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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (June 30, 1917)
THE BEE!: OMAHA, SATURDAY, JUNE 30, 1917.
1917 MILK-FED SPRING CHICKENS, EACH ... .37c
FRESH DRESSED CHICKENS, PER LB 1734c
Steer Pet Rat, tb , 104c
Steer Shoulder Steaks, lb IOVjC
Young Veal Roast, Ih .....MVtc
Young VeaJ Chop, lb IBVjc
Pis Pork Roast, lb .......IwVta
Pis Pork Butts. Ih M"te
Steer Porterhouse Steaks, lb..,.,,22Vic
Choice Mutton Legs, b ,,...lsV4c
Choir Mutton Roasts, lb 16c
Choice Mutton Stew. )b .,...f2Vc
Choice Mutton Chopi, tb ,.19 Vic
1610 Harney Street.
1917 MILK-FED SPRING CHICKENS, EACH. . . .37c
FRESH DRESSED CHICKENS, PER LB. 17c
Steer Pot Roant. lb tfl'4e
Steer Shoulder Steaks, lb 19V,c
Young VmI Roast, lb 14 ',c
Young Veal Chops, lb. .., IS'fC
Pig Pork Roast, lb lt
Pig Pork Butts, )h 22C
Starr Porterhouse Steaks, lb 22 Vie
Cholra Mutton tecs, b ..1S
Thoirr Mutton Roasts, lb. ....... I6
Choir Mutton Stew, lb !2',e
Choiet Mutton Chops, lb 19V,c
11S South laM Street.
-Enjoy FRESH Milk
For Your Breakfast
Yet, H'a great to open ft bottle of that fresh, rirh milk ayery morn inf.
Those "before breakfast" deliveries are convenient, indeed.
Why ice milk over night 7 A lam I to customers realize economy in their
A lam i to Milk U being pasteurlred while yon sleep. If safe, pure and
YOUR GROCER WILL HELP YOU
Your grocer can also suply yoa with Alamito any hour of the day. Ha
refrigerates it for you, Alamito Milk counteracts the high cost of living. It's
rich in food value. , '
ALAMITO DAIRY CO., Douglas 40t
We Take Great Pleasure in Announcing to the Public
That Meats aijd Groceries Have Taken a Slight
Qecline Therefore Read Our Ad and
i Phone Us Your Order.
Choice Steer Pot Rst, !b..,..iSe. 17VfC
Choice Steer Boiling Reef, Ib..l2Bc, 15c
Choice Steer Short Cuts or. Sirloin
Steak, per lb 22,c
Choice Steer Porterhouse or T-Done
Steaks, per lb 25c
Choice Steer Shoulder Steak, lb,...17'ie
Choice Steer Rib Roast, lb. ........ .20c
Machine Sliced Boiled Hsm, lb 40c
Strictly Fresh Beef Tenderloin, (any
mount), per lb .....37 Vie
Best Granulated Sugar, 12 lbs. . . , ,fl.00 . KrUpy'sCreckeril
Ail nraniiB of creamery Butter, lb,. 3ft
Fresh Ginger Snaps, 2 lbs., for 2Se
Fresh Oyster or Soda Crackers, I lbs.,
for , 2Bc
Red Kidney or Chilli Beans, 2 lbs., 2Bc
Kamo Corn, per can........ lt'se
Kxtra Fancy Loganberries, box ISo
.Extra Fancy Ore-con Berries; box... 15
'Extra Faney Homegrown Cherries, per
box, at , . 10c
' Rxrta Sweet Cantaloupes, I for 2Sc
Homegrown Gooseberries, box ....... 10c
Extra Hweet Watermelons, each, 40c, SOe
Large New Potatoes, U IDs, to the peck, 1
Ms nk sal OA T
Extra Fancy Tomatoes, basket. ... .25c
Homegrown Peaa, large market basket,
each, at . . , .35e
Visit Our let Cream Parlor and Lunch Room let Cream Sundaes and. Sodas always
Delicts Ice Cream, per quirt. 35c per pirtt, 20c .
