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About The Omaha morning bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 1922-1927 | View Entire Issue (July 6, 1922)
THE OMAHA BEE: THURSDAY, JULY 6. 1922.
Sister Mary Madeleine
to Celebrate Goldon
Sister Mry Madrlriiie of Mount
St. Marys 8iffiry will rrlrhr) her
toldfn iubilrc it a Sitrr o( Mro
stent Monday. She entered the con
tent her in am, (or the pat 50
yeari ha tern a tearher at (he acad
emy tnd in the varioui catnoiie
ichooli of the city.
Solemn hitfli matt will he rele
brated in her honor at St. i'strickt
church Monday at 10 a. m Arch
bishop J. I. Harty pr'tiding. Friends
of dialer Mary Maleieme are invited
to attend. The man will be followed
liy a lunrheon at 12 o'clock at the
convent, to which the flerey are in
vited, and on Monday atteriionn Irom
3 until 5 a rrrrption will be held on
the convent groiinH. Fifteenth and
Castellar strreK All former pupil
and friend will he welcome.
"Miss Kdith Miami became the
bride cf E. Y. Allan lat Thursday
evening at the home of Mr. and Mrs.
Edward Chapman. James Allan,
brother of the groom, was bet man,
and' Mist Ethel Fanlon of Lincoln
acted .as bridesmaid. Mr. and Mr.
Allan are on an eastern weddinj trip
aud v ill make thrir home in Omaha.
2 hey return the middle of the
For Mr. Roland Slagel.
Among the affairs givru for Roland
Slab-el. who hat ban the guest of
Mrs..H. Y. Cook over the Fourth.
T tre a Sunday evening supper given
by-' Mr. and Mrs. Franklin Shotwell,
' $ luncheon Monday at the Athletic
ejab, with Miss Agnes Scott as host
ess, and a dinner on July 4 at the
Athletic cluh. given by Robert Cul
jinn, followed by dancing at the Fiefd
; 1 At Lake Okoboji.
! A- number of parties motored to
lake ' Okoboji to spend the rourtn.
In. one party were the Misses
Marion Allcman, Margaret Harte
and Dorthy Mcrrian, lack Eldredge,
! Delmar Eldredge and Dave LTark.
They motored over to the lake Sat-
urday and returned fast evening. Jas
'per Hall, Dick VVggoner and Ken
I ncth Metcalfe drove to Okoboji to
1 aether and returned Wednesday. Mrs.
Blanche Patc-rson, Miss Kdith Latta
ne Schurman will
from the lake.
it i ftp. :V
ikl " iCW rjL
Little Sarah Adele Janoff charmed
the spectators at the Elks' carnival
last week with her dancing. She was
one of the dancers in Jiggers, the
amateur play under Knights of Co
lumbus auspices which was such a
success this spring.
Mr and Mrs Henry Burnham of
Omaha spent lot week end in Lin
Mi;( Clara Sears returned July
front a three weeks' visit in Kocklord,
III , Chui, and St. l aul.
Mit Crara Beaman ol Sereseo,
Neb , hat returned home following
visit with Miss Loreta Larsen,
Mis Loreta Larsen left Monday
evening for Alberta and Banff, Can
-j. T 1 - ...11 . . 1 - -
14, wiirrc sn win remain unui vs
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Harding arc
1 registered at the Savoy hotel, Lon
I nun. Jhry will return to the statei
; this month.
Mr. and Mrs. M1I0 Gates motored
to Genoa, Neb. to spend the Fourth
with Mr. and Mrs. A. E. Gates, and
will return Saturday.
Mrs. C. .V. I'rarsall and her daueh
tv, Miss Isabel l'earsall, have cone
to Lake Okoboji, where they nave
a cottage for the summer.
Mr. and Mrs. Xenophon Smith re
turned from their honeymoon last
week and are at home tor the turn
mer months in the ladousac.
Miss Edna Kent of, McCook,
N'eb.. will arrive Thursday to visit
Mis Helen Wahl. Many affairs
are bevig planned in her honor.
and Miss Josephin
u return Thursday fi
-Musical at St. Berchmans.
The senior musical pupils of St.
Berchmans acamedy gave a recital
1 last Saturday afternoon, "when the
following took part in the program:
JlMisses L. Hoffman, C. Gushing, B.
