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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 11, 1918)
THE BEE: OMAHA. MONDAY. FEBRUARY 11, 1918.
RIVALRY IN RANKS OF G. 0. P. FOR SEAT OF CHAIRMAN
REPUBLICANS MAY CLASH AT
ST. LOUIS MEETING TUESDAY
OVER WILLCOX' SUCCESSOR
Senatorial Campaign Expected to Affect Session of Na
tional Committee at Which New Leader Will
Be Elected ; Hays and Adams Are
in Close Race.
Unless one side or the other recedes from its present posi
L.on, the old guard and progressive factions of the republican
party will clash at St. Louis, Mo., Tuesday.
The party will meet to elect a successor to William R.
Willcox as chairman of the republican national committee and
to complete the Organization of the republican national conven
ADAMS AND HAYS. 0 "
On the face of canvasses of the,
members, made by . both factions,
John T. Adams of Iowa, the present
vice Chairman and old "guard candi
date, seems to have a slight advantage
over Will H, Hayes of Indiana, choice
, of the progressive faction.
The opponents of Mr. Adams are
reported to be ready to serve notice
that his election will cause another
split of the, party and destroy any
chance of republican success in the
congressional elections this "fall.
The total membership of the repub
lican national committee is S3, one
each from the 48 states and five terri
tories. There are now four vacancies,
from Florida, Mississippi, Tennessee
and Puerto Rico.
These vacancies will be filled at the
St. Louis meeting. Whether this is
done before or after the election of a
new chairman may determine the re
sult. Based upon the assumption that the
vcfe on a chairman would be by a full
membership of the committee, the old
I guard estimate of the coming lineup
was said to be about as follows:
For Adams, 30; probably for Adams,
but admittedly doubtful, 5; for
Hayes, 18." ' V
Gives Majority of Three".
This estimate, if correct, would give
Mr. Adams three more v$tes than the
27 necessary to elect in a full commit
tee, giving all the members classed by
tlie old guard as doubtful to Mr.
According to leaders of the pro
gressive faction, this canvass is not
correct, as four, of the members
classed by the old guard as surely for
Mr. Adams were said to be really for
.Mr. Hays. It also was said that the
30 votes classed as certain for Mr.
AVlams included those of the states
which are bow unrepresentedand for
which members must be ejected.
The first fight ortjie meeting is ex
pected upon whether the vacancies
should be. tilled before the election of
a' chairman. The usual procedure is
for the committee to fill vacanciej.
upon recommendation of the re
spective state organizations. It was
admitted by' the supporters, of Mr.
Hays that the votes of the four new
members, if )hey should be elected in
time to be of use, would probably go
to Mr; Adams. Mr. Villcox,the re
tiring chairman, will still be the" pre
siding officer when this question
comes up, and he is said to be in
clined toward the progressive element
ot the committee.
Mr. Perkins to Assist.
George V. Perkins, a member of
the 1916 campaign committee,, is ex
pected to assist strongly in the light
or Mr. Hays. With the-other six
progressive -members of the campaign
committee Mr. Perkins has been
r.sked to attend the St. Lifuis meet
ing. He will leave New York on Sat
urday. The campaign committee has been
requested to continue for the' rest of
this year and to assist in the congres
sional campaign. It is learned that
tiie election of Mr. Adams as chair
man may be followed immediately
by the resignations of all the progres
sive members of this campaign com
mittee, including Mr. Perkins. Everett
Colby, Oscar S. Straus, Harold I.
Ickes, James R. Garfield and Chester
B. RoweMl, now republican state
chairman of California.
The threat that a break of this
kind as the result of Mr. Adams'
election at St. Louis would destroy
the party's chance to control the
United States senate was said to have
already been held out to so-called
doubtful delegates to get them into
line for Mr. Hays.
Of the 96 members of the United
States senate there are S3 democrats,
41 republicans and two vacancies, one
in New Jersey and one in Wisconsin.
Sixty-one senators will hold over, 32
of whom are democrats and 29 re
publicans. Twenty-four Places Left.
Thirty-five senators are to be
elected this fall. The supporters of
Mr. Hays who are urging; his elec
tion as a way of preserving party
harmony have figured out that 11 of
these are from southern states,
where the republicans have no chance
of success, leaving 24 places where
the republicans have a chance.
