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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 20, 1916)
THE BEE: OMAHA, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 20, 1918.
HDGHES WOULD HAVE
FLAG FOLLOW CITIZEN
Signifies Mot War, But Main-
. tenanoe of Nation' i Rights
CAMPAIGN TIRES NOMINEE
i Kalamazoo, Mich., Oct 19. Charles
E. Hughes told an audience in the
armory last night, that a vote for
him, far from being a vote for war.
meant a vote for the maintenance of
American rights and that when Amer
icans went abroaH lawfully to further
American enterprise they should go
with the "backing of the (American
government" - - ,
The nominee assailed the adminis
, tration for Its foreign policy, for its
claim that it had aided business, for
the Underwood tariff, for alleged
failure to observe the merit system
in malcinsr aDDointmenta and for ex
travagance. He declared the present
prosperity of the country was tempo
rary and due to the European war.
The federal reserve bill, he said, "kiv-
'ing credit where credit was due," was
'largely the result of the report of the
republican monetary commission, and
contained "defects which should be
Mr. Hughes also took occasion to
correct the misquotation ot the otti
' cial transcriot of his speech at Omaha
in which he was quoted as saying that
- the administration had not claritied
the anti-trust act, but had added a
"fake phrase." Mr. Hughes said he
had not used the words "fake phrase,"
but that he said that the phrlse was
a vague phrase.
The special train carrying Mr.
y Hughes on his campaign trip, delayed
by a freight wreck, reached Kalama
aoo more than two hours late. Mr.
Hughes was greatly fatigued by the
day of traveling, which - was broken
. only by stops at Niles and Dowagiac.
He spoke for ten minutes at Nilcs,
and said few words to the crowd at
Dowagiac. The Hughes special left
. Kalamazoo two hours late.'
Again Answers Charge.
: The nominee again replied to the
declaration that he was the'"sponsor
for the; invisible government.' , ;
"I came into public life as the op-
. ponent of invisible government," he
said. "I came into high public office
in New York because of the belief of
, the people of that state that I was
the opponent of invisible government;
during nearly four years that it was
my privilege to serve in executive ca-
pacity there was no invisible govern
ment in Albany, and if I am elected
, president of the United States there
will be no invisible government in
"I believe in government i according
to the intent of our constitutional sys
tem. I am, opposed to abdicating of
ficial or moral authority on the de
mand of force, either of labor or of
capital. I am opposed to every sort
of influence which can change the
proper .current of our public affairs.
. . To Judgt tha Facts. .
"I propose, that in all that we do,
to settle the grave problems that Will
undoubtedly confront us, that we pro
ceed in the American manner, to
judge the facts, to ascertain what is
true and in the light of the facts, to
legislate and to execute in accordance
with our best ability. t , 1
, "I do not propose that laws shall
be passed without inquiry at the de
mand of anyone. I do not propose that
any mysterious influences shall brood
over the lobbies of the capitol. I pro
pose that we shall have government
in the open, in accordance with the
principles of our institutions, and that
we put into effect the policies now
needed to upbuild our prosperity and
maintain our institutions."
What Vote for Him Meant. '
Mr. Hughes, replying to the decla
ration that a vote for him meant a
vote for war, declared that that was
"a most extraordinary way of at
tempting to fence."
"I grant you," he said, "that a vote
for me does mean a vote for the
maintenance of American rights, but
it is a great fallacy to think that the
maintenance of ! American rights in
volves the surrender of the ideals of
peace, or a disregard of the vast im
provement of peace.
"I desire to have every opportunity
open for legitimate American enter
prise. The importance of protecting
1 our citizens should be noted in that
connection. We have a remarkable
demonstration of a lack of thought-
- fulness, at least, on the part of the
administration at this time, OMrt least
' so far as it is represented in speech.
' .Must Have Backing.
"We are told, our American merchants-and
American business men
are told, to go abroad and serve hu
manity. .They are told that they have
the best genius in the world, and they
owe it to humanity to go forth and
employ their genius, carrying Amer
ican enterprise into foreign parts.
