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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (May 1, 1918)
THE BEE: OMAHA,' WED.NE3UAK, MAY 1, 11116.
HAY FIRST DAWNS
WITH NO SERIOUS
War Work Goes Forward Un
.hampered by a Single Indus
trial Disturbance in En
(By Associated TrCM.)
Washington, April 30. May day
will find the nation's war work going
forward without hindrance by a single
industrial strike of consequence.
The only threatened demonstration
that on the Pacific coast as a pro
test of labor against the conviction of
Thomas J. Mooney apparently will
aot materialize as the result of appeals
to the workers by union officials and
: Intensive efforts of the government,
sided by the powerful lever of public
opinion, have served to bring labor
and capital together to such a degree
that there is not a serious tieup any-
where in the country, officials of the
Department of labor said tonight.
Labor disputes still exist, but in such
eases the workers are remaining at
their tasks pending adjustment of dif
ferences with their employers.
EMPEROR IS FAST
LOSING POWER IN
RULE OF AUSTRIA
v Washington, April 30. The Aus
trian situation as viewed in Rome in
dicates that the monarchy is losing
authority. A dispatch to the Ital-
: ian embassy today reviewing condi
."The ministerial crisis in Austria
il considered here as having an or
ganic significance. It is noted that
for the first time in the history of
the dual empire personal responsibil
ities and limitation of power are be
ing discussed by the German dele
gates and the Austrian premier. ; It
means that the monarchy is losing
authority even with the German
group. In spite of these facts it is
believed that Austria and Germany
'' more than ever realize the necessity
of? holding to eich other."
V STUDENTS BURN
GERMAN BOOKS IN
BIG IOWA SCHOOL
Sioux City, la., April 30. Unknown
persons broke into the conservatory
of music at Morningside college here
last night and t6ok nearly 100 Ger
man song books,, which were being
used by members of the German
Methodist Episcopal church, whici)
held its meetings there, carried them
to the athletic field and burned them.
German bibles were carried out. bu
tre "ot burned.
' DRIVE TO RAISE
' ' A drive for funds to complete the
new St. Cecilia's cathedral will be
made in all Catholic churches of the
Omaha diocese Sunday. ' V
, This is in response to an appeal
by Archbishop Harly which was. read;
In all the parishes recently. It is
planned to raise as much as possible
by subscription, and if this fails to
reach the desired quota, bonds wilt be
sold to the sum of $300.000.
New Printing Firm
Takes State Contrasts
t Lincoln. April 30. (Special Telegram-)
The Kline Smith Printing
Company of Lincoln, which six months
ago attacked the printing combine
which has for some years controlled
. state printing, took another fall out
oi the combination today and walked
off with 11 of the 21 contracts for
which bids were made. One firm
which has appeared to have a cinch
on state printing for years did not
get a contract, while the rest were
divided up among five other firms.
Satterlee Loses Bitterly
Fought Fight for Son
Custody oi Harold Satterlee, H
years old, son of W. W. Satterlee,
South Side commission man, has been
warded Mrs B. F. Roth, sister of
Mr. Satterlee, by juvenile court. Sat
terlee, following a separation from his
wife, tried tc obtain custody of the
child. His wife and Mrs. Roth con
, tested his cUim. The case has been
pending for some time and was bit
Spanish War Vets Meet at
Seward Middle of May
" The 11th annual encampment . of
Spanish War Veterans, in conjunction
with the Grand Army of the Republic
meeting, will be held at Seward. Neb
May 14, IS and 16.
Colonel F. A. Grant and Major John
G. Maher of the Omaha quartermas
ter's corps are both Spanish War
" Veterans and they will address the
meetings. Governor Neville will de
liver an address.
Ancient Order of Workmen
Reduce Treasury. Deficit
Grand Island, Neb., April 30.(Spe--cial
Telegram.) Since July 1, 1917.
the deficit in the Ancient Order of
United Workmen treasury has been
reduced from $300,000 to $133,000, it
was ascertained at the session of the
grand lodge finance committee today.
'All members of the committee were
present and are enthusiastic over the
' progress made. ;,.'....
