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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 23, 1918)
THE VEK: UMAHA, SATUKUAY, r'EBKUAKY 23, 1918.
TO HAVE CHANCE,
Quartermaster General Prom
ises C. H.Pickens Thsre Shall
Be No Discrimination in
Supplies to Dodge.
Washington Rurruu of
Onmlis Bee, 1311 G. Slreel.
Washington, Feb. 22. (Special Tel
tgram.) Charles E. Pickens and Rep
resentative Lobeck had a satisfactory
interview today with General Goethals
with reference to supplying Camp
Dodge with the products of the Oma
Recently a general order was issued
directing bids for Camp Dodge sup
plies be opened in Chicago and not in
Omaha as heretofore. This order.
Omaha merchants felt, would work a
hardship and they asked that it be re
scinded. General Goethals' attention had al
ready been called to the expressed
fear of Omaha business men that if
the order worked to the disadvantage
of Gate City interests, it would be
adjusted. Mr. Pickens, happening to
be in Washington today with J.Irs.
Pickens, on the way to Orlando, Fla.,
for a short rest, Congressman Lobeck
presented. Mr. Pickens to General
Goethals and tile Omaha men went
over the situation with the quartermaster-general
General Goethals was informed
that the order could not fail to dis
criminate against Omaha, notwith
standing the evident desire of the de
partment to be fair and impartial. The
general said the same opportunity
would be given Omaha as other bid
ders and it was not the intention of
the department to put a hardship upon
The general was impressed by the
statement of Mr. Pickens that Oma
ha was more than able to supply the
wants of Camp Dodge, who told Gen
eral Goethals that prompt delivery
was a consideration not to be over
looked. Mr. Pickens then informed the quartermaster-general
that all meat
products and many other needs could
go directly from Omaha factories to
Camp Dodge, which made a strong
impression on the army official,, who
promised he would investigate the ru
mors of discrimination forthwith and
do everything possible to clarify the
Omaha Chamber of Commerce of
ficials now realize that it was because
of the constant wail of Des Moines
that the government decided to stop
supplying Camp Dodge from Omaha
and begin supplying the camp from
the Chicago depot.
This took place about three weeks
ago, and it was understood y Omaha
business men then they would still be
asked to bid on contracts to furnish
supplies, even though they were to
be furnished through the Chicago
Were Not Asked,
Now it developed, however, that the
Omaha firms who have been furnish
ing supplies in the past have not been
asked to bid on contracts since the
supplies are going through Chicago.
Omaha firms have in the past been
able to make lower bids than the Des
Moines firms, even though the freight
had to be paid from Omaha to Des
Moines. Now that they are listed
among the "uninvited," they want to
know why, and they have set up a cry
for help from Senator Hitchcock. The
senator has gone before General
Goethals, who has charge of the sup
plying of the camps. , ,
Pershing Sends Names
On Jew Casualty List
Washington, Feb. 22. General
Pershing today reported one Ameri
can soldier severely wounded and
two slightly wounded in action on
Private Fred Kopansk of Chicago,
111., was severely wounded.
Corporals William B. Bowers,
Westville, Okl., and William Riley,
Switzer, Ky., were slightly wounded.
The following deaths were re
ported: WALTER S. REYNOLDS, private,
Beaver Falls, Pa., gunshot wound.
JAMES ROULARD, private, New
Britain, Conn., fractured skull.
LAWRENCE A. W1THER
SPOON, private, 714 Thurman street,
Portland, Ore., pneumonia.
EDWARD BARTON, private,
Cooleyville, 0., pneumonia.
Daughter of U. S. Attorney
Gets Job With Hoover
Washington, Feb. 22. Miss Jane
Gregory, daughter of the attorney
general, applied at the food adminis
tration this week for an $80 a month
job, giving as references Colonel E.
M. House and the attorney general
In response to perfunctory ques
tion by the employment clerk. Miss
Gregory said she had three depen
dents. "Three dependents?" gasped the
, "Oh, yes," she replied. "I've adopted
and am supporting three Belgian chil
dren." Miss Gregory got the job.
Troops in Camp Observe
Washington, Feb. 22 Washing
ton's birthday was observed in all
army camps throughout the country
with various exercises and the sol
diers enjoyed a rest from military
At camps where there were no for
mal celebrations the men engaged in
holiday festivities, many of them be
ing granted leave. The commission
on -training activities made provision
for entertainment in all camps
German Ordered Out cf
Dakota Schools by State
' Sioux Falls, S. D., Feb. 22. Imme
diate abandonment in all educational
institutions in South Dakota, includ
ing state normal schools, collegrs,
universities and public schools of the
teaching of German languages was
ordered by the state coutxil of de
fense in a resolution adopted at a spe
cial session of that body hcie today
So far as is known, this is the first
action of the kind taken by a state
council of defense.