"We send men throughout the
world to carry American enterprise
. abroad and stimulate American in
dustry at home because of the oppor
tunities of foreign trade. We must
send them, as we always have sent
them in the past, with the backing of
the American government, so long as
they perform their duties lawfully and
are entitled to enjoy the rights ac
corded to them by international law."
' Presented with Cane, '
, Mr. Hughes was presented by the
Hughes-Fairbanks club with a cane,
which, he was told, was made from a
rail split by Abraham Lincoln and
presented by Lincoln to D. S. Wal
bridge, t Kalamazoo is 1856. In ac
knowledging the gift Mr, Hughes
"I cannot think at this time of any
benediction that can possibly fall upon
the American people equal in impor
tance to the benediction we have re
ceived, from the memory of the gen
, tie humanity of Lincoln. If ever there
was a time when we needed the spirit
of Lincoln in public life, that time
. is now." '..;.'.
Hughes Much Fatigued. .
Grand Rapids, Mich., Oct 19.
Charles E. Hughes reached Grand
Rapids more fatigued than he had
been at any time since he began cam
paigning. He found the Coliseum
filled to overflowing with an audience
. that had waited two hours. ,
The nominee outlined in detail his
views on the protective tariff and the
Adamson law. "It is pretty idle to say
that we will debate again the great
questions of free trade and protective
--rilf.' be said. "We have not the time
Thomas Kelly Strong in His Praise
Of Singers With Ellis Opera Co.
The acoustic properties of - the
Omaha Auditorium concerts compare
with any auditorium or coliseum in
the country, insists Thomas J. Kelly,
director ot the Mendelssohn choir.
I have, heard a report or two
around Omaha," said Mr. Kelly, "that
it was difficult to hear at the Audi
torium. It is quite the contrary, and
1 have only to quote some of the men
who know to disprove it.
"Frederick J. Wessels, manager of
the Chicago Symphony orchestra, has
probably seen more auditoriums than
any other man in the United States.
He declares the acoustics of the
Omaha Auditorium are especially
good. Frederick Stock, director of
the Chicago orchestra, agrees with
Mr. Wessels, and Dr. Karl Muck of
the Boston Symphony orchestra last
spring especially commented upon the
admirable acoustic properties of the
' "There are, of course," continued
Mr. Kelly, "a few persons who proba
bly some time have occupied a seat
to debate over any matters of theory,
We are face to face with a condition
of fact. We are going to
keener competition for , American
markets than ever before.
Our opponents, instead of having
any right to take political capital
from our present condition, ought to
be assured by the memories of the
American public that it is because of
their policy which they .introduced
through the Underwood bill that we
were in a state of serious depression
before the outbreak of the European
Goes Into Details,
Mr. Hughes said he was opposed to
legislation l"in response to force" for
three reasons. These he summarized
as follows: ,
"First, because labor has stood for
collective bargaining; second, because
labor1 has stood for the principle; of
arbitration of disputes; third, because1
such legislation seriously affects (he
stability of enterprise."
Mr. Hughes went into details in dis
cussing each of these reasons.
The nominee also reiterated his dec
laration that he favored a world court
for the settlement of - international
disputes that are justiciable and for
the development ot international leg
islation. . :
I Not in Sound Condition.'
Mr. Hughes, soeakins on the need
for a protective tariff, said:
We are not in sound condition.
We are .under very unhealthy stimu
lus'. We have a demand created by
the struggle on the other side of the
water. We are in a condition of
labor plentifully employed, because of
an abnormal demand by a world at
war, for the products of labor in
America. It's a very unsound condi
tion for this country to be in, when
it depends so largely for its prosperity
on the continuance of a European
war. We must have regard to poli
cies which will prepare us 'for. the
Inevitable day when that war shall
end. we must have policies which
will make us ready for the, activities
which will be resumed bv every one
of the belligerent nations with an
added discipline and improved method
of organization and an increased ef
ficiency, - .
' Favors Tariff Commission. .
V "Our opponents never believed in
protective tariff. Thev denounced
it lour years ago as unconstitutional..