These states, which the progres
sives declared offer a good chance of
republican, success with a united
party, are Colorado, Delaware, Idaho,
in which two senators are to be
elected; Illinois Iowa, Kentucky,
Maine, " Massachusetts, Michigan,
Minnesota, Montana, Nebraska, New
Hampshire, New Jersey, ' V'ew
Mexico, Nevada, Oregon, Rhode
Island, South Dakota. West Vir
ginia, Wisconsin and Wyoming.
The republicans must elect 20 out I
of the 24 senators from these states '
to control the senate.- Progressive
members of the campaign committee
are expected to inform the members
of Uie republican national committee I
t oat this will be impossible if there is
:. break at Jyf. Louis.
Play for Red Cross.
, Hampton. Neb., Feb. 10. (Special.) J
The Hampton Dramatic club pre
sented for the second time their four-;
, act southern comedy drama entitled,!
"The Blue or the .Gray" last Friday
evening, in the local opera house 'for
the benefit of the Red Cross. ... '
Itbi I a At. I A WINS
Lincoln? Neb., Feb. 10. (Special.)
Delta Zeta won the floor tourney of
University of Nebraska sororities
here yesterday afternoon by taking
the Chi Omega five into camp, 6 to
5, in. an exciting game.
The Delta Zetas will receive the
handsome silver loving cup offered by
the Woman's Athletic association of
the State' university.
The floor tourney of the sororitits
marks the initial year for the co-eds.
The gymnasium was crowded by the
partisans of the different organiza
tions. Following are the results of the
Chi Omojja, 10; Delta Gumma. 4.
Delta ?lta Delta won from Delta Gamma
Alpha Omlcrun PI, 6; Alpha Xi Delta, 4.
Kappa Alpha Thctn, 16; Alpha Dtlta PI, 4.
Delta Zeta won from Alpha Chi Unity,
PI Beta Phi and Kappa Gamma, drew
C'hl Omega, 15; Delia Delta Delia. 0.
Kappa Alpha Theta, 8; Alpha Omioron
Ti. 5. - .
Alpha Phi, C; Kappa Kappa Gamma, :.
Scml Hnals. i
Ohl Omega, 10; Kappa Alpha Thela, 1.
Delta Zeta, 6; Alpha Umicron Pi, 1.
Delta Zeta, 6; Chi Omega, 5.
Mrs. Jessie Beghtol Lee was ref
eree; Miss Lillian Wirt, scorekceper,
(and Irene Springer, timekeeper.
Doane College Glee Club
Will Sing -for Teachers
Crete, Neb.Fcb. 10. (Special.)
The Doane College. Men's Glee club
returned today from Omaha where
they furnished the music for the Con
gregational , Conference on Recon
struction and World Democracy. The
club appeared on several occaisions
and their, work was enthusiastically
received by those attending. The Glee
club has received an invitation to ap
pear on the program of the Southeest
Nebraska Teachers' association "to be
held1 in Beatrice the latter part of
Tecumseh Boy Dies at
Cody Cantonment Camp
Tecumseh, Neb., Feb. 10. (Spe-cial.)-r-Fred
Lintz of Tecumseh has
received word that his nephew, Allen
Douglas, died at Camp Cody, Deming,
N. M.,' Monday., The body is being
sent to Riverton, Neb., for burial. Mr.
Douglas had lived at Tecumseh for
sometime before joining a company at
Wymire last summer and going to
the southern camp. He was aged 23
years and was the son of Mr. and Mrs.
Albert Douglas of Riverton. The fam
ily once lived in this county. j
Nebraska Girl Goes to
Office of Secretary of War
Tecumseh, Neb., Feb. 10. (Special.)
Miss Tille Lintz, daughter of Mrs.
Barbara Lints of Tecumseh, has been
appointed to a secretaryship in the
office- of Secretary of War Baker, and
she has gone to Washington,' D. C, to
assume the new position. Miss LintX
was stenographer for Superintendent .
Willians at the state hospital in Lin
coln for nine years.
South Omaha Basket Jossers
Lose to Plattsmouth
Plattsmouth, Neb., Feb. 10. (Spe
cial.) In one of the best games o
kite season Plattsmouth High schbo
defeated South Omaha High schoo'
last night by 30 to 23. Both team?
played fast basket ball throughout
the locals pulling away in the last
Many Volunteer for Service
With Food Administration
Volunteers to help the food ad
ministration in special capacities have
been numerous since the call wen'
out for those who felt inclined to of
fer their services for special wor'
Already Mr. Wattles has a list
volunteers consisting of M. Y
banker of Lincoln; A. C. Lau, who
saler of Lincoln; Earl B. Mallory.
liance; John A. Slater, Holdrege:
C. Nelson, Utica; S. S. Benson, V
C. A. Sweet, Omaha; T. F. Nau
Omaha; H.i. Emory, Omaha; 1.
