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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 20, 1916)
THE BEE: OMAHA, MONDAY, NOVEMBER 20, 1916.
Brief. City News
Hmn Boot Print it Now Beuoa Prom
Usttn( WiHiiin Bjioi OraaSM Co.
Caror'o Oaraar. th and Laka, Wab. Stt.
Automobile Storage, clean and dry,
(1.50 per month. Key Bros., Co.
Pocket In Picked Ole Lester. Mer
chants hotel, told the colic that pick
pockets irot $25 from him while he was
riding on a street car In Boutn imana.
Omaha Art Gild The Oman Art
Olid exhibition has been postponed
until the middle of January. The ex
hibition will be held on the second
floor of the Omaha Public library.
Dr. Allison Bnya Farm Dr. C. C
Allison has bought the Henry Wnse
farm three miles west of Irvlngton.
It comprises 10 acres. The Ortn &
Merrill company closed the deaX The
doctor now owns several farms.
Thoughts In Colors Burd F. Miner
will give a free public lectors on
Thoughts in Colors," illustrated with
stereopticon slides of thought forms
as seen by clairvoyants at Theosophi
cal hall, 701 Bee building, Sunday
evening at 8 o'clock.
Vine Fireplace Goods Sunderland.
Doane Powell to Give Talk This
afternoon Doane Powell of the staff
of The Omaha Bee will address the
Omaha Philosophical society on "The
Psychology of Art," at its rooms in
the Lyric building. Nineteenth and
Farnam streets, at 8 p. m.
Omaha Grocers Want
The Omaha Retail Grocers' associa
tion would tike to see laws on the
statute books prohibiting the giving
of trading stamps, a bill creating t
trade cothmissfcu for the state to deal
with unfair competition, and numerous
other things. . In an editorial this
week the Grocery Reporter urges the
grocers to get after the legislators
elect and urge for the following pro
gram: "1. An anti-trading stamp and cou
pon bill, similar to the one now in
existence in the state of Washington,
the constitutionality of which was op
held by the United States supreme
court in its decision on Monday,
March 6, 1916.
"2. A bill creating a state trade com
mission to deal with questions of un
fair competition within the state of
Nebraska, like the Federal Trade com
mission does now in interstate commerce.
"3. Changing the exemptions of a
married man from 90 per cent to 75
per cent for the necessities of life.
"4. Pass some law compelling city,
county and state employes to payac
counts for the necessities of life. They
are now exempt and bills against them
cannot be collected by law.;
"5. Making a wife's separate prop
erty SUDJCCt lO CXCCUIIUII 1UI
ties of life, whether acquired by legacy
"6. To amend the homestead law so
- that people cannot side-step an attach
ment for necessities of life by filing a
homestead claim." ' ,
Thrown From Train;
Wants Much Money
Being poshed off a moving freight
train is worth $25,000, according to
the claim nudei by one Charles Fitz
patrick in a suit for damages against
the Burlington railroad. The plain
tiff says that on October 26, 1916, he
boarded a freight caboose at Merna,
Neb.,en route to Broken Bow, and the
conductor ordered him off. Fitrpat
rick says he agreed to get off if the
conductor would stop the train. But,
he continues, the conductor did mot
stop the train, and the plaintiff was
thrown off, suffering injuries for
which he now seeks compensation.
Kids Follow Birds
To Warmer Climate
"We're tired of Omaha, so' we're
going south where it's warm." was
the contents of notes found last night
by the parents of Carl Keller, 11, of
1545 North Seventeenth street and
Harold Burns, aged 12, of 1525 North
Seventeenth. The boys have been
missing from their homes since early
Police have been asked to- search
for them. Both wore gray caps, and
Knights of Pythias
Are to Entertain
Nebraska lodge No. 1, Knights of
Pythias, will hold its first open meet
ing of the season on Monday evening
of this week. A program consisting
of music, dancing and card playing
has been prepared by the committee
in charge. Out-of-town Knights vis
iting in the city are cordially invited
TU. ... :. nAW
located in its new castle in the
irounsc uiock, oppusuc uic jjubi
office, on Sixteenth street
Street Car Men Save
Load of Hav From Fire
Fred Peterson, a commission mer
chant at 1815-17 Leavenworth street,
would like to express his appreciation
through the columns of The Bee of
the actions of a street car conductor
and motorman on the Leavenworth
line, who saved a load of hay from
being destroyed by fire Friday night
Mr. Peterson does not know the street
car company employes' names, but he
wants to thank them just the same.
