Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, April 25, 1918, Page 7, Image 7

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Demolish, Sheds In Mole and Blow Up Huge Stores of
Enemy Munitions In Raids On Zeebrugge;
"It's the Americans!" Cry Teutons
Who Flee Posts.
New York, April 24. Not only the mouth of the canal at
Zeebrugge was blocked, but British sailors and marines who
participated in the raid on the German submarine bases believe
that they destroyed every gun in the mole, demolished the sheds
throughout its entire length and blew up large stores of muni
tions contained in the sheds, according to stories given by the
survivors to the correspondent of the New York Times at a.
Kentish port.
The German defenders conceived the idea that their as
sailants were Americans, and, according to some of the cur
vivors, this cry was heard :
"It's the Americans! It's the Yankees!"
Some o! the Germans bolted en
masse from the nearest batteries,
leaving their guns to the British.
Until they were within a half mile
of the harbor of Zeebrugge, no ships
in the attacking force had picked up
the light on the mole.
The attacking ship, which started
for the mole followed by muttered
calls of "good luck" from the ships'
companies of the escorting fleet out
side the harbor, had scarcely got
within sight of the light when it was
discovered by the Germans, Star
shells instantly pierced the thick haze,
showing up the cruiser as clearly as
though it had been daylight.
In one second it seemed as if every
battery in the neighborhood had con
centrated its fire on the cruiser. How
she was abie to get ahead none of
those 'watchh.g her understood. Great
17-inch shells and others of smaller
caliber flew around her like hail. She
was apparently hit by some of the
smaller one, but she plugged ahead
snd was seen to turn the corner of
the mole and gain the inside of the
harbor. The German fire apparently
was deflected from her vital parts
by the intervening structure "of the
mole and most cf the damage done
was above the water line.
Land British Bluejackets.
Disregarding all that had happened,
the cruiser went up to the mole and
landed a large party of bluejackets
and marines
The guns were destroyed one by
one, while others in the landing party
dealt with the sheds and munition
stores with flame throwers.
Apparently under cover of this
operation, continues the account sent
by tne rsiew oric i lmes corrcspuuu
ent, the concrete-laden cruisers, with
which it wa3 intended to block the
channels, made their way through the
harbor, accompanied, as far as it can
, be ascertained, by only one subma
rine. As they approached the en
trance, they anchored, swung around
on the cables and, according to the
testimony of one of the observers,
were sunk Within 23 minutes.
One of the destroyers, or subma
rines, exoloied a chartre at the crates
of the lock to the Bruges canal and
they are believed to have been de
stroyed. Meanwhile four destroyers
entered the harbor and cruised
around, making observations, but
were unable to take part in the bat
When the attacking ship and its
landing party had completed their
work, the sailors and marines were
taken aboard again, despite the dam
aged condition of the cruiser, which
then began to make its way out of
the harbor.
One of the 17-inch shells out of the
hundreds of various calibers fired at
the cruiser got well home in her up
per works. Her steering gear was
mured and she signaled an escort
ship to show her the way out, but
before help arrived she had found
her way out and taken her place, un
der her own steam, behind the lines
f protecting cruisers.
Germans Self Deceived.
London, April 24. An officer of
one of the motor boats has given the
Daily Mail a story of the blowing up
t the mole.
"The submarine which did it," says
this officer "went at it from the
outerside. The German star shells
helped greatly in showing the way.
We could see about 200 Germans on
the bridge leading from the mole to
the shore. They apparently thought
that the submarine had lost her way
and was rejoicing in the belief that
they were going to trap hef. But
the submarine pushed under the
bridge and when her cargo of ex
plosives was touched off it blew the
bridge and all standing on it into
tne air.
"For a little time afterward frag
ments of Germans and wreckage
from the bridge were falling all
around us. By the blowing up of the
bridge, the mole was isolated, and it
was on this island that the Vindic
Hve's men were landed and the
fighting occured."
,. Docks Bombed by Aviators.