IT.. S tf f, , If If
narris, u. m. nopKins, n. Murpny,
G. McEUigott, J. BcnnacciV B. Bar
ney, M. Gushing, D. Dopier, G., Dop
ier, H. Murphy, G. New-comb, .M.
Monaghan. L. Beard, M. Kneist.'M.
Getsford, G. Skartii, C. Mattson.
Happy Hollow Club.
Mrs. I. T. Morrison and Mrs. W.
F. Dinninir were hostesses at lunch-
jeons Wednesday at the Happv Hol
ttow dub. Thursday Mrs. W. F. Mit-
iroy will hsvee 12 guests at luncheon
j. r. iurncy win nave
Katherine Wo r ley
Creates Stir at
luncheon Bridge for Miss Stuart.
Miss Katherine Dennv entertained
Mine guests at luncheon and bridge
Wednesday at Happy Hollow m
jhonor of Miss Anne Stuart of Essex
jF alls. N. J., who is the house guest
pf Miss Mary Morseman.
; Presbyterian A'd Society.
" The Woman's Aid societv of the
Dundee Presbyterian church will
jncet for luncheon Friday, 1:15 p.
!m., at the home of Mrs. C. L. Lough-
fidgc,' 4917 (.alifornia street.
Members of St. Michaels parish
fvill give a lawn social Wednesday
nd- Thursday evening, July l and
3, on the church lawn, Fourteenth
avenue and OgJcn street.
Mr3. Jc'feris Honored.
Jtfrs. Irving Baxfer will entertain
at luncheon Thursday at the Happy
riollpw club when the guest of honor
Will he Mrs. A. W. Jetttris. Covers
will be laid for 40 guests.
Kappa Kappa Gamma Party.
' Miss r.iuline Richev" will be host-
tss 'at an aternoon bridge and tea
Friday afternoon for the active mem-
Mrs of Kappa Kappa Gamma.
Honoring Miss Cowell.
Mrs. V. F. Baxter was hostess
kVediiesday atl unchcci at the
j'ountry club complimentary to Miss
Uona Cowcll. Covers were laid
Nebraska came into prominence at
the biennial, convention of the Gen
eral Federation of Women's Clubs at
Chautaucua, N". Y., last week, when
Miss Katherine Worlcy of Lincoln
chairman of the state board of con
trol, succeeded in defeating a clause
111 a resolution winch restricted th
sale of prison made Roods to orisons
only. Miss Worley spoke in the in
terest ot an open market for prison
Prominent among the speakers at
the meeting was Miss Grace Abbott,
head of the children's bureau at
Washington, D. C., a former resident
of Grand Island and this city. "We
live, we live, out where the west be
gins, Nebraska, Oh Nebraska," sang
the Nebraska delegates when Miss
Abbott came to the platform. The
Nebraska delegation was most fortu
nate in securing a section close to
the stage of the amphitheater where
the meetings were held, according to
Mrs. L. L. HempcJ, who returned
Mrs. Thilip Potter and Mrs. Ed
gar Allen, vice president ot the
Omaha Woman's club, returned Sat
urday, and Mrs. L. M. Lord, retiring
president of the second district, and
Mrs. Edgar B. Penny of Fullerton,
state president, came home Monday.
Mrs. M. D. Cameron and Mrs. E. A.
Benson are expected home the last
of the week.
A report of the meeting was given
before the executive board of the
Omaha Woman's club Wednesday at
the home of Mrs. Potter.
Problems That Perplex
' Don't Run After Tlitm.
Dear Miss Fairfax: I read your
column daily and find that you help
others, so why not me? This con
cerns a gentleman friend of mine
and myself. It is just a "friendship
problem. Thi3 said gentleman has
taken me to an entertainment only
once or twice, but at dances M
dancea with me every other dance
attUe least. We have gone to the
same school for three years and are
pretty good friends. Just recently
at the dances he does not dance with
me. although he does manage to
dance one dancf. This has hap
pened two times already. He Is
friendly when wo meet anywhere
and always acta as if nothing ever
happened, but surely something has
or he would not quit dancing with
me. Sometimes he does act as if
he was ashamed of himself, but he
tries to cover that as best he csfti.