BEAR DOWtt ON
(By Aiwclated PreiM.)
London, Feb. 22. Forty-five
German war ships were ap
proaching Reval on Wednesday,
according to a message received
by the Express from its Petro
Troops have been landed at
Reval and the Daily News' bol
shevik correspondent telegraphs
that Leon Trotzky, bolshevik
foreign minister, probably will
When the Russian delegates
to the Brest-Litovsk peace con
ference refused to agree to the
conditions laid down by Ger
man delegates, General Hoff
man, ljead of the German dele
gation, is reported to have said:
"Within a week after the end
ing of the armistice we will oc
The foregoing despatch would
indicate that the investment of
Reval has actually begun.
IN -DEMAND FOR
PEACE WITH 0.&
Socialists Insist Government
Should Open Negotiations for
War's End; Wild Scenes
(By Associated Tress.)
Amsterdam, Feb. 21. The Austrian
socialists have convoked mass meet
ings to support their demand that di
rect peace negotiations shall be
opened with the United States.
The Austrian emperor has warned
the leaders of the different parlia
mentary parties that he will prorogue
the reVhsrath and goverrt the coun
try by absolute methods if a majority
is not obtained for the provisional
Wild scenes in the reichsrath Tues
day on the occasion of Premier von
Seydler's speech are described in a
Vienna dispatch to the Berlin Vos
The Czechs and Slavs at one point
ostentatiously quitted the house, and
during the greater part of the pre
mier's speech maintained a continuous
din. There were shouts of "Lies!
Treachery! Tell them that in Berlin!"
and similar expressions. The premier
was audible only to those nearest to
C. of C. Committee Proves
100 Per Cent Efficient
While rehearsing the job of selling
Chamber of Commerce memberships
in a committee room at the chamber
Tuesday noon, the committee unwit
tingly convinced one man, who was
not a member and who had slipped
into the room by mistake.
The,, committee met in the south
dining room where a force of com
mitteemen headed by John Benner,
assailed Arthur Palmer in a mock at
tempt to sell him a membership.
Palmer represented himself as a shoe
dealer far down the street, and ad
vanced all the arguments known and
unknown agaitut joining the club. All
this was done merely as a schooling
and training for the force which will
assault tile city soon to gain 350 more
members for the club.
One by one the Benner battalion
battered down the mock arguments
Palmer put up.
At last he threw up his hands,
waved the white flag of bolshevism,
surrendered and signed the applica
tion. "By George, I don't blame you for
joining," exclaimed a voice in the rear
of the room. "I believe this club is
the great thing. I have been listening
to the arguments and I believe the
chamber is just the thing to help
Omaha. Let me sign an application
before I get out "
1 he committeemen looked around
and found a member of the Noonday
; club, who had stepped into the com
i mittee room by mistake, thinking the
' Noonday club was meeting there.
I hey got his name on the dotted
line before he gr,t out, and thus gained
a Chamber of Commerce member
while rehearsing the chatter that will
bring 350 more to their knees before
many weeks go by.
Moore Bound Over to Grand
Jury Gn Second Dope Charge
Johnnie Moore, negro, was bound
over to the federal grand jury under
$5,000 bail, after a hearing before
United States Commissioner Neely
Thursday afternoon, on the charge
of giving away morphine.
According to the evidence of Clyde
Lake, an agent of the federal bureau
of investigation, Moore had a means
of adding new recruits to the "dope"
fiends who were his customers. Lake
said he ywent into Moore's home at
Thirteenth and Capitol avenue to buy
cocaine. After he had left with the
"dope," he said Moore called him
back and handed him a small en
velope. "I'm giving you this just to show
you I am a good fellow," Mcore is al
leged to have said. The contents of
the envelope were tested by the fed
eral officers and found to be mor
phine. Moore was arrested about a month
ago, and was out on $4,000 bond. His
total bond now is $9,000.
He denied giving morphine to the
officer, but said he simply told him
he would give morphine to a "dope"
fiend if he saw that he was suffering.
"I'm a dope fiend myself," he said,
"but I'm curing myself. 1 used to
smoke 'hope,' but now since we can't
get 'hop,' I've been using morphine."
