Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (March 21, 1916)
Tin: iu:k: omaha, ti'Ksday, mawcii ji, unu.
BRYAN STOPS OFF,
Say. U. S. Will Not Get Tangled in
European Conflict and National
SOES TO HIS BIRTHDAY PARTY
Never looking better and never
feeling better, according to his own
assertion, notwithstanding the fact
that Sunday he observed his flfty
alxth birthday, William J. Bryan
spent fifteen minutes In Omaha yes
terday morning, en route to Lincoln,
where last evening he was the guest
of honor at his birthday party.
1 II -t-n n n i m a im frnm TConul
City in the morning, having spent I
' . . ...
sunaay mere ana oDservea me day
and his birthday anniversary by de
livering addresses in two of the
churches. lie has been spending
tha greater portion of the winter at
his two southern homes, one In
Texas and the other in Florida, and,
speaking of the winter, Mr. Bryan
asserted that he had been having a
most enjoyable time, but that he
was glad to get back to Nebraska.
Asked if he would attend the con
ventions of the republican and
democratic parties, with the real
Bryan smile of long years of stand
ing, Mr. Bryan replied:
' As to the democratic convention, 1
am not certain about going as a dele
gate; but at anv rate, I will be there.
You know that I am a newspaper man
(h,t t .m tiovA tn an In rover It for i
- .torv. nr course. I expect to be at !
the republican convention and report It
for the line of papers I represent."
C . lo Keep Out of War.
Then the three big questions were
fired at Mr. Bryan: "What is going to
be the ultimate outcome of the war in
Kurope, and Is the I'nlted States Kolna
to be Involved?" "What have you to say
on the Mexican situation?" and "Will
prohibition carry in Nebraska this fall?"
With another of the Bryan smiles over
spreading his face, and without trying
to douge, Mr. Bryan replied:
"Do you know that right off-hand and
with the conductor. outside the train call
ing, "AH aboard,' you want me to dis
pose of three propositions that have
taken up the time of the president and
congress for months.
"However, aa to the first question, for
a. time things looked bad, but I believe
they have shaped themselves so that the
United States is going to keep out of
the European war.
No Tear of Mexico.
"Aa to Mexico, I don't think there la
may cauae for alarm, now that it haa be
come apparent that the United States la
not going to take a hand In the diffi
culties other than to help run down and
captura Villa. I have no fear of the
outcome, so far as Mexico la concerned,
and I believe that the situation there
will work itself out to the satisfaction
of all concerned.
"Now, aa to prohibition. It Is rapidly
becoming a -national Issue and eventually
Jt will win throughout the United States.
It la something that Is bound to come.
Whether, or not the amendment will
carry in. Nebraska, at the eleotlon this
fall I cannot say. I hope it will and I
propose to do all that I can for Its suc
cess. I aspect to stump tha state for
tha prohibition amendment, making a,
number of speeches.
"I never felt better In my life. My
health la good and I have never been In
better condition to go Into a campaign."
MR. BRYAN REACHES 1IlfCOt.JI
Small Crowd Greets Ex-Secretary at
Railroad Station and Hotel.
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
LINCOLN, Neb., March 20. (Special
Toltgram.) William J. Bryan arrived
here at 10 o'clock this morning to attend
tho annual democratic round-up In cele
bration of hla birthday. Mr. Bryan was
met at the Burlington station by Warden
Fenton and Governor Morehcad and a
amall crowd of his admirers. The party
was driven to the Llndell hotel In the
warden's automobile, where the Com
moner will consult with his advisers on
etate affairs durinj the day. There was
only a small crowd at the hotel and there
was no display of enthusiasm at either
the railroad station or hostelry.
For Second Time
Angus Faces Trial
on Murder Charge
l,eo Angus, once convicted on a murder
charge, Is again belnij tried for taking a
life. He is being prosecuted for slaying
Carl Rudman. AustrU.il laborer, at Thir
teenth and William streets last fall.
Angus' defense Is that he shot to pro
tect himself, as Rudmnn was armed with
brass knuckles. Six years ago he was
aentenced to serve a life term In the pen!
tentlary for complicity in the murder of
Nels Lausten. Cuming street Baloon
keeper, who resisted highwaymen. Angus
was pardoned after serving some little
time, and It was not long before he was
again In trouble with the police.
