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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 17, 1916)
lHt.yiSt.tji UMA'llA, .MUMM1, UiWNUMil 1, lyio.
FOUNDER OF OLIAHA
Y. II. C. A. PREACHES
Egbert Weideniall Occupies Pulpit
at St Ktrk'i Lutheran
TRAVXLS ALL OVER EARTH
Robert 'vreidensall, founder ef the
Omaha Teung Men's Chrlstlsn HMKirli
ilon. preached at St. Mark Lutheran
church yesterday morning-. He and the
pester. Rev. Dr. Oroh. are llfe-lonf
friends. Ihla friendship dating from more
than half a century ago when they were
students In Gettysburg college, Gettys
Mr. vVeldeneall la a pioneer of Omaha
nil hat been international secretary of
tha Voting Mens Christian association
Klnra 1868. Ha ha J traveled all over tha
earth !n the Intereata of tha great Chris
Mr. Weldenaall haa Just returned from
a trip to New Tork, Boaton. rhiladelphla.
Harrisburff. Baltimore, Washington and
other points m a tour of money raining
to pot Into the naw association building
In Chiracs an ex aft reproduction of tha
room In London where t-i first Young
Men'a Christian association In tha world
waa organised. In Philadelphia on thla
trip he visited tha big Rundsy school of
ila friend. John Wanamaker. the great
merchant. Thla achool haa tono member.
In his aermon yesterday Mr. welden
eall took the words of St. reul to tha
Hebrews, advising them to "provoke one
another unto lore."
Diffrrvare In Meaalaat.
"In our language of today we rarely
use tha word provoke In any sense e
ept provoking to anger." ha said. "But
In the broad sense of the old English
ona ran provoke to anger, to pleaaura or
even to lova.
"Now, provoking to anger always does
harm; ' provoking to pleaaura usually
doesn't do any good, but provoking to
lova results in all tha good things In tha
"Tha apostle advises them to provoke
ona another not only to lore, but to
good works. Oood works never follow a
provoking to anger and they seldom fol
low a provoking to pleasure. Tha anger
does evil worka and the pleaaura la usu
ally satisfied with Itself and that Is all
there la to It. But when a person Is pro
voked to love, then good worka follow.
When America was provoked by Chris
tian principles to lova- for the Belgians
In distress, then followed tha good
worka of sanding them food and other as
Ha paid a tribute to tha lata J. F.
Wf helmy, who was also Ma warm friend
for many years.
GEAIN RATES TO
AND FEOM OMAHA
(Continued front Page Ona.)
while Armour s grain rata to Omaha, the
aeme distance, la 111. 06.
Table Rock la in miles from Omaha.
tawson la 117 miles from Kansas City.
Tha Dawson grain rata to Kansas City
I The Table Rock grain rata, to
Omaha,- tha same distance, it Hl.sj, v
, right 0ly Tartly, Wan.
Thus Omaha haa In twelve year becoma
a great primary grain market In eplta
of tha railroads and their, discriminating
And one of tha distressing things about
making a fight Is that tha railroads make
the reply that grain would not como to
This was tha plea made by tha railroads
when tha Grain exchange asked for mora
favorable rates from tha famous Gallatin
Valley In Montana. Tha Burlington went
before tha Interstate Commerce commis
sion and tried to show that tha grain
from that valley had no Inclination to
oomo to Omaha. Tha railroad repr snta
tlra testified before tha commission that
only four carloads had eoma from that
vellsy to Omaha In two rears.
In spite of this testimony, however, the
commission ordered a readjustment, giv
ing Omaha a better opportunity In com
petition with Minneapolis and Chicago.
The' nrw rsle went into effect August 1
of last year. (
The. result was that instead of four care
In two years: the Omaha Orsln eiehange
got t.M carloads of grain out of that
valley from the first of August to tha
ftrit at -January. 'This la l.euo carloads In
five months, as aa-alnst four, carloads in
Urm( legitimate' Trade Waiting.
'This Montana case Is Illustrative of the
volume of grain In legitimate Omaha tor
ritory that la waiting to rome here If the
railroads will' only give Omaha an even
chance with other grain markets.
Kansas City is an old grain market.
The train rates were ee'aMlrhed , there
long before Omaha had a grain market.
When Orhaha established a grain market.
