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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (March 23, 1917)
rHE BEE: OMAHA, FRIDAY. MARCH 23. 1917,
Use "Gets-It," Lilt
Corn Right Off
Shrivels, Loosen and It's Gone!
' Judt like taking the lid off that'i how
easy you can lift corn off your toe after
it lute n tn-ulsd with the wonderful dis
covery, 'tteta-It'." Hunt the wide world over
and you'll find nothinjf so magic, simple
ml easy as "Ucts-it." You folka who have
MRS. ALLEN ELECTED
Omaha Woman Chosen for
Position at State Meeting
MEET NEXT IN LINCOLN
wrapped your toes In bandages to look like
bundlpn, who have used salves mat turned
vnnr toes raw and sore, and used plasters
that would shift from their place and never
"get" the corn, and who have dug and
picked at your corns with knives and scis
sors and perhaps made them bleed just
quit these old and painful ways ana try
"Gets-It" just once. You put 2 or 8 drops
on, and it dries at once. There's nothing
to stick. You can put your shoe and stock'
inir rinht on strain. The oain is all srone.
Then the corn dies a. painless, shriveling
death, it loosens from your toe, and off it
comes. "Geta-H" is the biggest selling corn
remedy in the world today. There's none
oilier as good.
"Gets-It" is sold br drugcista everywhere.
25c a bottle, pv sent on receipt of price by
E 'Lawrence m. Co.. Chicatro. Iill.
Sold in Omaha and recommended as the
world s beet corn remedy by bherman
McConnell Drug Co.
Don't Use Dyes Let Q-Ban,
a Simple. Safe, Sure Prep
aration. Bring Natural
Here Is the one safe, cleanly, healthful
$ni certain way to restore the natural color
to gray or faded, lifeless hair the one
method In perfect good taste and accepted
oy Americas loremosc people.
Q-Ban Hair Color Restorer will bring all
your hair back to its original, even shade,
and it will be rich, glossy, lustrous and
aoft. For women, Q-Ban means hair of real
beauty. For men and women, Q-Uan means
the Iook of vitality, health and youth.
Simply apply Q-Ban like a shampoo. Sure
ly, wet your hair with Q-Ban Restorer. Your
iiair will gradually and evenly return to its
natural, uniform shade. Beware of imita
tions. Beware, too, of dangerous dyes and
Q-Ban Is all ready to use. It is guaranteed
to be as harmless as the pure air. It is sold
Under guarantee of "satisfaction or money
(hack. It is the only guaranteed prepara
tion for the purpose. It costs only 60c for a
large bottle, at Sherman ft McConnell Drug
Store and all good drug stores, or write
sHessig.fcllts Drug Co., Memphis. Tenn.
I Try Q-Ban Hair Tonic, Q-Ban Liquid
Shampoo, Q-Ban Toilet Soap; also Q-Ban
Depilatory (odorless) for removing super-
.jiuous natr. oena ior iree illustrated book
tof lectures. "Hair Culture." This tells how
to take proper care of your hair. Write to.
May. -Advertisement. '
5 HEAD STUFFED FROM
VAIMflftl UK A LULU
Sajw Cream "Applied In Nostrils I
r i n ni.it
upena ait ruoagca rugw up.
Instant relief no waiting. Your
clogged nostrils open right up; the air
passages of your head clear and you
can breathe freely. No more hawk
ing, snuffling, blowing, headache, dry
ness. No struggling for breath at
night; your cold or catarrh disap
Get a small bottle of Ely's Cream
Balm from your druggist now. Ap
ply a little of this fragrant, anti
septic, healing cream in your nostrils.
it penetrates through every air pas
sage of the head, soothes the inflamed
or swollen mucous membrane and re
lief comes instantly.
Tt's-just fine. Don't stay stuffed-up
with a cold or nasty catarrh. Adv.