(, WE DELIVER ALL OVER THE CITY
a AM order south of adge Street leave the atere at 10 A. M.
AH orders northwest of Dodge S'.rett laavo the store at 2 P. M.
AH ceualry orders promptly attended to Largest mail order house In the middle west
I 1407 JT$
II II ,nt most um-rO'BATm xii .r MWnKVmeMr II I
I II ip wmt wwKir w mir rug atipph wist . I
Bee Want Ads Are Business Boosters
' With Stockinet Covering ' ' friimmm I '
THE Juice-retaintag Stockinet iml.afcjpmL I
Covering in which this ham is tm&WilMUii'ft lEwS'L''SSlsv. I
' smoked brings to your table, in all mMirifMijf '
perfection, the super-excellence and KfitiMFlMtttOUjrS'
8 fine flavor of Star Ham. .- KMk4ajpS'v !,, "a " .,mc :
""""Nv W. rJ prar, th. fame. faTII'UTTffV :
Flour From New Wheat Means
for tb liewif it , U runny, r.i... poorly ad m.k.. poor bread. Now
Kansas. WE hava old whoat flour on hand.
4-lfc, uek ...
. A wombrlnl kwltk (lour. '
Ida pkg. Bn Soda, ur arlc. Tc
Maeareal, Soa.h.tll, Nocdlei, alt, gc
IS-aa. can. Cndenml Milk... c
Rlc. fancy wbola Japan, tb ...gc
RIC Camllna ttaad, long grain., ... 10c
Brvakfaat Cana. nV ao,
"d Sc , S Iar..l3.
S CtothM Fin. 5c
Cum (popular brand. I, pb,., 4c; S far 10c
10-lb. pbg. Can ar Beet Sugar S3c
Swbrlla Claaaaer, can, 4c; a (or 10c
Cider Vinegar, gallon 21c
Wbita Vinegar, gallon .A c
rrraxbl Wa.blng Powder, guarantee! ta
giva aattefacUaa, ZS. pbg.. ....... 10c
Ammonia, bottl. Sc
Tlg Baking Powder, t lb. lie
(fina, lor cabn gnarantaad) .
Mains rr own lemon. da. A good drink
ta calabrata an. Nica Juicy Lnni,
Ica lea. lb.... ." ........
From 8 to 9 p. m. Country Sauaag,
par lb., at !2".c
From 0 t 10 p. m. Lamh Chops, lb., 10c
We have alt kind of delicatessen goods
for cold lunches and pirn let.
Hps re Ribs, lb 14e
Lean Regular Hams, Ih 243c
Sugar Cured Hams, lb 20 V
No. 1 Lean Baron, lb 2V4e
Sugar Cured Baron. Ih 32',c
From I to I p. m. Country Sausage,
par lb., at l2Vc
From 9 to 10 p. m, Lamb-Chops, lb., 10c
We have all kinds of delicatessen goods
for cold lunches and pienica.
Extra Lean Pork Chops, lb ,2Sc
Young Roasting Chickens, lb 1flc
Fat Hens, per lb 233c
Home Dressed Spring Chickens, lb., 37Vje
Home Dreased Spring Durks, lb. . , .30c
Strictly Sugar Cured Regular Hams, half
or whole, per lb.. 2d3c
Strictly Sugar Cured Breakfast Baron,
per lb., at 34',c
SLrirtly Sugar Cured Breakfast Bacon,
extra lean), per lb., 37 Vie
per pks... 10c
Tacoma Biscuits, per pkg....l Sc
24 lbs. Washington's Best Flour. . .$1.80
4R lbs. Gold Medal Flour $3.75
Diamond C Soap, it bars for. , ,2Sc
Pure Preserves, large Jars 19c
Uncotored Japan Tea Sittings, lb.... 15c
Extra Large Grape Fruit, I for 25c
Wax or Green Beans, 2 qts ,.25e
Large Head Lettuce, 2 heads for. . . .fle
targe Leaf Lettuce, t bunches Be
Thin Skinned Lemons, dosen 25c
Extra Large Navel Oranges, 95 sise,
per dosen ,. 45c
Dried Onions, t lbs,, for 10c
Homegrown Cabbage, per head... Be, 10c
Homegrown Beets, 5 bunches for.... 10c
Homegrown Carrots, 3 bunches for, .Be
Spirt Ribs, lb
Lmii Regular Ham., lb...
