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Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, September 11, 1912, Image 2

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Laugh at Whims of the Weather in Worthy Y
Rain Coats or Protected by Sturdy Umbrellas
Women's English storm
coat?, fine stripes in brown
and tan, "also plain tan man
nish coats of light. weight,
at ; $10.00. $12.00
Mf dium weight Raglan mod
els at .. ...... $13.50
Gray mohairs, changeable
silks,' black Peau de Soie,
at $12.50 to $22.50
Cravenette,; Capes. . $14.75
Girls R a i n Capes, gray
stripes and plain navy and
garnet.. $2.75 to $3.75
Men's English Slip-ons, in
light or russet tans, for
rainy days and motor wear,
up from .$5.00
Army Serge Coats and Gab
erdines $16.50 $18 $19
Boys' Slip-ons mannish
coats for ages 6 to 16 years,
at $4.00 and $4.50
Firemen's Coats for boys,
hats to match, complete,
at ........ . .....$2.50
Umbrellas sold on our close
margin plan.
President'! Friends in South Dakota
Will Get to Vote for Him.
They WlU'rile by Petition and Va
cant Places la Repablleaa Col '
mi aad Will Be Pilled
by Repablleaa.
Men's Umbrellas Women's Umbrellas Children's Umbrellas
towa State Railroad Commission
Decides on Compromise, ,
Carload Oa Fat Cattle U Twenty
Ta.uaaaa aad oa Stock Cattle
Twenty-Two Tbonsana
Poanda. , '
(From a Staff Correspondent).
DT59' MOINES, la.", Sept. ' 10,-SpeclsJ
Telegram.) The state railroad commis
sion has decided the live stock minimum
weight case which haa been twice heard
before the commission, fixing a com
promise between what the shippers de
manded and what the railroad desired a
the minimum weight for live stock car
loads. The commission fixed upon 16.0W
pounds as the proper weight for a ear
load of hogs, though the railroads were
contending for a higher figure. The
carload on fat cattle is ' 20,000 and of
stock cattle, . 22.0CO pounds. -t -; - -
Par Milk Crusade.
Six milk dealers In. Des Moines have
pleaded .guilty to selling milk below
standard and they have, paid fines the
last few weeks for such violation of city
ordinance. An active crusade has been
carried on to secure pur milk for the
people of the cfty.
Ames Professor . :h
Will Go to Lincoln
''-'' ". ,-; 1 ; , . : '." .
AMES. la., Sept Speetal.Prof.
R. K. Bliss wts"'for,th last six years
has been head of the animal husbandry
department of the Iowa State college4 at
Ames, will go to the Nebraska State Agri
cultural college at Lincoln as head of
the animal husbandry department there.
The election by, the Nebraska board of
trustees is a necessary formality to con
firm the appointment.
Gaynor Criticises
New York Aldermen
- -- , : .-. .-
NEW YORK. Sept. 10. -Mayor Gaynor
late today withdrew his acceptance of
the Invitation to appear tomorrow be
fore the aldermanlo committee which Is
Inquiring into the police department. In
a caustic letter to Alderman H. H. Cur.
ran,, chairman of the committee, the
Mayor declined to appear unless sub-
sinus 1 or notified to do so, adding that
t 09814 not "enter Into any petty and
partisan Inquiry" and asserting that In
his efforts to lift government up he had
never allied himself "with any one who
was not himself above reproach."
Strength and
President Urges Association to Sun-
. port AJdnch Kan.
Robert W. Bonynce of Monetary
Commission Makes Address on
Banking an Carreney
' Reform. ;
DETROIT. Sept. 10. The annual con
vention of the American Bankers' .asso
ciation ungaii here touy, . brought to
Detroit between two and three thousand
delegates' from the United States, its
terrlor;es and Canada.
