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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (March 5, 1918)
iriLMl 1 UK
& Ella Fleishman. Eg
Spring Fashions Seen at Tea Dansant
The reign ofthe oxford 'has begun I
They are thev-very last; word in foot
wear this spring and already 'numbers
of mannish-looking brown, ones are
being seen on our. smartly dressed
women. Mrs. W. J5. Ppppleton.is
wearing a pair of brown oxfords and
Mrs. A. L. Reed wore a pair at the
tea dance at the Fontenelle, on Sat
urday. Pumps, too, are still very pop
ular. Black ones, gray ones, tan ones,
thev all twinkled over the floor of the
hotel ivi.th hardly a high boot among
them. - ,
Spring, bonnets and spring suits
were very -much in evidence at the tea
dance. Mrs. Glenn Wharton looked
particularly well in a black satin gown
with a filet collar. . A small black hat
and black pumps with steel buckles
were worn.,; Miss Sybil Nelson also
wore , black '; satin, her gown being
made with an overskirt lined with
white. .'A hat of blue georgette with
a wee pink rose in the front com
pleted this smart outfit.
- .Miss Grace .-"Allison wore a very
striking suit of pinkish taupe shade.
The color is decidedly new and very
smart- .A hat of Alice blue was worn
and brown pumps.
. The one-piece dresses still remain
popular. Miss Nina Dietz was very
attractive in a dark blue serge made
bustle effect Mrs. Jack Webster also
wore a dark blue dress with light
blue collar, and-cuffs. Black pumps,
gray spats and a black satin hat were
worn with this costume. Mrs. 0. S.
Goodrich's gown was of dark blue
serge. This young matron wore a
blue poke bonnet and high on her
shdulder a, large flat yellow flower
made a dashing bit of color on her
'Mrs. George Lamoureux will enter-
tain at a bridge party this evening at
her home in honor of her sister Miss
June Parked Red roses will be used
in the decorations and 12 guests will
attend the affair.
Miss -Parker's engagement -to Mr.
George JJ. ;Mc Williams was an
nounced 'Sunday, and the bride-elect
will leave Wednesday for Deming,
where her fiance is stationed. The
wedding? will, take place Saturday at
Deming, and It is thought that it will
be a Rouble wedding, as a girl friend
from Lincoln may" possibly accom
pany Miss Parker,' as her fiancee is
also1 at the cantonment
"Mr. and Mrs. John Liddell announce
the engagement of their daughter,
Frances,, to Mr. Ralph Dunn. The
wedding will take place April 3 at St.
Cecilia's church.. -.
Miss Liddell is a graduate of St
John's High ' school. Mr. Dunn at
tended Creighton for some time, later
going into business. The young
couple willfmake their home here.
,--;, s - .J :
Forptsin Moore. . . jtf.vf-
,Mrt pndtst Knapp Entertained 'at
a whijt -partyiai their-home ;Satnrday
fcvenijn jionpr of Captain and Mrs.
Clvde Moore.1 The barty was in the
jiature-tf a farewell affair as Captain
jMfeore leaves Tuesday for military
tiitty. A wrist watch was presented
to-him. Carnations and jonquils were
used in the rooms.
Malva White Shrine.
The Sojourners' club of the Malva
"White Shrine will meet Tuesday aft
ernoon at the home of Mrs. A. A.
Iifoltman, 1920 Locust street. Those
assisting the hostess will be: Mes
dames Sam Dresher, J. L. Holmes,
Hattie Shrimps and W.- D. Neiman.
Ladies' Relief Society.
. Rabbi Morris Taxon will address
the Jewish Ladies' Relief society at
its monthly meeting Tuesday at 2:30
o'clock in Lyric hall. The club is
planning a card party at the Black
stone Wednesday, March 13.
