Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, January 13, 1915, Image 7

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    Tin; m:i:: omaha. wkdnksday, January m. urn.
Tell How She Was Saved
by Taking Lydia E. Pink
ham's Vegetable
Louisville, Ky. " I think if more suf
fering women would take Lydia E.
JPinkham'a Veeeta-
ble Compound they
would enjoy better
health. I suffered
from a female trou
ble, and the doctor
decided I had a
tumorous growth
and would have to
be operated upon,
but I refused as I do
not believe in opera
tions. I had fainting spells, Dloatea,
and could hardly stand the pain in my
left side. My husband insisted that I
try Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable
Compound, and I am so thankful I did,
for I am now a well woman. I sleep
better, do all my housework and take
long walks. I never fail to praise Lydia
E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound for
my good health. "Mrs. J M. Resch,
1900 West Broadway, Louisville, Ky.
Since we guarantee that all testimo
nials which we publish are genuine, is it
not fair to suppose that if Lydia E.
Pinkham's Vegetable Compound has the
virtue to help these women it will help
any other woman who is suffering in a
like manner T
If you are ill do not drag along until
an operation is necessary,. but at onoe
take Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable
Compound. '
Writ to Lydia E. Phikhain
Medicine Co., (confidential) Lynn,
Mass. Tour letter vril be opened,
read and answered by a woman
and held in strict confidence.
(Return limit 21 Pays.)
First and Third Tuesdays
Illinois Central
Direct Route To the
South and Southeast
Seminole Limited
Train Over the Scenic
Karly Reservations Important.
Telephone, Write or Call for
full Information, Interesting
Literature, Tickets, Etc.
District Paseemger Agent,
407 South 16th Street,
Phone Douglas 264.
heals itching
burning skins
WHAT relief! The first appli
cation of Resinol Ointment
usually stops all itching' and burning
and makes your tortured skin feel
cool and comfortable at last. Won't
you try the easy Resinol way to heal
eczema or similar skin eruption ?
Doctors have prescribed Resinol
regularly for twenty years.
feeeinal Oiatmcat, with tba help ei Reaiaol
Soap, dears away piiBplesaad blarkhaada, ao4
it a mot valuable kouaebold remedy for aorta,
bursa, chaBncs, dandruff, ilea, ate. Sold by
allanicaiau. UU kaemol Soap lor the toilet.
1502 S. 10th St.
Phone D. 7CWJ
m titer
Fidelity Stors-. Co. Don. S8.
""v. Soot Frist It Now Fa-scon Pr.
Snrmi Liruuii i L.laiiUiia fix
Totana Ooaslot Kofto rrorram
classified section today, and appears hi
The Be KXCL.USlVEL.. n out what
lb varies moving picture theaters off.r.
laoreass4 eormeeuee means increased
business, both nationally and locally.
Locate your office In The Bee Building,
the building- that Is always new" for
Increased business and prosperity.
SanolBir Chambers winter term, new
classes, opvns Monday, January 1 Adult
beslnners Mondays and Thursdays, ip. ra.
Assemblies Wednesdays, S p. m. Indies,
Tuesdays. 1p.m. Children, Tuesdays, " p.
m.i Saturdays, IM p. m. High school, 1:3
p. m.; Saturdays, 7 p. m. Private leaaona
by appointment Vp-to-the-mlnute dances
taught. List early. Phone D. lSTl.
Two 'Welg-bmarUre The city commis
sion has appointed i). Walter Hell and
Robert J. Altchiaon, coal dealers, as
Will Talk on Scotland Mrs. C. J.
Roberts will give a travelogue on Scot
land at the North Presbyterian church.
Twenty-fourth and Wirt streets. FTlday
8btore Petition riled A debtor's
petition has been filed by Arthur J.
Marsh, 267 Ames avenue. In United
States district court. His liabilities are
given as S01
Husband Would Wot Talk to Her
That her husband refused to talk to her
la one of the reasons assigned by Mrs.
Klsle M. King for a suit for divorce
startod by her in district court.
Colored Tolas to Meat There will be a
meeting of local members of the Na
tional Association for the Advancement
J of Colored Peorle at the city hall Thurs
day evenina; to perfect plnn for the
Fpingarn ledum Rev. John Albert Wil
liams will plVSid''.
