Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (April 16, 1918)
Powered by OpenONI
DRAFT CALL FOR
50,000 MORE MEN
FOR ARMY ISSUED
Mobilization Ordered for May
1 'and 10; Quota for Ne
braska S87, and fo
(Br Aaaociated Freu.)
Washington. D. G. April 15. An
other draft call, for 49,843 registrants,
lias been seat to governors of states
j by Provost Marshal General Crow
der. Mobil.zation of the men is
ordered for May 1 and 10, the War
department announced tonight, and
they will be sent to 11 forts and re
cruiting barracks, probably for train
ing with regular army units there.
Although every state and the Dis
trict of Columbia are called upon to
furnish men under General Crow-
der's latest order, nearly half of the
49.843 men will come from seven
states. Illinois will supply by far
the largest number, its quota being
. 48.047. These states follow in the or
Pennsylvania, 3,776; New York, 3,
542; Michigan, 2,503; Missouri, 2,
163; Wisconsin, 2,133 and Ohio, 2,060.
Nevada "has the lowest quota, 49;
Delaware is next with 87. Wyoming
v with 92 is the only other state to
furnish less than 100 men.
The quotas of other states include;
Arizona 31S, California 1,187, Colo
rado 696, Idaho 165, Iowa 1,910, Kan
sas 1.210, Minnesota 1,925, Montana
354, Nebraska 987, New Mexico 274,
North Dako-a 581, Oregon 251, South
. Dakota 487, Texas 1,694, Utah 168,
Washington 434. ,
The army posts to which the men
will go include Fort McDowell, Calif.;
Fort Logau, Colorado; Fort Sam
Houston. Texas, and Vancouver Bar
friend of Or. Muck jn Army
Accused of Disloyal Talk
Ayer, Mass., April 15. John Austin
Spaulding, Tewksbury, a graduate of
Harvard university and an acting cor-
poral at Camp Devcns, was locked
' in the guard house last night charged
with making disloyal statements.
Spaulding is said to be an intimate
friend of Dr. Karl Muck, conductor of
the .Boston Symphony Orchestra, who
( recently was interned. ,
After being graduated from Har
vard, Spaulding studied in. Berlin for
Rockefeller Spends Six
Millions in War Work
New York, April 15. The Rocke
feller foundation expended $6,000,000
in connection with war work in 1917,
according to the annual review of the
work for the year made public here
Title Commander-in-Chief -N
Conferred on General Foch
Paris, April ,15. An official note
, ' issued tonight says:
"The British and French govcrn-
ments have agreed'to confer the title
"of commander in chief of the allied
rmies in France on General Foch."
Utah Abolishes German.
Salt Lake City. April 15.-The State
, Council of Defense today adopted
1 resolution abolishing teaching
of the German language in all schools,
Colleges and other educational insti
tutions of Utah. " ,
Paris Again Bombarded.
Paris April 15. The bombardment
; ti the region of Paris by lbng range
gu i was resumed today.
"TJhe Wanderer" at the Boyd.
"Tha Wanderer," pctacular drama In
thr acl. by Maurice V. Samuel; mualo
by A. Ooatxl; dance D; Koalaff; ataged
by David Balaaco; unHar dlractioo of
Comstoek, Elliott an Oet, Th prln-
Rlaaah, handmaiden of Huldah,.
....Mli Uertrud Davis
fltu'Uh, aorvant of Jeaa.... Stephen Wright
Naomi, eonaln of Jatfaer. .!! Olft Newton
Tether, inn of J .... Mr. Frederick Lewla,
Oaal, ldr brother of .lathef ..........
1 Mr Charles Dalton
ieaae, father of Gaal and Jother
, Mr. James O'N'ell
, MuldaftV-hl wife Mlaa Nance O'Neil
Tola, friend of Jether..Mr. Sidney Herbert
Tiaha, daughtor 0$ Nadina
....-Mlaa Jean RobertaoD
Kadlna, keeper of lodger In Jeruaalem..
........ Mlaa Florence Auer
Haggal, a Judean friend of Jethar
.Mr. Kidney Mather
Tola, a friend of Jther..Xr, Sidney Herbert
Bhionla, a girl of Jeruaalem .-.v..
Mies Natrona Thomaa
Aro, a dancer. .Mile. Franceika Karmenova
Fharlf, Tyrrhlan sea captain....