' ''T'he party given by the Winter
Dancing club Saturday evening was
such a success that the board of di
rectors is planning another party. It
fill probably be a. subscription" dance
itater in the spring. Twenty-five
couples attended the affair Saturday,
a large majority of the men from the
forts giving the dance a very military
air. " v
!: A birthday party was given Satur
day afternoon in honor of Mrs. B. A.
Van Orman at the , home of her
daughter, Mrs. J.. E. Knapp.
Mrs. Hamilton's Dinner.
.'.Mrs. H. F. Hamilton will entertain
jtlght guests at dinner this evening at
For the Future.
. iSMf.. XT H Victor urilt entertain 9
luncheon party of 10 guests at the
; Prettiest -if ile -club Tuesday.
Mrs. Sherman Canfield has been ill
with the grippe in her apartment at
the Black stone. -
' Mr'.' W."S. Wright and hPs "sister,
Miss Adaf Wright are spending some
time at La Jolla, Cat
. , ifr. arid Mrs: Raymond ' Sheehan
and small son, Louis, are the guests
of Mrs. :Sheehan's parents, Mr. and
Mrs R. M. Downey. :- ; .
Glenn." SV Reeves, son of Mr. and
Mrs. J: C. Reeves, has' enlisted in the
engineers' reserve corps, radio branch.
Mr. Reeyes. was "graduated from the
University pi Nepraska this , month.
Will Theda Come?
Theda" Bara may be in Omaha
this month to address the. political
and social s'ience department of
the Qfnaha Woman's .club. Mrs.
Benjamin S: Baker," leader, this
morning -wired the film favorite'a
New Y art manager asking if Miss
Bara would consent to talk to her
department March 11 or 25.
-'- Film' fans await the-reply with
keen interest - A spirited, discus
sion of Theda Bara's interpretation
of "Cleopatra" took place at a recent-meeting
of the department
1 L Pers imals ::"
Hail to King Cotton!
By GERTRUDE BERESFORD.
KING COTTON will furnish
many a gingham frock for mi
lady this summer, in fact this
fabric, so long relegated to the "pig
tail age," has come back to its own.
Aristocrats of the gingham family,
called silk ginghams, are being put
ton variety is holding its own. Lav
ender gingham and white pique de
velop this model, whose deceptive
waistcoat turns surplice and ties at
the back in sash end bound with
pique. Collar, cuffs and skirt border
are of white pique, a purple sailor
with rolled brim trimmed with bands
of purple and white ribbon is an ex
cellent example of the new variety
of sailor hat .--.. t
Colfax county, with only Id onoils.
has the record in the junior work.
The pupils raised $169 in one evening.
L. W. Trester was in Columbus
Saturday. He addressed 110 teachers
in the Young Men's Christian asso-
ciation building. Public and private
schools in the district were repre
sented. A record-breaking number of sur
gical supplies for three weeks' time is
claimed for Mrs. Lena Miskovsky's
auxiliary. It has completed 3,600 ar
ticles. . It meets but twice a week, on
Tuesday afternoons and Wednesday
evenings, in the Bohemian Catholic
Turners' hall. Fifty women are mem
bers. - Newest record for the Red Cross
junior work is a 200 per cent school.
It is a German parochial school in
Schuyler. The entire number of pu
pils paid 50 cents instead of the reg
ular 25 cents for junior memberships.
Three other schools in this district are
100 per cent Red Cross.
Women in Wayne county who have
been going to Sholes for instruction
in Red Cross work walked several
miles in a blizzard last week to attend
A ciphering contest and spelling
bee was given at Fullerton, Neb.,
February 26, for the benefit of the
Junior Red Cross. Three Nance
county rural schools took part. The
affair netted $119 for the cause. .
Still Look Good to
Mr. W. W. Bingham, who is spend
ing some time in Los Angeles, writes
that quite a colony of Omaha people
are , enjoying the California climate
this winter. Mr. and Mrs. T. F.
Stroud, Mr. and Mrs. William Kier
stead, Mr. and Mrs. R. J. Dinning,
Mr. George H. Payne and Mr. H. D.
