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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (May 6, 1912)
THE BEE: OMAHA. MONDAY, MAY 6. 1M1
BEIEF CITY NEWS I SCHOOL AND COLLEGE WORK!
nilit Hair straw, Burgess-Grandee.
B. M. Clark, signs. Wlh an Douglas
arlcsa niiiii WmI IuIIh TH
American theater rkated last Bight on ac
count of tlM death of Mis Lea. whHrH
crippled the company. Mr. Woodward do-
elded to clone one week earlier than eras
aTMeevaasr lros4 to Baellaa Tba
Memorial society of Mi 1'nlveralty or
Minnesota has extended an Invitation to
Victor Rosewaier of The Be to be Its
guest and deliver an address at Its next
meeting. Beeauae of other engagements
Mr. Rosea eter has been unsbl to ac
Actor Wealthy, Bosaat Znw It W.
C. Berkley, an actor, known as Charles
B. Barrlnfton. who formerly lived in
Omaha. Is sought by Mrs. Louis Berk
ley f Dallaa. Mrs. Berkley says she was
deserted by her husband. She has sine
learned that he Is an heir to a large
English estate, and she wants a part
of the estate for their son.
tar Clas will XMjmo The Sur Dan'
cine dub will give Its monthly dance this
evening at Its new hau. 'The Hippo
drome," KM Harney, the old armory hall
having burned. The committee. Jabes
Crounse. XV. H. Jensen and Sol Com'
blyeth are workintT hard In every way
to give the members and their friends one
of the best times they have ever enjoyed.
affrafa Flay la mspsated The suf
frage play "How the Vote Was Won"
was given In most acceptable fashion by
a band of local suffragists at the Lyric
theater Saturday afternoon. On account
of the rain the audience was not as large
as had been anticipated, and as the play
was given to gain both converts and
money for the cause. It will be repeatej
In the near future.
Atkemlaa Claa Xloots Ths Athenian
tiebatlng club of the Omaha High school
announced yesterday afternoon the fol
lowing list of officers for the int-mi
school year: President Ward Smith; Vic
president. Earl Starboard; secretary.
Warren Johnson; treasurer, Charles
Robe); sergeant-at-arms, Glenn Mus
grave. As a wlndup of the year's activi
ties, the club members are planning on
a banquet to be given at the "T" associa
tion cafe the latter part of this month. ,
To Organise Camera dab A meal
ing for the organisation of a Camera
club will be held at the Young Mea'a
Christian association, Thursday at I p.
m. la room a. Twenty-four men have
already signed up for the club, and In
dications are that many mere will oome
In. It is reported to equip a room suit
able for the use of ths Camera club. On
Thursday evening the matter of a for
mation of a club will be thoroughly dis
cussed and a temporary organisation
formed. Any memebr of the Young
Men's Christian aaociatton who has a
camera or kodak or wants to get one
are eligible to the club.
Kansu University Starts Crusade
Against Aaterica Sling.
COXPETinOI FOX THE STUTE5TS
Brief VritUe of Haaaealaga la
State Nensal aad Other Pehoola
General Kdwrattoaa 1 .
Friday Night's Storm
Causes Much Damage
Considerable damage waa don by the
storm In the state Friday night The
high wind and lightning which preceded
the heavy rain wrought destruction to
bouses, bams and trees, especially la
the central western part of the state.
The horn of Oscar geavereon. seven
mile north of Harvard, waa badly dam
aged by th wind, and he waa knocked
unconscious by a falling block of wood as
he stepped out Into the yard. At St.
Paul several small buildings were wracked
and many fruit trees' destroyed.
Lightning struck th chimney o( J. a.
Savage's bom at Holdrege and carried
a portion weighing at least HW pounds a
distance fifty yards. Th barn of Super
visor Brysoa near. Grand Island was
struck by lightning and destroyed and a
packman drove his team Into a telephone
wire which had become charged with
electricity and killed one of the horse.
Th grandstand at the normal athletic
park at Kearney waa entirely demolished
by the high wind. At Bredshaw a barn
owned by Earl Coburn was wrecked and
many tress destroyed.
Six Inches of snow fell yesterday at
Deadwood. 8. D.. aad hi parts of the
Black HUls region. Heavy rain visited
the southern part of that state.