...Mr. Lionel Braham
The Prophet Mr. Henry Duggari
The parable of "The Prodigal Son,"
with its lesson of a young man's wjll
. ful waywardness and a father's for-
giveness, presented in dramatic form
as "The Wanderer," loses nothing of
its effectiveness through the elabora
tion. Indeed, it has been made all the
more appealing because of being
shown in such form as to support the
imagination'by some vivid pictures of
the experiences through which the
young man passed. Seduced by a
stranger, and misled by the call of
his own dreams, he pits his inexperi
s t act against the wiles of city, falls
rfnder the blandishments of the selfish
ind unscrupulous, sins and suffers, and
finally, beggar and outcast, wanders
home again, there to be forgiven, for
through suffering he had atoned. It
is the mother's love that pleads for
him first, for the father's heart waits
-' on his head, but in the end all is well.
Much might be said of strong con
trast between the simple exterior of
the home at Hebron, tVtrt the father
held in simple dignity the sway of his
. - . . 1 . - 1 ; 1
kinaiy auinomy over a nappy uuusc
Hold, and the sumptuous palace in
which the errant lad squandered his
substance, denied his God and began
his oennance. In these Mr. Belasco
has demonstrated the value of op
rtosites for nroducintr harmony. The
transition --from the exterior of the
farm home, with its crude surround
ines. to the interior of a'paiace where
luxury namoered vice, startles the
senses, but adjusts the values so per
fectly that the one becomes the corn-
clement of the otner and givrs to, me
whole such proportion as deserves the
nraise bestowed uoon it. air.
Belasco finds at times difficulty in bis
emphasis. In this connection,
rvwly has added much of real alue
b the introduction ofa. flock of
4309, voiding across the stage
jopen the action. One recalls here the
I wonderful scene of the Wise Men and
ithe Star in "Ben Hur," and some
j similar effects, and marvels that Mr.
! Belasco wjuld place so much reliance
I on sheep.
I But it is not to the spectacular tca-
i tures of the nlay that importance a
!..u.. r ii.. 1:... r .u. t..;..rr
is so much above ordinary as to make
its positively notable. James O'Neil,
in the full glory of his matured powers
as an actor, endows with his rich in
tellect and magnificent capacity the
role of the . father, and gives it a
kindly dignity, a warmth if love for
wife and sons, presenting a picture of
an old man rarely seen these days.
Nance O'Neil, as" the mother, deserves
a place alongside of that splendid
characterization. Charles Dalton
gives to the elder brother the natural
qualities of a hard-working man, who
wants to be just, but whose sense of
justice is strained by the conduct of
the younger man with whom he did
not sympathize because he coujd not
understand. Frederick Lewis plays
the prodigal finely, his pleading with
his mother for her permission to go
abroad, the enthusiastic outburst of
an ardent, untried boy, being one of
the most impressive passages of the
whole play. Miss Jean Robertson, as
the siren who leads the youth to his
destruction; Miss Florence Auer, as
ler mother, the keeper of a house over
which Ishtar presided; Miss Olga
Newton, as Naomi, the faithful maid
who waited for the prodigal's return;
Lionel Braham, as the Phonecian sea
captain, who brought the rough ways
of his calling into the softness of the
home of vice, all add well enacted
portions to the whole, while the
others do their share in such fashion
as to justify every claim or assertion
made on behalf of the company as a
combination of extraordinary ability.
Costuming, music, lighting, group
ings, dances and every possible acces
sory for heightening illusory efforts
have been provided lavishly and the
opulence of the production increases
its general worth. The week at the
Boyd should be profitable in every
sense, for the drama is gooul, the
spectacle is entertaining, .and the
strength of the company such as" is
not often encountered in these days
when one star suhces to illumine an
evening at the theater.
Vaudeville at the Orpheum.
"Submarine F 7," the headline of
fering at the )rpheum this week, is
a realistic scenic production of a sub
sea craft in action as 'seen from an
inner compartment of the vessel.
Periscopic apparatus, control levers
and valves, air chests, motors, meters,
and all of the other intricate work
ing parts of the diver are shown -with
careful accuracy. But although the
scenic accomplishment attracts first,
the story told in Submarine F 7" is
interesting and effective. The search
tor the enemy's fleet, the sinking of
a huge drcadnaught, the fortitude of
the crew when the under sea craft
strikes a reef and the rescue, in the
nick of time, keeps the audience in
constant suspense. Charles D. Brown,
Al Jackson and Frederick Dale as
sume the greater portion of the bur
den in making the act one of the most
effective seen in Omaha this year.
