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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 25, 1918)
THE BEE: OMAHA, FRIDAY, JANUARY 25, 1918.
COMMITTEE 0. K.
IS GIVEN BEACH
BY STATE G. 0. P.
Executive Body of State Organ
ization in Session at Lincoln
; Decides to Carry on
Work as in Past.
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
Lincoln, Jan. 24. (Special.) The
executive committee of the republic
an state committee met this after
noon at headquarters to take uo mat
ters of organization and discuss
plans for the next campaign.
Those present were: Chairman E,
D. Beach, Lincoln; Treasurer E. R.
uurney. Fremont; first district, E. O,
Lewis, Falls City; second district,
Harry Byrnes, Omaha for A. W,
Jeffries: third district. George VV.
Williams, Albion; fourth district,
Clark Perkins, Aurora; fifth district,
A. Galusha, McCook. O. 0. Snyder,
O'Neill, member from the sixth dis
trict, was not present.
The commitee approved the work
of Chairman Beach up to the present
time and authorized him to continue
along such lines as appeared to him
consistent with the plans for work
already laid out.
Rooming House Proprietor
' Accused by Hotel Inspector
Grand Island, Neb., Jan, 24. (Spe
cial.) -The only case of serious re
sistance to the food committee's regu
lations on meatless and wheatless
days reported in this county became
known a few days ago, when A. R.
Boyd of Cairo owner of a rooming
house and who also serves meals oc
casionally, was called before the au
thorities to answer a complaint made
by a hotel inspector.
Louis R. Burnett received a tele
gram yesterday announcing the death
of his brother at Camp Doniphan,
Fort Sill, Okla., death resulting from
injuries received in a motorcycle ac
cident about two weeks ago. Mr.
Burnett had been advised of his
brother's injuries but had not been
informed that the injuries were ser
ious. The body of the young man
will be taken to the former home at
Sergeant Hanley of the Princess
Fat regiment, Canadian, entertained
a large audience last evening under the
auspices of the Home Guards, at the
Liederkranz auditorium, with his lec-
ture on the battle of Europe.
Mrs. Charles Wilhelm, stated irect-
' or, Miss Elsinger, Dr. Hattie Plum
Williams, and Mr. Harris of the. Red
Cross organization, and in charge of
the directions for the establishment
of the relief work of the department
of the Red Cross, arrived in the city
this afternoon and were received at
the Elks's club rooms.
Former Syracuse Postmaster ;
And Civil War Vet Is Dead
Syracuse, Neb., Jan. 24. (Special.)
John Diener, oast department com
mander of the Grand Army of the
Republic, died at his home in Lincoln
today following several weeks' Illness.
The body was brought to Syracuse.
Services will be under the auspices
of the Grand Army of the Republic
and the Odd Fellows. -w..
He is survived by his widow,one
son, Fred T. Diener, a clerk, in the
railway mail service, and three daugh
ters, Mrs. Carrie Boggess, of Steele
. City, Neb., Mrs. Thomas V. Jones of
Havelock and Miss L. Diener of Lin
coln. ' y i
Mr. Diener was for a number- of
years a railway mail clerk, running
from Nebraska City to Lincoln and
from Lincoln to Alliance,, and after
ward served as pqstmaster at this
place for a long term of years. He
was a familiar figore-at the annual en--campments
of the Grand Army of
the Republic and,-hefd 'a long service
In office in that, organization? f ..
New Electric Light Plant - -Formally
Opened at' Dunbar
Dunbar, Neb.; Jan. 24; (Special.)
-Engineer Hennmgson; of Omaha,
was here yesterday and convened the
village board in -session-' to approve
the $8,000 electric light plant recently
installed here by -Dunbar voting
bonds for that '. purpose. Mr. Hen
riingson said Dunbar had one of the
t most up-to-date .electric light systems
in the state for, a. town of its size.
Mayor Ed E. West turned the "juice"
on last night and Dunbar is celebrat
ing with street lights and electric
lighted homes and places of business.
7 he members of the village board
are, Ed E. West, Mayor; Thomas
Murray, treasurer? Dr. W. D. Gibbon,
Cliff C. West and Wilber W, Anness,
with H. S. Westbrook,- village clerk.
