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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (March 31, 1912)
OMAHA. SUXDAT MORNING. MARCH 31. 1912.
iMENDELSSOHNjCHOIR NOTES f
Interesting Announcesenti Con
cerning the Coming- Concerts.
H050EAET VICE PRESIDENTS
Sirs. Ckarlra T. Kewatse aa4 Mrs.
Charles X. Wllhelss Will Art iu
(or the Series.
V Tiro iaterestinc items ( importance
ave been uppermost In the minds of Ibe
membership of the Mendelssohn chert'
Vduriss the last week. Co Is the accept
ance by Sirs. Charles T. Kountre and
airs. Charles M. Wilhelm of the titles
and duties of "honorary vies presidents
The choir has from the start been
actively officered by its own actual sing
ing members, and for soma time before
the close of last season the question had
been discussed as to the advisability of
bavins; some outside connection with the
social and musical lite of Omaha. Mrs
Kountze and airs. Wllhelra were already
actively Interested In the organisation
and had done valuable work for it ami
tbey graciously accepted the Invitation
to act as honorary vice presidents, the
actual membership vice presidents being
Mrs. Thomas J. Kelly and Miss Juliet
SicCune. Frank B. Burchmore, who
was treasurer last year and was in
defatigable in the promotion of last
year's concerts. Is the president of the
Mendelssohn choir and is directing the
management of this year's festival with
quiet and steady force, which Is showing
the most gratifying results.
Another Item of importance is the ad
vance announcement of the programs,
Monday Evening. April C-Solotst Miss
r'lorvneo lllnkle. Mm, Nevada Van de-
Veer. Mr. Itccd Miller and Mr. Frederick
Overture, "llujltsfca," Opus ft
(Dvorak); choruses (a capella), "Open
Air Music" (Mendelssohn; ' "Ahgelus"
K!gart; "Will Psalm ' (Oounod); selec
tions from the "Rustic Wedding." In the
garden, dance (Goldmark); aria from
t'hsrpentltr's "Louise," Miss Florence
lvlllnkle: choral ballad, The Bands o'
ce" (Oliver King); choral lullaby from
'bavarian Hlghlaud" (Elgar), both with
orchestral accompaniment: suite. ' "Die
KoenlgSklndcr" (Humnerdinck); "Pre
lude" and Children's Dance;" Klrte.
from the Mansonl Requiem (Verdi),
quartet;. Mendelssohn choir and or
chestra; Sanctus. from the Mansonl
Requiem, choir and orchestra; Symphonic
The Tuesday afternoon program will
consist of the overture to "Euryanthe"
(Weber); aria, "I Fsln Would Hide."
from "Buryanthe" tWehor), Mr. Fred
erick Weld; Symphony No. S, E minor
(Tsrhalkowrky); Symphonic Walts
(Stork), and "Caprlccio Kspagnol," Opus
M (Illmsky-Koreakow); Vationtlons Al
borado; Scene and Gypry ong; Fandango
of the Asturians.
Tuesday evening program: Soloists,
Miss Florence Hinkle, Mme. Nevada Van
der Veer. Mr. Reed Miller and Mr. Hans
Overture, "Der Improvisator" (d'AI
bert); aria. "Joan of Arc" (Bemberg),
Mm. Van der Veer; choruses (a capella),
"Ave Maria Stella" (Orlcgi; "On II I ma
lay". (Hantock); "Sigh No More. Ladles"
(Old English); Scherzo and Finale from
Scotch Ylnltn Fantasia (Burch), Mr.
