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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (May 31, 1917)
TUB BEE: OMAHA, THURSDAY, MAY 31. 1917,
Show High Reverence to Men
Who Fought Battles of Na
tion and Those Now Tak
ing Up Weapons.
(Prom a Staff Correspondent.) i
Lincoln, May 30. (Special.)
Though rain fell in the morning of
Memorial day, the observance was
general later in the day.
pleaded by the' veteran drum corps
and f detachment of Company A, Ne
braska National Guard as escort,
with a bevy of high school girls
, dressed in Red Cross uniforms, under
the charge of Sons of Veterans, "the
old soldiers marched from their hall
west on O street to Fifteenth where
they were taken in automobiles to
Wyku cemetery. They were followed
by the Women's Relief Corps, Ladies
of the Grond Army, Spanish-American
War Veterans and others.
The usual ceremonies were had
about the circle where stands a monu
ment to Genera! Thayer surrounded
by over 200, stone markers represent
ing the graves of soldiers who are
buried la unknown graves in the
At the close of these ceremonies the
Sons of Veterans held exercises over
the graves of three civil war army
nurses who are buried in the ceme
tery. In the afternoon exercises were
held at the City Auditorium.
Hold Patriotic Services.
Ogallala, Neb., May 30. (Special
Telegram.) There was a large tourn-
out from over the county lor Me
morial cfty. Graves were decorated in
the forenoon and a program-was given
at the opera house in the afternoon
with the principal address by Rev.
Mr. Stires. At the close of the pro
gram a patriotic meeting was held
and a' county defense league was
formed with E. M. Searle, sr., as
president and with vice presidents
from each precinct of the county.
Assignments Given to
' Sutton. Neb., May 30. (Special.)
The Nebraska conference of the
Evangelical association closed its an
nual session here Sunday night, when
Bishop S. P. Spreng read the list of
apointments stationing the preachers
to their respective charges. The list
H. Buhl, presiding elder: Atklnsftn, F. T.
Took; Beaver Crossing, H. A. Hagemeler;
Croftoriv E. C. Marks; Elmwood, H. Plaper
and supply; Fremont, H. Knosp; Ithaca, F.
Ostertag: Madison, A. Wichelt; Murdock.
A. H. Schwab; Norfolk, A. Wlchman;
Omaha, Miller Park, I. Lalpply: Omaha,
Turning street, to be supplied: Stanton. A.
Staus; Washington. A. Kersten; West
Point, .7. H. Oehlerklng; A. Branchle, mem-
I, er of Murdock quarterly conference; W. C.
Frpy, member of Ithaca quarterly confer
ence; H. Hlebonthal, Scrlbner.
C. Jannen, presiding elder; Burr Oak tnd
Rostwlrk, R. M. Reynolds; Culbertson, E.
t Halst: Grand Island, C. W. Boelter:
Guide Rock, O. H. llemkln; Hastings, F.
Reutllnger; Huntley, H. Nlnnemann; Im
perial. A. Hauke; North Loup, J, J. lf.ey.r.
Denver, T. A. Marks; Idalla, A. fiener
man: Kelley, H. E. Schumaker; Loveland,
II. Wegner; Leroy, A. H. Brann: Sterling,
C F. Schmidt; Fosston, A. E. Bashford.
J. Soherbarher, presiding elder; Archer.
C. Fuerer; Burnham. D. O. Pettltt; Clay
Center. F. Becker; Harvard, O. A. Rekow;
Lincoln Calvary, J. A. Adams; Mason City,
James Barrett; Mllford, F. L. Welgert; St.
Michael and Wood River. ,T. T. Jachens:
Sutton. W. Naernberg; DeWltt, E. H. Sahl;
Michael and "Wood River, J. T. Jacheus;
member of Western Quarterly conference.
F. W. Schuelzky will remain a
member of Hastings quarterly con
ference, St. Frances, Kan; J. B. Hop
ple. Woodruff, Kan., and W. P. Ban
croft. Grand Island to Honor
Boys on Registration
Grand Island, Neb., May 30. (Spe
cial.) The general committee on ar
rangements held a meeting called by
I'rcsident Kaufmann of the Commer
cial club at the city hall last night and
completed arrangements to carry out
the program for registration day
recommended by Governor Neville
and the State Council for Defense.
..Stores will close at noon and the
hour of the parade will be 3 o'clock.
