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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (March 20, 1917)
PIMPLY? WELL, DON'T BE!
People Notice It. Drive Them Off
with Dr. Edwards'
A pimply face will not embarrass you
much longer if you get a package oi Dr.
Edwards' Olive Tablets. The skin
should begin to clear after you have
taken the tablets a few nights.
Cleanse the blood, the bowels and the
liver with Dr. Edwards' Olive Tablets,
the successful substitute for calomel
there's never any sickness or pain after
Dr. Edwards' Olive Tablets do that
which calomel-docs, and just as effec
tively, but their action is gentle and
safe instead of severe and irritating.
No one who takes Olive Tablets is
ever cursed with "a dark brown taste,"
a bad breath, a dull, listless, "no good"
feeling, constipation, torpid liver, bad
uisposiimn or pimpiy race.
Dr. Edwards' Olive Tabletj are a
purely vegetable compound mixed with
olive oil; you will know them by their
Dr. Edwards spent years among pa
tients afflicted with liver and bowel
complaints, and Olive Tablets are the
immensely effective result.
Take one or two nightly for a week
See how much better you feel and loot
10c and 25c per box. All druggists.
To Relieve Catarrhal
. Head Noises
Pcrions buffering from catarrhal deafness
and head noiues wilt be srlad to know that
thin distressing affliction can usually b
successfully treated at home by an internal
medicine that in many instances has effected
complete relief after other treatments have
failed. Sufferers who could scarcely hear
have had their hearing restored to BUrh an
extent that the tick of a watch was plainly
nudible beren or eight inches away from
either ear. Therefore, if you know of some
one who is troubled with head noises or
catarrhal deafness, cut out this formula and
hand ft to them and you may have been the
means of saving some poor sufferer perhaps
from total deafness. The prescription can be
prepared at home and is made as follows;
Secure from your druggist 1 oz. Tarmint
(Double Strength), about 75 cents worth.
Take this home and add to it V pint of
hot water and 4 oz. of granulated sugar; stir
jntil dissolved. Take one tablespoonful four
.imtk a day.
. Parmint is used in this wsy not only to
luce by tonic action the (inflammation and
swelling in the Kustachian Tubes, and thus
'o equalize the air pressure on the drum,
but to correct any excels of secretions in
the middle ear, and the results it given are
nearly always tiuick and effective.
Every person who has catarrh in any form
htmld give this recipe a trial. Adv.
MOVIE ACTRESSES AND
Did it ever occur to you that every
movie actress you have seen has love
ly hair, while the most popular count
their curls-as their chief beauty? In
fact, many are leading ladies just be
cause of their attractive locks. In
quiry among them discloses the fact
that they bring out all the natural
beauty of their hair by, careful sham
pooing, not with any soap or make
shift, but with a simple mixture by
putting a tcaspoonful of canthrox
(which they fcet from the druggist)
in a cup of hot water and applying
this, instead of soap. This full" cup
of shampoo liquid is enough so it is
easy to apply it to all the hair in
stead of jus the top of the head.
After its use, the hair dries rapidly
with uniform color. Dandruff, excess
oil and dirt are dissolved and entirely
disappear. The hair is so fluffy that
it looks much neavier than it is, while
its luster and softness is delightful
Advertisement. Alkali Makes Soap
Bad For Washing Hair
Most soaps and prepared shampoos
contain too much alkali, which is very
injurious, as it dries the scalp and
makes the hair brittle.
The best thing to use is iust olain
mulsiBed cocoanut oil, for this is pure
and entirely greaseless. It's very
cneap, ana beats the most expensive
soaps or anything else all to pieces.
You can get this at any drug store,
and a few ounces will last the whole
family for months.
