Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 10, 1917)
THE JIAGIC CITY
Sheep Farmer From Near
Newman Grove Makes Pile
of Money in Few Months.
AGED WOMAN FOUND DEAD
'One thousand sheep, (our months'
eare, $7,000 net return.
Jens Paulson, a "sheep king," who
has charge of one of the minor "gold
mines" of central Nebraska, the par
ticular vicinity being Newman Grove,
is the beneficiary. Mr. Paulson early
last October put to feed in the neigh
borhood of 1,000 lambs he had pur
chased at $973 per hundred on the
local market, the original buy aver
aging 47 pounds.
'Wednesday Mr. Paulson brought
the lambs back in the form of full
fledged sheep and marketed them at
$13.95, or as high as. was paid for
western lambs on the market. The
consignment scaled at 84 pounds
average, or a gain of 37 pounds in
four months, in addition to the in
crease in price of $4.20. Bringing
these figures down to terms of a sin
gle head, it is shown that the actual
cost of each lamb was $4.58 and the
actual selling price per head was
$11.71, which left $7.13 for Mr. Paul
ion to pay for the cost of feeding
and handling the lambs.
Find Body of Aged Woman.
"Granny is dead," a small voice
piped over the wire to Sergeant Bill
Smith at the South Side police sta
tion late yesterday afternoon. "Please,
ir, is Captain Briggs there?" The
small one was gratified in his quest
and in another five minutes the big
South Side captain was. headed to
wards the packing house district.
In a-shed, on a little stool, her
gray hair covered with an "old-country"
shawl, sat 'tJranny." The po
licemen were led to the shed by the
two grandchildren, Sophia and John
ny Vorsdak, each 12 years old. who
had discovered the body.
The two grandchildren, leaving
their books at home after school, im
mediately sought the aged woman's
cottage. They searched the three
rooms, all spotlessly clean and tidy,
bat found nothing but a burning
kettle of soup on the small two-hole
jack stove. They searched the prem
ises and at last located "Granny" in
the coal shed, where she probably
had sat still a moment to rest
Undertaker George Brewer took
charge of the body.
, jl Funeral of Lewis.
The funeral of Frank Parker Lewis,
pioneer stockman, who has resided in
Omaha and vicinity for near a quar
ter century, will be attended by a
large delegation of yards and commis
sion men. Mr. Lewis was one of the
first members of the stock exchange
and took part m the founding of the
Death came Wednesday afternoon
at 4 o'clock at the Clarkson hospital.
Mr. Lewis was 61 years of age. Sur
viving are his mother of Sac City,
la.; his wife and two daughters, Mar
garet and Mary of Omaha, and two
sisters. The funeral will be held Sat
urday afternoon at -2'- o'clock. :Bee
Hfve lodge No. 184 of Mason will
Members of the Live Stock ex
change met in a special session yes
terday afternoon and a committee was
appointed to arrange for attendance
of' stock men at the services Satur
day. 'Mr. Lewis was born in Bloom
ington, IM., and came to Omaha twenty-six
years ago. He immediately en
tered in the commission business, but
of late years attended almost entirely
to handling accounts of yards traders.
It's Saving Time.
Good Wool Winter Gothing is be
ing sacrificed at unusually low prices
these days . at Flynn's. Women's
and misses' heavy all wool 'coats,
$20; children's hoods and toques,
15c and 19c; boys' suits, worth up to
$10, $3.98; men's $15 and better suits
at $9.98; .men's good caps, 39c; boys'
good winter caps, 25c; big lot ladies'
petticoats, worth up to $2, 98c, new
goods just in; ladies' rainproof hats,
etc, etc. John Flynn & Co.
Amour League BwwflDf. f
lit. M. M. Tot
DIM ,...147 H 146- 431
GaUaalMr .114 14 Ml 421
Dargan 133 1S( 141 48
McWUUanu ......148 154 Ut , 4
.HmnpiTt ... i .181 103 1T7 (61
Total...... Til 107 Til ;:i:i
HAM WHAT AM.
. lat, ' M. sa. Tot.
