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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 1, 1919)
THE BEE: OMAHA, SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 1, 1919.
Dealers Warned, However,
Law Against Profiteering
and Unfair Practices Will
Be Rigidly Enforced.
Washington, Jan. 31. Removal of
11 restrictions on margins of profi
on foodstuffs except cotton seed
products and eggs and cancellation
of most license requirements of lm
porters and distributors, effectiv
tomorrow, were announced today by
the food administration on authority
of a proclamation signed by Presi
dent Wilson ; t 1'aris.
The following only remain unde
license: Importers and distributor
of wheat, corn, oats, rye, barley and
elevators and warehouses .storing
these grains and rice.
Importers, manufacturers and dis
tributors of fresh, canned or cured
beef, pork or mutton, cottonseed
cottonseed products, lard, butter and
etres and sugar.
Importers and manufacturers of
rice, rice flour, wheat flour and
wheat mill feeds, and cold storage
Margins Still Allowed.
The margins still allowed ane: Re
tail cold storage and fresh eggs, 7 to
8 cents a dozen; cottonseed lard sub
stitutes at wholesale to 2 cents
a pound on more than SO pound
packages, 8 to 10 per cent less than
SO-pound packages, and five to six
cents and 18 to I- per cent at retail
Wholesale margins on eggs differ
according to the number of services
performed by the wholesaler or
In addition to the regulations can
celled by the proclamation all re
maining special regulations govern
ing manufacturers and distributors
of butter were repealed.
In making the announcement the
food administration warned dealers
that the provisions of the food con
trol act prohibiting profiteering and
unfair practices would be rigidly en
This action bv the president vir
tually brings to an end the activities
of the food administration except
for the continued control of the ex
cepted commodities which, officials
explained, is necessary either be
cause of contractual obligations -of
the government or because of a. de
termination to maintain stabilized
prices. It was predicted by these
officials that most remaining func
tions would cease before March 1
Over $16,000 Auto Numbers
Issued for Douglas County
Lincoln, Jan. 31. (Special.) Over
16,000 automobile license numbers
were isstid from Douglas county
i.rtnor latinarv arrnrrlinir to the
report of secretary ot Mate U. -M
Atnsberrv. During the month 107,-
" l' ' ' " a j ......... j, . .. - .
000 new license number plates were
issued. The total number from
Douglas was 16,522 and from Lan
caster, 300. '
For out in the state 80,700 regular
plates, 6,801 dealer plates, 400 mo
torcycle plates ana a motorcycle
dealer plates nave.aireaay oeen is
All applications for old numbers
have to be checked witn tyio recoras
before the number can be sent out
Figures Show Few Cases
of Influenza in State
Lincoln, Jan. 31. (Special.) The
state department of health reports
. . f, X
only 1J1 new nuiuenza cases in Ne
braska and no deaths, on returns
made bv local health authorities
which reached the state office yester
dav. For several weeks the num
her of new cases have run close to
500 a dav. and when the epidemic
was at its height as many as 3,000
case have been reported daily.
Orders Telephones Cut Out
Where Fees Are Excessive
Washington, Jan. 31. Postmaster
General Burleson issued an order to
day discontinuing the telephone ser
vice of hotels, apartmei.t houses,
clubs and similar institutions in New
York city which charge guests, ten
ants or members for telephone mes
sages an amount in excess of that
charged for the same service at the
tublio pay stations in the same ex
Influenza rarely fastens on any
one whose blood is full of vigor and
free from contamination. Such peo
ple can laugh at Influenza.
But most people cannot Con
stipation has filled their blood with
poisons from fermenting foodwaste
and thehr lungs, kidneys and skin
pores are overworked trying to
throw these poisons off. There is
nothing to stop the ravages of cold
and its after effects Influenza and
Your druggist has a new product
called SALINOS, a really "pleasant
lasting salts which is fully effec
tive in cold water. It acts pleasant
ly and thoroughly empties the di
gestive tracts, including the lower
bowel, where most poisons are
formed. Any doctor will tell you
that the use of a thorough cathartic
s excellent prevention. "
B safa! Get & bottle of SALI
NOS for a Quarter (larger sizes for
Fifty cents and a Dollar). Use it
tomorrow morning. Adv.
Bead or cht--are
H. G. Hoerner
Manager Iten Biscuit Co.