About 10 o'clock Friday night a
load of hay at Nineteenth and Leaven
worth streets caught afire. The con
ductor and motorman of. a passing
street car saw the situation and scat
tered the burning hay in the street, so
that the rest of the load was saved.
And Family in Capital
(From a Staff CoiraspoDdent.)
Washington, Nov. 18. (Special
Telegram.) Congressman Reavis,
wife and son, are in Washington for
the congressional season and tem
porarily staying at the Hotel Conti
nental. The members of the Nebraska
Railway commission left Washington
today tor their homes in Nebraska.
Fifty volume, of bound nuiBfiitnra hvt
jiwt . Mturnod from tho bindery. Then
Include the very birt periodical, along the.
lliww of curmnt Interwt, profession, llt
rmry and arttotie eubjeci.
Bfi rturntnff from th tts suutnrti
tton MlM Pin went to her Some ml Fny
tte, la., for a -hort vlult with her mother
and aUtera, . 8h was elected preolrient of
the laathametk-a ctloo of the association
for xt yir.
Profemon DiUpott and Clemens returned
from the association meeting by the way
Idles Boyer reports a rood attendance at
the trlrir basket ball practto. They will
again la latorclasa tournament during the
Hsvaral members of the orchestra hers
secured eukatolee-, which will be used to
add variety to their concerts.
The classes In manual training win da
vote three weeks to the fundain entail of
BMokaalcal drawing-- Bach student will
snake a number of drawtnea, teacMaga and
blue prints of practical shop projects.
Host of the young men in school hav
signified their d eel re to taka part In basket
ball aa soon as the season opens.
Miss Florence Teat and Miss Grace Farr
head have returned from their month's
practlee-taachlng in the nrrsl demonstra
ttoa schools of Whitney and Dakota Junc
tion. Besides teaching they have had ex
perience In assltlng in tha community work
of tha school. Equipment for manual train
ing and domsatic science will soon be In
stalled In the schools and libraries from
tha State Library commission.
The course of study for supervteora of
music la betn extended by Miss Rcovel for
the benefit of those students who are de
sirous of fitting themselves Cor work la
thla Una. ,
Prof. Cambum and his students In the
Classes In agriculture were happily sur
prised when they went out to pick the
seed corn for" Mr. Fleming. Just as they
had completed their work they received
a cordial Invitation from Mrs. Fleming to
enjoy a delicious hot lunch which ahe 'had
prepared. They found some corn thst was
very good Indeed among that which was
produced from seed which they hud tested
for Mr. Flaming last spring. This fact
demonstrated to them very clearly that it
pays to use the greatest cars In selecting
tha varieties as well as tha seed which
has the greatest vitality.
There naa been a general shift of train
ing teachers thla week, as usual at the end
of the quarter. There are three or four
practice teachers in each room working un
der our expert directors of the grades. The
shifts are made In such manner as to give
practically every training teacher an op
portunity to work tn each grade.
' Ftaaaana CaHege.
Tha first winter term opened Tuesday. No
vember 14. with an uncommonly large at
tendance. Students from all sections of
Nebraskaa and many from other states ar
rived Monday to ba present at the opening
the following day.
Class work was suspended Thursday at S
o'elock to give members of the faculty the
opportunity of betng present at the alumni
reception at Omaha, which was held during
the State Teachers' association meeting,
where 160 guests, representing every year of
the ptesent administration, were present
Miss Ruth Close, who Is teaching at Dale,
and Miss Roma Dally, a teacher at Leshara,
are among the out-of-town students' who be
long to the Saturday art class. The work
la thriving under tha Instruction of Miss
O. L. Babcock, superintendent of tha Win
nebago Indian land office, was a gueat of
President Cleramons one day last week.