Afer'the convention had heard several
addresses of welcome at today's opening
session, it was planned to dispose of a
number of formal reports of the various
officers and then listen to the address
on "Banking and Currency Reform" by
Robert W. Bonynge of Denver, member
of the national monetary commission. ' ,
i Reports were scheduled for this after
noon's session. The convention however,
planned to break the routine by listen
ing to an address from United States
Senator Charles E. Townsend of Michi
gan and considering proposed constitu
tional amendments which have aroused
some comment.
The formal address of President Wil
liam IJvlngstons of Detroit and Fred Ei.
Farnsworth of New York, together with
the report of the association's executive
council, preceded Mr. Bonynge's speech.
Much of the secretary's annual report
dealt with the part which Detroit and
Michigan has played In the ultimate for
mation of the banker's organisation.' He
traced the growth of the association Inck
its inception In' 1875 and dwnlt upon the
work accomplished during the last year.
President Livingstone's speech was for
the most part a compliment to the .work
of the association and the affiliated as
sociations. The A Id rich currency plan
was warmly approved by , the president,
Commenting on the favorable action to
ward the Aldrlch suggestion taken by
the convention at New Orleans last year,
he urged the delegates to continue their
efforts to secure Its adoption by f con
gress. . . ' i; ' '".'' '
"The association should ,'siand by Its
guns' ' In this Important matter In the
fullest sense of the word,'' said Presi
dent UvlngHtone, "and should continue
to support the bill as previously recom
mended and again go on record as fav
oring Its adoption. . i
Activity in Old Am
(depend largely upon the care you take
of yourself from middle age on-wnem-jer
you" conserve and protect your vital
forces or weaken them through the
i neglect of the all-important function of
digestion, ao common Ao those who are
absorbed In their dally occupations.
! Duffy's Pure
alt VJhiskcy
is the best possible aid to Impaired di
gestion and a weak stomach.
It is invaluable In stimulating the dl
eeetive processes and regulating the sto
mach, liver and kidneys. ,
It is a aure remedy tor overworked
men and women. .
It stimulates, strengthens nd sustains
the va-: it builds
n-l hmei body ant
irilj.' " ' .
-.o to yo'ir neirvn
.ruKKlKt, dealer o
ktj'.lt today jlttd fcel
a i.irjo ! o 1 1 1 e for
11.00. and take it
regtil.Vr .jr ns- directed.
Doctor's advice, and : medical booklet
containing testimonials and rulea ' for
health free on application to , ; ; j
Zu Wj Halt Vs-skti C., RxWtttr, H. T.'
ri v S
Xotes from Yankton,
YANKTON, 8. D., fiept. 10.-(SpeclaI.)
Yankton college opened Monday with by
far the brightest prospects for the coming
year In any year In the school's history.
A number of changes on the faculty ere
announced and college folks are greeting
again Prof. Q. H. Durand. who returns
tn the college, after several years' ab
sence, A the result of two Jail deliveries
within a month, both daring and success
ful attempts at liberty, a shakeup has
resulted tn the office of Sheriff Rath
gaber, who called for the resignation of
Deputy August Moses and has appointed
A. P. Johnson, formerly of the? city po
lice, to the vacated position.
A deal was closed Monday with F. It.
Perry, of Hot Springs, by which that
cltlsen will at once erect tn this city a
pressed brick plant for the manufacture
of the new silicate lime brick. The plant
will cost $100,000 to Install.
Myron Jenftks, younger brother of Thea
trical Manager M. W. Jencks, of Sioux
City, was recently very badly burned
In the legs by stepping Into a pan of hot
lard. It will be months before he will
be able to get about.
HURON, R D., Sept 10,-(Speclal Tel
egram.) That .Taft men tn South Da
kota have succeeded In forcing their
points was Indicated bere today when it
became known that the Roosevelt state
leaders now plan two electoral tickets.
State Chairman Sherwood has called a
special meeting of the republican state
central committee and candidates here
Thursday, at which the change will be
made. It Is proposed to have the pres
ent set of electors withdraw and file as
distinctly Roosevelt electors and then
let the Taft men name their own electors.