Council Says the
"Birth of a Nation"
Violates the Law
The city council directed Superintend
dent Kugel of the police department to
notify the management of the Brandeis
theater the "The Uirth of a Nation" Is
being presented here In violation of an
ordinance which went Into effect since
this motion picture was shown here lait
Uev. John Albert Wlllisnis sent a writ
ten complaint to the council.
GETS SPECIAL PERMIT
TO JOIN U. S. ARMY
Special permission haa been received at
the army recruiting station to enlist Sam
uel K. Scott, colored, Xli Maple street,
as a trumpeter with the Twenty-fourth
Infsntry, a colored regiment now at Hon
olulu. Scott was formerly with this regiment,
Pince being out of the service ic; was
mairied. He wi.I sign over a certain
stoount of bis pay to ;.is wife and she
will reielve a check for this amount each
mon'h from the government. He will
leave at once fur Honolulu
Acquires Marshal Job, a Flivver
and Wife in Eight Months; is Mum
This man Qulnlcy Is a quirt little chop,
You know who we mean, or "whom"' we
mean, as the grammarians Insist on
Teh, sure, K. J. Qulnley, F.mmett J.
Qulnlcy. deputy United Ktatea marshal,
Why Is he a quiet chap? you Interro.
gate, ask or exclaim, as tha case
Answer Is. because he goes around do
ing Important things and never peeps
What did he do? you Insist on knowing.
Oh, nothing much, only got married,
we answer careless-like.
And, get this he got married October
17, A. L. 1915, and hardly anyone knew
"nyth,"f bou.t Rt Be""v"-
Tep. None of this hullabaloo and mll-
lion-dollar mystery stuff, like "Pave"
Dickinson pulled when he got married.
Qulnley just did it qulet-llke.
All Degrees from Fourth to Thirty
Second Will Be Conferred Dur
ing Five-Day Session.
BIG BANQUET ON THURSDAY
Masons from all parts of the state
are in Omaha for the spring re
union of Nebraska Consistory No. 1
and co-ordinate bodies of the rite,
which started Monday at the Scottish
Rite cathedral, Twentieth and Doug
All the degrees of the rite, from
the fourth to the thirty-second, in
clusive, will be conferred in full
form and ceremony during the first
four days of the reunion.
Monday's work in Sit. Morlnh lodge of
Perfection No. 1 began when the class
assembled at from 2 o'clock to 10 o'clock
In the morning. A bvslness meeting was
held at 10 o'clock. The work of confer
ring the degrees from the fourth to four
teenth. Inclusive, started at 1 o'clock In
the afternoon. Frank C. Patton, vener
able master, was In charge.
Luncheon and dinner will be served at
tho Scottish Rite cathedral every day
while the reunion Is being held. Members
Of the Scottish Rite Woman's club, who
are acting on the reception committee,
are taking charge of this part of the
Foar Degrroea Tnesday.
Degrees from the fifteenth to tha eight
eenth. Inclusive, will be conferred Tues
day. Work will start at 1:30 o'clock in
the afternoon. John W. Dlsbrow, wise
master of Semper Fidelia chapter No. 1,
will be in charge.
The conferring of degrees, from the
nineteenth to the thirtieth, inclusive,
starts at 11 o'clock Wednesday morning.
Edgar N. Bowles, preceptor of St. An
drews preceptory No. 1, will be In charge.
Tha work on Thursday starts at 10:30
o'clock In the morning, at which time
the. thirty-first and thirty-second degrees
will be conferred. John H. Grossman,
master of Kadosh, Nebraska consistory
No. I, Will be in charge.
Banquet Thursday Night.
V. banquet, to which all Scottish Rite
Masons In Omaha have been invited, will
be held Thursday evening at the cathe
dral. The program on Friday will be In
charge of Tangier temple, A. A. O, N.
M. S. A busy day for the visitors is
There will be a buffet luncheon at 12
o'clock noon at the old Masonlo temple.
A theater party for the visiting ladies
and a big Shrine parade will be fea
tures of tne afternoon's program on Fri
day. A ceremonial also will be held In
The five days" reunion will coma to a
close Friday evening with a big Initiatory
stunt" for the ladies and a concert by
local talent at the Boyd theater. Fred
C. Rogers, illustrious potentate, will be
In charge of Friday 'a Shrine program.