Lets; the dramatic cantata, "Hiawatha's
Wedding Feast" (Coleridge-Taylor), the
Mendelssohn choir snd Theodora Thomas
orchestra, with Mr. Reed MUler as solo
ist; "Introduction," "Love Scene" and
"Brangaene's Warning." from "Tristan
and Isolde" (Wagner), Isolde, Miss
Hinkle; Brangaena, Mme. Van der Veer;
Tristan. Mr. MUler; Vorsplel, to "Die
Sothern and Marlowe Climb by Hard Work
OTHERX AND MARLOWE,
probably the strongest names
to conjure with today on the
American stage two players
I ' I artistic forces, only a few
years ago. were almost laughed at by
managers who regarded their plan of
devoting their abilities wholly to the
Shakespearean plays as little mors thaa
a dream which was suro to end In a
tremendously expensive awakening. So
many other actors had given their best
efforts to the Immortal bard merely, so
it seemed, to provs the old adsg that
VShakeepeare spelled ruin." The wise
acres of the theater could sea ahead only
disaster. But they had not reckoned
with lbs exalted ambition, the flame-like
seal and the aggressive determination of
thesa two players and there Is so little
of great ambition, of burning seal and
of fighting determination In the Ameri
can theater todsy, so tar as the very
fc-fst. the very highest. In art Is con
cerned. And. so Mr. Sothern and Miss
Marlowe, with no encouragement what
ever from managers, and undaunted by
many not Inconsiderable obstacles, went
resolutely ahead, until today the bars an
nouncement of their coming is sufficient
to insure crowded houses In every city
Jails Marlowe has played Shakespeare
from practically the beginning of her
stage career, and a disheartening, up
hill fight it was for many years. Oc
casionally she put aside her cherished
ambition and undertook plays which
were sure of an Immediate popular ap
peal. This wss dona merely, however,
to obtain the sinews of war to enable
her to resume again the Shakespearean
campaign. Her single-handed fight had
In It much of th pathetic much of
which the play-soles public, seeing her
todny in the full glory of her success,
knows nothing. The actress. It may be
said, la a strange mixture of marvelous
determination and almost child-like gen
tleness and while she fought her way
by sheer force of the resolve to win, she
nevertheless felt every discouragement
as only an extremely sensitive nature
can. and auffered accordingly. But she
would do the thing she had set out to
do she would srcompllsh that on thing,
and that only, or she would dl In the
Whan she first ventured Into New
York as a star, presenting a repertoire In
cluding "The Lady of Lyons." "The
Hunchback." "Komeo and Juliet" and
other plays, a young girl of wonderful
beauty and rarely gifted, as the critics
admitted, she appeared with shabby
scenery of th cheapest description, wear
ing costumes mad by her own hands,
and surrounded by a company of actors
that would today bs relegated to the
popular priced theaters. It was all very
pitiful, but the young girl could afford
nothing better, and she was fighting des
perately for recognition. Managers with
whom she bad bookings Insisted that con
ditions be Improved. The youthful star
Improved them. She engaged a leading
man at S3 a week; but to give him thu
salary she must retrench elsewhere. Bo
he dismissed her maid. Jived In hotels
whera her bosrd snd lodging cost her
only 7 weekly, snd in those wretched
hotel rooms she spent such time as was
not given to rehearsals In the making
and mending of her costumes. But she
never flinched for sn Instant, because
he wss determined to achieve her am
bition. While Julia klarlows was making ber
fight in America a young actor was
making an squally aggressive fight In
London. He wss playing utility psrts
efW m tx
r g . i i
O, gentle inquirer, this column
. .has not been abolished: In the
IJ I general confusion and scrlm-
The Bes editorial offices th
music column disappeared
down a crack. A good deal of interested
and earnest search failed to reveal it. Too
bad, for there was rather a good lot of
stuff in It. I resented a little th beauti
ful Peruna advertisement that didn't get
lost and which occupied about the same
amoant of space; then I reflected that
maybe It was Just aa well. Think of the
weary ones who are doubtless merrily
two-stepping to their appointed tasks. I
take Peruna myself one In a while when
I'm feeling dull. It helps a good deal.
No, dear. Peruna people, you cannot have
my picture nor will I tell in print what
festive stunts I performed after taking
nine bottles. Th incident Is closed.
What an evening of delkht Harold
Bauer gave to a small but very discern
ing audience at th Lyric oa th night
of March 22. His program was an entirely
familiar one and th genius with which
be Illumined works of which very many
of his listeners knew nearly every not
consecrated for the time being that funny
little concert ball. Bauer la of the elect;
a very, very great artist, and so ac
knowledged on both aidea of the Atlantic
He is thoroughly normal and legitimate
In his playing; no tricks, no mannerisms,
lie performs incredible feats with an esse
that Is miraculous. A strong personality
b does not kick, but h sinks it In his
music He Is a lyric poet of th piano,
full of dignity, tenderness and a certain
ethereal romance. He has a most astound
ing faculty for rhythmic effects. It is
much too late t go over the program,
bat who can forget -the Benumann
"Scenes from Childhood," so exquisitely
played and listened to with such absolute
stillness; and his dignified, beautiful
leading of the Sonata appasionate. espe
cially the andante.