Byron Reed Company Will
Move Into Larger Quarters
'The Byron Reed company is to
move into more commodious quarters,
. having outgrown all the available
apace in its present location. The
firm has obtained a lease on the store
room at 1612 Farnam street, recently
, used as a recruiting office. It is be
ing remode'ed and will be ready for
- Occupancy June . L
LAST RITES HELD
FOR HEAD OF BIG
Funeral services for Nathan Merri-
am. oioneer grain man and head of the
Merriam & Miilard Grain Grain com
pany, where held at the home of his
daughter. Mrs. Barton Millard, 123
North Thirty-ninth street, at 2:30
o clock Tuesday afternoon, lhe Kev.
Edwin Hart Jenks, pastor of the First
Presbyterian church", officiated. Burial
was in Forest Lawn cemetery.
The active pallbearers were chosen
from among the employes of the grain
company of which Mr. Merriam was
the head. The honorary pallbearers
were selected from among the elders
of the First Presbyterian church. The
services were private.
Active Dal'bearers: Conrad Johnson,
Adolphus Johnson, R. Benjamin, Gust
Olson, Walter Peck, John Dewine,
Frank Herzog and Hugh Johnson.
The honorary pallbearers were: J,
II. Adams. A. B. Carpenter. Frank E.
Clark, Roqert Dempster, H. A. Doud,
R. R. Evans, W. F. Gibbs, Howard
Kennedy, N. H. Loomis, William Mc
Cormack, Dr. W. F. Milroy, W. J.
Preston, H. J. Sterling and J. C.
Priest Asks State Council to
Determine Status as Citizen
Rev. Francis B. Domanek, pastor
of St. Rose church of the new Cath
olic parish in the southeast part of
the city, has applied to the State
Council for Defense, through the
clerk of the district court, to de
termine his status as an American
Father Domanek was born in Bo
hemia and has been in the United
States seven years. He has made his
declaration of intention to become a
citizen, but has not been admitted to
citizenship. In his parish Father Do
manek has more than 200 families of
American, Bohemian, Hungarian and
To comply with the wishes of Arch
bishop Harty, he will deliver ser
mons in English during the mass
each Sunday. For those who do not
understand the language he has an
nounced that he will preach before
mass in their native tongues. Father
Domanek has been directed by the
archbishop to purchase ground for
the erection of a church. For the
present mass will be held in what
was known as the German Home in
South Thirteenth street.
Negro Woman Declares Her
Heart 'Am White as a Lily'
Although Pearl Tolbert, negro,
South Side, accused of bootlegging,
outwardly is black, her heart "am as
white as a lily," according to her
own statement before United States
Commissioner Neely at a federal hear
ing Tuesday morning.
George Clark, negro, who was ar
rested for selling liquor to soldiers,
testified that he bought the whisky
at the Tolbert place, 2616 M street.
Military police testified that' they
found the four marked bills which
they used for the purchase in tne
"In fact, we found it there twice,"
explained one member of the military
police," one on the Tolbert woman
and once xrammed in her son s
When questioned Fearl said that
she had stuffed the marked money
in the boy's mouth so that the police
wouldn't take it.
Clark was held on $500 bonds.
Home Builders Allege
Misapplication of Funds
The Horn; Builders, suing Busk &
Wind, contractors, allege that a part
of $108,776.2? paid by them to Busk
& Wituf fo the erection of a six
story apa tnient building at
Eighteenth Mid Dodge streets was
misapplied hi d put to their own per
souai use. leaving bills for labor ana
material unpaid. They allege they
have been tjrted to pay $7,411.82 in
outstanding uills, and there is now
owing to C. N. Deitz Lumber com
pany, Gyp Meel Products company-
Nebraska Su-ne company, and Porter
a'Shotwell the aggregate sum of
Busk & nd assert that owing
to changes snd additions to original
plans and specifications the actual cost
of construction of the building was
increased mure than $4,000.
Belt Line Elevation Will ,
Be Completed in August
Elevation of the Belt line tracks at
Dodge, Douglas and Farnam streets
will be completed by August, General
Manager Murphy of the Missouri Pa
cific, has informed the Omaha termi
The first track of the new double
tracking on the Belt line will be ready
for traffic in June, Murphy reports.
The second track, which will com
plete the double tracking, will be
ready in August, as will the eleva
Burglars Make. Two
Hauls in Omaha Homes
Burglars made two successful hauls
Monday night and Tuesday afternoon.
Miss M. Rowland, 1618 South Thirty
second avenue, reported to the police
the theft of two valuable diamond
rings Monday night The burglar
gained entrance to her room through
During the absence of the family
Tuesday afternoon the home of Jacob
Nelson,. 3622 Dodge street, was
robbed. A wrist watch and $100 in
cash was takyi.