It had to take what It could get tn the
way of rates. There haa been a per
sistent flsht for better rate condition.,
and tha fight Is to be kept up until
Omaha gets what It Is entitled to as a
primary grain market.
. Te rmt te irla. v
When you feel a cold coming on. a few
doses of Laxative Promo Quinine will
atop It and keep tha system in condition
to prevent a spell of grip. There is
only one "Bromo Quinine." K. W.
ciroves signature on box. Kc.-Adver-Ustinent
Opium Joint Raided;
Over Dozen Arrested
Police yesterday raided a ' house at
Ult Leavenworth and discovered a full
rtedged opium den. Half a doxen negro
men and women, lying In bonks were
satiating their desire for the drug when
tho officers burst through the door.
A half doaea 'hop" layouts were con
fiscated, together with a big supply of
raw opium, morphine and cocaine.
Harry Rudolph was charged with being
tha keeper, and a dosea men and women
la the place at tha time were charged
with being Inmates of aa opium reaort
. All are being held for tha federal au
thorities. ' '
. Sijfjt tha federal law prohibiting
man ufaotuxo or possession of opiates
went Into affect, there have been few
hop' raids. ,
! Mat A t fert the Head.
Ptcausa ef its tonle aad laxative effect.
I-sxitlve Eromo Quinine will be found
beiier than ordlrisry Quinine, for any
rurpore for t h Quinine la used. Doe
not nuM nervouetiSKS nor rinsing- In
hril. f iememnrr, there is only one
' 'i.iotno Wil'ii"" Iuok f'r sUn&ture of
I'.. IS . Jie. AdvcTUrrzneal.
CONVICTED MAN AND PRINCIPAL
WITNESS AGAINST HIM.
MISS GRACE SLATER.
LIFE TERM FOR
fYP XRJ "tT ' GnTTTTT
JL If Xli rJIUlXXiMn Jomt
(Continued from Page One.)
Hauser has admitted' to friends that
It was through Information' furnished by
her that hor husband waa arrested, but
at the time she furnished It, she did not
know a murder charge waa lying against
him. She knew only that ha waa leading
reckless life and thought It was time
tha restraint of the law should be put
Richard Horton of counsel for Hauser
left for Lawrenoe, Kan., last night H
received word yesterday morning of tho
death of hla father there. Mr. Horton
was at his father's bedside last Wednes
day, having been called to Lawrence by
a message telling of hla Illness. Ha re
turned to Omaha to finish hla duties in
tho Hausen trial. ,
J a rare tall for Cigars.
No Information concerning tha stages
by which tha Jury arrived at tho verdict
could bo secured last night. At :4G, how
aver, five hours after .they retired, tha
Jurors requested court: bailiff a to bring
Ihem cigars. Indicating that they then '
believed a verdict would not be reached I
, soon. Tho verdict which was returned
read as follows: "We,-the Jury duly 1m-
paneled tn tha case ef tho state against
I Arthur Hauser, duly sworn to well and
truly try tha issues Joined, do find tha
' said defendant guilty of murder In tha
'first degree and do fix tha penalty at
! Imprisonment for life."
All the Jurors signed their names to this
communication addressed to tho Judge:
j "We, tho Jury, wish to extend our sincere
I thanks to the court and bailiffs for the
i kindness snd consideration they have
shown us during the trial."
Members ( Jary,
Following were the members of the
C A. Swanson, Florence,' fermer. '
Connie O. Downing, suit South Twenty- 1
first, street railway conductor.
VMllard B. Nlinocks. sis couth Twenty-!
seventh avenue, treasurer of the Allen i
1- titer company. - - I
K. C. Jones, 1811 Ohio, expressman. '
Thomaa CI. Fogleaoiig, Ml Chicago, U-
157J Harney, cigar
Krl K. Lloyd. a
Kitner K. Mock, lili North Twepty-see-Ond,
Charles White. Mlf Florence boule
J A. Liudberg, yat North Twentieth,
iUrry Rachman. 1C Lothrop,' grocer.
Allwrt J. Ix.hree. sJ North Twenty
Interest la Trial Iateaae.
' Few trials In the history of Omaha have
aroused such widespread and Intense In
terest as the Hauser case. It was an I
absorbing subject of conversation to many
thousands of persona last week. News
Papers and pre f associations carried
thouaanda of words of neaa regarding tt
Apparently the majority of those who
were anxloua to learn the result were
women. At The Bee office Saturday
afternoon and last night, of hundreds of
calls ' for information received over the
telephone, most were from women. Police
headquarters and other sources of infor
mation were deluged with queries.