German .146 111 163 44!
-Johnson wa...187 124 106
Bloommnat 101 163 148
Pederaon 14! 10 114
EckUrmorer ...188 149 180
Total! TM 605 710 1228
1st. 24. M. Tot.
H.nsman 147 . 176 130 447
JSannlat , JL , , '".-' 120 188 404
Kroll . " 112 130 M0
MeObmpaay ... ...10 ,106 120 Kt
McDonnell ',. USJ 162 .IS 480
Totals....... 6" 667 2006
1st. 2d. Sd. Tot.
BotVn ..........- 148 120
tancnetne .105 112
81 128 130
-..,.202 151 148
Roberta on ,
..169 204 131
TotaH.. .726 78S 628 2099
- Thieves Continue Activities.
A thief stole a watch valued at $20
from a coat belonging to Otis Babb,
6109 South Twentieth street, which
the owner left hanging in his room
Wednesday. Trayko Nickolich and
Serafin Lukuch, 5220 South Thirtieth
street reported that an unidentified
person had broken into their room
Tuesday evening and stole one suit,
three coats and a suitcase.
An evidently thirsty drinker liquor
consumer felt the craving too much
Wednesday evening, when he found
himself before the front of the Pete
Ault saloon, 5524 South Thirtieth
street, for the saloonkeeper found
pDean Chas: Fordyce
Unfversitv of Nebraska I
1 SUNDAY, 4 P. M. 1
"A Young Man's Personal
I Problems for Men"
Over 20,000 Tons Sunk
In Twenty-Four Hours
(By Auoclated rrtM.)
Enemy and neutral ships aggre
gating 21,505 tons have been sunk
by German submarines during the
last twenty-four nours. Ten ves
sels in all were sent to the bottom
during this period, six of them
British steamers of an aggregate
tonnage of 16,736. The neutrals
sunk were a Norwegian ship and a
Swedish Steamer. A French trawler
and a Russian ship were the other
victims of U-boats.
SHIPS REPORTED SINK.
YMtamorw, British ntmr 4,122 tana
Turino, !irttinh Kteamer 2,702 tons
HitUiiiNlde. Britldfa tmfr 2,fW2 ton
Vitrinit, Swedish ttteitmrr 2,96 tons
Daunti, Biitldh Htrntmrr,
Boynrcaittle, Britieli ateamer.
rxflnlan, British ttnuner.
Yvonne, Frni'h steamer,
Baug-pupkl, KuMitui Mhoooer.
eight half pints of the best rye miss
ing from his show window yesterday
morning, when he came down to open
up. J. Weiner. . 5611 South Thirty
ninth street, reported that someone
made off with his big automobile
robe left on the radiator of his car
standing in front of the Moose hall, ;
Dies After Illness.
Auto Johnson, aeed 62 vears. died
Thursday morning at his home, Fifty-
sixtli and drover streets, following an
illness of several months. The funeral
will be held Friday afternoon at 3
o'clock at the residence. Rev. Robert
L. v heeler of the Wheeler Memorial
church, will officiate. Interment will
be made in the Gracetand Park :
Marie City (.onnlp.
Tfiiims Wanted Pivonka Coal Co,
Clara Kimball Tounit in "Marriasrc a la;
Carte" at ihe Besae tonight sure
For Kent Stored, houses, cottatrea and
flats, SOUTH OMAHA INVESTMENT CO.
'Fantasma" fr your children tomorrow.
all afternoon, Beeae theater. It'a a mar
velous picture. .
For Sal The store building- at 4524 S.
24th St.; to be removed. Inquire George
Special Officer Hitler of the Stock Tftrrla
police, placed Tumor Williams, Twenty
ninth and N streets and William Mack,
2608 N street, under arreat Wednesday
evening, charged with stealing coal in the
yarda the day before.
An excellent program will be given by
the X L club Friday evening. February H.
at the Rushing hall, Twenty-fourth and J
James Ringo, aged 49 years, died Thurs
day evening at St. Joseph's hospital. He
lived at Twentieth And I streets. No Im
mediate relatives . survive.
