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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 6, 1918)
THE OMAHA SUNpJeY BEE: JANUARY 6, 1918.
Doing in the World
Omahs Woimu'i club, Metropoli
tan club- house, 2:30 p. m.
P. E. O. sisterhood. Chapter B. S.,
Mrs. E. C Hodder, hostess, 2
p. m. -
Neighborhood Bible class leaders,
Young Women's Christian asso
ciation, 2:30 p. m.
U. S. Grant post and Woman's
Relief corps, Memorial hall, 8
Tuesday ., '
Omaha Woman's club, public
speaking department, 10 a. m.;
parliamentary law, 2:30 p. m.
South Omaha Woman' club, Mrs.
C W. Sear, hostels, 2:30 p. m.
North Side Mothers' club, Mra. C.
A. Tennsnt, hoiteis, 2:30 p. m.
Daughters of American Revolu
tion, Omaha chapter, Fontcnelle,
2:30 p. m. i ,
Child Conservation league. Dundee
circle, Mrs. Charles. McMartin,
' hostess, 2 JO p. m.
P. E. O. sisterhood, Chapter B.
P4 Mrs. W H. Peacock, hostess,
2 p. m.
Belles-Lettres club, Mrs Frank
Morris, hostess, 2 p. m. 1
Business Woman's club, Young
Women's Christian association,
6:15 p. m.
Knitting Unit, 1:30 p. tn.
Dundee Woman's club, Mrs. F. R.
Straight, hostess, 2:30 p. m.
Mu Sigma, Mrs. Frank Boyd, host
ess, 9:30 p. m.
Omaha Woman's club, literature
department, 10 a. m.j Red Cross
unit in Baird building, 9 a. m.
Women's Christian Temperance
union, Frances Willard branch,
Hanscom Park Mtthodist
church, 2 p. m. "
W.CT.U, Omaha union, Y. W.
C. A., 2:30 p. m.
Association of Collegiate Alumnae,
, story tellers' section, Mrs. V, C
Hascall, hostess, 4 p. m. . -
Thursday ; ' v .
Omaha Woman's club, home eco
nomics department, 10 a. m.
B'nai B'rith Woman's auxiliary,
Lyrte hall, 8 p. m. ' ' -
Women's - Christian Temperance
anion. West Side anion,4 Mrs. H.
5. Claggett, hostess, 1 p. tn.
sociation of Collegiate Alumnae,
drama section, Mrs. W, E. Stand
even, hostess, 4 p. m.
Wyche Story Tellers' league, pub
lic library, 4 p. m. j
Friday A ,. . ,
C- O. Story Tellers league, Miss
Edith Tegtmeyer, hostess, 7 JO
. p. m. ,,,
War refugees' sewing, First Pres
byterian church, all day. ;
Omaha Woman's club, mo
sic department, Miss Marie Po
lian.' hostess, 2:30 ft, m. '
West Omaha j Mothers Ctrlturs
club, Mrs, Pi T. Barber, hostess,
2:30 p. !. '
Central Park ' Mothers' league,
school auditorium, 2 JO p. m
TROF. SARKA HRBKOVA, chalr
T man of the women's committee,
State Council of Defense, has issued
a brief summary of its work since in
stituted six months ago. In ie half
year 93 counties have been organ
ized for woman's work. Some are
"completely organized and others only
T A registration of the woman power
'of the state was taken in all the coun
rties. The child welfare law was fully
carried out in all threatened districts.
Women in industry have been fully
protected by the activities of the
woman's committee. A million and
a. half dollars worth of Liberty bonds
were sold by r the women working
with the committee. A campaign for
the securing of ReC Cross nurses has
been opened by our woman's division.
. A public speakers' bureau has been
, OPie chairman of the woman's com
, mittee has since June. 18 made 208
patriotic addresses in 33 different
counties. A number of other mem
bers of the' woman's committee have
also made addresses, notably Mrs. A.
R. Sheldon and Mrs. W. E. Mark-ley.-
Much credit is likewise due to
Miss Laura Pfeiffer, Mrs. G. P. Ma
son of the legislative reference bu
reau and Miss Leila Putney, who
hive made addresses in the interest
of the woman's committee.
1 The woman's committee is how oc
cupied with a membership campaign
to enroll all women of the state who
are in sympathy with American ideals
and American institutions.
