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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 12, 1917)
THE BEE: OMAHA, MONDAY, NOVEMBER 12, 1917.
Bnej City News
FUUnma Wedding Rings Edholm.
lighting Fixtures Bnrgess-araiideii Co.
Ht Boot Print It New Beeoon Press.
Metal Dice, Fresswork Jubilee Mfg. Co.
ISe Lnneheoa at Empress Garden.
- Dinner 7 Sc. Paxton Chocolate Shop, I to I.
Hare Your Bath Room Enameled
Consult Jensen Paint Shop. D. 1774.
Isldor Zlegier has moved his law of
fices to 629 First National Bank build
lng. A d ver tisem en t
To Dance Sunday Xlgbt -Members
of the Young Men's Hebrew associa
tion will give a dance at the
club rooms Sunday night
Save Fuel Have your windows and
floors equipped with Higgln metal
weather strips. The Higgln Mfg. Co..
City Nat Bank Bldg.. Douglas 4911.
Services at House of Hope Rev. O.
D. Baltzlv, pastor of Kountze Memor
ial church, will conduct services at the
House of Hope Sunday afternoon at
City Hall Helps Fund E. J. Seroy
of Commissioner KugePs office
raised $137.25 among city hall em
ployes for the Red Cross Christmas
fund for soldiers and sailors.
Rummage Sale Tuesday The women
of Grace Methodist ohuroh are plan
ning to hold a rummage sale on Tues
day, November 13, at Twenty-fuorth
and Q streets, for missionary purposes.
Beardsley to Business Men. H. M.
Beardsley, ex-mayor of Kansas City,
will be in Omaha1 next Monday to
speak before the Commercial club at
noon. "The Red Triangle and Con
servation of Men," is the subject of
his talk. i
Zionist Meeting Tuesday On Tues
day evening at the Bnal Jacob Con
gregational ehule, Twenty-fourth and
Nicholas streets, an open Zionist meet
ing will be held. A very interesting
talk on the subject, "The Jewish Tra
ditions" will be given and will be fol
lowed by a discussion.
Kpworth League Meetings. The
Walnut Hill Epworth league will hold
i series "of meetings from November
11 to November 18 in the nature of a
recruiting campaign. Sunday evening
the meeting will be at 6:80 In the par
lors of the Walnut Hill Methodist
church and during the remainder of
the week at 7:30.
Memorial for T. J. Mahoney A
handsome memorial booklet has been
issued In honor of the late Timothy
J. Mahoney, prominent Omaha attor
ney. It is handsomely printed and
bound and contains a full page por
trait and the addresses delivered at
tne memorial bbi vicco ueiu iu hid icu-
eral and district courts in his honor.
Give Birthday Party Mrs. and Mrs.
0. H. Allen gave a birthday party
Saturday afternoon in honor of their
daughter Hope on her tenth birthday.
Twenty-five little girl friends were
present at the home where decora
tions were carried out in pink and
white. Mrs. Allen and Hope leave In a
tew days to spend the winter ra Cal
Fine Fireplace Goods at Sunderland'!.
To Be Feature of -
Preparations are actively going on
tor the big patriotic mass meeting, to
be held at the Auditorium, November
10 The nermanent "committee on ar
rangements, which will have general
direction of the great event, was
named as follows:
Norrls Brown, chairman; W. D. McHugh,
vice chalrmanj-J'B. Haynea, secretary;
Mrs. J. M. Taliaferro, Mrs. George Winamp,
Mrs. George B. Eddjr, Robert H. Manley.
Captain C. E.' Adams, Edward W. BlmeraU
Chairman Brown will call his com
mittee together Tuesday.
The finance committee was named
C. K McGrew, chairman; Robert Cowefl,
Joseph Hayden, George Brandela, Ward M.
Following are the other commit
' Speakers and Program Hon. Norrla
Brown, Captain C. E. Adams, E. W. Bin
eral. J. B. Haynea.
The committee on organization,
designated Hon. Norris Brown to
preside at the meeting of November
19. The entire program win oe com
pleted Tuesday and announced. i
Decoration Dr. Jennie Callfaa, Mra.