Total Grain Stored
Here Same as Year
Ago-Corn Falls Off
Omaha starts the week with grain
stocks In storage substantially the same
as on the corresponding date of last year.
There are now, of all kinds of grain,
J,241,wX bushels In the elevators. One
year ago there were 3.31!.000 bushels. The
quantity of wheat on hand haa made a
gain of close to 1,000,000 bushels, while
there haa been a falling off of more
than 1.000,000 bushels of corn. The
figures are: '
Totals 3.S41.OU0 8,312,000,
On the Omaha market prices were
higher than last Saturday. Wheat gained
to 4 cents per bushel; corn, ',4 cent, and
oats, V, to a cent. Wheat sold at 98
cents to 11.02; corn at 66 to 67 centa and
oats at 34'i to 454 cents per bushel.
Receipts were fair for a Monday, there
being H8 cars of wheat, lift of corn and
36 of oats.
for Fifty Years in
Omaha, Dies Sunday
Henry Ehrenpfort, pioneer resident and
Insurance man, died Sunday morning at
his home, 2326 South Eleventh street, at
the age of 76 years. The funeral will be
held Wednesday afternoon from the
home, w ith burial at Forest I,awn.
Mr. Ehrenpfort had many friends and
acquaintances here. He was one of the
active Ak-Sar-Ben boosters from the In
ception of that organisation and never
tired In his labors st the "den."
Ha moved to Omaha from Washington,
V. C nearly fifty years ago and made
this city hie home continually. On May
t. last year be and Mrs. Ehrenpfort cele
brated their golden wedding anniversary.
His wife died December 30 last, while
Mr. Ehrenpfort was In a liospitsl at
Council Uluffs. Four children died In in
fancy. There are no surviving children.
Members of the Knights of Ak-Sar-Ben
ond the Douglas County Association of
Nebraska, i'ioncers will attend tl.s fu
What else has
'e doneT you insist on
Well, he bought an Oscar, a
Ton brtcha.'and never said a word
What's 'at? You s.iy you wouldn't
say a word about It either If you d
bought one. Aw, you're Just Jealous.
Anyway, Kmmett J. has been rambling
right along In his bottt without bragging
about it a bit. If you ask him whether
he's got an automobile he says unhesi
tatingly. "No." But If you ask If he's
got a Kllvvrr he answers firmly. "Yes."
lie is like George Washington, lie can
not toil a He.
Emmet t J. Qulnley has acquired a wife,
a Flivver ana a I'nlted States deputy
marshal's badge In the last eight months.
Probably If It weren't a matter of pub
lic record and If we didn't sec him
around deputymarshallng we wouldn't
know ha was a deputy marshal.
He's such a quiet chap.
TRIMMERS TO PLAN
RETAIL GALA WEEK
. L. Holland Calls Conference
Decorators Who Will Ar
WILL DISCUSS ALL DETAILS
Window trimmers who are to deco-
rate the windows of Omaha's retail
Ftorcs for the big "Week of Wonder
ful Windows" will hold a confer
K. L. Holland has been delegated
tts a committee of one to arrange
ibis meeting, at which details in re
gard to the decorating of the win
dows are to be worked out. The Re
tail Publicity Buyers' club met,
heard reports of the various com
mittees and then appointed Mr,
Holland to arrange to get the trim
This does not mean that they will agree
to trim the windows all alike. Kach man
will preserve his big Idea of how to trim
the moat attractive window for his own
store, but they have many points on
which they must agree.
First they must agree aa to Juat U'W
they will aVrange the matter of screen
ing off the display until tho appointed
hour 7:30 o'clock. March 30, They must
agree as to how many days they will
have the windows screened off before the
grand opening. They must then agree as
to Just what slgnat they will depend upon
for a cue to allow them to withdraw the
screen at the exact minute of the open
The siren whistle has been suggested.
If this Is to be the signal, all must agree
to It. Then they must agree as to who
will blow the whistle.
All these details having been properly
arranged, the trimmers will go back t.i
their respective stores, ' roll up theli
sleeves, and set to work to execute tha
most artistic window displays the storif
of Omaha have ever shown.