Mr. aod Mrs. ILoet Go Kast .Mr. uii'l
Mis. Wiliiuin l.ct. tvl.o surprised their
j f.iend. Monday by an t-lopciuent to Rlulr,
whure tuey were married. ltn been
heard from ana ure on tlieir wuy rjist
on a wcddlni trip. Mrs. lct a as
formerly ?liss Anne Robeitaon.
Sst.nd Cross-Town .Uji. After next
Sunday tun croa-town car, tlmt now
have the north terminals ut Twenty
fourth and Cuming streets, will run
through to Lake street, where the turn
will be made. The extension of the
servlco will mean that the running of
one more car will be required. The ex
tension of the cross-town cars to I.ake
street is expected to relievo f"lt nation
that has unnoyed the street railway of-
f trials and
long time.
north sido residents for a
How Elizabeth's
Pretty Name Came
to Be Selected
The doll which Tho flee Is this week
giving to the little girl cutting out the
moat pictures la named "Elizabeth," and
(back of ihis name Is a pretty llttlo story.
The doll Is named after one of The Bee's
enrllos"t subscribers who lives In a nearby
town, and who wrote to ua this letter:
"I have been a regular reader of your
valuable paper fcr a long time. My
folkB began taking the Weekly Bee when
It was first prlntod. I have always been
Interested in tho welfare of Omaha and
The Bee, and am now Interested in the
dolls. But I . haven't seen any named
J711xab6th .That's my name, " and 1
think It's, the prettiest name. I am sure
some little girl will like, it, and I hope to
sco one named for me. I am an old
woman, and never had a 'boughten' doll
or a child of my own. I am C7 years old
and I hope you will not be offended."
The writer said her letter was not to
bo printed, but wo know sho will forgive
us for doing so on condition of with
holding her full name.
Fred Brodegaard
is Seriously Sick
. . at Los Angeles
Friends of Fred Brodegaard, the Jew
eler, have been much concerned about
his condition, since lie left the city sev
eral days ao. This apprehension has
been, increased by the lecclpt of word
from' Los Angeles that Mr, Brodegaard
Is in a sanitarium at. Los Angeles In a
really preoarious condition.
No particulars as to his Illness are as
yet available. It is known that lie was
considerably worried over business bo
fore he left home. He had entered some
months ago on an undertaking that in
cluded the establishment of a large num
ber of related retail Jewelry stores, and
had interested a large number of pejple
In his plan. The disturbance of business
incident to the war, as well as other
causes, occasioned Mr. Brodegaard much
worry, and" apparently affected his
health. His business affairs are now be
ing checked over.
Mrs. T. P. O'Keefe, wife of a former
Omaha contractor, died Monday at
Phoenix, Ariz., where she has been for
the last three years In search of health.
Mrs. O'Keefe left Omaha three years
ago. She is survived by her husband and
9-year-old daughter. Her maiden name
was Miss Colbert of Troy, Mo., where
her mother and four sisters now reside.
Her mother waa with her at the time of
her death. Mr. O'Keefe has two brothers
living here,' John and Leo O'Keefe.
Mr. O'Keefe is a nephew of Mrs. R. C.
Cushlng, wife of the late R. C. Cuahing,
who was formerly mayor of Omaha. Mrs.
Cushlng is now seriously 111 at her home
In Los Angeles of nervous breakdown,
which began three months ago.
Hurrah for Caatollar street property
and. residents from Sixth to Eighth
streets! The city commission has de
cided to pay half the coat of grading and
paving there, even though it comes to
I3.M0. It Is customary for the city to
pay half of such costs in certain cases,
but Uiis half is a little above the aver
age, relatively, yet the comisaloners
think those are pretty fine folks out
CasUllar way and that their deifnd is a
Just one.
Liver Conaplalat Makes Yo I s.
So Joy in living if your stomach and
liver don't work. Stir your liver with Dr.
King's- New Life lill. All druggists.
Resd the
bargains of
"For Kile am
the ui'nuts
it you want
Funeral Serrce for Pioneer Banker
and Citizen Are Held at the
Trinity Cathedral.
Funeral services for the late Henry W.