Oeorge Eddy, Mra. Frank Porter, Andrew
Traynor, Al Scott, Joseph Malllaon.
Music Hugh Wallace and those whom he
may call to his assistance.
Direction of Ushers, etc. Charles A.
Franke, C. H. English.
Transportation Captain C. El Adams, E.
W. Slmeral, Major Ray J. Abbott, Robert
Committee, on Publicity J. B. Haynea, T.
W. McCullough. W. R. Watson, Joseph Pol
tar. Val J. Peter. , ,
Vice presidents of the meeting were
appointed as follows:
J. H. Mtuara
H. W. Newbranch
Charles F. McOrew
O. W. Wattles
John L. Kennedy
W. D. McHugh
V. H. Davis
W. T. Auld
M. T. Barlow
Walter Tt Page
Robert C. Strehlow
J. R. Cain
Paul W. Kuhns
W. R. Adair
R. L. Metcalfe
Malor It. 3. Wilcox
Captain C. E. Adams O. T. Eastman
Col, C. C. Cunningham Ben S. Baker
Casper B. Yost J- C. Wharton
R. K. Brown B. Buckingham
James C Dahlman L. M. Lord
C, J. Ernst . J. Coad, Jr.
U F. Crofoot John L. McCague
T. W.' Blackburn A. L. Sutton
Nathan Merrlam Norrla Brown
A. F. Mullen W. A. Fraser
C. H. Wlthnell Dan Butler
Joseph Hummel George Parks
Thef committee on organization de
cided not to hae a military parade,
butVto invite the commanding and
staff officers ft Fort Crook and Fort
Omaha, and to arrange for the par
ticipation of the Fort Crook military
Popular Play to Aid
Girls' Home in Omaha
The Brandeis Players will begin
the campaign for the new $100,000
?irls' home, by giving a benefit per
iormance on November 19, the pro
ceeds to go to the Association for
Protection of Boys and Girls. ,
This society is planifing a commo
lious home within walking distance
Df the business district, where girls
may find pleasant rooms within their
nieans.- . .
"Bought and Paid For" will be the
attraction that evening.
The entire balcony has been taken
by the following parties: Bemis Bag
company, SO seats for its employes;
Loose-Wiles company, 50; Iten Bis
cuit company, 50; M. E. Smith com
pany, 50. Mrs. George A. Joslyn has
eserved the remaining 187 seats m
he balcony and will give that evening
i theater party for the Fort Omaha
A son. Gordon Wlllard Smith, was born
to Mr. and Mrs. Glenn Smith Friday at the
A son, Denton Talmadge Dresher, waa
bora to Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Dresher at the
rjarkaon hosettal Thursday..
A. C. Kugel
Robert C. Howe
M. C. Peters
Arthur C. Smith
Gen. John C. Cowln
Q. W. Holdrege
E. E. Calvin .
John L. Webster
W. F. Gurley
A. W. Jefierls
Je 8. Estelle
W. A. Redlck
A. C. Troup
J. O. Phlllippl '
R. B. Howell
George L. Loomls
F. H. Lulkart
D. P. Hogan
Col. J. G. Maher
LODGE ROOM MS
OF GREATER OMAHA
Woodmen of World to Confer
Morning: Degree and Turn
Proceeds Over to the Red
Druid camp, No. 24, Twenty-feurth
and Ames, has donated the use of
their hall Monday night to the Pa
triotic Central committee to confer
the Morning degree upon a class of
250 members After the expenses are
deducted, a portion of the amount re
ceived will be turned over to the Red
Cross. Refreshments will be served.
The joint meeting last Monday
night at the hall of Omaha-Seymour
camp, No. 16, was a success.
Friday night, November 23, mem
bers of Alpha camp- No. 1, will donate
,the use of its hall and will confer the
Protection degree in the amplified
form on all candidates secured in the
drive up to that date. All camps are
invited to bring their- candidates on
that night. At least 150 are expected.
Representatives from the following
camps are taking part in the central
committees drive for ne.v members:
Omaha-Seymour. No. 16: Druid. No
24; Coluni'ius, oN. 69; American, No.
