Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, May 30, 1917, Page 2, Image 2

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Several Hundred Negroes Are
Driven Across River by
Mob; Troops Are Pa
troling Streets.
East St. Louis, III., May 29. With
wo companies o National Guards
men patroling tht street, quiet was
restored in tht city today after last
' night's rioting caused by attacks of a
mob open negroes. Many negroes
were beaten. The trouble was caused,
it u said, by the importation of negro
Mayor Motlman today said 6,000
negroes had come into East St. Louis
in the last ix weeks and said he
would ask railroads to discontinue
hauling negroes here from the south.
Hundreds of negroes were driven
across the Mississippi river Into St.
Louis this, morning when a mob esti
mated from 2,000 to 3,000 started to
attack negroes in the streets, follow
ing a meeting of the city council,
, which was visited by members of the
Central Trades and Labor union to
ask that importations of negro labor
ers cease and on receiving word that
two white men had bees held up by
negroes. .
One Negro Wounded.
' Shots were fired at frequent in-,
' tervals, but only one negro has been
reported wounded in this manner.
William Taylor fled to St Louis, and
was found there unconscious with a
bullet wound in his head and three
ribs fractured.
The mob dispersed ahortly after 2
. Dozens of negroes were beaten, but
not more than twenty were hurt se-
- rionsly, it was estimated. All blacks
were seached and, if armed, they were
pummeled into unconsciousness.
Many negroes were given a refuge
' in jail. . About midnight a large crowd
surrounded the building and threat
ened to storm it The mob was dis
suaded, however, and rushed into the
'business sections, where street cars
were stopped and saloon searched.
' Several negro saloons were wrecked
and Mayor Hollman issued an order
for all bar in the city to shut down.
Police Unable to Check Mob.
'Riot talis brought out the entire
city police force, but the mob went
virtually unchecked. The Sixth Illi
nois infantry was called and put an-
' der arms, but took no active part to
quell the disturbance.
Many workmen here have been idle
on account of strikes and it is estimated
that at least 6,000 negroes have been
imported from tht south to take their
' place. .This influx has been going
on since January 1, but ha been es
pecially heavy in the last six weeks,
. for nui more than twenty years, or
' , both." .
investigate Injunction Suit. .
Kansas City, Hay 29. Every in-1
vestigaling agency of Hie federal gov
ernment in Kansas City was assigned
today to the task of learning if
i treasonable motives are responsible
. for injunction petitions seeking to
restrain operation of the army draft
registration law, which were filed in
the tate circuit court today. Hear
ing on the petition has been set for
Thursday at the request of J. D.
& Shewalter, attorney for the petition
- crs, who declared hit presence in the
state capital wa necessary tomorrov,
so he might prosecute mandamus
suit which he declared would ba filed
there against Governor F. D. Gardner
i and the state adjutant general, who,
hi petition asserts, "have been acting
m : in an oppressive manner."
As a result of anti-draft agitation
, i.i'n this district a special United States
grand jury has been called for June
i . b. to consider cases growing out of
'. violstions of war legislation,
The injunction petition is signed by
Raymond I. Moor and Thomas R.
Sullivan. It i directed against Gov
ernor Gardner, Mayor Edwards, the
i election commissioners and the county
sheriff, t .
The application sets forth that the
registration law is unconstitutional,
- csusing involunrtry ervitude, and
also is in conflict with the Missouri
constitution in that it make state of
ficial acf flt federal positions. - '
5 W Amstt' at Chicago.
Chicago, May 29. three men' and
two women are held today for inyeati
. gation on charge oi Conspiracy to
; defeat the conscription law on June
lv 5, and other arresta are expected to
follow-ahortly, according'to Hinton
i G. Clabaugh, chief tnveetigator here
i of the federal bureau of justice. The
., ntme of those in custody were not
made public, but the federal agents
v claimed that the leaders of the alleged
anti-conscription conspiracy are under
: arrest, " .-
Mr. Qabaush said the alleged con
spiracy, -of which he had been ap
prised, i not connnca id uiicago, nut
' extend through the entirt central dis-
' trict over which he has control. He
said evidence of the alleged plot has
; been found in portion of Wisconsin,
- northern Illinois, Ohio, Michigan and
Iowa, and that arrests would be made
in many part of the district between
now ana June a.