Simply moisten the hair with water
and rub it in, about a teaspoonful is
an mat is required, it makes an
abundance of rich, creamv lather.
cleanses thoroughly, and rinses out
easily, the hair dries quickly and
evenly, and is soft, fresh looking.
bright, fluffy, wavy and easy to han
dle, uesiues, it loosens and takes out
every particle of dust, dirt and dan
A RAW, SORE THROAT
Eases Quickly When You Apply
a Little Musterole
And Musterole won't blister like the
old-fashioned mustard plaster. Just
spread it on with your fingers. It pene
trates to the sore spot with a gentle
tingle, loosens the congestion and draws
out the soreness and pain.
Musterole is a clean, white ointment
nade with oil of mustard. It is fine for
luick relief for sore throat, bronchitis,
onsilitis, croup, stiff heck, asthma, neu
ralgia, headache, congestion, pleurisy,
''eumatism, lumbago, pains and aches of
he back or joints, sprains, sore muscles,
ruises, chilblains, frosted feet, colds on
he chest (it often prevents pneumonia).
Nothing like Musterole for croupy chit
1ren. Keep it handy for instant use.
Til WorUt Gri.Ust
TODAY IS CAPITOL
Final Vote on Proposition to
Build One Wing Will
Be Taken During Day
SOME PREFER OTHER PLAN
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
Lincoln, March 19. .Special.)
Tuesday-will be state house day in
the lower branch of the Xebaska leg
islature anl the proposition of a new
state iousc will be voted on. As the
house recommended the bill for pas
sage in committee of ihe whole by a
vote of 58 to j7 there is not much
danger but what it will go through,
although it is rumored that some of
the members, who voted tor it for
third reading may change and vote
against it on final passage.
Howevor, it is known that some
who voted against it in committee of
the whole have said that as it ap
pears to be the sentiment that a new
state house has got to come soon,
they may vote for the bill in its pres
ent form, though they are not exactly
satisfied that the wing can be erected
and the other parts joined on success
fully. They do not like the "piece
meal" proposition of building the
state house and would prefer to vote
for an appropriation large enough to
build the building all at one time.
Speaking of the matter this morn
ing. Representative James Craddock
of Douglas, who is an architect and
who has had a great deal of experi
ence in matters of this kind, said that
there was nothing to be feared along
the line of inability to make a success
of the matter of building the east
wing first and joining the main build
"The members who fear that the
building might not be joined together
successfully if built in sections,"
said Mr. Craddock. "should get over
that idea. It is only necessary to call
attention to the building of additions
to the Lincoln postoffice building, the
Omaha postoffice building, the Oma
ha High school building and many
other buildings in this slate. One
can go and examine those buildings
today and would never be able to dis
cover where they had been joined or
that they had ever been built except
all at one lime.
All House Bills in
Hands of Standing
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
Lincoln. March 19. (Snecial.) All
liouse bills left in the hands of stand
ing committees at noon today. 200 or
300 of them, became indefinitely post
poned under the Regan blanket reso
lution last week. Just whether any of
them are really of much consequence
remains to be discovered when the
matter is a little older.
The house unanimously concurred
in the action of the senate in adding
the emergency clause to the bill
passed appropriating $1,200 for the
State Railway commission to pay ex
penses of the car shortage investiga
tion. The emergency clause was de
feated a week ago by the same body.
First Municipal Show
Given at North Platte
North Platte, Neb., March 19
(Special.) Two thousand persons
crowded the auditorium in the frank
lin building here Nebraska's finest
junior high school building for North
Plattes first municipal entertain
ment. The program consisted of read
ings, instrumental and vocal solos,
music by a male quartet and by the
high school girls' glee club, and a
short address by a member of the
Board of Education. So enthusiastic
was the audience's reception of the
program that a series of municipal
entertainments, to occur iortnightly
are being planned. The next enter
tainment will be an old-fashioned
spelling bee between teams of men
and women. .
Table Rock Notes.
Table Rock, Neb., March 19. (Spe
cial.) Worrd has reached here' of the
recent death at his home in Lebanon,
Kan., of James A. Adams, aged 66
years, who was well known in this
vicinity. For many years Mr. Adams
and his wife were proprietors of the
Auell house, lable Kock s first hotel.
He moved from here to Smith county,
Kansas, in 1884.