, Harry Holman returns to Omaha
again this week in his mirth-provoking
vehicle, "Adam Killjoy." Holman's
droll cynicism provides an almost un
interrupted 20 minutes of laughter.
Harry Gilfoil, an old favorite in Oma
ha, wins generous approbation with
his humorous portrayal of the very
aged but still very spry raconteur and
his vocal mimicries. Stan Stantley's
bouncing antics are as amusing, as
ever. Elida Morris, who is billed as
the "Lyric Lady," sings five songs
in effective fashion. Santi, who is de
scribed as the "girl with the wouder
ful arms," appears in dances of the
orient, assisted by Alta Krom, a so
prano of clear and musical voiceATha
Cycling J3ruriettes are bicycle fun
sters. Orpheum travel pictures show
views of french hospitals .in Iceland
Vaudeville at the Brandeis. ''
y . ...
J4eadline Honors ot the Hippo
drome vaudeville bill at the Brandeis
theater go to the De 'Kock acrobats.
five men, who offer something quite
out of the ordinary presentation of
ground and lofty stunts.' Westin of
fers impersonations of celebrities lliw
characterizations of lheodore Koose-
velt, George Washington, Colonel
Cody. Uueen Victoria, president Wil
son and President Toincare won ap
plause yesterday. The Adanac Trio,
three attractive vounsr women, and
the Harmony Four,, in singing , and
imitations, are two: strong musical
acts. Hampton and Blake, have an
act which evo)tes a few laughs. Some
of the quips of this team are sug
gestive and some are. not suggestive.
Tally and Harty offer a neat comedy
concert act. ' 1 ,
The fifth episode of the motion pic
ture serial, "The House oMIate," is
a feature of the program. A new bill
will be offered on Thursday.
A medicine which has
given satisfaction to its
users for over 40 years,
ss Cardul has, must be a
good medicine. It you
suffer - from female
troubles, and need a reli
able, strengthening tonic,
of real medicinal value,
as proven by the experi
ence of thousands of
Tha Woman's Tonic
Mrs. C. S. Budd, of
Covina, Calif., in writing
of her experience with -Cardui,
says: "1 took a
bottle at O years old, and
it cured my headaches.,
I have taken it since mar
riage, and received much
help from it. Cardui is
the best medicine 1 ever
took ... It was the only
medicine . . . that helped
my back . . .",Try Cardui.
Scene of Fatal
SALVATORE SENA 'AND MARIE
V w jr
Mrs. Nancy Paris!, Salvatore Sena and Marie Rabiola
were instantly killed in an automobile accident ' Sunday at
Florence when a Northwestern coal special train struck an
automobile carrying 10 persons. Alfio Parisi and Charles
Rabiola were perhaps fatally injured.
Bill at the Empress, '
A highly amusing oddity, providing
a number of unexpected events that
lend a pleasing bit of unusualness to
the offering is "Money or Your Life,"
the headline act at the Empress Sun
day and for the first half of the week.
It is an unusual vaudeville sketch that
mppts -with instant cooularity. The
Dublin girls, as their name imn
r jjeseri inirsi in uu secoaus. xi uuumca v
. ri and foams with the deliciousness and good-
ft I I ill ness which come from golden juices of American 1
111 I M' cereals and tonic bops. . There is nothing "just i
IJK fpyA ... .... ... . . 111 A.I. f.. ..J :..:.lmAii il
. t S t mNl UKe It or JH5I a goou nMiwuuuiasmajiv..
' '.'Aa. llia' " ' Trad Mark Ri.O.S. Pat v- N (J
W JTj il Wjh It is sold "Just around the corner" and it's kept on (
T H I, rii ' ice, too. EXELSO helps you tackle your work with a if
' 1I 1 l ir' snule and "stick it out" all day under high pressure. If
Ml W "Go to it" and you'll "come back". It's made by ,
AWl 9t!4 1 "H AMM OF ST. PAUL", and his 50 years' eypei- Jf
' r AwSl I Mn ence as jTbeverage maker is back of every V
AMtMISL botUe. J
t a, 1
MRS. NANCY PARISI.
are Irish and sing Irish songs with a
bit of brogue. Their endeavors to
please an exacting audience was well
received Sunday. Richards and Watts,
in "The Matchless Matchers," and
Rector, Weber and Talbot, in "We
Who Sing," fill out the vaudeville
program in a highly entertaining
manner. Tom Mix, in "Western
Blood," and Budd Fisher's latest
fer Mil Americans .