The Third City municipal band and
the Wortham Show band will be en
caged, and whistles will be blown
A committee of girls will be at each
registration place in the county plac
ing badges on the registered voters.
Two thousand five hundred badges
O. A. Abbott, sr., a veteran of the
civil war; Mayor J. L. Cleary, a mem
ber of the Spanish-American war, and
V. A. Prince, who has a son enlisted
ii the present -ar, were selected as
the three speakers.
After the parade the addresses will
be held in the Licdcrkranz park.
Officers of Dawson
County befense Council
Lexington, Neb., May 30. (Spe
cial.) At a mass meeting of the citi
zens of Dawson county held here Sat
urday, the following officers were
t'hafrmar, George C. GillnJt: vice chair
mm. S. l .Mullln; treasurer. Alfred K.
rantham; secretary, Nlles E. Olscn; alt of
Precinct Representatives Antelope, Ed
ward Marcott; Blaine. W. W. Rlatlne:
t'ayote, Anton Jensen; Coaad, Cantstn T. A.
Tnylor and Charles E. Allen: Buffulo, F.ur
rll Wood: Falrvlew, Colonel J. B. Hender
son: lilllnn, John Hughbanks: Holmes.
Hlane Klnnan; Uothenburg, H. C. Lnutsen
helser and A. O. Wambach: Orant, Clifford
T. White: German, Paul Poggendorf; Lin
coln, Ed A. Lavcry: I.ngan, Manning More
hend; Lexington, First, George A. Roberts:
Second, W. A. Stewart: Third, Rolland
flmllh; Overton, J. W. Dunawny; Platte,
Delmer Anderson: Kennebec, jjohn Edmln
eten; Ringgold, Jnmeo Maloney; Wood River,
T. IT, Cheney; Willow Island. William Ral
ston: Hillside, Donald McLean; Farnum.
Metcalfe Will Address
) Polk Registration Rally
Osceola, Neb., May 30. (Special.)
Preparations are being made for a
proper observance of registration day,
June 5, in Polk county. The Osceola
band will lead a delegation of citizens
who will visit tach of the registering
places' in the county during the day.
In the evening a big meeting is to be
held at Osceola, at which time Rich
ard L. Metcalfe will be the speaker
for the occasion. The entire county
has been aroused over the import
ance of. the affair.
ITALIAN WAR MISSION ARRIVES AT CAPITAL Here is the distinguished war mission
from Italy on its arrival at Washington. From left to right they are: S. E. Borsarelli, Gug
lielmo Marconi, inventor of the wireless telegrapn, and who is said to have discovered an
effective means of destroying German submarines; Prince of Udine, head of the mission, son
of the duke of Genoa nd cousin of the king of Italy; Saverio Nitti, Signor Ciufilli and Signor
x '"V W v 1 Si
if g j
f--nnimiiT,r iimn - nsli''"a ingi iirn in laaMeiT laaiiiiinn mi mm m xmmumtr aiimsi llfil
FIXING OF PRICES
J. W. Shorthill of Lincoln Goes
to Washington to Present
Views of Co-Operative
Lincoln, May 30. J! W. Shorthill,
secretary of the Nebraska Co-opera
tive Grain and Live Stock association,
will go to Washington Friday as a
representative of co-operative grain
and live stock associations in eleven
middle-western states to protest to
congressional committees considering
food legislation against fixing maxi
mum prices for farm products.
Represents Eleven States.
Farmers and grain dealers are op
posed to price-fixing, Mr. Shorthill
said, except as a last resort, and un
less it is evident the commodity is in
control of a monopoly."
Mr. .Shorthill said he would appear
"especially for the grain producers of
the middle-west. He said he would
represent associations in the follow
ing states: Indiana, Illinois, Ohio,
Nebraska, Kansas, North Dakota,
South Dakota, Iowa, Minnesota, Ok
lahoma and Colorado.
No Objection to Minimum.
"We are opposed to government
legislation filing maximum prices for
any commodity unless it is known to
be. tinder monopolistic control or un
less it is to break a speculative cor
ner,"said Mr. Shorthill. "The agri
cultural interests of the west are unal
terably opposed to government inter
ference with the prices of farm
products in any degree."
The agricultural interests, however,
would not oppose fixing a minimum
price for farm products, Mr. Shorthill
said, but neither would they advocate
legislation to that end.