1 Every patriotic movement is being
pushed by the womau's committee
through ' its county organizations in
the state. - A close connection is now
ia existence between the home eco
nomics department of the state farm.
A conservation campaign involving
cheese making and the substitutions
for the staple foods necessary for the
army and other forces of home patri-
The Monitor Stove
and Range Co.
published 1819 98
; ;Year of Service"
t ' Ot Cincinnati, Ohio,,
7, Announces the opening
of their New Salesroom
and Warehouse at
1015 Farnam St, Omaha
Phone Doug. 8033
"Complete line of stoves
and ranges will be on dis
play, including the won
derful V '
Caloric Pipeless Furnace
- Prompt Shipments
, .; .j CaarVnteed.
Your Inspection is Invited.
Miss Nellie Farnsworth
Has an Appointment as
V fpk .-ex. i A
tf-i:.Z'r .. i
tfsstkllie U Farnsworth.
Miss Nellie W. Farnsworth has the
appointment of city emergency home
demonstration agent for Omaha. Ms
Farnsworth arrived in Omaha Friday
from Valley, N. D., where she was
head of the training department for
home economics teachers in the state
normal school for nine years. She
has done much extension work in con
nection with the college of agriculture.
Miss Matie E. Hall, district agent,
has been in charge of the conserva
tion work, pending the appointment
of the urban agent by Professor C.
W. Pugsley and Miss Maud Wilson'
of Lincoln. There are but two urban
agents in Nebraska, the one in Lin
coln and the one in Omaha, for the
government law provides for them
only in cities of 40,000 population or
Miss Farnsworth is regent of Saka
kawean chapter, Daughters of the
American Revolution, the first and the
onlv chapter of that order in North
otic endeavor wilt be one of the fea
tures of the coming months.
Omaha Woman's Club.
Omaha Woman's club resumes its
activities after the holiday vacation,
Monday at 2:30 o'clock, when the
general meeting of the club will be
held. Mrs. Marie A. Left, head resi
dent of the South Side Social Settle
ment, will talk on "Americanization of
Immigrants," and will bring her plan
for volunteer workers among the for
eigners before the club. The open
program of . the civics depsrtment was
postponed two weeks to permit this
arrangement and will be given to
gether with the health committee's
program. A tea will follow Monday's
meeting. , '
Plans for the ooen-dav orosram of
the public soeakinor department will
be discussed when this. department
meets Tuesday at 10 0 clock. The
parliamentary practice class meets
Tuesday at 2:30 o'clock. Mrs. W. P.
Harford will conduct the lesson on
Arnold Bennett's "The Lion's
Share" will be studied by the litera
ture department Wednesday morning
at 10 0 clock. In the absence of the
leader, Mrs. George B. Darr, the pro
gram leader, Mrs. J. W. Gill, will pre
side. Mrs. F. V. Norall will assist
Mrs. Gill with the program,.
A timely and valuable discussion in
war times, the remodeling of old gar
ments, will occupy the home econom
ics department Thursday morning at
10 o'clock. Miss Loa Howard will
talk on "The Alteration of Patterns."
Mrs. Charles Lotz, the" leader, sug
gests that members bring their note
The Red Cross auxiliary of the
Omaha Woman's club will meet Wed
nesday in the Baird building. The
knitting unit will meet at Metropoli
tan club house Monday at i:juo ciock,
preceding the regular open day pro
gram. Mrs. Thor Jorgenson will give
Dundee Woman's Club,
Sherwood's "The Worn Doorstep"
will be studied by the Dundee Wo
man's club, under the leadership of
Mrs. W. H. Hancock. Wednesday
afternoon at the home of Mrs. F. R.
Straight. Mrs. T. L. Combs will as
sist. Mrs. J. J. Dodds will lead the
current topics discussion.
South Omaha Woman's Club,
Miss Irma Gross, Omaha Bee home
economics writer, will give a domestic
science talk before the south Umaha
Woman's club Tuesday afternoon at
the home of Mrs. C W. Sears, 4020
South Twenty-third street, Mrs. E.
A. Boyer, chairman of the program
Mrs. Jane Gift, Athena, Ohio, R.
