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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 24, 1918)
THE OMAHA SUNDAY BEE: FEBRUARY 24, 1918.
OF WHEAT FLOUR
BY OMAHA FIRM
Food Administrator Sends No
tice to Wholesalers to Re
frain From Selfing to Gen
eral Mercantile Co.
. Tfie General Mercantile company.
Nintlt and Jones streejts, has been
proh'tbvted by the food 'administration
from Staling in wheat flour because of
"alleged violation of the, rules and reg
ulations of the food administration
and the iVd law. '
Food Administrator Wattles has
prepared a statement to all whole
salers, milled, and jobbers in wheat
(lour in Nebraska ordering them to
refrain from netting this firm any
wheat flour urit?l further notice.
Allen Makes Charge.
Oscar Allen, food administrator for
Douglas county, in his letter to the
.General Mercantile aompany, charge
that it sold fm: 4&-pound sacks of
flour to one John Meggers, flour to
Fred Lentz and two to John Pruess,
all of Dcnison, La., without selling
them the required substitutes.
"In making these sales," wrote Mr.
AUeiv"yu nave n,t on,y violated the
rjile requiring substitutes, but you
'have violated the wel'l-known and long
"established rule in sidling to individ
'tfals more flour than, the rules and
ijrgulations and the food law permit.
"Ttou are therefore found, guilty of hav
ling violated these rules and regula
tions and the law, and you are hereby
Tpjohibited from seUing wheat - flour
;imtil further notice.
; 1 Company WUI Appeal.
1 1 Robert F. Smith, general manager
c the General Mercantile company,
twhen first called before the food ad
ministration, saU he would be per
' ffctly willing to take the matter up
fith Mr. Hoover. .
J "You'll get a change to." replied
Qounty Food Administrator Allen,
'ahd then and there he shirt off the
ejmpany'a supply of wheat fllour.
South Dakota Company;
: f Attacks Blue Sky Law
The constitutionality of tfte Ne
braska "blue sky" law was attacked
in federal court Saturday in an action
brought by the Capital Mining and
Milling company of South Dakota.
It was heard before Federal Judges
Woodrough of Omaha, Munger of
Lincoln and Smith of Council Bluffs.
Attorneys for the plaintiff con
tended that even though the Nebraska
legislature conferred on the state rail
way commission the power to regu
late the sale of stocks in Nebraska,
the commission has no power to a
cept or exercise the right.
Mrs. N. L. Moore Refuses
To Allow Divorce Decree
Mrs. Nettie L. Moore, who testified
on the stand in Judge Leslie's court
that she did not want a divorce from
Steven A. Moore, has filed notice of
an appeal to the supreme court on the
judge s decree granting the divorce to
, Moore is an engineer inspector for
the Union Pacific railroad. Mrs.
Moore accused him of having had
three "affairs" with other women in
her answer and cross petition. He al
leged extreme cruelty and "nagging."
Pullman Car Tickets Must
Be Paid for When Reserved
The Pullman company has served
notice on all railroad ticket agents
that after March 1 sleeping and par
lor car tickets must be paid for at
the time the reservations xrt made.
There is one exception and that is
applied in the case of parties from
outside the territory in which the
office is located telephoni or tele
graph for seats or berths. With this
exception the reservations will be
made when the cash accompanies the
Price oj Rye Flour Goes Up;
Butter Remains Unchanged
Rye flour is marked up to $1.70 for
a twenty-four-pound sack by the price
committee of the food administration.
This is 10 cents higher than the price
fixed last week. Whole hams skinned
and regular remain the same as last
week, 35 cents per pound, while shoul
ders are quoted at 28 cents, which is
2 cents above the last price quoted.
Creamery butter is still listed at 55
and 52 cents for Nos. 1 and 2, re
spectively. Voters Who Change Address
Must Appear Before March 30
Election Commissioner Harley
Moorhcad announces that registration
books for the election to be held
April 9 will be closed March 30. All
voters wno nave cnangca xneir piatc
of residence since .the last, registra
tion are required to appear at the of
fice of the election commissioner in
the court house and file notice of
the change or re-register before
Bootlegger Sent to Hospital
Instead of County Jail
P. V. Clark, arrested by federal
1 agents for bringing booze into the
' state, mail-: a complete confession, giv-
ing as an excuse that he is a con-
t sumptive and hoped to make enough
; money by the bootlegging operation
t to go to Arizona for his health. He
! was sentenced to 30 days in jail, but
was sent to the county hospital by
order of the judge.