Shelby Man Is Killed
By Gasoline Explosion
Osceola, Neb., May 30. (Special.)
George W. Cawthorne died yester
day as the result of a gasoline explo
sion Monday afternoon, while Mr.
Cawthorne was endeavoring to solder
a faucet in a tank with the help of
an acetylene gas torch in his shop
at-Shelby, seven miles east of Osce
ola. The tank was a heavy iron barrel
which had been lying putdoors for a
month and there was supposed to be
no gasoline left in it. It had been
brought in by Harry Hewitt, who
was standing by the side of the corrall
when the gas exploded. The top of
the tank was blown off taking with it
one leg of Mr, Cawthorne and break
ing the other. He leaves a wife and
one child, besides relatives at Win
ner, S. D., where he came from to
this county. s
Reynolds and Harris to
Investigate Labor Troubles
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
Lincoln, May 30. (Special.) As a
result of the visit of a delegation, rep
resenting strikers who are out in
Omaha, the State Council of Defense
has appointed T. P. Reynolds, presi
dent of the State Federation of Labor,
and General George R. Harries, both
of Omaha and also members of the
council, to investigate the labor
troubles in thatc ity and report back
to the council at a later meeting.
Representation was made to the
council that the trouble between the
workingmen and the employers was
not a strike but a lockout in which
the employers were showing an un
patriotic spirit. There was a desire
that the council investigate the matter.
Honor Fellows at Fort Snell
ing by Gift as Closing Act
of School Term of
Commencement at Osceola.
Osceola; Neb., May 30. (Special.)
The high school exercises which
marks the close of the school year
for the Osceola High school began m
the Auditorium last night, with class
exercises. ' The regular commence
ment exercises are to be held Thurs
da yevening. Dean' McProud will de
liver theprincipal address on com
mencement night. The class ronsts
of twenty-five mcmbrs.
Archbishop Harty at Madison.
Madison, Neb.. May 30. (Special.)
Archbishop J. J. Harty administered
the rite of confirmation to a class of
seventy at St. Leonard's church this
morning, at 10 o'clock and delivered
the confirmation sermon. Weigand's
high mass with pipe organ and or
chestra accompaniment was. the spe
cial musical feature of the service.
Hail Storm Near Bladen.
Bladen Neb., May 30. (Special
Telegram.) A severe hail storm
visited a section of the county three
and one-half miles northwest of Bla
den yesterday afternoon doing con
siderable damage to gardens.
Lincoln, May 30. (Special.) Hun
drcds of boxes of fudge and other
homemade candy, contributed by the
co-tds of the University of Nebraska,
and a Cornhusker banquet at one of
the big Minneapolis hotels to be paid
for by contributions from all students,
will be the gifc of Nebraska univer
sity to the alumni and students at
the reserve officers' training camp at
fort bnelmig, Minn.
The University Young Women's
Christian association and the girls'
club of the university is making the
arrangements for the gift of candy.
The girls will make it the last of
the week, pack it themselves in boxes
Ldecorated in scarlet and green, the
Cornhusker colors, and ship it by ex
press, so it will reach the camp Sun,
Raise Cash for Banquet.
The Daily Nebraskan and the men's
class organizations will raise the fund
for the banquet with the arrange
ments to be in charge ot university
alumni at Minneapolis and St. Paul.
There are thought to be 200 Nebraska
students and former students at the
training camp, and fifty more alumni
are expected at the banquet. Tele
grams to the men from different or
ganizations of tbe university and
members of the laculty and student
body will be sent to be read by the
toastmastar. The banquet will prob
ably be held June 9. ,
Hold Closing Convocation.
The closing convocation of the uni
versity yesterday was occupied by
speeches from faculty members. Un
der graduates were urged to prepare
themselves to take up the business
of teaching to replace the ranks
thinned by war service. Half of the
members of the university faculty ex
pect to be drafted for war service in
State university sororities will not
be allowed to spend more than $50
apiece next fall for rushing, the Pan
Hellenic council "decided yesterday.
Accounts of all of the girls' organizations-
will be audited and sororities
that exceed the amount will not be
allowed to pledge girls at the mid-
Each of thes ororities is allowed
three rnshing parties each fall. The
rushing will begin on th. e opening
day of school and last three days.
Officers of the council were elected
as follows: Chairman, Miss Louise
round; directors, Miss Margaret Mc
Phee, Miss Florence McGahey". Mrs.