Hammond Lectures on War
Before Pfattsmouth Crowd
Plattsmouth, Neb.', .Jan. 24. (Spe
cial.) Last evening at a theater Ross
Hammond lectured to about six hun
dred people, on the "Western front"
He told of the army in France, and
his own experience in the first line
trenches and the work of the hospi
tals. W. J. Shallcorss of Bellevue, Con-
gregational minister of Omaha, yes
terday organized ' an Armenian Sy
rian relief committee for this county
They elected offieers- and allot
ted to this county $4,000 as its por
tion of the $30,000,000 which is tq be
raised. The county officers elected
re Rev. A. J. Hargett, president; F.
M. Bewtor. vice president; Robert M.
. Walling, secretary Robert B. Wind
ham rteasurer. i . . , .17 ; ,
Jefferson Countv Farmers
Not Crazy About Norris
(From Btatf . Corresponasnt,) !
Lincoln. Jan. 24. tSpecial.-"Sen-itor
George W. Norrisf will -not sun
very strong in our part of the coun
try," said Z," W. Hazzard, a prosper
ous 'armer living ' near" Helvey,' a
small town in Jefferson county.' Mr,
Hazzard volunteeredv,the information
that the farmers in his section of the
county were not In sympathy with
the pro-German actions of either of
"As far as we farmers are concern
ed," said Mr. Hazzard, we hoped E.
M. Pollard would get in the race for
the United States senate, for he is
very strong with the agricultural peo
ple and we would like to have had
a farmer United States senator. We
. like Congressman Sloan pretty well
and will be for him."
You can secure a maid, stenogra
pher or bookkeeper by using a Bee
, Want Ad.
People Who Attend Sale
On Farm Poisoned by Food
Beatrice, Neb., Jan. 24. (Special.)
About 75 people who ate sand
wiches and coffee at a farm sale near
DeWritt the other day were poisoned.
Samples of the meat, bread and coffee
were sent to the state chemist yes
terday to be analyzed.
The cases against Sam Leach and
"Coonev" Troudt. two firemen on the
Burlington charged with bringing
liquor into dry territory, were called
before Judge Woolsey at Wymore
yesterday and continued for two
weeks. The case against Charles Ful
ton, charged with selling liquor illeg
ally to Clyde McGinnis of Blue
Springs, was also called and put over
John Shirley, a resident of Blue
Springs for more than 30 years, died
Tuesday at his home there, aged VI
years. He is survived by widow and
five children, three sons and two
E. C. Jewell, who resides near De
Witt, carried off nine out cf 11 blue
ribbons at the state poultry show at
Holdrege last week. He also won 10
specials and grartd champion cock
on his string of isarred Kocks.
E. B. Chaffin died suddenly at his
home at Wymore, Tuesday night, of
heart trouble, aged 74 years. He had
been a resident of that place for years,
and leaves a widow and one son,
William, who resides at Wymore.
G. W. Wattles, federal food admin
istrator for Nebraska, will speak in
this city on Saturday, February 2.
The meeting will be held in the nigh
school auditorium in this city.
J. H. McPheron, the recently ap
pointed supervisor from the Fifth dis
trict, entertained the members of the
board and court house attaches at a
dinner at the Hotel Paddock last
A request for $2,500 to carry on the
county agent work in Gage county
the coming year as a war measure,
was deferred until a later date by the
board of supervisors yesterday.
Marce Witzenberg; president of the
Farmers' union at Wymore, stated
that the union was in favor of the
county assisting in the county agent's
Sioux County Aroused
To High Patriotic Pitch
Harrison, Neb., Jan. 24, ( Special.)
Sioux county held an enthusiastic
meeting to organize the war savings
and thrift, campaign here Monday
afternoon. 1 Schools and business
houses closed and the entire popula
tion of Harrison turned out. Harry
O.' Palmer, executive secretary to
Ward, M. Burgess, was present and
addressed the meeting on "The Na
tion's' Need for Thrift."
The whole community is pledged to
give time; property and life to the
saving of America, and the man who
is able and does not contribute to the
need of the government in the pur
chase of war savings stamps and
bonds, and subscriptions to the Young
Men s Christian association and Ked
Cross and similar causes 'will be
treated as the cattle rustler and the
horse thief were treated in tin: old days.
The 100 per cent American society
has been formed, and it will find out
who is not carrying his share of the
war burden. Many who attended the
meeting today drove more than 50
miles to.be present
Locomotive Steam Gauge
Creates Thrills at Sargent
Sargent, Neb.; 'Jan. 24. (Special.)
This community was thrown into
anxiety and excitement Monday when
a peculiar object was found on the
railroad track. It was turned over
to the council' of defense, packed in
snow and locked in a vacant room.