Teamster Severely Hurt
. In Runaway Accident
Bert Stevens, teamster, living in the
Continental hotel, suffered broken hip
bones Tuesday afternoon at 4 o'clock,
when his team ranaway and he was
thrown under his wagon. The ac
cident happened at Twenty-second
and Poppleton. Stevens is employed
by the Smith Brick company. He was
taken to the St Joseph's hospital by
police surgeons who attended him.
Tries to End Life.
Guy McGrath, 3403 Jackson street,
attempted to commit suicide about 9
o'clock last night by cutting his throat
with a razor. No -vital point was
touched by the blade. He has been
acting in a strange manner for several
days, according to the story told by
relatives and began drinking yester
day. He has made previous attempts
to take his life and is thought to be
demented. Dr. Torpy rendered first
aid. The man was taken to St. Jo
WR SERVICES AT FRONT
Mist Agnace Neary, Red Cross Hero With American Base
Hospital on The Marne, Honored by France;
Goes Shopping During Bombardment of
Paris; Thrilling Experiences.
Miss Agnace Neary, Omaha nurse, has been decorated by
the French government for "long services at the battle front"
News of the special distinction conferred on this brave
woman reached Omaha through a letter sent to her sisters, the
Misses Margaret and Josephine Neary, well known resident
Miss Neary modestly related that she and other nurses sta
tioned in her hospital had been given "a small palm leaf medal,
which is a diploma i or long service."
SAW PARIS BOMBARDED.
When this Omaha young woman
left here three years ago she went to
France as a member of an English
unit sent abroad by the famous late
Dr. Murphy of Chicago. She served
six months in a British base hospital
and has been since that time at the
American hospital of Paris, on the
The day after the big drive on Paris
Miss Neary went into the French
capital to buy a suit and hat. It was
the first suit the had bought during
her three years' service. She was able
to leave her work at that time and she
went shopping amid a rain of falling
shells. Here is her own story of her
BUYS HAT AND SUIT.
"I needed a hat and suit and am now
waiting for my train to take me back
at 5:15. The people are going around
with their business as if nothing hap
pened, so why shouldn't I? The
French people are so brave; in fact, I
don't see any change since the drive
in the spirit of the people. You per
haps have read about the accident
to the church on Good Friday.
"Wc are quite near the firing line.
It may be sheer foolishness instead
of nerve, but I never thought I
would brave the city while it was
Following the journey into Paris
Miss Neary wrote this letter to her
"I was too exhausted to collect my
thoughts to write tonight. I haven't
slept any since the big drive. I was
in Paris the day after the big bom
bardment and everything was quiet
and assuming the normal state of af
fairs. You know the shells from the
'ung range guns pass over our hospi
tal, but as we are not the objective,
we feel safe. Today again they are
bombing, but I must have a fitting
on my suit. As we take the under
ground train we feel safe in travel
ing, at least for the present. I have
been rather lucky in having an Eng
lish speaking patient in the hospital to
help me with my French.
Hears Cannon Roar.
"We hear the cannons all day and
night and troops are being rushed
to the front past the hospital, day
and night. Refugees are arriving
from the invaded district, which
makes it look like real war. I ar
rived in Paris and, as Miss Monahan
and I were having some lunch, some
shells dropped near us; that is, about
a mile away, which is near enough
for German bombs, and, "believe me,
I rather hate to start out again.
"There is some fighting today, for all
day and night we could hear the bom
bardment. I do hope we 'Get 'em,'
as they say. Maybe we will have
to wait, but not long, I believe."
In a more recent letter Miss Neary,
who is now a Red Cross nurse, was
delighted with the part Omaha has
played in the work. She says: "I am
so proud of Omaha being so generous
in her Red Cross donations."
Sister to Become Nurse.
This brave war nurse is reticent
about telling of her experiences, but
she has met with difficulties from the
first. When her unit, consisting of 35
nurses and doctors, arrived at Liver
pool, through a mistake, no one met
them. In London, the same thing
happened. They went to the hotel and
finding that crowded, hd to sit up
the whole of their first night in Eng
land. Her letters fb her sisters describe
the manner in which wounds are
dressed and the many new medical
discoveries made in the work.
Miss Neary has not been ill a sin
gle day and was only off duty during
the two compulsory vacations each
year. During one of these she went
to Monte Carlo and another time
visited Lourdes and the Spanish bor
der. Miss Neary was one of the most
popular and successful of Omaha
nurses. For some time before she
volunteered for war work she passed
much of her time doing special work
for Dr. Murphy in Chicago.