Blame Employer' Association.
Dalla, Tex, May 29. Counsel for
the Farmers' and Laborer' Protective
' . Association of America today issued
a statement laving it is believed by
' the association that the cause of the
intervention in its alleged anti-con
:,i amotion propaganda is the activity
of the National Manufacturer' asso
. ciation or tome kindred body If eking
to destroy union labor organizations.
I Any intentional disloyalty to the gov.
ernment ii disclaimed.
. . . Anti-Draft Circular.
,' The reported widespread campaign
- against the draft for tht army has had
no activity In Omaha so far as local
federal agents know. A man from out
. in the state who had received one of
i the circular brought it in to them,
; but poitoffice official say they have
no knowledge of any of the circular
being mailed or received here.
"The circular," said Mr. Eberitein,
"called upon young men to refute to
i register, saying it was better to go to
jail. Beyond that I have no infor-
nation about the anti-dratt plot
Navy Needs Telegraphers
And Wireless Operators
Telegraphers and wireless opera
tor are needed in the navy.
Omaha recruiting ameers re
ceived order yesterday to recruit
a many wire men a they could
get They are needed for the naval
radio corps.
This class the only one in the
navy thus farwill have to enlist
for the period of the war only.
The pay, recruiting officers said,
will be according to the ability of
the men. Skilled telegrapher and
wireless operators will be paid
good salaries.
Representative of New Re
public Bound for America
Says His Country Wants
No Separate Peace.
Tokk; May 29. "I am immensely
satisfied with conditions in Russia,
including Siberia," said Prof.. Borris
Bakhmetieff, the new Russian ambas
sador to the United States, on ar
riving here today. "I think the new
regime soon will be able to launch
an offensive against the enemy."
Prof. Bakhmetieff is at the head of
a special commission of forty on its
way to the United States.
He repudiated the idea that his
country would make a separate peace
and expressed appreciation of aid
given the new republic by the United
Nobles Cause T.oubl.
Difficulties have occurred, but they
had been exaggerated, and it wal un
reasonable to assume that the ancient
lutocracy could be overthrown with
out encountering resultant obstacles.
Everywhere the work of reconstruc
tion was going forward rapidly, he
"Russia's war aims are similar to
America's," he continued. "A sister
democracies they are fighting hand-in-hand.
I am going to America with
complete diplomatic powers. I shall
take up questions of munitions, sup
plies and finance."
Among the members of the com
mission are General Ropp, who will
be attached to the American armyj M.
Lomonpoff, a railroad expert; M.
Nontzky, representing the finance
ministry; M. Borodkin, representing
the ministry of agriculture, and M.
Oranovsky, an artillery expert.
dtnttnae4 rrnm rat Om.)
about the 14th day bf May, 1917, un
lawfully, feloniously . and corruptly
confederated together, and conspired
with each other, that they would ob
tain from the said Critea the sum of
$5to, and tromlMrs, Robert Hood
$500. and from Robert Hood, $1,000,
by threats, intimidations, coercion and
Then the complaint alleges that the
nine defendants touaht to cause Crites
and Mr. Hood to be falsely charged
with, misconduct and would cause
them to be found in the law office of
Edwin D. Critea in the nieht time
and would cause the said Winckler,
Day,. Fisher and Mote to enter Crites
law office and by violence and force
of arm demand certain : sums of
money as specified,
spiracy wal to get evidence: against
Critea and Mrs.- Hood and then de
mand $1,000 from Robert Hood for
furnishing evidence against his wife
and Crites.
Tell bf Gun Pity.
Crites also alleses that Winokler.
Day and Mole entered his office at
10 o'clock at night, May 14, and, in
the presence of Mrs, Hood, made de
mands for money by pointing re
volvers in a threatening manner.