1U4; Zizkuv Dub, No. 115; Nebraska
Lioa. No. 183: Benson. No. 288: Schil
ler, No. 304; Kosciuszko, No. 352;
Lithuanian. No. 444: Commercial. No.
478; Poniatowski, No. 482; Thomas,
No. 5Z3; Koman, No. 53a.
Representatives of the following
camps would be very welcome and
are invited to attend: Cedar Wood,
No. 19; Robin Hood,-No. 30; Sobieski,
No. 75; Komeninus- No. 76; South
Omaha, No. 211; Marconi- No. 421;
Fraser, No. 499, and Dante, No. 533.
Any member of any camp is wel
come at all meetings. Next meeting
is Monday night, Druid hallt Twenty
fourth and Ames.
W. A. Fraser grove, No. 1, held its
regular business meeting and initia
tion, Friday evening. Thursday eve
ning the grove and its friends were
entertained by a dance given by some
of the Fort Omaha boys. The grove
will give a dance and entertainment,
November 23." ,
Welcome grove No. 54, held a
meeting last Monday evening and
among other items of business voted
to purchase a $100 Liberty bond. The
drill team anounecd that it has
adopted the name "Mary E. LaRocca
Guards," and November 19, the grove
wil entertain in their honor.
Omaha tent. No. 75, Maccabees will
have a class initation Monday night,
when the degree staff of- Council
Bluffs will exemplify the work. Re
view will occur at 8 o'clock.
Omaha drove No. 135 meets Fri
day in the new home, 1402 Dodge
street, second floor, Odd Fellows' hall.
Nominations of officers take place at
this meeting and the election will be
held the, first Friday in December.
The drove opened the club rooms last
meeting, the club room houfs being
from 10 a. rri. to 10 p..m.
Ancient Order of United Workmen.
The central committee of the An
cient Order of United Workmen
lodges of Greater Omaha has 'ar
ranged to conduct November 12 to 17,
inclusive, a county fair, with the coun
try store and all jthe frills that used
to make the county fair, to the gen
eration past, what the movies are to
the present Although .given as an
Ancient Order of United Workmen
affair, the committee sends forth a
general invitation to the public: There
will be no admission charged at the
door. The proceeds derived will he
used to reduce the deficit resulting
irom puoiisnmg tne Ancient uraer
of United Workmen Home, Proteetor.
The fair will be held in the Ancient
Order of United Workmen temnle.
210 North Fourteenth street.
Tribe of Ben Hiiv ''. . ,
Mecca court No. 13 will give a card
party at an open meetineThursdav
Queen Mary Lodge.
Queen Mary lodge No. 219 will hold
its regular business meeting Wednes
day eveying in the lodge rooms in the
Lyric building. A knitting club will
be organized by the Englishwomen.
' i Celebrate Anniversary.
Ak-Sar-Ben Jod No. 173. Decree
of Honor, will celebrate its 20th anni- i
versary Tuesday evening at Danish
Odd Fellows' hall, Twenty-sixth and
Leavenworth. All members of the
Degree of Honor and Ancient Order
of United Workmen of Greater Oma
Knights and Ladies of Security.
A orize maA ball will be eiven hv
Omaha council No. 415'next Thursday
evening at the hall in the Swedish
Brotherhood of American Yeomen.
Harry C. Evans, editor of the Yeo
man Shield, will deliver an address on
"The World War" Sunday evening at
Labor temple.. Mr. Evans bas spent
hve months in the trenches and hos-.
pitals on the battlefields Of Europe.
The address is to be given under the
auspices of the Brotherhood of Amer
ican Yeomen of Omaha.'
.On last Wednesday evening home
stead No. 1404 initiated a large class
of candidates and extended an invita
tion to Ctle degree team of Des
Moines to exemplify the ritualistic,
work December 5, at whjch time they
expect to begin work in a new degree
for the state of Nebraska, called "The
Merit Mark." " ,
On October 1 Fontenelle homestead
No. 830 initiated a large class of can
didates. Saratoga homestead No. 4149
will have a Yeomen party at the
Swedish Auditorium on Tuesday eve
ning at 8 o'clock.' i.