The regular monthly meeting f the Ep
worth league of the Iefler church will be
held this evening at the home of Mr. and
Mm. F. J. Helm, 1311 Polk street, at 8
The Eat Side Improvement club will
hold a meeting this eevning at the Haw-'
thorne school. Mr. Oail H. Johnson will
address the club on the subject, "Tele
phones.". "Fantasma" for your children tomorrow,
ever made tor children; It'a absolutely mar
velous, and will be shown at the Besae to
morrow; the children's matinee starts at
1 p. m. and continues throughout the after
FIRE INSURANCE, choice of 12 leading
companies; prompt service, lowest rates.
SOUTH OMAHA INVESTMENT CO.
Better than 100,000 hops have been re
ceived at the local yanla in the laat three
days, which adds another record to the
long Hat for 1917. The returns for the
remainder of the week are expected, to
lead the week's record by a big margin.
Wanted Boy over 16 who does not go to
school. Apply at Bee office, 4825 South
24th, South Side.
MONET LOANED on vacant and Im
proved property, any amount at lowest
rates, south uma.ua, in vjshtmknt co.
Mrs. Thomas Milan, aged 44 years, died
at 2 o'clock . this morning at the home of
her sister, Mrs. Maurice Copenharve, 6616
South Thirty-sixth street, alter an illness
of alx months. The funeral will be held
from the St Mary's church to St. Mary's
Scottsbluff Fair Doubles
Premiums and Facilities
Mitchell, Neb., Feb. 9. (Special.)
At the annual meeting of the
Scottsbluff Agricultural association
held here today the articles of incor
poration were amended to increase
the stock to $25,000 and to increase
the board of directors to fifteen.
The date of the twenty-seventh
annual fair will be September 12, 13
and 14, and it was made permanent
that the fair should be held the week
immediately following the state fair
Receipts for the year 1916 were
$16,847.35. The grandstand has been
enlarged since the 1916 fair, making
it 292 feet in length. Plans have been
drawn for new stock barns, sheep
and hog pens and further enlargement
of the horse barns.
Board of directors elected as ' fol
lows: E. H. Reid, Mitchell, president;
J. O. Baker, Mitchell, vice president;
J. T. Whitehead, Mitchell, secretary;
H. O. Eastman, Mitchell, treasurer:
J. L. Sandford, Mitchell; M. B. Qui
ver, Mitchell: A. H. Pierson, Mitch
ell: frank Nee ley, Uenng; Matt
Schumacher, Minatare; Robert Lee,
Melbeta; J. H. Strachen, Haig; Peter
O'Shea, Scottsbluff, W. H. Flint,
Dotch Flats; J. G. Woo'dman, Mor
rill; W. F. Baker, Henry.
On account of the success of the
fairs held the last two yean it was
agreed to double all purses and pre
miums for the next annual fair.
Direct Vote for President
In House Bill That Passed
Lincoln, Neb,. Feb. 9. By a unani
mous vote the Nebraska house this
afternoon passed the bill providing
that at future presidential elections
voters will vote direct for president
and vice president.
The state will be required to have
electors represent it in the national
electoral college, but these will here
after be named by the governor. Each
party, in state convention, will nomi
nate eight electors and the governor
is required to appoint the eight that
represent the party or candidates who
receive the nignest vote in tne state,
! Saturday Offers
f throughout the store
1 A trial will convince
I you of our fair meth-
ods in dealing with I
i our customers.
Plan "Thank You" Luncheon
at Commercial Club for the
ASK SENATORS ENDORSE
Douglas county representatives in
the state legislature will be invited to
attend a "thank, you" luncheon given
by the suffrage women of Omaha at
the Commercial club a week from
Saturday noon, it was decided at a
meeting of the women suffragists of
Omaha held at the Young Women's
Christian association Thursday after
noon. Nine of the twelve Douglas
county delegation in the house helped
the passage of the presidential suf
frage bill, which is yet to come be
fore the senate. The suggestion was
made by Mrs. H. C. Snmney. In con
nection with the invitations which
will be sent to the 'men, individual
expressions of thanks will be written.