London, April 24. The official
statement relative to air operations
issued by the war office tonight reads:
"The weather on Tuesday was un
favorable for flying until 5 p. m., after
hich sharp fighting occurred in the
atr. Reconnaissances were carried out
t a low altitude throughout the day.
tMerville, Estaires, Steenwerck, La
florgue, the Chaulnes railway junction
nd the docks at Ostend were heavily
"Fourteen hostile machines were
brought down, two were driven down
out of control and one was shot down
hack of our lines by anti-aircraft fire.
Pne of our machines is missing.
During the night 21 tons of bombs
were dropped on different targets, in
Quding Roulers, Merville, Armen
geres, the railway stations at Chaul
nes, Thourout, Tournai and Courtra
land the docks at Zeebrugge. Direct
Jjits were observed on all these tar-
Sts and several fires were started.
1 our machines returned."
Dublin Strike Ends.
Dublin, April 24. Business was
resumed and normal conditions re
stored today following the one day
temoflstration strike ia this city, "
Fortv Men Who Landed on
Mole Killed or Captured and
Works Undamaged, Says
Berlin Report.
(By Associated Pros.)
Berlin. April 24. (Via London.)
The British raid at Ostend and Zee
bruesre was frustrated, the war of
fice announces.
Only 40 men landed on the mole,
according to the announcement, and
they were killed or captured.
In addition to the five British
cruisers sunk near the coast, three
destroyers and a number of motor
boats were sunk by the fire of the
coast batteries.
The statement reads:
"On Tuesday morning an enter
prise of British naval forces against
our Flanders bases, conceived on a
large scale and planned regardless of
sacrifices, was frustrated.
Landing Force Beaten.
"Ater a bombardment of the enemy
at sea, some cruisers, escorted by
numerous destroyers and motor
boats, under cover of a thick veil of
artificial fog, pushed forward near
Ostend and Zeebrugge with the in
tention of destroying the locks and
harbor works.
"According to prisoners four com
panies of marines were to occupy the
mole at Zeebrugge by a coup de main
in order to destroy all structures,
guns and war material thereon and
the vessels lying in the harbor.
"Only about 40 of them get on the
mole. These fell into our hands,
some, alive and some dead. On the
narrow high wall of the mole both
parties fought with the utmost
Five Ships Sunk.
"Of the naval forces which par
ticipated in the attack the small
cruisers Virginia, Enterprise and
Sirius and two others of similar con
struction whose names are unknown
were sunk close off the coast. More
over three destroyers and a con
siderable number of torpedo boats
and motor boats were sunk by our
artillery fire. Only a few men of the
crewes could be saved by us.
"Beyond the damage caused to the
mole by a torpedo hit our harbor
works are quite undamaged. Of our
naval forces only one torpedo boat
suffered damage of the lightest
character. Our casualties were
America's Food Exports to
Allies Show Huge Increase
Washington, April 24. America's
contributions of food to the civilian
populations of the. allies increased
enormously during March.
Statistics for the month, made pub
lic today by the bureau of foreign and
domestic commerce, showed that ex
ports of meat and dairy products
amounted to $111,892,226, as com
pared with $42,951,127 in February,
and breadstuffs sent abroad were
worth $65,295,279, which was $11,000,
000 more than the preceding month.
It was in March that the food ad
ministration decided to ask greater
sacrifices from the people at home in
order to relieve distress over seas.
House Passes Bill Widening
Field of National Banks
Washington, April 24. JThe house
today passed a bill authorizing na
tional banks in the federal reserve
system to engage in fiduciary busi
ness in competition with trust com
panies. The effect would be to elimi
nate discrimination where state laws
favor state institutions. The bill mw
goes to the senate.
Convicted Plotters
Will Begin Serving
Sentences at Once
San Francisco, April 24. Franz
Bopp, former German consul gen
eral here, and other officials of the
consulate, who were found guilty by
a jury in the United States district
court late last night of conspiring
to foment revolution in India, will
submit to their fate and begin to
serve immediately the sentence that
will be imposed upon them next
Tuesday, it was announced tonight
by Theodore Roche, their attorney.