Medicine Hat Rifles
Lose Heavily in War
OTTAWA, nt. Jan. lti Reports eebWa
to evening papers liere Indicate that tba
Canadians have beon in an important en
gagement in which they lost b& killed
and wounded. The regiments la the fight
ing which have suffered most are the
Third Canadian Mounted rifles ef Medi
cine Hat, Alberta, and the Thirty-first
lofslitiy battalion of Calvary.
AFFAIRS ATJOUTH OMAHA
Mid-Yetr High School Commence
ment Plant Include South
Sidert with Others. '
NEW SCHOLARSHIP AT HARVARD
Commencement will lack little of Its
former vigor and enthusiasm this year
despite the fact that graduates of the
local high achool during the mld-yeaf
are compelled to take part In a Joint
program with Omaha Central and Com
merce High schools In the Centrsl High
school auditorium. Twentieth and I'odge
streets, Omaha. Principal 8. W. Moore
of the local high school and members
of the fsculty have srrsnrfd for the
baccalaureate sermon and the Eighth
grade graduation program.
Tuesday afternoon in the high achool
auditorium at Twenty-third and J struts.
graduates of tha Eighth grades of the
city will meet In a mass meeting with
the principals and Eighth grade teachers
of the respective schools accompanying.
Ruperlntendent K. V. Oraff of the public
schools will make the graduation talk
and will present the diplomas. Principal
fl. W. Mbore'will address tha students.
Miss Turkman, supervisor of musie In
the South Bide, and tha South High
achool orchestra will give several vocal
and musical orchestral selections.
Incoming freshmen students are exs
pected to number 130, according to figure
compiled by Principal Moore. Of this
number eight are expected to come from
the Edward Rosewater school, fourteen
from the Castellar Street school and ten
from the Vinton Street achool. Tha ad
dition of thla big Incoming class will
Inrressa the total attendance of the
school to over S00, an enrollment that
haa never been reached before. Tha at-"-'dance
haa averaged about SO, and has
been as high as 460.
Principal Moore announces a new
scholarship, one for four years, all ex
penses paid at Harvard university. The
principal la given absolute right to se
lect any student ha thinks best fitted ftflf
the work. No grnde restrictions of any
kind are ' attached, the selection lying
wholly with the principal.
t hole Maslc Stagy dab.
An organisation that was formed to
I meet an the demanda of an educated
I mualo and society-loving church haa been
formed at tha Grace Methodist church.
Choir sponsors met ona evening last week
after choir practice, organised and an
nounced that meetings would be held In
the church Sunday school room at Twenty-fifth
and E streets every alternate
Wednesday evening at S;li o'clock.
Under tha direction of Prof. FX P.
Baker, director of the church choir, tha
members will be coached an hour at each
meeting of tha club. The remainder of
the time will be given over to social
diversions, entertainment and good fel
lowship. "While tha chorus will he sponsored by
the Methodlt people. It Is not a sectarian
organisation; and everyone Is heartily
welcome at tha meetings. It Is hoped
by organisers that the meetings Will prove
popular among South Side people.
Plan Masleal Program.
Miss Sadie Fowler, dean of tha girls of
tha South High school, announced a pro
gram that will bo give at tha high
school auditorium at Twenty-third and J
streets Wednesday evenlnr. luimr i
i under tha auspices of. the girls of tho
high school. Patrick O'Neill, .only rs-
rotrt'y from foreign field, win take part
recital with Miss Amy Wood
ruff of the Omaha Conservator nt Muain.
f.. - ' ;. . i.,.Ji,;:i:.'.i. r--
- iif iinmp
I.sr--Lady's watch between South High
school and S4th and D. Return to SO 8.
24th St. South 38.
The Woman a Home and Foreign Mis
sionary society cf St. Lukes Lutheran
church will meet at the home of Mrs.
F. R. MeClellsnd. SHI) South Twenty
third street, Wednesdsr afternoon at
S:30 o'clock. .
An Opportunity A great Mg saving em
seasonable goods. Men's and young men's
suits and overeoata at "). 7.5ft, 111), 13.M.