The narllamentarv law clans, which will
be uncommonly) large this1 term, was or
ganised Saturday under the direction of
Prof. J. X. Ray. The debating sections, di
rected by Prof, N. W. Gaines, are also full of
Interest. Prof. Monler's class In letter corre
spond once shows continuous growth.
mrs. uuoeri nas cnosen Henry ine
Eighth" for the Shakespearean reading for
the term Just opening. x
Prof. J. W. Searaon, head of the English
department fo tha Manhattan Agricultural
college, Manhattan Kan., was the guest of
President CI em moos Thursday.
Prof. Schavland of the piano department
entertained his afeolr, fifteen In number, at
the college studio last Wednesday evening.
Some excellent music was furnished and
light refreshment served,
Mrs. Minnie Stump of the observation de
partment was one of the judges at the re
cent Colfax county fair held at Schuyler.
Misses Minnie Jonas, Margaret Banker,
Clara Oarrlson, Ella Mutchler and Kosara.
PhsirlM flsKirilit and VltiRAnt Runvan aPftfmrl.
ad the Students' Volunteer conference at Cot-
ner university last Saturday and Sunday.
N, W. Preston of Washington, D. C, who
was for eighteen years a member of the
college faculty, visited chapel Thursday
morning and responded to a cal for a talk.
An Interesting recital was held In chapel
Tuesday evening. The program consisted of
ata.no. violin and voice numbers by the dudIIs
of Praia Schavland, Swihart and Kelly. An
other recital w planned tor me near ruiure.
Memorial services for Harold Hlnman and
Owen Sleeves, Wesley an's two typhoid vic
tims, wars held at the chapel hour Thurs
day morning. The services were conducted
by Chancellor raimar, vr, Bcnrecaengasc
and Dr. MaCasktll.
Tha executive committee met Thur?tdayJ
afternoon to consider plans ana spec men
tions for the new normal training build
ing, which la Co be erected during the
Plana for Home-Coming day, November
24, are well matured and all Indications
are for a large representation of former
students ami friends. The plana Include
tha senior recognition exercises in the morn
ing, a get-together luncheon and rally and
the Kanaaa-Wealeyan foot ball game In the
afternoon and foot ball banquet at alght
Professor' Bishop was at Milford Satur
day with his class In field geology.
The current number of the Physical Re
view contains an article by Professor Jen
sen of the department of physlba on HA
Comparison of Direct and Alternating
Tork GoDege. 1
The sophomores showed a great deal of
spirit snd originality In their reception
to the atudents of tha college last Saturday
evening. Bvery feature of the reception was
carefully ptanned and successfully carried
out. Miss Clarke, the class sponsor, and
the sophomores are to be congratulated
upon their efforts for this occasion.
The following students attended the Stu
dent Volunteer convention held at Cotner
last week: Misses Maud Lefever. Clara Han
aon, Nellie Bennett and Miss Mitchell, and
Messrs. Sweet, Steeley and Brewer. They
gave reports of the convention on Mon
day evening at a joint meeting of tha
Tourrg Men's Christian association and
Toung Womon's Christian association.
The Christian associations have been
holding prayer meetings each day, this week
in keeping with the universal week of
On Friday afternoon our foot hall team
will play the university freahmen. So far
Tork has not been scored agairwrt. A game
Thanksgiving day with Wesley an has been
definitely agreed upon.
The new building for the ladles' dormitory
and domestic science home Is now so nearly
completed that the gtrta have all moved In.
Every room la occupied. Twelve of the
girls located there will keep house, getting
their own meals and doing their own house
work without the help of a Janitor. This
gives the college the most complete equip
ment along domestic science lines In the
state of Nebraska. Miss Helen Hornaday.
a graduate of Manhattan domestic science
MirM. unri a student at the University
Ut Kansas, has charge of the building. It
Is a stucco structure, accommoaaunK iwnniy
girls. Much of the furniture has been
given through the business people of Hut
tngs and friends; the Beatrice Toung Peo
ple'! society also furnished a room. Tub
and shower baths are both provided In this
bultdtng and a well -equipped laundry and
a splendid dining hall are Included. This
gives the college six buildings, In addition
to tho central heating plant.