IX 1, says: "I think I would hare
been dead long ago If It hadn't
been forPeruna, Six yean ago I
had tha grip very bad. I grew
worn in spite of doctors and other
remedies. I saw an account of a
woman who had been cured of (rip
by Pemna. My husband got some
Peruna and Impnrrement began in
a very short time. I cootinaed to
use It until I wu entirely weB."
Iflsiotjri. took vsty bad cold and
had la grippe- last February." ha
tars. 1 took three- bottles of
Peruna and It cured me."
committee, is in charge. A business
meeting will precede Miss Gross' 'alk.
The music department meets Sat
urday afternoon with Miss Marie
Polian as hostess. German music
will be discussed and played by Miss
Louise Bratton, Mrs. Fred Lush, ani
the hostess. Mrs. Anna BrattOn'tit!
give current events. j ?, '
Omaha Chapter, D. A. R. 1 '
Mrs. Marie Leff and Mrs. r M.
Wilhelm will be speakers t the
meeting of Omaha chapter, Jaugh
ters of the American Revolution,
Tuesday at 2 JO o'clock at th Fonte
nelle. Mrs. Leff will tell about her
work in the South Side Socul Settle
ment and Mrs. Wilhelm tvul talk on
the Red Cross civilian L;ef work,
which she heads. - . i
Storv Tellers' Leasruc. . .'
Miss Edith Tegtmejer r will be
hostess for the C. O. Story Tellers
league Friday evening. Miss Kate
Winslade will lead the program and
will tell the story of -The Wonderful
Adventures of Nils."
Mu Sunca. ' '
Heny James' 'The Ambassadors"
will be studied by Mu bigma Wednes
day morning at the home of Mrs.
Frank Boyd. Miss May Kiale will
give the program in the absence of
Mrs. A. L. Patrick and Mrs. J. n.
The Dundee circle of the Child
Conservation league will meet Tues
day afternoon at the home of Mrs.
Charles McMartin. ,Mrs. Fred Martin
will be leader of the program.
The North Side Mothers' club will
meet Tuesday afternoon with Mrs.
C. A. Tennant, 5406 North Twenty
fourth street. Mrs. C A. Bacon will
read a paper on "America's Surpass
ing Fisheries;" reading, "The Miller's
Daughter," by Mrs. B. F. Park; cur
rent topics leader, Mrs. W. P.
Wherry; reading, Miss Nathine Tal
bot; mandolin and guitar solos by
Beulah and Lola Brandt
Central Park Mothers' league will
meet Friday at 2:30 o'clock in the
school auditorium to elect officers for
next year. Rev. Jensen of Olivet Bap
tist church will address the mothers.
Indian stories will be told and Mrs.
Lloyd Messecar will bring samples of
finger bread and give recipes for
them. Mrs. George Devereaux is the
The West Omaha Mothers club
will hold meeting Friday afternoon
at the home of Mrs. P. T. Barber.
Fapers will be head as follows: "The
Supreme Court of the United States,"
by Mrs. W. N. Baker; "The Federal
Courts," by Mrs. C. F. Fawn, and
"Social Waste," by Mrs. C. A. Dillon.
The . Belles-Lettres Literary club
will meet at the home of Mrs. Frank
Morris, 225 Park avenue, Tuesday
afternoon at 2 o'clock. In place of the
current events, Mrs, Gus Hollo will
tell about her trip to Camp Cody,
Deming. At the last meeting Mrs.
Edith Miller was elected reporter.
Joint Installations. , , ,
U. S. Grant post and Woman's Re
lief, corps wilj.hold a joint installa
tion of officers Monday evening in
Memorial hall. George Crook post
and corps hold their joint installation
Friday afternoon in the same place.
Episcopal Women's Institute.
The woman's auxiliary of the Epis
copal church, diocese of Nebraska,
will hold an institute at Gardner
Memorial hall, 1716 Dodge street,
January 15-18, for the benefit' of the
auxiliaries and Sunday school work
ers in the church. Miss Matthews,
educational secretary of southern
Ohio, will instruct the auxiliary work
ers, and Miss Withers of the Church
Missions House, New York, will ad
dress the juniors.
W. C. T. U. Meetings.
The annual white ribbon recruiting-of-infants
ceremony of Frances Wil
lard Women's Christian Temperance
union will be held Wednesday at 2
o'clock at Hanscom Park Methodist
church. Mrs. J. H. Craddock superin
tendent of the department of mothers'
meetings, will be in charge, Mrs.