She is pictured here in the uniform
which she wears when caring for the
ceaseless stream of wounded men who
pour in from the nearby trenches.
Because of the splendid work ac
complished her sister, Josephine,
wants to follow her example. She has
taken the examination for active Red
Cross service, and because of the pres
ent big drive for 40,000 nurses, she ex
pects soon to be chosen.
Wulf-Ure Booster Club
Meets in North Omaha
A rousing meeting was held by the
Wulf-Ure Booster club of North
Omaha Monday evening at Druid hall.
2414 Ames avenue. Campaign issues
and things of interest to the people
generally were discussed.
Another meeting will be held
Thursday evening, May 2. The public
is invited to attend. Ed P. Smith and
other allied candidates will speak.
J. G. Woolery Will Speak to
Teachers' Club at Lincoln
Professor J. G. Woolery, vice presi
dent of the Central high school, will
address the Nebraska Schoolmasters'
club Friday at the Lincoln hotel, Lin
coln. Principal Masters and other
members of the Omaha high school
faculty will also attend.
EVERY Kissel Truck chassis is built for truck pur
poses only. In the vital essentials, the factors that
count most, the Kissel built-in quality proves a veritable
guarantee of dependable and economical performance under
all road conditions.
Eliminates all discomforts to drivers and causes of unnecessary delays
stops carelessness in driving and excessive wear and tear. '
In summer it provides drivers with a cool, open housing. In "winter It
is Quickly changed into a warm, weather-proof cab. -
Ask for our truck exoert investigate the new Kissed Tracks with the ALL-TEAR Cab.
to choose from.
Dr. Frederick Finch Strong
Presents Available Evidence
to Reveal What Exists
Dr. Frederick Finch Strong, for
many years a lecturer at Tuft's col
lege, Boston, gave the first of his
series of three lectures on "The
Realms Beyond the Senses," before
an interested audience in the hall of
the Lyric building last evening.
The doctor, who has spent years in
laboratory research and is well known
as an inventor and author of scientific
text books, took the unique position
that much of the material now found
only in occult and theosophical
treatises is susceptible of laboratory
verification. In this first lecture he
demonstrated the existence of "force
and matter in the unseen" by the use
of experiments with vibratory trans
formers. Some of his experiemnts
with high frequency currents are most
spectacular, many of them being ori
ginal. It was shown that science has al
ready proven in the laboratory the
existence of 60 octaves of vibrations
of which we sense only 14, eleven as
sound, two as heat and one as light.
The other 40 octaves, were not known
AT THE THEATERS
Promises of the Press Agents.
Boyd "Upstairs and Down," the big
comedy success by Frederic and Fanny
K at ton which Oliver Morosco Is presenting
for second season, Is a "smart" play, but
very wide In Its appeal. It is presented
by one of tbe best acting; companies ever
assembled, including Robert Ellis, Frederic
Ttden, Paul Harvey, Louis Christy, Herbert
Ashton, William MacDonald, Orlando Daly,
Herbert Farjeon, Ann MacDonald, Frances
Ring, Roberta Arnold, France's Mann,
Elaine Ivans and Helens Slnnott. The
production Is elaborate and artistic, there
being two settings for the three acts. "Up
stairs and Down" will be presented at the
Boyd for the last two times today.
Orphenm Paul Morton and Naomi Glass,
at the Orpheum this week In a musical
satire entitled "1918-1960." ars meeting
with the same popular acclaim they did
when the Four Mortons, of which Paul was
a member, were starring In thnlr nvn nrn.
ductlon. Their vehicle Is full of lines cal-
culated to keep laughter moving during
the time allotted to It on the program.
They have several exclusive songs of their
own and Introduce several dances, Includ
ing a novel one on a (light of stairs.
Empress Today for the last times, Ar
thur Huston and company, who present a
spectacular fantasy of modern "Arabian
Nights," will appear at the Empress theater.
The act holds the Intense Interest and
amusement of old and young.
Tomorrow there will be an entire change
of program and the bill will be headed by
one of Menlo Moore's girl acts, "Circus
Days," a musical comedy.