Langhorst. Elmwood; John
Kuhns, Omaha; E. P. Robin
Shelby; Frank G. Odell, Omaha;
H. Montgomery, Omaha; T.
Nestlebush, Onlaha, and E. A. J
Every Coffee Drinker
A sugar savor
Contains no drugs.
DEMOS WORRIED BY
, NEVILLE'S SMILE
Candidates and Their Friends
Show Anxiety Over Governor's
Attitude Toward Renomi
(From Staff Correspondent.)
Lincoln, Feb. 10. (Special.) While
Governor Neville sits motionless and
only smiles when the question is asked
him if he is going to be a candidate
for renomination for governor, the old
saying that a "man may smile and
smile and be a villain still," might
apply in his case, for there is much
anxious wa'.tlng on the part of some
others as to what the governor
Charlie Bryan, however, is not wor
When the time comes io announce
his candidacy for the democratic
nomination for governor, he will not
hesitate nor ask the aid or consent
of any other democrat on earth.
It is said that he fears most the
activities of Carl Slatt, the farmers'
union organizer, who it is believed,
feels that he would make the strong
est candidate that the democrats could
Slatt Flirts With Farmers.
Slatt, of course, expects to get the
support of the fanners' union and
looks with longing eyes toward that
other farmers' organization, the Non
Then, too, he remembers that his
old friend W. T. Taylor of Custer
county aided and assisted by thcA
Honorable Jim Auten of Boone
county, is endeavoring to call a con
vention which if it meets will be a
nonpartisan of- the nonpartisanest
It will be a Mecca for all politiciAis
wlfo having received all the honors
.that the old parties may have given
them in the past, now turn their backs
on he old friends and seek, more
laurels in the new organization.
With the farmers' union, the Non
partisan league and the nonpartisan
nonpartisan league in the scrap for
honors, it will take some maneuvering
on the part of Slatt, irnthe opinion of
his friends, to keepllis political equili
brium and land the support of all
Former Mayor Charles Bryan says
he is not worrying at all over the out
Some people say that he will re
ceive the indorsement of the Non
partisan league and the nonpartisan
nonpartisan league without much ef
fort. Just how the wires are being pulled
has not developed, but it is said that
iUe former Lincoln mayor has no
cause to worry over the situation.
The Bryan forces say that the anti
Bryan fellows are not going to even
get a look-in when it comes to mak
ine uo the state ticket nominations.
They claim that they have been de
prived of their greatest political factor
in the loss of the support and prestige
of the brewers, distillers and the
other fellows of the same character
and that when the primary vote is
counted the anti-Bryan candidates will
JAT T. POSTER, President
LEB L. HAMLIN, Vice Prest.
safII inSURMICE souiid
IF ITS WORTH
with our boys
have polled so small a number that
they will hardly be worth counting.
Democrats in Middle.
Thcv say that this is evidenced by
ttie efforts of Boss Mullen and his
triumverate to switch the governor
to the United S).tes senatorship
The situation in the democratic
party is admitted by those who are
looking for the loaves and fishes to
be a serious matter.
It is a common thing to see the
fellows at the state house standing
around conversing in hushed voices
as if they were getting reaiiy to go
to a funeral and the corpse was in
the next room. Those who are ex
pecting to shove their little tootsy
wootsics into the shoes of their chiefs
who already have had two terms are
beginning re wonder if being a demo
cratic 'subordinate with longings
toward promotion is really a game
worth the playing, while the chiefs
themselves who have visions of even
higher honors admit that their vision
at times seems to be obscured bv
political clouds appearing in the offing.
Beatrice Couple Celebrate
60th Wedding Anniversary
Beatrice, Feb. 10. (Special.)
Mr. and Mrs. Michael Marlowe, pio
neer residents of Beatrice, celebrated
their 60th wedding anniversary at
their home in this city yesterday.
They were married at Burlington,
Vt., and came to Beatrice 3J, years
ago, where they have since resided.
They have five children living.