Detective Winckler insists that he
did not have a revolver. He said he
did enter Crites' office and, pushing
open a swinging door leading to a
f rival office, turned on a small flash
ight and saw Crites and Mr. Hood
with Ellen Lowry, an Omaha woman
detective, who real name is tlsie
Winckler' story Is that Crites pur
sued him with a revolver and he ran
to tht office of Attorney Fisher, a
block away, where he was assaulted
by Detective Paul Sutton and arretted
at the instance of Crites. -
General WillcoQHs Succeeds' '
' Bulock as. Bermuda Governor
-40arreepondence vf the AasoehUei Press.)
London. Mav 1. General Sir
Jamet Willcock ha been appointed
governor and commander-in-chief of
Bermuda in succession to Lieutenant
General Sir George M. Bullock.
win iou rass
the Grape-Nuts,
a phrase heard dailv in thou
sands of homes where both chil
dren and grownups are in love
with this wonderfully nutritious .
whole wheat and barley food.
"There's a Reason" r
Grape-Nuts is
usually eaten with
creama most de
licious and well
balanced ration.
Wife of the former Philadelphia
banker, has obtained a divorea
from her husband oa grounds of
cruelty, according to dispatches
from London.
'i, i. . i '
4M R s"AHTrl6ifY J DgeXfcli
'itfentlnaftd From Pat Om.l
finally made a start for Fred Schroe
der, who evaded him.
McDonnell testified that Lynch
knocked Schroeder down, the men
clinched and staged a rough and tum
ble fight on the ground, which lasted
about five minutes.
After the fight he and Lynch got
in an automobile, rode uptown and
separated. McDonnell insisted that
the Schroeder and Rapp were "not
what he would call drunk."
Mrs. Hannah Schroeder, widow of
Fred Schroeder, and Dr. McCIena
han, coroner's physician were other
A motion of Arthur Mullen, one of
the defendant's attorneys, for an in
structed verdict wa overruled by
Judge Sears.
The big criminal court room, where
the case is being heard, was crowded,
the murder was committed by a
fourth person was introduced.
Police Officer Unger, who was
called to the Hanna house on the
night of the murder to question Rapp,
testified that the dying man told him
"two dagos did it.
The policeman also questioned the
Schroeder brothres. He said they
both accused "two dagos" in state
ments to him.
Mrs. Ella B. Hanna, wife of Glen
H. Hanna, Into whose home Rapp
was taken after he was shot, told the
court that he said to her, "Lady, I
didn't shoo mvself, a dago did it."
Mrs. Ella Hubbcll and J. B. Mc
Bride, who lived in houses near the
scene of the crime, said they heard
shots fired that night.
Testimony throughout the case dif
fered as to whether the three men
were quarreling before the murder..
Count Andrassy Appointed
Premier of Austria by Emperor
Zurich, Switzerland, May 29. (Via
London British Admiralty per Wire
less Press.) An official telegram
from Budapest says that Emperor
Charles has appointed Count Julius
Andrassy premier of Hungary,
There has been a vacancy in the
Hungarian premiership since May 23,
when Count Stephen Tissa, Austria
Hungary' "Iron man" and leader of
the pro-German party in the monar
chy, resigned his post.
Differencel with the throne over
the franchise reform measure were
assigned as a reason for the resigna
tion;. Count Tisza's proposal were
understood to be narrower in scope
than those which the monarchy fav
ored, Count Andrassy, a former premier
and long one of the most prominent
leaders uf the opposition to Count
Tissn's ministry, is regarded as a
liberal of the advanced type. With
Count Apponyi and other opposition
leaders, fie participated in an agree
ment early in the war not to antagon
i.a the government's foreign policies,
but last August the truce wa broken
and the opposition ha since been an
active force in Hungarian politics,
with "differencel regarding domestic
policies, accentuated.
Work Horse High in. Stockholm.
(Corrftlpondftnos of Th AiSortattd Prtn.)
Stockholm, May 10. The average
price for team of work hortrs at an
auction just held in Llnkoping was
$ 1 ,300, and -good tingle-harness ani
mals brought $675. There was a fair
demand even at these prices.