Associated With Iten Company
in 1911 as Traffic Manager
and Later Appointed
Herbert G. Hoerner of Omaha has
beer; appointed assistant general
manager ot the Iten Uiscuit com
pany. The Omaha plant of the
Iten company is the largest cracker
factory in the central west. In his
new position Mr. Hoerner is next
in authority to O. H. Barmettler,
vice president and general manager.
The new assistant general man
ager of the company was born in
Crete, Neb., 40 years ago. When
2 years old his parents, Mr. and
Mrs. Mel H. Hoerner, moved to
Omaha, and ever since then this city
has been his residence. Educated
in the local public schools, he went
into railroad work, and later was
connected with the Western Weigh
ing association. In 1911 he became
associated with the Iten Biscuit
company as traffic manager, and
then became office manager, holding
this position until now, when he
becomes assistant head of the business.
Butter and Eggs Continue
On Their Downward Plunge
Prices have had their ups and
downs this week, but the drop in
butter and eggs has been most no
ticeable. Butter, now 50 cents a pound, is
selling for 18 and eggs for 11 cents
less than Friday last. Eggs that
brought 59 are now selling for 43
cents. This is putting the commis
sion firms at a great disadvantage.
Pork has dropped in price over
10 per cent,, while beef claims 2ty
per cent increase.
Fruits are ceasing to be such a
luxury when oranges come to be
tween 8 and 10'cents cheaper for the
dozen. Apples have dropped stead-1
ily, but cooking apples, are bringing
75 cents a peck.
Vegetables from the south are
higher than any previous year.
This is due to the scarcity of the
vegetables themselves because of
the floods and rains, as well as the
extra express charge. ' .
Cucumbers are from 25 to 30
Nat Goodwin, Famous
American Actor, Is
Deai in New Yorl
New York. Jan. 31. Nat C. Good
win, the actor, died at a hotel here
early today after a brief illness. He
came to Mew York last Monday
from Baltimore, where he has been
playing. Death was due to a gen
era! breakdown in health, following
an operation for the removal of his
right eye several months ago.
Born at Boston, Mass., July 25,
1857, Uoodwm was a familiar figure
on the American stage tor niany
years. He made his first appear
ance in 1874 - and subsequently
played leading roles in many suc
cessful plays iff the United States
Goodwin s histronic career dated
ack to his school days in an acad
emy at Farmington, Me., where his
bihty at mimicry won him local re
nown. After bnef periods at clerk
ships in Boston stores, during which
e read Shakespeare and studied
ramatic art, he -made his profes
sional debut as a newsboy in "Law
in New York," at Boston, in 1874.
The following year found him at the
famous Tony Fastors in Newrork
nd from then until his death his
theatrical activities were marked
with almost uninterrupted successes,
both as a star and as producer, in
American, England and Australia.
Goodwin was five times married.
His first wife was Eliza Weatherby,
comedy actress, who died in 1887.
A few years later he-married Nellie
Baker Pease f in 1898, Maxine El
liott, with whom he appeared in a
large repertoire of plays, including
several of Shakespeare's; subse
quently Miss Edna Goodrich Bes-
sie Edna Stephens),, who was his
leading woman for several years.
and his most recent wife was Mar
garet Moreland, now the wife of an
rmv lieutenant, uoodwin s coun
try home was Ocean Park, Santa
Goodwin was soon to have taken
sixth wife. Georgia Gardner of
Los Angeles, who is playing in the
company in which Goodwin was
starring at the time of his death
She came tot New York a few days
go to arrange'for his care here.
ihe removal ot uooawins eye
vas .the result of an error an em-,
love made several weeks ago in
preparing an eye wash for the actor.
Chloroform instead of the usual li-
uid "was placed in the cup and
Goodwin's eye was seriously injured.
1. mi 1 V-
Gertrude' Roberts of Grand Junc
tion. Colo., 4nd Morton T. Roberts
f Northboro. Ia.. were married
Thursday evening by Rev. Charles
W. Savidge at the residence ot Mr.
and Mrs. George Butler, 5330 North
Twenty-ninth street A few invited
guests were present. The witnesses
were Charles L. and Sarah J. Rob
Miss Doris Briggs, daughter of
lohn Briggs. of Grand Island, Neb.,
and Mr. Virgil B. Jones of San
Pedro, Cal., were married by Rev.
Charles W. Savidge at his residence
Thursday evening at 6 o'clock. Mr.
and Mrs. Karl Laughery accom
panied them. ... ' ,
BIRTHS AND DEATHS.