The English department of the Univer
sity of Kansas proclaims undying oppo
sition to the stream of slsng which men
aces the purity of mother tongue. The
Inundation gathers force from countless
sources, weakens levies reared by pur
ists, and too often overleaps the safe
guards of training and discipline. A lit'
tie circular Issued by the department cites
a number of the slang phases, the use
of which la deemed perilous to educational
progress In Kansss and the perpetuity of
undefied Untied States. Wherefore
students are urged to avoid using these
It's up to you. I don't think. Not on
your life. Tou rsn search me. I guess.
That's going some. Can you beat it'
Sure I will. That looks quite spiff'
There' some rlsss to that Are you on?
That's awfully nice. It's a cinch. Oh,
fudge! Cut It out. Talking to boat the
band. They're, not in it. It'a all bosh.
Kothing doing. That's nifty. Never
again. Cough up. He has nothing on
me. The surest thing you know. Not to
be sneezed at That the real thing.
Not by a long shot. I see his finish. Get
the hook. That will be about all.
MITES FROtf PERU Oitl
COMING OF COLUMBUS
SHOWN IN PICTURES
"The Coming of Columbus," a moving
picture drama in three reels, has lust
been completed by the Sellg Polyscope
company and will be released to every
licensed theater In the world next Mon
day. This film Is the most expensive
and wonderful ever made and It took
over three year to complete It.
The great event In the life of the great
discoverer are reproduced with historic
exactness, showing him pleading his cause
at the feet of Ferdinand snd Isabella,
and his letting out from Spain with three
la the preparation ef thl stupendous
undertaking the co-operation of . th
Knights of Columbus waa secured and
through this great organisation much
historical information was secured. The
picture was presented before Pope Plus
X. who expressed his approval of the
film and sent a medal and his blessing
to Mr. Sellg.
Monday and Tuesday this picture will
be shows et the Hipp theater.
MANUAL TRAINING WORK
IS UNDER FULL SWAY
The manual training classes of the
Omaha High school will be kept bury
during the next two weeks finishing their
special pieces of handicraft tinder the
direction of Prof. J. E. Wlgman. Instruc
tor In carpentry and wood work at the
school. Preliminary work on moat of
the articles which ths boys are making
has already been completed.
An exhibit which will be open to the
public will be held at the school the latter
part of this month, at which time th
finished pieces made by th lads will
Th boy are making piano benches,
aide boards, quarter sawed oak table,
writing tables. Inlaid star tables. Morris
chairs, hat racks, oak chairs, mosie cabi
aeta aad writing desks.
MAJOR LYNCH VISITS
OLD FRIENDS IN OMAHA
Major John R. Loach, U. S. A., retired,
of Oakland. Cal.. Is th guest of Rev.
John Albert Williams. Major Lynch waa
stationed la Omaha In th paymaster's
department for four years. He waa then
ordered to the Philippines. Upon the
expiration of his serviees ia the Philip
pines he was stationed at 8aa Francisco
until his retirement In September.
kekasr Is Tea) Old
to learn that the sure wsy to cure a
conga, cold or sore lungs Is with Dr.
King's New Discovery. Mc and tLk For
sale by Beaton Drug Co. .
C. Arthar Andersea Wlaa Moor
rriae la Debatlaa.
At the recent school athletic meet at
Omaha, the Peru team received a hand
some cup trophy for a victory in a half.
mile hurdle race. Peru's athletes, Ellis.
Abrams. Hal and Grime, ran th event
An annual prise medal for excellence
In debating given by Superintendent
Moor ef Osceola waa won thl year by
C. Arthur Anderson of the senior class.
The normal band and orchestra gavs
Its annual concert last Tuesday evening
to a large audience. The organisation
was assisted by Miss Ruby Ferguson of
the expression department and by Miss
Adalyn Rlankenshlp. soprano. Both it
th women responded to snthusisstlc encores.
A base ball game with Cotnrr univer
sity last Tuesday resulted In a victory
for Peru. The score waa I to 1 Clements
pitched for the home teem.
Prof. Duncanson of the science depart
ment left for Lincoln Friday to attend
a meeting of the Nebraska Academy of
Last Tuesday morning the Young Men's
Christian association Indulged In a
o'clock feed In a pasture on ths out
skirts of the village. The menu included
hot "welnles," coffee, sandwiches, dough
nut and orange. After breakfast the
students gave a pantomime, "in the
Realm of King Gastric Juice.' The vari
ous dishes of a square meal, such as
soup, tomatoes, meat cabbage, etc, were
Impersonated by students who tackled
the king for a wrestling mstrh. He
downed them all with varying degrees of
difficulty until he came to lemon pie,
which soon pinned bis majesty should-
era to th ground.