8 V.
Government Spends One Bil
lion Six Hundred Million!
So Far During Fiscal
Washington, May 29. The jrn
inent'a expenditures for the fi.ital year
so far reached $1,600,000,000 today,
more than $900,000,000 in excess of
last' year's expenditure up to the
present date, and a new high record in
American history. ,
The chief item of tjie increase
$607,500,000 was purchase of the ob
ligations of foreign governments in
exchange for -loam to the allies. An
increase of approximately $245,000,000
in the ordinary, disbursements of the
government, chiefly due to military
and naval needs, also is recorded, and
another item going to swell the grand
total of expenditure was the payment
of $25,000,000 for the purchase of the
Danish West Indies.
Ordinary receipta also show an in
crease over last year, the total to date
being $818,000,000. The chief item of
increase it the income tax, payment
so far (this year haying reached the
total of $155,000,000. as compared with
$28,01X1,000 last year.. Income tax re
ceipts are flowing into the treasury
at the rate of Pearly $4,500,000 a day.
They have reached a total of nearly
$100,000,000-this month, as compared
with less than $5,000,000 last May.
Customi duties show an increase of
approximately $15,000,000 for the year
and internal revenue taxes on whisky,
beer and tobacco have increased ap
proximately $45,000,000, of which
nearly $20,000,000 was during May.
Panama canal tolls increased approxi
mately $2,500,000 last year to $4,300,000
so far this year.
Prominent Woman Hurt
In Automobile Accident
Colorado Springs, Colo., May 29.
Mrs. N. H. Fisher of Council Grove,
Kan., daughter of A, T. Coffey, widely
known Kansas financier, was danger
ously injured and Miss Barbara Black
of Macon, Ga., and Dr. H. A. Mann
of Manitou, Colo., suffered less seri
ously early today when the motor
car in which they were riding plunged
over an embankment near Green
Mountain Falls, fourteen mile west
of here.
Frank Gray of Fort Davis, Tex.!
who was driving, is detained by the
police on a charge of recklessness.
Fears are felt for the recovery of
Mrs. Fisher, whose hips were broken.
She also suffered internal injuries.
Four Deaths in Family
Within Seventy Days
Shenandoah, la., May 29. (Spe
cial.) Four members of the family
of Mrs. Charles Simpson have died in
less than seventy days. Her son,
Harvey Sample, died in February; her
husband died at the city hospital last
Tuesday following an operation.
rour days later her tatlier, John
Rcid, at Farragut, and the next day
her daughter-in-law, Mrs. Harvey
Sample, died at Sterling, Colo.
Since the death of Mr. Sample his
widow has been in Colorado for her
health, her death being due to tuber
culosis and complications. The fun
eral was held today at Imogene. A
small child survives the parents. .
The Japanese Way To Remove Corns
Don't Hurt a Bit Easy and Simple
The'-Matfc Touch of Ice-Mint Does It Just a Touch Stops
Soreness, Then the Corn or Callous Shrivels and Lifts
Off. Try it. Your Feet Will Feel Cool and Fine.
Jutt touch of It-mint tn4 "Ohl"
what tII. Cora and MlIoti van
Uh toreneM disappears and yon can
danea all night or walk all dy and
jrour aorna won't hurt a bit. No mat
tor what you hava tried or how manr
tlmaa you hava btan disappointed hrt
la a nal help for yon at last From
tha very second that lea-mint touches
that sora, tender eorn your poor tired,
aching feet will feel so cool, catty and
eomforUble that will Just sigh with
relier. Think of It: ftst a little touch
of that delightful, eoolinv Ice-mint and
real foot Joy is yours No matter how
"It should he your grove eonoern to
select dentiets of known skill, ability
and reliability. Yon will find wa pos
sess all of these qualifications."
HeavUet Bridge
Warlr, per tooth,
WMShr PUtsfr
rarsk 1S to 2S,
Mt SIIvst Fill
' hrs
leat 2J-k Oald
S4.00 .
55, S8, 510
Ws alMM ysw r rtnus) yowr soanay.