Gayety There's a bit of real burlesque
In the second act of the Behman show at
the Gayety this week that will "hand" you
no end of chuckles. Reference Is made to
the travesty on "Shenandoah," one of the
old school of war dramas. Lew Kelly and
all of the principals In the Behman show
figure prominently In the cast and the
satlra ts presented in all seriousness by Its
Interpreters. Jack Singer has Incorporated
a most diversified program In the Behman
show this season, there being an abundance
to please all tastes. Of course Lew Kelly
as "Prof. Dope" Is the big noise of all.
Ladles' matinee dally.
In the Silent Drama.
Strand 'Mary Plckford In her present
Paramount Artcraft "Amarllly of Clothes
line Alley," plays the role of a slum girl,
whose brothers are messenger buys. She
Is In love with a bartender, who has never
taken a drink. A millionaire meets with
an accident and she nursing him back to
life, they fall In love. They attempt to
make a fine lady of her, which permits
of many laughable moments, but she re
alises that oil and water cannot mix and
goes back to her lowly lover, and of course
they live happily ever after, the millionaire
marrying a social butterfly. Comedies and
Htrand-Pathe News completes the bill.
Son Bessles Barrlacal will hold forth at
this theater again today and Thursday in
her second Paralta play "Within the Cup."
Tbe story tells of a girt who was afraid
to love, as ahe had been told by a fortune
teller that her life had been cursed, but
the manner In which everything works out
to the satisfaction of all concerned forms
the basis of a plot that Is novel and In
teresting. Other good pictures will also
be on the bill. Friday and Saturday comes
William Russell In Ma first personally
owned company, "Hearts Or Diamonds."
Muse The feature attraction at the Muse
today will be "The Reason Why," featur
ing Clara Kimball Toung, supported by
Exclusive with Ki$sel Trucks
FOSHIER BROS. & DUTTON
to occult students' until within 30
years, during which time they have
been made "orthodox" by being redis
covered in the laboratory.
This evening Dr. Strong will lecture
on "Life and Intelligence in the Un
seen," a frank analysis of the evidence
afforded by psychic research and
laboratory experiment as to the ex
istence of human life afterthe death
of the physical body.
In this connection he will show ex
periments with the ultra-violet ray and
exhibit fluorescent Minerals, of which
he has a fine collection.
'The lectures are given under the
auspices of the Omaha lodge of the
Admit Taking Couple of Drinks,
But Insist They Had 'No Kick'
"Billy" Patterson and Gus Palm
quist were sentenced to 15 days each
in iail on a charge of drunkenness
Tuesday morning. Both pleaded
guilty to taking a "couple of drinks,"
but not to the charge of intoxication.
"A man couldn't get drunk on what
I had, your honor," declared Palm
quist. "This stuff they sell nowadays
is too weak."
Ole Olson Struck by Big
Piece of Ice and Injured
Ole Olson, an employe of the Oma
ha Ice and Cold Storage company,
wa struck on the head by a large
piece of ice and injured Tuesday
morning. He was attended by a po
lice surgeon and taken to his home,
1019 South Twenty-fifth avenue.
Milton Sills. The story was produced by
Miss You.ig from the book by Elinor Glyn,
costumed by Luclle, and released through
Select Pictures a quadruple guarantee of
perfected elegance and artistic finish. Also
a Sunshine comedy will be seen on this
Empress The William Fox play, "Her
One Mistake," in which Gladys Brockwell
Is the star, will be shown today for the
last times at the Empress theater. Miss
Brockwell does her very best work In the
portrayal of the two roles that she assumes
in this play. Tomorrow Edith Storey will
be seen in 'The Claim," a Metro photo
play, a plcturlzatlon of the Broadway play
of the same name.
Hipp Gladys Leslie will be presented at
this theater for the final times today in
the Greater Vltagraph production "Little
Miss Noaccount." It is a cheerful comedy
drama, built along enjoyable lines and a
splendid cast is shown In support, while
the direction Is all that could be desired.
Thursday and for the remainder of the
week comes an all star cast in "Alimony,"
a gripping story that will hold the interest
Boyd William Farnum, star of William
Fjx'o "The Heart of a Lion," which will
be the attraction at the Boyd for three days,
starting tomorrow. Is one of the most en
thusiastic game fish hunters of the country.
Hs mounted trophies, aligning the walls of
his beautiful summer home at Sag Harbor,
attest his ability as a fisherman. Mr. Far
num doesn't care for the sport of sword
fishing, as commonly dona in the east. Ha
prefers hooking the monster and playing
him, matching his brains against the agility
of the fish, rather than throwing a harpoon
Into Its unsuspecting back.