First Primary In Colorado. ,
DENVER, Colo., Sept. lO.-Colorada
awaits with - keen interest the state s !
first primary election today. The cam
palgn for votes ended last night with a
big republican rally at one theater and
a debate ai another between Governor
John F. Shafroth and Thomas G. O'Don-
nell, candidates for the democratic
nomination for the long term -to the
United States senate.
Nominations will be made for president
ial electors, two Unltod States senators.
four congressmen ' and complete state
and county tickets. The progressive
party will not participate In the pri
mary. It has nominated its state candi
dates by convention and It plans to place
Its electoral candidates on the ballot by
Weather conditions were favorable and
early reports from cities throughout the
state Indicated a heavy vote.
While women are candidates for many
state and county offices, Mrs. Katharine
Williamson Is the only woman' candidate
for a place In the national house of rep
resentatives. She Is opposing Edward T.
Taylor, incumbent also William L, Clay
ton and Edward Keating for the demo
cratic nomination for congressman-at-
large.- .,
Democratic candidates for United
States senator (long term) are Governor
Shafroth, former Governor Alva A.
Adams and Thomas J. O'Donnell. For
the unexpired term, former Governor C.
8. Thomas has no opposition. Republi
can candidates for the United States
senate (long term) are C. C. Dawson and
M. D. Vincent; unexpired term, Charles
W. Waterman and James H, Brown.
There are six republicans candidates for
congreseman-at-large. Three : men seek
the democratic gubernatorial nomination.
There are two republican candidates, one
from the progressive wing and one from
the regular. ;
R. W. Means has no opposition for the
republican nomination for congress In
the First congressional district There
are four democratic candidates.
Two Women Wast State Offices.
SEATTLE, . Wash.. Sept. W.-Falr
weather throughout the state welcomed
the republican, democratic and socialist
primaries today. State, congressional,
legislative and county tickets will be
nominated. ,
The governorship and the Seattle and
Tacoma congressional seats . practically
are uncontested. Governor Marlon E.
Hay will be renominated as will Repre
sentative Will E. Humphrey of Seattle.
In the Second congressional district
Representative Stanton War burton went
ever to the progressive party and yielded
the field to Albert Johnson of Hoqulam-
Two women are republican candidates
for land commissioner. Mrs. Tamblln's
name appears on the ballot as "M. H.
Tamblln." She. has expressed disappoint
ment that the name . was not printed
Maude H. Tamblln, fearing Leo! a May-
blln, whose name appears In full, may get
the women's vote. ,,.,. .....
There are seven democratic candidates
for the gubernatorial nomination.
Mooters Report on Fands.
IflEW YORK, Sept. 10Total contribu
tions to the Roosevelt and Johnson cam
paign fund from July 1 to September 7
aggregate 172,052, . of which 163,372 were
received here and 118,725 at the Chicago
headquarters, according to a statement
issued this afternoon by Elen H. Hooker,
treasurer of the progressive national com
mittee. '
The leading contributors were George
W, Perkins and Frank A. Munsey, who
gave $16,000 each. George Moore of New
York gave $5,000 and .Mrs. Charles B.
Wood, an aunt of Glfford Plnchot tho
same amount. George A. Boden of Chi
cago gave $2,000.
The ll.OpO contributions were from Wil
Ham Wrigley, Jr., of Chicago, W. Emlln
Roosevelt, George. E. Roosevelt and the
family of Charles H. Davis of South
Yarmouth, Mas.