Aero Club Wants Baker's
. Statement of Air Strength
New York, Feb. 22. The executive
committee of the Aero Club of Amer
ica, aroused by reports thar the Ger
man troops had obtained control of
the air above the sector held by the
American troops in France, tonight
urged Secretary of War Baker, by
telegram, to issue a statement cover
ing the American aviation program
and detail what steps have been taken
to obtain an appropriation from con
gress and to place orders for the nec
essary airplanes and motors.
AYS RAIL HEAD
Sault Ste. Marie Official De
clares Time and a Half for
Overtime Impossible and
(By Associated Press.)
Washington, Feb. 22. Requests by
employes that the railroad wage com
mission recommend time and a half
for overtime as a penalty for work
beyond eight hours, was answered to
day by E. F. Potter, assistant to the
general manager of the Minneapolis,
St. Paul and Saut Ste Marie, with
the assertion that such a proposal was
unfair and impracticable.
Mr. Potter told the commission
both the management and the em
ployes agreed that it was impossible
to run a railroad without some over
time, because many delays were be
yond the control of either side.
In the final analysis, he said, re
duction in overtime work depended
on the employed, and therefore a
penalty should not be imposed, though
the railroads always had been willing
to submit the question to arbitration
by a government board.
"The railroads have not granted
time and a half over-time," Potter
declared, "because it does not repre
sent a proportionate increase in labor
for the money expended and because
it is inconsistent for men working on
a double standard of pay like train
crews, who figure their wages on a
basis of either hours or miles."
Caused by Delays.
Overtime work was said to be
caused most frequently by delays dur
ing which the employes were idle, so
that the overtime did not mean a great
drain on their physical strength.
"I believe in paying a man for every
minute of his time, but no more,'
Potter added. "I believe in that phrase
of the Lord's prayer, which says,
'Lead us not into temptation,' and I
think it is putting temptation in the
way of a man to stretch out his task.
These men are my brothers. I came
up through them and understand their
problems. All the officials of my
road rose from the ranks and the
president formerly was a section
The problems of the low paid man
held the closest attention of the com
mission throughout the recital of J.
T. Morris of Pittman, N. J who asked
increases for railroad ferrymen, now
receiving from 32.1 to 35.8 cents an
hour. His own pay amounts to $86.99
a month and there are four in his
Gives Household Budget.
"How do you divide that money for
your expenses?" asked Secretary
"Well, I pay $16 a month rent," Mr.
Morris replied. "I can't give yo: ex
act figure on grocery cost without ask
ing my wife, but we buy at the cheap
est places and always pay cash, to
avoid going into debt. We don't
spend much for clothes. I paid $15
for the suit I'm wearing and I've
had it four years. My overcoat was
bought six years ago, but, of course,
I don't need many clothes, because
I don't go anywhere."
"Can you send us an itemized ac
count of a typical monthly expendi
ture?" the secretary asked.
Work on Day Off.
"I'll be glad to do so, but I want
to explain that if it runs beyond $86.99
its because I work on my day off every
week," the witness answered "All
the ferrymen get odd jobs on their
rest days to help them out and some
of them need it mighty bad."
Morris asked wages of 50 to 62
cents an hour, an eight-hour in
stead of a 9 1-3-hour day, and one
week's vacation with pay.
A. H. Krom of Chicago, speaking
for members of the American Asso
ciation of Engineers, urged 53 per cent
increase for technical men. He in
troduced a letter dated 1830, showing
that the pay of an assistant engineer
on the Louisville, Cincinnati and
Charleston was $1,500 a year, which,
he said, was the average payday.
Employes at Boston of the terminal
division of the Boston and Maine
filed application for $1 a day increase
in wages, an eight-hour day, time and
a half for overtime, two weeks' vaca
tion and Saturday afternoon off. The
hearings were adjourned to Monday
to permit testimony by a number of
lis O Pa
A 3 TBK T M
The Watchword of the Hour
The Time to Economise on Your NEW SPRING SUIT Is
Never -were our assortments so large and model? of
Early Spring Suits so beautiful. You will find all the
newest styles and colorings in
Suits, Skirts and Coats
Underpriced fcr Saturday. .
ATTRACTIVE EEW SUITS
$22.50, $27.50, $32.50
Lust Call on Plush Coats
Buy now for next season and you will save 100.
$14.85, $16.95, $19.95
1 1 1 SOUTH
(By Associated rr.)
Washington, V. C, Feb 21.