You will find them the best value to be
haj any place, no matter what the story
Is. We want to close out every woman's,
misses' and girls' -oat In the house this
month some as low as II. Boys' suits:
Anticipate your wants, boys, for tha next
year. You will save by It A lot of
other vd things are on sale here now.
John Flynn tt Co.
Lodges Install Of fleers.
Installation of officers at two of South
Side lodges took place- during tha last
week. Pennant lodge. No. 2M, Ancient
Order of United , Workmen. Installed of
, fleers as follows: Master workman. P. J.
iParrell; foreman, John Lyman; overseer,
a. w. nscner; recorder, M. P. Barrett:
financier, J. 'L. Kubat, and treasurer,
ruperlor lodgeNo. IM, Degree of Honor,
Installed officers Wednesday evening.
Pays Health Dividends
--And it's' handy at your. Grocer's.
The average man ir woman seldom considers health .value
seriously until doctor bills have to be paid.
If asked the cause of most physical ills', the majority of doc
tors would likely say, "wrong living' which includes wrong
eatingfood that is lacking in certain elements essential to health.
The famous pure food-
is made of whole wheat and malted barley, and supplies all the
rich nutriment of the grains, scientifically processed to retain
their mineral values-phosphate, of potash, etc. -so necessary in
the balanced upkeep of every part of the body.
Grape-Nuts is ready to eat direct from the package; is easy
to digest; has delicious flavour, and with cream or. good milk is
a well-balanced food. .
Health from right living is the finest possible dividend, and
to those who have it all things are possible.
'There's a Reason" for Grajae-Nuts
Sold by Grocers everywhere.
"Our Army Just About One Day's
Killing for a European Invader"
NEW HAVEN. Conn.. Jsn. K.-Danger
of foreign aggression will confront the
I'nlted States after the Kuropcan war Is
over, no matter which side wins, Hudson
Maxim, member of the naval advisory
board, declared In an address before the
Chamber of Commerre here tonleht. He
mado an apnea! for a larger army and
navy, declaring that any of tho great for
eign nations now at war would "have
available seversl million war-tried veter
ans for a trIM at arms with us."
"When the great war Is over, which
ever aide wins, there will be sure to arise
between the winners snd ourselves seri
ous complications to be adjusted." Mr.
Maxim said. "Either Germany or Eng
land will have an army far superior to
They are: Past chief of honor. Martha
Hancock; chief of honor, Klta Martin;
lady of honor, Jean Trlnce; chief of cere
monies, Maude Mills; recorder, Anna
Royer; financier, Lydla Rhyno; receiver,
Ida Jones; nsher, Msry Avery; assistant
usher, Anna Churchwell; Inside watch,
Charles Avery; outside watch, A. W.
Jones, and fraternity phyriclan, Tlllle
St. Anthony's Eatertalaaaeat.
Father Jonltas of St Anthony's
Lithuanian church at Thirty-second and
8 streets 1s the announcer of a program
of exceptional Interest to be given Mon
day evening at the Orpheum theater at
Twenty-fourth and M streets. Mrs. Mlllls
Ryan assisted by locsl musicians and
vocalists will tske part In the program
In conjunction with St Anthony's church
High school Notes.
Prof. F. R. Vosacek Is organising a
The Wln-Mv-Chlim club tnet Mhnilav
It is planned to give an entertainment
to raise certain necessary funds. Stu
dents of Prof. Held of the Royd School
of Acting in Omaha will furnish the pro
The South High school debating team
s,pnlred with Central High achool for
the first debate on the question of na
tional preparedness. The contest will
probably be held on February 11.
Tne commencement Issue of the Tooter
Is being printed at the rate of four pages
a day In the printing department, it Is
expected that ail printing and binding
will have been completed within two or
three weeks at the latest.
A small msgaxlne called "The Tvplst,"
will be published at the local high achool,
the printing to be done by tho printing
dnpartment. Grant A. Kama, head of the
commerclnl department will edit- the
Issue, which wll be representative of stu
dent talent in the typewriting department.
Students of the High school are plan
ning tp welcome graduates of the Edward
Rosewater. Vinton and Castellar street
grade schools, formerly In the Omaha
school dlHtrlot, who will enter the locsl
hlah school as freshmen. At a mM meet
ing of eighth grade graduates who lun
to enter high school during the latter
part of the week a delegation of under
graduates will meet them.