DUI-UTH. Minn.. Sept M.-The street
car strike situation here . remains
strained, with sympathizers talking of
further outbreaks against the car com
pany and the imported ''strike break
era" About 60 per cent of the cars are run
ning under the direction of the strike
breakers. One strike breaker was In
jured sos seriously In last 'night's' riot
that he was unable to report for work
today. . -
Charles Rivers, aged 16, charged with
having thrown a club that struck Police
man Fallen In the mouth, was among
the thirteen persons arrested. There
were no strikers among the prisoners,
f and police say that so far as could be
learned the strikers took no part in the
violence. ' .. '
Street Car Strikers
Chief Barricades
Himself in Prison
COLUMBUa O., Sept. Itt-Fearlng that
an effort will be made to dlBpossess him
by force. Chief of Police Thomas O'Neil
up to a late hour tonight maintained
himself In his office In the city prison
behind doors, secured by burglar proof
locks, which ' were supplemented by a
cordon of policemen chosen from the
strongest men of the local force. .
The tense situation in the . police de
partment arose : today when . Mayor
George Karb issued an' order deposing
Charles E. Carter, suspended chief , of
police, and appointing O'Neil In his place.
O'Neil haa been acting chief of police
for the last three weeks, while the
charges that Mayor. Karb made against
Carter were under Investigation by the
civil servient .. .
Joseph L McBrien Tells Lincoln
- , People About It
Boll Moose Manager Startles Poli
ticians by Pointing; Oat Joint In
Armor of Candidate He Is
Backing; for President.
(From a Staff Correspondent)
LINmt.N. SPDt 10, (KneClal.V-J.
iWcBrien, chief lieutenant to F. P. Cor-
rlck, Nebraska manager of the bull
moose campaign, "In a speech at the
Lincoln Ad club this noon admitted that
trust money was used In the Roosevelt
campaign. -
"Taft has his Rockefeller trust, Wilson
his Ryan Tobacco trust and Roosevelt
his Perkins of the Steel trust." Mr. Mc
Brien said further in his 'address, which
was listened to by men of all political
beliefs, ."Mr. Wilson cannot stop the flow
of tainted money, although' he may re
fuse to accept any. His campaign is
! supported by money from Tammany Hall
that is dripping with the blood of Rosen
thal crying from his grave."
The address caused something of a sen
sation, as It was not supposed that any
leader of the bull moose movement would
admit the use of Steel trust funds in the
Roosevelt cause.
i Klnkald Visits Lincoln.
Congressman Moses P. Kinkald of the
"Big Sixth" today called at the different
political' headquarters affiliating with the
republican party. Mr. Klnkald would not
discuss" the political situation at this
time. ' ' ,
Fnrnltare Reaches Lincoln. '
Eppersonlan state headquarters Is a
busy place, .the . furniture consignment
having arrived from Omaha and volun
teers are unpacking, and checking up the
stuff. "You can say' said Chairman Ep
person, ."that we are now happy, for
every cuspidor Is here."
BEVERLY. Mass., Sept lO.-President
Taft returned to Beverly tonlgnt from a
twenty hours' visit to his brother, C. i.
Taft, who has a summer cottage at
Biddeford Pool, Me. He was Just In time
to get the early returns from the Mninn
state election and was pleased wlh the
apparent republican strength displayed.
He had no comment to make.
On the way from Biddeford the .presi
dent picked up Mrs. Taft, who had been
the guest of friends at York Harbor, Me.
His automobile passed through many
Maine towns and villages filled with elec
tion crowds, which recognised and cheered
him. v ' '
that he hoped to be able to resume his
golf tomorrow.-. , ;
.Tonight the president felt so refreshed
FORT DODGE, la., Sept. W.-(Special
Telegram.) One woman, Mrs. A. Arent,
saved the Callender bank from a big
robbery last night when she heard the
report of the blasting of the first door
of the safe and telephoned the alarm.
The telephone on the line with hers
tinkled alarming the workmen who es
caped. '
Two Trainmen Killed In Wreck.
PITTSBURGH, Pa., Sept. 10. Two rail
road men were killed and six others, In
cluding four passengers, ..were injured
when a switch engine , collided with the
first section of . Pennsylvania railroad
train No. 2L near Derr, Pa., today. The
passengers were hurt when they Were
thrown from their berths.