A petition liberally signed by resi
dents of Wymore has been filed with
the city council there asking that a
wcighmaster for that place be ap
pointed. The city attorney was in
structed to draw up an ordinance pro
viding such an office. It will be read
at the next meeting of the council.
The funeral of Vencil Malicky, the
Barneston farmer who was killed
Wednesday by falling from a load of
st -aw, was held Saturday afternoon
from the home, conducted by Rev.
Mr. Scofield. Interment was in the
S. F. Nicliols, who recently sold hi
farm sofltheast of the city for $20,000,
intending to move to town, shipped
six carloads of cattle to the market
at St. Joe Thursday for which he re
Funeral services for Emil Peterson,
the engineer who was scalded to
death when his engine blew up near
Falls City, were held yesterday after
noon from the Christian church at
Virginia, conducted by Rev. C. F.
Stevens of t Wis city. Interment was
in the Virginia cemetery.
Allen Douglas, formerly a resident
of Tecumseh, and a member of Com
pany F of Wyniore.dicd the irst of
the week at Camp Cody, N. M. He
was 23 yearsi old. The body was
taken to his home at Riverton, this
state, for interment.
John Schroedcr and Miss Daisy
Hageman, both ,of this city, were
married at Lincoln yesterday.
Forty-five city and county superin
tendents of southeastern Nebraska at
tended the normal training conference
held in the high school auditorium
yesterday afternoon and last evening.
A. H. Dixon, inspector of normal
training, presided. ,
24 Dozen Pints Destroyed.
Under the direction of Serireants
Heil and Murphy, 24 dozen pints of
"bootleg whiskey and several quarts
of wine were destroyed last night.
JOSEPH BARKER. Vice Prest
RAYMOND F. LOW, Becretarr
AXXTHTOJG HAVE IT UiStRED."
Mr. Ward M. Burgees,
State Director, War
Dear Mr. Burgess: '
The spendld encouragement you are meeting with
In the sale of War Saving Stamps, Is the best possible
Indorsement of them.
.You ought to reach yaur goal of $26,000,000.
for the state of Nebraska without any trouble whatever.
It is a noble work and should meet with endorsement by .
every citizen of-hls great state. Nebraska has always
borne 'her share of the-burden In every great undertaking
our Government has called uoon her to do. and I feel con-
she will surpass her
Oy putting umaiia emu nouiKB&a
of War Saving Stamps. ,
Everyone who can save anything should invest
it in these stamps? It will encourage 'thrift and conser
vation and at the same time turnish millions upon
millions of dollars to our Government for the prosecution,
of the war, without any sacrifice upon our part for the
reason that the money is only loaned to "Uncle Sam" and
will be returned at the end of five years with 4-41100$ .
sible in these stamps. I know I shall do so ana win en
courage everyone with whom I might have any influence to
do the same. 1
Any personal help I can be to you in this work,
I am yours to command.
SET FORTHIS WEEK
Railway Commission Will Hold
Sessions in Lincoln; Omaha '
and Other Shipping Points
(From a Staff Corre..rondent
Lincoln, Feb. 10. (Special.) The
hearing before the State Railway
commission over the closing of
freight depots in Omaha by the car
riers at an earlier hour than has been
customary, will he continued tomor
row, probably will last three days.
The scene was shifted before ad
journment yesterday to Lincoln, the
shippers appearing to feel that if the
shorter hours and earlier closing goes
into effect in Omaha that it also will
be made an order for Lincoln Grand
Island and other jobbing points.
Carriers Want Early Closing.
Most ot the testimony so tar nas
, jtleveloped along lines intending to
shovf that a greater amount of eth
ciency can be given by the carriers
if they are allowed to close earlier
thus giving the men a chance to get
the goods loaded and billed without,
the usual rush at the last moment,
when shippers bring their late ship
ments in and expect them to be
handled for shipment the same day.
The shippers on the other hand
contend that if the carriers would
use a different system in handling the
goods, putting on an increased force
during the rush hours that there
would be no cause for errors and
goods would not have to be held
over until the next day. '
Otde County Farmer
Sells Land Near Avoca
Avoca, .Tcb., Feb. 10. George lias
ley, well known Otoe, county farmer,
realized $16,754 out of his farm and
stock sale, which was held this week.