Mr. John E. Baker and Miss Ida
Ellen Taylor, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. S. B. Taylor, were united in
marriage at the Methodist church in
Table Rock. Rev. S. E. Taft offi
Mrs. James Karas, sr., aged 70,
died at the family residence three
miles south of Table Rock on Thurs
day. She had lived on the farm
where she died for more than two
score years, and is survived bv a host
of children and grandchildren.
Robert N. Crawford, a pioneer resi
dent of the Violet vicinity for more
than forty years past, died as a re
sult of a paralytic stroke at his last
residence a couple of days ago. He
was a farmer and grain dealer at
Notes from Beatrice.
Beatrice. Neb., March 19. (Spe
cial.) Miss Edna Mosby of Adams
died at her home east of that town
Saturday, after an illness of over a
year, aged 22 years. She is the daugh
ter of Mr. and Mrs. David Mosby, old
residents of the Adams vicinity.
A meeting of the Lincoln district
of the Platte river conference will be
held Monday, Tuesday and Wednes
day at the Zion church, near Wymore.
A number of ministers of the state
will appear on the program.
David Dunn and Mrs. Daisy Cross.
both of this city, were married here
Saturday by Kev. Edward Kurth of
the German Lutheran church.
A new telephone comDanv is beins
organized at Odell. More than 100
telephones of the old company have
been ordered out and the sum of
$2,500 has been so far subscribed for
the new company.
Timber Wolves Kill Colt.
Lyons. Neb.. March 19. fSncciaU
A valuable colt, belonging to Clin
ton Phillips, who lives north of town.
was killed by two large timber wolves
last week. 7
THE REE: OMAHA, TUESDAY. MARCH 20.
nAT wn itnnntn
f UK M. flUKKlb
Governor Finds No Law for
Special Election to Vote
MAY ADDRESS THE HOUSE
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
Lincoln, March 19. (Special.)
Governor Neville will not call a spe-
cial election to give Senator George
Xorris a chance to discover whether
the people of the state approve his
action recently in joining the filibus
ter to prevent action on President
Wilson's request for the right to arm
American ships. He sent the follow
ing wire today to a New York paper
in answer to the inquiry as to the
calling of a special session:
"Senator Xorris has ample facilities
lor detcrmuig whether his action
preventing a vote upon the president's
armed neutrality bill meets with the
approval of his constituents or not. 1
shall not burden the people of Nc
braska with a special election at Tiis
No Law For Election.
The governor 'believes that the sen
ator has ample opportunity to find out
through the press and the public
whether the filibuster of the "wilful
twelve," was according to the best
interests ot the country.
There is no law in this state em
powering the govenor to call an elec
tinn that an official may discover
whether his action is according to
the ideas of the people or not, and
besides if there was such a law the
cost would be so heavy as to be prac
tically prohibitive unless a special an
propriation was made by the legisla
ture tor mat purpose.
Resolution By Howard.
However, there may be a chance
for Senator Norris to get before the
legislature as Jerry Howard offered
a resolution this morning empowering
the chief clerk of the liouse to send a
letter of invitation to the senator to
address the liouse. The resolution
was as follows and was adopted:
Wht-rean, Tt HeetnH that the g'-neral puMte
hftve no minds of their own, thereby per
mitting others to ,to their thinking- for
them particularly the eommerelal clubs,
alias tho raptalua of Industry, and
Whereas, An Independent patriotic Ameri
can citizen Is bellevd and maltRned by tha
oricaiia of tho commercial Interests for
performing his sworn duty as ho see It.
Therefore. I move that the chief clerk be
Inutructed to Invite Hon. G. W. Nnrt-la,
United Slates senator, to address tile mem
bers f thla house on as early a day aa
possible. JEHRY HOWARD.
Appropriation Bills Go
Through in Lower House
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
Lincoln. March. 19. (Special.)