; j Sneak Thieves Make Big
Haul at Bevins Residence
Burglar3 got a big haul at the home
: of C. W. Bevins, 825 North Thirtieth
1 . street, Friday night. Two rings, two
; : revolvers, a suitcase, traveling Dag,
: watch, three suits on clothes, safety
1 I razor, three pairs of shoes, 19 pairs
' I of hose and six neckties were reported
; I Safe of Truax Laundry
Is Damaged by Burglars
I The handle of the safe at the Truax
I laundry, 1518 Cass street, was broken
- I off by burglars Friday night in an
1 attempt at robbery. They were fright-
1 j ened away.
MEMBERS OF BAR
Memorial services for Judge James
H. Macomber. S. A. Searl and W. H.
De France, members of the Douglas
county bar who died during the last
year,' were held in court room No. 1
at the court house Saturday morning.
Judges Redick, Sears, F.stclle, Day
and Wakeley of the district court
presided at the memorial services,
which were largely attended by mem
bers of the Omaha and county bar
Memorial addresses for the three
departed members were read by
Frank McCoy, Warren Switzler and
Judge James II. Macombtr was at
one time judge of the Nebraska su
preme court, from which position he
returned to Omaha as a practicing
attorney until his health failed.
W. H. DeFrance was well known
in legal and political circle.! and took
a prominent part in the settling up of
the Creighton estate.
S. A. Searl was prominent in poli
tics and at the bar and was a mem
ber of a number of clubs and fraternal
orders in Omaha.
Howard Eselin, Omaha Boy,
Finds Flying Game Exciting
Howard Eselin, son of George Ese
lin, 1818J4 Maple street, is visiting
here on a furlough from Park Field,
Tenn., near Memphis.
Eselin enlisted in the aviation
branch of the signal corps last No
vember and this is his first trip home
since then. He was in th; air for a
period of fifteen minutes during one
"It's the most sensational feeling a
person can experience, to be up in an
aeroplane for the first time," he said,
"however, I will try it several more
times until I'm us?d to the sensation."
Strong Aroma of Booze is i
Clue to Illegal Shipment
The office of the United States at-1
torney reeked with the smeu oi liquor
Saturday, several federal prisoners
sniffing the aroma with evident relish.
It came from a large trunk which
was captured at the Burlington sta
tion. It contained three two-gallon
jugs of whisky, but the cork had come
out of one and the contents had sat
urated the clothing, lace curtains and
.U. iUlirra Uir MSPfl 3S Rack-
ing. In fact, it was the arorna that
caused the discovery of the contra
band ir. the runk, federal agents de
Mrs. Ada Kennedy Dies
, From Effects of Her Burns
Mrs. Ada Kennedy, Fourteenth and
T!,,r,i.it ctriru died, vesterdav at
St. Joseph's hospital as the result of
(hum received inursuay mgnt wncn
a lamp exploded. Surviving are her
father. Oliver Piper of the South
ffti,p cister and seven brothers.
DUTiai Will lM iavv -
m frnm T.arkin's chaoel. South
I Side. Interment in Laurel Hill cem
Omaha Horse Meat Market
, Will Be Opened March 1
Omaha is to have a market dealing
U nnthincr but horse meat, according
to George T. Gaver, field manager
for the Equine Meat ana racxing
company of Grand Island.
tarrti 1 i the date set for the
opening of the market, which, it is
reported, will De located in om oi
Omaha's prominent streets. The com-
in.. will liandli nnlv the flesh of
young, unbroken horses, according to
AIT. JaIVCl, uaiug, iv tuiui-
poses, horses from 2 to 4 years
First M. E. Baraca Class ,
Banquets and Unfurls. Flag
A banquet of the baraca class of
the First Methodist church was held
Friday night, the culmination of an
active membership campaign recently
A service flag containing 17 stars,
representing the members of the class
now in service, was unfurled.