Fcrncly Bates of near Union and
Miss Margaret Lewis of Venice, Cal.,
w.ere married this week by County
James Tigncr and Miss Mary West,
popular young people living near
Murray, were married at Omaha last
week. They will reside on a farm near
Lay Hathaway and Miss Myrtle
Lanum, living near Union, were
united in marriage at Plattsmouth
Francis-Orton, son of Mrs. Frank
H. Orton of Unadilla. arid Miss
Dorothy Crownover, daughter of Mr.
an!d Mrs. William Crownover of Una
dilla, were married Wednesday of this
week at the Jiome of the bride's par
ents, Mr. and Mrs. William Crown
over. They will reside on a farm near
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Naseman are
the happy parents of a baby boy born
Miss Mamie Ilillman spent 'Wed
nesday with relatives at Weeping
Mrs. John Everett, son Charles, and
daughter Leona, were visiting rela
tives at Elmwood, Sunday.
A baby boy was born to Mr. and
Mrs. Fred Rohlfs. jr.. last week.
Mr. and Mrs. O. D. Bogenreif were
Omaha visitors the first of the last
Frank Grrenrod and H C. Young
Omaha, Neb. , Feby 1st 1918
pastNrecord in this
wci who ww
who cannot serve in the trenches
there" should Invest every cent pos
Omaha last Tuesday with
I Henrv Youngqiu'st left Friday for
! Camp Funston tor a visit with his
George Martin and Howard Maple
were Omaha visitors the tirst of last
Dr. J. W. Brendcl was attending to
business flutters at Omaha hc tirst of
Edgar Elevators Filled and
No Cars toMove the Grai
Edgar. Neb., Feb. 10.-(Special.)
Ninty-seveu cars of freight, some of
it perishable stuff, are standing on the
side tracks of the St. Joseph and
Grand Island railroad and have been
there since about 5 o'clock Wednesday
atternoon awaiting the ability ot the
company to move it., In the nimean
time engines pulling from two to 10
cars have gone through. Passenger
trains have used double headers when
one engine would have pulled the
load . it the other engine was dead.
This lopks to the loyal people of
Edgar' as it the railroajl officials were
conniving to make conditions as bad
as possible in order to discredit gov
ernment control. The Union Pasific
has always found means of preventing
congestion of traffic when storms were
worse than they have been this year
m the inujdle west. The people arc
doing their Ttest to help win this war.
Theelevators in Edgar are full, one
absolutely "full up," and have been
unable to get cars to ship it out.
Broken Bow Service Club
Has Election of Officers
Broken Bow, Neb.. Feb. 10. (Spe
cial.) At the annual meeting of the
Broken Bow Public Service club the
following officers and directors were
elected to serve for the ensuing year:
N. T. Gadd, president; M. S. Eddy,
vice president: E. P. Walter, secre
tary; L. D.' George, assistant secre
tary; James Lomax, treasurer. The
directors are: A. E. Anderson, N. D.
Ford, A. R. Humphrey, Frank Kelly,
Alpha Morgan, E. R. Purcell, Joseph
Molyneux, C. S. Tooley, J. G. Van
Cott. The club has a membership of
81 and it is comprised of leading citi
zens, business and professional men,
tradesmen and farmers.
A farewell reception was tendered
to Rev. and Mrs. Frank Henry Fri
day niglit on the eve of their depar
ture for Scottsbluff, where Mr. Henry
goes to take up the work of rector in
the Episcopal church.
Baby Dies After Smallpox
Is Caught From Nurse
Tecumseh, Neb., Feb. 10. (Spe
cial.) Contracting smallpox from a
nurse the nine days' old baby son of
Mr. and Mrs. Mace West, who live
northeast of Tecumseh, . died. The
nurse, Miss Geraldine Smith, came to
Tecumseh from Omaha to care for the
mother. It developed' seven days aft
er the baby was born that Miss Smith
had the smallpox. She was taken to
Omaha and the baby died two days
'- Tecum seh.Neb., Feb. 10. (Special.)
The congregation of the Tecumseh
Christian church has extended a call,
for the second year, to Aev. F. E.
Blanchard. to the pastorate of 'the
church. Rev. Mr. Blanchard has ac
; were at
Table Rock Red Cross
Runs Out of Material
Table Rock, Neb., Feb.. 10.-(Spe-cia!.)
The Red Cross at Table Rock
is temporarily out. of material and
work has been suspended for a time.