' Madison Blaaka Lindsay.
MADISON, Neb., Sept. 10.-(Speclal
Telegram.) Senator Allen's " Giants de
feated Lindsay this afternoon on the local
diamond by a score or in to . waaison
was. entirely too last ior me vinur
and the game too one-sided to be Inter
esting. Batteries: Madison, Zavadlii and
Wlthrow; Lindsay, McKay ana koss.
Umpire, George Phelps.
Nebraskan Indicted
; For Deal in Cattle
DEADWOOD, 8. D., Sept. 10.-(Special.)
-rIn the United States court here today,
John C. Jordan, a wealthy merchant of
Gordon, Neb., was indicted for selling
cattle which had been unlawfully re
moved from the. Pine Ridge Indian reser
vation by Louis Mousseau, a half-breed.
HURON, S. f D Sept. 10.-(Speclal Tele
gram.) State fair, gates were opened to
day, admitting nearly 10,000 people, break
ing all records for opening day. Exhibits
never before equaled those now shown.
Every department Is taxed to Its fullest
capacity. Twenty-six counties have spe
cial exhibits. George W. Berge of Lin
coln spoke for the democrats this after
noon to the thousands of people In the
A Sadden Collapse
of stomach, liver, kidneys and bowels is
most surely prevented with Electric Bit
ters. the safe regulator. SOo. For sale by
Beaton Drug Co. '
Yale Wins Golf Matches.
MANCHESTER. Vt.. Sept. lO.-Yale
won all three matches with Pennsyl
vania, and Harvard was victorious in two
J outtof the three matches with Prlnce-
lim in utia tuicuuuit iu imvi-
colleglate golf championship on the
Ekwanok links.' The play was In four
some and the same teams planned to
compete In singles In the afternoon.
Movements of Ocean Steamships.
Port. ArrtvwL Salted.
MONTRKAL... Bttirol( .....
QUEBEd. Psllaau
IAN f R ANCISCO. . Nippon Utra.... Irtbmtsn,
SAN rfUNTI SCO.. Lord Cnra..,..
BALTIMORE .,.BUi..o, -
GIBRALTAR Pmnnoal , -
Bl'B.VA VENTURA. ...i.. FrttUmouut.
? i i r 'i
1! . -II
I m
L ift J
Tfcs Cml War Through the Camera
Brady9 Famous Civil War Photograph
, trB3W h Vai7M mf tkt U. 3. War Dtmrtmtrt)
And Proffsaaor Elton's Newly Written
History of the Chril War
Iowa News Xotre.
SHELL ROCK-Whlle painting a barn
nm a Man Hdder on the WH White
head farm, near here, John Mullen, a
painter aged 80 years, fell, fracturing his
skull. Death was Instantaneous. His
aged wife survives him. .
FOKT ixjugb Watt Huffman, an
Iowa pioneer, formerly a resident of the
vicinity of Washington. Ia.. died very
suddenly tn San Bernardino, Cal., where
he was living with his daughter. Mrs
Thomas ' D. Healy, recently of Port
Dodge. ,
MARSHALLTOWN While visiting at
the home, of her daughter, Mrs. Allen
Lutes, at Ferguson, Mrs. Ellsa Brought
aged 74, of Ottumwa fell down a flight
(t stairs, alighting on the cement floor
and receiving Injuries from which It la
thought she cannot recover.
NEVADA When Mr. and 'Mrs. Law.
rence Purvis returned home from Ames
last night where they had been visit
Ing, they found that their little daugh
ter, Agnes, aged 1 months, had died In
her mother s arms while on the way
home. Heart disease was given as the
Charles AT Schwab tells a story about
a type of man be often meets, the sort
he . calls the "other-people' s-buslness-
man." ' 'H' .' ' "
"I overheard a conversation between
one of these men and a Urge, prosperous
looking gentleman. It was In a smoking
car. They were sitting together.