They state now in their platform that
the Underwood bill embodies the tar
iff which they think should be re
garded as embodying their policy. If
they do not stand tor the principle
of tariff for revenue only, if they
do not stand for .the principle em
bodied in the Underwood bill, then,
so tar as the tantt is concerned, thev
stand without any principle whatever.
Ihey aay that they tavor a tariff
commission. I am glad of it. We
favor a tariff commission. We favored I
a tariff commission when they were
opposed to it. We favored a tariff
commission when they destroyed it.
They now favor a tariff commission
apparently in the anxiety to get away
from the inconvenience of discussing
the principle. The application which
it is patent to American citizens
would be fatal to American industry
and they suggest a tariff commission
as a remedy.
Must Have Efficient Men. ,
Now. we want the aid of every
meana of securing expert informa
tion. My idea always is to get close
to the man who knows. We are edu
cating men who know in our schools
and in the practical affairs of life;
America is becoming more and more
specialized, as in business, and every
department of activity we are rapidly
breeding a large number of experi
enced men particularly conversant
with affairs of particular activity. We
ought to avail ourselves to the utmost
of all the information which is thus
at our command. I am entirely op
posed to the idea that free govern
ment meana government by the least
competent you can get, or by any
man that you can get for the purpose
of paying some private political debt
I want government by the moat com
petent agents that republican institu
tions can command. s
"But when we say that we favor a
tariff commission we are under a de
lusion with respect to the limit of
the capacity, of such a body. It Is
a mere agency. Tariff commissions
do not legislate; congress must pass
the bills. If you desire protection to
American industries you must have a
majority in congress that believes in
protection to America industry. You
will not get protection to agriculture
ot industry In this country from a
majority in congress who do not be
lieve in it; and our opponents never
have 'believed in the protective prin
ciple. And I make bold Jo say they do
not now neneve in it.
- Hia Vision of America. .
"My vision of America is not of a
few fortunate individuals blessed with
uperior talent or exceptional oppor
tunity exploiting the great mass of
people for the benefit of themselves.
My vision of America is that every
man with talent shall have the utmost
opportunity for its legitimate use,' to
the end that the whole community
may be fructified by his endeavors.
My vision of America is that all
American talent and all alertness and
ingenuity shall be put forth so that
we cati have the utmost M prosperity
for' the entire community, justly
shared by the plain people, for whom
our institutions were designed."
in the Berlin opera house and now
think they have to sit in an uphol
stered chair. The Auditorium is big,
but what opera house is not larger
You have to use your glasses in any
of them unless occupying the expen
sive seats at the front."
Mr. Kelly is profuse in his praise of
the singers in the bins Opera com
pany; which appears at the Auditor
mm Monday and Tuesday nights.
"Lucien Muratore is one of the
greatest' tenors in the world," de-
claree Mr. Kelly. "Chicago has
cpened its arms to him; he is the
popular idol there, and I am sure
Omaha will agree when they hear him
that he is one of the greatest of all
"Clarence Whitehill sang here seven
years ago at the first concert of the
Mendelsshon choir and Louise Homer
was here last year. The others are
newcomers to Omaha, but they arc
all wonderful artists and it will be a
long time before this city sees another
such , assembly of operatic talent."
Continued from Page Om,)
controversy," he said, "was their dis
trust of each, other."
Chicago, Oct 19. The train bring
ing President Wilson to Chicago for
a twelve-hour visit and a program of
three speeches was an hour late ow
ing to crowds along the route through
Ohio and Indiana, which encroached
on the scheduled time of the train.
An immense crowd waited patiently
at the railroad station and along the
streets to be traveled by the presi
dential party to the hotel.
On the way to the hotel where he
expected to confer with party leaders
Mr. Wilson stood in his automobile
and bowed in response to cheers and
applause. He was welcomed at the
train by members of the staff from
western campaign headquarters, as
did a formal reception committee.
Mrs. Wilson accompanied her hus
band, as did Secretary Tumulty, Dr.
Cary T. Grayson, the White House
physician, and Miss Helen Woodrow
Bones, the president's cousin.