The luncheon will be featured bv
talks of appreciation by members of
the suttrage organizations of Omaha.
telegrams were sent bv 500 Omaha
people to the senators from Douglas
county yesterday asking that they
consider favorably the suffrage bill
which passed the house and is now
before the senate. It was decided
that another telegram would be sent
last evening to the state senators
from the Omaha suffragists in session
assembled, asking that they act favor
ably on the bill. I his telegram will
be signed by the temporary chair
man, Mrs. Draper Smith, and by the
temporary secretary, Mrs. E. C.
Dehmte action was taken bv the
women in regard to the suffrage
school which the national suffrage,
headed by Mrs. Carrie Chapman
Catt, is sending out. It will meet in
Omaha at the Yonng Women's Chris
tian association on February 15, 16
and 17. A charge of $1 will be made
for' the course of lessons and of 50
cents for each individual lecture.
. Mrs. Elsie Benedict Talks.
In connection with the suffraze
school, Mrs. Elsie Vandergrift Bene
dict, who is spending a few days in
Omaha and may be given permission
by the national association to devote
a month to work in Omaha and an
other month to work in Nebraska,
talked before the assembled company
of women from the various suffrage
organizations ot the city.
Money-raising and organizing each
have their special features which wilt
be given careful consideration at the
suffrage school. The next suffrage
meeting will be held at the call of
Mrs. E,' S. Rood, who has arrange
ments for the school in charge.
Mrs. J. M. Metcalf reported that
as yet no one has been secured to
accept the presidency of the city cen
tral suffrage committee.
Family Cat in Germany
Is Assessed for Taxation
(Comsoendenoe of The Associated trea )
Jena, Germany, Jan. 30. The city
of Kahla has introduced a tax on cats.
Beginning with January 1 each family
keeping one cat beyond the earliest
kitten stage has to pay a tax of 75
cents. For a second cat a tax of $1.50
is imposed and for a third cat or
more the tax is J.
The Palace Clothing Co.'s Big Sale of
dm, Medium weight.
Crtectlf .&aptd, iteaiii
u and with yv'm
nrAof tmm and hi.
Blttok, tan, TT blu
OMAHA, SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 10, 1917.
Armed Liner Struck by Tor
pedo Just After Training Gun
in U-Boat's Direction.
OIL BUBBLE ON THE WATER
London, Feb. 9. The British pas
senger steamer California of the An
chor line, bound from New York for
Glasgow, was torpedoed at 9 o'clock
Wednesday morning off the Irish
coast and sank in nine minutes, with
the loss of forty-one lives. The
stricken ship was able to send out
"S. O. S." calls and help arrived
promptly. Nevertheless five persons
were killed by the explosion and thirty-six
were drowned in the launching
of the lifeboats.
News of the sinking of the Califor
nia reached London yesterday after
noon before the survivors had landed,
but publication was not permitted un
til more than twenty-four hours later.
An Armed Liner.
The California was an armed liner,
carrying a single 4.7 gun mounted on
the stern. The gunner was just train
ing the weapon on the spot where
oil bubbles revealed the presence of
the underwater enemy when a tor
pedo struck the port side with an ex
plosion so violent that most of the
people aboard were thrown off their
feel, five being killed and a score In
jured. A second torpedo followed in an
apparent effort to accelerate the sink
ing, but the second shot missed, al
though both torpedoes were fired
from a distance of less than 300 yards.
There was only one American
aboard . the California, John A. Lee.
and he is among the survivors. ,
Captain Henderson, commander of
the California, declares that the con
duct of the passengers and crew was
exemplary, I here had h-en careful
drills on the ship on the way across,
and every person aboard had been as
signed a place in a lifeboat and pro
vided with a lifebelt. But, despite the
coolness of the passengers and the
seamanship of the crew, the success
ful launching of the boats was made
impossible by the shortness of the
time between the torpedoing of the
vessel and its disappearance beneath
the waves, which did not permit wait
ing until the ship had lost headway.