George Mickel will read a paper on
"Motherhood;" Miss Nettie Witt will
play the piano; Miss Dorako Kelly
will give a reading. Miss Gladys
WHAT TO USE TO
Omaha people should know simple
buckthorn bark, glycerine, etc., as
mixed in Adler-i-ka, flushes the EN
TIRE bowel tract so completely that
appendicitis is prevented. ONE
SPOONFUL Adler-l-ka relieves ANY
CASE sour stomach, gas or constipa
tion because it removes ALL foal
matter which clogged and poisoned
your system. The INSTANT action
surprises both doctors and patients.
Sherman & McConnell Drug Co., 16th
and Dodge Sta, Advertisement
They show that the system is being weakened by a congestion of the breathing
apparatus. This congestion in the mucous membranes of the throat and
lungs decreases the supply of oxygen to the blood, gives off poisons that are
absorbed by the blood, and taxes the other organs with increased work.
Then your body needs help. It needs to be toned up to do the extra work.
The tonic used should also have a direct effect on those congested membranes.
PERUNA is That
Its effect upon the membranes ia to relieve the conges
v tion, banish the catarrhal symptoms, invigorate the digestion
and circulation, and thus enable the system to rid itself of
all the inflamed condition known as cold.
Because a cold is nothing less than acute catarrh and
rjecause, in addition to its tonic effects, Peruna is a reliable
remedy for catarrh, its use in colds and coughs is more effec
tive than any other remedy yet offered. This fact is amply
, proved by the thousands who have found relief, by the forty
four years of success, and by the many thouaands of homes
that regard Peruna as the best family remedy. .
You will tuxkretand why when you ue it ycrselt
. Ptnmej way U eltoimJ fa
crrW with yom muymkm.
Mickel. violin solo; and the young
girls glee club from Mount St. Mary's
eminary will sing. For the children's
part of the program, Wesley Danile
son will sing and Dorothy Clark give
recitations. The white ribbon bows
will, then be pinned on the little re
cruits. .West Side Women's Christian
Temperance union will meet Thurs
day at 1 o'clock with Mrs. H. C Clag
gett, 4201 Marcy street. Mrs. C J.
Roberts will conclude her report on
the national temperance conventidn
held in Washington. Members will
bring their knitting.
Omaha Women's Christian Tem
perance union will hold a business
meeting Wednesday afternoon at the
Young Women's Christian associa
tion. Sunday Clubs.
The Trinity Parish Aid will meet
Wednesday morning at 10:30 with
Mrs. Milton Barlow, 127 North Thirty-ninth
P. E. O. Sisterhoods.
B. S. chapter of the P. E. O. sister
hood has abandoned its study pro
grams for war work. One dozen
comfort kits for soldiers, made by the
women of the sisterhood, were dis
tributed at the Khaki club on Christ
mas day. The members also donated
two bushels of vegetables to the
South'Side Social Settlement, besides
a number of baskets of Christmas
dinners. Knitting occupies the meet
ing hours. The next meeting will be
held Monday at 2J0 at the home of
Mrs. E. C Hodder.
Mrs. W. H. Peacock, 2820 South
Thirty-second avenue, will be hostess
for the meeting of Chapter B. T., P.
E. O. sisterhood, at her home Tues
day afternoon. After the regular
business meeting there will be Red
Cross sewing under the direction of
Mrs. J. O. Goodwin.
Bible Class Leaders. 1
.Neighborhood Bible class leaders
meet Monday at 2:30 o'clock at the
Young Women's Christian associa
tion. Miss Mary B. Griffith will teach
lesson 10, "The Tabernacles."
Collegiate Alumnae Notes.
The drama section of the Associa
tion of Collegiate Alumnae will meet
Thursday at 4 o'clock at the home of
Mrs. W. E. Standeven, 4911 Webster
The story tellers' section will meet
on Wednesday with Mrs. Vincent
At Social Settlement
The Russian Progressive club will
hold a business meeting at the South
Side Social Settlement Sunday even
ing at 7 o'clock, following which a mu
sical program will be given by the
choir of Father Lloyd Holsapple's
church, St Barnnabas.