Alkaa was a French pianist and com
poser who died In ISO. His piano music
Is tremendously difficult on account of
Its technical construction. Mr. Bauer's In
terpret atloa of "Th Wind" aroused the
greatest interest and enthusiasm, It Is a
unique example of descriptive mo sic, and
under Bauer'a fingers spoke most elo
quently. For myself, I treasure th Lisxt etude
Ha gav it even mor thaa Its usual
quality of evenesceat beauty and mystery.
Aa evening to b long remembered!
of fercusslon." The interest in these
recitals has been very keen. After each
lecture many remain to talk and ask
questions. Whatever Mr. Eames elects
to tell people about and Illustrate he
may safely rely on having a good audi
ence. Ho Imparts what ha knows and
feels In a very delightful wsy.
Friday afternoon Mr. Eames gave his
fifth lecture recital, th subject being.
"Harp. Violin and Viola, ta th series of
"The Instruments of th Modern Sym
phony Orchestra." Next week the Instru
ments under consideration will be "Vio
loncello. - Loubl Bass and Instruments
Writing of Mr. Cox and his Omaha
Symphony Study orchestra and their
concert at the Brsndels theater on
Wednesday night. It Is difficult not to
dip Into th well of superlatives, and go
quit wild. We've had amateur orches
tras before and have listened to them
patiently. No Indulgence waa necessary
to this band. It played most amaxingty
well and the whole evening was enjoy
able to a degree. Mr. Cox disarms pro
fessional criticism In that he tails his
people a study orchestra. When I think
of much of ths work that la don In the
nam of professionalism I say, "Hall to
amateurs like these!" Their work was
clean and accurate and Intelligent,
Most of all It mirrored the modest, con
scientious and fine mind of Its leader.
Any man who can deliver work like that
from his pupils has got something un
usual about hlm.
Couldn't that orchestra arrange tn
play oftenrr for us next winter? They
were distinctly clever In choosing their
program. Th compositions were not be
yond them except, perhaps, th part of
the Beethoven symphony. It was all of
keen interest and th numbers for the
strings alone were very beautiful. How
pretty th stage was! There wss aa air
about the whole thing that appealed
very strongly to both the artistic and
aesthetic sides of one's nature. Miss
Grace McBrtde aa concert master did
som playing which th audience thor
oughly enjoyed and Insisted upon having
repeated. We are very glad she didn't
go away to Los Angeles to live. Wt
need ber right here. This same program
waa given In both Plattsmouth and
Council Bluffs and with equal success.
Last Monday afternoon at the home of
Mrs. Jcslyn, Mr. Kelly gave the final
one of the "Ring" lectures. lie has
carried us through "Das Rhetngold.
"Die WaJkure" and "Siegfried." Then
comes "Gotterdammerung," or "The
Twilight of the Gods." All ths threads
of the wonderful mythical fabric are
brought together for a transcendent con
clusion. Poor Brunhild lives through
agonies of entanglement, hut In the end
redeems th world from lu curse by her
self-sacrificing human love, , Flosshtlcte
lecuseis the ring from the ashes of th
funeral pyre. It I the Passing of the
oM order; the coming of the new. The
gods sit calmly waiting their annlhlUa
tton. These lectures of Mr. Kelly's have been
iaZ&e Tuning of &e Sire
at a weekly salary representing 15 In
American money and sharing a dingy
underground dressing room with another
beginner named Richard Mansfield, who
was receiving a salary similar to his
own. Th young msn was E. II. Soth
ern. He hsd msde his first stags appear
ance In a play of which his father was
th stsr. In a very small part on the
order of "There's a party outside who
wishes to Bee you. sir." The little be
hsd to do on the occsslon of his debut
he had dons very badly, and he knew It
His father knew It also and when the
curtain fell be told his son In no uncer
tain . phrases test he was never meant
for an actor and would never make aa
And yet the young man was firmly de
termined, even in the face of hi father's
discouraging verdict, that h would one
day play Hamlet. Ho had settled tho
matter Irs his own mind snd there th
determination remained fixed. He went
through drudgery and heartache untold
before he wss rewarded with oven th
first glimmer of success. But once th
fickle goddess smiled on him she re
mained firm In her allegiance. At the
beginning it was charming light comedies
In which he won his public After tbsse.
which covered a period of years, rams
romantic dramas. Including "If I Were
King." 'The 1'roud Prince" and others.