BYERLY TO LECTURE ON
BEAUTIES OF ESTES PARK
Frank -W. Byeriy will lecture at the
Toung Men's Christian association audi
torium this evening on the i beauties
of Rocky Mountain National park, more
commonly known as Estes park. In the
course of his lecture Mr. Byeriy will
show over ZOO stereoptlcon views of
scenes In the Rockies. The lecture Is
free to the public.
v Read what the 19th edition United States
Dispensatory (page 253), the guiding authority
for chemists, druggists and physicians, says
about the drug caffeine, of which there is about
-'; grains in the average cup of coffee:
"Given in large dose to the lower
animals, caffeine produces hur
riGd respiration, restlessness,
slightly lowered, followed by a
markedly elevated temperature,
tetanic and clonic convulsions,
progressive paralysis, and final
ly death from paralytic arrest
Although man is stronger and more re
sistant, it is a well-known scientific fact that
caffeine, in coffee, is a frequent cause of head
ache, nervousness, biliousness, heart flutter and
many other ills.
Not at one large dose, but by little doses repeated regularly does this subtle,
habit-forming drug get in its work, and, sooner or later, many coffee drinkers suf
fer. Before that time comes, suppose you make a personal test quit coffee ten
days and use
Made of wheat and a little wholesome molasses, this famous pure food-drink has
a rich, snappy flavour much like that of mild, high-grade coffee,' and it contains no
drug or other harmful element.
There are two forms of postum. The original Postum Cere-al must be boiled;
Instant Postum is the original Postum reduced to soluble form; a level teaspoonful
in a cup with boiling water makes a perfect cup in.stantly. Both forms are equally
delicious, and the cost per cup is about the same.
The change from coffee to Postum is pleasant as well as highly beneficial, and
with the better health that comes with freedom from caffeine, the drug in coffee,
"There's a Reason"
(Jrocers everywhere sell Postum.
IS PUTON TABLE
Council Rejecli Jardine's Proposi
tion for More Lights at Same
Cost as the Old.
HOWELL ENTERS THE FIGHT
After two hours' discussion on the
proposed electric street llRht con
tract, the city council committee of
the whole, by a vote of three to four,
decided to Indefinitely postpone the
whole proposition. '
Mayor Dahlman and Commission
ers Kugel and Jardlne voted in
fkvor of the Jardlne resolution,
which, briefly, is: That the city
shall enter into a contract with the
Omaha Klectrlc Light and Tower
company for three years at rates of j
$31, $86 Hnd $68 per lamp for the
three types of lamps previously de
scribed in detail; trial the city shall
have the right to buy all of the
street lighting equipment any time
Piter three years on an appraised
valuation and upon sixty days' no
tice to the company.
When the proportion was lost by a
vote of three to four Chairman Huller se
cured adoption of a motion that the mat
ter be Indillnltely postponed.
'Hants Mailer Cleared In.
A few weeks ago the light company of
fered a proposition on the baaia of t:i3,
138 and S72'for the three types of lamps,
but Commissioner .lardine came In wMi
Which are understood to b agreeablo
to the light company. Mr. Jardlne ex
plained It was his aim to secure Improved
street lighting now and at tho same time
leave the matter In a atatua that at tho
end of three years there would be no tm
his resolution for the reduced figures
pediment In the way of municipal owner
ship. General Harries read s statement In
which he outlined the position of hla eon
pany as a public service concern, statl ifl:
"Our company will not knowingly do an
unfair thing. It will never ask for Im
proper or unearned consideration. It wants
only a reasonable return upon the actual
cosh It has invested or may Invest. It
seeks the good opinion of those whom It
serves, and Is always deeply concerned
as to tho trend of public thought. Just
now It does not altogether tindcrstan-l
why It should be assailed because of an
official effort to provide Omaha w'th
greatly Improved lighting facilities over
a largely Increased area for a sum which
does not and can not exceed the amount
of the present appropriation, which bet
terment would require investment by the
company of approximately 1100,000, The
company Is not attempting to put any
thing over. If tha terms to which we
have consented are disapproved . public
sentiment we will not accept the con
tract." Howell FTtitrra FlgTht.
General Manager Howell of the city
water plant addressed the commissioners
at considerable length, contending that
the electrlo, light company- Is not fair
with the public Mr. Howell asked Qen
cral Manager Iloldrege Of the light com
pany for financial statistics of the com
pany, but Mr. Holdrege declined to make
any statements. He further contended
that $117,000 a year now being paid the
electric light company for street lamps
would pay Interest on 3,0no,0i0, twice the
amount a municipal plant would cost.