Y. W. C. A. Notes.
At vespers services Sunday after
noon at 4:30. Dr. Abby Virginia
Holmes will sneak on "Patriotism
and the American Girl." Dr. Holme
has been traveling through the south
and east for several months past as
a special war worker for the Young
Women's Christian association, speak
ing on social morality to the girls in
the schools and colleges and also at
some of the training camps. Miss
Myrtle Wyatt, soloist at the First
Methodist church, will sing. Miss
P r i v a t bath.
Ever d a i r a d
Inrory. BeflntiOffit and oonmnlenc
Situated In hem rt of dtr. Eull.v aocM
thla to all dImw ot latanat. Aboolulelr
fireproof. Bntb KuropuB aod American
plana. Tariff from (1.S& Look for
Hotel Clark but at dmoL
f. M. Bluaiiea.
tabUt form for
ny, CeJaabaa, OM
ft) Look for thte imprint X f L 35Cr7Tfv1t3
j o tha on yon rocairt, jjg fJf I lPfr'afay
M. F SHAFER A frg 1 CSH
2? Calendar Ho'aa. " Qg 1
Clara Brewster is hostess at the so
cial hour. ,
The first meeting of the Business
Women's club following the holiday
vacation will be held Tuesday eve
ning. There will be the regular
monthly business, followed by a pro
gram on the Italian opera, "Aida.
Miss Ottilie Kinder and Miss Louise
Huster will give the musical num
bers. Miss Emma McRae is leader
for this evening.
The business women's auxiliary to
the Red Cross meets at the Young
Woman's Christian association every
Thursday evening at 7 o'clock. These
young women are doing a wonderful
work in surgical dressings, but more
workers are needed.
The Pleasant Hour Red Cross aux
iliary meets every Thursday afternoon
from 3 to 5 p. m. on the fourth floor.
Girls in domestic service are invited
to join the auxiliary for a two-fold
purpose: First, to do Red Cross work,
and, second, to make new friends.
Misses Margaret Fedde and Bere
nice Dunn have returned to the state
Miss Josephine Kistler has returned
to Elmwood, Neb., after spending the
holidays at home. t
Mrs. Joe Barton, jr., and children
left Saturday for Oregon, where she
will visit with her parents for several
Mrs. F. S. Trullinger and children
reeurned home Wednesday from
Shenandoah, la., where they Spent the
holidays with Mrs. Trullinger's par
ents. Mrs. Roy Young left Friday to join
her husband at Camp Funston, where
he is stationed as second lieutenant
Mrs. J. Calvert entertained the
Loyal Daughters' club at her home
Thursday evening, when about 20
guests were present, who knit while
they visited. A light luncheon was
served by the hostess.
Mr. Guy Dixon and Miss Ruth
Walker, both of this place, were
married during the past week.
Mrs. John Larson of North Sixty
sixth street is recovering from an
operation at the Clarkson hospital.
The members of the Ne'zod club en
tertained Monday night at a dancing
party for their husbands at the audi
torium. The dance programs were
unique and original. Fifteen couples
were present. Refreshments were
served to the honor siuests.
Mrs. D. H. Fair was hostess for the
Woman's club last Thursday at her
home. Besides the regular program,
vocal and instrumental solos were
Where It's Always
Miami la the moot toothera city on
the mainland of the United Statee,
and enjort an ararate temperatnro of
75.4 deireei throughout the rear
nerer too hot and far enoujrh South
to absolutely eacape the cold.
SURF BATHING la an unalloyed
drilfht and way be enjoyed erery
day In the year.
GOLF, amid a tropical profusion, on
one of the ftneet 18-hole oouroea In
AUTOHOBILINQ M0 mllea of rock
coated, oil surfaced roads, lined vith
orante, grapefruit and aracado
groves. Southern terminus of lUle
Fishing, Yachting, Tennis
U. S. Navy Aviation
PRYOR'S BAND, eniaged for sea
son. Daily oonoerta in Boyal Falm
HOTELS of the highest standard,
and accommodatloni to meet the de
mands of all.
Write for further information and
Chamber of Commerce,
Fittest Grewlet Resort
Wf v EM
i onic- a
given by Mrs. Joe Barton and Miss
Gladys McCann. Dainty refreshments
were served by the hostess.
Mrs. J. Calvert attended the meet
ing of the chairmen of Red Cross
auxiliaries at the Young Men's Chns
tion association last Thursday.