Hastings coileae Is now starting on a
campaign to raise $600,000 for buildings,
equipment and endowment. It la opening
headquarters downtown and has begun to
.Mid nut lltrature. partiAilarly to Hastings
and surrounding community.
President Crone spoke at the Presbyterian
ehuroh at Fairbury last Sunday, and at-
, ftefiCTBit In One miiiirlA. Get conptt
mnitary can of Kon don't from your
druggist Or bur a 25 cent tube, If it
doesn't do you tl worth of good in a jiffy.
you can get your a cents oaac iroro tne
druggist or from the Koodoo Mfg. Co
' t?8C some ouick. For cnfcla. catarrh.
coughs, nasal headache, etc Be
eure it s the kind that's, bean used
for 26 yean tad by SO milUoa
tended the meeting of the SchooTmaaters'
club at Idncein on Friday.
The seniors hav Just provided a new
pennant for the flagpole and given the same
to the college.
The Kappa Tau Phi Literary society gae
a program taat Tueaday In the college
Chanel to a crowded house.
on Thanksgiving Afternoon the Kearney
foot hall tram will be In Hastings to give
a display of the game which Is an annual
affair between the two schools. The formal
opening of the new building will take place
at tno same time.
Rehaarsals for The Mot lose- and for the
Toung Men's Christian asaoclatlon mrnatrel
ahow have both begun, and keep Bellevue
coll fire students busy ovary evening. "The
Mollusc" is promised for performance by
Christmas and the mtnatrel ahow by Beat
Monday evening, November Z7.
A dosen Bellevue college students attend
ed the Student Volunteer conference at Cot
nor nnlvendtv the beaiantmr of tho week
They returned to Bellevue fall of tmrpl ration
ior ine years rengiovst wwk.
Charlos B. Baskarvllle. financial esecu
tlve of the colletre, la expected back, from
New Tork City la abodt a fortnight. Mr.
RaskervtMe Is In the east In the Interests
of the endowment fund of f6Q,000 which he
Plana to raise for the oolleca. He reports
that so far his trip haa soon quixe srocceaaiuj.
All but part of the east wall of the ex
terior of Rankin hall, tho president's man
sion. Is now painted. A coat of bright yel
low haa been applied. The entire work has
been done by college students working their
way through college.
The second boiler for the new central heat
ing plant arrived en the oollege hill early In
the week. The new boiler will give the plant
full power to heat the five buildings con
nected with it, beside supplying heat for
the swimming pool and gymnasium.
Katherine Ohman entertained her mother
at Fontenelle hall Thursday.
Mies Tick nor had her father as her gueat
for the Peru game last week.
Tho Mlssrs Murli'l and Janice Beta were
pleasantly surprised at their home on last
Thursday when a group of their high school
friends dropped In on them. The evening
was spent In games and dancing. Refresh
ments were served. Those present were:
Misses Helen Servlsa, Oall Phelrs. Annette
Hesby, Catherine Stepp. Muriel Beta. Janice
Beta; Mettsra. Murray Taylor, Clrdell Newell,
Jack Nunn, Clarence Zurcher, Owen Smith,
Miss Ruth G an son, soprano; Will Hether
trtrton, violinist, and Bertha Clark, pianist,
will give a concert In Logan, la., at the
short course building for the benefit of the
Latter Day Saints.
President Allen spent Sunday In Geneva,
where he occupied the pulpit of the Congre
gational church. The pastor of the Oeneva
church la quarantined on aooount of sick
ness in the family.
Tha I. W. T. organisation, an active tn
the spring, haa begun to work again. Hav
ing furnished Gay lord hall parlor with new
rugs, the object now la a awcret, but la sup
posed to be connected with the same room,
where the atudents gather before and after
Plans are under way for a big foot ball
banquet to be given November 24 after the
Bellevue-Doane game at Crete. This la the
annual home-coming event. Prof. Barrage
has been chosen toastmaster and the speak
era are to be prominent Doane foot ball men
of the past and present.