14th and Faraan-1324 Farnani St.
rnoaa ueugiaa 2B72.
Mineral Baths
will ut your blood In circulation
and ghre you such "pep1 as you
never had before. They will open
all tha pores of your akin and ara
great for relieving ana of tha so
called "Spring fever.
Brown Park
Mineral Springs
acta 4 0 u, Sonta SM
ro Santa. S7
OstsopataU rfcyaMaa t Caara
Bee Want Ads
Supply Wants
One Cent Per Word
30, 1V)17.
Italian Mission Will
Tour South and West
Washington, May 29. The Prince
of Udine and other members of the
Italian war mission will leave
Washington, June 4, on a trip
through the south and middle west,
going first to Atlanta. The com
mission will visit Burlington, la,
June 8, and Chicago, June 9.
War Department Figures Show
Volunteer System Weak;
Army and Guards Short
of War Strength.
Washington, May 29. War depart
ment officials are pointing to the daily
recruiting figures as proof anew that
that the volunteer system again rfas
broken down in time of national
Yesterday's regular army recruiting
brought in 2,2.17 men, making a total
of 87,518 since April 1. Illinois was
first with 300 and New York second
with 295.
But army officers declare that a
great drive for: volunteers to fill the
army and National Guard to the new
war strength will be necessary unless
there is to. be serious delay in or
ganizing the newly authorized regi
ments. These, of course, are for the
regular army &nd quite apart from the
army to be raised by selective con
scription. Recruiting Slow. '
Despite the fact that the nation is
at war and American regulars are un
der orders for the fighting front in
France, less than 200,000 men have en
listed since April 1 in the regulars and
National Guard.
The present rate of enlistment
1,200 to 1,500 a day officials say,
must be increased to 10.000 or 20,000
a day if the forces "which in all prob
ability will be among the first to fol
low Major General Pershing's division
to Europe, are to go forward prompt
ly. Aft appeal to the country from
the president may be necessary to get
the men.
Guard Even Worse.
The National Guard is in even a
worse situation. The present total
strength of the force is less than
200,000, and raised to a war footing,
as has been ordered, should total 330,
000. In addition, the sixteen National
Guard division plan, on which the
War department is working, would re
quire nearly as many more to fill
necessary additional regiments.
The most striking fact in connec
tion with the recruiting rate for the
regulars, officers say, is that even the
announcement that General Pershing
would lead a division to France with
out delay failed utterly to stimulate
enlistment. The daily average recruit
ing has dwindled steadily.
If voluntary enlistment fails, despite
the recruiting campaigns that are in
prospect, the only recourse will be to
fill up the regulars and National Guard
with men selected for military service
under the draft.
Koek Island Hold Franehtne.
Hoclc Inland. III., May 99. Tho Rocti
tflllnd tetm .of the Three-I league has re
constdertd Ha doclafoh to five up Iti fran
chise, a dispute ovsr a suspsndsd player
having been settled, U waa Announced to
day. 51
old or tough your pet corn b ha will
shrivel right up and yon ean pick him
out after a touch of lee-mlnt. No pain,
not a bit of soreness, either when ap
plying It or afterwards, and it doesn't
aren lrritata tha skin.
Ice-mint is tha real Japanese secret
of fine, healthy, little feet Prevents
foot odors and keeps them eool, sweet
and comfortable. It la now selling like
wiMfir here.
Just auk In any drug store for a lit
tle Ice-mint and give your poor, suffer
ing, tired feet the treat of their lives.
There Is nothing better, nor nothing "just
as good."
Our Furniture
Packers are Expert
It you are going to locate
elsewhere call us to sack and
crate your good for ship
ment. Our expert packer will re
lieve you of all thi hard, un
pleasant work and the cost
is small everything con
sidered. ,
Omaha Van &
Storage Co.'
Phone Douglas 41 65
808 South 16th St.
A N noma tm That Aiwons Tan I'm
Without Dlsomtort ar loss of Tims.
We hava a New Msthod that cures Asthma,
anil want jrou to try It at our rxpsnas.