Sure Way To Get
Rid of Dandruff
There is one sure way that never
fails to remove dandruff completely
ana that is to dissolve it. this de
stroys if entirely. To do this, just
get about four ounces of plain, ordi
nary liquid arvon; apply it at night
when retiring; use enough to moisten
the scalp and rub it in gently with the
By morning most, if not all, of
your dandrutf will be gone, and three
or four more applications will com
pletely dissolve and entirely destroy
every single sign and trace of it, no
matter how much dandruff you" may
You will find, too, that all itching
and digging of the scalp will stop in
stantly, and your hair will be fluffy,
bjstrous, glossy, silky and soft, and
ook and feel a hundred times better.
You can get liquid arvon at any
drug store. It is inexpensive, and
four ounces is all you will need. This
limple remedy has never been known
to fail. Advertisement.
"Pain Is no respecter of persons," sajM
Dr. K. L. Abogado. "It knows no distinc
tion of race, creed or wealth. The pain of
the man of millions with his gouty foot Is
lust as excruciating as Is that of the most
lowly cltiien nursing his jaw in a frenzy of
neuralgia. For the time being the one
thought uppermost In the minds of both Is
that they would gladly give their all to get
rii of the pain.
"The prominent symptoms of most dis
eases are pain and fever aod I have foond
that anti-kamnla tablets are equally as
effective as (ever reducers as they are as
pain relievers. Tnenrfore, In any diseases
where pain or fever exist either separately
or together, antl-bamnla tablets have their
proper nse. For Instance, 1 have a se1 them
with most gratifying resnlts In the treat
ment ol all kinds of hfiadarhM, migraine,
coryca, la grippe, and Its aftV effects; as
a sedative In Indigestion, gastraigta, dys
pepsia, hysteria and insomuia; as an anti
pyretic In intermittent, puerperal and
malaria fevers, bronchitis, pleurisy, etc.j
and in acute and chronic neuralgias, ear
Sx'be. toothache, and the pains of sciatica
rheumatism and gout."
Antl-kamnla tablets will quickly give yon
the desired relief. Obtainable in any Quan
tity desired. Ask for A-K Tablets.
Fremont, Marcfy 22. (Special Tele
gram.) The Nebraska Lodge, Royal
Neighbors of America, at the triennia
convention here yesterday voted
to meet at Lincoln in 1920. York was
a" bidder for the convention. There
was a lively contest for the office of
state recorder. Mrs. Hattie Careen of
Lincoln won on the eighth ballot
Mrs. Lucy Johnson of York, and
Mrs. Nora M. Kidder of Fremont,
The convention voted down the
proposition to endorse the adminis
tration and the delegates will attend
the supreme lodge at Buffalo in May
Resolutions favoring the creation
of a memorial furd for Mrs. E. D.
Watt, supreme oracle, who died in
U in alia a year ago were adopted.
This evening the Fremont Lodge
degree team had charge of the initia
tion work and Omaha drill team gave
an exhibition. The following officers
Mrs. Mary Allen, Omaha, oracle,
re-elected; Mrs. fella White, Merhng,
iiice oracle: Mrs. Hattie Carson, Lin
coln, recorder. The officers were in
stalled late this afternoon by Mrs.
Kate Kemington ot Umaha.
The following delegates to the na
tional convention were chosen:
First District Frances Robinson, Lincoln;
Mattie Scott, Lincoln; alternate, Frankle
Roberts, Bethany; Josephine Brehns, Tal
mage. Second District Mattte Owen, Omaha!
Luara. E. Crum, Omaha; alternates, Alice
Leach, Bennington; May Steuer, Florence.
Third District Nora R, Kidder. Fremont;
Etta Jungbluth. Leigh; alternates, Lucile
Oaten, Tekamah; Hattie Mason, Fullerton.
Fourtn District Annie L.. Allen, Waco;
Eva Hastings, David City; alternates, Lucy
M. Johnson, Tork; Mary Mc Williams, Custer.
Firth District Cora Evan, Juanlta; oer
trude Tickler, Howard; alternates, Flora
Nelson, Holdrege; Vallla Taylor, Wood
Sxlth District Flora A. Fuller, Atkinson:
Alice K. Stevenson, Broken Bow; Mary K.