EXELSO will knock a Sahara VO
hamM exelso co, Outributo m
"Mutt and Jeff" comedy are the
fcaturescm te photoplay program.
In the Silent Drama.
Strand Vivian Martin In "A Petticoat
Pilot," was the feature photodrama on the
program Tit the Strand theater Sunday and
which will be ahown again today. M1
Martin has an enviable reputation for hir
uhlllty as a clever Ingenue, but In thle
offering rhi dlaplavs with untuual pret'i
neu and brilliancy an aptitude for sprlghtl
youthfulneaa that la appealing. Tha latwit
Strand-Pathe Nwa and the flnrt of the
'Smiling Blllle" Parsons comedies are also
on thla bill.
Moss Mae 'larnh will b offered at this
theater again today and Turaday in
Ooldwyn play "The Beloved Traitor.." ad
apted from the novel-by the same name.
The acenes are laid on the coaat of Maine
and art circles of a big city. Tha story la
one that holds the Interestwell throughout
and la thoroughly nloyable. Another of
those laughable Sunnhlrte comedies la shown
and the latest current events complete the
bill. Wednesday comes Harold Ioekwood.
Hun Alice Brady Is the featured player
at thla theater, today for tha last times In
a World production "Tho Trap." The story
presents tha star In a role that requires a
great dal of dramatic ability, and the
star makes the mnat of her opportunity.
The acene la laid flrat in a nuaint flaher
village and then a big city. Mr. and Mra.
Sidney Drew furnish the comedy and"tht
Sun Screen Telegram of current events
complete the bill. Tjeaday cornea Touls
(ilaum In her first Paralta play "An Allen
Auditorium Tonight marks the Initial
showing of -"The Kaiser The Beast af
Berlin' at the Auditorium. There will b
but the one performance this evening, start
ing at S o'clock. Many novelties are to be
introduced at thla premier performance
that will not be repeated. The picture It
self depicts Intimate view ofthe Kaiser,
and the German atrocities, especially on
poor Belgium. It la a photoplay Jaaaed oa
facts and fancies, all blended together In
a manner that will not be forgotten soon.
The original mualcal acore will be rendered
by an augmented orchestra, future per
formances will be a matinee In tne after
noon and two shows in the evening.
Hipp Louise Lovely ts shown In tha cur
rent Bluebird attraction at this theater,
"A Rich Man's Darling." The sto-y Is an
unique one, and la acted by a cast tbar
mke the most out of their material. It
telle of a rich man and his son, who both
fall in love with the same girl, the younger
wnnng out, only to fnd out that they have
been courting an Imposter. A good comedy
Is also on the bill. Tuesday and Wednesday
cornea ."larle Wllllama and Grace Parmond In
"The American Live Wire."
Hamilton Alice Brady will be tho fea
tured player at this theater today In a
select picture "Woman and Wife." It Is a
1 play that la promised to tell a story that
will prove Interesting and permits the star
to accomplish some splendid dramatic
York. A comedy will also be on ths blljt
Tuesday cornea Rex Beach tory "The
Suburban William S. Hart Is announced
as the featured player at this theater today
and Tuesday In his latcat Paramount Art
craft production "Wolves Of The Rail."
Ha Is shown first as a railroad bandit, who
later reforms and proceeds to olean up tha
division. In true herolt style. A comedy
will be on the bill.
T-othrop The William Fox peolal
duction "The Woman and the Law,"
will .-l!l:':ii"l,'l'!li!i.Mllllll1!lllll.!:i;il: I 'I"!'1!11!
Offers All That is
Best in Hotel Life
I Recognized as theHead-
I quarters of Boston's Rep-
resentative Visitors from
I every state in.lhe union.
I L. C. PRIOR I
Promises of the Press Ageets
(.ajety Sam Howe Is findlnif t!
indeed among friends. His racept'
a day at the Guyety being the ver
of cordiality. Omaha seems ne""
of his peculiar methods of extractl'
from hla audtencea. His cast li- '
tronc this season In the femlnlr.f
t e is
Helen Tarr, Blllle Hill. Vera Ien oaa ana
J.lmette Cobert being well qua "Jed to
Interpret the variety of roles lsslgn'd them.
The thorns la of tuneful voice an-' full of
the pep necessary, all the musUal lumbers
going In the encore clans with ease Ladies'
matinee dally at 2:1 all week.