Bullock are all stopping at the Hotel
Lee, operated by a former Omahan,
William B. Clark. . . ,
"Los Angeles is a big, bustling, en
ergetic city, full of optimists, autos,
bargains, bungalows for sale or rent,
tourists, pepper trees and palms. The
best roads on earth, where the sun
shines the brightest, the birds sing
the sweetest the flowers the most
lovely, the autos the fastest and the
ladies the most beautiful. The cli
mate, nay, it's not possible to even at
tempt to describe ft and yet with it all
the whole state of California last year
did not begin to- produce as many
dollars worth of the products of the
farm, orchard and garden as the state
of Nebraska.. The visitor here makes
or saves the most money who fails to
invest It's an undisputed fact it costs
a whole lot less, money, time and
worry to make a dollar out of a Ne
braska cornfield. than out of a Cali
fornia . orange ; grove," writes Mr.
Bingham. .- -
P. E. 6. Sisterhood.. v
' Mrs. Grace Stanton will entertain
chapter B. X., P. E. .O. Sisterhood at
her home Tuesday afternoon. Elec
tion and installation of officers will be
Odnlqpuiy of Modem
O, these morbid minded masses! And their
ridiculous camouflage. : : : :
By ADELAIDE KENNERLY.
0 THESE morbid minded masses!
Shouting with all their might, murmuring under their breath,
9 against the sin of the world.
And we all belong to the masses.
We belong to the censorship club. There are no dues, no initiation fee
and nobody ever is ruled out.
The requirements are many, but so naturally and easily complied with
that none of us need discommode ourselves to be loyal.
This club knows no class or clan thoroughly democratic in-so-far as its
membership is concerned and nobody is jealous of anybody else.
Let. an Evelyn Thaw, whose name has appeared in big type on every
head-line daily in the United States, start out with a perfectly clean little
show and the club begins its activities.
"Disgraceful indeed 1 Notorious woman I Vile thing I Why should any
body go to see her? Can she act? Not Well, then, she hopes to draw a
curious and morbid crowd. I wouldn't be seen there 1"
Such exclamations and expostulations are heard from all members of
the club so we feel reasonably sure that this "notorious woman" who looks
like any other woman, is assured a good house.
But to make doubly sure, a large city bars her from its stage.
- Horrors, it must be terrible I The news spreads like the wind. I won
der how she must feel? is the question on every member's lips.
But, try his best, her manager cannot persuade the innocent city to lift
And so standing room in every other city in the country is assured.
When communities recover from the shock of disappointment received
when thev stood in packed houses to see a thoroughly decent, clean little
show with not enough merit to be staged, but certainly no reason to be bar
red, something else happens.
A million or billion dollar picture in which a vampire or a screen
beauty is starred in the "Clothes God Forgot" one member puts it is
advertised at an exorbitant price per seat
Will our vulgar rich attend this show?
Will only the low-brows be there?
No I The whole censorship club the masses who must skimp and
save to get admission, will be there.
Tell all our friends how perfectly shocking we think such a picture is
and that we would not be "caught dead" there if we like, but when the lights
come on during intermission we will see them all there, if we have not al
ready bumped against them in the box office jam.
- Do we go out of morbid curiosity?
Oh, nol Neverl
We go to censor for the other person.
A Great Force Back of
Seeing Things Through
Are you a quitter? There are
about two chances out of three that
you are, and have never suspected itl
Sounds extremely unfriendly and
critical, doesn't it? But, like many
fairly disagreeable statements, it is
When people criticize you, you want
to hear the nice things. It soothes
and gratifies you, doesn't it? It gives
you a pleasant amiable, comfortable
feeling to be told how pretty you are,
or how sweet, or what a dandy voice
you have, or wht a bully good game
ot billiards you play; but suppose
some one comes along and tells you
that you are lazy, or that you don't
put enough of your own personality
into your work won't you put up an
Well,, you cairt talk to me arid I
tell you that you are a quitter 1 You
aren t getting on as fast as you'd like
to, are you? A good many of the
folks you know nave advanced far
beyond you. You don't seem to get
much chance. Fate isn't very kind to
you. If you had any luck you'd be
earning double what they're paying
you. ; You say all these things and
shrug your shoulders and let it go at
that, don't you?