Peru Is to b th rallying point for a
high school track meet on May 1L To
cumseh. Auburn, Falls City, Nebraska
City and Pawnee City are to be repre
sented. Peru presents six handsoms prises
on this occasion. The cup trophy goes
to the school making th highest number
of points; th banner to th second, and
the pennant to the third. Three medals
of gold, b rouse and silver are to be
given to leading Individual contestants.
The following Is a list of Peru Instruc
tors who will go out to deliver commence
ment addresses in May: President F. W.
Hayes, Dean E. L. Rouse, Profs. M. C.
Letter, Hendricks, Delsell and Dr. House.
CHADROX NORMAL SCHOOL
Agriewltaral Class Students Meet
Active oa the Mat.
Principal' C. ft.' China or Carroll has
been elected superintendent of the At
kinson schools for the ensuing year. Mr.
Chin graduated faom the normal ia
Two member of th senior class re
ceived notice of election thl week. Ruth
E. Sterling haa accepted the prindpelship
of ths Hosklns schools and Miss Beva
B. Hsrrla will' be In charge of the pri
mary department at Ponca next year.
H. Sterner, foreman on the new build
ing, completed hi work her and ha
gone to Curtis, Neb., where he will
superintend the erection of th new agri
cultural school. .
Prof. J. T. House, head of the depart
ment of English, will speak to the Cum
ing county teachers Saturday, May 11.
The anbjeet of his address will be. "The
Problems of a Young Teacher.'
Prof. I. H. Brlttel will give the com
mencement address at Clearwater on
May a aad at Bellwood on May 24. Prof.
Bright appears on the progam at Greg
ory. 8. D oa May 17 and at Verdlgre
At th last meeting of th board of
education Mia Alwtn W. Luers of Co
lumbus. ,Neo-, waa elected kindergarten
critic teacher, to begin work at th open
ing of th summer term. Mis Luers has
spent the last year as a student la the
University of Chicago.
July 1 haa been fixed as the date for
the dedieatioa of the new library and
science hall. All th members of the
board of education will so prassnt at
that tiro and th principal address wtll
be made by Governor Aldrich.
Hon. Richard TU Metcalfe has accepted
aa Invitation from the class of tU to
give the orstlon on commencement dsy.
Th baccalaureate sermon will be
preached by Dr. L F. Roach oa Sunday.
Brief Sasassarr of the Week's Haa
A May party was given at th college
by the expression and physical culture
classes It wss conducted by Miss Naana
Lynn Forbes, teacher, and ia raid to
have been one of the prettiest evenings
that haa yet been given at the college.
The young people were-all in their gala
day attire and the evening was an that
could nave been anticipated for May
The students were favored with orches
tral music In chapel Thursday. Wednes
day Prof. H. M. Eaton addressed the
students briefly oa problems of the day.
Claud Thompson, woo recently passed
the civil service examination for
government stenographer, aad received
aa appointment at the Cheyenne River
agency, write Prof. Baker that he ha
a fin poaittoa aad Is very well pirated.
Sam Cohea, who la now aa applicant
for West Point, has been a student at th
college for the last year.
Miss Emma Gefke has accepted a post-
tton as teacher at Eustia, N'ea, She
answered a call for one who couM apeak,
read and write German fluently.
Master Stanley Carps of Blair, a pupil
of Prof. Salhart played ia chapel Fri
day accompanied by his mother. He Is
a member of the college concert company.
Master Cspps. though but 14 years old. Is
doing advanced work and is a very tal
WAYNE ORWAL SCHOOL,
Various Doing of Faculty, Sta
deata aad Graduate.
Th advanced data ia agriculture has
completed the study of soils and has now
taken up the study of horticulture. Some
field trips acre made last week while
the trees were being planted on the nor
mal campus In order that th students
might get a more definite knowledge of
The recital given by the students of the
muste department Friday evening was
well attended, the assembly room being
crowded. The performance of the various
students was very creditable.
The chemistry class had Its six weeks'
test last week and Is now taking up the
study of metals.
Th boys of the basket ball team have
been awarded new sweater, which are
black and have a large green N en the
on the front
Prof. Storkdal went to Harrison Satur
day morning, where he gave an address
at the teachers' association meeting.