County defense officers were notified
and -a detective summoned from
;Broken: Bow. An effort was made to
secure blood hounds. The hounds
were .not ordered, however, as people
would not keep away from, the scene.
In the ' meantime a doctor analyzed
some of the contents and found evid-dence-;of.,nitrot
glycerine, so' It was
turned over .to a constable for cafe-
keeping. , . , , . ,
, The village board met and lii'red a
night watch the business men met
and hired, a niaht watch and. neither
"knew of the action taken by the other
When the passenger train returned
at 8 p. m., the conductor identified
the "bomb" as a lost steam gauge.
U. P. Brakeman Hurled From
: r Fast Train; Slightly Injured
! Kearney, Neb., Jan.' .24. (Special
Telegram.) Frank Alvard, Union Pa
cific brakeman, was badly injured yes
terday when he fell off a fast moving
train one mile east of Odessa.' Alvard
was on train No. 6, and apparently
had discovered something wrong on
the. rear coach, and while making his
way there,' fell off. - The train was
traveling at high' speed. Alvard fell
in a deep snow bank, where he was
found by the crew of another train.
He had recovered sufficiently today to
be removed to Omaha for treatment.
Police Investigate Check
Cashed by South 'Side lOlan
South Side police are investigating
a check for $27.15 which was honored
by Charles Nathan of the United
Provisions Grocery store when it
was presented by a colored man who
claimed to be an employe' at the
Swift packing plant. The check was
drawn by Swift & Company, and was
made out to G. Tasseff. The colored
man said he could not write so he
made a cross for signature. He said
that he lived at 3008 V street.
Farnam Business Houses
Endorse Early Closing
: Farnam, Neb., Jan. 24.--(Special.)
The local Council of Defense has
reauested hucineas hnni tn r-rmm
at 6. p. m. every day except Saturday,
to assist in the fuel conservation. This
request has been met with by every
firm, in town, and the churches are
contemplating the idea of holding
but one service on Sundays.' The
moving picture show will open only
one night a week.
, Soldiers' Home Vat.
Crnd Island, Jan. J (Special. Mrs.
Edward Rlly, In votUgt No. 4. la co
valracinf. Comrade Blair of room II In ths dormi
tory, who sulfe.rsd a stroke of paralysis on
V!l T mornln. ' In a critical condition.
Dan Hammond hai returned from an ex
tended furlough and will spend the re
mainder of the winter at Burkett.
Comrade John Carry ha returned from
a 10 dsys visit at Loup City. ,
Mrs. Gard of Red Cloud Is renewing her
acquaintance with many of her Burkett
Henry Oerdes, a member of the state
board of control, of Lincoln, wss a visitor
at tho home yeeterday, the guest of Com
Rer L. L. Llpe of the Knglleh Lutheran
church of Grand bland, delivered dts
couraa to a good audience at the Home
chapel on Sunday afternoon.,
Sixty-Seven Years of Married Life
Is Record of Ewing, Neb., Couple
Sixty-seven years of married life is
the record of Mr. and Mrs. W. K.
Porter, a well known Ewing couple
who are receiving congratulations
from their many friends in Nebraska.
Mr. Porter is 87 years old and his
wife is one year his junior. They
came to Nebraska in 1884.
Both are in excellent health and
Judge Hamer Starts Controversy
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
Lincoln, Jan. 24. (Special.) The
controversy started by Supreme
Judge F. G. Hamer at the recent
meeting of the State Bar association
that the people and not the lawyers
should have the rioht tn eert a rnn.
didate for supreme judge, is still a
The iudffc has. hern nnlnrino- nut
in a nuhlic wav omp nf tin- failuroc
which have met former attempts of
tne lawyers to select in advance can
didates for judgeships as evidence
that the people do not want a "hand-
Dicked iudiciarv." and on far hae hcen
unable to find bu.t one instance where
the hand-picked candidates of the
bar association were successful.
"Hand-Picked Ones Beaten."
Some years ago Lancaster county
Utah Labor Commission
Says No Work in That State
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
Lincoln. Tan. 24. ISneciaU La.
bor Commissioner George Norman
has received .a letter from the Labor
Commission of Utah stating that men
are being sent to that state from
Omaha by the Shipley Employment
bureau, which charges a fee of $4 for
obtaining them positions. After
reaching that state there are no
places for them to work.
The letter states that the Denver
& Rio Grande railway company has
notified the commission that they
stopped advertising for men two
months ago because there was an
overabundance of applications and no
places to fill. They estimate that at
least 50 per cent of the men coming
there are unable to get positions.