Meanest Buralar Steals
Child's Penny Savings Bank
Burglars stole a - child's savings
bank containing $2.50 in pennies from
the home ot C. J, Matnews, worm
Twenty-second street, friday night.
The cause of every individual
disease common to the human body
is within the body, and the cure is
My great success in the elimi
nation of disease is due to the fact
that I find the cause of your trou
ble and then adjust the cause in
stead of treating the effects.
Eighty per cent of the opera
tions could be avoided by taking
Chiropractic adjustments, whether
it be tonsilitis, appendicitis, goitre,
gall stones or in the very large
class known as "Women's Dis
eases." Consultation is absolutely free
at my office with no obligation on
your part adjustments are $1.00
or 12 for $10.00 Outside calls
made by appointment are $2.50.
(Palmer School Graduate)
Cor. 1 6th and Farnam SU.
414-19 Securities Bldf.
Lady Attendant. Doug. 5347.
BE ADDED TO COST
OF LUMBER HERE
Southern Railroads Attempt to
Raise Freight Rates 3
Cents; Chamber of Com
merce to Fight.
More than $50,000 a year would be
added to the cost of lumber used in
Omaha if the increase in freight rates
now proposed by the southern roads
should be allowed.
The traffic bureau of the Omaha
Chamber of Commerce has just re
ceived notice that the southern roads
are now preparing tariffs providing
for an increase in the rate on lumber
from southern blanket territory to
Omaha, Council Bluffs, Lincoln and
Des Moines. The rate has stood at
2f)y2 cents since Feb. 15, 1917. Prior
to that time, by litigation which cov
ered a period of eight years, the traf
fic bureau her", aided by Lincoln, Des
Moines and Council B!uffs lumber
men, held the rate down to 25 cents.
Now the" roads propose that it shall
be raised to 28 cents per 100 pounds.
The traffic bureau in Omaha is con
sulting the lunjber dealers of Omaha
as to what action shall be taken, and
it is probable that an organized fight
against the proposed increase will be
Much of the lumber used in Omaha
for manufacturing and for building
purposes, and much that is jobbed out
of Omaha comes from the southern
Five Army Teams Playing
In Panama Canal Circuit
The Panama Canal Zone league
has been under wav more than a
month now, having started on De
cember 16, and according to word
received from the zone interest is
ercat. There arc five army teams
and three teams representing civil
ians in the league and the army men
are pulling strong for one of their
teams to win the pennant this season,
something none has been able to do
in the past.
Wife Freed From Husband Who
Said He Couldn't Sleep Nights
Edward P. Barret, who sought a
divorce from Kate Barrett on the al
leged grounds that his grown step
son and daughter disturbed his
slumbers by coming home at mid
night, had the tables turned on him
to the tune of $300 alimony and $25
month for the support of their child,
by Judge Leslie's decree in district
Mrs. Barret was gyntejl thedecw.
(Effective February 12)
Chicago-Nebraska Limited, Daily Trains 13 and
14 are discontinued between Omaha and Lincoln.
Arrives from Chicago at 8:30 A. M.; leaves for
Chicago at 6:08 P.M.
Rocky Mountain Limited, Daily Trains 7 and 8,
arrives from Chicago at 11:45 P. M leaves for
Denver, Colorado Springs and Pueblo at 11:55 P.
M. Arrives from Denver, Colorado Springs and
Pueblo at 5:40 A. M., leaves for Chicago at 6:00
A. M., instead of 2 :00A.M.These trains make local
stops between Omaha and Des Moines and takes
place of No. 301 arriving at 10:45 P. M. and No.
26 leaving at 6:00 A. M.
Chicago-Colorado Express, Daily Trains 5 and 6
arrive from Chicago at 1 :20 P. M., leaves for Den
ver, Colorado Springs and Pueblo at 1:30 P. M.
Arrives from Denver, Colorado Springs and Pueblo
at 3 :35 P. M., leaves for Chicago at 3 :45 P. M.
Oklahoma and Texas Express, -Daily Trains 17
and 18 leaves at 3 :45 P. M., arrives at 1 :15 P. M.