Tha Catch-Mn-Fal club held Its annual
election of officers Tuesday afternoon.
Those elected were: Rretlslav Sedlacek.
president: Frederick Fluh. vice president;
Robert Sterha, pecretary; Rs.lnh Colrtberff,
treasurer, and Vernon Caplllte, sergeant-at-rms.
A program for the enterta'n
ment planned at the last meeting wss
partially arranged. Forest Dennis will
sing a vocal solo while Frank Flala will
g've a cornet solo. The Mach orchestra
of Omaha will give the remainder of the
The Gavel club held its annual election
of officers last Monday. Those elected
were: Louis Wlrth, president; Ixiuis
Alaska, vice president; Myron Anderson,
secretary- Frank Orchard, treasurer, anil
Wtlllam Graham, sergeant-at-arma. The
program eonslnted of a debate oft the
topic, .."Resolved, That . the Philippine
Islands Should Re Given their Independence-"
- The . affirmative waa upheld by
William Graham and Milton Chrlteiison,
who won the decision bv a vote of 1 to L
Tho negative waa upheld by Mason Zerbe
and HrosULav edlacek.
WILL MAKE.TRIP SOUTH .
TO FLORIDA VIA OMAHA
SIOCX FALLS. 8. D., Jan. M. (Special.
Notwithstanding the severity of the
weather, Mrsi L A. Smith and daughter.
Miss Esther, of Madison, S. D.. have de
parted from Sliux. Falla for an automo
bile trip to Jacksonville, Fla. They will
be accompanied by Miss Marlon Smith
of Marshalltown, la., who will Join them
at Omaha. The route to be traveled will
be to Omaha, from Omaha to Kansas
City, to "8V Tuis.' Nashville. Atlanta,
and then to Jacksonville.
. Fire la ( asabrldae Here. '
CAMBRIDGE. Neb.. Jan. IV. f Special
Telegram.) It V. Shaw's ganer. mer
chandlfe store was discovered 'ort fire
early- this mosnihg. The stock was dam
aged an to V0 per rent, the building also
was. badly damaged. ' The building and
stock were valued at $12,000. with $7,frO
our own, and, consequently, could not
successfully be opposed by our navy. Our
enemy would be able to land upon our
shores at least 2.v,nO0 men Inside ' ef a
month, and after that continually bring
reinforcements at the rate of 250, mo a
month, If they should hsppen to bo re
quired. Our little, poorly equipped army
would not be able to offer nrslRtance
enough to make a ripple In the line of
the enemy's advances. Our army would
be Just about one good clay's killing.
If tho enemy landed at either New Tork
or Boston, the spesker said, they would
be able In two weeks to capture the area
In which the great arsenals, navy yards
and munition factories of the country are
God Helped Us, the
Kaiser Tells Ally
LONDON, Jan. 16. The Amsterdam cor
respondent of Reuter's Telegram com
pany states that German papers publish
congratulatory telegrams that passed be
tween Emperor William and Emperor
Francis Joseph. Emperor William's mes
"May I express to you my hearty con
gratulations on the occasion of the storm
ing of Lovcen, which your gallant troops
carried out with admirable endurance and
skill. God haa obviously helped and will
also be with you In the future.
Emperor Francis Joseph replied:
"I am highly pleased by your warm
tribute to the fresh achievement of my
brave troops, who succeeded in captur
ing the strong position of Lovcen. 1
pray that you receive my warmest
thanks for your telegram of the kind
ally. God's help will conduct us to a
good end of our mutual fight
Signed, "Frsncls Joseph."
Bank clearings In the United States for
the week ending January IS, aa reported
to Bradstreet's Journal, New York, ag
gregate M.778.164.000, against $5,009,868,000
last week and $3,093,017,000 In this week
last year. C anadlan clearings aggregate
1S5,787,X0 aa against $200,43l.0U last week
and $132,771,000 in this week last year.
Following are the returns for this week
and last with percentages of chanire
shown this week as compared with this
week last year:
San Flanclsoo ..
Ixs Angeles ....
OM AH K
IS . 8 ,
8H.O74.0O0 23 0
H4.IH4.O0 7. ......
KD.IDVOOO 31 .8
SI .OKi.OOJ 4.2
Washington , D, C.
Malt Lake City
S3 4 .