These were leading up to Hamlet When
he finally made known his purpose to
sttempt the great Shakespearean role,
he encountered a storm of dissuasion. It
came from all sides, from managers and
He was advised that ha would be guilty
of an unmitigated folly. He was as
sured that the critics snd the publio did
not want him In tragedy snd would not
accept him In it. He was also assured
that there was a fortune for him la the
field he then occupied, light comedy and
romantio dramas; but he replied stead
fastly thst his ambHIsn meant far mor
to him than were money getting and
that he waa not to be swerved from his
purpose. He might have to wait for the
critics and the public hut he had made
up his mind to wslt II realised per
fectly that they would want him to eon'
tinue pleasing them after the manner in
which ha had pleased them for years,
but his ambition was centered oa th
elf A li .. v J'' . . ". ' W
a a, & - ' t r$ 4 , j ) J: f.a
.: ' '1 s vli '
. - t V
I " Jl if I tfl't SRf
an Immense success. Th finest thing
he hss yet done in this particular field.
He has msde many new friends.
The Mendelssohn choir. In connection
with the Theodoro Thomas orchestra vof
Chicago, will claim Mr. Kelly's time and
attention very closely from now until
th concerts on April 21 snd 23. This
music festival Is one of the best things
thst hsppens In Omaha during the year.
It la being very liberally supported. The
Indications are that the program this
spring will be a great popular success.
Psrhsps some of you will be glsd to
know (I've had so many letters that I
can't answer them) that through this
column pleasant things have come to
pass for Jules Lumbard. Mora money
still is needed. He Is old and III and
under constant medical care. The money
melts away. Do any of you care to sub
scribe to the regular monthly list?
Writing of Mr, Lumbard makes me think
of a letter from Mr. Walter B. Wilklna,
which came from Ban Francisco,
with a clipping from a Sacramento paper
announcing the death of Mrs. Frances
Moeller. Many remember her here. She
went years ago to California and be
came an Influence for good all through
th state. The Saturday Musical club of
Sarramentn paid her the honor of a
very beautiful memorial program.
From Seattle came the news by tele
graph that Madame Hesse-Sprotte hsd
been taken suddenly very 1)1 and could
not fill her date for the Tuesday Morn
ing Musical club on April t at the resi
dence of Mrs. E. W. Nsah. A new pro
gram has been arranged. Miss Frances
Nash and Mr. Cox will play which
seems to me entirely satisfactory. This
Is slso the dsy of the snnusl meeting
snd election of officers for 1he new year.
Mr. 1 .endow gave a very successful
artist-pupils, recital at the Baptist church
on Thursday evening. ,
Before th musical department of the
Woman's club oa Tnursdsy afternoon
Miss Goetg gsve a most fascinating little
talk on "Kindergarten Music." illustra
ting It with about fifteen songs. It was a
great pity the audience was no small
Mr. Will MoCuns sang a group of songs
which were very much enjoyed. His
voice Is big and sweet and true, It is
always a pleasure to listen to blm.
It is an assured fact that Mrs. Jessie
L. Gaynor will come her for a recital
and a lecture the last of April or first of
May. Thousands of people know her
children's songs and operettas and her
reputation as an educator extends all
over the country. I was fortunate enough
to see much of her In Berlin lest spring.
She is a sane, well-balanced and most
Is snybody going over to Dee Moines
to hear Nlklsch and his London Sym
phony orchestra on April V? Ths dis
tance Is five hours and th train service
good. One would have to go the night
before In order to preserve ginger enough
for the enjoyment of a matinee and
evening performance. It's a great chance.