BIrfhj William and Marguerite Go-
mon. 4020 North Mth Ave., boy; Aili and
Bessie Nussrallale, 1714 South 10th St.,
boy, Leo and Amanda Oeborn, S460 South
!h St., g-irl: Joseph and Nellie Blana.
71 South th St., boy: Frank and Mary
Cullison. Ill Hickory St.. boy.
Deaths Matte Wlllardson. 30, hospital: J
Ilea B. C.sstl, J. 2503 V North 24th
St.; Sister Mary Monlta, 47, St. Marye
Srhool: Bnby Roa-ers, 2 davs, 149 North
3rd St : Robert Belcher. I days, 2521 ,
ffeYi PHOTo - -
cents each, wholesale, and all vege
tables, such as beets, onions, etc.
are 2 cents higher for the bunch.
Radishes are not on the early
AH dried fruits are very scarce
and the price is steady.
Navy beans during the week have
dropped from their war time price
of 18 to 10 cents a pound.
Corn meal has resumed its old
price of 4 cents, instead of 5 and 6
that it has been bringing during the
Potatoes have a steady and firm
market at 29 cents a peck.
Lottee is unchanged in its price
and the cheapest grade is now 28
cents a pound.
Because of the expensive wheat
that is now in the mills, the much
talked of decrease in flour has not
There will be no noticeable de
crease until the supply on hand is
Mill Threatened by
Crown Point, .Ind., Jan. 31.
Crown roint for years has beeen
famed 100 miles around Chicago as
a lovers leap, where marriage in
made easy while you wait. En
trenched deeply in the town is an
institution known as the "marriage
mil!" that grinds out the dairy
bread of a number of influential cit
izens. Here the wheat, separated
from the chaff, issues forth daily in
pairs of kernals, neatly bound by
the pink ribbon of a marriage cer
tificate. The chaff, considerable of
it, comes forth in clinking coins and
Point is sorel Governor
Goodrich has declared the next leg
islature will put the town "on the
bum." He intends to make neces
sary one' year's residence in the
state before a marriage license can
Last year 4,028 liceses were issued
at Crown Point. Practically all the
applicants were wed in the town
and principally by two justices of
the peace at $5 per. Marriages of
Chinese and negroes came higher,
ranging from $50 to $100.
The "marriage mill" runs some
thing like this, and it might be call
ed the "Comedy of Cupid.
A whistle blows I It is the Chicago
trainl The county clerk is in the
foreground, dusting off the corner
of the court house. The justices of
the peace arrange chairs and hunt
up the Bible. The merchants open
their doors. What miracle f Listen!
Hear the sound of nervous laughter,
Prospective customers are coming!
The line forms beiore the county
clerk. Licenses aree issued in ma
chine gun style. Each swain pays
$2 for the license and $1 for a neatly
engraved marriage certificate.
Buenos Aires Strike Settled.
Rnpnna Aires Tan. 31. The nrin-
cipal differences between the port
workers here, who have been on ;
strike for several months, and their
employers, it is understood, were
adjusted today. Negotiations over
minor details are still in progress.
I A. H. Blank. 13
J1i I Supreme
IN REVENUE BILL
Payments to Enlisted Men,
Officers and Nurses Au
thirized in Provision
Adopted by Conferees.
Washington, Jan. 31. New and
unexpected obstacles to the long
delayed war revenue bill developed
today, resulting in settlement of
more minor disputes between the
senate and house, but entailing
postponement of final action by the
conferees until tomorrow and sub
mission of the conference redraft
probably until Tuesday.
After spirited discussion the house
instructed its managers to accept
with modifications the senate plan
for taxing political campaign con
tributions. Demands for separate votes in the
house on two other senate amend
ments levying a prohibitory tax on
products of child labor and apply
ing the Reed "bone dry" prohibition
law to the District of Columbia
were withdrawn today. Retention
of these in the bill now is regard
While the risucssion was proceed
ing in the house it was learned the
conferees had agreed to a compro
mise amendment for pay bonuses of
$50 each to enlisted men and nurses
and $200 to oficers of the army, navy
and marine corps upon discharge or
resignation. The bonus also would
bj paid those already discharged.
Heavens in February
By WILLIAM F. RIGGE.
The days increase in length 1 hour
and 7 minutes during the month,
from 10 hours 0 minutes on the 1st
and 10 hours 33 minutes on the 15tth
to 11 hours 7 minutes on the 28th.
