC win tease
apeaaetcttto. Toe Aoi4 heele at aaoe ea4 take
UMeu totaaaattae. which can ha beht la ear
rc etore at email eeac Thar er ! ta
aaato4 cartas with fell alrveUoa aeeoampasrtoe;
are ataer eaaea af suea4ltUe
eteia h afeveetet sr the eat ef trtepaeuee.
"A. . " writes? Please ase4 ew a imalp
ie tor e m4 caste. I sum wash es4 laan4
eU the ttoae, have a appetite aa4 sanest atosp et
Aeewerr Obtofa the toltowtne teeivaieats ftoss
yaar srual- ea4 Utte tor etrsrsi wssks se4 vee
srlll he sueec t4 health, rrwp af hrt'Phea
P , ess.; uastare aaaaeaaae oat., 1
i . bat well bafore taAiaa.
Please preeaihe a safe treat
I mm teniae
bet j have alweje base atnu to try
: A rallahle aa4 estofc satin fbrsiata
far rsssrtaaT waltht hi: AfseeKt stutr, & ess.;
eireal srsatose, 1 sa Hta. ehahe well la a bt-
tssaaasersi arur eaea mmi far
Urea ear., thaa tote twe taarnonraia Ostlass
e saftotost taeth et tttaa to prspcriy radsce peer
Tihapei May' writes: n
with heaesrbae. .aalisath. tat kMaey WwaMe,
Mr eh la la pimply aa ally.' r
Aaawer: Three pale esJsrs to Mats fast sat-,
phsr toMwta) to the best tawwe isaiaey tor that
his4. Thsp are eaaea Crwea eetohey, arses. sC
tartar ea4 hsrh eertlelaea which tux ettrseUy as'
tbe hlees. perifytac tt, thee easafsc fits etsaptee
to 4teappesr an the tola to bsoasae trash ao4 '
healthy laoalae. These esJphsrh tablet ere parka
Is aealrd tabes ee4 sea ss boecht at ear raa1
store. They will alae tare reef k!4eey toetl '
aa taticsettoa, ;
"Mrs. O. The heat rsaMdy far hMarstUasj ' .
htidrae to to five thee, it to l 4rcpe ta water .
for Meale ef the foltosiag: Ttoetare sweats, I
treat; tlaotsr rhas aromatic, I drmata, a&4 eaaea. 1
U.4 teJaeert. 1 H ( !
'Aseey write: -por the past yssr f he'
stattarwl trsatlr with eaiarrh. It has arfeto4 mr
b4os4, elaewsah an towaia to each aa sxtant that
1 emftar eBeaUatir. Cae yoa toll toe a ewrar 1
Asewer: I haartJIy re r the eee ef ee
tleaptu vUeae pow4er for th csrs ef eaiarrh,
First ash yur enasytai. rev a t aa. peahavpa mt
ritoee pewser; the tAeroechlr etoaoss the aoay
trtto wtth th tollawtoc wash: Oo-half taaaja-'
ful ef the psweer to e plat ot wans wetsr. las
this several tlatee a say by enema the water
froea th pelei et the has4 throoch the aostnla;
after which ssahs e balm by aaUiaa e Cseutoanful
of vttaee powesr wtth eee eeeo ef tor4 er .
Use es4 apply to tbe eosttil 4allr. tatornsl treat
SMnt tor th atoBWca. howela and Wto4 ahnsM be
aaasL Byrep saraapsrilla eestp. 4 em ; essap. flaJ4 ,
baJaswt. 1 sa.; fls.4 ext. bseae, 1 ee. Mia ea4
eheLhe waO aa4 take a teaapeafsl feer tleiae a.
a air to any art euaesunc. '
that I awy took like ether.
"esieffsl May" eaye:
wtth 4atrff. mr hair
inas help an as
fir to- 1
Ajsswar: Tea eaa vary easily neefc Its ethsr .
Cris" It ywa will est et the croc atere e oa. '
r ef Hale yeUew aaaywl ea4 wee it rwestorty
aecwr4la to the airweUoes lirse. It wlU cere
r eaadrsn asa teMs yssr eeir atn awe miry
eiake K trow. Thle traataast sKTsrs ttesi
tohara e4 I bsve ectselty teas th asae. wea-
arfttl tmestoiWMttoaHi wbea people have seed tola
eely tw er Urea tiaaaa.
aa smsariisaiia ei
toetea to eht.M
I aai toil eee this to each
saayse that X eat fttojasatly sea-
Anewert Rvpe-Kwdsjae tehtote have aesa pre-
arrihskd wth Brest awettas aa ledfeatotl by rail-
ryis swttara iroat essareea ec fins wae eemr
as ve 4s. Tbeae tablets erne 5 ejessss4 to
tealee parkaces (roea ssy wall-atoeksd 4rae; atore
aa4 full 4trrtloBs ere fivwa taaloa. Tbsss tossM
he takae iwcaiariy far abost two .nvtwths. ae4 roe,
will bs esryrtae te wot th color to yoer eheette
saw lies and year wetffet wtl) hserseee itoak
te M poeaaa. ,
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