Omaha to Have Flower Show ,
After Twenty-Two Years
Omaha is to have another "flower
Twenty-two years ago, the Omaha
and Council Bluffs Florists club held
the only flower show that Omaha has
ever held, and at a recent meeting of
the club, a committee was appointed
to undertake arrangements for a big
flower show, to be neld in November
of next year.
The committee to perfect an or
ganization is composed of O. H.
Herman, chairman; J. H. Bath, secre
tary; L. M. Rogers, William Faulk
ner, J. T. Hess, I. S. Gardiner and
In all probability the flower show
will be held at the Municipal audi
torium, and the club which now num
bers over 60 florists intend to make it
an annual affair. Resolutions were
adopted to donate to the Red Cross
,t . -1
ui money tjKen in over actual ex
penses. In line with the proposed show,
the local florists dispatched a com
mittee of eight florists to Des Moines,
where a big chrysanthemum show js
now being Jield, to load up with new
ideas for the Omaha entertainment
Officers of the Omaha and Council
Bluffs club, who have been most ac
tive in the movement are John H.
Bath, president; J. B. Gardiner, Coun
cil Blurts, secretary, and Lee Lar-
mon, vice president. The board of
directors, re-elected Thursday night,
are J. J. Hess, O. H. Larmon and F.
Schools and Colleges
The Stale Christian Endeavor convention
has been In session In the city during the
last few days. The college has been favored
with several speakers from this convention,
among whom was Rev. Mr. Barge, an
Armenian who spoke upon the history of his
country and surrounding nations and of the
work and Influence of Christianity among
Prof. Silas Evans who formerly ocoupled
a chalr In the Hastings college faculty Is
now serving as president of Occidental col
lege In California! He takes the place of
Dr. BaeV. ,
The senior class has decided to subllsh
the Broncho this year and is now getting
the co-operation of the student body In
the preparation of thla work.
The Boy Scouts of the Presbyterian church
re organised under the direction of Curtis
(alt and Willard Brown, two Hasttnas col
The Kappa Tau Phis enjoyed a narty In
the Oym last Monday evening. The col
lege folks have given up banquets this year
and this Informal party was greatly enjoyed
oy tnose present.
President Crone who waa In attendance
at the State Teaohera' association at Omaha,
reports a -very satisfactory program In the
college section of the convention this year,
Prof. A. A. t,e Roy" began his work as
teacher of band and stringed Instruments
last Monday. He Is also leader of the col
lege orchestra. Mr. tie Boy la a man of
large experience along this line and much
Is expected at the college from his Instruc
Dr. Knauer cave an Interesting talk at
chapel Wednesday on the work of Luther
In conneotlon with his day and age and
his Influence upon the world.
Kearney Normal Notes.
Mrs. Stella McDonald of Laramie. Wvo..
visited her cousin, Mies Nelle Slmpklns, of,
the senior class, Thursday.
rror. w. D, Reynolds held a studv.centsr
olass In Spanish at Woodrlver November I.
Prof. J. A. Stryker has been appointed
chairman of the executive committee of the
National Association, of Penmanship Super
Stanley Erb, 'IT, who Is principal of the
Able High school, spent Saturday with his
sister, Miss Oladys Erb.
Mrs. Grace E. Steadman has been ap.
pointed by the Carnegie foundation for the
advancement of education as the repre
sentative from, the Nebraska atate normal
schools' to inspect the music of the first
12 grades.! Mrs. Steadman will give her re
port to the national music supervisors' con
ference. The rural department held two meetings
near Mlnden Friday evening in the Interests
of consolidation of schools. Speeches were
made by Messrs. Slpple, Noyer and Pease
of the faculty and by students from the
publto speaking classes.
Rollln M Pease, baritone of Chicago, ac
companied by Miss Hatel O. Klnscella of
Lincoln, gave a concert Monday night in
the chapel, under the auspices of the Men's
and Women's Glee clubs of the college.
The Young Men's Christian association
friendship fund has grown to SLlTo.CO the
The college girls have two teams prac
ticing basket ball twice a week. Mlas Hoi
ford and Mrs. Protzman are coaching them.