While the boats were being lowered
from the sloping decks the California
continued to move forward, lurching
like a drunken man, and the roar of
water rushing through the gaping
wound in its side could be heard
above the shouts of officers and men.
In a number of cases it was necessary
for the passengers to jump into the
boats after they were in water and
in one case a boat with its appor
tioned load was swamped and sank,
many of the occupants being swept
under the ship before the other boats
could give help.
Sea Is Glassy.
Some of the lifeboats in the after
part of the ship were actually in the
wate'r when released from the davits,
so rapidly did the ship settle by the
stern. A considerable number of the
crew jumped from their stations into
the sea and swam to the boats. It
was extremely fortunate that the
weather was calm and the sea glassy;
The big values we are offering
in this great sale wQl convince
any man who seeks to save money.
Here yon win find the smartest
Suits and Overcoats for the yonng
fellows and perfect styles for men
n gxiarsixteed. Plain colors,
mixtures and novelty effects in
all sizes and styles. Pinch-back
and plain effects to select from.
Come early tomorrow and select
your Suit or Overcoat., Special
Good wearing and well tai
lored Pants in a wide assort
ment of dark colors and pat
terns. Special & mo
In this lot you will find a
wide variety of Pants all
guaranteed for Work, busi
ness or dress wear. . Unusual
Remarkable offering of high
grade Pants in a large vari
ety to choose from. All sizes.
Surprising extra service val
ues in added quality and
well tailored worsteds, eas
simeres and winter weight
Pants. Rip proof in every
seam. Suitable for all occa
dinary values. . .
INO COMPACT I
Asks Kaiser Grace
For Bernstorff Ship
New York, Feb. 8v-The Ger
man government hat been asked
by the Scandinavian-American Una
to assure safe passage through the
recently defined war sone for the
steamer Frederick VIII, on which
Count von Bernstorff, the former
German ambassador, and bis party
will sail for home February 13.
This assurance, officials of the line
here laid today, it requested in
addition to the life conduct
through the blockade tone asked
for by the American State depart
ment and promised by Great Brit
ain and France,
otherwise it probably would have
been impossible to launch a single
The townspeople (name of port
omitted) who crowded the quays,
carried blankets, clothing and food,
and were eager to be of tome assist
ance to the survivors when they were
brought ashore. Aside from those in
jured, few of the survivors needed
much help, but some were thinly clad
and gladly accepted gifts of clothing.
Naval and military Red Cross con
tingents were present to care for the
injured, who were removed to hos
pitals. Just One Submarine.
According to reports received by
the American embassy from some of
the survivors, there was only one
submarine, which, however, fired two
torpedoes, one of which missed by a
few yards, the other hitting the Cali
fornia squarely on the port quarter.
It was the captain from the bridge
who discerned suspicious oil bubbles
on the surface of the water 300 yards
'distant. He instantly divined that a
submarine was tnere and ordered tne
gunner to fire. Before this could be
done the ship was torpedoed. The
track of the torpedo and the periscope
of the submarine conld be teen, but
no warning waa given and the sub
marine did not speak the boatt after
the survivors were in the water. Cap
tain Henderson and the other officers
remained ; aboard the California until
the ship went down. Among the of
ficers missing are Chief Engineer
Smith, Engineer Cunningham and
Third Officer Simpson.
Schuyler Challenges World
After Trouncing West Point
Schuyler, Neb, Feb. 9. (Special
Telegram.) Schuyler High school
easily defeated West Point High in a
fast game of basket ball here tonight,
33 to 24. This is the first defeat for
West Point. Schuyler challenges the
Winter Tourist Fares
Via Rock Island lines
(PROM OMAHA.) ,
Jacksonville, Fla., and return .................... f54J)6
Lake City, Fla., and return tS4M
Tallahassee, Fla., and return $54.56
St Aucustine, Fla., and return $56.86
Palm Beach, Flaw, and return $73.06
Tampa, Fla., and return $66.16
Key West, Fla., and return $87.66
Savannah, ba., and return ....,..$54.56
Mobile, Ala., and return ' .$44.31
New Orleans, La., and return $44.31
Pensaeola, Fla., and return .$46.91
Thomasville, Ga,, and return
Augusta, Ga., and return .$62.77 '
Aiken, S. C, and return ..,,........$53.67
Charleston, S. C, and return $54.56
Columbia, S. C, and return ..$53.67
Jackson, Miss., and return $38.90
Meridian, Miss., and return ..$38.90
Havana, Cuba, and return, via Key West, or Tampa and
steamer $94.80 .