Boyd Maude Powell, the rmi nt vio
Unlet, will be heard In concert fcr t n night
only, Thursday, April !S. M'ss P'w II ranks
as on of the greatest violinists In the
world. Bh will have the als nce of
Arthur Loemer at the piano.
RELIEVES MY PAIN"
This is the verdict of those who
Why is Sloan's the world's largest
selling, most popular linimei tl Be
cause of its remedial properties for
all external pains, strains and oruises.
Because it penetrate without
rubbing leaving no mussirrss or
skin-stain, and relieves promptly an
attack of Lumbago, Sciatica, .Neural
gia, Rheumatic twinges. Joli t-stiff-ness,
Muscle-soreness, Neck-khks are
Have a bottle handy in you medi
cine cabinet. Any druggist w 11 sell
you a generous sized bottle f- r 25c,
50c and $1 .00. No increase in price.
increases itrenrth of delicate, .nervous,
run-down people In two weeks' 'irae in
many instnncea. Used nd highly en
dorsed by former United States S natora
and Members of Congress, !! mown
physicians and former Public Her th of
ficials. Ask your doctor or d J5'iist
You May Find
It In Stocking
Cincinnati authority says your
troublesome corns just
loosen and fall off
Snm rnrns. hard corns, soft corns
for corns bet.veen the toes just loosen
in their sockets and fall off the next
day if you will apply directly upon
the corn a few drops of a drusralled
freezone, says a Cincinnati authority.
You merely put a drop or two of
this freezone on the tender, touchy
corn today and instantly the corn
stops hurting, then tomorro r some
time ,you may find the old torturous
pest somewhere in your stocking, hav
ing fallen off entirely without a par
ticle of soreness, pain or irritation.
The skin surrounding and beneath
the former corn will be as healthy,
pink and smooth as the palm of yur
A quarter ounce of freezono is suf
ficient to rid one's feet of every corn
and callus, and any drugget will
charge but a few cents for it It is a
compound made from ether. Adv.
DELICATE GIRLS IN
Business or School
who have thin or in
sufficient blood or are
physically frail will find
a rich blood-food and strengthen
ing tonic It is so helpful .::or
delicate girls it should be a
part of their regular diet
Scott & Bowne, Bloomfield. U. J. :
Hair Of Dandruff
The only sure way to a it, rid of
dandruff is to dissolve it, then you
destroy it entirely. To do t!;;s, get
about four ounces of ordinary liquid
arvon; apply it at night w'um retir
ing; use enough to moisten the scalp
and rub it in gently with the finger
Do; this tonight and by morning
most if not all of your dan Iruff will
be gone and three or four aiore ap
plications will completely dissolve
and. entirely destroy every s ngle sign
and trace of it, no matter 1 ow much
dandruff you may have.
You will find, too. that t I itcnins
and digging of the scap wi 1 stop at
j once, and your hair will 1 3 fluffy,
lustrous, glossy, silky and -oft and
look and feel a hundred tirr ;s better.
You can get liquid arvcn" at any
drug store. It is inexper iive and
never fails to do the work.- -Adv.
MEN AND WOMEN
Quickly Regain' Health. Strength,
Energy and Ability by Taking
The Very Best Tor c.
Sold by All Druggl ts.
DR. E. R. TARFH - 240
bold forth at this theater today a
day. It la a aensatlonat woman'.',
based on th l Saull.-a cas;.
C(er Is tb.e f ature player In th'
pleywhtch waa produced by Riov
Wednesday comes "The Barrier.'
and 8aturday JDustln Fa muni in "'.
M. F. Martin Declares T-anlar
is the Best Medicine Me
"Almost everybody in Oma; is
either personally acquainted w th or
has heard of M. F. Martin, th real
estate man with offices at 11 U H eb.
ster street and living at 2016 eb
ster street. Mr. Martin i a lar.
property owner and has been prom
inently identified with the bivjmeai
and civic interests of this city for the
nocf thirtv vears. "
j Mr. Martin had beca in ;VIing
l health for some time, and, hkr hun
dreds of other influential peop:e wno
have used Tanlac, comes forw' with
his unqualified endorsement i' th
Master Medicine. The followirg in
teresting statement was made t r him
at the Sherman & McConnell Drug
Company's store, 16th and liodge
"I am enthusiastic about Tnlac
because it's absolutely the best nedi
cine I have ever tried. Sm three
months ago I lost my appetiu gt
very nervous and began to lose eiirht
and go down hill. Failing to ir-t the
proper nourishment from my food
and, my sleep at night being un.s jnd.