Yates, pioneer banker and citisen of
Omaha, who died at his home here last
Saturday night, wers held at Trinity
cathedral Tuesday afternoon and large
numbers of friends, nelghPors and busl
neas associates followed the body to Pros
pect ltlll cemetery, where It waa laid at
rest In the family lot.
The attendants at the funersl of the
lete Itenry w. Yates was very large, men
and women from all walks of life being
present In numbers sufficient to fill the
Immense auditorium of the cathedral.
The love and respect In which he was
held By those who had known him so
well and so long was manifested by the
floral offerings, coming not only from
people of Omaha and nearby cities and
towns, but from as far away as Chicago,
Kansaa City and St. Joseph.
It Is doubtful If ever at a funeral in
Omaha was there such a profusion of
flowers. Beautiful set pieces completely
filled the chancel and overflowed Into
thp body of the house.
Fiarral Service Simple.
The funeral services were simple and
in accordance with the rites of the Epis
copal church, of which Mr. Yates had
been a member practically all his life.
They were conducted by Pean J. A. Tan
cock of the cathedral, assisted by Bishop
AVllltams of Omaha and Bishop Beecher
of Kearney. The music was by the ca
thedral quartet Mrs. Ben Stanley, so
prano; Miss Daisy lllgglna, slto: A. U
Vickery, tenor; Lewis Loring. bass with
Ben Stanley at the organ.
Occupying seats within the chancel
were Rev. F. D. Tyner. Rev. John Wil
liams, Rov. T. J. Collar, Rev. T. . J.
Mm Kay. Rev. John Albert Williams and
Herbert Moore, O. II. Cleveland and Rev.
Mr. Wells, besides C. W. Lyman. C. a.
Montgomery, S. P. King, V. B. Caldwell
and Clement ChaRC, laymen.
Borne into the cathedral by Joseph
Barker, Rotwrt Morsman. Wallace Ly
man. Ezra Millard, Sam Caldwell, I-eon-ard
Schelble, W. B. Hughes and followed
by honorary pallbearers. Joseph H. Mil
lard, P. W. Clarke, F. It. Pavla, 8. D.
Barknlow, J. C. French. Phillip Potter,
CJeorge H. Thumtnel, Charles C. Oeorge
(and Walter T. Page, the casket contatn-
Ing all that waa mortal of Henry W.
i Yntea wna placed In front of the chancel,
whlln Mr. Stanley at the organ played
the Chopin funeral march.
During the services the quartet sang
the hymn, "Peace, Perfect Peace" and
"Jesus, Lover of My Soui." "Holy, Holy,
Holy; Lord Ood of Hosts," by Gounod,
wna played during Joe saying of the
funeral rites.
At the conclusion of the services and
as the csskot was being taken from the
cathedral, Mr. Stanley played the Beeth
oven funeral march.
Chit of resiiec, to the memory of Mr.
Tates, all of the hanks of the city, the
clearing hou.a and a number of trust
companies "were closed during tho hours
for the funeral and most of the officers
and a large number of the employes of
these institutions wero in attendance.
W. F. Critchfield,
Well Known Lawyer,
Buried at Fullerton
A. F. .Critchfield of Fullerton, one ot
Nebraska's ablest snd best known at
torneys, who died Monday afternoon in
Omaha at the home of a friend on Daven
port street from an acute attack of
pneumonia, has been buried in tho family
lot at Fullerton. Deceased had contracted
a bad cold nbout a week ago and came
here for treatment. His case was no
considered dangerous until a very short
time before his death, when his wife and
a number of his friends were at his bed
Ktde. Two sons, Wilbur and Clifford,
arrived shortly after the demise.
Mr. Crlticfield was born at Tama, la.,
fifty-four years ago. He lived his boy.
hood days in that vicinity and took his
B. A. degree at the Iowa Ptate university
at Iowa City and his J L B. at the same
place. Hhortly after his admission, to the
bar he came to Fullerton and began his
Icral career there, where he bas practiced
ever since.
His splendid legal mind and his genial
social qualities Immediately brought htm
Into prominence) and he soon took a lead
ing position before the bar of the state.
His relationship to his clients was rather
unique. It was more the relationship of
the lawyer to his client in the early days
of the country, when the lawyer's clients
not only consulted him in all legal mat
ters, but were his devoted friends as well.