Sugar Cured Hum, lb,..
No. 1 Lmii Baron, Ih..,,
Sugar Cured Baron, Ih.,,
BUY NOW AND
CASH HABIT BRAND
AH Flour in fivo (S) sack lotg
2)i discount on any
Almond Nut Meal,, lb. ...SSc
Pearl White Soap, cae. 100 bars, . . .&3.SS
Paler'. Pa.t. (a dandy), can 4c
Royal or J.t Oil. In bottle. Be
Cilt Edg. (.bin., Hull), 2S, bottl... Xlc
Sninola or s-ln-l .a.
3 for , ,22c
Glaa. Wa,b Board. 39.
Sealing Wa, I-lb. pbg 4c
Shradded Wheel Bl.cult, pkg 12,
Tacka, box , ... .4c
Spider lag Japan or Gunpowder Tea, lb., 4c
Beat Tea Silting., 1-lb .lac
Independent Codec, a SSe grade 30c
Keliagg'a Drinket ,.21e
Hire.1 Root Beer Eatract 17c
1 OX. Tin Brand bun V.alll. 11.
Farina (like, Cr. Wheat) lis.
THE BASKET STORES
; Canning Fruits -
! By the Cold Pack Method
' While the open kettle or hot pack
method of fruit canning is quite sat
isfactory, the cold pack system i,
I somewhat easier as the work over a
hot stove i. minimized. The results are
considered .nore uniform, and the
fruit keeps its color and shape some
The general directions are similar to
the cold pack method for vegetables,
except that for soft, rather sweet
fruits the blanching; and cold dipping
are omitted. The fruit is washed,
blanched and cold dipped in most
cases, packed in sterilized jars, the
jars filled with syrup to one-fourth
inch from the top, partially sealed,
then processed and immedia ely sealed
completely. The time of processing
is much shorter, about twenty min
utes for most fruits. For detailed de
scription of the cold pack process,
the reader is referred to the article
in this column of last Tuesday,
To make the syrup for the fruit,
mix the desired amounts of sugar and
water heat to boiling and boil two
minutes. In general allow half as
much water as the capacity of the jtrs
to he filled; that is, one pint of water
made into syrup lor a quart jar.
To keep berries from rising to the
top of jar. wash the berries, cover
scantily with sugar over night, then
proceed as usual.
The old-fashioned jam of our
grandmothers' day is coming back in
to its own. Jams are almost uni
formly successful, they require less
labor than jellies in the preparation,
and they can be kept in any kind of
jars, provided the jars are sealed with
paraffine. A general rule for jam-
making is to wash the fruit, weigh it,
and add pound for pound of sugar,
if the fruit is very tart, as goose
berries; or three-fourths pound sugar
to one pound of fruit for fruits of
average sourness. Bring to a slow
boil, then cook gently, with frequent
stirrinj, for forty-rive minutes. Pour
into sterilized glasses and seal. If the
fruit is not very juicy, it .may be
necessary to add a small amount of
water at the start.
Three-quarters pound sugar.
One pound stemmed and stoned
Place in a sauce pan and cook until
thick. Fill into jelly glasses; allow
the jam to cool, and then cover the
glasses with paro-wax. Seal and store
in the usual manner tor jellies.