J. 684,000 1
Woman, Hundred and
Two Years of Age,
TORONTO. 8. D., Jan. ei.-( Special. )
Ona ef the most remarkable of th aged
women of the slate la Mrs. Karl A. Mun
dahl of this city, who, on January U.
celebrated her one hundred and aeeond
birthday. She Is the mother of Mra. B.
Mundahl and John Mundahl, prominent
residents of Toronto. Karl Mundiihl.
without doubt Is one of the oldest women
of tha northwest. She is In the best of
health, but for a period of about four
years has been confln'd to her bed be
cause of an injury. She wss born In
Norway on January 1S, 1S14.
At the age of 2 she was married to
Andrew Mundahl. Three children were
born to them, the two who reside In
Toronto, and another, who dleJ In In
fancy. At the age of 4" her husband
died. In 170 herself and two children
came to the United States, it requiring:
nine weeks to make tho trip across the
Atlantlo In a calling boat. They landed
at Quebec. For a time they resided at
Madison, Wis., and later took up their
residence at Worway Grove, Wis.
The next move was to Amdahl, Fill
more county, Minnesota, where they
lived four years. In the year 1S7S the
plucky woman and her two children
made another move, and this was to
Renville county, Minnesota, the trip be
ing made by ox team. After plodding
Along the prairies for three weeks they
arrived at Fort Rldgely, then a military
post, but now the town of Fairfax.
The mother and two children moved on
a few miles to the postoflce of Bendon
township, where they took a homestead.
About twelve years sgo Mrs. Mundahl ar
rived in Toronto, and has since mado
her home with her daughter.
JOHN RUSSELL REPORTED
KILLED IN MEXICO, SAFE
ROOK ISLAND, 111., Jan. 1.-Relatives
here today received a message' from the
American Metal and Refining company, in
Chihuahua. Mexico, stating that John
Russell, of this city, an engineer for that
concern, thought to have been killed by
natives with ether Americans had escaped
and wss safe In the mountains as a mem
ber of a surveying party.
Mies Vlnnle Mcintosh and Raymond C.
Johnson, both of Omaha, were married
Saturday afternoon at 3 o'clock by Rev.
Charlea W. Savldge at hla office In the
Brandels Theater building. Tjtey were
accompanied by the bride's sister, Mr.
Cora Peck, and Rudolph K. Olsen.
And Feet. Grew Larger and Spread
Rapidly to Limbs. - Itched and .
; Burned. Caused Disfigurement.
SOAP AND OINTMENT
"When my ht.hr wss boot on yesr old.
plmpU.-i peered on ber bends end
feet. Tbey grew iUrgr sad spread rapidlr
t4 hsr limbs unta It seamed
tbst her whole body would
be covered. The pimples
were hard snd red, end
seemed to bv deer watery
-beads wbich eased out
water that hardened, and
formed scales. They Itched
and boned and were very
much acsravated by her clothing. -Wherever
the eruptions appeared. It caused great
"We beges) taring Oatieura Soap and
CHatmeo. Is a week she waa entirely
healed." (Signed) Mrs. W. Q. Carpenter.
Amelia, Neb,, July 14. 1915.
Sample Each Free by Mail
With S kte Book on request. Ad
drees post-card "Catieatm. Peetw T. Bee
taw. Said tbroueheut the world.
That tke people ef tkis com
munity have confidence in tke
State Bank Guaranty Law and in '
TTie State Bank
is amply proven by tke) fact tkat
tkis bank' deposit have increased
on an average of otfor f2.000.00
very day sine it wai organized,
November I6tk. 1912.
It's a Saft, CanOtniwnt
Bank for Your Monip '
petal en Savings
AS aspeeits protect. by
the Depositor's Gusss
tee Fund ef ike Sorts ef
Made to Order
They srs assg today aMre sxawvsly
rose ever selore ia slswst all knas el work,
liook si the aewspspers, sugtoaei sad eir
cular Sksnsr going threuga tae siiils i they
are til Uiustrsies by eagrevtaga.