Samuel Avery and Miss Edna Perrin.
Sloan Says United States
Must Battle Like. Fiend
Geneva, Neb,, May 30. (Special
Telegram.) Memorial services were
held ffere today under thei auspices
of the Grand Army of the Republic,
Spanish War eVterans and the Com
munity club. The City Auditorium
was filled to capacity, notwithstand
ing the rain. The city band and the
schools furnished appropriate music.
Past Commander W. A. Stewart of
the Grand Army of the Republic de
livered a short patriotic talk. Con
gressman Sloan, who had come from
Washington on special invitation, was
the speaker of the day. He said in
part: . -
"We may just as well understand
the truth, face the stern reality, recog
nize our real situation, bend our backs
to the burden, arm for the battle and
fight like fiends with all thcscience
of civilization and the might "of mod
"The administration and many con
gressmen recognized the condition of
the allies, saw the course and progress
of the war, while others who failed
to appreciate the far-reaching effects
of their act, under the jurisdiction
granted by the constitution pledged
all the resources of the country to the
conquest of Germany.
"The trumpet has sounded; we can
not retreat. It was not my judgment.
But it is now my law and the law
of my house. It is not a case of "my
coimtrv. rioht or wrnncr." Tn me- itH
lime of war there is no such case. Be
tween the time of declaring war and
the -treaty of peace, officials may err,
but my country dan do no wrong."
South Dakota Doctors Elect.
Gandton, S. D., May 30. (Special
Telegram.) The State Medical as
sociation at its thirty-sixth annual
session elected Dr. Kobbs, Scotland,
presidnt: Dr. C, L. Scanlan, Volga,
vice president, and Dr. H. T. Kenney,
Pierre, second vice president. Mitchell
was selected ai the next meeting
of Rata.Mlce and Buaa
Ueied the World Over - lined by U.S. Government
The Old ReliBtle Tht Nvar Falls - 5e .25e Af Dwnoist
THE RECOGNIZED 5TANDASD-.VC:3 SUBSTITUTE.?
ROCK ISLAND MEN
TO GO TO FRANCE
Five From Fairbury Are Signed
to Report and Accompany
the Pershing Expedition
Fairbury, Neb., May 30. (Special
Telegram.) Kairbury will be re
presented in Pershing's expedition to
France, as five' Rock Island railroad
men in this city, members of the reg
iment iormea oy me kock isiaua in
Chicago, received orders to he in Chi
cago Thursday morning. The men
left on the noon train, furnished with
transportation bv the government,
These railroad men who volunteered
Mien services, mc;
P. W. Pearson, A. Carmony. L. C
Weber, O. E. Calder and G. C. Sor
um. S orum is a fireman and the others
When the Rock Island issued its
call for men for a regiment, these
men responded and passed the physi
cal examination in Chicago. It is
said they have orders tci leave for
rrance June 5. victor VP. Hagelber
ger of Bureau Junction, 111., formerly
trainmaster at this point, will go with
Trip to Anniversary of
Battle of Vicksbtirg Off
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
Lincoln, May 30. (Special.) Ac
cording to information received by
Department Wilson E. Majors, the
trip to Vicksburg, arranged to cele
brate the anniversary of the Battle of
Vicksburg, has) been called off by the
Captain A. M. Trimbel, who says
the western roads called off the trio
for the reason that they .will be un
able to furnish equipment in the face
of the probable cali of the War de
partment tor cars to mave the troops,
The last session of the legislature
voted $20,000 to help pay the rail
road fare of Nebraska veterans.
Passenger agents were able to as
sure the veterans that the roads would
be able to carry the Nebraska-contingent
of the Grand Army and other
patriotic organizations to the Grand
Army; reunion in Boston, August 19
fo 25, and the official train from this
state will run over the Burlington
and Wabash roads.
Grand Island Auto Dealer
Admits Running Officer Down
Grand Island, Neb., May 30. (Spe
cial Telegram.) Stephen Brock, an
automobile dealer, was arrested on
the charge of assault and batterv as
the result of running down Motoi
cycle Officer Monohan April 29.
At i o clock in the morning ot April
30 the officer attempted to detain a
car furiously driven through the city s
business portion. He ran ahead of
the car in order to stop it and, it is
alleged, was deliberately run down
and injured so that he was off duty
Ever since the night of the accident
the department has held a grip spilled
from the car at the time. The grip
was Brock's. He never called for it.