Filley Editor Receives --
Threat to Burn Plant
Beatrice. Neb.. Tan. 24. (Special
Telegram.) As the result of publish
ing an article under the heading, "rhe
Devil's Letter to the Kaiser," W. B.
Cissna, editor of the Filley Spotlight.
today received a letter from an al
leged pro-German, signed by '"One of
the Bunch," threatening to burn hi.
plant if any. more such articles appear
in the paper. The matter has been
reported to the county attorney and
authorities at Washington.
Nebraska County Assessors
Meet Soon at Lincoln
Lincoln, Neb.. Jan. 24. ( Specials-
County assessors of Nebraska have
been called to meet at the capital
building in Lincoln on Tuesday and
Wednesday, January '29 and 30 to
take 'assessments for the present year.
Burial of Douglas Pioneer.
Fremont, Neb., Jan. 24. (Special.)
The body of Theodore Marsh, for
mer Douglas county farmer, who was
accidently killed when the gun he was
cleaning at his farm home near Sterl
ing, Colo., was discharged, was
brought to Fremont for burial. Mr.
Marsh who was 32 years of age was
born and grew up on a farm eight
miles east of Fremont. Two years
ago he went to Colorado. His mar
riage to Miss Myrtle Hiller of Sterl
ing took place last July. His moth
er who resides on the homestead in
Douglas county, six sisters and three
brothers are the close surviving rel
atives. Emmett Becomes Cashier.
(From a Btaff Correspondent.)
Lincoln, Neb., Jan. 24. (Special.)
E. E. Emmett, for many years one of
the state's bank examiners, has been
appointed cashier of the Central Na
tional bank of this city, taking up his
duties February 1. A vacancy has
existed in the bank for more than, a
Mrs. Phelps and Sutton
Appear Before Grand Jury
Lincoln, Neb., Jan. 24. (Special
Telegram.) Paul Sutton and Mrs.
Elsie Phelps, indicted by the Lan
caster county grand jury on a charge
of conspiracy, asked to appear before
body and tell their stories in person.
The request was granted. The for
mer Omaha detective and the "star
To Break Up a Gold
Mrs. William Ackerman, Col
linsville, 111., write: "Chamer
lain's Cough Remedy will break
up a cold on the lungs the quick
est of anything I know of."
'if 1 ' W
have good eyesight. Mrs. Poter, de
spite her advanced age, is a busy
worker for the Red Cross. Mr. Por
ter lost his left hand in 1853, but he
enlisted in the union army when the
civil war started and fought for near
ly four years.
Four of their nine children are liv
ing. Difficult to Down
lawyers picked out a bunch of candi
dates in an effort to defeat P. J. Cos
grave and Judge Stewart for the dis
trict judgships. As a result both men
were elected and the "hand-picked"
candidates were badly defeated. Last
year the bar association again select
ed the candidates, but chose two men
they had opposed before, and both
were elected. The judge points to
this instance as not a vindication of
the "hand-picking" plan but as. evi
dence of the wisdom of the bar asso
ciation in discovering beforehand
who the people wanted.
Judge Hamer expects to be a can
didate for re-election if he is renom
inated, and he says he wants the peo
ple to have a fair chance to say
whether they want him or not instead
of having a set of men on the inside
do the selecting.
witness" in the Chadron case told
their stories to the grand jury this
afternoon. Mrs. Phelps said she
would "tell the truth, no matter who
it hit.". . '
What a Real Japanese
Garden Looks Like
What, then, is a Japanese garden?
Briefly, it is an arrangement of land
with plants, rocks, and somet Ties
water, in a representation ot a
Japanese ideal of natural scenery. It
happens oftentimes that a foreiRner
looking upon such a garden finds in
it only what seems a fanciful con
trivance, anything but natural. This
comes, perhaps, because he does not
know the Japanese canons of expres
sion and judges it only by his own
standards. Such a basis of judgment
is very dangerous, especially if ex
ercised after Sight of very few ex
amples. If many gardens are seen
and considered the unfamiliarity of
the mode of expression recedes into
the background and the observer be
comes aware of the real creation. The
foreigner is also distracted in his first
consideration by the scale of the gar
dens. It is common knowledge that
the Japanese contrive gardens in
areas the smallness of which would
discourage others. Indeed, the minia
ture scale of the Japanese garden has
been seized upon with joy and delight
and has become one of the correct
things to prattle about when one
speaks of them. While often they are
designed on a small scale are, in
deed, built in imitation of some larger
landscape they are not often of a
scale different from that of their ac
companying buildings. Rather is it
the six-foot foreigner who cannot sit
gracefully upon the silken sabulton
who sets the scale in his mind, and his
acute realization of his own size and
awkwardness makes doubly notice
able the diminuiiveness and delicacy
of his surroundings. If, therefore,
he may overcome the influence of his
inherited attitude of mind and accept
the mannerisms of the native work,
he is in a position to apprehend the
spirit of its creations.