Ample supplies of sugar will be
available during the coming sea
son, the food administration an
nounced tonight, to meet the
necessary requirements of food
manufacturers and for house
"All manufacturer, of essen
rial food products," a food ad
ministration statement said,
"are advised that they will be
able to obtain their full neces
sary requirements. This ap
plies particularly to the packers
of fruit, condensed milk and
such vegetables for the preser
vation of which sugar may be
necessary, as well as to the
housewives for usage.
"As the car shortage is re
lieved supplies of sugar will be
available for the necessary
preservation purposes. Ship,
ments from Cuba are steadily
NEW U. PROJECT
Financing of Schools by Gov
ernment and Teaching of
Patriotism Urged Before
Chicago, Feb. 22. Federal control
of education, financing of educational
institutions by the government, the
teaching of patriotism directly as part
of the national system and requiring
a patriotic test of teachers themselves,
were the principal measures advo
cated by the educational contingent
of the delegates to the congress of
National Service of the National Se
curity League today.
The meeting was presided over by
Dr. Robert M. McElroy, head of the
department of politics and history at
Princeton university, who succeeded
President Wilson in that chair. He
advocated the federal control of edu
cation "by which those fundamental
things which make an American of a
foreigner may be inculcated Into the
minds of each and every person who
is born or who comes into this
De Nemours People Acquire
Interest in General Motors
New York, Feb. 22. Announcement
was made here tonight that the E. I.
Dupont De Nemours & Co. inter
ests had acquired stockholdings in
the General Motors corporation and
the Chevrolet Motor company, which
give them the controlling interest. It
was added that it was the policy of
the Du Pont De Nemours company
to acquire industrial interests which
will replace their military business
after the end of the war.
The capital stocks of the Motors
corporation is to be increased to $200,
000,000, and will take on the assets
of the Chevrolet company.
Confesses Part in Alleged
I. W. W. Plot to Burn Grain
San Francisco, -Feb. 22. Alleged
plots of. the Industrial Workers of the
World to poison cattle and burn
grain, farm houses and lumber mills
along the Pacific coast were revealed
in a confession today by Fritz Hagcr
man, alias Charles Aisenbach, who
said he had participated in some of
the actions proposed, according to a
statement by officials of the Fire Pre
vention Bureau of the Pacific.
Reinstate Small Loaf.
Washington, Feb. 22. Bakers are
authorized to sell a three-qnarter
pound loaf of bread under a ruling
announced tonight by the food ad
ministration. Heretofore the smallest
loaf permitted to be sold weighed
one pound. The price of the three
quarter pound loaf, the administration
suggests, should be proportionately
The Coining; Lawn Mower.
A lawn mower with cutting iiarta resem
bling those of a farm mower la described
In Popular Mechanics. It cuts grain or
weeds, tall or short, and may be used to
advantage In mowing; close to trees or
fences. The 18-Inch toothed blade la os
cillated by a double cam on a shaft placed
st right angles to the axle. Mounted on
he latter Is a gearing; that drives the cutter
shaft and also a flywheel.
O JLVI I i
1 6th STREET
TO CONTROL ALL
Gigantic Federal Corporation
With $500,000,000 Capital
to Pass on Securities Dur
ing World War.
(By Associated Press.)
Washington, Feb. 22. Prompt pas
sage, with bipartisan support of the
administration measure to establish a
war finance corporation and provide
federal supervision over private se
curity issues, was planned in the sen
ate today when the revised measure
was reported with unanimous endorse
ment of the finance committee.
Chairman Simmons will call it up
next Monday, and thinks only a few
days' consideration necessary for its
disposal. The house also is prepar
ing to expedite action.
As re-drafted the bill would create
the corporation with $500,000,000 cap
ital and power to issue $4,000,000,000
in bonds to be advanced to war and
contributory industries. Four direc
tors, appointed by the president, in
stead of Secretary McAdoo, with the
latter as head of the directorate,
would manage the corporation's af
fairs. Committee of Five.
The most important cKange made
in the original administration draft
provides that instead of the corpora
tion's directors, a "capital issues com
mittee" of five members, appointed by
the federal reserve board and com
prising three of its members, would
license and control security issues of
$100,000 or more.
Another amendment restricts the
corporation's power to make loans di
rect to private industries. The com
mittee also provided that instead of
issuing short term notes with which
to secure funds for extending finan
cial aid to industries, bonds running
from one to five years shall be issued
tip to eight times the capital stock of
Interest rates on advances are fixed
at one-half of 1 per cent, instead of
1 per cent in excess of the discount
rates in the respective federal reserve
districts. The period of advances to
savings banks was extended from 90
days to one year.