Misses Battle and Matilda Norman went
to their home near Whitney Saturday
morning, where they spent the remainder
of the week.
A very Interesting program was given
by the Phllltple Debating society at It
meeting on Friday afternoon. The woman
suffrage question waa debated and three
debaters were chosea to debate the A. F.
P. society oa that question oa May 17.
DO A MS COLLEGE NOTES,
era Mew Caaapae aad Ctrl Plaat
Flower aad shraaaw
Th boys have finished mowing the
eampu for th first time, and the Im
provement In appearance is decided. The
spirit shown by th boy seems to be
pervading everyone, for the girl ar
getting busy and will make soma flower
bed and plant rose bush and vine
about th eampu. Th janitors ar
spending all their odd moments clean-
ing up all out of the way place, sa that
when the alumni get bark for commence
ment and the fortieth anniversary of
the college, they will find the campus
looking better then in any of th previ
ous forty years of Its existence.
Field Secretary V. U Clark Is bark eft
the road for a short time. He I carry
ing on an advertising campaign, attempt
ing to get the college known to mora
people In the stste.
Mis Luclle Reed of the vocal depart
ment of the conservatory haa organised
a large chorus and another smaller one.
both to take part In the commencement
concert Some good music Is being worked
The Junior class Is bard at work on
ths play which will be givea commence
ment week. An excellent play with a
large cast of characters In being worked
up under the direction of Mis Ada
James of th expression depsrtment.
Friday night Prof. Harshbarger of
Washburn college, Kansas, gave a lecture
on "Luther Burbank and His Creation.'
It was an Interesting talk supplemented
by etereoptloon view and waa much ap
preciated by those In attends nee.
Th Nebraska academy of clenc.
which met in Lincoln Thursday and Fri
day, cam to Crete Saturday and after
spending a short time st the college went
up the Blue River aa a scouting expe
dition along the various Race of scien
tific work that different ones were Inter
ested in. Several Doane students accom
panied them oa the trip.
KKAKXKY STATE ftORMAL.
Oatllae of E a err tare fee Seventh
Incident to the closing of the seventh
year ef the state normal school at
Kearney will occur a large aumber
of Interesting events to which rlttsens
are cordially Invited.
On Friday evening. May 17, will occur
the comic opera. "Sinned the Bailor. "
given by the senior rlsss. under the di
rection of Mrs. Grace E. Stradmaa. This
opera will contain a aumber of soloists
and a chorus of sixty or seventy voices.
The orchestra, under the direction of
Prof. & H. Patterson, will assist with
Miss Ruth Hlnkley at the piano. Misses
Hannah Punier. Agnes Fsught, Mabel
Wilson, Louis Vroman nsd Messrs. Fred
Brown, Louis Weiset. Everett Randall,
Ralph Eaaert. Guy Burmaa and Elbert
Beardslry wtll have the principal parts
In the opera.
On Saturday evening. May It. will occur
at his resldeace the president s reception
to all classes.
On 8unday at I o clock a. m.. will
cur the baccalaureate sermon, which will
be preached by Dr. K. S. Stein of Un
coin. Dr. Stein has long been Identified
with the cause of education la Nebraaka
and a aa for years a member of the board
of education In th Lincoln city schools.
On Tuesday evening. May SI. will occur
the annual commencement concert under
the direction of Mrs. Grace K. Rteadman
lleyda'a "Oral ion." will be rendered by
a chorus of MS voices. The soloists ere
Professor Porter, Mr. Enyesrt and Mrs.
Helms of l.lnoln. Ml Ruth Hlnkley
will preside at the piano.
On Wednesday evening. Msy S3, will oc
cur th general reception to which all
dtlsens are Invited. The reception will
be at the normal school. The orchealra
will give Its annual concert at this time.
On Thursday morning at o'clock. Msy
Si. will occur the gredustlng program.
Dr. Frank Iceland of Topeks, Kan.,
will deliver the chief address. Dr. Love-
land ha appeared before Kearney audi
noes before aad has delighted all who
have heard him.