Havana, Cuba, and return, via New Orleans and -
steamer , $92.18
Jacksonville Fla., and return, via Washington and rail,
or via Baltimore and steamer; same route both di
Jacksonville, Fla., and return, via New Orleans In one'
direction, direct routes in oppoaite direction ...$65.56 ,
Jacksonville, Fla., and return, in one direction via direct
routes; in opposite direction via Washington, D. C,
and rail, or Baltimore and steamer ....$63.76
Havana, Cnba, and return, one way via New Orleans,
Jacksonville and Key West, or Port Tampa and
steamer; other way via Jacksonville, thence direct
routes 4. $111.80
Havana, Cuba, and return, one way via Washington and . .,
rail, or Baltimore and steamer, to Jacksonville,
thence Key West or Port Tampa and steamer; other
way via Jacksonville, thence direct routes. $126.80
Tickets on Sale Daily, with Long Limit and .Very
Automatic Block Signal
Finest Modern All-Steel Equipment
Superb Dining Car Service
Chicago-Nebraska Limited at 6:08 P. M, Daily
Persistence is the cardinal virtue in
advertising; no matter how good ad
vertising may be in other respects,
it must be run frequently and con
stantly to be really successful.
Refuses to Join With United
States in Breaking: Off Re
lations With Germany.
IT WILL REMAIN NEUTRAL
Stockholm, Feb. 9. (Via London)
The Swedish government rejects
President Wilson't tuggestion that
other neutral countries Join with the
United States in severing diplomatic
relations with Germany, and declares
itt Intention to follow the strictest
neutrality as long as It Is possible.
Sweden's reply was delivered to the
American minister today.
"The government of the United
States has chosen as a means of ar
riving at the realization of peace a
method absolutely contrary to the
principles which have guided the pol
icy of the Swedish government up to
the present hour."
So declares the Swedish note,
which the minister of foreign affairs,
K. A. Wallenberg, delivered to the
American minister, Ira Nelson Mor
rit, in reply to President Wilson't
invitation to Sweden to join with the
United States, which Mr. Morris
communicated to the Swedish govern
The note says in part:
" Th policy followed by the royal
government during the war hat been
one of strictly impartial neutrality.
The royal government has done
everything m its power to fulfill all
the datics which this policy imposes
upon it and at the same time it hat
rendered effective at far at possible
the right! derived therefrom,
"With a view to obtaining a prac
tical result in upholding the principles
of international law, the royal govern
ment hat several timet addressed it
self to neutral powert in order to ef
fect cooperation, with the aforesaid
object in view. Above all, ihe. royal
government has not failed to submit
to the government of the United
States a proposal to this effect.
"The royal government hat ob
served with great regret that the in
terests of the United States have not
permitted It to accept thete proposals.
"The royal government, supported
by public opinion, confirmed by the
unanimous solicitation of the coun
try's representatives, intends to fol
low in the future, at in the past, t
policy of neutrality and impartiality
toward both belligerent groups, and
it it not proposed to abandon this
policy unless the vital .interests of
the countrr and the dignity of the
nation oblige it so to do."
Tickets, reservations and informa
tion at Bock Island office. Phone,
write or call ' t
J. S. McNALLY, D. P. A.
Fourteenth and Farnam Sts. ,
PboM Douglas 428.
Why Rheumatism Come?
With Cold Weather
(By Valentine Mott, Pierce, M. D.)