The sun is 38 minutes slow on
standard time from the 9th to the
14th, the slowest of the year, if we
except the summer time slowness,
which reaches an hour and a half m
July. On the 20th the sun enters
Pisces, the fish, the last sign of the
The planets, Jupiter and Saturn,
are in exceUen position for early
night observation, the first coming
to the meridian on the 15th at 9:12
p. in. and the second at 12:34 a. m.,
while Venus is prominent in the
southwest, setting on the 15th at
7:31 p m. Mars is practically invisi
ble, but it is almost within a moon's
length of Venus on the 13th. All
the four brightest planets are thus
evening stars this month.
The moon is in conjunction with
Venus on the 2d, with Jupiter on
the 10th and with Saaturn on the
11 60 7.26
14- Frl. I.m.
S. 65111. 09
2- 8un n.m
Flrat quarter on the. 7th at 11:62 p. m.
Full moon on the 14th at 6:38 p. m.
Laaat quarter on the 22d at 7:48 p. m.
New York Produce Exchange
Wants Price Fixing Stopped
TJ.... Vnrt Tan 31. Onndsition to
"any further government price fix
ing or control ot tooasiuiis Dcyona
the points of a just and equitable ad
justment of existing government
obligations in wnicn consiaeration
should be given to the rights of all
classes, both oroducers and consum
ers," was declared in a resolution
dooted todav bv the New York
Produce exchange. ,
Four Performance! Today to
Accommodate the Overflowing Crowd
Flocking to So
Children tCs udTnJ 10:33 A.M.
Special Supper Show 5:15 P. M.
Aftenieea 25e, 3M.; Tonljht 2Je. 35c, SOe
wn A Turn a p
A HOTEL FONTENELLE
'' TEA DANCES
Saturday Afternoon, 4 to 6
ftaf-9 1b- W a
tvionaay ana aaturaay tvemngf 11 to 12: ju
TKOTO PIAY. OFFERING J FOR TODAY' "
TWO extra performances; four
in all, will be given at the
Brandeis theater today in an
effort to accommodate the over
flowing crowds expected on this
the last day of the presentation of
Harold Bell Wright's beautiful film
version of his most popular noved,
"The Shepherd of the Hills." The
morning performance at 10:30 a. in.
is planned especially for children of
school age at a greatly reduced price
which is in effect for them for this
performance. The regular perfor
mances will be given at 2:30 and
8:30 with a special supper show
starting at 5:15 p. m.
Clune productions can always be
counted upon to introduce some
thing novel in the cinema world,
and "The Eyes of the World,"
which will begin a four days' return
engagement at the Brandeis theater
tomorrow is no exception.
May Allison, well known film star,
plays her first part where she is a
bride in "In For Thirty Days."
The title of Mile. Nazimova's new
est play, written from tbe book
"Ception Shoals" has been changed
U "Out of the Fog."
"Kinograms," a twice-a-week news
reel, began publication February 1.
it will carry news and ieature sub
jects of international scope and in
terest, built upon a policy of qual
ity production, aimed at service to
the higher class motion picture thea
ters. Terry Ramsaye, formerly a
member of the Omaha Bee editorial
fin HE week starting at the Gayety
this afternoon might well be
ii-,! r r : m i.
as Dan Loleman, comedian star of
Harry Hastings' big show has more
friends in Omaha than many Oma-
nans whose name lias been in the
city directory for years. Dan knows
by their given name practically the
entire membership of the local
Benevolent Protective Order of
Elks lodge; the same condition ex
ists as regards the Knights of Co
lumbus. They are his pals; all of
which is the result of his having
appeared here season after season
for years. And his song, "After the
First of July," ivill make the rest of
the town his bosom friends. To
morrow's matinee starts at 3 o'clock.
"Confessions of a War-Bride"
will be played twice at the Boyd,
this afternoon and evening, closing
the engagement. This comedy
drama of the war has had much at
tention throughout the week, and
has made many friends for the com
pany. Sunday afternoon at the Boyd
'The Unmarried Mother" will begin
a return engagement of one week
with daily matinees. This piece was
shown here earlier in the season.
and occasioned some comment by
its frank treatment of the subject,
which is suggested by its title.