Now, Miss Fairfax, I think a great
deal of this gentleman in a friend's
way, and I do hate to lose his friend
ship without an explanation. What
do you 0hink I ought to do? Do
you think it would be fair to ask
him to explain why he acts that
way? - SMILES.
( 1 Don't do it. Smiles; don't do it.
They are funny creatures, boys, es
pecially about their dancing part-
t hers. They doti't like to be asked
Robert Morsman with hit nephew,
F.dgar Morsman, jr., will leave late
in July for New York and they will
sail for Europe the first of August
Mrs. E. S. Durrett of Fort Worth,
Tex., is visiting her daughter. Mrs
R. E. Morse. Miss Grace Weyman of
Pittsburgh is also a guest of Mrt.
Dr. F. J. Wearne and George For
gan left July 4 for Montreal, Quebec;
Nova Scotia and Newfoundland for
a six-weeks tisning trip, returning
home by way of Boston.
James Love, who has been visiting
his parents, Mr. and Mrs. H. J.
Love, at thtsr summer home. Love
land, returned Friday to New -York,
where he is located in business.
Roland Slagel of Kansas City has
been the guest of Mrs. H. Y. Cook
over the Fourth. Mrs. Cook leaves
the first of August for Shoreham,
Minn., where she will spend a month,
Mr. and Mrs. D. H. Rawson and
their son, Raymond, will leave July
12 for an eastern trip. They will stop
at Detroit and from there visit New
York and Washington before their
iff ,' 1 . r . itl. to explain such little omissions, and
DUrpriSea lO r Uia ner Mt might be embarrassing for yon if
elf Feeling So Well
he told you the truth, and It would
' Anct a Inltr amhri-aaa Vt i m In fin1 on
excuse. Boys hate to be embarrassed
Taunton. Mass. "I used to have ' and It wouldn't help your friendship
bains in my back and legs so badly, , bit. You have no strings on him.
" . 1 1 1 M : vmt TiniiRt rffifmhpr nnrt vnn will
blea that women : t? n.f "'l! h'8
, l. navlor. I don t believe there is any
someumes nave, tMng ln particular behind it. and I
that my doctor or- I wouldn't give him the satisfaction of
dered me to Stay : letting him know I eared whether
in bed a week in I ha danced with me or not. As to
every month. It i your question about the young man
didn t do me much ! who stopped writing to you, I would
good, 80 one day :' let him alone, too. No man likes to
after talktafwith feel that he is be,n pursued.
a friend who took
Lydia E. Pink
Ma rVimnnmiil for
kbout the same troubles I bad, I
pwogfat I would try it also. I find
Laat 1 can won in we launary au
throoen the ante ana do my noose- ! ,. v.... m,, in.niai ninni,
Work. too. Last month I was so rur- ! WOnt allow me to marry her for the
prised at myself to be up and around j next two or three years. My future
and feeling soEpod while Tbefore I used lis assured, as in these two or three
5 feel completely lifeless. I have ! years an inheritance is coming to me.
u3 fuu imuK it wuum ue pruper
for me to propose to her with the
understanding that if she met some
body during this time more to her
liking she should not consider her
self under any obligation to me?
Tell the girl of your love and be
"uite frank about your condition. It
is hers to make the decision. ' If she
care for you there ia no reason why
she should not wait, since your
future is assured.
Tell Her of Your Love.
Dear Miss Fairfax: Two years ago
I met a girl one year my senior and
have loved her-from the first day I
saw her. I am .aure my love is" reciprocated.
I have never declared my love to
told some of the girls who work with
tne and nave sncn trouDies to try
Lydia 1 Pinkham's Vegetable Com
pound, and I tell them bow it has.
helped me. Yon can use my testimo
nial for the good of others." Kirs,
Blanche Silvia, 69 Grant St, Taun
lonTMass. f It's the same story one friend tell
htg another of the value of Lydia E.
jPjokham'a Vegetable Comptnuid.
Mrs. Leonard Trestor and her
small daughter, Patricia, left Wed'
ncsday for Hastings to visit her par
ents. Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Steel. Later
in the season Mrs. Trestor will go
Mrs. Charles Neal has returned
from a visit in Philadelphia and New
York. While east Mrs. Neal spent
some time at the proportional repre
sentation headquarters, making a
further study of the system.