From the hotel, where the presi
dent tarried but a few moments, ht
was taken to the Press club for
luncheon and the first address of his
visit in the city was delivered.
The streets along the way to the
club were packed with spectators and
windows high up in the skyscrapers
were filled. A squad of mounted po
lice preceded the president's automo
bile, Cheering was continuous. Ev
erywhere the .crowd surged toward
the president and at every halt peo
pie tried to reach him to shake hands.
speaking betore the - r ress ciud,
President Wilson asserted that he re
garded the campaign as a great in
terruption to the rational performance
of public business." ,
The president said some people
whin asked what the campaign is all
about reply they want to stop "all
"Progressive policies . involve
change," said Mr. Wilson, "but they
ought not to be resisted unless, they
"If you want to get your neck
broken try to stop progressiveness.
Its object is to improve society."
-The president said business men
should not resist progressive policies,
but should try to. guide them. He
said no matter how the people vote
November 7, they should be progres
, "Get aboard," he invited. "I some
times think some men do not get
aboard because they cannot guide it."
xie added that he could not under
stand this attitude, because progress
is natural, saying, "some people hate
M rhanff, thir rtn.'t,, nt im.u, "
, change their point of view.
"America is not the onlv item in the
reckoning," the president said.
'Do not dam the floor of pro
gressiveness too long or it will 'Break
1 Need of Light.
He spoke of the need of light on
public questions, saying the objects
of the new tariff commission is to
throw light on the tariff, saying, "I
Want to find a body of men abso
lutely fair and nonpartisan." He
added that he wanted a non-partisan
commission, but that congress had
given him a bi-partisan commission.
He also spoke of the trade commis
"It is not playing the game," he
declared, in speaking of the old meth
ods of handling trusts. "What we
want is not heat, but light'
"You men are sometimes singular
ly inattentive," asserted the president,
in saying that too little attention had
been paid to his recent appointment
of an advisory committee for the
council of national defense. He ex
plained that the committee should
do important work in strengthening
the preparedness of the nation.
When you name a body of men
tike this you take a great step in pre
paredness, both for war and for peace.
"I predict that this is the beginning
of a renaissance of patriotic feeling
Rolling Stock far Mexican Bond.
San Antonio, Tel.. Oct IS. Six matter
mechanlce trora Mexico war here today,
anrouta to Columbua, O., to buy rolllns
atook for tha National Rallware ot Mexico.
Joaa Hernandea, heading tha party, aald
I1.MS.000 will ba apont at .-once and that
order will follow aoon.
Druggists keep it within easy reach
tp meet the daily demand for
For The Teeth
Send Se stamp (ot generous sample of either Dr Lyon's
Perfect Dental Cream or Tooih Powder.
LW.Lym A So, ln. 577 W. 27th St, R Y. Dty
Administration Affords Com
plete Reason for Its Defeat,
BLUNDERS 07 WILSONITES
f Ex-Governor Eberhart of
sota maintains it is not necessary to
make one uhfaii statement regarding
the demperatic record of the last
three and one-naif years. He holds
that the record itself is the best evi
dence and that record condemn; the
democratic party as one of section
alism and inability to cope with na
He snoke to an audience at Swed
isn auditorium Wednesday, and he
faced a fathering whici was gener
ous in numbers and attention. -The
governor has a pleasant manner of
stating his case and does not inject
any bitterness into his conclusions.
He takes the position that facts and
figures are all that are necessary to
sustain the position of the republican
party and to endorse the candidacy
of Char er Ej Hushes and a rcpub
lican backing of congressmen and
None Want War.
"Unbounded prosperity and a coun
try out of war are two of the propo
sitions on which the democrats ask
for endorsement," began the gover
nor. "No turooean country couia
afford to have us involved in this
war. becat se of nur financial strength.
There is no reason v.hy we should
get into this war. I here is no sent!
ment here for the war. Even the
munition maiers Jo not want war,
A firm instistence on our interna
tional rights will command respect
mong all nations. Sweden kept out
of the war b" standing up for her
rights. This kept-us-out-of-war claim
reminds me ot a man up in Minne
sota.. He said he was going to vote
for a man named lonis who was run
ning for re-election as sheriff. Asked
whv he was Boms to vote for Jones,
he explained that, the nominee had
kept him out ot jail.