Consideration of Ihe hog cholera
serum bill with the idea of passing a
bill which would stand the test of the
courts was a part of the work of the
house today. The bill will be consid-
mr.A (....I.... '
Another bill requiring crates for
transporting chickens to be so con
structed that the birds cannot stick
their heads up through the top or
their feet through the bottom was
ordered to third reading.
The bill to buy 157 acres of land for
the Norfolk insance asylum was fa
vored. The steam roller ran over
Chairman Reischick of the finance
committee, as it has had a habit of
doing recently, and the measure was
ordered engrossed for third reading
by a vote of 51 to 16. The bill was
killed a few weeks ago. but afterward
reconsidered and now it goes to third
The bill calling for a constitutional
amendment permitting state owner
ship of stock yards was resurrected,
but before it can come up for consid
eration it must run the sifting com
Sidney, Neb., March 19. (Special
Telegram.) Max Wilcox, who is as
sociated with his father in the publi
cation of the Bridgeport News Blade,
and Miss Mae Pauble of Sidney, were
married here last night. Mr. and Mrs.
Wilcox have gone to St. Paul to visit
Mrs. Wilcox's parents.
Plattsmouth, Neb., March 19. (Spe
cial. )-e-At the city primaries last even
ing the democrats placed in nomina
tion John P. Sattler, the present in
cumbent, for the office of mayor;
Jesse Warga for city clerk and H. M.
Soennischeon for city treasurer, while
the nominees for councilmcn were as
follows: M. Mauzy, First ward; M.
Bajack, Second ward; J. M. Varniron,
Third ward; John Lutz, Fourth ward;
William Shay, Fifth ward. The rcpub-,
licans placed in the field C. A. Rawles
for mayor, G. R. Sayles, city clerk;
W. R. Egenberger, treasurer. The al
dermanic ticket was as follows:' Wil
liam Schmidtmann, William Tabor, J.
W. Holmes. Georee Luschinskv and
John R. Beason, respectively. C. A.
Kawles was the chairman of the Cass
country dry movement.
Tecumseh Boy Goes to Annapolis.
Tecumseh, Neb., March 19. (Spe
cial.) Henry Jung of Tecumseh, who
has received an appointment to An
napolis, has passed the examination
and will enter the academv. Mr.
Jung is a recent graduate of the
lecumseh High school, and has been
teaching a rural school.
Are You Worn Out?
Does niflht find vou exhausted
nerve unsettled too tired to rest?
is the food-tonic that corrects these
troubles. Its pure cod liver oil is
a cell-building food to purify and
enrich the blood ana nourish
the nerve-centers. Your
strength will respond to f 'A
Scott s Lmulsion but see t'fl
that you get SCOTTS. 4v
Sso'l Doirat, Bkramfi'-'d, K. J, It-15
TALKED TO SALESMANSHIP
CLUB LAST NIGHT.
F. L. WILLIAMSON.
GET SLIGHTLY MORE
Some in Smaller Counties Ben
efitted Under Bill
COUNTY JUDGE TERM SAME
(From a Stuff Correspondent.)
Lincoln Neb., March" 19. (Spe
cial.) The house spent considerable
time today on a bill to raise the pay
of county attorneys, sending it to
thind reading, amended beyond recog
nition. Very few county attorneys
will be benefited. Those who will are
In counties of from 6,000 to 12,000,
pay raised from $800 to $900; coun
ties of from 12,000 to 16.000. from
$850 to $1,000: counties of 16.000 to
18.000, raised from $1,100 to $1,200.
The house declined to approve a
proposed constitutional amendment
lengthening the trm of countv
judges from two years to four years,
although it had previously passed a
bill giving other county officers, by
statute onlv. a quadrennial tenure.
Messrs. Ratlke. Peterson and Flans-
burg tried vainly to have it raised
over the adverse report of a standing
Change in Mileage.