Smith, Sutherland; alternates, Catherine
Murphy, Greeley Center; Alice K. Short,
Butte; Katherine Kronegg, Kearney.
Delegate - at - Large From Third and
Fourth District 131 la Johnson, Aurora; al
ternate, Alice H. Sears, Decatur.
Doane College Glee Club
Will Make Extended Tour
Crete, Neb., March 22. (Special.)
The Doane College Men's Glee club
will leave next Monday for an ex
tended tour of this state and part
of Colorado. The trip will cover
about three weeks, returning April 15,
and is probably the longest and most
expensive ever taken by a Nebraska
club. The club consists of not only
a singing organization, but also an
orchestra, and will be accompanied by
George H. AI er. director; i'aul K.
Robinson, manager; Miss Scott, read
er, and Mr. Frank Hladky, violinist.
Concerts will be given at Exeter Ed-
ear. Clav Center. Kearney, worth
Platte, Ogallala, Fort Morgan, Colo.;
Denver. Greeley, Yuma, Holdrege,
Trenton, Doniphan, Grand Island,
Columbus. David City, Shelby, York
Judge 0. M. Enlow
Of Beatrice is Dead
Beatrice, Neb., March 22. (Spe
cial.) Judge O. M. Enlow, for the
last forty years a resident of
Beatrice, died at his home in this
city this morning, aged 70 years. He
served two terms as county judge
and a few years ago was elected
county assessor, which office he held
until it was abolished by an act of
legislature. Judge tnlow practiced
law in Beatrice for years and was
one of the best known residents in
Beatrice and Gage county. He. was
member of the Masonic lodge ot
this city. His wife died suddenly last
week, and it is planned to hold
double funeral service. He is survived
by two daughters, Mrs. Bessie Lee
and Mrs. Gertrude Hahn, both of
Notes From Emerson.
Emerson, Neb.. March 22. (Spe
cial.) The Commercial club has
dropped the old name and hereafter
will be known as the Community club.
The business men will join with the
Mothers club in a spring cleanup.
Nick Kyan, who has tor several
years run a saloon in Emerson, has
bought the John Connors drug store,
He took possession this week.
toward tckerman and Kay hre
nan, two 17-year-old school boy.;,
ran away trom home last week n
join the United States navy. Thei
fathers put the sheriff on their trail
so the boys got only to Fremont.
when they were turned back. Both
have good homes.
A quiet election -is promised for
April , when two village trustee;
are to be selected. An old feud
threatened to split the town, but so
far the only result has been the resig
nation from both the school board
and the village board of J. N. Rem
ind, who was badly peeved because
his favorite did not win at the cau
cus last week.
John Skirving, Holt
v County Pioneer, is Dead
O'Neill, Ncb March 22. (Spe-
cial.) John Skirving, early Holt
county pioneer, noted civil war vet
eran and prominent in the early noli
tical history of Holt county and Ne
braska, died at his home in this city
Sunday after a brief illness of pneu
monia and other complications in
cidental to old age.
Mr. Skirving was born in Edin
burgh, Scotland, October 9, 1843, and
came to this country when a boy 8
years ot age. At the outbreak ot the
civil war he enlisted at Iowa City in
the Tenth Iowa infantry and served
throughout the war. While with
Sherman on his march north to join
Grant in Virginia, he was captured,
out on a reconnoitering expedition,
and sent to Libby prison, where he
remained for some months.
After the war he returned to Iowa
City, where on April 18. 1867, he was
married to Carrie Gregg, who sur
vives him. In 1882 he came to Ne
braska, locating at Stuart, where he
engaged in the general mercantile
business until 1891, when he moved
to O'Neill, where he has resided ever
He was very prominent in repub
lican party politics, serving for twelve
years as clerk of the district court
of Holt county. He served as chair
man of the county central committee
in 1896 and 1897. returning big ma
jorities for the party. He was also a
member of the Grand Army, serving
as commander of the local post, Co
bum. No. 86, for several terms. He
was further honored by being placed
on the staff of several state comman
ders. The funeral will be held Wednesday.