There Is pending at this time an effort
to engage an engineer who will prepare
plans and estimates of a municipal elec
trlo light and power plant, this Informa
tion to be used by the city council In tha
submission of a bond proposition hext
The result of the council's action on
the street lights means that tha present
'nrtriuiie stcm of ele trie street
lights will have to stand until such time !
lis tn. commissioner sre able to sgree,
among themselves, or the city has a '
municipal plant. The proposal of the j
electric light, company was to Install new
tpe lumps and add t.I'o lampa, the an
nual cost of the entire stcm not r ex
ceed the present allowance for this pur
pose. Is approxlinatrty ItlR.ono a year,
pose, which Is approximately HI.".,! a
Erect New Church
Architects are now working en plsns
for a church building for the V'nltarlatis
of Omaha. The location Is not yet defi
nitely decided upon, but It Is expected
that the church, parish house and par
sonage will be located somewhere In the
west part of the city.
The new church Is have a huge pipe
organ of the latest snd best type.
t'. W. Russell, chairman of the board
of trustees, has completed the appoint
ment of standing committees for the
year. Tho chairmen are as rouowa:
Finance, N. W.
Capen; meetings and '
mlnlstera, W. F. Raxter; music, Mrs
K. liaxtcr; Woman'i alliance, Mrs. (J.
W. llo'drege; membership. Grant Tar
son: lot and building, William Newton;
Sunday school. W, F. Hsxter; courtesies,
Mrs. G. A. Joslyn; publicity, A. U I'al
mer. At Turpln's hall Sunday morning I'al
frey I'crklns of Uoston addressed the
1'nltsrlans on the modern significance of
the holy spirit. "Thd old biblical writ
ings," he said, "were but Inadequate ex
pressions of a divine principle felt by
great men of that tlmo and race. The
liberal of today la governed by science
and reason, but feels religious faith In a
holy spirit thst lifts nun up and onward
as a pusher and part In evolution."
Climbs Into Sewer
Pipe to Elude Law
A police officer marto a rail upon Newt
Jones, colored. SNS.1 Itlondo street, because
Newt had been accused of abusing his
wife. New t spied tha officer approaching
tnd promptly began maneuvers for a
hasty retreat. Pursuit resulted and Newt
finally climbed Into a sewer pipe In a
last effort to elude his pursuer. All ef
forts to extricate the offender were un
availing. He was hopelessly stuck and
Imprisoned In the narrow pipe. The offi
cer, however, had a sudden Inspiration
and fired his revolver In close proximity
of one end of the pipe. Jones promptly
rame out the other end and as a result
was sentenced to ninety daya In the
SCARLET FEVER SITUATION
SHOWS BIG IMPROVEMENT
There were fifty-nine case of scarlet
fever reported last week, aa against
seventv-three the prevloua week. The
health commissioner continues to take a
roseate view of the situation, believing
that within a few mora waeka conditions
will have been nearly normal again.
These: scarlet fevar deatha were re
ported .during., the last few days: Mildred
Buettgenberk, 28 months. 1341 South
Twenty-first street; Hannah Kenny,
16, ItilS Oak street.
During the last forty-eight houra the
following eleven cases of scarlet fever
were reported from nine locations:
Wavno llobertson, M North Twentieth.
Wlliiard Hlngleton, Ml Forest avenue.
Frank Wilson, Fourteenth and Doug
las Fred Nelson, 1018 North Fortieth.
Clarence, Call and Morrla Undberg.
Mao Kelly, Apartment 4. Twenty-fifth
avenue and Farnam.
Julia Nathan. 82tt Houth Twentieth.
Henrietta Arrlndale, Mi Franklin.
Marie Carroll. 2114 Locust.
J) ' ' ; iff--'
"Bob's" Fee Graft ,
Saturday's pocketing- of half the
receipts gave him SSS la addition to
hla 14,000 a year salary.
1st ap- M ap
Date at $1 each, at M each. '
March 1 2 !
March ; 17 0 ,
March .V U I
Mn red 4 '
March T I I
March ft 33 t '
March ! !
March l -1 ' '
March 11 ' " !
I Mar. h l:t 74 1
Match 14. M S
March IS 74 J I
I March is K'l 0 I
, March 17 Iirt 1 I
i March IS e 1
I Totals. I4da In Match. 7-ft !ft !