Mr. Critchfield had a most lovable na
ture. He was a philosopher as well as
a keen lawyerand many members ot his
profession, recognising his keen grasp of
the fundamental principles of law, loved
to oonault him whenever they had a par
ticular knotty problem. He waa univer
sally beloved and his death will be
mourned by a host of' friends and the
profession will suffer a distinct loss.
How Thin People
Can Put On Flesh
A New Ducorery
Thin men and women that big hearty,
filling dinner you ate laM night. What
became of all the fat-producing nourish
ment It contained? You haven't gained
In weight one ounce. That food passed
from your body like unburned cool
through an open grata, The material was
there, but your food doesn't work snd
stick, and ths lialn truth is you hardlv
get enough nourishment from your meals
to pay for the cost of cooking. This is
true of thin folks the world over. Your
nutritive organs, your functions of as
similation, are sadly out of gear and
need reconstruction.
Cut out the foolish foods and funny
sawdust diets. Omit the flesh cream
rub-ona. Cut out everything but the
meals you are eating now and eat with
every one of those a single Korgol tablet.
In two weeks not ths -difference. Five
to eight good, solid pounds of healthy,
"stay there" fat should be the net re
sult. Hargol charges your weak, stag
nant blood with millions of fresh, new
red blood corpuscles gives ths blood the
carrvinar Dower to deliver v.rv no
I fat-making material in your food to every
J part of your body, Kar'ol. too. mixes
with your food snd prepares it for the
blood in easily assimilated form. Thin
people gain all the way from IS to J 5
pounds a month while taking hargol. and
the new flesh stsys put. Kargol tabids
are a scientific combination of six of the
liest flesh-prodiK Ing elements known to
chemistry. Thv come 40 tablets to a
kose. are plraMant. harnili-,s and inrx
lerixive. and Hlirriuun eV M.Cuiinell drii
stores and all other drtiKKlsts In Omaha
snrl vicinity cell them i,ijli(t to an )
t .li.lte cimrai.lrr of -isht increase :ir
money hai n AH ri tisclnciit
Should Guarantee
to Conventions Be
Given Under Bond?
Should a city guarantee by a bond thai
f will rulfull its end of the contract In
the entertainment of a convention when
It makes a convention an offer ot a
bonus to meet In that city? This Is "mb
Mantlally the question K. V. Parrlsh,
manager of the bureau of publicity cf
the Comniercliil club, Is to discuss Janu
ary 20 it a meeting In Ft. Louis of the
Association of Convention Secretaries.
Mr. PArrish believes that when a city of
fers a convention a bonus that It should
be with some sort of guarantee.
"Shall bonrta be furnished by a city for
carrying out convention contracts?" Is
the way the subject of the discussion of
Mr. Parrlsh la worded. Mr. Parrlsh be
lieves It is a bad practice to offer asso
ciations a cash bonus for their conven
tion, and he proposes to tell some things
on this subject.
This will be the first meeting of the
organised convention secretaries. The
meeting Is set for January 19 and 30. It
Is a convention of delegates composed of
those engaged In the convention induatry
of the various civic ami commercial or
gonisstlons of the American cities.
Hanscom Parkers
Complain of City
Water as Unhealthy
Complaining of the excess of alum In
city vatrr, a number of Hanscom park
residents have gone to City Commissioner
J. B. Hummel, superintendent of parks,
with tlie request that he have the Han
scom park pump fixed bo ihat they can
get the pure spring water to drink whlli
the city water Is objectionable to ihen.
O. M. Druse. l;l?J Park avenue, savs
his family physician has pronounced the
city water unfit for human consumption,
while it is overburdened with tho alum
used to settle it. Mrs. lruso Is III, and
the doctor forbids her to use city water.
Now-that the park pump Is broken tho
Druse family and many others In thit
neighborhood are no longer able to got
the pure spring water to drink, as they
usually do when the city water "goes
back on them."
Navigators Organize
for the Work Ahead
The first meeting ot tl:e Investigation
committee on tho prospects for Missouri
river navlgatrun between Omaha and
Kanyna City was hold yesterday at
the Commercial club rooms. The commit
tee simply met to organise and prepare
for its work. This body was appointed at
a mass meeting tost rrtday night, their
duties being to make an Investigation as
to tho monthly tonnaRe that could be ex
pected in and out of Omaha on a river
barge line if one Is to be established. J.