Notei From Gage County.
Beatrice, Neb., March 22. (Spe
cial.) Emery V. Christlieb of Wy
more and Miss Mabel Grace
of Barneston were married yesterday
at 11 o'clock at the Christian parson
age. Tfye young couple will make
their home six miles south of Wy
more on a farm owned by the groom.
A case of smallnox was rennrf.H at
the home of Edward Wille, a farmer
living six miles north of Beatrice.
The house was promptly quarantined
by the authorities.
The Knights and Ladies of Secur
ity held a big meeting here Tuesday
evening, which was attended by more
than 500 people. A class of .192 was
initiated, special trains being run over
me Durnngton trom Wymore and
other points. Five of the national
officers were here and made hrirf rl.
Mrs. J. W. Svoboda died this morn
ing at her home, eight miles south of
Virginia, aged 23 vears. She is sur
vived by her husband. She was the
daughter of Mr. and UrS. Frank
Husa of Barneston.
Reliable Family Paper-
Double Funeral at Fremont.
Fremont. Neb.. March 22. fSDe-
cial.) The funeral of Mr! and Mrs.
ens Christofferson. who died within
a few hours of each other, was held
here yesterday. Mr. and Mrs. Chris-
tottcrson were natives of Denmark,
hut came to Dodge county fifteen
years ago to make their home with
their children. A few months ago
they celebrated their fifty-eighth wed
Soldiers) Home Notes j
Grand Island, Net.., March 22. (Special.)
Commandant J. K. Walsh of Humboldt,
who waa appointed two year, ago, ha. been
reappointed lor another term by Governor
Jam., K. O. Toung, who la seriously
III, haa been transferred from In, main
building to the West hospttnl.
Mrs. John Qaddls, who haa been out on
a, furlough for thirty dnye, has returned.
Mr. Lamberfon, a pntlent In the West
hospital, waa reported not so well yenter
lay mornin., Mrs. Conkllnif wss reported
Cream of Rice Pudding.
Stir one-half cup Cream of Rice
into two and one-half cups of salted
boiling milk (can be made with water
if desired), stir until it thickens, then
aan two wen-beaten eggs and one
half cup of sugar, flavor to taste. Pour
into baking dish and bake for thirty
minutes. Serve with cream or fruit
Fned Cream of Rice.
Turn left-over cooked Cream of
Rice into a shallow pan while still
warm. When cold cut into thin slices
and fry in butter or crisco until well
browned on both sides. This is de
licious served with maple syrup.
Cream of Rice Muffins.
To one cud of cold cooked Cream
of Rice add one cup flour, two tea
spoons baking powder, one table
spoon melted butter (or driDoines).
one cup milk. Beat well, bake in muf
fin tins in moderate oven.
Cream of Rice Prune Pudding.
Cook until tender, one pound of
prunes in one and one-half quarts wa
ter. Dram and 'add one cup Cream ot
Rice to prune juice and cook till well
done. Mix one-half cup sugar, one
egg, well beaten; two tablespoons
flour, one-half spoon vanilla, one-half
cup milk, and crushed pruney Bake
in moderate oven.
Cream of Rice Coffee Cake.
Two eggs, three tablespoons sugar,
three tablespoons melted butter, one
cup milk, one-half cup uncooked
Cream of Rice, one cup flour, two tea
spoons baking powder, one pinch salt.
Spread batter on greased tin and
sprinkle with teaspoon of cinnamon
and two tablespoons of sugar. Bake
in slow oven.
Cream of Rice Griddle Cakea Without
One cup of flour, one cup cooked
Cream of Rice, two teaspoons baking
powder, two tablespoons sugar, salt.