Gas Bike Coppers
Will Start to Work
First oftho Month
F.inhro Harney Oldflelda beware,
starting April I, the motorcycle suiud
ron will begin actlvltl-a for the summer
season and all enthusiastic automobillsfs
found exceeding the speed limit, splnn77i,x ',
past street cars thst are st a stop or
lolstlng rules of the rosd wl.l be ysnked
Into polite court.
SAYS CORN ACREAGE IN
NEBRASKAWILL BE LARGE
11". P. F.ller, trsvellng agent for the
Northwestern, who covers the eastern
half of Nebraska, Is In Omaha and as
serts thst Bgrlriiltursl conditions at this
srsson of the yesr wet never better than
now. Raid Mr. Filer:
"All through my tr: rltoiy farmeia are
busy In their fields, plowing and getting
ready for planting. The. corn acreage la
going to be exceedingly large. Fall wheat
rame through the winter In splendid
shspe and the fields are as green as
usually In May."
And reel Fine
The Soap to cleanse and purify, the
Ointment to soothe anrl heal all annoy
ing skin and scalp troubles.
Sample Each Free by Mall
With S3-p. Bkln nook on rnouest. Ad
dress posu-csrrl "t'utleura, Oept. liU,
"old throughout the world.
How to Safely
Peel Your Face
If you wear an aged, discolored or I
weather-beaten complexion, the most sen-
slble think to do Is to remove It ralner '
tcan paten It over or "doctor" It with
cosmetics. The only way to really remove
the complexion. aside from resorting to
an expensive snd painful surgical opera
tionis by means of ordinary msrcollsed
wax. Spread the wax over tho face at
night, ns you would cold cream: wash It
eff In the inuniiiiK. T.ils gradually peels
off the lifeless and, the half-dead outer
kln, In minute particles gradually the
trtsh young akin beneath beams forth.
Then you have a clear, velvety, healthy-
; hued complexion such ss nu unnatural
method can posslblV produce. Freckles,
, lilotchps pimo'ea all surface defects due
to westher, Ill-health or the ravages of i
time, of couiiie. disappear with the Ul-1
1 11 r lied skin. Ask the druggist for sit1
i ounce of mercollxed wax; you won't need ,
If you wear wrinkles or crowsfeet, th
best thing to do Is lo bathe your face in
a hurmiesa lotion made ly dissolving an
ounce of powdered ssxolite In a half plat
witch baxel. Nothing else will so surely
crane the unwelcome lines. Advertise- .
EASILY RELIEVED BY
CLEANSING THE BLOOD
' S. S ,S. Gives Quick Relief by
; Toning Up the Blood.
i Yes, but how? A natural question.
.The answer la that you must cleans;
l your blood by stimulating It to healthy,
vigorous actijn so that It will throw off
' the genua Impurities that cause
llheumatlMm. The action of the wonder-
.ful blood purifier, 8. 8. S'., I to prsctlc
'ally renew the life blood, giving It vigor,
stimulate the flow, making it throw out
ithe germs and tie pilio.i Impurities. The
iexcrucla'lug pains of Rheumatism, whi tti- i
1 r it Is the shooting. s!atblni Bclstlca,
the gripping aweny or muscular Kheunvt
I (lm. or aching srms and legs that break
'up sleep, will te eutliely relieved by K. I
!8 K. Don I use nostrums and drugs. I
Tske the hlouil bath Nature s blond i
I tonic. 8. 8. 8. Oet It at any druggist's.
but Insist upon X. H. 8. us tW you
shout blood diseases. S-nd for booklet,
What the Mirror Tells.'- or If yours Is
a pe ullar esse, write Sw ift Specific Co,.
,il"4 h"i hesin treatment at once.
When Itching Stops
There Is one safe, dep .idabie treat
ment that relieves Itching torture In
stsntly and that 'cleanses and soothes the
Ask any druggist for a 36c bottle of
xemo and apply it as directed. S ion
you will find that pimples, black heads,
ecsema, ringworm and similar skin trou
bles will dlssppear.
A little semo, the penetrating, satisfy
ing liquid, is all that Is needed, for It
banishes ail skin eruptlona and makes
the sklo-soft, smooth and healthy,
s) - Zemo. Cleveland.
j HAIR COMING OUT? j
I'nndruff eauca a feveilsh Irrltatl in of
the a. alp, the hair roots shrink, loosen
slid then the t.alr comes out Isst. Ti
:op islllrg hslr at once atel rl I tha s si
rf every rartlcle of daniliu'f. Get a 2".
crnt bottle of Pandirln- at any drrn;
store, pour a title In your hand and tui
It Into the srs'p. After a few applica
tions the bsir stops coming out and yo i
can't find any dandruff. Advertisement.