Other defendants in the con
spiracy case have declared their in
tention of appealing from the ver
dicts. The former consular officials
who will accept sentence include,
besides Bopp, E. H. von Schanck,
vice consul; Heinrich Kauffman,
chancellor; Charles Lattendorff,
body guard of Wilhelm von Bricken,
an attache of the consulate who
pleaded guilty, and Walter Saur
beck, captain of the German gun
boat Geier now interned at Hono
lulu, v
Nippon's Role in Siberia Prob
able Cause of Viscount Mo
tono's Withdrawal; Suc
ceeded by Baron Goto.
London, April 24. Viscount Mo
tono, Japanese minister for foreign
affairs has resigned, according to a
Renter dispatch from Tokio.
The question of Japanese interven
tion in Siberia probably led to the
withdrawal of Viscount Ichiro Mo
tono from the foreign ministry, of
which he has been the head since
November, 1916, when Count Ter
auchi formed the present cabinet.
There have been reports recently
that Viscount Motono might resign
in connection with the Siberian situa
tion, but explanations of such
a possi-
bility were scanty.
Formerly in Russia.
Viscount Motono, who was given
his present title in July, 1916, was
Japanese ambassador to Russia previ
ous to his elevation to the foreign
ministry. Since his graduation from
the University of Lyons, France, he
has been connected with the Jap
anese foreign office and has served
as minister to Belgium and minister
to France.
Viscount Motono will be succeeded
by Baron Goto, who has held several
portfolios and is a member of the
national commission appointed last
year for the discussion of Japan's
foreign policy.
Germany Issues False Report
About American Aviators
London, April 24. The admiralty
has issued the following:
"In today's German wireless the fol
lowing statement appears:
"'From papers found on American
aviators who were shot down it has
been proved that for their own safety
many of them crossed over on hospital
ships, certified as members of the Am
erican ambulance service in France.'
"The secretary of the admiralty
makes the following statement: 'No
hospital ship, British or American, has
ever carried anybody but invalids and
the necessary medical staff. Further,
there are no hospital ships working on
the cross-channel route. The whole
statement therefore is a fabrication.
The American naval authorities state
that they have some few aviators who
were in the allied ambulance service
in France before the United States
came into the war, but even in 6uch
cases these men crossed the Atlantic
in ordinary ships, taking their full
chance of being torpedoed.'"
Neighboring Towns Rush
Aid to Stricken Cities
Los .ngeles, Cal., April 24. Re
pairing of the damage done by the
earthquake which shook southern
California last Sunday was being
rushed in the various communities
while offers of assistance to the two
towns most standing in need of it
Hemet and San Jacinto came from
neighboring cities, as well as more
distant points. Charles Fay, post
master of San Francisco; Congress
man William D. Kettner, and Charles
J. O'Connor, director of civilian re
lief of the Pacific division of the
American Red Cross, were due to ar
rive in San Jacinto today with offers
of assistance, while the Chamber of
Commerce of Riverside, seat of the
county in which the two towns are
situated, had already sent a repre
sentative with $1,000 in cash for the
relief fund of each
French Aviators Make New
Cross-Country Flight Record
New York, April 24. Leaving the
Mineola flying field at 9 a. m. today in
a Breguet bombing biplane, equipped
with a 300-horsepower motor, Major
George Tulasne, chief of the French
aviation mission to the United States,
and Lieutenant George Flachaire, a
French "ace," flew to Washington for
luncheon and returned to New York
for dinner, making what the Aero
Club of America says is a record for
cross country flying in a machine
carrying two men.
In all the machine made over 500
Swiss Abandon Karl Muck
Controversy With Uncle Sam
Washington, April 24. The Swiss
government has decided not to press
its claim of Swiss citizenship for Dr.
Karl Muck, formerly leader of the
Boston symphony orchestra, now in
terned at Fort Oglethorpe, Ga., as a
dangerous German.