Let us turn aside, if you will, from
a busy Japanese street, wth its crowds
and its noise into some temple court.
Perhaps we go in by a side gate, up
long flights of stone steps gray and
green with lichens and mosses, till we
come to the courtyard of the main
buildings, then through the buildings
or through some side gate into the
garden enclosure. Scribner's Maga
zine. Adverse Weather
Movement in East
Washington, Jan. 24. The move
ment of fuel, food and munitions
went forward in the face of adverse
weather conditions today aided by
an unofficial embargo on eastbound
general freight virtually affecting all
railroads east of the Mississippi and
north of the Ohio and Potomac
Fuel officials still were unable to
estimate the result of the five-day
closing order other than co say that
more ships had been coaled - and
complaints for household consumers
had been fewer.
Bee Waht Ads Bring Results.
Fairbury Merchant Re-Elected
President; . Delegates Have
Warm Debate Over Selec
tion of Headquarters.
Cliff Crooks of Fairbury was re
elected president of the Federation of
Nebraska Retailers at the annual
meeting at the Hotel Fontenelle. J.
H. Knowles of Fremont was elected
vice president and Max Hostelter of
Shelton treasurer. Fred Diers of
Madison and E. M. Spear of Genoa
were the two directors elected for a
term of two years.
Example of Co-operation.
President Crooks discovered on
Wednesday that there are restau
rants in .Omaha which decline to sell
cigars after nine o'clock at night be
cause the cigar stores have to close at
that hour. He told his experience
to the federation in session at the
Hotel Fontenelle next day and declar
ed this was a greater evidence of war
time co-operation between merchants
than he had discovered in any other
city or town in the state.
He explained that when he stepped
into a restaurant Wednesday night to
buy'a cigar, the proprietor refused ana
"The icigar stores have t close at
9 p. m. and we thought it no more
than fair that the rest of us wh han
dle cigars on the side should not sell
them after the same hour. .
Mr. Crooks said he tried five oth
er restaurants that evening with the
same result. He advised his dele
gates to take the lesson home with
them as one of the most helpful of the
Will Print Speech.
The Federation will print 20,000
copies of thespeech delivered by
Food Administrator Wattles before
the convention. Mr. Wattles spoke
to the delegates Tuesday on the food
situation, and the Federation official
ly asked permission to print the
speech for distribution.
The convention next year will go
to Lincoln,' as the constitution of the
organization prohibits the holding of
a convention in the same city two
consecutive times, and at that time
the matter of permanent location of
headquarters will be settled. A
spirited discussion arose during the
morning session as to the location of
the headquarters, both of the federa
tion and of the Insurance section.
Lincoln delegates extended an invita
tion and argued that Lincoln was the
logical place for the headquarters.
Knock Omaha Retailers.
Arthur C. Thomas of the bureau
of publicity of the Commercial club
"A penny saved is an example
to the other ninety-nine cents.",
WHEN YOU SAVE
Your dimes and pennies, invest them wisely
Guaranteed 6 Preferred Shares
HOME BUILDERS, Inc.
Surplus and Undivided Profit 101,223.13
Every share of Home Builders' capital stock is based
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and part of its income is derived from profits on building
. Than it (hares there are no better securitie on the
Ask, for our literature.
HOME BUILDERS, Inc.
Douglas and 17th Street, Omaha, Nebraska
t .Pure Chewing Gum $
F) II f?Q?ectal Disease, Cu red Without Opera ion
D Li--J Most every case cured in one treatment ' No knife or
I DR. J. C WOODWARD, 301
of Omaha extended the invitation for
Omaha, and clearly set forth Oma
ha's advantages as a permanent head
quarters for the organization. Dele
gates and officers complained, how
ever, because Omaha has not a larger
representation among the members.