May I, for those muslo lovers who know
Mrs. Kats and enjoy her .playing and
who have been shocked to besr of her
sorrow, send to ber a word of affection
and sympathy. MART LEARNED.
ay;., . t
;l V. ;-:
if " w 1f"' 'Irf'-N
r". - r " f I
14 V ipl
prras one war
on ont of
ments of 93
You've merely one
week to get your
clothes in shape
for Easter Sunday!
Don't flHay malUrs tnj Iobktw; dont
"rnih" the r leaner at the last moment,
rick up the phono the first thing; teil oar
man to come for your wuaraiile ; hare na ;
rleem, pre, alter, repair, or rvest dys ;
your suits, gosma, drrsaee, gloven, etc, se
as to hare then la spick and spaa ihape ,
by Eastrr Sunday.
Lst us transform your
last year's suits, gowns,
dresses, gloves, etc.,
into bright, snappy
wearables, at a FRACTION of
the expense o! "NEW CLOTHES."
Plewse know that we also Mock hats, dye '
anil rurl pinnies; dye or clean shoes, belle,
fans; anything and everything worn by
snaa or-woman on a bright, satuhinay,
Kaiiter Hunday, (which a trust yon will
2211-2213 Farnam Street
greater thing, and he was determined te
achieve It He had a herd flcht, aa la
well known, to make the publio accept
the change. On this point hs said re
"it was not half so hard, though, as It
waa to adopt myself to ths new ooodt.
lion to fit myself for It Thst waa the
real fight to rid myself completely of
the methods for all phases of light com
edy which had takes years of study,
work and patience to acquire, te replace
them with aa equipment the direct op
posite for my new field, and never by any
possibility to 1st my old self introde.
Thst, believe me, waa a difficult thing.
And than, after the years of struggle
tor recognition la the . MluUeepeareea
dramas, the Botaera-Martowe combina
tion was formed; end It waa In ths city
of Omaha, while Mr. Bothers was play-
log aa angssTesnent at lioyd's theater,
that he affixed hi name to the contract
calling for the artlstto alliance of Julia
Marlowe and hlmsstf. An odd thing about
the matter waa that up ta that time,
while Mr. Bothera bad east Miss Mar
lowe on several oocaeions he hsd never
witnessed one of her stage serforntsacea.
sio each waa a bit nervous about ths out
come. How the combination has pros
pered, how It has season after season
given the play-going publio rich Intel
lectusl treats, how it haa made 8hakes
pee re more popular than he probem
ever waa before In the American theater.
Is now stsge history.
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. one! stows root, goJdea seal, Orrjoa (rape root sad shetTybark. Of these Dr. R. V.
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Tins "Disueisry" furiass the bases) mi testes aa the stosaooa. sad the sabre
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Neatest equipped dental of flee ta
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leaeonable prtoaa. fvroelala tllltnga.
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caretuiir sterilised attar each opera
Uua Quaes teth and rarnam Bts.
vsrraa raooa. axtosj ni.ocre.
X w ft
Th qusMilWma aoawr4 Mow t fn.r.
t-avl In ehrotwr, th ym(rtnfna or dif
mrm glvm and tha answwri will 4Vf-'"
ply t any ra of ltnl.ar trntura.'
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liter It nddraMad 4ftmpJ nviop ffvr s i
rp1y. Full ram and addma must t -given,
but only Initial or fictitious nam
will bo utwd la my imwirt. Tho prewtn
. tlon can ba flllod at any wifttookt
dru tor.. Any druggiu can order ol
wbolatalar ,w , , .
tf-lll IH CO. ISwafaatw f IWIIH amlrHi- 1
RUM aft aBsaJr sVrrwwIna; U 4.pttii oa bafit
IU. Tkssj will kkmli stnr csl ui4 lotMwa th .
ugHtMi MMk 4 mm een fey IU Usuiv toot '
Maaaa Q i To tr wttnimm Ra Its-
R to jnlt ctBeoti n4 waMk If a-iw4
mum artia m tit hmHk -o4 Itma M Mr
4WriNM H Hs. Mr atanff tfe follovlssf m 0 aiM
or lH(tM with irrina t mm mmm art tiw
.tStmlM 4M MOf tR slaVSirC. MlK I M. utf
Iiaf4r Tt)4M pow4r with I m. of tanal
arM aitw ttsiMstreafiil U a tuait of am
watw iwtwi flaur.