Stem and stone the cherries. Weigh
after stoning, allowing one-half
pound of sugar to each pound of
cherries. To each pound of sugar al
low one-half cupful of water. Place in
a sauce nan and stir until' well dis
solved. Bring to a boil and cook for
Ho r lick's
Upbuilds and sustains the! body
No Cooking or Milk required
Used for V3 of a Century
Substitutes Cost YOU Same Price.
wheat is already being .hipp.d north
4S-lb. aack $3.49
Abeolutely nothing better milled.
of 48 lbs., each 3c a sack loss.
$25.00 ordar Anytime
Bran (100-lb. aack) .' .....S2.O0
7 double eheat. Fly Paper . , . .' 10c
Maaon Jar Zinc Ltd., pints, doian . . 65c
quart., dosan, 7 Set V,-gallon, doa., $1.08
Jelly Glaa..., plain or Mould, doian..21c
Bulk Oatmeal, (nica and fraah), 7c lb.:
4 lb., for 28c
Instant Poatum, can 27c and 48c
14-lb. sacb Table Salt...., 19c
Tall cans good Salmon, 17c, I9c. . . .28c
Chloride of Lime, can 2c
Armour. Catsup, largo 22c
Ysaat Foam, 4c 3 for .10
CEDAR OIL POLISH
28c also' .
Table for Canning Fruits.
Kind ol fruit. Blanching. Colli Dipping. Processing.
Appl.s IH mln. 1 mln. 26 mln.
Pear, lb mln. 1 mln. 29 mln.
Pineapple.! ,...2 mln. 1 mln. 20 mln.
(If not very acid) None, None. 16-20 mln.
Btrswberrlfs None. None. t mla.
etc.) 1 mln. 1 mln.
Rhubarb 2 mln. 1 mln.
five minutes, then add two pounds of
prepared cherries. Cook after the
boling point is reached for twelve
minutes, then fill into glass jars.
Place the rubber and top in position
and partially tighten; now place the
jars in a hot water bath and process
for ten minutes after the boiling
Goseberry BariLe Due.
Use two boxes of gooseberries. Re-
.move the stem and tails, tnen, witn
the point of a paring knife, cut off
the end of the berry. Squeeze out the
pulp. Place the skins in another bowl.
To the pulp add two cupfuls of water
and cook until sott. Kub tnrougn
a fine sieve and measure. Add an
equal amount of sugar to the pulp.
Return to the preserving kettle and
add the skins. Cook slowly until
very thick, like jam. Then pour in
glasses and store in the usual man
ner for jellies.
Use two boxes of gooseberries.
Stem and tail them and place in a
preserving kettle, adding one and
one-fourth pounds of sugar and two
cupfuls of water. Cook until very
thick and pour into sterilized glasses.
Cool and cover with paraffin. Store in
the usual manner for jellies.
Gooseberries may be combined
with other fruits when making jams,
such as strawberries, raspberries,
blackberries, huckleberries or cur
rants. English Gooseberry Jam.
Two boxes of gooseberries.
Two cupfuls of water.
Place in a small preserving kettle
and boil until very soft, usually about
ope-half hour. Rub through a fine
sieve and allow a measure of sugar
to each measure of fruit pulp. Return
to fire, cook slowly until thick. Pour
into glasses or pots and cool. Cover
with paraffin. '
Gooseberry and Raspberry Jam.
1 nree poxes or gooseberries.
Two boxes of raspberries.
Prepare the gooseberries by stem
ming and tailing, then wash well and
drain. Add the raspberries with one
quart of water. Bring to a boil and
Readers are cordially invited to
ask Miss Gross any questions
about household economy upon
which she may possibly give help
ful advice; they are also invited to
give suggestions from their expe
rience that - may be helpful to
others meeting tha same problems.