This eliminates all danger of com
plications with Switzerland over the
Bombarding Plane on Way
To Paris Forced to Land
Paris, April 24. A German airplane
which was approaching Paris last
night was caught by the French
searchlights, taken under a violent
fire and compelled to land near No
gent L'Artaud. It was a bombarding
triplane. The crew, consisting of a
lieutenant, a noncommissioned officer
and a machine gunner, was captured.
Most Unhappy Men
Royal Guard, Who Can't Go to War
Rome, April 24. Among the most
unhappy men in Italy are said to be
the 00 soldiers of the king's guard
who are not permitted to go to the
front and fight like their brothers.
The reason for this restriction is
that these 60 men probably could not
be replaced if killed, injured, or taken
prisoners. They are chosen with the
utmost care, not only as regards their
habits and training, but for their
height, the minimum of which is six
"They begin where other men stop
growing," according to a popular say
ing. Many of them are even seven
feet in height. They are chosen from
the carabinieri or military police and
must have absolutely unstained rec
ords. Each newly enrolled man, if he
accepts the appointment, must agree
to remain in the guard for a term of
five years, after which he may or may
not re-enlist. During that period, also,
he may not marry,
Amsterdam, April 24. Speaking
before the main committe of the
Reichstag yesterday, Lieutenant
General von Stein, Prussian minister
of war and state, said that 20,000 men
wounded in the battle on the western
front have already returned to their
regiments. He inferred from the
small number of Americans captured
that not many Americans had as yet
been sent to the front line.
Gustav Noskc, socialist, said that
the number of Americans on the
western front appeared, according to
the latest reports, not as small as the
minister represented.
Britain to Make Monthly
Return of Shipping Losses
London, April 24. The admiralty
has announced the cessation of the !
weekly return of shipping losses and
the substitution of a monthly report j
on the Thursday following the 21st
of each month.
A table issued tonight gives the
losses of British, allied and neutral
merchant tonnage due to enemy ac
tion and marine risk since the begin
ning of 1917. Losses for the quarter
ending in March. 1917, were: British
911,840 and aHied and neutral 1,619,
37.3. For the quarter ending in June:
British l,3rl,370 and allied and neu
tral 2,236,934
For the quarter ending September:
British 952,938 and allied and neutral
For the quarter ending in Decem
ber: British 782,880 and allied and
neutral 1,272,843.
Rome, April 24. One steamer of
more than 1,500 tons and one steamer
of less tonnage were sunk during the
week ending April 20, according to the
official statement on losses by mine
or submarine issued tonight.
German Balloons Drop
Propaganda on U. S. Lines
With the American Army in
France, Tuesday, April 23. Gas
shells continued to fall along the
American front northwest of Toul to
day, but gei.erally speaking, the ar
tillery fire was lighter than usual.
There was a slight increase, however,
in rifle and macTiine gun fire against
the American positions around
A German taken prisoner east of
the Meuse has died of his wounds.
At one po'iit three German propa
ganda balloons descended carrying
copies of the Gazette des Ardennes,
which is printed i:i French.
Korniloff's Troops Beaten;
General Dies of Wound
London, April 24. A Renter dis
patch from Moscow, dated April 24,
says that on April 17 the soviet
forces repulsed Lieutenant General
Korniloff's detachments about eight
miles from Yekaterinodar and by a
successful maneuver routed them.
Korniloff's troops, the dispatch
adds, sustained heavy losses and were
dispersed or captured.
According to prisoner, General
Korniloff was wounded seriously and
succumbed later.
French Favored Foreign
Language for Schools
Deliver, April 24. Mrs. Mary C. C.
Bradford of Denver, president of the
National Education association, today
approved a report of a committee of
educators appointed at the Atlantic
City convention of the association,
recommending that all puhlic and
private schools in America substitute
the practical for the "cultural" next
year and teach only the English lan
guage in grade schools.
Mrs. Bradford announced that the
committee on puhlic information in
Washington soon will issue a recom
mendation to all schools along this
line. The recommendation also will
embrace elimination of Latin, Greek,
Spanish and German from the high
schools and make French the predom-
Dublin Strike Ends.