Iowa Local, Daily, Except Sunday Trains 17 and
310. Arrives 4:55 P. M., leaves 4:20 P. M.
For Further Information Inquire of
YOU'RE LOOKING YOUNGER EVERY DAY.MOTHE!
Gray, faded hair turned beautifully
dark and lustrous almost over night,
is a reality, if you'll take the trouble
to mix sage tea and sulphur, but
what'" the use, you get a large bottle
of the ready-to-use tonic, called
"Wyeth's Sage and Sulphur Com
pound" at dru? stores here. Millions
of bottles of "Wyeth's" arc sold an
nually, says a well-known druggist,
because it darkens the hair so nat
urally and evenly that no one can tell
it has happened.
You just dampen a sponge or soft
brush with Wyeth's Sage and Sulphur
and draw it through your hair, taking
one email strand at a time. Those
whose hair is turning gray, becoming
faded, dry, scraggly and thin have a
PRICE OF WHEAT
TO BE RAISED BY
Washington, Feb. 23. There were
indications today that the price of the
1918 wheat crop would .be increased
soon by presidential proclamation.
Tinder the food control law the
price for wheat of the 1918 crop was
set at $2 a bushel, but that is con
strnpH tn he a minimum, giving the
nresident authority to increase the
price if he considers conditions war
I'nnn reromniendation of the spe
cial wheat committee, headed by Dr.
Harry A. Garheld, the president last
Anonst fixed $2.20 a bushel as the
price of wheat of the 1917 crop now
Several bills are Bending in con
gress to raise the price of the 1918
wheat crop, some ot them proposing
to put it as high as $2.75 a bushel.
It was pointed out today that an
obvious advantage in fixing the price
of the 1918 crop at $2.20 would be
that it would release quantities ot
wheat which might be held in the ex
pectation of a higher price being
fixed by congress.
Shoot Troops for Refusing to
Sing "Die Wacht Am Rhine"
London, Feb. 23. A dispatch to
the Exchange Telegraph from Ams
terdam, dated Thursday, says that ac
cording to frontier reports at Bever
loo, in Belgium, where German re
cruits arc trained for the front, the
officers announced February 17 that
the men would leave for Flanders
the 18th and expected them to sing
"Die Wacht Am Rhine'' and other
German national songs.
The soldiers, according to the dis
patch, declined to comply, whereupon
an officer drew his sword and at
tacked a recruit. The officer was shot
and afterward all the soldiers sus
pected of having participated in the
revolt were court-martialed, sentenced
to death and shot the same day.
One KilleJ When Runaway
Train Hits Two Engines
Wilkesbarre, Pa., Feb. 23. Food
stuffs and railroad property valued at
more than $250,000 were destroyed
last night when a freight train on the
Central railroad of New Jersey got
beyond control of the engineer on the
Wilkesbarre mountain and after run
ning four miles at terrific speed,
clashed into two engines at Ashley,
An engineer was killed and other
railroad men were seriously injured.
The runaway train, consisting of 42
cars loaded with meats and other
foodstuffs, caught fire after the crash
and virtually all the cars with their
contents were either destroyed or
McNally, Div. Pass
411 South 15th Street,
Railway Exchange Bi
surprise awaiting them, because after
just one application the gray hair
vanishes and your locks become lux
uriantly dark and beautiful.'
This is the age of youth, gray
haired, unattractive folks aren't want
ed around, so get busy with the Sage
and Sulphur tonight and you'll be
amazed at your youthful appearance
and the real beauty and healthy con
dition of your hair within a few days.
Inquiry at drug stores here shows that
they all sell lots of "Wyeth's Sage and
Sulphur" and the folks using it are
enthusiastic. This preparation is a de
lightful toilet requisite. It is not in
tended for the cure, mitigation or pre
vention of disease. Adv.
Says He Now Weighs More
Than He Ever Did in His
Life Since Talcing Ta.ilac.
One of the latest additions to the
large and rapidly growing list of
prominent men who have publicly in
dorsed Tanlac for the good it has done
them, is the name of Hon. Frank V.
Evans, former mayor of Birmingham.