No matter whither your case Is ot lon
sundlna or recsnt asvslopmsnt. whether It
Is prsssnt as ooraalonal or chronic Asthma,
you should send (or a frea trial ot our
method. No matter lo what ollmata you
live, no matter what your age or occupa
tion, If you ara troubled with asthma, our
method should relleva you promptly.
We especially want 10 send It to those
apparently hopeless oases, where all torms
of Inhalers, douches, opium preparations,
fumes, "paten amokes. ate., have failed.
We want to ohow everyone at our own ex
pense that this hew method Is deslsned to
end all difficult;. all wheestn. and
all those terrible paroxysms at ones and
for all lime. . ,
This frse offsr Is too Important to neslect
a elnle day. Writs now and then begin
the method at ones. Bend no money, tint
ply nail coupon below. Po It Today.
Nlasara aod lludeon Bis., Buffalo, N. T.
Send free trial of your method to:
Revocation of Neutrality De
cree Marki Breakdown of
German Influence in
South America.
Washington, May 29. Brazil's de
cision to revoke its decree of neu
trality is construed here as little less
than a declaration of a state' of war
with Germany. Brazil's action is n
lieved to' indicate a general break-
The Thompson-Bel den Store
Will Be Closed Wednesday
Memorial Day
Via Rock Island Lines
Alexandria Bay, JT. Y., and return $45,
Asbury Park, N. J., and return $55.
Atlantic City, N. J., and return
Bangor, Me., and return.. ..........$58,
Bar Harbor, Me., and return $59.
Boston, Mass., and return ......$54,
Buffalo, N. Y., and return
Burlington, Vt, and return .$50.
Chautauqua Lake poihts, N. Y., and return
Toledo, O., and return
Charlottetown, P. E. I., and return . .$64.
Concord, N. H., and return ..$51,
Detroit, Mich.t and return.,
Fabyan, N. H., and return $52,
Halifax, N. S., and return... ...... .....-.$61,
Lake Placid, N. V., and return ..$49,
Moncton, N. B-, and return.. ...$56.
Montreal,' Que., and return .....$45,
New York, N. Y., and return $51
Old Orchard, Me., and return... ...$5
Portland. Me., and return........ ..$5
Portsmouth, N. H., and return.
Pictou, N. S., and return....
St John. N. B.. and return
Saratoga Spring, N. Y., and return $49,
Toronto, Ont., and return... ..$40.
Yarmouth, Me., and return.... .....$52.
New York City and return 858.50 to $62.10
One direction via Buffalo or Niagara Falls, other direction
via Washington, D. C.
New York City and return ...$70.50 to $72.10
One direction via Savannah, Ga. and steamer;
other direction via Niagara Falls or Buffaloi
or Via Washington, D. C.
Boston, Mass., and return........ $57.80 to $60.20
One direction via Montreal, other direction via Niagara
Falls or Buffalo.
Boston, Mass., and -return.... $57.80 to $69.15
One direction via Niagara Fall or Buffalo, other direc
tion via New York and Washington, D. C. , .
Boston, Mass., and return $76.95
One direction via Savannah, Ga. and steamer, other direc
tion via Niagara Fall or Buffalo or Montreal.
Tha above is only a partial list of Eastern points to which oxcur
.ion far, are available, and many other attractive Circuit Tour ara
Tickets carry final retura limit of sixty day from date of sale,
and very liberal stop-overs in both directions.
Chicago Limited at 6:08 P. M. Daily
For further information Inquire of
I4th and Faraam Sts.
Amazing Power
To Make Weak Eyes Strong
Doctor Says It Strengthens
Eyesight 50 per cent in One
Week's Time in Many Instances
A Fre Prmrlpllott You Cab Hat Filled
ul I'm at Horn.
Victim at y train and other eye
wiakneM nd thow who. Wear
will b gift to know that according to
Dr. Lwl thtr la rl hop and help for
thfm. Many who aye wr UlHnt y
ttur have' had their yee mtored ay thla
remarkabl pfficrlptlon and mny who
onr wore gtaMM aay thy havo thrown
they away. One man iaya, after mlnr
it: "I waa almoit blind. Could not lea
to wad at all. Now X can read avery
thin without my !. and my ayes do
nnt Wt any mow. At ftlht they would
pain dreadfully. Now they fel Una all
the time. It wae like a mlracl to ma.'