Tsl as tee serpaas lor which yea wish
as ass engravings sag we! aat yoa sow te
r-tvs tnota siaoa. That's eur busutest, Ms
lag pboie eogatveg sattea
We also operate electrotype and
stereotype plants under the aaxne
root,- Can furnish any kind ef
Feel Fine! Don't
Be Sick, Bilious
Enjoy life! Stop the headaches,
colds, bad breath, .
lO-cenfCascarets" is best ca
thartic for men, women,
Cascarets are a treat! They liven yonr
liver, clean your thirty feet of bowels
and sweeten your stomach. You eat one
or two Cascarets like candy before going
to bed and in the morning your head Is
clear, tongue Is clean, stomach 'sweet,
breath right, and cold gone and you feel
Get a 10 or 23-cent box at any drug
store and enjoy the nicest, gentlest liver
and bowel cleansing you ever experienced-
Stop sick headaches, bilious spells.
Indigestion, furred tongue, offensive
breath and constipation. Mothers sbould
give cross, peevish, feverish, bilious chil
dren a whole Cascarct any time.-. They
are harmless and never . gripe or sicken.
The "Come-Pack"' man ' was really
never down-and-out. Hla weakened con
dition because of over-work, la-k of x"
ciiidfi iiniMupor eming sua .living acv
manas stimulation to satisfy the cry for.
a liealth-Klvlnfr appetite and the refreeh
Inr Mlpet MMn t lu I tn .trnth. : rsoT .1 y '
All-OA I, Haarlem Oil Capsules, tlio Na
tional Jtemeay or Holland, .will do the
work. They are wonderful! THree of
these capsules each day win put a man
on his feet before he knows It: whether
his trouble comes from urlr .sc.'d poisoning-,
the kidneys, gravel or stone in the '
Madder, slomuch drranfrement or othev
ailments that befaJI the over-seaienx
American. iJon't wait until you are-entirely
down-and-out, but take them to
day. Your druggist will glady refund
your money If they do not help you, 2Bc,
BOn and 11.00 fer box.- Accept no substi
tutes. i,ok for the name GOID MELaL
on every box. They are the pure, orljr
Insl, Imported Haarlem Oil Capsules.
METAL DELIVERY BOHES
If so la vsrioos leutha to nit ear ear. Prlas !Z S9
n4.4linn4. fUadv knit shaits. Hiblr
Snuaad taanaaMl kskdse. Lttriac shMl
trs. Carriod ia stock-okk shipment. V. irm
Sntfoa mt oar Also sUul Ostssi
sad up. Writs too a.
couiuim STra Tim cohtaht.
leg WD IMS Street. gsss City. Me.
Bevoteg to v
. BrtOiaat Knsloel Btuleeoag
TWICE DAILY Mat. Today.
YES, ANOTHER NEW ONE
Ad Bearing- the Heme
Til CENTO R Y
Ha rry Cooper, WaSSS",
Or eater JIm Barton
Arthur Young. Julie xe Xsist7,
. Chesleig h austere sag the OKI
DIO BEAUTY CHORUM
Jim lurtan's s new oomr I this
louaa. You'll II d4 kite e tnlcans st
allion to ths Hit ( hTorttSfr-sort of ea
lh. Hilly Arlington order. I don't Bti
to tall rsa about Harry cooiwr; yod
B. 1. JOHNSOM. Msr. OaTVT.
Svenlngs and tnutda Matinees,
lfto, aso Mo and 7 So.
27V MATS. i5c liid 25c
CVa etm at T" like, kt as .making
tADIES' 1()r AT ANY Will
TICKETS SAY at ATI It XX
sby Oarrlare Oares-e in the X,obky -
Tho Funniest Tlay Ever Written
lricM: 25c to 91.60
too Good Lower Floor Heats at $1
none Seng 494.
The Best of
Dally MstlM. I li. Kverjr Meat, t H.
Watk Ktartlns ! T MatlnM. J.n. J
Act tkis na: IHJKOTHY JROON, JITJC
RIM) A CO.. Kirk a Kusartr. kUits Kins, -Ths
rbllsrcs at tk Pu4d." Bart Wlualr Co..
Shirll Rites A bea Uamsua. OrplMuat Travol
frioo: Mstlito. aallerr. lor: kM srats (cxtajrt
BttunUy sa Sundar). Sm. Nt(St. Jv ttc, KV
GET THE HABIT,
rhone D. 099 tor Reserved SdMUg.
Oontlnuons It to 11.
Stage Employes' Dall
Tuesday Evening, J:n. 18
50c Per Coupls
Cy" "la-winI. l ini K irtanv
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