Mr. Evans is one of the best known
men in public life in Alabama today,
being at one time editor of one of the
sotith's greatest newspapers, the Bir
mingham Age-Herald. He was also
examiner of public accounts in Ala
bama. In telling of the benefits he
had derived from Tanlac Mr. Evans
"For years I suffered with gastritis
and indigestion in the worst form. I
was habitually constipated and had
pains in my shoulders and headache
continually. My appetite left me al
most entirely and everything I would
eat hurt me. Finally I got to having
awful attacks of acute indigestion, pal
pitation of the heart and smothering
spells. For a long time I would have
one or more of these spells every
night and I would wake out of my
restless sleep gasping for breath.
"I bought a bottle of Tanlac, and to
my surprise and gratification I began
to feel relief after the first few doses.
I kept taking the medicine and now
I weigh more than I ever did in my
life. My recovery is simply the talk
BANKERS IN SOUTH
From Two of the Best Known Bank
ers in the South Comet Vol
Two of the best known bankers in
the southern states recently in per
sonal letters told of their remarkable
experiences with the use c Tanlac.
Their letters follow exactly as writ
ten: The first letter quoted comes
through Eli W. Goode, druggist and
local agent for Tanlac at Hawkins
ville, Georgia, containing the state
ment of E. J. Henry, president of the
Hawkinsville Bank and Trust com
pany, which is one of the best known
financial institutions in that, part of
the state. His letter . follows, just as
it was written:
"Hawkinsville, Ga March, 1917.
"Mr. G. F. Willis, Atlanta, Georgia.
"Dear Sir: Mr. E. J. Henry, presi
dent of the Hawkinsville Bank and
Trust company, came into my store a
few days ago and said:
"I said, Mr. Henry, what do you
really think of Tanlac?' His reply was
so, commendable to the virtues of the
medicine, that 1 asked him if he would
give me a signed statement about it.
He said, 'Yes; of course I will,' and
this is his statement.
" 'Last spring I was all wrong some
way or other, and couldn't get right.
I came to you and bought a bottle of
Tanlac and began to improve. Two
more bottles put me all right, and I
felt perfectly well. A few weeks ago
I had the grippe and was beginning
to get down and out again, and about
a week ago I bought another bottle
and have taken it and am perfectly
" 'I unhesitatingly recommend Tan
lac to anyone who is sick and worn
out, as I believe that if anybody will
take Tanlac when they first begin to
feel badly it will prevent and keep off
sickness. It certainly is a great rem
edy. (Signed) " 'E. J. HENRY, President.
'"Hawkinsville Bank & Trust Co.'"
The other letter referred to comes
from the cashier of the Hornbeck
branch of the West Louisiana bank,
at Hornbeck, La., and is as follows:
"Hornbeck, La., March 5. 1917.
"Mr. G. F. Willis, Atlanta. Ga.
"Dear Sir: I wish to say that I
have taken five (5) bottles of Tanlac
and have gained fifteen (15) pounds
in three weeks. I think it is a great
(Signed) "W. C. M'ELVEEN,
"Bank of Hornbeck, Hornbeck, La
PRESIDENT COTTON OIL
MILL PRAISES TANLAC
Mr. C. C. Cooper, president of the
Georgia Home Oil company of Law
renceville, Ga., and one of the big
business men of Atlanta, said:
"I suffered for seven or eight years.
Not until I began taking Tan
lac have I been able to notice the
slightest improvement in my condi
tion. I am greatly improved, and
lanlac is unquestionably the best
thing of the kind I ever tried."
Among the prominent manufactur
ers and business men who have in
dorsed Tanlac are John F. Carroll,
cotton mill superintendent and lead
ing citizen of Chattahooche and At
lanta; N. M. Yancey, manager of con
tract department, Atlanta Telephone
& Telegraph company.
When Writing to Our Advertisers
Mention Seeing it in The Bee
. ' 1
Mayors, Judges, State and
County Officials, All In
It is seldom indeed that men of
prominence, especially men holding
high public office, willingly express
their indebtedness publicly to a pro
prietary medicine. Many prominent
men, however, including supreme
court judges, mayors of our leading
cities, prominent state and county of
ficials, bankers, lawyers, doctors, ed
itors, leading educators government
officials, an! even ministers of the
gospel, have deemed It their duty to
come forward and tell the people
what Tanlac has done for' them.