Day of Reckoning Coming.'
The Minnesota man arraigned the
democratic Mexican policy. . He said
our relations with- Mexico have been
that of vicious meddling and he re
ferred to many millions of claims
which will be presented to this coun
try at some inevitable day ot reckon
ing. Mr. Hughes believes in a firm
policy. He stands for the policy that
if we insist upon our right every
nation will respect us," continued the
speaker. He said Wilson's Mexican
record is unparalleled in American
On the tariff issue he said: "I can
not impress upon you too strongly
the need of protection for our labor
and industry. After the war millions
of men will be turned into channels
of competition with our labor. Those
men will be paid one-third to one-half
of the American wage scale. We have
only to refer back to conditions in
this country just prior to the war to
appreciate the fallacy of the demo
cratic claim that present prosperity
was born because of that party's poli
cies. During the Wilson regime our
imports have increased amazingly,
while our revenues have been de
The governor referred to Mr.
Hughes as a real friend of labor, as
his whole public life will show. He
related the -republican nominee's
splendid record as governor, saying
that when. New York had as good a
legislature as money would buy, Mr.
Hughes succeeded in the passage of
of a law prohibiting race track gam
bling. -v ,
"There is no quarrel on the general
proposition of an eight-hour law, but
it is quite generally understood by
- - - - - i - - - w m
Fibre Suit Cases
re coming into use more every
day. We have them in all grades
Priced from I1.2S, $1.50, 12,
$2.80 and up. Also great line
of leather suit cases and baga.
Freling & Steinle
Omaha's Best Bag gaga Builders
1803 Fai-nam St
A Suit Made-Io-Order
by my Skilled Tailors
Costa you very little more than an
ordinary ready-to-wear affair that
gives you nowhere near the satis
faction or service.
Splendid Suits to Order
$30, $38 and $40
1812 H Dodge.
Indigestion. One package
proves it 25c at all druggists.
this time that the Adamson bill is
not a bona fide eight-hour measure,"
said the speaker in his reference to
On the subject of democratic sec
tionalism he declared that the south,
being one-fifth of the country in
wealth and commerce, has four-fifths
of the control in national affairs at
Washington by reason of committee
In his preliminary remarks the gov
ernor said: "We .are all Americans
and it makes no difference where we
were born. All nations contribute to
the greatness of this country. It is
not a question of where we were born,
but what we are and what we stand
Ben S. Baker, nominee for congress,
made a snappy talk. Dr. A. Johnson
introduced Governor Eberhart, who
was accompanied to the platform by
County Chairman Howell.
WILSON IS LOSING
(Contlnaed from Pace One.)
electors repudiate his wishes and
name men who have not the McLean
stamp, this young man, who now
holds the responsible place of demo
cratic state chairman, refuses to turn
for the ticket. ,
I might talk for hours in refer
ence to some of the men now trying
to deliver de'mocratcy. But the cases
l nave cited should suttice. Here
it is in a nutshell' Wilson, a nartv
bolter, for president; McCormick, a
semi-republican for democratic na
tional chairman, and McLean, who
has no politics, for state chairman.
In all sincerity. I ask all true demo
crats how they feel being delivered
by such men. If any man says to me
that I should support Wilson so that
my party regularity cannot be injured
I will be tempted to use a club on
such individual. The whole demo
cratic situation is a. huge joke to me."
the words ot Judge Garman reflect
the sentiment of hundreds of demo
crats in all parts of Pennsylvania.
They do not look upon the democratic
ticket as representative and they have
no hesitance in openly declaring for
Hughes and Fairbanks.
Friday, the Day
to Buy Aprons
BASEMENT APPaAeL SECTION .
A NEW - COVERALL
APRON, pleasing in style,
made of Scout's percale, in
attractive patterns, - -
A NEW HOUSE DRESS
APRON of Amoskeag ging
ham and percales. Three
styles of neck, all popular
Two Very Good
Silk boot hose, lisle tops and
' soles, in' black and white,
59c a pair.
