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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 23, 1916)
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THE BEE: OMAHA, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 23. 101f.
Get the Habit of
Drinking Hot Water
y we cant look or feel right
with the eyetem full
Millions of folks bathe internally
now instead of loading their system
with drugs, "whafs an inside bath.'
you say. Well, it is guaranteed to per
. form miracles if you could believe
these hot water enthusiasts.
There are vast numbers of men and
women, who, immediately upon aris
ing in the morning, drink a glass of
real hot water with a teaspoonful of
limestone phosphate in it. This is a
very excellent health measure. It is
intended to flush the stomach, liver,
kidney and the thirty feet of inteS'
tines of the previous day's waste, sour
bile and indigestible material left over
in the body which if not eliminated
every day, become food for the mil
lions of bacteria which infest the bow
els, the quick result is poisons and
toxins which are then absorbed into
the blood causing headache, bilious
v attacks, foul breath, bad taste, colds,
stomach trouble, kidney misery, sleep
lessness, impure blood and all sorts of
People who feel good one day and
badly the next, but who simply can
not get feeling right are urged to
obtain a quarter pound of limestone
phosphate at the drug store. This
will cost very little but is sufficient
to make anyone a real crank on tne
subject of internal sanitation. 1
Just as soap and hot water act on
the skin, cleansing, sweetening and
freshening, so limestone phosphate
and hot water act on the stomach,
liver, kidneys and bowels. It is vastly
more important to bathe on the in
side than on the outside, because the
skin pores do not absorb impurities
into the blood, while the bowel pores
Mr. B. M.Lanneau
Entirely Cured of
Eczema --Is Con
vinced It's a Blood
After Suffering Agony anad Using
13 Pounds of Ointment Without
Success, He Found Relief in
S. S. S.
"For four -months I coo Id not ileep at
night," aald Mr. Basil M. Lanneau, the well
known citizen who lives on Confederate Ave
nue In Atlanta, Georgia,, a few days ago
when he voluntarily came to our office to
tell in what & S. S. had done for him.
"I waa constantly Itching from the most
aggravated form of Ecxema, During this
time I lost fifteen pounds in weight and
was In the depths of despair. I used thir
teen pounds of ointment prescribed by phy
sicians and tried nearly every form of skin
tonic and treatment and two skin special.
Ists to no avail.
"Learning that Ecsema was a form of
blood trouble and that to cure It the blood
must be purified, I determined upon giving
S. 8. S. a thorough trial, t am both con
vinced that Ecsema Is a form of blood trou
ble and that 8. 8. S. Is the greatest blood
purifier In existence, for after taking several
bottles, I am entirely cured."
We appreciated Mr. Lanneau's statement,
because he not only told ua what S. 8. 8.
had done for him, but showed ua his arms,
hands and body showing where Ecsema had
given him so much trouble and It was really
woffderful to see the change that had been
brought about by a few bottles of S. S. 8.
By a curious coincidence, three days afte,r
Mr. Lanneau'a visit a young traveling man
from Chicago, came Into our office and ex
plained that being m town on a business
trip he had dropped In to tell us how his
Eczema had been almost miraculously re
lieved by one bottle of S. 8. 8. and likewise
showed us his hands. This young man said
he had been suffering - with Ecxema for
three years and had been treated by doctors
j& many cities but had gotten no relief un
til a retail druggist In Jacksonville, Florida,
told him Ecsema was In his blood and rec
ommended that he try 8. 8. S. He bought
the one bottle and was already nearly well.
He was most enthusiastic tn his praise for
S. S. 8. and told us "You don't impress on
the public strong enough how really won
derful 8. S. 8. is. That it wsb a blessing
to anyone suffering with Eczema and the
whole world ought to know about it."
We were mighty glad that our medicine
had done these gentlemen so much good and
are grateful to them for their testimony.
There Is no question as to the powerful In
fluence of 8. S. 8. In Eczema and all other
Skin Troubles that arise in the blood. There
are different varieties of Eczema but all are
generally characterised by Itching or burn
ing, varying In degree from that which Is
merely annoying to the condition, where it
Is almost unbearable. It runs Jta course,
lasting for a few weeks, to return at Inter
vals, or as Is more frequently the case it
assumes a chronic form, continuing with
more, or less variation for years or even for
a lifetime. --
It may appear upon any portion of the
body. As the testimony of the two gentle
men shows, the proper treatment for Eczema
Is In the blood, for It Is here that the ex
citing cause Is to be found. The very fact
that Eczema has remained for .years and
years, a source of never ending torture, In
spite of every known external application,
should be sufficient evidence that a renewal
of skin health must come from that which
makes the skin, namely, the vital elements
In the blood. .