Mrs. F. B. Johnson and her
daughter, Miss Jeanette Johnson,
left last evening for Cleveland,
where they will spend July. Dr.
Russell Best, Miss Johnson's fiance,
has just begun his internship at a
Miss Catherine Spiece of Colum
bus, Neb., is the house guest of Mrs.
L. M. Lord and Miss Dorothy Lord.
The-trio returned Monday from
Chautauqua, N. Y., where Mrs. Lord
attended the biennial convention of
the General Federation of Women's
CnrneliiK Clarke- and Nelson Uo-
dike, jr., accompanied by Phil Hardy
of Lincoln, arrived Sunday from the
Hill school at fottstown, fa. iney
motored all the way. leaving Phila
delphia Sunday. They made a 36-
hour non-stop trip between Lham
bcrsburg, Pa., and Chicago, taking
turns at the wheel. ,
Miss Willow O'Brien returned last
Thursday with her sister, Mrs. John
Market, of Lincoln, after here gradua
tion from the Sacred Heart convent
at Manhattanville, N. Y. Mrs. J. T.
O Bnen and her daughter, Grace,
who went for the exercises, will re?
main for the summer at Stamford,
Conn., as guests of Mr. and Mrs.
Decoration -Hints for the
By JEAN TRUE.
If your floor is too glossy wash in
warm water to remove the glossy
look, or wax to make it duller
Loud colored rugs may be dipped
n a neutral wash to tone the colors
and bring them closer together. If
you have a rug with loud colors have
the dye man subdue them to produce
a better color key.
In lining drapes it is best to cut the
lining two inches narrower than the
drape. Stitch both edges on the
wrong side; by this plan you have
the material or drape proper one inch
wider on either side; stitch across the
bottom and turn right side out. This
method of lining adds to the appear
ance of the drapes. Blind slip the
top edge of the curtain. Have the
lining one inch shorter, thus forming
the heading of the drape proper. If
the heading drops down, or the edge
of the curtain is exposed the lining
docs not show.
My Marriage Problems
Adsla Cirrltor.'s New Phase of
"REVELATIONS OF A WIFE"
eity which I knew would often oc
cur to me concerning the "reason
connected with my own welfare." of
which the had spoken.
Prayer Each Day
The Rtaioa Lillian Oave Why
Madf Was "Left Ost."
I wis bitteily disappointed at re
ceiving no significant look from
either Lillian, my father or Allei
Drake which would en.ble me to telt
my mother-in-law that I would be
busy upon the next morning, but
my pride enabled tne tj turn to
Dicley'i mother and answer her as
i knew she wished me to da
"Why! I shan't have a thing
planned, Mother," I said. "It there
anything you wish me to do?"
The falling of a log in the fire
place diverted her attention for an
instant, and in the pauj; J waited
tensely for some objectit'ij word
from the other three perjom round
the fire some word which would
nenn that they desired my pr.-sence
at the conference scheduled lor the
revt morning. But 110 word was
said, and I heard Mother Graham's
answer when she finally spoke,
through a childish sullen resentful-
nest at the three in whose laudation
I had basket but an hour before.
"I want vou to drive me to East-
hampton in the morning," the said.
"I've got to do tome shopping, and
they tay there's a store there which
has tome fairly decent thing. Not
that I expect to be suited it isn't
anything like the city, of course but
then if we must live in such a place
at thit I suppose we cant expect
Just what store or place of resi
dence or anything ette i:t the world
would suit my doughty mother-in-law
I have yet to discover. But I
naturally and prudently kept that
reflectoin to myself.
"We can take Junior with us. and
Marion, too. if you're willing." She
turned to Lillian, while Marion from
iter favorite place upon the arm of
my lather t chair JookeJ eagerly at
' "See Here, Old Dewl"
"Of course, and thank you so
much, but she must go to bed now."
Lillian nodded brightly at her daugh
ter, and the child wafted a kiss to
ward her, then climbed down from
rr.v father's chair, bade us all good
night very prettily and lef the room.
'"How that child arrows,' Mother
"And what a ravishing beauty
she's going to be," Alien Drake
Lillian's involuntarily knitted eye
brows contracted with the pleased
parental smile twisting her tips. That
she loved -any tribute to Marion's un
deniable beauty, I knew, but that
she dreaded more even than most
mothers the time when her darling
should be grown-up, a child no long
er, I also knew. . For long ago she
had confided to me the story of
the awful lonely years when her
baby had been separated from her.