An agreement by Brock to plead
guilty to a lesser charge than was con
templated and to settle with the of
ficer for his damages was announced
Two Couple Wed in Beatrice.
Beatrice. Neb.. Mav 30. (Special
Telegram.) Ear4 Nardenbrook,
Wakefield, Kan., 'and Miss June Sher
man, Holmesville, Neb.; II. h. "Sher
man, Waukarusa, , Jnd and Miss
Elizbeth Bloodgood of this city were
married here today by Rev. Clyde
Itching Pimples Kept
Mr. Simpson Awake for
Hours. Suffered Badly.
Healed By Cuticura:
'.'I suffered very badly with my head
which came out in little white oimnles.
They would go away in a week and then
come back again, they
festered and came to little
white heads and my scalp
was sore. It itched and
burned so badly I would
just lie awake for hours with
the pain and I used to have
big eruptions on my head
from scratching. Mv hair
was also thin and dry.
"I was told to wash my head with salt
and water, but it did no good and 1 tried
but with no reliefT Then 1 sent
for a free sample of Cuticura Soap and
Ointment. 1 afterward bought more and
when I used two large boxes of Cuticura
Ointment and two bars of Soap J was
healed." (Signed) Charlie Simpson,
Oak St., River Grove, 111., Iune7,'l6.
When Cuticura has cleared your skin
of pimples and redness keep it deaf by
using the) Soap assisted by the Ointment
for every-day toilet purposes. Abso
lutely nothing better.
For Free Sample Each by Return
Mail. addri'M post-card: "Cuticura
Dept. H, Boston." 'Sold everywhere.
Reception Given for the
Officers of Eastern Star
Broken Bow, Neh., May 30. (Spe
cial Telegram.) At a reception by
Arrow Chapter Eastern Star, the
Past Grand Patron Alpha Morgan
and Grand Tatron N. Dwight Ford,
there was a big turnout. Refresh
ments were served.
Memorial day was observed here
by a parade of veterans, firemen, boy
scouts and school children, to the
cemetery, where flowers were placed
on the graves. There was a program
at the Methodist church. Former
Lieutenant Governor Abbott was the
One Thousand Dollars the
Proceeds of Liberty Ball
trrom a Htaff Oorrcppondent.)
Lincoln, Neb., May 30. (Special.)
Proceeds of the Liberty ball given
bv the Bandage Circle of Lincoln last
night exceeded $1,000. Connected
with the Bandage Circle was the Red
Cross and the National League of
Woman's Service, 'which has been
tutting in some effective work in
.incoln. ' '
Platte River Running
Bank Full Through Hall
Grand Island, Neb., Mav' 30. (Spe
cial Telegram.) The Platte river
here is bank full since noon today and
farmers with stock in pastures com
prised wholly of low lying, land, are
watching the situation closely.
Business Block Struck by
Lightning and Fire Follows
Smith Center, Kan., May 30. (Spe
cial Telegram.) Lightning struck a
business block here this morning and
set it on fire. The damage amounted
to $15,000, followed by the fire that
Lincoln, Neb., May 30. (Special.)
Maurice A. Wolowitz of Omaha,
age 22, and Miss Hattie R. Pred, age
21, of the same city, were given a li
cense to wed in Lincoln yesterday.
L. & N. Shopmen Given
Two Millions More Pay
Louisville, Ky., May 30. Wage in
creases' involving approximately
$1,920,000 a year have been granted to
over 8,000 shopmen and foremen in
the employ of the Louisville & Nash
ville railroad, whose nine-hour day
was reduced to eight, according to an
announcement today. The pay of ma
chinists and boilernien was increased
from 42 to 48 cents an hour. Car re
pairmen, helpers and apprentices
shared in the increase, which ranges
from 2V, cents an hour to 4 cents.
TO MOURN THE
DEAD OF WAR
(Continued From I'a.e On..)
young man viewed the struggle from
man retreated down the lane of time
the eminence of the present, the old
and lived over the stirring scene.
"So from the eminence of the pre.
ent the story of the war must be
told by the young men of today but
these soldiers are hearing the bugle
calls of the civil war.
"Memory' storehouse is opened
and illustrious spirits rise before us.