Has Knitted Socks
For Uncle Sam's Fighting Men
"I know how good warm woolen
home knitted socks will feel to our
boys in the trenches in far off Eu
rope and I am going into this cam
paign to do my 'bit' as heartily as I
did in 1861 when the civil war be-'
gan," declared Mrs. Jane Bloor, of
2228 Maple street. "I knitted woolen
socks, and wristlets during the civil
war, during the Spanish-American
war ani now I have set myself to
knit a pair of wristlets or socks every
two days. The women of today seem
to have considerable trouble making
the heel and toes of knitted socks
but if they will see me I can help
Mrs. Bloor, who is 87 years old,
and is the mother-in-law of Rev.
Charles W. Savidge, is very, active
and is at her knitting work early in
the morning and late at night. At
present Mrs. Bloor is knitting wrist
lets for the navy department here in
Omaha. , .
Mrs. Bloor's husband was In the
civil war and owes his life to the fact
that he carried a Bible in his left
Docket which deflected a bullet from
an enemy gun.
She still has the
to mills from Oklahoma and
IS Pounda to Pock
70c and 7Sc
w t . yy
'.GOLD MEDAL 4) RAND
48.1b. aack $3.49
Vary boat quality. Prtcea oo low as
poMlbl. for the blah
BEST NATIVE VEAL
18c and 20c
Stew, lb ,
Fresh Egg., doaon . ,
CRISCO, 41c, SJc.
sawtay, sac, 50c,
Wiaconala Full Cream Cheese,
Beet Wisconsin Full Cream Brick 3Cc
Beat Creamery Butter, tub or carton,
Ne. I Creamery, tub or carton, 1-lb.. 40c
Tanhousor, a popular soft drink, bottl., tc
3 for a.2Sc
Apnllu (drbsh an apple), largo lftc
(eruahed from LoganherrWa) ....24c
Kind of Syrup.
Ii. I v
10 oi. 1 10 1 qt.
1 1-2 c.
11 Ol t0 1 0.1
to 1 qt.
I to 1 qt.
1 I I e.l
13 oz. jto t qt.
a r. I
t lb.. to 1 qt.
cook until vry soft. Rub through a
fine sieve or colander and add an
equal quantity of sugar. Place in a
preserving kettle, adding one and
jam will thicken in a cold saucer. This
usually takes about forty-five min
utes. Fill into jelly glasses and cool.
Then cover in the usual manner. Cur
rants may be used in place of rasp
berries. Currant and Raspberry Jam.
Stem the currants and wash them,
also the berries. To threesand a half
pints of currants allow five pints of
raspberries and six pints of sugar.
Mix the fruit in the preserving kettle,
bring to the boil, simmer for an hour,
add the sugar and boil three-quarters
of an hour longer, spring frequently,
for jams are given t scorching. Put
in jars, let cool ahS seal with paraffin.
Green Currant Jam.
Pick the currants before they turn
red, stem, wash and put in the kettle,
shaking over the fire to dry them
thoroughly. Add three-quarters of a
pound of sugar for every pound of
fruit. Boil for half an hour, or until
the juice jellies when dropped on a
cold plate. Skim off the scum that
rises, and stir frequently. Put in jars
and seal with paraffin. This is a tart
jam excellent with meat, cold or hot.
' Spiced Gooseberries.
Tie in a bag two broken up sticks
of cinnamon, a dozen cloves and half
an ounce of ginger root. Cook to
gether three pounds of brown sugar,
a cup of vinegar, a tablespoon of
lemon juice, a teaspoon of salt
and a shake of cayenne, for five
minutes, then put in the spice bag, add
four pints of. stemmed and washed
gooseberries and cook slowly with
frequent stirring for one hour. Keep
in a stone crock closely covered.
CHICKEN IN KICE KINO.
1 e. rice, to green pepper,
1 t. salt, ahredded,
2 to 4 c. boiling' wateili o. thick whit.
2 c. cooked chicken, aauce,
cut In dice, Seasoning,.