The continued use of S. 8, 8. will grad
ually eliminate from the blood the excess of
acids that provoke the outbursts of Eczema,
and to avoid Me Intense Itching or burning
at night, there are many mild emollients, any
of which will give temporary relief. Our
Medical Department will gladly advise you
8. B. 8. Is made entirely from roots and
herbs and positively contains o mineral
Ingredients. If you are a sufferer from
Ecsema or any Skin or Blood Trouble you
will be wise to give 8. 8. 8. a trial, There
Is no substitute that wilt produce the same
happy results. Consult our Medical Depart
ment freely by mail without charge.
Address Medical "Dept. 51 Swift Building,
Bwlft Specific Company, Atlanta, Georgia,
Persistence Is the Cardinal Virtue in
DEATH OF FRANCIS
Aged Sovereign of Austria
Hungary Dies as Though
Sinking Into Sleep.
BELOVED BY HIS PEOPLE
Vienna, Nov. 22. (Via London.)
The death of Emoeror Francis lo-
seph las! night occurred at 9:05
o'clock. The end was peaceful, the
aged monarch dying as though sink
ing into sleep.
Among those in the death chamber
at Schoenbrunn castle was the heir
apparent, Archduke Charles Francis
Shortly after mid-day there was an
appreciable rise in the emperor's tem
perature. Although the emperor had
been about early to attend to state
duties and had eaten a light meal, it
was evident after two o'clock that a
crisis was approaching. About six
o'clock in the evening the attending
physicians were almost .ready to
abandon hope, the emperor lapsing
slowly into unconsciousness.
The emperor had been suffering
from a bronchial inflammatirS, hut
pneumonia developed and suddenly
reached a critical stage, and from six
o'clock on, the chances of the patient
surviving grew slimmer. Baron
Burian, who in addition to being a
foreign minister is also minister of
the imperial and royal household, was
summoned. He left the sick chamber
a little after eight o'clock but hardly
had reached his office when the death
of the emperor was announced.
The death of Francis Joseph was
known to but few people in Vienna
last night, but rumors which had been
in circulation jduring the dav cast a
gloom over the city.
comment in the newspapers voiced
regret that the emperor had not been
spared long enough to see theend of
the war, which, according to the ac
cepted view here, nobody regretted
more than he. .
Beloved by People.
With Emoeror Francis losenh
passes the world's oldest monarch, a
man whose life was one continuous
tragedy, which was to end in the
greatest tragedy of alj time the pres
ent wars Francis Joseph was really
beloved by his people, who comprised
half a score of races. They found in
him the cement which held together
the state structure of Austria-Hun
gary. . .
lo the very last the emperor, who
had no conception of the value of
money, spent prodiguous sums in
charity, never overlooking any of the
many old men and women who used
to come to Schoenbrunn park to re
ceive alms. Despite his tendency to
spend lavishly the emperor was ex
ceedingly painstaking in making a
note of' alms, for instance on any
scrap or paper ne naa aoout him.
Woman Says She
Heard Mrs. McDamel
Scream at 10:45
St. Joseph, Mo., Nov. 22. A scream
heard from the home of Prosecutor
McDamel the night of July 14. was
that of his wife, on the charge of
whose murder McDamel is being
tried, according to testimony in the
criminal court here today. The wit
ness who declared she had identified
the scream was Mrs. Wilhelmina Her
mann, a .neighbor and friend of the
I thought the scream sounded like
Mrs.i McDaniel." she said. ' declaring
she was in her bedroom less than 100
feet from the McDaniel home. The
witness fixed the time as about 10:45
Testimony tending to show that
McDaniel was at his home before 11
o'clock the night of the murder was
presented by John L. McAdams, a
hardware buyer. The witness de
clared he saw McDaniel's motor car
in front of the home at 10 45 o clock
McDaniel s story of the night of
the crime was that he returned to his
home at 11:10 o clock and then
answered a' "fake" telephone cajl.