If cross, bilious, sick, feverish,
or , full of cold,
take no chances.
;..0aUforaia. - Syru of
can't harm tender stom
ach, liver, bowels.
Children love this "fruit laxative, " and
(nothing - else clesnses the tender stom-
arh, liver and bowels so nicely.
A child simply will rot stop playing to
empty the bowels, and the result is, they
become tlshtty clogged with wsste, liver
gets sluggish, stomach sours, then your ,'
little one becomes cross, half-sick, fev
erish, don't eat, sleep or act naturally,
breath Is bad. system full of cold, haa
sore throat, stomach-ache or diarrhoea.
Listen. Mother! Pee If tongue la coated,
then give a teaspoonful of "California
Pyrup of Figs," and In few houra all 1
the constipated waste, sour bile and un
digested food passes cut of the system,
and you have a well, playful child again.
Millions of mothers give "California !
Byrup of Figs" because It is perfectly
harmless; children love It, and It nevy
falls to act on the stomach, liver and -bowels.
Ask your druggist for a BO-cent bottle .7
of "California Fyrup .if Figs," which has "
full directions for babies, children of all -
ages and for grown-ups plainly printed
on the bottle, flows re of counterfelta sold '
here. Get the genuine, made by tha "Cal-
Ifomla Fig Byrup Company," and refuse .
any other kind with contempt.
Get nt the It ewil Cause Take Div
KdwardV Olive Tablets. !
That's what thousands of stomach suf-
ferers are doing now. Instead of taking.'
tonics, or trying to patch up a poor dl- ',
gestlon, they are attacking the real cause -of
the aliment clogged liver , and dlaor' i
dered bowela. '
Pr. Edwards' Olive Tablets arouse tha
liver In a soothing, healing way. When ;
tha liver and bowela are performing
their natural functions, away goes In- ,
digestion and atomsch troubles.
If you have a bad taste In your mouth,
tongue coated, appetite .poor, lasy, don't-care
feeling, no ambition or energy,
troubled with undlgeated food, you should
take Olive Tablets, tha substitute for,'
Or. Udwards' Ollvs Tablets are a purely :
vegetable compound mixed with olive oil.'!
Tou will know them by their oltva color,'
They da the work without griping,
cramps or pain.
Take one or two at r-dtlme for quick'',
relief, so you can eat what you like. At
10a and 2So per box. All druggists.
The Oliv Tablet Company. Columbus,
articles in "For
Sale" column; read
JT is especially in
the rigor of winter has
passed that the tonic
qualities of ,
are particularly bene
ficial. Better have a
case sent home.
Phone Douglas J889.
Save coupons and gtt premium.
We liae a suoceasful treatment for,
Tiupture without resorting to a painful
and uncertain surgical operation. We '
are tho only reputable puysiciana who
will la such i-fears upon a guarantee to
give satisfactory results. We have de
voted more than twenty years to the ex-'
elusive treatment of Rupture, and we
nave perf i-tod the best treatment In ex
istence totlay. We do not Inject paraf.
fine or wax, as It la dangerous. The ad
vantages of our treatment are; Ne loaa
Of time. No detention from business.
No danger from chloroform, shock and
blood poison and no laying up la a boa-'
A Pew of Otir Satisfied Patients.
Mr. Peter Blsh, Harvard. Neb.; Arnold'
Born, Norfolk, Neb.; W. M. tienailnger,
Burr, Neb.; C. 8. Judd, Avoca. la.; John
H. Dtaver, Blair. Neb.; C. M. Harris, Ml- ,
tern, la-; Orrln Reed, Ogalalla. Neb.;
Anton t'erla-.n. Oakland, Neb.; Rev. J. O.
Htannard, Utlca. Neb.; John Itahne, Wis.
nsr, Neb.; John ''oe. 81oux City, la.; Daa
Murphy. 166 North ltth St.. Omaha,
Vb., and hundred of others.
Call e. writs D WTUT KATIIIT,
sot ses Ui&t OuaJss Bes. ,
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