I became all unstrung and fe' out
of sorts most of the time. I civldn't
understand what my trouble w.s, as
nothing seemed to help me, &r i I be t
came alarmed for fear my cu .- s;ti'n
might be getting serious.
'I had been roaming a grc;t deal
in the papers about Tanlac and con
cluded if it was euch a good thing
for others U might be the righj
cine for me, too, and it has jxovri
to be just what I needed. Afkr th
first few days I bgan to feel !ettpr
and I have been improving ever since
Before I finished my first bolt! nl.T
nnnpfifo vus an trnnA fliaf T v,J Aaff
Iust anything I wanted and tf-joy
every meal. I nm now on my rwond
bottle and my nerves are br'n-r. I
have more strength and energy and.
in fact, I have been wonrifli-fully
benefited in every way. I tliiak so
much of Tanlac that I have recom
mended it to several others, td nm
taking this bottle, which I havj just
bought, to a sick friend."
There is not a single portior; -?f the
body that is not benefited by the
helpful action of Tanlac, whk h be
gins its work by stimulating the di
gestive and ' assimilative o.'cans.
I thereby enriching the blood ard in
i vigorating the whole system. JNVid, it
enables Uie weak, worn-out st jfiach
to thoroughly digest us food, promot
ing the assimilation of the nourish
ing products to be converted into
blood, bone and muscle.
It overcomes,, it is said, thai; great
exciting cause of disease weakness,
renders the body vigorous and elastic,
keeps the mind clear and energetic
and throws off the symptoms of
nervousness and indigestion. It builds
up the constitution weakened by dis
ease, physical and metal over-work,
quickens convalescence, and is an un
failing source of comfort to all suf
fering from such troubles.
Tanlac is sold in Omaha by Sher
man & McConnell Drug Company,
corner 16th and Dodge streets; Owl
Drug Co., 16th and Harney streets;
Harvard Pharmacy, 24th and Farnam
streets; Northeast corner 19th and
Farnam streets, and West End Phar
macy, 49th and Dodge streets, under
the personal direction of a special
Tanlac representative. Adv.
ocoanut Oil Makes
A Splendid Shampoo
If you want to keep our hair in
good condition, be careful what you
wash it with.
Most soaps and prepared shampoo
contain too much alkali. This dries
the scalp, makes the hair brittle, and
is very harmful. Just plain mulsified
cocoanut oil (which is pure and en
tirely greaseless), is much better than
the most expensive soap or anything
else you can use for shampooing, a
this can't possibly injure the hair.
Simply moisten your hair with
water and rub it in. One or two tea
spoonfuls will make an abundance f
rich, creamy lather, and cleanses the
hair and scalp thoroughly. Th lather
rinses out easily and remove verr
particle of dust, dirt, dand.-;f. and
excessive oil. The hair drif sickly
and evenly, and it leaves it, flue and
silky, bright, fluffy and eas-' Jo wan
age. Ydu can get mulsified cocoanut oil
at most any drug store. It is wry
cheap, and a few ounces is enough to
last everyone in the family for
Hundreds of thousand are
afflicted with irregularities of
the Kidneys, urinary passage
and bladder. Thousands have
found true comfort and benefit
using Balmwort Kidney Tablet,
sold by all druggists. M'rs. Frank
Monehan, 1519 Penrose St.. St.
Louis, write: "1 am taking
Balmwort Kidney Tablets and
must say they are the finest
thing on the market and I feel
1 could not live if I had to he
WHITE EAGLE'S INDIAN OIL
The old Indian nmtiy for t
rheuifati.m, pain and stiff juiM., )
known for ita great drawing- qua tir. 't
Muter, a I the only mrrfwlM 4 i V jtJ i
that hn rr kn plarH n IM vna"irt. 1
x:..a k .... i .-..- ' .. j ... m . - w
Eve y bottle ru.--antral to gj r1r
itai"tin or morr reiunded. SHI w
gist, at (te a little. -A4Tr1i-v.
Rectal" Diaeae CurH il i
irical operation. No 4'hlor rm
-4ure guaranteed. PY WHEN CV
illuatrated book on F? Du.
and teatimoniah r' mi taaa
people who have been .4 jtanmt'f
a f r
Bee Building. OtrsKx tUh