Indeed, I had witnessed her loneli
ness, for when I had first met her
Marion had not yet been returned
What time do you want to start,
mother?" I found Hhat I had diffi
culty in keeping my voice steady, and
feared I should betray my disap
pointment in a nervous tremolo. It
was all very well, I told myself child-
shlV, for the three government
agents to accept the product of my
labor, my all-night vigil, and to flat
ter me by saying that I had solved
problem they had feared was un-
sotvable. But it was another thine
altogether to admit me to their se-cretconference.
As early as we can after break
fast." Mother Graham rejoined, and
rose at her words, -glad of an ex
cuse to get out of the room.
"Then if you 11 all pardon me, 1
said, moving toward the door. "I'll
go to my room. I'm actually sleepy
again in spite of my day-long nap."
Wait a minute and A ll escort you
upstairs," Lillian interposed. "I for
got to tell Marion what dress to
wear tomorrow. I II be right back,
folks," she threw back to the group
by the fire.
I did not speak as we walked
through the hall, and when wc
reached my room she took me by the
arm, whirled me inside, shut the door,
and put her back against it.
See here, old dear! You re all
wrong on this thing," she said em
phatically. ; '
I was not aware that I had
showed any displeasure," I replied
"O'i, tin that!" the retorted. "I
ttill have my eyesight, and I don't
blame you for feeling peeved. That's
the reason I came out with vou to
put you next to something. And vet,
I can't give you our real reason.
Look here," she took me my the
thbuiders, "will you take my word of
honor that we trust you fullv and
that we would be glad of your help
in thit conference, but that there it
a reason connected with vour own
welfare, which we cannot explain
now why we must keep you in
ignorance of certain details of our
Her earnest, glowing face with its
wealth of affection for me thining in
her eyes, was dose to mine. With a
deep breath that was almost a tob I
put my handt on either tide of her
face and kissed her warmly.
"Forgive me for' being a colossal
idiot." I pleaded, "and don't worry
about me any longer."
"I won't have to," the rejoined.
'Dont let Mother Graham quite eat
you up tomorrow. Good-night," and
she was gone, leaving me with a
warm little glow at my heart., instead
of my sensitive resentment.
But I could not help a lurking curi-
J'Sus anr lhm, 4o y Nil"!
Our Father, God, ws know Thee
through Jetut Chritt our Lord, snd
we praise Thee for all Thy loving
kindnett and tender mercies. With
the asturance that Thou wilt never
leave nor forsake us, we enter upon
the duties of a new day. We lift
our eyet unto the hills, from whence
comelh our help.
Direct ut in all the way that we
should take, in view of our great
responsibilities and opportunities,
Help ut to earn our bread honestly,
but not to be to busy at to let the
King pats by. May we live our day
before Thee in all reverence, quiet
ness, love and usetuincts.
Remember our loved ones every
where. Blest alt for whom we ought
to prav the tick, the sufferum. the
sinful, God pity them and minister
to their needt. Let ihy trace he
upon every heart lifted up in true
and simple desire lor a better lite.
Blest our nation in atl her crises.
Give witdom unto our counsellors,
and direction to those who lead our
Bless especially the Church of
Jesus Christ, her missionaries and
ministers.sand bring ut all to the re
deemed in glory, through Jetut
J. U. FRANCIS. C D.,
-Hi?. Mtnt Cam ff
Jimmy Smitk'i matter mi
mvry bmy can Aeve aame
JCWUm Carn Flakaaf Sfce'a
Si-aafM thm ariel trine 'catua
wa attd har Jimmy cap
tain Oy-yi, yvi. ytil"
Fasv to dimst- H
perfect summegdqys food"
Church to Hold Novena
for Aid of Afflicted
A public novena, it whirh rf
font will be nude to h4l afflicted
persons, will b held at the cathedral
of St. Ann. Twenty-fourth street and
Poppleton avjnuf, Rev. Michael A.
Stiguo, pastor of the churrh, an
nounced. The services will begin
Tuesday, July 18, and continue until
July .'6, feast day.