Very serviceable silk hose in
black, white and colors,
lisle tops and soles, $1.25 a
Sold Here Exclusively
Takes in Everybody
The judges can only
pay over the $100 cash
to one person. Your ef
fort in sending us the
letter may possess just
the merit and kind of
ideas that will pass the
test of the judges and be
The stepping' stones of every
business worth while have been
laid by its customers. Every
purpose of the Raymond store
and its every policy and ideal
must and does encompass the
interest and welfare of its cus
tomer in the manner of hand
line his or her order from th
moment our salesman begins to
the satisfactory completion of
every detail of each and every
transaction, great or small,
which a-o to round out the full
service to which you are en-
uueo. . ...
, Your letter may cover this
entire field and briefly outline
the one best and greatest idea
which may be given. -
MAN SHOT TO DEATH
BY TRAIN ROBBERS
Express Clerk Killed When
, Santa Fe Passenger Held
Up in Oklahoma.
BIVOW UP AND
Bliss, Okt., Oct. 19 Southbound
Atchison, Topeka and Santa Fe .pas
senger train No. 405 was held up two
and one-half miles north of here to
night and an express clerk named
Norman was shot to death. The safe
in the express car was blown up and
rifled of its contents.
Owing to the wrecked condition of
the car and the killing of the clerk,
it was impossible to learn herChow
much money, if any, the robbers .ob
tained. After killing the clerk and wreck-,
ing the safe, the bandits entered wait
ing automobiles on the west side o
the track and disappeared.
Posses from Bliss, Perry and other
nearby towns, were carried to the
scene of the robbery in a special train.
Picking up the trail almost imme
diately, they followed the robbers to
wards the hills and late tonight re
ported they believed the outlaws were
surrounded in a ravine. The posses
ire waiting for reinforcements before
closing, in. It is said little money
Norwegian Steamship Sten
Reported Sunk by Submarine
London, Oct. 19. The sinking by
a German submarine without previous
examination of the Norwegian steam
ship Sten is reported by Reuters Co
penhagen correspondent. The six
teen members of the crew were
landed at Christiansand.
' Had Bilious Attacks.
"My son nineteen years of age suf
fered frequently from bilious attacks.
My husband brought home a bottle of
Chamberlain's Tablets and began giv
ing therh to him. They helped him
right away. He began to eat heartily
and . picked up right along," writes
Mrs. Thomas Campbell, Kirkville,
N. Y. Obtainable everywhere. Adv.
Fashion Genler ofHie Middle Wesl
Correctly Tailored Suits
For , October Wear
. In a great variety of clever
models which will please
discriminating women. Un-!
usually good values are pre
sented in the groups of new
. models. . . ,
Priced $25 and $35
These prices include the alteration service.
The Fur Shop
From among the many
lovely, stylish furs we men
tion particularly Jhe
Hudson Seal Sets
And Separate Pieces
' Prices are unusually reas
onable for highest quality.
For Your Furniture. Hardwood Floors
M. G. Goodwin & Co.
41S S. ISth St. Omaha.
THE HIGHEST QUALITY '
36 hgr Pecipt Book Frtt ,
ER MFC CO.. OMAHA. USA
IMSiST MACftlOM fKlDlY AMUKA
BAD FEET AN OBSTACLE
. TO SPCCESS IN LIFE
"I novtr employ lalesrotn who auffera
from bud ft," attya a big; merchant. "I
know that no man or woman who suffer
from foot trouble can possibly do Justice to
any kind f job, because bad feet torture
a man' body ao that hi mind can't be on
hi work." Thousands of men and women
are handicapped in their life race by bad
feet. It la such a useless handicap nowaday
because a very simple home remedy will save
there.. A SS-cent package of Wa-Ne-Ta will
brine Instant relief to foot sufferer. Tou
drop two or three of these tablet In . pan
of hot water and bathe the feet In It for a
few minutes. The pains, aches, burning sen
sation and Irritation vanishes tike mas-lc
and the feet ars cool and comfortable In no
time. Dellrhtful for us In .bath. Leaves
skin loft and sanitary. If your .drugflst
hasn't Wa-Ne-Ta, w will gladly send you
a sample package if you will send us It
cents to cover cost or mailing, j g. uu-
don' Co., 8otU Bend., Ind.