"Waaef .rllM1 Tn a ant JaM ItW an
isrnin araip. sna j srsiip lm nnsisi waa
outrwit aa4 I aw la traal 4itnm"
Aa m. Taa aaa wary eaallr a cm at aa
Itcataa aaal, alat au.4nlt M fm will tt 4
a. lar at lala rail Mlajrwi 4vs4 aa arvorwlaa
ta taa 4lrHlaaa flvoa aa the ar. Two mr taraa
aavitWMM aaa aaaa anowa ta ttrr. Try n
rairty aa4 yo wili aivacata Ma aa I yaw
"Kllaa arltai: '! aw aa fleaar
I afcewUsl igt M aaonaa Mrs. I aja
af air tatwea aa4 viafe ta aaaaaaa a4sw aa4
aUiadlva. laa yea batp awr
AaMrrr: Taa, I .a ra EI1 K " aa4
auuir aswra la th aaawa allaM. A taataua
coaraa ol lrtnaat Ilk thraa grata bjvewflasiks
taatua will gra4uallr fia yea mor t4 an4
wait trio) tttarlsa a44ln U ynmr vtltat,
ba-fta an 4 color, alvlaff m ina oaooka, vw4 iipa
as4 aaarfellai oraa. Ibm laa-oto ara aaea4 to
aaataa rirtoa wtu 4lraUoaa. Da aot aat
aulea tna alf-alr. It taae ttata I clWJtM Ua
oalia aa4 liaaejaa of the Body, ejt ya can flap 4
aa attaiag ibl U yaa ant yaralMtaU
D. a F. wtitoa: "U rwm kaaw af aar-
thiikf Ua4 I aa4 Uka to aara mr raoaasaUMN.
alaiw uil wa aa I aaifar all Ik Use. Aw gafc
Una woraa alt ttoa ttako."
Ajsowar: Tata tba teHowlaa ao4 roa win aaaa
t-ur4 af your rtaoaaMtaai. Tbto la tka Boat
rfBe4 I mat I havo ar kftowa for UM traablah
Iodide of MUuatfjM, I 4mm; aa4laai aallrrlaia.
4 4rsna; viae of eolrMcua, oa ; aom. axaaaa
cardial. 1 oa. : nu nai4 balaiwert, I oa.. a4
ayrap aaiwavoartlto roaw I asa- Mn ky akaktna
twil tad uka oaa taaaaaeoiwi at auai tiaaaa aea
asale el bat Uasa.
Haiaa" wrllaa: "Taa yea aire aio a ni table
yarned y tar eetiflhe end eoi4i? My cewga la aa
Uakt ibat I aw afrata 1
"Weary wrfteat "ft yea caa prsesrlke aay .
(klaf tket will eera lay ateauek traaMa aad aat.
auftwtaa. frtoaaa aa aa. My areata la aad aad I
aw tmiakle aa4 emaaet aleca.'
' Anawort Tea eaa aa very eaally aural ef yea
traaMea ay lakloc ubleia tHaaeatiae. ThW la
the atoet atleatinc and aallrfartnrr ireWmoat fo,
the Btemeeh aa4 tf takes aeeerdlaa U 4trecilone "
yoa will oaea ho ante te aot a aeany atoal and ..
aot have aay dlatraaa anarwmrda. Year aeaatl. ,
aettaa will aa rmred and roar whole ejetew will
ke yet aa a ft a cwaditloa,
'Jeha wya; "What caa t a ta ata aa as
aetitat t do a eat aad am gaulo UUa aad
weak. Fleaai advlae a rewiay.'