Diamond The management of this theater
announces that a special picture has been
secured for showings this evening, "A Na
tlan's Peril." It is further stated by the
management that it is one of the best pic
tures of Its kind. Some special scenes of
battles have been secured that are said to
be thrilling and well worth the price of ad
mission. A practically all-star cast Is seen
In the picture.
Hamilton Mary Plckford will be at this
theater today in her latest Paramount Art
craft play, "Stella Marls," This Is the first
time in her long motion picture career that
she has played a dual role, and the manner
in which she does so In this production will
cause many of her admirers to doubt that
It Is the same person. Conway Tearle Is seen
In the supporting cast which is all that
could be desired. Thursday comes an all
star cast In "On Trial" and "The Spirit of
the Red Cross."
Lothrop Barbara Castleton, Baby Mary
McAllister, James Toung and practically an
all-star cast will be seen at this theater to
day in the tcreen version of the famous
stage play, "On Trial." The story Is a
dramatic one of leva and tbe courts never
lagging a moment throughout the entire six
reols. A special ploture which Is being dis
tributed for the government, "The Spirit of
the Red Cross," will also be shown. Thurs
day comes Constance Talmadge in "Tbe
Suburban Clara Kimball Toung will be
featured at this theater today In her latest
production by her own company, "The
Marionettes." The story Is one of the few
comedy-dramas the star has ever been seen
In. A splendid cast tells the story and a
good picture may be expected. Thursday
comes George Beban In a Paramount pic
ture, "One More-American."
Five new sizes
Gaines Says Nebraska js
Sure of Bumper Crop Jhii, Year
"Nebraska is sure of a bumpet eroj
of wheat this year if indications counr
for anything,' said Dan W Gaiues
proprietor of the Merchants hotel
and also owner of several large farm-,
in Nebraska and Iowa. "We drove xt
Beatrice, thence to Sutton and on tc
Grand Islann in the rain last Satur
day, and had a good chance to view
the growing wheat in a fine sectiur
of this state. It has a splendid stan
and ought to yield enormous return
"This spring has been ideal fot
work on the farm and while a little
backward as to moisture it gave the
farmers a fine chance to do their
spring work A little moisture now
will fix everything all right."
FREE Demonstration cl
the Electric Safety Razor
Do you shave yourself, does
the razor you are now using
give you satisfaction, would
you like to shave yourself if
you had a razor that would
please you? This wonderful
device will he on demonstra
tion at the James Corr Electric
Co., 207 South 19th street,
from Tuesday noon until Wed
nesday evening, May 1.
We invite the public to call.
You will be under no obliga
tion in any way. After you
have been shaved, we will
leave the verdict with you as
to the merit of our razor.
JAMES CORR ELECTRIC CO,
AND FEEL DANDY
Enjoy life ! Don't stay bilious
sick, headachy and
Get rid of bad breath, sour
stomach, coated tongue,
Girls! Make beauty lotion at
home for a few cents. Try Itl
Squeeze the juice of two lemons in
to a bottle containing three ounces ol
orchard white, shake well, and you
have a quarter pint of the best
freckle and tan lotion, and complex
ion beautifier, at very, very small cost.
Your grocer has the lemons and
any drug store or toilet counter will
supply three ounces of orchard white
for a few cents. Massage this sweet
ly fragrant lotion into the face, neck,
arms and hands each day and see how
freckles and blemishes disappear and
how clear, soft and white the skin
becomes. Yes! It is harmless. Adv.
"TIZ"-A JOY TO
SORE, TIRED FEE!
Use "Tiz" for aching, burning,
puffed-up feet and corns
"Sure! I dm H?
every time for any
Good-bye, sore feet, burning feet,
swollen feet, tender feet, tired feet.
Good-bye, corns, callouses, bunions
and raw spots. No more shoe tight
ness, no more limping with pain oi
drawing up your face in agony. "Tiz"
is magical, acts right off. "Tiz"
draws out all the poisonous exuda
tions which puff up the feet. Dsa
"Tiz"oand wear smaller shoes. Use
"Tiz" and forget your foot misery..
Ah! how comfortable your feet feel.
Get a 25-cent box of "Tiz" now at
any druggist or department store.
Don't suffer. Have good feet, glad
feet, feet that never swell, never
hurt, never get tired. A year's foot
comfort guaranteed or money refund
. DEPARTMENT .
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