Mix well with milk to consistency de
sired. Bake on hot greased griddle.
What Every Woman
Dr. Ferdinand King, New York
physician and medical author, tells phy
sicians that they should prescribe more
organic iron Nuxaled Iron for their
patients Says anaemia iron deficiency
is the greatest curse to the health,
strength, vitality and beauty of the mod
ern American Woman. Sounds warn
ing against use of metallic iron which
may injure the teeth, corrode the stomach
and do far more harm than good; advises
me of only nuxaled iron.
Watch for large article by Dr. Fer
dinand King, soon to appear in this
paper, entitled "The Crying Need of
tne woman ot .today is More Iron in
Her Blood." In this article Dr. Kins-
explains why the modern American
woman requires more iron than she
did 20 or 30 years ago and shows how
by taking simple Nuxated Iron weak,
nervous run-down women mav in
crease their strength, vitality and en
durance 100 per cent in two weeks'
time in many instances.
Sinnt.il Iron, recommended above by Dr.
King, Is for sale by Bherman MrConaell
lrua Rtores and all rood drivfUi m an
hiltite gnarantee of surcess and satisfac
tion or your money relunded, !
Of Moderate Priced, Stylish Ready-to-Wear
THIS BASEMENT fills a very important position in a great many 'of the homes of Omaha. Our
mission in supplying the best styles obtainable at moderate prices is just as important a one as that
which we perform in the higher priced apparel and the fact that we offer a service in this mod
erate priced ready-to-wear that is not equaled anywhere in this vicinity is due to the fact that the
biggest organization, with the greatest prestige and most remarkable buying power stands back of
this movement and makes this the most wonderful Basement Store west of Chicago. r
People can buy with safety here and practice wise economy with the surety, at the same time, that they are "
getting the very best of style, service and satisfaction that their money will buy.
A Ready-to-Wear Week, replete with remarkably low prices, begins here on Friday. We invite you
to participate in the offerings.
2 Lots of Pretty
$1.95 and $2.95
Thousands of pretty blous
es, copies of higher priced
models, made of crepe de
chine, fancy lace and geor
gette chiffon and lace, nets,
etc., combinations, tub silks,
plain, stripes and fancy pat
terns, heavy jap silk, etc.
Two very special lots, many
different, new right up-to-the-minute
styles, all the new
high colors, as well as staple
shades; sizes 36 to 46; a few
styles to fit stout women up
to 52; specially priced, at
$1.95 and $2.95
Women's and Misses' Suits for Spring
Hundreds of pretty suits for little prices, spring's newest creations,
all the new high shades, the new wanted styles Big collars, fancy Dock
ets, belted sport styles, dozens of pretty styles to select from, made of
all-wool poplins, French serge, fancy, crepe, novelty cloth, etc. Copies
of high priced models, reproduced with fine, all-wool materials, excel
lent workmanship, perfect-fitting. Many styles at each price, 14 to 18
misses', 36 to 46 women's. Price range
$8.95, $10.95, $12.48, $13.85, $14.85
Also extra size suits for stout women,
sizes 41 to 55, at
$12.95 and $14.85
Women's and Misses' Coats for Spring
Price them elsewhere, then come to this Great Basement Coat Store.
You will, we are positive, be truly amazed at the styles, materials, etc.,
all combined with low price, the season's newest ideas copied and sent
to us by pur eastern representative as fast as shown. -You derive the
benefit and save money. Newest styles, newest colors, hundreds of coats
to select from.
Women's and misses' sizes 14 to 18, 36 to 46. Prices
$14.85, $13.85, $12.48, $10.95 Down to $3.95
Women's and Misses' Dresses for Spring
Hundreds of pretty, newest style creations, women's and misses'
taffeta silk crepe de chine, new sport silks, silk poplins, fancy light
weight, all wool crepe, etc. Dresses of many different materials,
styles, etc. Big collars, new barrel effects, fancy embroidered, new
sports ideas, etc.