Put boiling water and salt in the
top of a double boiler, place over fire,
and add gradually the well-washed
rice, stirring with a fork. Boil five
minutes, place over the lower part of
the double boiler and steam for forty
five minutes, or until the kernels are
soft. Pack rice into a buttered .ring
mold and stand the mold in a pan of
hot water until ready to serve. Add
chicken and green pepper to white
sauce and season to taste with salt,
pepper and paprika. Unmold rice, fill
center with the creamed chicken, and
garnish with watercress. Mothers'
for Three Wars
Verdict for $3,000 Given
To Packing House Worker
A verdict of $3,000 was warded to
Joseph Petchenka b ya jury in federal
court after hearing his case against
Morris & Co., meat packers. Petch
enka's hand was injured when it was
caught in a machine.. He sued for
- 4 k , !
FOR THE HOME
FOR PICNICS OR OUTINGS
ORDER A FEW CASES OF
A REFRESHING. NOURISHING AND DELICIOUS DRINK
i WITH A
SNAPPY TANG THAT HITS THE SPOT
STOftZ BEVERAGE Is sold ON TAP or IN BOTTLES at all leading Hotels,
Cafaa, Pleasure Raaorta, Rsslauranta, Drug Stores, .tc, wherever Wholesome or
Refreshing Brinks nro served.
IF YOU WANT THE BEST,
ASK FOR STORZ
Ws WBl Man. Prompt Delivery br the Ceae to Private
' t FamUr Trade. ' Phono Webafar Ml. .
STORZ BEVERAGE AND ICE CO. . OMAHA, NEB.
WOMEN TAKE PLACES OF MEN AS ARMY GROOMS
Another field in which British women are entering and mak
ing good is that o taking the place of male hostlers and
grooms in the army remount stations.
The potato crop which is flourishing
in a million gardens and fields is be
ginning to have its effect upon the
local market for the spuds. During
the last week the price of new pota-.
toes has steadily fallen, making a to
tal drop during the week of about 15
cents on the peck. The indications
are that the crop will be so good
that even the fellows who are trying
to corner the market and pinch the
public on the prices of this necessary
vegetable are apt to find themselves
without much of a market because
nearly everybody will be digging them
right out of their own back yards
or buying them from their neighbors.
. Berries are here in great plenty.
Green gooseberries, blackberries, lo
ganberries and raspberries are on the
market in goodly quantities and now
is the time to put up preserves of
GARBAGE CAN IS
MUCH ABUSED NOW
Complains That Spirit of
Economy Is Making His
Life One Not Vforth
By A. R. GROH.
'"Times have certainly changed,"
grumHed the West Farnam Street
Garbage Can as it tilted its lid to one
side in an attitude of dejection.
"What's the matter with you?" I
"Matter!- It exclaimed. "Matter!
Matter enough. I'm starving to
death, that's what's th.e matter. Didje
see that woman that was just out
"Yes," I said. "I saw her dump a
whole kettle full of stuff into your
"Kettle full o' stuff I" sneered the
Garbage Can. " 'Stuff' ir right. Do
vou know what was in that kettle?
Well, I'll tell you. Half a dozen egg
shells an some cotfee grounds an
some radish tops. Thats what
"Well?" I inquired. "What of it?"
Would Starve on It
"What of itl" exclaimed the Gar
bage Can. "Great swill cars! You
stand there an' ask me what of it
What kind o' garbage do you call
that? Egg shells! Coffee grounds!
"Well, I don't see why you should
be kicking, l insisted.
The Garbage Can tilted its lid over
the other way and with an expression
of extreme disgust said:
"Well, I'll tell you, then. Three
months ago that woman used to come
out here and throw away half loaves
of bread and whole bottles of sour
milk, and fruit that had just little
specks in it and pudding , and big
chunks ot meat. And now all 1 ever
see is egg shells and coffee grounds.'
Crop Shoots Up
these or to incorporate them into pies.