The Thanksgiving recess will be omitted
this year by request of the atudnnta Thurs
day will he the only holiday, with a Thanks
giving dinner at Oaylord hall and a party
In the evening, possibly skating during the
day. The Christmas vacation will be lemrth
ened by the addition of the two days given
The Men's Glee club and a eeitet ot
women singers' will appear at the eo mm unity
chorus festival In Lincoln, November IS.
Paul A. Relchel of New Tork spoke to
the student volunteers Wednesday and held
private conferences all afternoon.
Prof. George H. Aller. Miss Roie Scott and
Miss Jessie' Wllklns of the conservatory gave
a concert at Liberty Friday night. Miss
Ruth Denntson went an accompanist
Prof. John N. Bennett attended the
Schoolmasters' club banquet tn Lincoln Fri
Mlse Mary Keenan, the first student
teacher from the rural school course, went
out to do her practice teaching la the Buda
schools yesterday. -
"Back to the Farm," the rural life play1
given under the direction of Prof. Ralph
Noyer during the Rural Life conference, la
to be given at the Buda school houso on
Saturday evening at S o'clock.
Mrs. Wellera of the domeetlo science de
partment spent a few days last week study
ing the work done In home economics at the
University of Nebraska. She want from
there to the meeting at Omaha,
We appreciate the good program rendered
at the State Teachers' association meeting
at Omaha, at which place al of the teach
ers of the Kearney State Normal school but
one wore In attendance. They brought back
many Inspiring and helpful Ideas from the
meeting. The following members of the
faoulty were elected to office: Miss Cald
well, president of the kindergarten depart
ment; Miss Crawford, president of the Eng
lish department; Miss Smith, aeoretary of
the drawing department; Miss Brown, secre
tary of the teachers of education. Mr. Sut
ton was unanimously nominated to .the
executive committee from tha alxth district.
The Omaha Kearney club served a deli
cious luncheon In the Loyal hutei Thursday,
November 0, the week of the teachers' meet
ing. at which time 114 were present. ThUr
club la certainly composed of live, wide
awake young people who know -how to do
things and show this by making a sucoesa
of what they undertake.
' Grand Inland College.
Prof. Gordon Rosens of the Edgar High
school visited chapel a few days ago, and
gave an Inspiring address.
Prof, Habere tro of tho Grand Island Con
servatory of Music and Ernest Augustine,
representing the City Toung Men's Chris
tian association, visited chapel In the Inter
est of the great campaign for membership
that la now a matter of Interest to that
Superintendent Benjamin of Polk and Miss
Pearl Chase of Alnaworth were visitors at
the college last week. Both are graduates of
"The Literacy Teat for Immigration' has
been accepted aa the question for the trian
gular debate betweon Kearney Normal,
Grand Island college and Hastings college. A
dozen students have enrolled for participa
tion In these debates. The coaches are
Profs. Firth and Noel.
Emmet Holtz haa been appointed studont
teacher and Is now conducting the class In
W. H. Jones haa organized a Glee club of
fifteen members. It Is the purpose of thla
club to visit cities within 100 miles of Grand
Island In the Interest of the college.
The Dramatic club has been reorganized,
and la getting ready for the presentation of
a play at a not distant date. '
A Healthy Baby.
The foundation of t
perfect bsbj is its
mother's health dor
Ins; the months pre
snd nothing can take
tho plsc f "MoUwr'i
Friend" In ssnrhif her of
ptauaat ond oamfdrtabW
conditions, snd aaslitlos
nature In Iti wort dniing
this period. "Mother's
Friend" bet helped tno
nods thrash tbli trjrlnt
ordesl la perrect stfotr.
external remedy euflr ap
plied. Get It at ear drac
ftst A free book Sri Mother
hood will b, tent all ex
pectant mother,, It It e
ralaable and Interesting
book yon should have.
Send (or one. Addreai
The BradMJ bantlster
tt tamr lidc
IT'S YOUR KIDNEYS
Tou have swollen feet and hands I Stiff
arhy Joint! Kharp-shootlng rheumatie pains
torture you. You have aching back, pain tn
the lower abdomen, difficulty when uiinst
Inn! Look out! These are danger signals
Trouble la with your kidneys. Uric acid
poisoning, In one form or another, haa set
in. It may lead to dropsy or fatal Blight's
disease If not checked.