Mrs. Howard Hutton left on Fri
day for a visit with her brother, Fred
kilker, and Mrs. Kilker of Chicago.
A daughter was born to Mr. and
Mrs. Oscar Newman during the past
Mrs. Hans Johnson was hostess for j
the English i.utneran z-aaies ma so
ciety last Wednesday.
Emil Mortinson leaves this week
for the Newport naval school, after
a few days' furlough spent here.
Mrs. William Burford was hostess
for the Methodist Ladies' Aid society
S. E. Warner has returned to his
home in Seattle, Wash., after' spend
ing Christmas with his mother, Mrs.
B. W. Hall.
Miss Madeline Horton returned to
Minden, Neb., on Tuesday after a
week spent at home.
The Woman's Christian Tem
perance union will meet with the lo
cal Red Cross auxiliary at the city
hall next Friday afternoon.
Mr. and Mrs. Nathan Elledge of
Osceola, 'Neb., have been visiting their
son and family this week.
Miss La Coma of South Side is em
ployed at the Ralston Serum com
pany. Miss Shafer of Milwaukee spent
Christmas with Miss McCormack.
Mr. Baldwin, employed at he tub
works, is visiting his parents in Iowa.
Anthony Belohlavek departed Sat
nrday night for Chicago, where he is
(Article No. S.) '
CHIROPRACTIC FOR THE
During fall and winter months the
common expression is frequently
heard: "I have such a cold." If the
average person would stop and con
sider what the possible outcome of a
bad cold leads to, more care would be
exercised in getting rid of it
From colds and chills the following
diseases affecting the lungs are the
most serious: Bronchitis, pleurisy
and pneumonia, which is the most in
sidious and dangerous of all diseases
of the lungs. There are different
forms of pneumonia which are all de
pendent upon the nerves impinged
and the degree of pressure upon them.
Typhoid'pneumonia is a form which
is severe in character and in which
the typhoid status supervenes. , -
Lateral pneumonia is a form which
is mild in character and the symptoms
of which do not appear until the con
solidation stage is reached..
Abortive pneumonia is a form in
which the duration is less than the
usual week and recovery is rapid.
Central pneumonia is so named be
cause the consolidation begins in the
center of the lobe.
- In typical cases the disease passes
through three stages: First, that of
congestion; second, that of red hepat
ization; third, the stage of gray he
patization. Fleurisy: This disease is an in
flammation of the pleura or delicate
membrane which surrounds each body
and presents itself in two forms
acute and chronic. Its common cause
is exposure, but sometimes is due to
an injury. For example, from' the
pleura being wounded by the jagged
ends of a broken rib. Pneumonia,
pleurisy and other diseases are ab
normal expressions of function. All
functions or mental impulses originate
in the brain, the human dynamo, and
are transmitted over the spinal cord
and nerves to all parts of the body
and are expressed at the periphery of
the nerves. The spinal cord and
nerves are bat prolongations of the
brain and are composed of a very
delicate and sensitive tissue which is
easily compressible. The vertebral
subluxation can easily produce suffi
cient pressure upon the spinal nerves
to interfere with the transmission of
mental impulses from the brain, thus
preventing these expressions in the
organ or organs to which the im
pinged nerve leads. The chiropractic
principles for the cure of diseases of
the lungs have been proven time and
time again by practice, for numerous
cases are on record, both mild and
severe, that have completely recovered
from the disease under pure specific
chiropractic adjustments. j
If you are suffering with any form
of disease in which the lungs are in
volved, make a thorough and impar
tial investigation of chiropractic, as
the most frequent cause of nerve com
pression is a misalignment of the
bones in the spinal column from be
tween which the nerves pass as they
leave' the spinal cord.
Next week Article No. 9 Ch ro-
practic for Rheumatism.
Soldiers may secure adjustments
free of charge from any Chiroprac
Names of the prominent Chirotmctan hi
tha followinr listed cities:
BilHneham. 8. U, D. C Creirhton Bide.
Burhorn. Frank F., D. C 414 8ccaritiee Bid
Carpenter, L. Nw D. C 494 Braodeia Theater
Edwarda, Leo W., D. C, 24th and Farnam.
ounaion, un, w. r. ana Minnie F.. 1S2S
W. a W. Blda-. Done-. S29
Lawrence, J. C.. D. C Baird Bide.