A. Sunderland is chairman of the- com
mittee. Ouch! Lumbago!
Rub Pains From
Sore, Lame Back
Back hurt you? Can't straighten up
without feeling sudden pains, sharpaches
and twinge? Now lituvn. That's lum
bago, sciatica or maybe from a strain,
and you'll get relief ttm, moment you rub
your back with soothing, penetrstlng "St.
Jacobs Oil." Nothing else takes out sore
ness, lameness and stiffness so quickly.
You simply rub It on your bacto and out
comes the pain. It is harmless and
doesn't burn tho skin.
ljinhcr up! Don't suffer! Got a small
trial bottle ot old, honest "St. Jacobs
Oil" from any drug store, and aftor using
It Just once, you'll forget that you ever
had backache, lumbago or sciatica, be
cause your back will never hurt or causa
any more misery. It never disappoints
and has been recommended for CO years.
"o Yourself "
by keeping in good physical
trim and you will be the best
friend to yourself and a pleas
ure to others. Most sicknesses
begin in the ordinary and
minor ailments of the digestive
organs, and for these ailments
have become the most popular
remedy, because they are so
safe, bo certain, ana prompt
in their beneficial action.
They tone the stomach, stim
ulate the liver, regulate the
bowels. By cleansing the
system and purifying the
blood they prove that they
Are the Best
Of Good Friends
Laxsee SoU of Aar Msalieuss la Iks WaeU.
Sals' eryywk are), la kem, 10w 2S.
- - V-
.,u.o.w""-l'Tr X
riiuiie Iroiiiilasjaxf) mill a
Stilt liOIMU.
i i j j a a r '
r i ii a ts-L-
Store Hours:
B u rgess-Nash Gompmjy
Tnesilay, Jan. 12, 101.1.
And Here Arc Thousands of Pieces of Fresh, Crisp and New
At the Lowest Prices Quoted in Years
SALK that every woman who knows this undermuslln section will w elcome right . gladly. And
every woman who knows about these white sales wll hail It as doubly welcome.
$1.7. to 92 Combinations, 05c
Combinations in Trlncess,
Teddv Dear or waist effects,
of flno nainsook, pretty trim
mings, 05t.
Cree de Chine Gowns at
$8.05 to .05.
Also nainsook and batiste,
beautiful, new designs, very
retticnata One-Half Price
Talntv new style mads of lace
net and fine batiste with ribbon
bows and rosettes.
$4.50 CORSETS,
Wednesday at $2.50
Til 13 corsets embrace several ot
the best known brands. Includ
ing the Blen Jolle Treco. ' Splen
did fitting and finished with
strong webbing hose supporters,
all sices represented; regular
$4.50 corsets, at $2.50.
Artist Model and Ijady Claire
Corsets, formerly 5 to 912,
for 2.0 and 5.00.
Another extreme corset value
that will bring forth a generous
response. They are all late mod
els and the saving advantages are
most unuBual.
92.GO Brashleres at H0c
Made of allover embroidery,
eyelet finish, front closing style,
very bent makes, all sizes.
93.00 TtrasKleres at 91. ZD
" French model, Venus closing,
one-piece garment, linen finish,
Kolld embroidery and perfect fit
ting.' Borrsas-ITash Co. Isoond Tloor.
The Spirit
of Public
When the land in storm-swept,
when trains are stalled and the wagon
roads blocked, our repairmen must
keep the telephone highways open.
These men face hardship and dan
ger, because they realize that snow
bound farms, homes and cities must
be kept in touch with the world.
This same spirit of public service
animates the whole organization.
It is found not only in our linemen
and repairmen, but even in the girls
at the switchboard, who, on countless
"Big Business" means big salaries yes but it also means big men! big brains,
broad-minded policies, intelligent organization, proper supervision, and big service
to the people. Big business, properly conducted and regulated, means better service'
to the public at less cost. ' ,
. . ..
These ads will start you on the road , to wealth
8:30 A. M. to 6 P. M. Saturday
3.V Drawer". He
Fine muslin finished,
with embroidery, lce
and cluster tunks. ex
treme values, at 14V
SOc to 50c Drawers, S.V.