Salts Fine for
l-We eat too much meat, which clogs
Kidneys, then Back hurts and .
Bladder bothers you.
Great Northern Sues to
Test the Adamson Law
Sioux City, la., Nov. 22. Suit was
started in the federal court here todav
by the Great Northern railroad to
procure an injunction preventing the
Adamson eight-hour law from being
enforced in the Northern Iowa ju
Sioux Falls. S. D., Nov. 22. The
Chicago, . St. Paul, Minneapolis &
Omaha, Milwaukee & St. Paul, Illinois
Central and Minneapolis & St. Louis
railroads have applied to the federal
court here for restraining orders
against tne operation ot the Adamson
law in south Dakota.
Sues Railroad for.
. Not Feeding Hogs
United States Attorney Allen for
the district of Nebraska has filed a
complaint in the federal court against
the Burlington railroad on the charee
of violating the "twenty-eight hour
law in shipping live stock. In his
complaint he says that the company
transported a car of hogs from
Broadview. Mont, and kept them m
the cars for sixty-four hours with
out, proper attention. He asks that
the company be lined aouu and costs.
A complaint was also entered against
the Union Stock Yards company for
keeping twenty-five head of cattle in
cars a number of hours after they
arrived from Whitewood, S. D. He
asks that a similar fine be imposed
in this case.
Not Red Crosi Employes.
Washington, Nov. 22. At Red
Cross headquarters here today it was
stated th:re were no American sur
geons or nurses under its direction
serving on hospital ships in Euro
pean waters. Their only workers are
several uniti which are ashore. Thev
pointed out that if there were Amer
icans aboard the Britannic thev un
doubtedly were volunteers, who had
gone abroad on their own account.
Sloan's Liniment applied to a tore, cut.
wound or brulie- prevent Infection and
blood .poUon. Bc, AH druggist. Adv.
Postoff ice Jobs
Tor Prize Essays
, By School Students
Postmaster C. E. Fanning has start
ed a practical move among the school
children to expedite the handling of
Christmas mails. He is offering a
number of prizes for the best essays
written on the subject of how to re
lieve Jhail congestion. Fifteen of the
prizes will be for young men of the
Omahai South Side and Commercial
high schools and will consist of jobs
in the department during the school
holiday period. The work pays 35
cents per hour and it is estimated that
the students can make about forty
dollars during the rush.
As this work is done' during the
school holidays the young men who
win the places will not be kept from
To the school children of the lower
grades he is offering two cash awards
of $5 each for the best essay on the
subject and to the young women of
the high schools he is offering three
$5 gold pieces. I. J. Woodward, as
sistant postmaster, and W. J. Metland.
superintendent of the mails, have been
appointed a committee to read the
The postmaster has set no limit to
the number of words, the only stipula
tion being that the contestants are at
tending public school.
With hundreds of boys and girls
working on the subject of the hand
ling of Christmas mails the postmas
ter hopes to teach the grownups to
nave a keener appreciation of early
mailing and early Christmas shop
ping. Snow Blanket On
Most of Nebraska
With the exception of a small area
in the southwest corner, according to
the reports to the railroads, Nebraska
is covered with a blanket of snow,
ranging from one-half to six inches in
thickness. In the locality where there
is no snow, it rained a good portion
of last night.
On the Northwestern the snow belt
extends from Omaha up the Missouri
river into the Dakotas and east over
into Minnesota and Iowa. West it
extends all over the territory covered
by the Nebraska lilies and far out into
Along the Burlington and Union
Pacific there was snow the greater
part of last night from the river into
Wyoming and Colorado. Early in the
evening there was a drizzling rain. Up
along the Platte river the fall of snow
seems to have been the greatest, Co
lumbus, Grand Island, Kearney, St
Paul and a number of other stations
reporting five to six inches, of heavy,
wet snow. From none of the stations
came reports of the snow drifting, or
interfering with railroad traffic.
Out on the Burlington at Belmont,
Neb., the temperature went down to 4
degrees below zero during the night,
with 2 degrees below at Crawford.
Generally the temperatures throughout
the, state were from freezing up to 40
degrees above zero. ' "
Five Spouses Granted
Freedom from Hubbies
Five spouses were granted decrees
in divorce court on charges of cruelty,
The grist of the day's divorce mill is
as follows: '
Fay Warick from Claire Warick.