Well, then I tell you you are a
quitter; you don't see things
Suppose you don't like your pres
ent position, but stay lest you fail
to get another if you give that up.
Your cowardice has you beaten be
fore you start the race. You are a
quitter too timorous to try.
- You started out in the game of life
to make a success; now why let
any sort of weakness make - you
condemn yourself to failure?
See Things Through.
The man or woman who sees 1
things through is the one who
makes a success of life. This
doesn't mean starting half a dozen
jobs and leaving them, because you
were not suited to them, or they are
not suited to you, marks you as a!
failure; but it does mean that not hav
ing the determination to fight to see
your job through, to fight to get the
best kind of a job you can do, and to
fight to get recognition for your
work, marks you as a quitter.
A friend of mine who is unfor
tunately a victim of that dread af
fliction "writer's cramp" decided to
do her bit and learn to knit There j
seemed to be no particular reason
why she should not knit with her
left hand. So she devoted a great
deal of time and energy to learning.
She struggled wildly to gain con
trol over her work with a hand
which had never been trained.
Discouragement and failure did
not daunt her. She kept at it, knit
ted a few straggling, uncontrolled
rows, ripped them and started
over again. - There was no inprove
ment in her work, but she kept at
it with perseverance, concentra
tion and grim determination. At the
end of four weeks she had made
absolutely no progress.
It was perfectly evident that the
untrained left hand would need a
vast amount of training in order to
produce any kind of knitting that
was not a collection of holes, tan
gles and dropped stitches.
"I won't quit I've started this
and I'm going to see it through," j
she told me grimly.
"But you are quittingt You're
stubbornly torturing yourself with
a thing for wTiitfh you are not fitted,
which requires a vast expenditure
of energy and makes no return; you
are neglecting the things you might,
do and do well, because you want to
do what everybody else is doing.
Why don't you make some of your
wonderful orange marmalade and
send it to camp? Why don't you
plant a war garden? Why don't you
compose songs? Why don't you go
out and get money for the library
fund?" I asked.
She glowered at me. "I won't
And at the end of three months
Loraine is still struggling to do the
thing for which she is not fitted
and there was so many things she
might do welll
' When you're too stubborn to ad
mit that you are in the wrong field
that you can't do the work that you
jet out to do too stubborn to look
for the work for which you are
fitted then you are an absolute
quitter; for the thing which you are
lacking is common sense. Efficiency
practicality and suitability are the
things which an earnest worker and
an honest worker look for.
A quitter starts out on the path
of life searching for a means of
earning a livelihood. If he tumbles
into something which pays fairly
well and works at it he feels sure
that he is not a quitter. But the
man who refuses to look for the job
which is supremely his is u quitter.
The woman who shifts her re
sponsibility on to someone else's
shoulders is a quitter. So you quit
when you give a thing up because it
is too hard for you, and equally you
"quit" when you insist on trying to
do the . thing at which you cannot
succeed just because you like the
crowd of people with whom your
fruitless efforts bring you in con
tact. Do you start things you never in
tend to finish? Do you shirk a
chance to put real effort into your
work? Do you make promises to
yourself or others which you have
no real intention of keeping? Do
you avoid the . tasks which might
make you bring new meaning to
your work? Do you resent having
an occasional extra burden placed
upon you? If you do any of these
things you are a quitter.
A quitter is a man or woman who
starts wrong and refuses to start
over again, who starts and refuses
to make the effort to finish, or who
is too lazy ever to start at all.
Find out what kind of a quitter
you are and do the one piece of con
structive quitting that is possible
quit being a quitter.