This is the final day of the ex
tremely popular bill at the Orpheum,
the show headed by Eddie Foy a:id
the younger Foys in their new act,
"Slumwhere in New York." The
curtain tonight rises at 8 o'clock. Of
the bill opening tomorrow, one of
the stellar attractions is to be of
fered by the grand opera vocalists,
Agnes Berri and Irene Jonani. An
other headline feature will be the
one-act comedy, "Petticoats," with
Grace Dunbar Nile in the leading
role. The De Wolf girls are to of-
TWO SHOWS IN ONE
Di Monki Francia A NorJ
THE CREIGHTONS; STERLING MAR
GUERITE TRIO. Photoplay Attraction,
Emmy Wehlen in "Sylvia on a Spree."
A REGULAR Shew All the Way
Harry Haslings Bij Show BuWS&t
X:Z. DAN COLEMAN
Jul Jollity. Tlnkllne Tuna. Dinclni Dean. Hear
Daa Sine "After the Frltt ef July." Beauty Che
rui ef Chaperoeid Debutantes.
LADIES' DIME MATINEE WEEK DAYS.
Laat Two Times
EDDIE FOY AND THE YOUNG
ER FOYSi WALTER BROWER;
HELEN TRIX, and Current Bill.
MATINEE TODAY. 2:15
Tonight at 8
Naxt Week Agnes Berri and
Iron Jonani; "Petticoats" and
"Ths Confessions ef a
(Not a Moving Picture)
Mate., 25c-S0e Nitee, SOc-75c-$ 1.00
GRIPPING STORY I
The Much Diicusaed Play
Mate. 25c, SOc. Ev'nf. SOc, 75c, $1
On the Screen Today
8CN THKDA BARA In "THE
BRANDEIS HAROLD BEM.
WRIGHTS -SHEI'llKKD OF THE
B I A I. T O ETHEL CLAYTON In
STRAND D. W. URIFFITH'S "THE
GREATEST THING IN LIKE."
MI NK KITTY GORDON In "ADELK."
EMTKKSM EMMY WEHLEN In "HIS
HAMILTON Fortieth and Hamilton
BESSIE LOVE In "HOW COl'LD
ORl'IIKl M South Sld. Twenty-fourth
nd M BESSIE BARR1SCALB In
LEAH BAIRD In "WOLVES OF
Kl'LTl'R" (No. 19).
LOTHROP Twenty-fourth and Loth-
rop ELMO LINCOLN In "THE RO
MANCE OP TARZAN."
SUBURBAN Twenty-fourth and Ame
MatlncA and evening performance
today. R'ANIEY'8 ''WILD ANIMAL
Hl'NTS IN EA8T AFRICA."
GRAND Sixteenth and Binney 'THE
, GIRL OF THE GOLDEN WEST."
FINAL EPISODE No. 15, "THE
FIGHT FOR MILLIONS."
staff, is one
of the editors of the
Fannie Ward, who has achieved
new honors in "The Narrow Path,"
was born in St. Louis. She is the
daughter of the late John Buchanan.
When she was a child, Miss Ward
made her debut as "Cupid" in Pip
pine." In England 011 a vacation
Miss Ward became acquainted with
George Edwardes, the manager, and
impressed by her beauty and charm,
he offered her an engagement which
fer a musical and dancing sketch
called "Clothes, Clothes, Clothes."
The monkey circus at the Empress
theater closes its engagement at this
popular playhouse with tonight's
performances. The other acts have
been favorably received, especially
Francis and Nord, whose songs and
dances get a great deal of praise.
Character impersonations offered by
Blanche and Jimmie Creighton,
prove a laughing success and
novelty acrobats put the Sterling
Marguerite trio in a class by them
selves. Success of Zionist Project Is
Assured, Says Rabbi Wise
New York, Jan. 31. Rabbi Ste
phen S. Wise of New York, who
went to Europe to further the Zion
ist movement and returned on the
Adriatic today, declared that the
success of the project was assured.
' Late Army Orders.
Washington. Jan. 11. (Special Tele
gram.) Direction of the president, First
L,t. Losey J. Wlllams, Philippine Scouta.
retired, Is relieved from his present duties
and ia detailed as professor of military
science and tactics at South Dakota State
Agricultural and Mechanical college,
Brookings, S. D.
Second Lt. Arthur F. Seidel. quarter
master corps, is relieved from present
duties in office of director of finance and
will proceed to Omaha.
Second Lt. Robert R. Humphrey, or
dinance department. United States army.
Is relieved from duty at Des Moines and
will proceed to Sparta, Wis.