"After a few puffs of his cigar the In
quisitive man Inquired of his neighbor,
'How many people work In your officer
' ''The prosperous-looking gentleman
slowly bit the end off a fresh cigar, and
burled himself In his paper as he replied:
'At a rough estimate I should say about
two-thirds ot thenv
NEW YORK, Sept lO.-Governor Wood
row Wilson In ah address before . the
New York Press club tonight questioned
the ability of leaders of the progressive
party, if elected) to carry out any part
of the policies of Its platform. Much of
the speech was devoted to an analysis of
the progressive party plans, although he
gave some attention to the record of the
republican party and predicted a victory
for united democracy.
Dr. Connell Wins in;
His Suit Brought to
, Recover on Fees
Dr. Ralph W. Connell, city health com
missioner and local registrar, of vital
statistics, yesterday won his legal fight
with the ol ty over, fees paid . him for
registering births and , deaths, totalirfg
13,7775.25. Judge Howard Kennedy found
for the plaintiff in the city's suit against
Dr. Connell. " . '
Last spring the county commissioners
refused to pay Dr. Connell's . fees as
local registrar, which' had accumulated
for four years. Then the city started
suit to have the 96,775.25 judgment paid to
it instead of to the health commissioner.
Judge Kennedy in ruling said that the
Issues had been so clearly drawn and
the law of the case was so plain that
It was not necessary to take the matter
under advisement. The office of city
health commissioner and that of local
registrar of " vital statistics under the
state law are separate and distinct of
fices and are no less so because they
are held by a single individual. "
:The city's contention was that under
the charter the health commissioner Is
paid a salary of $2,000 a year and all
fees received by him must go to the
olty. Dr; Connell admitted that fees re
ceived by him -as health commissioner
might-go' to the city, but his fees as
local registrar belonged to him. ;
sonable grazing fee for the. exclusive use
ot' the land and prefer It to the free
range conditions under which 'they are
al now- practically unprotected and are
technically trespassers. ...,. .
- The .regulations are promulgated Jointly
by the general land office and the Indian
office and are so drawn as not to Inter
fere with homestead settlement or sale .
of the surplus lands, the settlement and
sale of the lands being of primary Im
portance, as the proceeds of. the. sales
go to the Indians." -
Bis; Jadaments Soaajht. .
WATERLOO. Ia., Sept .-( Special Teli
egram.) A fortune Is asked In judgments
in petitions filed In district court against
the estate of the late Thomas Caacaden,
ir'., amounting to nearly $150,000. v
Five Million Acres of Land Will
- Bear Them Revenue.
Order Becomes Effective First of
' September Made on Recommen
dation of Assistant Conimia- .
stoner Abbott.
The Persistent and Judicious Use of
Newspaper Advertising is the Road to
Business Success.
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
WASHINGTON, Bept. 10.-(Spcial Tele
gram.) The Indians -of several western
states are to receive revenue from graz
ing on approximately 5,000,000 acres of land
which for years has borne them' no reve
nue, as the result of an . order recom
mended by Assistant Commissioner F. H.
Abbott of the Indian office, and recently
approved uy First Assistant Secretary
Samuel Aaams of the Interior' depart
ment. , ' ' i ;
The order, which' became effective ' on
September ' 1. will effect Indian lands
which have been opened to white" settle
ment by various acts" of congress since
1904, but which still remain unsettled or
unsold. Indian lands on the Crow' and
Flathead reservations in Montana; Round
valley In California; Coeur D'Alene,
Idaho; Fort Berthold and Standing Rock
In North Dakota; Cheyenne river, Pine
Ridge and Rosebud In South Dakota;
Spokane, in Washington, and Wind river
in Wyoming are included In this order
which will benefit approximately 28,000
Indians. On the Wind 'river reservation
the. order will not be effective until after
September 19, on account of a sale of
all the remaining ceded lands on this
reservation advertised for that date by
the general land office. .Those who took
out permits for the balance- of the year
will be given the preference for next
year. ' 5 f ? '' ' 'i V;
While this order wiy bring in a substantial-revenue
fdr"the benefit of the
Indians, the department believes that
It will also bring about a more settled
condition among white settlers and the
Indians by establishing definite grasing
areas under definite permits, which, will
enable the - department to protect the
rights of the Indians as well aa those
of the.-whites. .' . ; i '
Stockmen who have written the Indian
office do not object to paying a rea-
nw .vum,uiwuwal
If' 'vSi
; HI
A Sick Man
; man About.'. ,v
' Disease.