A daily attendance of 1.000 to
1,500 it anticipated by Father Stag
no. Non-Catholict at well s Catho-
lit 1 are invited to attend, rour terv
ue. will be held d4ily, at JO and
M in the morning, two in the aHer
noon, and eigl.l u the evening.'
The novena will be the second
prayer service held at the rhurrh.
the first hiving Ukn plice a ytir
Should a child b permitrd to
jut before bedtime?
Only if a physician advises it.
Wood ahet will remove flower
pot turns fiom window tills.
The Large "Small Grand"
Small enough for the harmony
of modern living quarters;
large enough to produce real
grand piano tone. The desire
for grands has led many to ac
cept small Instruments without
careful regard for the musical
essentials of the real grand.
There is little difficulty in
making; a grand case of five
foot length, or less, but grand
piano tone cannot be produced
from the short strings and
small sounding board that the
tinv "errand" cases afford.
Hear Steinway Style M, and the necessity of size will
Measure price by length, and the small cost of this
splendid musical instrument will be fully appreciated.
Remember that we will accept you old piano as part
payment and arrange terms of 3 years' time to suit
See Our Display of Newest Steinways
Radio Receiving Set Free
With Every Piano Sold hi the Nest 9 Days
faolk&iW2r Piano Gi
Vtf -tt-tt-Dodfe St. Onto
Heavy meals during warm weather encourage drowsi
ness, sluggishness and headache I Eat Kellogg's Cora
Flakes liberally because they are the ideal summer food for
youngsters and older folks. Kellogg's digest easily and
let you walk or play or sleep in peace. Ana, xney re
satisfying to tne keenest appetite, de
licious with fresh fruits I
Insist upon Kellogg's Cora flakes in the
RED and GREEN package which heart the
signature of W. K. Kellogg, originator of Corn
Flakes. None are genuine without itl
Alts aaam of KELLOGG'S KRDMBLES awl KELLOGG'S BRAN, cooked aad krtasaM
Cretonne lamp shades rrlay be made
waterproof by applying several coats
of shellac. The shellac fills the pores
and makes a smooth surface. When
cretonne is treated in this manner it
makes suitable shades or porch and
If you have a decorative table you
Can have a sheet of plate glass fitted
to the top and turn it into practical
use. By this method painted and in
laid tables may be protected from
mars or scratches.
This practical and modern idea of
a rVued glass top may be used for
dresJliig, writing and dining tables
as well as for consoles, sideboards
and serving trays.
Such glass tops need frequent
washing and polishing. Chamois ia
good for polishing glass tops. A lit
tle bluing added to washing water
will make a glass look clear.
A small room may be made to'look
larger by keeping the walls light and
the furniture dark, ,
Read This m
Hers is a wonderful message to
all expectant' mothers. From tjiis
moment on, cast from your mind all
dread and fear, and feel every day
as the months roll by that great
freedom from much, of the suffering-
which thousands of expectant
mothers undergo, unnecessarily.
And when the Little 1 One arrives,
you can have that moment mora
free from suffering than you have
perhaps Imagined. An eminent
physician, expert In this science,
bat shown the way. It waa he who
first produced the great remedy,
"Mother's Friend.? Mrs. C. J.
Hartman, Scran ton, Pa., says:
"With my flrat tws children I had
doctor and anraa and tha
tbey had ta naa Inatrnamitf; bat
mith my laat two children I aaad
Mother' Friend and bad only
narM; we had tine ta let a
doctor beeaaae I waent very tick
0BI7 about tea or fifteen nUnite.-
' "Mother's Friend" is applied ex
ternally to the abdomen, back and
hips. It aids the muscles and tis
sues to expand easily. It pene
trates quickly. It contains no nar
cotics or harmful drugs. It is safe.
mere is no substitute. Avoid use
less grasses sometimes recommend
ed by the unknowing. "Mother's
Friend" is sold. by ail druggists.-
-JJOTB-Wrtta for Thubk free tnattnted
took. 'MMherhmfl and the BcSt." moutntnc
fanpwtiut ifnhoriutffs tsfnrmittoa which rmy
No Trouble to Keep
Skin Free From Hairs
Branded in the Back-
WhlteHaite CbimrSeat Suburban
700 600 '495
The Art and Music Store .