Advice to Lovelorn
By BEATRICE FAIRFAX.
Jealousy is a Terrible Thing.
Dear Miss Fairfax: I hava ben ngagfl
for two yeari. My fiance la very jealoue
and aunplcloui. Ha la a cultured man a
Wnl Point graduate. One afternoon I wae
obliged to visit the denttat, and, being de
tained there much longer than I had con
templated, it waa already dark when I
started for home. In the car I met a
young man, a good friend of my father, and
I accepted hla offer to escort me, elnoe the
way from the trolley to my house la long
and lonely. On reaching my destination I
was about to thank my escort for his court
esy and hurry Into the house when my fi
ance, who had been patiently awaiting my
arrival, suddenly rushed out and in a fit of
temper and Jealousy struck my escort and
demanded that I return hla ring. Our en
gagement was broken off then and thera.
Ever since my fiance haa shown hla regret
In many ways. Ho says he has learned his
lesson and Implores forgiveness. OLOA. R.
I don't Ilka Jealousy. It Is ungenerous
and it paya no attantloa to the freedom of
the individual. A man ef education and
the sort of training your fiance haa bad
ought to have learned aelf-control and yet
he conducts-himself with brutality, temper
and shameful injustice. If you really love
this man why not put him on probation T
Olva him a ehanca to prove hla sincere re
fret and if ha manages to control himself
and to behave overlook hla past mistakes in
the light of future good conduot. But I
strongly advlsa agalnat your marrying him
until he has proven conclusively that ha rec
ognizes his own fault and Its really criminal
weakness and haa gotten the better of It
A Case for Your Own Aid I
Dear Miss Fairfax: As you have given
advice to so many lovelorn folka, I am
going to ask you to please advise me. I
am SO years of age and my husband la SO
years my senior, we have been married for
five years, and have real happy together,
until of late we seem to be drifting apart
We have no children. He tella me If I loved
him as a wife should lova her husband
that I would be willing to have a child.
Now, Miss Fairfax, I do lova him dearly,
but aa ha already haa tour children (by
bis first wife) to support and is only a
laboring man. I do not sea how he could
possibly support another one. If I had a
child I would want to bring It up in the
right way and educate It and do lota of
nice things for It, aa any true mother would
want to do. Now, dear, will you please
advise ma which to do, go on In life aa I am.
childless, with a husbsnd who saya un
pleasant thlnga because I do not become a
mother, or bring a child into the world
which would not be welcomed by his
children and which would not hava any
ahow for the future except by Its' own
efforts when it became old enough to battle
In Ufa for Itaelf. Hoping you wlU give me 1
an early reply through the columns of Tbs
Bee. I thank you, WORRIED.
Hla children hava nothing to aay about
It They will soon be grown and hava homes
of their own. Tour husband will grow old
rapidly now and I should advise you, by
all means, to hava a child of your own..
Heads South Side
Mrs. J. D. Ringer was elected presi
dent of Chapter M of the P. E. O.
sisterhood at a meeting Saturday at
the home of Mrs. Bruce McCulloch.
The vice president is Mrs. Hester
Tou can provide for It Let the others share
their father's earnlnga with the little child.
Dear Miss Falrfsx. Omaha Bee: I -am
greatly Interested In your advlcee to others,
and now come to you for an advice. I do
hope you will answer In The Bee, so I
ean read it I have never written to you
before and will auraly appreciate your ad
vice. I am a young lady of 11, and three
weeks ago I met a nloa young man of 21.
who la a aergeant In the algnal corps, and
during these three weeka he has coma to
sec me at my home quite often and hue
also taken ma out Just two days befor.
ha left he told ma ha had given up a
lady friend for me, and he lovea me dearlj
and wanted to know If his lova waa re
turned and tf I would wait for him. that h
a surely coming back. He haa knowi-
thla lady friend two years, but haa only
seen here three times, but ha wrote to het
several times before he knew me. I told
him I didn't want to inerfere and I told
him I loved him dearly, which I do. He
said I wasn't interfering, that ha cares for
ma, and If ha couldn't have me he didn't
want her, and he doesn't love her and
waan't engaged to her. Now, Miss Fairfax,
do you really think he loves me? He said
ha waa going to do hla bit for hie country
and ma, and after the vtctory la won he
la coming back to wed me. I have promised
hlra that I would wait for him. I do love
him dearly and miss htm more each day.