A number of boys are out helping with
corn husking in the neighborhood. Some
of them have released B. L, McMillan, 'OS,
from his farm work and busking to go to
Norfolk as campaign director for the Young
Men's Christian association.
Sergeant Hanley, survivor of the Princess
Pat regiment, addressed the student In
chapel Monday morning.
President Allen addressed fht college sec
tion of the State Teachers' association
Thursday morning on the subject, "What
Shall the College Do for Physical Training
During the Present Conflict."
Miss Elisabeth Wlttmann read paper
before the Oerman section, Thursday at the
State Teachers' association. )
AT CAMP FDHSTON
Quartermaster Wants One Mil
lion Pounds of Them, and
Calls for Bids for Other
One million pounds of potatoes
are wanted at Camp Funston to help
feed the selective draff men in train
This is only one of the large items
of food commodities the camp quar
termaster at Camp Funston wants
The Commercial club of Omaha has
received from the camp quartermaster
a list of supplies 'upon which the
quartermaster would like to have Om
aha firms bid. Here are some of the
Potatoes, 1,000,000 pounds to be
put up m even weight sacks.
Onions, 200,000 pounds to be put
ud in even weignr sacKs. i
Cornmeal, 20,000 pounds (yellow).
Oleomargarine, 15,000 pounds, (ap
proximately). Butter, issue, 25,000 pounds (ap
proximately). Lard, substitute, 50,000 pounds (ap
proximately). Lard, issue, 10,000 pounds (approx
imately). Cheese, 6,000 pounds (approximate
ly). Buter, sales in prints, 2.000 pounds
All proposals must be sent to the
camp quartermaster before November
20, 1917. Bidders are permitted to
furnish figures on all or part of the
quantities named above. Copy of
specifications and conditions may be
bbtained by writing Captain Jacob
Frank, camp quartermaster, at Funs
Judge Lobinger Is Guest
, Of San Francisco Lawyers
Enroute to China from his vacation
spent in the United States and a por
tion of it in Omaha, his old home,
Charles S. Lobinger, judge of the
United States for China, in San
Francisco a week ago Saturday night
was the guest of the bar association
of that city.
Judge Lobinger was the principal
speaker. He discussed the functions
of the court over which he presides,
its duties and scope and a history of
Chinese jurisprudence. ,
Washington, Nov. 11. (Special Telegram.)
Nebraska postmasters appointed; Belmont,
Dawes county. Fay E. Abbot, vloe F. A.
Reladorfer, resigned; Elyrla, Valley coun
ty, Miss Ella F. Gray, vice Elgin D. Cla
son, resigned; Olenrock, Nemaha county,
Arthur J. Strain, vice C. Ler Clark, re
signed; Omega, McPherson county, Mrs.
Lottie H. Cualley, vice Scott Wiener, re
signed; Sawyer, Fillmore county, Peter O.
Johnson, vice Mrs. O. B. Bowen, resigned.
Pensions granted, Nebraska: Bells Hamil
ton, Mullen. flS; AWena B. Lewis, Tork,
26; Deborah O. King, Lincoln, 126; John
W. Jewel, Maywood, $20; Ellthear Ragan,
Utlca, $25; Lucy M. Langley, : Teoumsab.,
SIS; Mary M. Dennis, Tecumseh, 125; Mary
H. Atkins. Pawnee City, 2t.
Iowa: Cynthia J. Moore, Avoca, $26; Nan
cy J, Hubbard, Council Bluffs, $16; Almeda
H. Hyser, Guthrie Center, $26; Elisabeth
Ooldsberry, Centervllle, $25.
The minors of Lewis B. Ward. Cedar
Rapids, $11; Martha MnCarl, Saint Charles.
$25 1 Elmlra Clark, Humboldt, $15 - and
Myrtle B. Evans, Salem, $25.
OLD AGE A CRIME!