There is Washington, 'first in war,
first in peaH, first in the hearts of
his countrymen.' There is Lincoln,
giant among his fellow-men. With
great heart, great intellect, great will
and great faith in the everlasting.
"There is Grant, intrepid as a gen
eral, generous as a victor, confiding
as a friend, patient in suffering, brave
in death, silent in speech but un
speakably eloquent in action. You
were with him at Donelson, Vicks
burg, Shiloh, Corinth, Appomattox.
Some of you saw Logan when his
hair was like raven's wing and his
eye was full of fire. And he made
you think it wy glorious to fight as
you followed the gallant ' Black
Eagle' on to victory. Vou saw the
brave-souled Thomas when as the
'Rock of Chickamauga' he checked the
rebel tide as Gibraltar checks and
dashes back the rage of the stormy
March to the Sea.
"Some of you went with Sherman
'from Atlanta to the sea,' in the exe
cution of one of the greatest military
movements in the history of warfare.
You were with him and when you
marched with Sherman to the sea you
inarched to glory. Every man who
fought in the ranks with these great
leaders helped to bring them to fame
and arc sharers of their renown.
"I like to think of the virtue of
the rank and file. Today I rejoice in
looking back over the dusty ranks in
which many a brave boy trudged
whose only fame was the short line
jn the newspaper announcing to the
Viel-bowed friends the cheerful lay
ing down of his life for his country.
They were boys, for it was tlif flower
of youth that was plucked from the
mother's breast and the sweetheart's
arms. Out of 5,216.384 men engaged in
the struggle 4,534,276 were under 22
years of age. Only 682,108 were over
21. Were the boys older then that
now? Are we softening as a nation
with the luxuries of prosperity? The
world has never produced better sol
diers than the "American soldier boy.
It is the best fighting blood of his
tory. They can handle any machine
that genius can invent. 1 he torpedo,
the aeroplane, the submarine are
American inventions and the Ameri
can genius can invent something to
take the sting out of their destruc
tiveness. Looking Forward Now.
"This Memorial day is of peculiar
significance to us. Today we are not
only looking backward, but we are
looking forward to the great world
war, in which we are engaged. All
discordant voices must be taught to
join in one harmonious chorus in
singing the 'Star-Spangled Banner."
Every citizen of this republic, whether
Saxon, Slav, Jew, Teuton, Latin or
Celt must salute the Star and Stripes,
and if he does not salute the Stars
and Stripes he must be striped until
he sees the stars.
"There is need for reconsecration to
the flag. Each one must ask the ques
tion, of himself, 'What can I do for
my country in this hour of emer
gency?' The heaviest burdens of war
are always borne by the mothera and
so the mothers with heads up and
shoulders back can follow the ex
ample of the mothers of the civil war
and give their sons to the nation.
All Should be Considerate.
"Employers should be reasonable
and considerate of their employes
and share with them the profits of
their business. The laboring' man
should be considerate and reasonable
in his dealings with his employers
and. endeavor to see both sides of
the labor question. There must be
no strikes and no estrangements in
this hour of peril.
"While the mead of highest praise
must be accorded to the men enlisted
in the Tanks, we will give apprecia
tive credit to the artisans, nurses,
physicians, farmers and all honest
toilers and producers who offer will
ingly 'the fruit of their labor directed
for the succor of the nation, in this
critical hour. The Red Cross move
ment must be supported. The Liber
ty bonds tnust be purchased and each
and every one must cheerfully meet
the demands made upon his patrio
tism. "The Nebraska National Guard is
just as good as any organization in
this country, and its officers are many
ot tnem tne same men wno made the
"Fighting First" in the Philippine
islands a regiment that brought
glory to the state. They should be
recruited to full war strength."
Quartet Pleasea Crowd.
"The Vacant Chair" was sung by
quartet made up of 'Nat Hubbard,
C. E. Boeke, Mrs. F, D. Cooper and
Miss Anna Hein, after which, as a
closing number, the audience, stand
ing, joined in singing "America."