Do you think I ahould wait for htm f aad
do you really think It la lmpoeelble that we
hava fallen In lova with teaoh other inside
of three weeks T
Hoping I shall see my letter in print but
please don't use my full name, becauae
I don't want my friends to know Its me
who Is asking for advloe. Thanking you
greatly, I am, your dally READER.
If the young man Is in earnest and was
not bound In any way to the other young
woman, I sea do reason why yon ean not
plan for a future with him. 1
Of Interest to Women,
Women are to be admitted to the
medical department of the University
Ten million women of the United
States will be privileged .o vote for
president at the next general elec
tion. A university extension course soon
to be inaugurated by the University
of California will enable women to
learn wireless telegraphy to prepare
themselves to take the places of men
who have gone to the war.
A bill to enable the women of
Texas to vote at primary elections
will be presented to the state legisla
ture by the suffragists of the Lone
Star state at a special session of the
assembly, to be called soon.
In recognition of her distinguished
services to the allied cause the queen
of the Belgians has been presented
with a special medal by the French
Every student in Barnard college
is now required to contribute at least
two hours of her work each week to
some kind of war service.
Ifl&aca Lady Describes Conditioa
Wtici She Sayi Was Doe To
Constipation and Tells of
Relief Obtained Froa
Scottsburg, Ind. Mrs. Annie Johnson,;
oi this place, writes: "I well remember
I suffered for a long time with constipa
fton, which would get me down. I took
doctors' medicines and any number ol
purgatives. They would leave me in a
worse condition than I was before taking,
and my stomach so upset ... I know
once I suffered . . . from constipation, I
was so ill we had to have the doctor, Just
so nervous and feverish. The doctor
said I would have to quit medicines, my
stomach was so bad .. .
My husband was reading and found
something about Thedford's Black
Draught and brought me a package to
try. 1 used it regularly at first until 1 be
gan to feel better, then I used just a dose
occasionally. I was cured of this con
stipation and am sure the Black-Draught
If your stomach is out of order, you
will suffer from such disagreeable symp
toms as headache, biliousness, indiges
tion, etc., and unless something is done,
serious trouble may result
Thedford's Black-Draught has been
found a valuable remedy for these
troubles. It is purely vegetable, and
acts in a prompt and natural way, help
ing to regulate the liver and to cleanse
the bowels of impurities.
,,Try Black-Draugf EB-1J
P. E. 0. Sisterhood
Copper; recording secretary, Mrs.
Cora Jackson; corresponding secre
tary, Mrs. Minnie Laverty; treasurer,
Mrs. Louise Sears; guard, Miss
Louise Bratton, and chaplain, Mrs.
Eat (ream of "Rue
You will enjoy it served in many ways,
Recipes on the package your grocer has it.
Minneapolis Cereal Co..
The . s:s::::
War Pffl) ok
spint yisjij) :
EXPLANATORY For th duration of tho war wo shall ! t
half tho usual profit call it tho "war" spirit if you will 4f of-
fectivo throughout tho storo you do your part by paying cash.
NEW SPRING WRAPS-
M ? YY T 1 V C EffKaVS.
Something Hen in Town From i
"The land of the long leaf Ping
A Remarkable Treatment From - North Caraiina
That Relieves Croup and Cold Troubles W ith-f
out the Necessity of Internal " Doslng"-Applled
Externally, It Is Inhaled as a Vapor and also
Absorbed Through the 8kln.