Borne people are young at 80 red cheeked,
ruddy and vigorous. Others are old at 40
Joints beginning to stiffen up a bit;' step be
ginning to lag and loae Its springiness; occa
clonal touches of pain In thl back, feel
tired without eauae, and possibly a twinge
of rheumatic gain. ,
In most ease these are the danger sig
nals to warn you that the kidneys are not
prompt.? doing their work of throwing off
the poisons' that are always forming In the
body. To neglect these natural warnings Is
a crime against yourself. If you have these
symptoms you can find prompt relief1 In
GOLD MEDAL Haarlem Oil Capsules. For
more than S00 years this has been the recog
nised remedy for kidney and bladder ali
GOLD MEDAL Haarlem Oil Capsules are
imported direct from the laboratories at
Haarlem, Holland. Get them at your drug
gist's. Do not take k substitute, la boxes
three slses. .
Carry It Anywhere
You're sure of quick, comfort
able warmth wherever extra
heat is needed if you have a
Perfection Heater. Heats any
room in a few minutes i car
ried from room to room more
easily than a small chair!
A Perfection Heater ia clean,
good-looking and durable. Al
ways ready for instant use.
Inexpensive to buy and much
cheaper to use than coal con.
aidering the present high
prices. . I
Ask your hardware, furniture
or department store to show
you Perfection Heaters. '
Now used in more than 3,000,.
PERFECTION Kcremne atoa
bum with a
Standard Oil Company
1 PERltaONVj P
isg . - OIL UTTERS w sa.
DEALERS WHO SELL AND RECOMMEND PERFECTION HEATERS:
Aeers FsruHsre Ce.
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Braaeels 4 81.
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Cantral Furniture Ce.
City Fsralture Ce.
pCestlsestal Fsrsltsrs Ce.
Hartmaa Fars. Ce,
Hlsbtltr 4 Seat.
Hare 4 So.
Huute Haw. Ce., J.
Jatiawa HSW. C.
Kartell, E. 4 C.
Kati Haw. C.
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Kraut, J. P.
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Sitae Uiw. Co.
Meyers How. Ce. 4
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irehtre A Wllhelsi Ce.
Pttertea 4 Mlehalies.
Price, I. N.
Rtllable Furs. Ce.
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Of St. Anne's Church
The cornerstone of St. Anne's Ital
ian Catholic church, Twenty-fourth
street and Popphton avenue, was laid
yesterday by Archbishop Harty, as
sisted by Key. P. C. Gannon, deacon,
and Rev. Father McNeive, S.J., sub
deacon, and some IS priests of the lo
cal diocese. A delegation of fourth
degree Knights of Columbus acted as
a guard of honor for the occasion.
his tie church, constructed of
pressed brick and terra cotta, was
necessitated by the rapid growth of
the Italian community in that district.
Rev. Michael Stagno is the pastor.
Services will be held in the parish
house until the completion of the new
Medic Fraternity Has
Fun With Initiates
The Phi Beta Pi medical fraternity
of Creighton university initiated three
pledges into the fraternity Saturday
afternoon and evening- The large
crowd at the Creighton-North Dakota
foot ball game took delight in the
performances of the three initiates at
the hands of the initiating team of
which G. R. Rieth was captain. Attired
in appropriate costumes, one was
dressed as a sweet girl graduate, one
as a soldier bold and the, other as a
Traffic was blocked at Sixteenth
and Douglas streets for several min
utes while the three heroes were
obliged to sing several numbers. Not
content with this, the neophytes were
obliged to entertain the diners at Bur-gess-Nash
cricket room, and also in
the green room at Brandeis, stores.
The degree work was put on at the
Hotel Loyal early in the evening, at
which Dr. Joseph McCarthy of Wash
ington was leader, assisted by R. F.
Mullin. archon of the local chapter,
and the initiatinff team. At the ban
quet which followed, the speech of!
welcome to the new members was
made by D. M. Nigro. The new mem
bers are: Earl Ganger of Anaconda,
Mont.; Joseph Ebert of Brewster,
Minn., and John Mannion of Ponca,
Ohio State Cleans Up the
Badgers, With Score of 16-3
Madison, Wis., Nov. 11. Ohio State
maintained its clean Record for the
season by defeating the University of
Wisconsin foot ball eleven at Camp
Rantlil field yesterday, 16 to 3. For
ward passes in which "Chick" Harley,
Ohio's all American halfback, figured,
enabled the visitors to win, the
Badgers' three points resulting from a
drop kick in the (irst period by Simp
son from the 38-yard line.