A lady who used it eayei "Tne aimo-
phstt aamed haiy wnn or wunout. o'w.
but alter ueinn low prMcrim.i".
day everything mi clear. I ean read
. " . MllVant etlaaiBiatBl A tint A MP
even iinj prim wiwiu -.--
who uied It aaya: "I wae bothered with aya
train cauw-u or '"IB' "l i'"
whlrta induced fierce headache. I have
w ...ihI Vekre both fol dler
tanc and work, and without them 1 coul
nnt read my own ntma on an envelop or the
tvpowritinff on the machine before m I
oati do both now and hava diirarded my
Inna- dim nee Iawea altogether. I ean
count the fluttering leave on the tree
acrOPi the itreet now. wmcn iw ...
yean hava looked Ilk a dtm green blur to
ma i c.nnot xdim my Joy at what It hat
dona for me."
It w dii even mat mouaanaa nw
glaaaea oan now aiacara invta w - -.-able
time and moltltudea mora will b abl
. . . L.i. u aa he ana roil
W eiircnK lUCU utvii vm mm w a -w
down of German propaganda air over
the southern continent
Unofficial advice that Chile wouiu
endorse and perhaps join Brazil in the
stand against Germany are taken as
added evidence of the growth of a
friendlier spirit and a corresponding
decline of German influence.
Preparing to Seize German Snip.
Rio Janeiro, May 29. Seizure of
German ships and adoption, of naval
measures against Germany ln-collab-iration
with the entente allies is
recommended by the diplomatic com
mission of the Chamber of Deputies.
The commission' report ets forth
that Brawl hitherto has remained
quiescent notwithstanding Germany s
indifference of the rights of neutrals
as well aS belligerents.
to $46.95
to $59.10
to $67.45
to $70.45
to $62.10
to $51.50
to $83.65
to $59.10
to $67.25
to $85.10
to $50.60
to $77.95
to $55.51
to $59.10
to $63.11
to $62.45
to $59.10
to $84.15
to $73.45
to $51.66
to $42.41
to $63.15
v. J. S. McNALLY
tr Division Passensr Afent
W. O. W. Bldf.
of Bon-Opto
the trouble and expense of aver getting
glasieg. Eye troubles of many description
may b wonderfully benefited by the use of
this prescription at home. Qo to any active
drug store and c&t a bottle Of Bon-Opto
tablets. Drop ona Bon-Opto tablet 1n a
fourth of a glass of water and let It dis
solve. With this liquid bath tha eyes two
to four times dally. You should notice your
eyes clear up perceptibly right from the
start, and Inflammation and redness will
quickly disappear. It your eyes bother you
von a little it la your duty to take atepa
to save them now before it is too late.
Many hopelessly blind might have saved
their sight if they had cared tor their
ayes In time.
Not: Another prominent Physician., to
whem the above article was submitted,
aid: "tm. the Bon-Opto prescription la
truly a wonderful eye remedy. Its constlt
uant ingredients are well known to eminent
ya apacialists and widely prescribed by
them. X hava used It very auocenfully in
my own practice on patient whose ayea
wera strained through overwork or rain fit
glasses. I can highly recommend It In caew
of weak watery, aching, smarting, Itching,
burning ayes, red Hda. blurred vision or
for eyes Inflamed from exposur to smok,
sun, dust or wind. It Is one of the verv
few preparations I t"l should be kept on
hand for regular ue In almost every
family." Bon-Opto.' referred to above, is
not a palent medicine or a secret remedy.
It Is an cltilral preparation, tbe formula be
ing printed on the package. The manufac
turers guarantee It to strengthen eyealght bt
ner cent In on wcek'a tiro In many In
stances or refund the money. It can a
obtained from any good drurtfi-t and Is sold
m thla city by Sherman ft McConueii C. A
Melcher and others. Adv.