Aaewer. Ttw boat taato raal I kaew ef le
aw4e ky wtmlaa 4 eaa. ef error at hypaoaoeabltae
eatae. aad I aa. tlaeteM ni aomp. Ula by
ahakiac tl ta a battle aad take a iearof-i
bffora each weal, too wtu aaaa tela Oaafc aa4 .
lewr apyeuta will man- r .
a a a
-A. U TM wrttee: "I aw eeaaUatly ewbar- .
naaad by wy eseoola welffhL I bave tried ei
arelat aad dtw bat tbey da yjot bolp. If yoa -know
mt aeapie kanaleaa aad eftettlve wottotBo
ytaaea yabitoh. . (
Aweararr Te reawae year wett.t et I eta ef
arxHnatfa atttlr an4 t am- af glyoal arbolone. Oat
thaee tare lnfTedata aaaaiately ta avoid any ana- -atttattaa.
Mil and Uko a Uajfjooaal for throe -
aaye after aarh aaeaj. ihoa Uko two teejaooafila.
Thta to a part at y hanalaai aad aara reandy fnr
ahaMty. Maay waaa have wrtttea that they to-'
d-r4 their wolf at a weaad a day allar th CfW "
"OeraMtae wrttaa: 1 aai tmbtea a areal V
4al with beatlarbe. 4Iity oaoita, dart wata ba
foro ny eyo. twiJigea ef ttoeaMtUa. Caa I aa
aolBod et alir
Anever: Yoa caa aot ealy be "halMd" beAV
yoa eaa be ''eured" ef all the troablea yoa arron
Uoa. Tea head three era la eatabarb Ublota at "
ealphar) whltrh ere pexbo4 ta aaaiad taboo aad.,,.:
euaiata nil dlroetlotw lar am Taoy are auoa or
aalaker. eoea of tarter and berk raasllftnaa. rf " . .
taea ara Ukaa foa-alarry tnT rcrirv fie . .
.!aiBte the rtvor aad heweta bate aaaltay aatta ...
and wiu aradoaiiy etleet a care.
"Mother" Sodwettiac to cafldiwa la wweJly a'
4raaa arbWh eaa be cored kr the a ef the-, ."i
fo) rowlnc : TtBe-taro cabaao. 1 drain , tlaetvira
rbae aroraatlt. I drama: roaie. field tolnwort --
Aaesaraa. Tho tlaThiaat aeaab eaa be lu h 1st MlR aad clve the child M te U 4nm la
aae boor by aetaa the tollewtag: Oat froai year 1 watw odo boar bafara aad, awai.
'r fyjn if a-ri 1 kivb vj9B 12 w J uhji .auib, ai v ua
TllT--t- rtM'Q ierce "Olden Medical Discovery m the cure oi indigestion,
dyspepsia and weak stomach, attended by sour risings, heart
burn, foul breath, coated tongue, poor appetite, gnawing feeling
ia stomach, biliousness and kindred derangement! of the stomach, liver and bowels.
In coughs and hoarseness caused by bronchial, throat and lung affections, except con
sumption, the "Golden Medical Discovery" is a most efficient remedy, especially in those
obstinate, hang-on-coughs caused by irritation and congestion of the bronchial mucous mem
branes. The "Discovery" is not so good for acute coughs arising from sudden colds, nor
must it be expected to cure consumption in its advanced stages no medicine will do that but
for ail the obstinate, chronic coughs, which, if neglected, or badly treated, lead up to consump
tion, it is the best medicine that can be taken." Sold by all principal dealers in medicines.
To find out more about the above mentioned diseases and all about the body in health
aad disease, get the Common Sense Medical Adviser the People's Schoolmaster in Medicine
revised and up-to-date book of 1000 pages which treats of diseased conditions and the
practical, successful treatment thereof. Cloth-bound sent post-paid on receipt of 31 cents ia
, ene-ceat stamps to pay cost of mailing nlj. Addras Dr. Pierce s Invalids Hotel, Buffalo, N.T.
y -rjffiV. f5rrajfesisi,J .
biImVpt aeewav. 1 Mil SLeS. a -.
iaaasls lOe. aess4SWesUlsHree. ;:-f
Josephine La rovre Compuj
Basg kr Beatoe Imit Co . tne BeH Dros
LCo, and lbs benaetl Coapaay, umaaa.
If yoa suffer, rail or writs me at one "v
ana learn of soiaelhinf yoa will be crate
ful far the rest of your Ufa J. O, Mc- ' .
Bride. Vnlversity Place. Lincoln, . KsV -'
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