$14.85, $13.85, $9.95, $8.95, $6.95 and $4.95
New Spring Skirts
at $3.95, $4.95,
$5.95 and $6.95
You can buy a new spring
skirt in the basement, at a
great saving. Dozens' of
styles to select from, made
of taffeta silks in blacks,
stripes, etc. Fancy all wool
plaids, stripes and solid col
ors,high shades, fine all
wool poplins, French serge,
etc., in staple colors and
blacks. Extra sizes in blacks
and various colors for stout
women. Many different new,
up-to-date styles. At a spe-'
cial price fpr Friday, $3.95,
$4.95, $5.95 and. ... . .$6.95
Two Pair of Pant Suits at
Every mother is interested,
where the clothing of her boy
is concerned, especially when
such excellent value as this is of
fered. Here's good style long
wear and certain satisfaction.
Boys' Suits, at $3.95
A big table full of good wearing Boys' Suits
that are real bargains. New spring patterns, to
medium weight suits of the past season's selling,
even to strictly all-wool fabrics; dark and light
colors; 2 pair pants with each suit, d0 QC
mostly fully lined, sizes 6 to 16 years vOtVO
Boys' Suits, at $2.75
A special lot of splendid wearing fabric suits with
one pair of pants; made in the new spring 7C '
styles. AH sizes 6 to 16 years, at Vail3
Top Coats for Little Gents, at $2.50
Neat Cassimere effects, in blue and brown shades; smart t0 Pft
new models, ages 2 to 8 years, new spring styles, at. ..... . ij)s4Dl
Black Lisere Hats, $4.95
No Two Hats Are Alike
Shiny Lisere is one of
the best straws of the
season and these Hats
are trimmed in such an
unusually good manner,
that you simply cannot
help being "taken" with
them. Trimmed in Fan
cies, Ornaments and
Untrimmed Hats at 95c
Fifty dozen all Black Tape Hats in
Tricorns, and small shapes for elderly
people. Very special, at 95c
Trimming Ornaments 23c F"
Braid Ornaments, Japanese and Chinese Ornaments
of all descriptions we have grouped them all together,
and you will have opportunity to buy ornaments that are
worth 55c to $1.00, at, each 23e
Hosiery and Knit Underwear
At Very Moderate Prices
Opportunity is offered in this Depart
ment to purchase excellent Underwear
and Hosiery and at the same time s,ave.
Women's gauze lisle band top Union
Suits, in cuff knee and lace trim- CQ
med, regular and extra sizes, each. .
Infants' sample shirts, in wool, cotton
and silk. Wool sizes 2 to 6. Some OC-
Ruben's style; each
Odd lota of Children's Vests and Pants, slightly fleeced. IP
Cleanup, each, at IOC
Women's Knit Corset Covers. Odd lot and sizes. 1ft.
Women's Fiber Silk Boot Hosiery. Black and white, sec- 1A
onds, pair kUC
Women's fine cotton ribbed top, fast- black hosiery, 1 OJL.
pair, at la&ZC
Children's School Hosiery, in fine medium and heavy ribbed 1 P
black and white; all double-iieels and toes, at IOC
White Shoes and White Combinations
Wonderful Styles at Remarkable Prices
These are the best Shoes shown in this Basement and
worthy of a place in a specialty shop right in line with the
accepted policy of this Basement, these splendid Shoes are
to be sold here at the same moderate prices
that prevail all through this store. Such
splendid styles as:
White Repp Shoes, In different self-toned de
signs, full covered Louis heel with heavy turn
sole; heights, 9 to 10 inches. Lace
Gray Vamp with white top, full covered Louis
heel with heavy turn sole; height 9 dJO
to 10 inches, lace only PJ.4tO
All White, same grade as foregoing, for
growing girls, with one-inch Cuban
Vici Kid Lace Shoes, 9 inches high, hand
turned soles, full Louis covered heels,
sizes 2M to 8, widths A to D.
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