The following named -senior report
election to position for next year:
Klleaheth Cummlnsa. Catherine Hack
man. Uothenburg; Helen t'oton. Caroline
Vermillion, atermj; riianvne ,. . ,
bon: Violet Boiran. Minden; Fern Fads
ttouth Omaha; Stella K reuse, Central City
uinni icnrtna Kandnlnh: Ralph rssert
Central City; Alice Allbee. Illldreth: Kile
Forma, Ulysses; msihis atcnee, uvnoa,
. . , vm.. n i , ,- nclt i llaraerel
Grade. Seattle; Dalay Hall. llgh; Iieaale
lu. Hlldreth; May Anderson. Scott's
Bluff, primary; raya Mwarae, primary,
Nelson: Klia F.ngberg. grades. Lincoln;
KlBle i3onHfllnw. nrimsrv. Ashlsnd; Ms-
bel Martin, third grade. Ogslslls; llasel
Mlnshsli, grsdee. Lincoln; Krtward Shoe,
high school. Hartley; Kmma Snyder, high
school. Oeeeole; Myrtle Thygesen. high
school. Hartley: Ada Wilson, kinder-
ferten,, Niobrara: Louis Zwlnk, grades,
.Incoln: Lewis Welsel. principal, Hamp
ton: Helen Cotton, Kearney: Itma Green.
grade. Kearney; Claudia r-neips (juniori.
mruArm Arrher: Mabel Wilson, primary,
Blue Hill: Agnes Faugh!, high school,
t'osad; Besal Conley (Junior), grades,
Coxad; Kverett Randall, principal,
Hlin: Huala Stortse . th ro. Ontario,
Oregon: Main Fox. seventh, Sutherland;
Rutty Durtacltl, uerman sna euiguen,
Arapahoe; Paulina tisls, assistant prin
An lmmiarant elrl. Katherlna Bo in tine.
who couldn't apeak KngHsh five years
agO will graduate with first honor from
the Sharon (Pa High school May tl. She
will deliver the vsledletory at the com
mencement exercises. Miss Bolotlne gath
ered ia forty-nine months the education
John J. Ryder
Candidate for Commissioner
At Election to be held Tuesday, May 7
I assert that indorsements from any source do not
change the man. His daily life among his fellow work
ers, and in the sight of his friends and neighbors, must
indicate whether he is a good or a bad citis?n.
As State Statistician and Labor Commisionor,
under an unsolicited appointment from Governor Shel
don, I had official dealings with many business men of
Omaha. Let them say whether or not I was courteous
As a member of the Public Library Board, I will
let the librarian and the other directors say whether or
not I have been faithful, efficient and willing to work.
For a quarter of a century I have given as freely
as a wage-earner could of my time and money to real,
practical welfare work. My efforts may not come
under the head of great service but they were exer
cised freely and earnestly, without hope of pay or
I have been paid a substantial salary as a news
paper man to gather statistics and dig out facts con
cerning Omaha's municipal affairs, for special articles,
as well as in the ordinary course of the day's work.
Thus I have learned where the present system is weak,
and have pointed out to interested parties where the
commission form can be strong. I claim to be equipped
by experience and training to go to work at once as a
commissioner, intelligently and effectively.
All the interests I have in the world are anchored
here my family, my home and one other piece of
I am FOE OMAHA absolutely, sincerely and with
out pledge or promise of any land, to any person or
With no powerful family or financial connection,
I ask your support on my knowledge of city affairs, on
my ability to do things, and on my standing as a man
of good credit and decent, useful life.
Trained newspaper men, wherever entrusted with
public office, have "made good." I have a pride in my
profession that will impel me to strive for a record of
good work honestly done.
I wear no man's collar, whether he be high or low.
I will be OMAHA'S MAP all the time.
JOHN J. EYDEL. '
tfcat ordmariU ruir. months, ur
ti4nal fcaxGiaj to Trim ton university to
rtror4 btsn-g rc only bv tht of hK
tsttrr. iSelina Holottn. ho nin?4 r en
ttra d ucatkn In tiw forty month' Knoo1
Work and took honor In the eta!- of 111
Mr. HusatU Sag ha jivfn an lii
ir toward th Aimptrlton f Hold hilt.