There is no lack of eutiiusiism and the
attendance has been greatly on. the
Chris Lionberger. who lives five
miles east of here, has advertised a
Toland China sale one day next week
and the entire proceeds of the first
hog sold is to be donated to the Red
Cross and Young Men's Christian as
sociation. It will doubtless bring a
fabulous sum. ,
Alta, the 3-year-old daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Ray II. Brown, died
very suddenly and unexpectedly at 4
o'clock yesterday. She had just re
covered from a slight attack of the
measles, but was taken suddenly and
violently ill at about 8 p. m. Thursday
and died 20 hours later. The disease
in its last stage was Hiagnostd as
poisoning of the blood tissues.
Myron R. Shrader of Pawnee City
received word Wednesday to report
for training at the United States
aviation school at Berkley. Cal. - He
had recently made application for ad
mission to the aviation department.
which it seems was acted, upon fa
vorably. He will soon leave for that
A Simple Way to f
There is one; sure way that has nev
er failed to remove dandruff at once,
and that is to dissolve it, then you de
stroy it entirely. To do this, just get
about four ounces of plain, common
liquid anon from any drug store
(this is all you will need), apply it at
night when retiring; use enough to
moisten the scalp and rub it in gently
with the finger tips. .
By morning, most if not all, of your
dandruff will be gone, and three or
four more applications will complete
ly dissolve and entirely destroy every
single sign and trace of it, no matter
how much dandruff you may have.'
You will find all itching and dig
ging of the scalp will stop instantly, .
and your hair will be fluffy, lustrous,
glossy, silky and soft, and look and
feel a nUndred "times better. . .
. . . -r
Location Moit Central
300 Rooms with 300 Private Baths
, Rates $1.75 to $3.50 Pr Day
H. J. TREMAIN
- Pre, and Manager' '
OLD AGE A CRIME!
l Born poflI ri youn it 0 red cheeked,
njddy nd vigorous. Otherar old at 40
Joints boginlilnc to stlffen'up a bit; tr
bednntDK , to" lf and lone IU springing;
occmnnf touch'--! of pain In I lie back, feel
tired without raase, and ponibly a twinge
of.rhaumatia pelii. . , ! .
In moat canee these are the danger tlgnala
to warn you that the kldrwya. are, not
promptly doing their work of throwing off,
the polaons .that are always forming In the
body. To neglect theve natural warning la
a crime against yourself. If you have these
symptoms you ran find prompt relief ' In
GOLD MEDAL, Haarlem Oil Capsules. For
mora than "109 years this has been the
ogntied remedy . for kidneys and bladder
ailments. , .
GOLD MEDAL Haarlem Oil Capsule ara
Imported direct from the laboratories at
Haarlem, Holland. Get them at your drug-
glsta. Do not take a substitute. In boxra,
three a!x;s. ' 1 ' V
For Itckjng Torture
There is one remedy that seldom fails
to atop itching torture and relieve skin .
irritation and that makes the ekin soft,
dear and healthy. : '
Any druggist can supply you with
remo, which generally overcomes all
skin diseases.. Acne, eczema, itch, pirn
pies, rashes, blackheads, in most cases
give wa to remo. Frequently, minor
blemishes disappear overnight Itching
usually stops instantly. Zemo is a safe,
antiseptic liquid, clean, easy to use and
dependable.' It coots only 35c; an extra
large bottle, $10. It .v. Ill not stain, is
not greasy or sticky and is positively
safe for tender, sensitive skins.
. tu . w . Koae wo., ucvffiana, u
- Use Soothing Musterole :
When those sharp pains go sHooting
through your ; head, when your skull
seems as if it would split, just rub a
little Musterole on your temples and
neck.' ' It drawsout the inflammation,
soothes away the pain, usually . giving
quick relief. .
r Musterole is a dean, white ointment,
made with oil of mustard. Better than a
mustard plaster and does not blister.'
Many doctors and nurses frankly rev
T.mend Musterole for sore throat, bron
liiis, croup, stiff neck, asthma, neural
a, congestion, pleurisy, rheumatism,
mbago, pains and aches of the back or
ints, sprains, sore muscles, bruises,
lilWains, frosted feet colds of the
.est (it often prevents pneumonia). It
. always dependable.
J0c and 60c jars; hospital size $2,501
Guticura Soap is
Easy Shaving for,
Sensitive . Skins
Tka New Up-to-date Catlnra Hfea4 "
DOM SUFFER -'
HrHr j a a J7 v a
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