Get some GOLD MEDAL Harlem Oil
Capsule Immediately. They are an old prep
aration, used all over tha world for cen
turies, combining natural healing oil and
herbs, well-known to phyalcans and used by
thousands tn Uielr dally practice. The Oap
aules are not an experimental, make shift
"patent medicine," or "salt," whose effect Is
only temporary- They are emtandard rem
edy, and act naturally, gently snd qulrkly
But when you go to the dnjgKUrt.lnglst on
getlng the pure, original Haarlem on n
Capsules. Be sure the name OOLD MEDAL
is on the box, and thue protect yourself
against counterfeit. Advertisement.
LECTURE ON KIPLING
THE SAME OFFICERS
Stockton Axson, Brother of Mrs. E. P. Peck Re-Elected
President's First Wife, Talks
REFERENCE TO W. J. BRYAN
President and Mrs. Crofoot
Chairman of Executive
SOME FROM OUT OF TOWN
With a word of apology for in
jecting politics into his talk on Rud
yard Kipling, before the Fine Arts
society Saturday afternoon, Stockton
Axson, brother of the first Mrs.
Woodrow Wilson, devoted a large
part of his lecture hoar to defending
statements attributed to President
Wilson, and emphasising the necev
sity for being better prepared for
"By all means let as prepare against
the hazard of war, bat not for pro
voking war. Neither armament or
disarmament can stop war, only the
right attitude of mind can. A war
like state of mind has produced more
wars than any other acts. Europe
studied war, prepared for war now il
has war. If they spent as much time
preparing for peace, they would' now
have peace," he said.
No Sympathy With Extremes.
"1 have no sympathy with the ex
treme pacifist, nor with the extreme
militarist With arms prepared for
war and minds set on peace, that is
the common sense stand. I do not
pretend this is , logical it is wildly
illogilcal, but it is- the safe course. If
forced into war, let as be sure our
cause is just War is necessary in this
age. That's why I believe we've got
to be armed. Only a moral and
psychological change will do away
with war, bat we shall not live to
see the day."
Referring to Nebraska as Bryan's
state, he said: "I wish I could believe
Bryan's policies are as practical as
they' are noble. But he forgets thnt
other are not imbued with the same
high motives as he. Bryan speaks
for tomorrow, not today.
Following Prof. Axson's lecture,
the ninth annual exhibtion of the Fine
Arts' society was thrown open to iLoofc young! Nobody can tell U you
Close upon -the reorganization of
suffrage ranks for the 1918 campaign
in Nebraska comes the announcement
of the reorganisation of the Nebraska
Association Opposed to Woman Suf
frage. At a meeting held at the home
of Mrs. E. P. Peck, Mrs. Peck was re
elected president, Mrs.. William Archi
bald Smith, secretary, and Mrs. C. C.
George, treasurer. Mrs. L. F. Crofoot
was made chairman of the executive
committee, which includes Mcsdames
Henry W. Yates, Arthur Crittenden
Smith, John C Cowin, J. W, Griffith.
W. H. Koenig, M. C. refers, John L.
Webster, Helen Arion Lewis, T. J.
Mackay, F. N. Conner. C. F. McGrcw,
N. P. bodpc, jr.: Charles S. Elguttcr.
Harvey E. Ncwbranch. A. M. llorg
luni, F. G. Kellogg, I". A. Nssli and
Arthur S. Rogers.
Out-of-town members of the board
include: Mrs. A. D. hears. Miss Maude
May and Mrs. Coiuad Hollnibcck,
Fremont; Mrs. George D. Butterficld.
Norfolk; Mrs. Fred W. Ashton and
Mrs. J. D. Whitmore, Grand Island;
Mrs. S. H. Burnham, Lincoln; Mrs.
John D. Haskell, Wakefield, and Mrs.