A gentleman
writes me; ?l .
was greatly ; In- -)
terested In your,-,t
article descrlb- r
Ing the Kautt-...
man case of - ser-. -
ious disease of . ,
..the kidneys. The
d e s c r iption . of.
his case exactly
outlines rny con-
dition. I am sure '
if : Peruna ' cured
him as you say,
9. B. Hartau 3, M. D. j fttn v
ing flesh' rapidly and the doctors "say I
have every syn.ptom of Bright's disease'
of the kidneys. ' If you ttiintC I would be
benefited y. Peruna I will certalriiy "try t
some ' as the doctors have practically '
given me' up, the same as they did 'niih.''' '
In reply I wish, to say, firt 'that : I ;' ;
never make any promises' as ''to : hat '"
Peruna will cure. No physician can make '
positive statements of that sort I, can
ay' this much," however, J wer in .
your place I should, certainly' give. P.e-...
that would be, so likely to be of use to .
you In your present condition as Peruta. ...
Take a tablespoonful before ach. meal ..
and at bedtime.' .Continue this for two... -
Ai fhhe. WAAlrd a nH than it ,h.M. a ni
thing you wish to ask me further write?
me and I will give your letter prompt . I.,
attention. - - -.-r; .v-
, If I find that the Peruna la not help-.-r'
ing you. I will be perfectly frank-and '
tell you so, for I would not have -you "
take Peruna' unless it was really help-
Ing you. But It- has rescued , bo many
cases of kidney disease that I am quite
confident you will find it exactly suited '
to your case. , '
Kidney disease begins with catarrh at
the. kidneys,- )?eruna is 'a catarrh rem-:
edy. tTnletsthe distructlon of thr kld-
neys is . already too great Periina re- '
lie ves the catarrh and the cause of the .
kidney .disease is removed.
I shall anxiously await a report Jof ;
your case. Rerr.ember, all fetters 'are
aacredly" confidential., , I never jtiae'.any '
one's name or address wltnou t. his writ-. .
ten consent. My correspondence ls .ab-..,.
soiutieiy private. ,. - . . ,
, rn uni is ior snie at, an uruy aiorea.
EFEOIAX WOTICE Many persons are
making inqdlries for the .tid-time Pe- !
runa. Ta such would av. this formula
is now put ou,t under the name of f6.A ':
TAR-JfO, manufactured jiiy K.V-TAR-NO .
Company,' columhus. ohiir Write then'",
and they will be pleise l Dei send'you a r
free-booklet. " . 'it '-', .-.
mmmummmm''"nm'' u.w.i idwii iihihih mmiiiiinwiim.n .11 jiumb. iiMiimiiumiiuiwn.
f I I I I f I I .
If,, laX f ffi
1. 11 iiin.imr.rnii u i " I
P 1
It costs less that way." Every
stick preserves teeth V
sharpens appetite aids r
digestion removes over-1
eaten feelings. -
Every box contains twenty packages.
Each package contains five sticks
all full of the relrcshing. breath
purifying mint leaf juice. A single
stick benefits much the habit
benefits more.
Look for the spear
The flavor l&sta
ASS -, '. '
i SfcT '. -

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