Ohio State took the lead in the first
quarter when Harley passed to Bolen,
who ran 45 yards for a touchdown,
Harley kicking goal. In the third pe
riod the liuckeyes made the score 13
to o. when erges went over for a
touchdown after the ball had been car
ried 45 yards.
Washington Uni Knocks Out
Old Jinx in Drake Game
Des Moines, Nov. 11. Washington
university defeated Drake university
yesterday, 20 to 0, in "the first foot
ball victory scored by the St. Louis
school over the locals since relations
were established 11 years ago. Left
Halfback Foelsch starred for the vic
tors, while Stull, right end, was
Drake's strongest member, both on
offense and defense. Washington
scored two touchdowns in the second
period and another in the third.
Badgers Cop Cross-Country
Race From Minnesota Uni
Minneapolis, Nov. 11. University
ofWisconsin runners defeated the
University of Minnesota in their an
nual cross country race here today.
The entire Badger squad finished
ahead of the Minnosotans. , The win
ners' time for the five mile course
When the Intestines do not opento
with unfailing regularity, day in arjd
day out. the system ia choked up with
impurities in Just the way your fur
nace refuses to work when half full
of clinkers. Poisons which ought to
be removed, enter the blood and are
quickly distributed by It to various
vital organs of the body.
It this condition is permitted to con
tinue, you suffer first from headaches,
you become liable to colds, your diges
tion is sadly upset and nothing seem
to taste good, you are very likely both
ered with rheumatism and your com
plexion loses that fresh bloom of rug
Relief and even permanent freedom
from this trouble may he foundnot
in patent pills and quack nostrums
but in an old-fashioned compound of
three well known salts. These three
salts, combined with certain fruit
acids, are sold under the trade name
of Sallnos (laxative salts). This prep
aration otters correct proportions of
the exact elements your body needs.
Proof of this statement will be found
in a few hours following Its use and
within a day or two one trouble after
another will disappear.
The principal difference between
Sallnos and old-fashioned salts Is that
Sallnos is easy to take and dissolves
readily in cold water. 1
Get a package of Sallnos today
and try a little In & full glass of cold
water tomorrow morning before break
fast. You'll feel better within an hour
and the end of the day won't find yon
dog-tired, with a sick headache and a
our stomach, Advertisement
Dispensed by S Sherman 4 MeConneil
stares and all loud druggists.
. Persistent Advertising Is the Road
L 1 v
Every American home can save enough food to keep an Amer
ican soldier strong and fit f ( ' -
Will your home do its share? v , V '
There is no need for sacrifice. Eat as much as necessary. Er.t
mseljr. Save food and save money at the same time.
Help the cause and help yourself. i t
THIS FREE BOOK TELLS HO W.
The North American will send free to any of its readers, one
, copy of "The War Cook Book."
' "The War Cook Book" is something more than a cook book.
It is an up-to-the-minute cook book for practical patriots, telling
' what America needs, and exactly how the American home can
"The War Cook Book" tells how to cook food that is nourish
ing, tasty and cheap. It tells how to plan balanced meals that will
keep the family healthy. It tells how to save the foods that will
win the war, and what to use in their places. It is full of valuable
information from cover to cover.
It tells in a few clear words, the vital points of the great Food
Conservation Campaign, which is a great part of America's war
work. "The War Cook Book" is official published by the United
States Food Administration. V
Send for your copy of this book and learn how patriotism and
economy go hni in hnndi Remember it is absolutely free. Just
send your name and address with a 2-cent stamp for return postage
Use the Attached Coupon
THE OMAHA BEE INFORMATION BUREAU.
FREDERIC J. HASKIN, Director, Washington, D. C. ,
Inclosed find a 2-cent stamp, for which you will please send me, entirely free, a
copy of "The War Cook Book." , ,
Street Address . . . ................
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