Bertha E. Morgan from Glen I
Kate N. Soudcrs from Frank A.
Pearl Dailey from William J.
Agnes Chester from Frank Chester.
ALL READY FOB THE Sf AST
eon to Organize for Work
Women Corps Formed.
Business Men Meet at Lunch'
Executive committeemen and team
captains in the ten-day campaign to
raise $250,000 for Brownell Hall met
at luncheon Tuesday in the Fontc
nelle to discuss problems and to lay
plans for the future progress of the
Bishop Arthur L. Williams, presi
dent of the board of trustees of
Brownell Hall, presided. The follow
ing were present: Gurdon W. Wat
tles, Arthur C Smith, Barton Millard,
Charles C. George, Abraham L. Reed,
Joseph Barker, Joseph J. Dodds,
Charles M. Willielm, E. L. Burke,
Arthur H. Fetters, Harry A. Tukey,
Millard M. Robertson and William
George Brandeis, whose absence in
the east prevented his attending the
meeting, was represented by Thomas
F. Quinlan, who is to be Mr, Bran
dies' lieutenant in the campaign. The
Brandeis-Quinlan combination is ex
pected to prove one of the strongest
teams in the volunteer organization.
An organization committee of seven
is taking the initiative in the forma
tion of the women's wing of the vol
unteer corps in the campaign to raise
$250,000 for the new Brownell Hall.
The members of the committee
whifjh is assuming the vitally impor
tant task are: Mrs. -Joseph Barker,
Mrs. Louis S. Clarke, Mrs. Frank W.
Judson, Mrs. Barton Millard, Mrs.
Edgar M. Morsman, jr.; Mrs. Abra
ham L. Reed and Mrs. Arthur C.
Including in their membership
Brownell eraduates and former stu
dents, as well as relatives of those
who have attended the x school, tha-
women s teams are expected to take
a leading part in the movement to es
tablish the institution on the new
campus at Fairacres.
All subscriptions received by the
workers during the campaign wilt be
turned over to Fred H. Davis, presi
dent of the First National bank, or
his personal representative, at the
daily rally luncheons. Mr. Davis has
assumed the treasurership of the cam
paign fund, in addition to his impor
tant duties as member ot tne execu
Grief Leads Labau
To Snatch Money
From Man's Hands
B. Labau of the Star hotel, arrested
on a charge of larceny, was dis
charged in police court when the facts
were brought out.
About a week ago I.ahau's wife died
and his two small children since then
have been very ill. Coupled with this
came financial difficulties. It was dur
ing a business transaction in a local
bank that he snatched $51) from the
hands of S. O. Cottier, an attorney,
and refused to give it up. The man
was distracted through grief and
worry over his troubles, and gave
back the money when he came fully
to the realization of what' he had
The Jewish charities have taken up
the case and arc going to help the
(By SAMUEL HAM1LTOM, M. D.)
The subject of Orinking water with
meals has been misunderstood. ,
In recent years investigation by
means of X-rays, the observations of
scientists such as Cannon, Grutzncr,
Pavlov, Fowler, Hawk, prove that an
abundance of water taken during di
gestion is necessary til good bodily
housekeeping. To drink a pint of
hot water before meals is good prac
tice, and those suffering from ca
tarrhal condition of the stomach will
find benefit in adding about 10 grains
(one-sixth of a level teaspoonful) of
baking-soda, drinking it an hour be
fore each meal. Those who are in
clined to hyper-acidity should drink
slowly a pint of medium cold water,
two hours after meals.
If your kidneys, are sick, or you
suffer with lumbago or rheumatism at
times, pain in the back or back of
the neck, take a little Anuric before
meals. This can be found at any
good drug, store, and was first dis
covered by Dr. Pierce of the Surgi
cal Institute, in Buffalo, N. Y.
When run-down, when life indoors
has brought about a stagnant condi
tion in the circulation most every
one is filled with uric acid especially
is this so of people past middle age.