They insist that if Omaha wants the
Federation Omaha's retailers have
never shown this fact by showing
enough interest in the association to
It was at last decided that this big
question shall be settled next year
upon the last day of the convention,
and that Omaha and Lincoln
delegates shall be barred from voting
on the proposition. It was explained
that the delegates from other parts
of the state should have the choice of
location resting with themselves with
out the vote of delegates from the
A Hustling Town.
Lord N'ortbcllffe, at a farewell dinner, ex
pressed bis admiration for American hustle.
"On a train the other day,' he said, "I
heard a dialogue that brought out your
hustling qualities beautifully.
" Tm from Ashton.' said a man. 'Finest
little town In the middle west!"
" "Ashton?" sneered another man. 1 don't
think much of Ashton.'
" 'You don't? When were you there last?"
said the first man.
' "Two weeks ago.'
" "Oh. well,' said the Ashtonlan, "you ought
to see her now?"" Washington Star.
Reds Seize Roumanian
Crown Jewels; Queen Flees
(Br Associated Press.)
Amsterdam, Jan. 24. According
to a Petrograd despatch to Uerman
newspapers, the Bolsheviki has seiz
ed a portion of the funds of the Ru
manian treasury deposited in Mos
cow banks, and also taken the Ru
manian crown jewels at Kishinev.
According to the despatch Queen
Marie, of Rumania has fled from
Kishinev to Jassy, the Rumanian
No wait at hotel or hospital. Every
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Open Dally Till 9 P. M. Saturday Till 9:30
Call or write for illustrated Catalog No.
903. Phone Douglas 1444 and salesman
Salts in Hot Water
Gears Pimply Skirl
Saya we mutt make kidneys
clean the blood, and pim
V. Diamond . . .
x ....ivs, buxs auu Doiis usaauy re
mit from toxins, poisons and impur
ities which are generated in the bow
Bis and then absorbed into the blood
through the very ducts which should
absorb only nourishment to sustain
It is the function of the kidneys to
filter impurities from the blood and
cast them out in the form of urine,
but in many instances the bowels
create more toxins and impurities
than the kidneys can eliminate, then
the blood uses the skin pores as the
next best means of getting rid of
these impurities which often break
out all over the skin in the form of
The surest way to clear the skin of
these eruptions, says a noted author--ity,
is to get from any pharmacy
about four ounces of Jad Salts and
take a tablespoonf ul in a glass of .
hot water each morning before
breakfast for one week. This will .
prevent the formation of toxins in
the bowels. It also stimulates the kid
neys to normal activity, thus coax- ,
ing them to filter the blood of im
purities and clearing the skin of
Jad Salts is inexpensive, harmless
and is made from the acid of grapes ' '
and lemon juice, combined with lithia.
Here you have a pleasant, efferves- '
cent drink which usually makes pirn-
pies disappear; cleanses the blood '
and is excellent for the kidneys as
Here I One Treatment That All
Sufferer Can Rely Upon
If you want to drive catarrh and
all its disgusting symptoms from your
system in the shortest possible time,
go to your druggist and ask for a
Hyomei outfit today.
Breathe Hyomei and it will rid you .
of catarrh ; it gives such quick relief
that all who use it for the first time
Hyomei is a pure, pleasant anti
septic, which is breathed into the
luntrs over the inflamed memhrnno-
it kills the catarrh germs, soothes the
sore spots and heals all inflammation.
Don't suffer another day with
catarrh; the disease is dangerous and
often ends in consumption. Start the
Hyomei treatment today. No stomach
dosing, no sDravs or douches-
breathe it that's all. Ask Sherman
& McConneu Drug Co. Adv.
You Can't Brush Or
Wash Out Dandruff
The only sure way to get rid of
dandruff is to dissolve it then XT r i
destroy it entirely. To do this, get
aDont iour ounces ot ordinary liquid
arvon; apply it at night when retir
inc: use enoueh to moisten the i.in
o. .3 . . v..b OVW)
and rub it m gently with the finger
Do this tonight, and by morning, I
most, if not all. nf vnnr Hand .if ,;n
" -. . u.au Utl HIU
be gone, and three or four more ap
plications win completely dissolve
and entirely destroy every single sign
and trace of it. no matter
dandruff you may have.
You will find, too, that all itching
and dice-inc of the saln m .4-
uvuip rt ... owp all
once, and your hair will be fluffy,
lustrous, giossy, siiKy and soft, and
look and feel a hundred times better.
i ou can get liquid arvon at 4iny
drug store. It is inexpensive and it
never fails to do the work.--Adv.
Mpas-s- ttas ted: I
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