Power of Board.
The new provision limiting direct
loans provides that the directors shall
have power "to make advancei direct
ly (1) to any corporation owning or
SQUligjjjn BC4l!l?Sll YP I through stock
COOPER S THEORIES
Right Living and Right Thinking Are Most Important
Factors to Health, Declares Celebrated Authority
Wholesome Food, Recreation, Exercise and
Fresh Air Also Necessary.
The United States has produced many philosophers and
teachers and has been electrified by many orators of vorld re
nown, but never in the history of this country have teachings
taken such deep root and spread among all classes bo rapidly
as have the philosophy and theories of health and right living
propounded by L. T. Cooper, the noted lecturer and millionaire
manufacturer of Tanlac.
From the attitude of disbelief and
criticism leaders of thought and action
have been brought to investigate the
spreading phenomena of the growing
popularity of this man's philosophy
and hundreds of skeptics have fol
lowed the thousands upon thousands
of the masses of the people in becom
ing not only devout believtrs in his
teachings but practicers as well.
Hundreds of thousands ar- now tak
ing Tanlac, but the most convincing
proof of the correctness of his theories
is the testimony of the vast number of
well known men and women from all
parts of the country whom he has
It is not unlikely that Mr. Cooper
may decide to visit Omaha at an early
date. He is now at his home in Day
ton, Ohio, and in the event that he
should decide to include this city in
his western'itinerary it is hoped he
can be induced to deliver at least one
lecture while here and give the people
of this city the same benefits of his
study and medicine that he has given
the people of Cincinnati, Lousiville,
Nashville, Memphis, Birmingham, At
lanta and the larger cities of the north
Mr. Cooper is a man of rare talent,
magnetic force and charm of manner
He never ceases to surprise you with
the infinite variety of his knowledge
and its absolute correctness and thor
oughness. The following is an extract from
one of Mr. Cooper's recent lectures' on
health and hygiene:
"Don't expect to get over physical
disease by taking my medicine and
waiting a few days. It takes a long
continuation of abuse to stomach and
other vital organs to produce an in
valid; and even with the aid of medi
cine, time is necessary to restore
health. Tissue must be rebuilt and
the entire system put in working order
and .kept that way by food and
habits that render health possible.
"Right living and right thinking are
the most important factors to health.
Medicine only gives the individual a
chance. Don't try to live on Tanlac
or any other medicine. Wholesome
food, exercis , recreation, cheerfulness,
fresh air, sunshine and work are the
things for you to use every day and
you will notice that I didn't put alco
hol or tobacco on the list. Stimulants
and narcotics are seldom necessary.
"The people who make and sell Tan
lac are interested in each and every
sufferer in this country. We want you
to get over your trouble and to be
well and strong again. We don't want
the Tanlac treatment to fail in a single
instance, and we do not believe it will
where suffering of any kind results
directly or indirectly from disordered
stomachs, catarrhal condition of the
mucous membranes or liver and kidney
SWOOP DOWN ON
With the American Army in France,
Feb. 22. The artillery duel continues
night and day. The enemy is firing
an even greater number of shells,
but only insignificant damage has
been done to the American lines.
The American shells, on the other
hand, appear to be hitting important
enemy positions with regularity, ex
cept when a ground hare obscures ob
servation. Activity in the air has not dimin
ished and numbers of German ma
chines continue to cross the Amer
ican lines. Today a German machine
flew so low that it emptied its ma
chine gun at a group of American
soldiers assembled around a camp
kitchen. The enemy airmen in the
airplane were clearly seen. No casu
alties were reported today.
ownership) any railroad or other pub
lic utility, and (2) to any firm, cor
poration or association conducting an
established and going business whose
operations are necessary as contribu
tory to the progress of the war, to
provide that such advances shall be
made only in such cases as the board
of directors in their discretion shall
determine to be of exceptional im
portance to the public interest.
"Such advances shall be made for
periods not exceeding five years from
the passage of this act, upon such I
terms and upon such security and sub
ject to such rules and regulations as !
may be prescribed from time to time '
by the board of directors of the cor-j
poration, with the approval of the
secretary of the treasury. The cor-j
poration shall have and retain power
to require additional security from
time to time."
Body of E. H. Packard ,
To Omaha for Burial
Camp Cody, N. M., Feb. 22. (Spe
cial Telegram,.) The body of E, H.