Because the legislature of 1915 in
creased the mileage allowance of shcr-
ins trom 5 cents to 10 cenls. the house
voted to do the sarfie for county su
perintendents when they travel
around visiting rural anil village
schools. The bill was sent to third
A bill requiring the owners of
garages and repair shops to keep a
record of automobile numbers and
owners, which was said to have the
hacking of the state sheriffs' associa
tion and automobile clubs, received
the O. K. stamp of the whole com
mittee. It carries a maximum pen
alty of two years in the penitentiary
or $500 fine, or both, for violations.
Ihe nurnose is to aid m detecting
thefts of automobiles.
Nobodv had a word to sav. one wav
or the other, on the McAllister bill
for a constitutional amendment per
mitting the state to establish and op
erate terminal grain elevators, and it
was advanced to third reading.
Cities of 1,000 to 5,000 population
are authorized to create sewer dis
tricts and make the improvements at
the cost of property benefited, under
the terms of H. R. No. 358, which was
placed on the third reading calendar.
Senate Money Used Up;
Employes Minus Funds
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
Lincoln, March 19. (Snecial.)
The ghost failed to walk last Saturday
night and the pockethooks ot the sen
ate employes are empty.
this is all because there is no more
money in the senate coffers. It has
all been spent. The employes must
eat and some of them must sleep, but
if something is not done soon to alle
viate the condition there will be no
eating and mightly little sleeping.
wncre the money will come from
There seems to be some un
easiness felt by consumers re
garding the effect of the pro
hibition law so far as it would
make unlawful the having on
hand after May 1st of more
than a certain limited quantity
of liquors, such as may be pro
vided for in a legislative act
yet to be passed.
In this connection it is of in
terest to consider ft decision
rendered by the Supreme Court
of the state of Washington on
July 5th, 1916, in a case where
a banker of Seattle, Washing
ton, had in his possession at his
home for his personal use a
greater quantity of liquors at
the time the Washington pro
hibition law became effective
than the law provided for.
The sheriff seized these
liquors under authority or ap
proval of the Superior Court of
The accused, John C. Eden,
appealed to the Supreme Court
of the State in an action known
as "State va. Eden, No. 13423."
The Supreme Court reversed
the lower Court and ruled that
since the liquors were lawfully
acquired before the prohibition
law went into effect, andVere
not held by the accused, as
showji by the evidence, for any
unlawful purpose, but only for
his own use, he was not guilty
of any offense. The Sheriff
was ordered to return them to
the defendant. Advertisement.
FOX HEALTH BILL
PASSES IN HOUSE
Members Discuss Measure,
Which Creates Advisory
Board of Physicians.
REORGANIZES THE WORK
(From a Hlttff Correspondent.!
Lincoln, March 19. (Special.)
Discussion of House Roll No. 170. the
Fox bill reorganising the Stale Board
of Health, took up most of the after
noon session of the house. The meas
ure was finally ordered engrossed ior
Going After Carr.
Mr. Waitc of Lancaster county, a
political friend of E. Arthur Carr. said
he surmised that the bill was intro
duced largely- for the purpose of "get
ling somebody's goat." Whose goat
it was he did not stale, but everybody
understood. Waite declared himself
opposed to legislating for reasons of
"petty spite," or "personal politics."
He also denied that Nebraska ranks
next to fourth place from the bottom
in health matters, as had been claimed
in disparaging the work of the secre
taries. The death rate here, he said,
is lower than in any other state of
Mr. Hoffmeister. one of the bill's
introducers, explained its purpose,
which, he said, was to put the state
health department on a basis of effi
ciency. The bill went through without any
City Has the Authority
To Regulate Street Cars
Corporation Counsel Lambert told
llic city commissioners that in his
opinion the cily of Omaha has power
to regulate the street railway com
pany, this authority not, being vested
solely in the State Railway commis
sion. Mr. Lambert's statements were
in connection with pending litigation
and requests from organizations for
better service on several of the lines
of the street railway company.
Damage Suit in Fairbury.