LL-Col. Nathan C. Shiverick, Infantry,
upon the completion of his inspection at
minois. via Farmington. iowa. for the
" hr"",mhnr mad by Roy H-!
Lt.-Col. Lonsford E. Oliver, engineers. :
la relieved from duty at Camp Dodge. He
will proceed to Camp Humphrey, Va.
Greater Reductions Than Ever in
The iulaiiimoth Coat Section of
o) P Fo) Pr
) K M m
vA - i
111 South 16th Street, Opposite Haydcn's
Every garment must be sold and sold quick, and in order to do this, have
closed our eyes to profit, but selling goods cheaper than the cost of produc
tion. A visit to this store will convince you
Odds and Ends of higher
and ends picked from our
guarantee everybody who
112 Coats in Velours, Meltons, Kerseys, Novelties, and
gvuu cuauvo evuwi eij a7j
as higher priced coats.
79 Coats in Velours, Meltons, Kerseys, American
Pom plain and fur trimmed ; belts, pockets and
large collars. Coats that formerly sold
at $29.75 to $42.50. Special
A7 fnare in Vslrturc lariTA
and Fox; Chic and Matron models, in navy, black, taupe, V
rpinrWr Kiirrnnrlv and
sold as high as $59.50
$6 snd $7 Waists
Georgette waists, hand
embroidered, in all
shades, sizes 36 to 43.
AIL ORDERS PROMPTLY FILLED
Japan Accepts Colony Theory.
London, Jan. 31. The Paris cor
respondent of the Daily Mail, in a
dispatch to his paper, today says
that Japan on Thursday formally
accepted the theory of internation
alization of colonies and that it was
understood South Africa had
abandoned its opposition to the
"President Wilson," the corre
spondent adds, "undoubtedly won
an immense diplomatic victory, but
has to modify his original proposals,
to some extent."
It gets you in the head or back-
suddenly and oh, how you Buffer!
all on account of that little influenza
bacillus. It is a fact that when nature
tries to throw off the poisons from
the body the result sometimes is in
flammation of the kidneys. There
fore, the best way is to assist nature
as much as you can either before or
after the attack by throwing off the
poisons (toxins) from the body thru
the excretory organs, such as the
bowels, skin and kidneys. Drink
plenty of hot water, hot or cold
lemonade, take Dr. Pierce's Anuric
fableta for the kidneys and back
ache. Then take an occasional pur
STRESS OF BUSINESS
A nation's necessity has plunged many thousands
of boys and girls in their teens into the vortex of
business before their time. Many will feel the
strain upon vitality and energy and likewise the
need for the nourishing and tonic virtues of
wr?9t t?t inn Tin
A very little, taken regularly,
when taken by fits and starts.
concentrated nourishment that
anH holnc rnnhrm (ha Ivulv in
Scott & Bowne. BloomEeld, N. J.
priced Coats. These are odds
regular stock up to $20.00, and
buys one a
rnllarc nf Hlirlsnn Seal. Skunk t.H
brown. Also Silk Dlushes.
$7.59, $8.50 Skirls
Silk and Wool Skirts,
many styles, and sizes
24 to 40 bands.
Demand Peace in Mexico.
s Halifax, N. S., Jan. 31.-Edward
L. Doh'eney of Lo Angeles, head
of a delegation representing Amer
ican oil, mining, cattle and other in
terests in Mexico, arrived here to
day to embark for Paris to set bo
fore the peace conference the situa
tion in Mexico and demand protec
tion of American property rights.
"British and American mining and
petroleum interests will present a
united front at ie peace confer
ence, demanding peace and justice
in Mexico," said Mr. Doheney.
gative made up of May-appl
leaves of aloe, jalap and made inb
tiny sugar-coated pills to be ha
at every drug store as Dr. Piercei
Pleasant Pellets. To build up aftei
the grip to make red-blood am
fill the body with vim, vigor ane
vitality, take an iron tonic, knowi
as "Irontic," and sold at most drug
stores or that well known herbal
tonic which has been so favorably
known for the past fifty years,
Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discov
ery, lhis is made from roots and
barks of forest trees and brings
the freshness of the woods right
to you ! In liquid or tablets.
is far more beneficial than
Scott Lmulsion IS ft,
contributes to strength
xntrnr nnrl hffllth.
Pom QJ "! f Ch
f r K
U U O U
that ii r!
in 9 p
r en v
Serges and silk, mostly
all new spring models.
Sizes 14 to 40.
r W f RiCS-30c, COc, 11.29
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