One of the pleasing features of the
exercises of the afternoon was the
work of Martina Stites and Virginia
Light, two girls 8 years of age. Sup
plied with numerous large bouquets,
they presented them to all persons
who took part in the program. How
ever, those who were on the program
were not the only ones to receive
flowers. The members of the Wo
men's Relief Corp provided them
selves with 700 carnations and to the
coat lapel of each Grand Army man
and veteran of subsequent wars,
pinned one of the flowers. "
in it r t ti r
nuKti W H h H I Hr
ktj " s II i. ti
fncreaiftf itrantth ei
delicate, nwrvom, mm
down ptoplt 100 pel
cent in ten dajri (ft
many instance!, f 1 01
forfeit if It fails P
full explanation in law
IVIl'llliM artiei aoon w appeal
IjllKffJf f in this paper. Ask your
doctor or druiiffiit about
Sherman A McConnclI Drug Stores always
carry it In stock
proves it 25c at all druggists.)
OLD AGE A CRIME
Some people are young at 0 red-eheeked,
ruddy and vigorous. Othera are old at 40
Joints beginning to stiffen up a, bit; step
beginning to lag and loaa Its tprlnglnesa;
oooailonal touches of pain to, the back, feel
tired without cauie, and possibly twinge
of rhoumatlo pain.
In moat cases those are tha danger sig
nals to warn you that the kidneys are not
promptly doing their work of throwing off
iho polMons that are always forming in tha
body. To negltct these natural warntng
la a crime against yourself. If you hava
these symptoms you can find prompt reiin
In GOLD MRDAIj Haarlem Oil Capsuks.
For mor than JO0 years this has been tha
recognised remedy for kidney and bladder
GOLD MEDAL Haarlem Oil Capsules are
Imported direct from the laboratories at
Haarlem. Holland. Get them at your druir
fflnts. Do not take a substitute. In boxes,
three sfien. Advertisement.
New Discovery Maket
Superfluous Hair Leave
(Roots ana! All Depart Instantly)
An hair or fuis on the face Is such an
embarrassing thing, every woman so af
flicted will welcome the Information that
these disfigurements can now be completely
removed roots and all In the privacy ot
one's 'own home, without tha assistance ot
The new method will astonish and de
light you. You never Raw or heard of any
thing like It before. It Is not a depilatory
and not electrical. Just get a stick of pro
lactin from your druggist and follow tha
simple directions at home. In a Jiffy you
have removed the offending hairs complete- '
y. With your own ayea you see the root
come out, - Phelactlna la absolutely harm
less, non-polnftooUB and perfectly odorless, It
In sold under a money-back guarantee, Aflv.
Eczema Is Conquered -
Greasy salves and ointments should
not be applied if good clear skin is
wanted. From any druggist for 25c or
$1.00 for extra large size, get a bottle
of aemo. When applied as directed, it
effectively removes eciema, quickly
stops itching-, and heals skin troubles,
also tores, burns, wounds and chafing.
It penetrates, cleanses and soothes.
Zemri is a clean, dependable and inex
pensive, penetrating, antiseptic, liquid.
Try it, as we believe nothing you have,
ever used is as effective and satisfying.
Tb. B. W. Rom Co.. Cl.vl.nd, CX
Our buylnr system t, o.r
strength. Back of tt stand, an ex
perience of mor. th.n quarter
century. It leave, nothing to
Besides, American manufacture
era ar. tn strenuous competition
to capture the business of this
nous., which In volum. of ..les
exceeds that of any clothe, .tore
between Chleairo and the coast.
That's another reason for our un
Service I. .t your
command why be
satisfied with les. 7
$1 to $10.
$lt to $6
$3 to $5 .
$2 to $2.50.
America's Best Values
In Smart Suits'' '
?15 - ?20 - s25
Unequaled at $20 to $35 Elsewhere
T mHOUSANDS of high grade garments here, the
h I proud production of a score of leading clothes
makers, fabric Quality surjreme and a ranee
oi siyies, sizes ana proportions mat give
an entirely new sense of satisfaction in
$2 to $Jt.
CORRECT APPAREL FOR MEN" AND W0MEN
Belted Suits in stores of new variation
of models, in hundred of patterni.
Homeapuna, tweedt, woritedt, cnevibti,
baiket whtm, flanneli; half, quarter
or full li nedt many wi th elaborately
ilk finished tea mi and lillt sleeve
Middle Aged Men Are
Alert These Days
Lots of 'em were getting ready to retire, but
are changing their minds now and their habits
getting into snappy suits and back into the
game. Wonderful showing of smart clothes
for such men; special models in normal and
abnormal sizes. Stout, short stout, short, tall
and extra heavy men's clothes; unequaled val
ues, at 815 to $40.
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