These well known men of affairs
have recognized in this medicine a
new discovery and a scientifi: triumph
in the medical world. It is a well
known fact that these splendid in
dorsements have been given Tanlac
time and time acain. and thev will
continue to be given just ns often as
new tests of its powers are made: and
it also explains why numbers of the
big drug firms of the country are or
dering it exclusively in carload lots.
Appearing below are a. few indorse
ments from the ISrge number that are
continually being given to the public:
HIGH SHERIFFS ARE
From four of the best known sher
iffs i:i the south, in widely separated
states, have come enthusi?stic in
dorsements as to the merits of Tanlac.
"Tanlac has certainly he'ped me.
and I recommend it for the good it
has done in mv case," said Hon. C. W.
Mangum, ex-sheriff of Fulton county
Georgia, who resides in Atlanta and
who has been one of the most popular
officials in the state, having served
thrre terms as sheriff.
"Tanlac seemed to be just what I
needed to put my system in shape,
and it has toned me right no. Natur
ally I would recommend it to my
friends, and I know of fifteen or twen
ty families that are taking it now on
Arkansas Official Testifies.
Hon. Chas. I. Lewis, ex-sheriff of
Crittenden county, a merchant and a
large plantation owner of Marion, Ar.
kansas, said: "I am convinced from
the benefits that mv wife and myself
and many of our friends have re
ceived from Tanlac that it is without
Ex-Sheriff Anderson's Statement.
"Money couldn't buy the good Tan
lac has done me, and I gladly recom
mend it to others for tyhat it has
done in my case," said Hon. Archie R.
Anderson, ex-sheriff of Harris county.
Texas, who re-elected to this high of
fice seven times and served the peo
ple of his county for fifteen years as
sheriff. Mr. Anderson was chief of
police of the city of Houston, where
he resides, for several years, and
there is not a better known man in
Texas Sheriff Indorsement.
"I needed a general all-round build
ing up for the last seven months, and
Tanlac has done that very thinsr for
me," said Hon. S. A. Kelly, sheriff of
Ector county, Texas, who resides at
Odessa, Texas, and who is one of the
most popular officials , in that section
of the state.
"I have taken only two bottles, but
I feel like a different man already.
My appetite is fine and what I eat
gives me nourishment and strength.
The rheumatism is much better and
my liver is in good condition. I am
relieved of the headaches and feel
more active and energetic than I have
PASTOR OF WESLEY
The Rev.'W. C. Norton, pastor of
the Wesley Memorial church, 523 Es
tell street, Jacksonville, Fla., which
large charge lie has he'd for many
years, is not only a leader in his
church, but is exceedingly popular
and widely recognized as a leading
citizen and a man of thought and ac
tion. The Rev. Mr. Norton said:
"I suffered from chronic indigestion
for eight or ten years. The ben
efits derived from this medicine is
nothing short of wonderful, for I real
ly feel as well now as I ever felt in
my life. In short. Tanlac has simply
restored my health and I feel it my
duty to recommend it."
Among many other well known min
isters of the Gospel who Jiave in
dorsed Tanlac are the Rev. W. T.
Robv, pastor of the West Lonsdale
Methodist church, 800 Letov street,
Knoxville, Tenn.; the Rev. John M.
Simms. Baptist minister, and the Rev.
A. L. Tull, Methodist, both of Atlan
ta; th- Rev. J. A. Wells, pastor of
Oak "Ridtre Methodist church. Oak
Ridge. Miss.; the Rev. A. J. Valley,
Memphis, Tenn., and many others.
PRESIDENT OF PROTESTANT
HOME FOR GIRLS SPEAKS
Dr. W. H. Brown, 4822 Charlotte
avenue, Nashville. Tenn.. founder and
president of the Tennessee Protestant
Home for Girls, and a mm whose
charitable work has won for him the
friendship and admiration of thou
"My friends have all noticed the
great improvement in me since I took
Tanlac, and I am boosting it every
chance I get. From my own personal
experience with the medicine and
: from what I ha-e observed where
1 others have been using it. 1 am con
! vinced that it is the best medicine
I of the kind in the world."