This uric acid in blood often causes
rheumatism, lumbago, swelling of
hands or feet, or a bag-like condition
under the eyes. Backache, frequent
urination or the pains and stiffness
of the joints and high blood-pressure,
are also often noticed. Everyone
should drink plenty of pure water and
exercise in the open air as much as
possible. I have found that Anuric
is an anuuuic iui hub ui. hu puisvu
and that it will dissolve the accumu
lation of uric acid in the body much
as hot water dissoIvcssugar. Ady.
Orchard & Wilhelm Co.
414-416-418 South 16th St.
An attractive desk makes an appre
ciated Christmas Gift and has a prac
tical and lasting value.
A great many styles of ladies' desks
now on display on our third floor. In
mahogany, golden or, fumed oak and
bird's eye maple.
Prices from $7.50, $9, $10 Up.
Desk (xactly lika cut, in bird's ay
" mapla, at $12.80.
In mahogany, golden or fumed oak, nicely
finished, sliding shelves and large, roomy cabi
$8.50, $10.00, $13.50, etc.
Cabinet like cut, all mahogany surface, $18.50
In mahogany, walnut and golden oak. fin
ish with tops that open, allowing space for
sheet music, at
$6.50, $8.50, $9.00, etc."
The Orchard & Wilhelm stock
presents an unbroken assortment
of styles, woods and finishes.
Choose Your Victrola
for Christmas Now
You will enjoy selecting your
Victrola here among pleasing sur
Payments on . v
C lift ED
iiira and all i m ir
dlsMiei cured nndtr apoaiUva
ruaraataei no mt until eurad.
Pre Book for men ana women. nHftDiismea pwms.nmur id v9 MMnM for T
0B. 6. Y. OLBMKNT, BPK01AL18T, H7 Good Block. Dfcft MOINES, ib
Most folks forget that the kidneys,
like the bowels, get sluggish and
clogged and need a flushing occasion
ally, else we have backache and dull
misery in the kidney region, severe
headaches, rheumatic twinges, torpid
liver, acid stomach, sleeplessness and
all sorts of bladder disorders.
You simply must keep your kidneys
active and clean, and the moment you
tcel an acne or pain in the kidney
region, get about four ounces of Jad
Salts front any good drug store here,
take a teaspoonful in a glass of water
before breakfast for a few days and
your kidneys will then act fine. This
famous salts is made from the acid of
grapes and lemon juice, combined
with lithia, and is harmless to flush
clogged kidneys and stimulate them
to normal activity. It also neutralizes
the acids in the urine so it no longer
irritates, thus ending bladder disorders.
Jad Salts is harmless: inexoensivc:
makes a delightful effervescent lithia-
water drink which everybody should
take now and then to keep their kid
neys clean, thus avoiding serious complications.
A well-known local druggist savs he
sells lots, of Jad Salts to folks who
believe in overcoming kidney trouble
while it is only" trouble. Adv.
For thin, Nervous
MEN AND WOMEN -
nothing equals or compares with
the rich food properties in
It makes other foods do annA. U
sharpens the appetite; stimulates
the circulation and helps over
come catarrhal troubles. If you
are rundown, anaemic or
nervous, the benefit, vnu
will receive from Scott'
Emulsion will surprise you.
, Scott a Btnrac, Sloomtcld. N. J.
(Goodyear Cords Win First,
Second, and Third Places in
International Grand Prize Race at
Santa Monica Saturday, Nov. ISth
Winners in Premier Classic of Motor dom Storm
Across Finish Line in Goodyear-equipped Procession,
Aitken, piloting Wilcox's Peugeot; Cooper at the
wheel of a Stutz and Patterson driving a Hudson
capture major honors in the most desperately driven v
Contest in Grand Prize history.
Victorious Peugeot covers 403-Mile distance over
an 8-Mile course strangled with turns at average
rate of 85. 55 Miles an Hour 10 Miles an Hour
faster than best previous time for this Race.
Aitken1 'a car was shod with Goodyear Cords on all four
wheels; so was Patterson's; Cooper's Stutz rode Goodyear
Cords on rear wheels only.
CA K R O N
Goodyear Cord Tires are standard equipment on the Franklin, the
Packard Twin Six, the Locomobile, the Peerless, the White, the
Haynes Twelve, the Stutz, the McFarlan, the Roamer, the Lexington
"Thoroughbred Six" and the Daniels Eight
The qualities that led to their adoption on these cars are the qualities
that make them higher-priced and better.
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