Purriance. W. B.. D. C.. Paxton Block.
COUNCIL BLUFFS. IOWA
Stem Steen, D. C., S41i W. Broadway.
Willie, J. J., D. C. 15 North Main St.
Aerni, Clara. D. C. Telegram Bidf.
Berhenka. F. H- D. C SOS North II. i nt
Embree, J. 8. D. C th and Main 8ta.
Aihworth, 8. L. D. C Sg Fraternity Bide
. . WAHOO. NEBRASKA.
Dterka a Dierks. D. C, OH Peat Otfiee Bide.
to report and receive transportation
to Camp Joseph E. Johnstone at
Mrs. George Meadows, who has
been seriously ill, was in Omaha
Monday for medical treatment.
Mr. and Mrs. Godwin are visiting
relatives in 01. jvtyn.
A January Sale off
F 5a bigs
Where Your Dollars
Do Double Duty
200 of the finest Uprights,
Grande and Player Pianoa ever
eeembled under on roof now
on sale at prices that lose sight
We aite frequently
obliged to accept in ex
change used instruments,
of the best makes on our
n e w Steinway, Weber,
Steger & Sons, Hardman,
Emerson, McPhail and bur
own Sweet-toned Schraol
ler & Mueller Pianos.
From all our Branch stores
and traveling men we have
assembled here at Omaha '
these take - in - exchange
Each instrument h boon put
through our factory, thoroughly
overhauled and mad near new.
Our bonafide guarantee goo
with every Piano.
JUST A FFW OF THE
- Price Price
Practice Piano. .. .$300 $25
Gilbert Upright. , .$250 $ 55
Chickering Upright $500 $ 68
Erbe & Co. Upr... $275 $135
Cable-Nelson Upr. $300 $148,
Wegman Upright. .$400 $170
Schmoller & Muel- ;. , r
ler Upright.;... $350 $192
Price ATeeple Upr. $400 $198
J.& C.Fischer Upr. $450 . $225
Everett Upright.. $500 $310
Price &Teeple Pl'r $450 $248
Stesrer& Son Player $500 $255
A.B.Chase Grand... $700 $300
Knabe Grand . . . .$800 $600
This ie your opportunity to
aare $100 to $150 on a first
class instrument. A small pay
ment down sends one of thee
bargain to your home. Pay
$5.00 or more per month on the .
Pianos for rent, $3.60 per
Schmoller & Mueller
131113 Farnam St.
The Leading Muaic House of
STRONG ADVOCATE OF
A Small Bottle of G A G Nerve and
' Bone Liniment Completely Cured
Their Old Father, Who Had a
Severe and Long Standing
Case of Rheumatiim.
Mr. Luther, prominent farmer of
Independence, Mo., and a frequent
visitor at Fontana, Kans., heard of
the intense suffering of his old friend,
Mr. Freeland, so gave him a small bot
tle of G & G Nerve and Bone Lini
ment. Mr. Freeland used the prepara
tion with as little faith as he had had
in all other, preparations, but to his
delight and surprise, the first appli
cation gave him relief. Before he had
completed the bottle, he was entirely
cured of the misery and pain. This
remarkable proof convinced Freeland
Bros, of the merits of G & G Nerve
and Bone Liniment. They put a big.
supply in. on the shelves of their
general merchandise stock, and have
worked up a wonderful trade on G &
lr Nerve and Bone Liniment Sold in
50c and $1.00 size bottles. Insist on
the genuine, a substitution will Drove
a disappointment. Advertisement.
NOSE CLOGGED FROM
A COLD OR CATARRH
Apply Cream fn Nostrils
Open Up Air Passages.
An! What relief! Xour clogged nos
trils open right up, the air passages
of your head are clear and you can
breathe freely. No more hawking,
muffling, mucous discharge, head
ache, dryness no struggling for
breath at night, your cold or catarrh
Dont stay stuffed up! Get a small
bottle of Ely's Cream Balm from
your druggist now. Apply a little of
this fragrant, antiseptic cream in
vour nostrils, let it penetrate through
every air passage of the head, sootha
and heal the swollen, inflamed mtt
eous membrane, giving yon instant
relief. Ely's Cream Balm is just what
every cold and catarrh sufferer has
Jeen seeking. It's just lendiiAdv.
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