A close connection exists between
these two cold weather and rheu
matism. Prof. Alex. Haig, of Lon
don, has tKe most followers in tht
medical profession in the belief thai
the presence in the system of uric
acid, or its salts in excess, is the real
cause of rheumatism. Every one has
recognized the difference in the ap
pearance of their water as soon as
it gets cold; there is often a copious
sediment of "brickdust." -
Several causes may lead up to an
accumulation of uric acid in the sys
tem, which, in turn, cause rheumatisre
or gout, or creaky joints, swollen fin
gers, or painful joints.- For one rea
son the skin does not throw off tht
uric acid, by profuse sweating, as ii
the hot weather, and the kidneys are
unable to take care of the double
burden. Another reason is that peo
ple do not drink as much water in
cold weather as in summer, which
helps to flush the kidneys. Again, they
eat more meat in cold weather, and
some people are so' susceptible that
they soon develop rheumatism after
At all such times persons should
drink copiously of hot water, say, a
pint morning and night, and take
Anurie (double strength) three -or
four times a day. This Anuric comes
in tablet form and can be had at al
most any drug store. It dissolves the
uric acid in the system and carries
it outward. I would advise everyone
to take Anuric occasionally, and con
tinue for three or four weeks, and in
that way avoid rheumatism, gout and
many of the painful disorders due to
uric acid in the system.
Make yourself healthy and strong
by open-air exercise and diet. Then
cleanse the liver by occasionally
stimulating its action with a pleasant
laxative compoied of the May-apple,
dried juice of aloe, and root of jalap
sugar-coated and long sold by all
druggists as Dr. Pierce'B Pleasant
proves it 25c at all druggists.,
UN EXPERT ON COLDS
Comparatively few people realize that
a cold is a signal of physical weakness
' To 'treat a cold with weakening
physics, alcoholic syrups or druggeo
pills, may smotherthe cold but they alsc
reduce the body powers still further ant
invite mora serious sickness.
- Scott's Emulsion has always been ai
expert on colds, because it peculiar
enriches the blood, quickly tones up tht
forces and strengthens both throat ant
chest. Try Scott's. Refute Substitutes
ScoUft Bownt, Bloomllelil, N.J. 16-Z
HOW GOOD THAT
It Gets to That Sore Spot
A-a-hl ' That's delicious relief foi
those tore muscles, those stiff joints,
that lame back.
Musterole it a clean, white ointment
made with the oil of mustard and
other home simples.
It doet the Work of the -Old-fashioned
mustard plaster, minnt tht
plaster and minus the blister!
You simply rub Musterole on the
spot where the pain is rub it on
briskly and usually the pain is gone.
No muss, no bother. Just comfort
ing, soothing relief first a gentle
glow, then a delightful tense of cool
ness. . And best of all, no blisters like
the old-fashioned mustard plaster used
to make. .
Use Musterole for sore throat, bron
chitis, tonsilitis, croup, stiff neck,
asthma, neuralgia, headache, conges
tion, pleurisy, rheumatism, lunibago,
paint and aches of the back or joints,
sprains, tore muscles, bruises, chil
blains, frosted feet and coldt of the
chest (it often prevents pneumonia).
HeaU Skin Diseases
T. a HHMLwan, fnr vnil tn mifTer
with eczema, blotches, ringworm, rashes .
obtained at any drug store for 25c, or
t1j00 for extra large bottle, and promptly
appuca win usiuuiy &rv uwwu, ....
from itching torture. It cleanses and
soothes the skin and heals quickly and
effectively mott skin diseases.
Zemo it a wonderful, penetrating, dis
appearing liquid and is soothing to the
.... .Irin Tf ia mit flrpatv. as
easily applied and costs little. Get it
today and save all further distress.
B. W. tUm UP.. 1,-iT.ianu, v. .
No more itching
Wherever the Itching, and whatever
the cause, Resinol Ointment will usually
stop hat once. And if the trouble which
causes the Itching is not due to some
terkms internal disorder,' this toothing,
heating application seldom fails to clear
it away. Try it yourself and see.
KatbolOmtmmtlsaoUbr.lldniiTl.ta Far fret.
MDpla, writ. Dmt. U-N, Reuaol, Baltimore.
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