RED CLOUD HOLDS
ITS TEACHERS BACK
Other Towns to Make Way for
the State Teachers' Con
vention Next Month,
BIO ATTENDANCE EXPECTED
Only one town in the state thus far
is definitely known to have refused to
excuse its teachers for the convention
of the Nebraska State Teachers' asso
ciation in Omaha, November 8-9-10.
This is Red Cloud, Neb. Press re
ports indicate also that Neligh, Neb.,
has refused likewise, but this has not
yet been confirmed.
On the other hand, letters are daily
coming in from many towns and
cities m the state which have agreed
to excuse the teachers for, the entire
session. Fred Hunter has written from
Lincoln saying that the. board there
has granted the time and that Lincoln
will come with its usual quota of del
egates. The Lincoln delegation us
ually means some 225 teachers.
John Speedy, superintendent at
Benson, has written that a full delega
tion will attend from there. Superin
tendent L. J. Surface has written from
St. Edward that his board has voted
to grant the time and that twelve
teachers will come.
Nineteen from Seward.
From Superintendent John A.
Woodard of Seward comes the infor
mation that the nineteen teachers in
the corps will be on hand.
The West Point quota will be here,
according to Superintendent , C. Ray
Superintendent Earl M. Cline writes
that the board has decided to dismiss
school during the convention and that
forty-five teachers will attend.
R. R. McGee, superintendent of the
David City schools, has written that
his force will be here.
E. V. Parrish, manager of the bu
reau of publicity and convention bu
reau, is receiving such letters daily,
Ltvan Up "Your Torpid Liver.
To keep yonr liver active uae Dr. Klna's
New Life FUli. They Insure good dlgeetlon
and relieve conatlpatlon. At all druggists.
OUTING FLANNEL, ' the
heavy, soft, fleecy kind, in 1
neat stripes and checks,
fast colors, 10c, 12Vc, 15c.
PILLOW CASES (42x36), 1
Made of best quality
sheeting, an extra value at
this price. '
Beddini Section Baeement
How to Easily Shed
That Bad Complexion
We cannot restore degenerated facial tis
sue any nor than we oan restore ft lost
limb. It is useless to attempt to convert
a worn-out complexion, into a new one. The
rational procedure Is to remove the com
plexion Instead remove the devitalised out
tele. Not by surgical means, however, as
the underlying cutis 1 too thin, too ten
der, to withstand Immediate exposure. Ap
plying ordinary mercolised wax will gradu
ally absorb the offending outtcle. By de- '
grees, a new, youthful skin appears; soft
and delicately tinted as a rose petal.
No lady need hesitate to try this. Pro
cure an ounce of mercollzed wax of the
druggist. Spread on a thin layer before re
tiring, removing this In the morning with
oap and water. In ten day to two week
the complexion Is completely transformed.
An approved treatment for wrinkles Is
provided by dissolving an ounce of pow
dered saxollte In a half ,plnt of witch ha
sel. Bathing the face In the solution brings
prompt and remarkable results. Popular '
New Home Treatment
For Banishing Hairs
With the aid of a de la tone paste, it
is an easy matter for any woman to
remove every trace of hair or fuzz
from face, neck and arms. ' Enough
of the powdered delatone and water
is mixed into a thick paste and spread
on the hairy surface for about 2 min
utes, then rubbed off and the skin
washed. This completely removes the
hair, but to avoid disappointment, get
the delatone in an original package.
Write today, I will tell too. free at ekari'e,
ot a simple home treatment for aetbma
which eared me after vhyaieiana mi change
of climate failed. Into grateful for my
preeent good health, after reart of rott.r.
ing. that I want everyone to know of thia
wonderful treatment lira. Melliai.lvan.
, Dee Moinea, lon-ii, en.
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