' Made of nainsook and
cambric .finished with
good eimbroldery, lace
snd tucked ruffles 25V
2rc Corse. Coders, I5o
Corset covers, made
of good nainsook, fin
ished with embroidery,
all sices, made full, no
skimping. 26c values,
at 15.
.TOc to eOc Corset Cov
era at 89c
Allover embroidery or
nainsook with fish eye
Insertion and edges, also
embroidery insertions,'
$1.25 (iowna, 78c
Fine quality crepe or nainsook
gowns, finished with fine edge
and headings, also lace yoke and
sleevea, at TfSa. '
1.15 to SSU.OO Gowns, 05c
Made of batiste or extra fine
crepe, la pink, blue and white,
also nainsook with Val. lace, 07C
2.5U nd 4UI.OO Gowns, fl.TS
Beautiful frowns of fine mater
ial finished with medallions, rib-,
'bon bows and roses, at 81.75.
Mrs. Marg. J. Blair.
Will Speak Wednes
day at
Burgess-Nash Co.
Third Floor .
3:00 P. M. Subject:
"Beauty in Dress"
Mid-Winter Sale of
$ 1 .50 Curtains, 59c
ROOM lace curtains, Notting
ham weave, In white and
ecru, sUe 4 0 inches by 2 Vi
yards, twelve different designs,
regulnr price to $1.60; at the
pair ..
Sample Curtains OOc
Salesmen's samples of finest
marquisette, voile and laces
with Insertion and lace edges,
In matched pairs, lengths 1 to
1 yards, very desirable for
bungalow or sash curtains, sam
ple ot curtains that sell regu
larly from $3.75 to $5.00; the
pair Oc
Barress-sTaah Co TMra Floor.
44 We Advertise So That the PopU
i i
Till 9 P. M.s
Phone Domtlas 137
For here are the special values and excellent
ssrments for which this section has become known
throughout Omaha at quotations made doubly
"special" by association with the Mid-Winter white
50c to OOc Drawers. 30c
Fine cambric or crepe
finished with fine. Swiss
embmldety and lare in- .
sortlon and edges, 3J)
91.00 1 Iran er, 50c
Kxtra quality naln
rook with trimmings of
dainty lace Insertion
and edces. also fine em
broidery, 50t.
30c to SOc Corset Cov
ers, at 25c
Fine nainsook and
cambric with very good
'lace and embroidery in
sert Ions and edges, 25(5
75c to 91.O0 Corset
Covers, at SOc
Dainty covers of nain
sook finished with line
lace and embr o i d e r y
edges and ribbon-run
headings, at 50f.
91.00 Tetticoats, 50c
Fine nainsook finished with,
embroidery, clustered tucks or
lace trimmed flounce, at 50T.
91,75 to 92.00 Petticoats, W5c
Fine cambric and nainsook finished-with
dainty embroidery In
sertions and edges, also lace, f)5 fo 93.00 Petticoat. 91.75
Nainsook with flounce or fine
lace others with deep flounce of
embroidery ribbon-run beading,
etc. now at 81.75.
at a Yard, 20c
9-4 Bleached Dallas sheeting, a
'hill 81x90 Inch Dallas sheet . Is
worth 65c. You can save 16c on
ench sheet when you buy 90 Jnch
or 2V4 yards on sale here during
our. first great mld-wlnter
sale ffom the bolt, at, yd ,
.10c riiHse Crepe at 12 Wc
Windsor plisse crepes, none better,
conventional designs, tinted and
wbtte grounds, requiring no iron
ing. .Idesl for negligee wear, per
fect mill lengths of the oi'
19c grade, at yard.... ls2 V
Iftc Sateens at QMc
Sateens and linings, all kinds,
black and colors, .worth up to18c
the yard. In the sale
Wednesday, at yard. .
Standard TrlntN at 2 He
Standard print cloth, 24 Inches
wide. In length of 10 to 20 yards,
specially priced In Mid- f)1
Winter sale at, the yaVd, sClfC
Bargsss-sTaah Co. 4eanient.
occasions, have proved themselves
heroines in times of emergency.
In response to the telephone needs
of the public, this company has grown
to be a large organization.
But mere size should not be con
sidered a sin nor business success a
A corporation that renders big ser
vice to the public must be big and
prosperous or the public will suffer
because of poor service and poor pay.
rolls. .
May Know"