W. A. Dilworth, Holdrege.
Omaha will send three delegates to
the national anti-sudrage convention
BE PRETTY! TURN
GRAY HAIR DARK
members. Twenty-five paintings of
Emil Carlson, Charles H. Davis, Paul
Dougherty, Frederic Frieseke and
Childe Hassam. are included in the
exhibit, and about twenty-five bronzes
of Gutzon and Solon Borglum, former
Omahans. The small ballroom at the
Hotel Fontenelle was packed for the
private view and many were turned
away. Mrs. Ward Burgess, .chairman
and the members of the exhibition
committee,, acted as hostesses.
Traveling Men Campaign
For Bigger Membership
Members of Post A, Travelers' Pro
tective association, have started a
campaign to increase the membership.
Under the direction of thirty lieuten
ants, ninety-two traveling men are
working to boost it by 300 before
Christmas. Prizes will be given to
the men getting the greatest number.
io give the membership campaign
impetus, a meeting will be held in the
Commercial club rooms next Saturday
use Grandmother's simple recipe
ot sage l ea ana sulphur.
Almost everyone knows that Sage
Tea and Sulphur, properly compound
ed, brings back the natural color and
lustre to the hair when faded, streaked
or gray. Years ago the only way to
get this mixture was to .make it at
home, which is mussy and trouble
some. Nowadays, by asking at any
drug store for "Wyeth's Sage and
Sulphur Compound, you will get a
large bottle of this famous old recipe,
improved by the addition of other in
gredients, for about 50 cents. -
Don't stay gray I Try it! No one
can possibly tell that you darkened
your hair, as it does it so naturally,
and evenly. You dampen a sponge
or soft brush with it and draw this
through your hair, taking one small
strand at a time; by morning the gray
hair disappears.and after another ap
plication or two, your hair becomes
beautifully dark, glossy and attractive,
Wyeth's Sage and Sulphur-Compound
is a delightful toilet requisite
tor those who desire dark hair and a
It is not in
nisrht to which all traveling men are
mvjtH Thr will Ha rpfrAhfnntft f vntithfnl annfaranrA
cigars, moving pictures, music and I tended for the cure, mitgation or pre
several short addresses. Ivention of disease. Advertisement,
EVEN the jaded appetite
revives before N. B. C
Graham Crackers. Irresistibly
appetizing, with a wonderful
nut-like flavor, sustaining and
light are these crisp biscuit of
best graham flour baked to a
NATIONAL BISCUIT COMPANY-
WLpsSlll jpi m Sjl fmu, 1.11111,11
iiniiii -- ' -if" -i-i..'.-.
Mobil., AU. $44.31
Jacksonville, FU 54.56
Palm Beach, FU. 73.06
Peniacola, FU. 46.91
St Augustine, FU. 56.86
St Petersburg, Flsu 66.16
New Orleans, La. 44.31
Paaa Christian, Mia. 44.31
Charleston, S. C 54.56
Galveston, Texas 41.56
Houston, Texas- 41.56
San Antonio, Texas 41.56
Havana, Cuba, and return,
vis Near Orleans and steamer 92.15
Havana, Cuba, and return,
via Key Watt or Tamps and steamer 94.80
Jacksonville, FUu, and return ' 63.76
In one direction via direct mates; tn
opposite direction via Washington, Dr
C. ; or in opposits direction via Balti- '
more snd steamer.
Attractive Cruises to the WEST INDIES, PANAMA
CANAL and SOUTH AMERICA. Sailing dates, rates, etc,
Corresponding low fares to many other points to the
Sooth and Southeast Tickets on sale daily until April 80th.
Liberal stop-over privileges.
Call el City Ticket Office, or' Address
H. C. Shields, a A. P. D 31 1 South 14th St, Omaha, Neb.
Here are the Self Starters
innocent looking typewriter
keys that force an automatic
speed giain of 15 1 to 25 7 on. ord
l inaiy correspondence,
A built-in part, of the: new
SELF STARTING '
Grand PrixtPgtma-Ptcic Eaftntim
I OU must see this time-saving invention for yourselL Let us dem
onstrate it in your office on your own work, or send for literature
today. Write, or 'phone
REMINGTON TYPEWRITER CO., Incorporated,
201-3 South 19th St., Omaha. Phone D. 1284.
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