Fairhurv, Nel., March 19. (Spe
cial Telegram.!. fudge I'eniberton
convened the March term of court for
Jefferson county today. The most
important case coming up for adjutli
cation will be that of Mrs. Millikan
against Dexter L. Hone for $25,000
Last August a party of four young
men, while riding in a car near Day
kin, collided with a car containing
Mrs. Millikan and she alleges she was
injured to the amount of $25,000. She
has employed a firm of Omaha law
yers to prosecute the case and local
attorneys will appear for the defense.
The Spring Opening This Season
Notes of Newness
Coincidental with the
Spring Opening, all ac
cessory departments are
new, novel and bright.
The entire establish
ment is a great Exhibit.
In the Hosiery De
partment. New Sports Stripes in all
colors to match Sports Skirts
New Boot Hosiery, two
tone effects, Richelieu rib
bed or lace striped.
Hosette, that new and ex
tremely attractive Hosiery,
made short- like a man's
sock, with an elastic cuff
like those on golf stockings.
All the colors of the rainbow
with stripes, plaids, etc.
Fancy Hosiery; large as
sortment of stripes, plaids
and all solid colors.
Veils Dainty and
The newest Circular
Veils and Drape Veils; scroll
patterns; made with Chenille
and velvet dotted borders.
Scroll sheer Veiling, bow
knot pattern and many other
designs. Then there are "Mil
itary," "Fancy Kiladora,"
"The Hexagon," "The Hair
line," "Vinet," "Trellis,"
"Flare," "San-Pan," "Van
Dyke," "Mantilla" and "Van
Dyke Bobby," etc.
Splendid assortment of In
dian Beaded Bands and
Alotifs. Silk Rosebud Band
Trimmings, in all the Pastel
shades, for blouses. Indian
Beaded Girdles and Tassels,
in all the newest shades for
Iridescent Bended Gir
dles and Tasselsf in black,
white, sapphire, blue, green
and royal purple for evening
Novelty Suit and Dress
Buttons, Japanese and Sports
Offers Chinese Nov
elties The Chinese influence has
been shown to a marked de
gree this year and so we
are offering Chinese Tassels,
Coins, Bracelets, Incense
Burners, etc. a very inter
WHITE CORN SELLS I
FOR NEWJlGH PRICE;
Brings $1.07 on Omaha Mar
ket U-Boat Activity Keeps
the Prices Down.
STRIKE IS OFF; MARKET UP
While the activity of the U-boats
in the Atlantic waters had a tendency
to keep grain prices dbwit. the settle
ment of the impending railroad train
men's strike was a factor in giving
the.ni a boost, so with the exception of
oats, which were M of a cent off, the
Omaha market was strong, as were
the markets elsewhere.
torn advanced Vi to l'-j cents per
bushel, white corn selling at $ 1 .04c
1.07 per bushel, selling a new top
price. In fart rash com was only a
cent under Chicago and was freely
taken, much of it going south for
feeding purposes, while the demand
from the cereal mills was strong.
Omaha wheat receipts were ciKthv-
two carloads, light for a Monday
and prices were a cent off to a cent
up, selling at $ 84o'i 1 .90 per bushel.
Senators Rushing Work
On Bills in Upper House
(Prom fluff Corrfspondgni.
Lincoln, March !. (SpcciaU
Bills sent to third reading in the
senate today were:
II. H. Mfi Apitropriiitlti lO.flfJI) f.r Im
proving trroumln oi eoullnvfiit Nebraska fair
at May-wood, jb.
S. K. 124, (tufter of Ailnmn To mako m.-rr
difficult thn ralnlntr f county n-at rcinovul
8, K. 162. Ni-nl of Numalia Kxtond tlmf
of maturity of paving bonds from ton If
twenty years. In rltira from 1,000 to (.000
pupil In tl on.
S. F. 1ST. MrAllfstdt nf Antelope To allow
railroads outfddu f rltira to conilninn and
buy real estate, where auoh land obstruct
tha vleiP of the tra-k from roada and
fl. K. Rplrk of Hftllnft Separata ballot
box for voimlliutlDital nmrndmenr.
8. V. 28, WHaon of Hod Kxtends
term of oouuHlnu'n umlr enmmlswlon form
of government In cltla of MOO to 25,000
from two to nix years. Introduced by
cltliena of neatrlr-a.