Packard of Bloomington, III., the first
Young Men's Christian association
secretary to die here, was sent to
Omaha for burial, accompanied by his
The body of Harry Horar, Battery
R, 127th field artillery, (Fourth Ne
braska infantry), who died in the base
hospital of pneumonia, was sent to '
his wife at 1610 North Twenty-eighth '
street, Omaha. j
Dr. Longshore Acquitted.
Wnrlnn Ta . Ph 22.rSn-ria1
. - , - - " r -
Telegram.) Not guilty was the ver
dict ot a jury in me case ot ur. Annr
Longshore, who for more than a
week has been on trial in district
court on the charge of causing the
death of Mrs. Minnie Ballard of Tri
poli, through an illegal operation.
Co-Operation of Patient Necessary.
"But we do sav, here and now, that
the faithful co-operation of the patient j
is absolutely necessary. Use your i
head and restrain your desires. Don't j
overload the stomach just because the
medicine is beginning to do you good
and then expect Tanlac to keep you
progressing toward health. If you
have been on liquid diet, do not ex
pect the first dose of Tanlac to digest
solid food. Remember this, right now I
and forever, no medicine in the world j
can continue to save you from the
consequences of improper living. At
tention to the diet and keeping the
bowels open is a matter of first im
portance. "Remember that Tanlac is com
posed of the most beneficial roots and
herbs known to science. It is entirely
vegetable and contains no ingredients
to produce violent or sudden effects.
Medicines that do not bring immedi
ate stimulation invariably have an in
jurious reaction that is dangerous to
"Tanlac is none the less powerful in
its final results. It builds, strengthens
and tones up the system as fast as na
ture can correct conditions and it
causes new tissue to grow. Any so
called cure thi works quicker than
this will do more harm than good.
They poison and weaken for all time.
You must be satisfied to assist nature
and await her blow but inevitable ac
tion if you would regain your health.
Trying to force nature is disastrous."
On one occasion Mr. Cooper was
asked whether or not Tanlac would
relieve rheumatism, catarrah, liver and
kidney trouble and a dozen other ail
ments, and in this connection said:
"I am convinced that the stomach
regulates the condition of the blood
and is the fountainhead of health or
disease as the case may be. As I have
repeatedly stated in the past, my med
icine is intended primarily for the
regulation of the stomach and the cor
rection of catarrhal inflammation, but
it is no uncommon thing for persons
who have used the Tanlac treatment
to come to me and explain that it has
relieved them of rheumatism, k dney
and liver disorders and many ailments
not generally recognized as having
their origin in stomach trouble."
The announcement that this famous
medicine has been placed on sale in
this city has created widespread inter
est and it is a foregone conclusion
that hundreds of Omaha peopte will
call at the local agencies within the
next few days to obtain it. Tanlac
is sold by Sherman & McConnell Drug
Company, corner Sixteenth and
Dodge streets; Owl Drug Company,
Sixteen and Harney street; Harv
ard Pharmacy, Twenty-fourth and
Farnam streets; northeast corner
Nineteenth and Farnam, and West
End Pharmacy, Forty-ninth and.
Dodge streets. Advertisement. i
And we are now able to
supply you with one, for we
have just received an express
But Don't Delay
SEE AND HEAR IT AT
It's the Greatest Bundle of
Joy ever invented.
It's THE entertainer of the
An in&ument that every
single one in a household can
Music today is one of the
greatest features of life.
Live for Today. Fill your
home with Music.
Ten Beautiful Room3 to
hear them in.
15th and Harney Sts.
MusteroJe Works Easier, Quickei
and Without the Blister
There's no sense in mixing a mess of
mustard, flour and waer when you can
easily relieve pain, soreness or stiffness
with a little dean, white Musterole.
Musterole is made of pure oil of mus
tard and other helpful ingredients, com
bined in the form of the present white
ointment It takes the place of out-cf-date
mustard plasters, and will not blister.
Musterole usually gives prompt relief
from sore throat bronchitis, tonsilitis,
croup, stiff neck, asthma, neuralgia, head
ache, congestion, pleurisy, rheumatism,
lumbago, pains ana aches of the back of
joints, sprains, sore muscles, bruises, chil
Mains, frosted feet colds of the chest
(it often prevents pneumonia).
30c and 60c jars; hospital size $2.50. V
A toilet prowatioa ot m.rit.
Relpi to eradicate dandruff.
For Raatarin Pnlrw anJ
ow. ana gi."1 t arngirit.
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