'(The Modern Beauty)
There is no need for any woman
to countenance superfluous hairs, be
cause with a paste made by mixing
some powdered delatone with wate.
it is easy to get rid of them. The
paste is applied for 2 to 3 minutes
then rubbed off and the skin washed
This treatment will n'd the skin of
hair without leaving a blemish, but
care should h taken to see that you
get real delatone. Mix fresh as
Excellent accommodation la still
aTailable at low rates Jor July.
N. Y. to Cherbourg and Southampton
BKRBNOARIA ...July 11 Aug. Ana. It
MAIKBTAMA . . .July IS Aug. IS Sept. S
AQUTANIA ....Aug. 1 Aug. 2 Sept. 12
N. T. to Plymouth, Cherbourg A Hamburg
CABOSIA July Aug. 11 Oct. fi
SAXONIA Aug. S Sept. 8 Oct. It
f. T. to Cobh. (Queentown) a Liverpool
lAKnnnu u,y nui. , fi.
8CYTHIA (new) Jnly SO Aug. 81 Sept. 2S
LACONIA (new).. Aug. S Sep. 1
Sales from Boston July 1).
N. T. to Londonderry & Glasgow
ALOKRIA July IS Aug. SS Sept. M
COLUMBIA July M Aug. 1 Sept. IS
CAMEROMA Sept. Wet. 7 Hoy.
Boston to Londenderry St Liverpool
FI.YHIA Aug. S
AS8YBIA Sept. IS . .
stops at uiasgow.
Boston to Queenatown ft Liverpool
SAMARIA (now) Aug. tt Sept. 0
VIC Pleturesoue St Lawrence Route
Montreal to Glasgow
8ATTJRWIA ..'July 14 Aog. 11 Sept. S
CASSANDRA July SS Aug. 15 Sept. tZ
Also calls at Moville. Ireland.
Montreal to Liverpool
TTRRHKM1A new July 29 Sept. t Kept M
ALBANIA Aug. IS Sept. tS Oct. SI
At' SOMA (new).. Sept. 1 Oct. 14 Nov. 11
Montreal to Plymouth, Chtrbourg a
ANDAN1A July tt Aug. tS Sept. t
4NTO.MA Ang. S Sept. Oct. IS
Apply Company's Local Acta. Kverywhera
When in Need of Help
Bee Want Ads
Fistuk-Pay When Cured
A mild systesa ml treatment that carea Piles. Ptstala and ether
Rectal Diseaaee ia a akort time, withoat a sever sanrieal eo
aratssa. N Chloroform, Ether or other general anesthetic ased.
A ears guaranteed an every ease aeeented (or treatment, and no money Is to be paid rntil
cared. Writ foe book a Rectal Disease, with names and tastimonials at saore taa
1 .000 PTomh.ent people who have been permanentU cared. -
OR. E. R. TARRY Saaateriaua. Fetara Trust Blag. (Baa Bkif- Omaha. Nab.
Farmer. Practical Business Man, Lawyer. Civic
Worker. Legislator -
The Man of The Hour
"Representing the republican party of Gage county, w
the members of the Gage county republican central committee,
commend to the favorable consideration of all Nebraska re
publicans the candidacy of - our neighbor and friend, Hon.
Adam McMullen, for governor.
"Mr. McMullen has lived among us from boyhood and we
know him as a man of sterling character, high ability and
unswerving purpose. As representative of this county in the
state legislature for three, terms he not only served his con
stituency well, but learned thoroughly the needs of good gov
ernment. We are confident in the belief that if elected gov
rnor, Mr. McMullen will carry into that office those policies of
efficiency, economy and simplicity which the people demand.
He will 'See to it that every tax dollar expended for public
service or utility must purchase 100 cents of value.
"Mr. McMullen represents the highest type of pi.blic
spirited citisenship. His extensive farming connections give
him an exceptional grasp of, and a sympathetic attitude to
ward, the agricultural problem, while at the same time he may
be depended upon4e exercise absolute fairness toward all
"We bespeak for Mr. McMullen the sunnort of all rennb.
licans in the approaching primaries, serenely confident that in
him they will find a candidate who will not only lead the ticket
to triumphant victory in the November election but will re
fleet credit upon his party by giving the state a high-class
business administration. '
Candidate for Republican Nomination
Primaries July 18, 1922
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