S. K 171, LahtiGia of Thayer.
Kearney Boosters Want
State's Waters Gauged
Kearney, Neb., March 19. (Special
Telegram.) Representatives of the
Kearney Commercial club will be in
Lincoln Tuesday to boost the appro
priation which, lias been set aside in
the past to cover cosls of gauging
waters in canals and rivers of the
stale,. fearing that withdrawal of this
fund will mean that the. canals of Ne
braska will not receive their propor
tion of flood waters during the dry
season. The gauging is don so the
state engineer may nave needed wa
ter distributed from the - Pathfinder
and other reservoirs to various parts
of the stale. It leaves open the only
method he has to force a release of
Ibrandeis Stores 1
Is Truly an
In addition to the supreme efforts of master
American designers and the reproductions and
adaptations from models produced in the most
famous Ateliers of the old world; this year we
are privileged to announce that this store has ob
tained the sole agency in this territory for the
exhibition and sale of that master French designer.
This is an announcement of immense importance, inas
much as it means just this to the American women
These new Poiret models are as vigorous and characteristic
ally new as the Poiret models of old, but being created for
American women especially, they are very practical and adapt-
able to the requirements and moods of America. The prices
of the authorised reproductions are so moderate only a frac
tion of the originals that they will compete in price with un
pedigrecd and unsponsored fashions so common today.
The Dresses range from $29.50 to $64.00
The Skirts from $7.50 to $14.50.
The Suits from $45.00 to $67.50.
The Coats from $57.50 to $115.00.
.ileeting all the requirements for an entire season, It is possible
for a woman to be drenaed entirely by Poiret at an outlay that
would formerly buy but a single Poiret gaiment,
Second iloor, t
Thin your 'vc tu-e privileged to ofXer the servics ot
SPECIALTY SHOPS to our immense clientele
The Specialty S'wp for IHivsn n-.d fw.ll V.'oic .
The Specialty 3 ion for Wone:v'a fjtil'.'j ;o-.d Skirts.
The Specialty Shop I'o- Blotvc::.
Th" Specially (-hop for Go? r.s r::tl Brc.--:
The Specialty S'.uo for CaHCrcr..
Ml ;al-r to you n a PUP.'ruNAl. .'it -;)
1 V !?C?.JJ? "
Believe in Prepar
edness? Are you ready
for Mr. Germ? Fortify your
self against cold germs and
other germs by eating
Shredded Wheat Biscuit,
the food that supplies the
necessary warmth and
strength to resist disease. A
better balanced ration than
meat or eggs at a much
lower cost For breakfast
with milk or cream or any
meal with fruits.
Made at Niagara Falls, N. V.
Recipe to Clear
A Pimply Skin
Pimples are Impurities Seeking an
Outlet Through Skin
Pimples, sores and boils usually re
sult from toxins, poisons and impuri
ties which are generated in the bow
els and then absorbed into the blood
through the very ducts which should
absorb only nourishment to sustain
It is the function of the kidneys to
filter impurities from the blood and
cast them out in the form of urine, but
in many instances the bowels create
more toxins and impurities than th
kidneys can eliminate, then the blood
uses the skin pores as the next best,
means of getting rid of these impu
rities which often break out all over
the skin in the form of pimples.
The surest way to clear the skin oJ
these eruptions, says a noted author
ity, is to get from any pharmacy
about four ounces of Jad Salts ant)
take a tablespoonful in a glass of hot
water each morning before breakfast
for one week. This will prevent tha
formation of toxins in the bowels. II
also stimulates the kidneys to normal
activity, thus coaxing them to filter
the blood of impurities and clearing
the skin of pimples.
Jail Salts is inexpensive, harmless
and is made from the acid of grapes
and lemon juice, combined with lithia.
Here you have a pleasant effervescent
drink which usually makes pimples
disappear; cleanses the blood and is
excellent for the kidneys as well.
It Is In
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