Strawberries are getting scarce. Those
now on the market are principally of
the "everbearing" variety, and home
grown. All kinds of the usual run of sum-,
vegetables are extremely plentiful and
Watermelons and cantaloupes are
arriving in constantly increasing quan
tities, ihe watermelons are selling
at 3 to 3 4 cents a pound and weigh
about twenty pounds each. !anta
loupes are down to 12 to 15 cents
Pineapples are plentiful and cheap.
Oranges are at their usual low and
steady price. There are some apples
still on the market from the crop of
Cherries the sour variety of home
grown cherries also have made
"Hm-m I What, does she do with
the things now?" I asked.
"Do with 'em!" the Garbage Caa
rasped. "Why, she makes the stale
bread into puddings and the sour milk
into cottage cheese and the leftover
meat into hash, and, of course, there's
nothing left for me. Economyl
Everywhere they're preaching econ.
omy. But nobody stands up for me. .
Here I sit by the back fence in all
sorts of weather and I get nothing
out of it, nothing but coffee grounds
and egg shells."
All Learning Economy.
"I bet the folks in the house are
getting something out of it," I said.
"They're learning economy and their
bills are lower."
"Well, what do I care about them!"
yelled the Garbage Can. "I'm talk- ;
ing about myself, me, A. Garbage "
Can. Why, sometimes I don't even
see a potato peeling for days at a
"What do they do with them?" I
Do with em I sneered the Garbage
Can. "Why. they bake the potatoes
and eat 'em, shells an' all. That's
what they do with 'em. You ought to '
hear what the garbage wagon man '
says when he comes around. He feeds
a lot of hogs with the garbage and
he can't get much to feed 'em on, the
way the women are economizing now
adays. And there isn't even enough
for the flies to live on. I used to ,
hava a whole swarm buzzing around
me all day. I guess they're starving,
I moved away from the Garbage.
Can. His sad story affected me so.
Grain Market Dull, With
Little Interest Displayed .
It lias been weeks since the Omaha
grain market was more featureless
than today. There was little demand
for any grain. Wheat was Z cents
off and sold at $2.352.36, with six
carloads on sale. ,
: ....-i... i :
Thursday and sales were made at
$1.67H1.69 a bushels. Receipts were
Oats were 'AYi cent off and sold .
at Oft(a'oc cents a Dusnei. Receipts
were thirty carloads.
Parents of Deputy Sheriff I
Cncrnn Ara Vicitinn Uloro
I U91GI nic VIOIUIiy llbiv
Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Foster and Miss
Rachel Foster of Gardner, Kan., are
guests at the home of Chief Deputy
Foster. 1107 South Thirty-third street
They are Mr. Foster's father, mother
and gister. The elder Foster is 81
years old and Mrs. Foster is 77 years,
but despite their ages they made the
trip to Omaha in an automobile. Miss -Foster
drove the car. She is a teacher
the Kansas state school for the
deaf and lumb.
Proper Thing Now 1$ to
Peel Off Soiled Skin
Those who abhor tiekr. creuy. ihtny
troaked complexions should rtligrtoutlr
void erMtni, powdenp and rongas daring
tha heated days. There's no need for
them, anrway. since the virtues of mei-aV.
Hied wax have become known. 1 No imoont
of perspiration will produe any evidence
that you ve been using" the wax. As it is
applied at bedtime and washed off In tha
nominkT. the eomclexion never looks Ilk
a make-up. Mercotised wax gradually tafcea
off a bsd complexion, instead of adding any
thing to msks it worse. It has none of the?
disadvantages of cot me tie and aceomoliihtM
much mote in keeping tha eomplexfog beau
tifully white, satiny and youthful Just
get an ounce of it at your druggiit'i and
see what a few days' treatment will do. Use
like cold cream.
Another effective warm uthr tra..
ment heat tending to cause wrinkles and
flabbiness - Is a skin-tightener made by dis
solving one ounce of powdered saxolfte in
a half pint of witch hasel. Its nse fas
fate bath) leaves no trace. Remarkable (ra-
Srovement is noticed immediately, and there
i no harmful tffect whatever. Adv.
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