Th whole of Hklr hall inc.uitw
Holder tower ia the itift of Mrs. -S-K
The aectlon for which the additional toft
Is to be used ia the university dimnj.
lrof. Ralph Waldo Gifford of Forriliam
col e haa been elerted to the chair of
junsprudenre at Yule ummli. Ho a
graduated from Harvard tn 1-' and Uter
frora the Harvard law echoot. He prac
ticed law la New York before golnc to
Rudolph Tom bo, jr. nieiMtar at Co
lumbia, which has 12.4M matriculated tu
dente. la interest rd In the la t rut statistics
of attendance at reiman uiwventft.e. tie
find a that the I'mvemitv of Heriin li i
with sS3t. the I ntvemity of Munich
comet next with t,??; and the avon 1 n
verliy of LetpMc ranka third with
ntudenta. The Orrnan unverltiee have
atudenta all told, of horn 4,417
oome from other Kuropean countriea, half
of them from Ruaaia and but (rum th
Max Para, the Chicago !awvr. who haa
endowed a department of jomnatlmn at
Notre lame unirersKy in Indiana la. like
the late Joaeph ...tar, of A u Irian
birth. He. too. had him ted educational
advantacea and haj been largely moed
by the desire that younger men ma find
the way smoother. Aa a bov while work
ing in a Chicago law offie for tl a
week he learned not cnlv law. but ltla
and Greek, which t more than aome col
lege atudenta manage to do. At he
;waa admitted to the bar and came to he
i a highly successful corporation lawyer.
Old Sorrel Horse
Saves Four Youths
An old Mtrrei horse aaved four boy
from a trip to th detention home yea
terday. A raid on a neighbor' a barn waa
planned by th boys and the old horse
was captured, led from ht stall and with
only a halter to guide him th boy all
mounted and departed on an excursion.
It waa early In the evening and th
hone. of mojt meek appearance, sud
denlv objected to leaving hl oat and
s 5 : ! ):HI"T u fliiVk ie leap tbtw
th boys to th ground. They couldn't
. i .i him. i:e ii :! rxaitly tna .-..; j-
Mte dtreciion front home.
The bo)a wer alarmed and aearvived in
vain for th lost horse. At lat they de.
c'ded tli moat manly thine to do would
be to go to the owner and ronfeas that
they fttole the horse. This they did. The
owner rushed to his stabl to verify the
story. And there h found old lobbin
nibbling away at his neglected ration.
He verified their tory. any may, for the
halter was not tied and th old na
showed slfna of recent sever service.
Therefor he turned th youngner ovr
t th Juvenil court.
Eussian Symphony "5j
Annminitinent I made that- th Rus
sian 8ymphony orrtiestrs, under direction,
of Mndrst Alarhuler, la to be at the Boyd
theater on the evening of Monday. .Mar
IS, for a single rowert. This orchestra
has been touring th United States fst
several month:, snd hau won guldei
arsis from rrltics slong Its route. It
soloists have shared with the main body
ef musicians In the generally favorable
comment. Along with the mustriar
comes the premier densuese. Mile. Lydla
Lapoukowa, a Rutan dancer of note.
The singers sre Miss Vera Curtis, so
prano; Henri La Unfile, tenor: Miss Eva
Mylott. contralto, and Albert O. Janpoi.
VI y little sen had a very severs cold.
I was recommended to try Chamberlain'
Cough Remedy, and before a small bottl
was finished he waa as well as ever."
writes Mrs. II. Silks. 9 Dowltng street,
gydnej-. Australia. This remedy la tor
sale by all di alers.
Key to the Sltuatua Be Advertising.
Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery
Dr Pierced Favorite Prescription
Are Not Patent Medicines
No application has ever been made to have them patented,
nor is there any secrecy about their make-up for, on the
wrapper of every bottle of these two famous remedies you
will find printed, the ingredients. They are nothing; moro
or less than good, honest prescriptions of an unusually
experienced physician, without alcohol or injurious habit
forming drugs in their compositions.
Golden Medical Discovery
For Both Mm mnd Womm
A nccessful remedy for a
torpid liver with its attendant
indigestion, dyspepsia, headache,
tfcifaess, foul breath, coated
tongue, Utter taste, loss of appe
tite; distress after eating, nervous
ness and debility.
Mmku Lif Worth Living
For Women Only
Just aa great a success. For
over forty years this wonderful
remedy haa been bringing relief
to worn-out, run-down, weak and
diseased women. Regulates dis
orders. Builds up. Restores
health and strength. .
Tl On Rmody
If sick, write to World's Dispensary Medical Association, Dr. R. V.
Pierce, President, Buffalo, N. Y. take the advice received and be well.
roi.iTicai. tovrRTimvii, - politicai. , advurtisiku.
Votes for these men spell
continued progress for
Pledged to all the people,
not to the Holy few.
Representing the masses, not,
the classes only.
Successful by individual effort
and not by the command of
Elect Them May 7th
REMEMBER! Polls open only
TrOm.o A. 111. TO o r. M'
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