WENT EAST AND
Calls at Big Laboratory to Ex
press Gratitude; Gained
During his recent visit to relatives
in Dayton, Ohio, E. A. Weldy, who
numbers among his business enter
prises the management of the Emory
hotel in Scottsbluff, Neb., called at
the laboratories of the Cooper Medi
cine company, where the celebrated
preparation Tanlac is made, and in re
lating his intensely interesting experi
ence with the use of that medicine
"When I stepped on the scales and
found that I had gone up from 116 to
134 pounds, an actual gain of 18V5
pounds in weight, since I started tak
ing Tanlac, I was positively convinced
that this Tanlac has no equal for
building up a person who suffers like
"A complete nervous breakdown
left me so weak and run down that
it seemed like I couldn't get back in
condition again,'' Mr. Weldy con
tinued. "My liver was out of shape,
my tongue was coated like fur and I
was never without a bad taste in my
mouth from this condition. I was
so restless at night from my disor
dered nerves and deranged kidneys
that I would roll and toss nearly all
night and get up in the morning feel
ing worse than if I hadn't been to
bed at all. I tried several mediciiies
for the trouble, but didn't seem, to get
any better. My mother sent mc a
bottle of Tanlac and I started tak
"You never saw a man improve like
I did as soon as I got started using
that Tanlac. My liver settled and
began to do its work right. My skin
cleared up and I have been getting
stronger every day since. I don't have
any trpuble with my kidneys any
more and my nerves are as steady as
a rock. That tired, worn-out feeling
has left me and I feel as full of life
and energy as a brand new man. I
rest at night as peacefully as a healthy
child and I weigh more and am in bet
ter health than I have been for years.
These are the facts in my own case
and I know every one will agree with
me when I say that I have good
cause to recommend Tanlac."
"I Found Tanlac Just What My Sys
tem Needed," Says Rev.
F. M. Winburn.
The Rev. F. M. Winburn, 308 North
Erie street, San Antonio, who is prom
inent, not only as a Methodist minis
ter of that city, but popular as a man
and citizen, who has been true to his
friends and every trust reposed in
him, said a few days ago:
"I had no appetite and very little
relish for anything to eat. What I
did eat failed to give me the proper
nourishment and my sleep didn't give
me the necessary rest. My system
seemed to be all run down, and, while
I was not seriously ill, I suffered from
weakness and general debility. Often
I would arise in the morning feeling
weak and depressed and could not do
my work without tiring very quickly
and for some time I had felt the need
of something to build me up and give
me fresh vigor.
"I began taking Tanlac at Florence,
Ala., and found it to be just what my
system needed, and it gives me pleas
ure to say so. After using one bottle
j of the medicine my appetite began to
improve and with it I began to feel
stronger and better in every way.
After coming to Texas a friend of V
mine sent me another bottle and I
used it also, with the most gratifying
results. I consider Tanlac an extra
good medicine to build up run-down
systems. I now enjoy my meals and
my sleep is restful and refreshing. I
get up in the morning with renewed
energy and with strength to do my
work without tiring as I did. I con
sider that I am only performing my
duty in giving my indorsement for
Hon. Moses R. Glenn of Frankfort,
Ky., state superintendent of public
printing, a man of wide experience
and one who has been true to his
friends and to every public trust,
said on his last visit to Louisville:
"I am a conservative man and have
had very little faith in medicine of any
kind; but I feel it my duty to my fel
low men to state publicly what your
medicine has done for me. The
catarrhal condition of my nose, head
and throat was simply distressing, and
I had almost decided to go to a warm
climate, preferably Florida, when I de
cided to try Tanlac. I am now a
well man, and I propose to tell others
of the good this medicine has done
Among the Kentuckians in public
life who have given their unqualified
approval of Tanlac for its specific aid
to them are:
Hon. McKenzie Moss, judge of the
Eight judicial district; Hon. Moses
R. Glenn, state superintendent of
printing; John B. Gain;s. editor and
publisher of the Bowling Green Daily
News; George W. Hinton, former sec
retary of the Warren County Equity
league; President Pegg of the New
port Business college, and others.
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