Local Druggists Are Selling 25c
Jan on 80 Dayi Trial No
Charge if Not Delighted with
Every year thousands of people,
suffering from, various forms of lung
trouble, make a pilgrimage to the yme
barrens of North Carolina, "the land
of the long leaf pine." The reason
lies la the warm, dry air, perfumed
vrtth the spicy odor of the pines.
Local druggists, however, have re
cently received a treatment that is
almost as good aa a trip South. . This
Is Vlck's Vapoftub, the invention of a
"North Carolina druggist
VapoRub comes in salve f6m and
when applied over the throat and
chest, the body heat releasee mU
U.ted vapors that are inhaled with
Canned Seal and Whale i
Meat War Possibility
Things to look forward to canned
seal and whale meat! Miss Nellie
Farnsworth, home demonstratipn
agent, says it's the latest in meat sub
stitutes. Both of these sea animals have up
to the present time been useful oily
for traveling bags and oil. One
whale produces five tons of meat.
This sea-food is said to taste like
beef and is to be prepared according
to the same recipes. VV,, v
Because the whale lives fair out in
the ocean-and nourishes itself only
with shrimp, it is one of the cleanest
of foods. According to Miss Farop
worth, Americans eat only one ounce
of fish, per person, per year. In
England the -proportion is 50 pounds.
Fighting Famine with Hoe
To make, a garden this spring, njdj
summer is truly a stern necessity, is''
well as a patriotic duty and privilege.
The efforts of the small gardener, the
horns gardener, are going to be of still
greater .importance .than they- were
last year; actual famine menaces all
creation, and we are face to face with
a situation that stirs every instinct of
self-preservation, as well as the nobler,
impulses of patriotism and humanity
Look to the garden implements
now; get everything ready for use, o
that when the time comes to use it
there may be not an instant's delay.
Have labela whittled out and bunched;
ready for "planting" at the end of
every row when the seed is sown:
have such charts as may be needed
for daily reference pasted on card
board and tacked up in the most con
venient , place;, make sure that every
mechanical device is ready, that spray
materials are on hand, and" powders
and fertilizers and make sure that
you yourself are ready with a good
general knowledge of how to use alt
of these things. , . .
Inc. Minneapolis, Minn.
Fetching modes iri .Tricotine,
Silvertone, Duvetyne, Delhi, Gab-i
ardlne, Army Cloth, Duvet d Laine, Ve--lotus,
Crystal CIoth,;etc. ; i ' --f
Tans sand clay putty--:-are
among the voguish shades in
scores of different distinctive , models.
' $25.00 Coats ' fc lQ 7E '
v during the war. . . ; V 1 O
$30.00 Coats 7C :
during the war. . . P6t p V
$35.00 Coats--- . dfrorj 7E -s
during the war-. . . P& M U . f
$40.00 Coats ajSOQi 7C '
during the war.... )
tinnn rv.f. a mm m
dnrlnv th war . ' 9aj4. OvM
DRESSES ; r
NEW SKIRTS Ul
afaafMsaM ' 4
Early Inspection Invited
Join the "Good Scouts" :
earry their own packages put n.
in the tonnean of their own motor-
. . ; ..-.-
eaeh breath, through the air passages,
to the lungs, loosening the phlegm
and boo thing the inflamed membrane.
In cases of severe chest colds,
bronchitis, tonsilltis or Incipient pneu
monia, first apply hot, wet towels to
open the pores. VapoRub is then ab
sorbed through and stimulates the
skin, taking out that tightness and
soreness in. the chest ' vr. ;
One rubbing with VapoRhb usually
relieves croup within 1$ minutes nd
aa application at bedtime prevents a
night attack. For head colds, hay
fever, catarrh or asthmatlq troubles.
VapoRub can either be applied up the
nostrils or little melted in a spoon
and the vapors Inhaled. v
, The progressive druggists here are
anxious that their customers should
try this new treatment and are. there
fore, offwing VapoRub on 30 days'
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