The reported presence of German
troops at Simferopol marks the cut
ting of the railroad connecting the
fortress of Sevastopol with the main
land of Russia. Simferopol is 35
miles northeast of Scbastopol.
Roedern Uncertain
How Much Indemnity
Germany Will Win
Berlin, April 24. Speaking on the
first reading of the new taxation
proposals in the Reichstag, Count
von Roedern, secretary of the im
perial treasury, said that 11,000,000,
000 marks of the 14,500,000,000
marks subscribed to the eighth war
loan already had been paid.
"In the forthcoming reconstruction
of the imperial finances that master
piece, the imperial constitution, must
not be fundamentally altered," he
said. "A fundamental taxation divi
sion into direct and indirect taxes
would be premature.
"We don't yet know the amount
of indemnity we shall win.
"Our taxation legislation need not
fear comparison with that of foreign
countries. Great Britain's big taxa
tion achievements show neither a
new basis nor an organic reform.
American war taxes represent
merely random and variation."
in All Italy?
The guards and their horses are
quartered inside the grounds of the
rcyal palace on the Quirinal hill. The
guard does sentinel duty inside these
grounds when King Victor Emmanuel
is in Rome, and also accompany him
on state ' occasions, as on that of
March 14, 1912, when, as the king
was going along the Corso to visit
the tomb of his father in the Pan
theon, the anarchist d'Alba fired twice
and wounded Captain Lang of the
guard instead of the king.
Since the war began, although the
king lives at the front and under
goes all its dangers, members of the
guard are to be seen now and then
walking through the streets of Rome,
attracting attention and admiration
because of their immense figures and
shining helmets, but, for all that,
jealous of the stained and bespattered
gray-green uniforms of soldiers on
leave from the front trenches.
"Our new powder develop car
bonic oxide gas," General von Stein
said. "We organized the employment
of this gas and the enemy soon fol
lowed. "We no a- are manufacturing an in
visible gas. The enemy has not
caught up to us. Our losses through
the effects of gas have been slight.
Our experts have made masks which
give absolutely certain protection.
"No country will agree to renounce
the use of gas. It is therefore neces
cary for our experts to labor con
tinuously to keep us ahead."
London, April 24. German news
papers received at Zurich say that
two large powder factories st Glazen
bach, near Salzburg, 156 miles south
west of Vienna, have been destroyed,
according to a dispatch to the Ex
change Telegraph company from
The explosions, which are believed
to have been caused by incendiaries,
are said to have resulted in heavy
Masked Men Rob Bank
Near Des Moines; Escape
Des Moines, la., April 24. Two
masked men, armed with shotguns,
robbed the bank of Valeria, la., of $2,
000 in currency, this afternoon and
escaped in an automobile, according
to word received by the police here.
Valeria is 15 miles northeast of Pes
Aviator Drowned.
Panama, April 24. Lieutenant A. J.
Fram e was drowned in Gatun lake to
day when a hydro-aeroplane in which
he was flying caught fire at a height
of 3.000 feet. It came down safely,
but Lieutenant France was drowned
while attempting to swim ashore.
Millions of Germans
Hope America Will Win,
Says Gov. Bamberger
Topeka, Kan., April 24. Gov
ernor Simon Bamberger of Utah, a
German-born American, declared
here today that "the people of Ger
many, millions of them, are hoping
and praying that America will win
the war."
"The real people of Germany, the
slaves of autocracy, are bound
down by iron rule. The only relief
offered them comes from America
America victorious in this great con
flict," he said.
Sloan's, the World's Largest
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A simple application to the sore
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the sriatica-assailed hip, the strained
muscle, the barked shin and Sloan's
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Generous sized bottle lasts a long,
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in price 25c, 50c and $1.00.
wand King,
ing,.Ntw I
and fittdical Author
To help strengthen htr nerves Mid
put color into her cheeks
There can
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women with
out lrrm. The
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past has been
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women need
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generally took
ordinary me
tallic iron,
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rtom&ch end did more harm Umo
rood. I nlways insist tnai my p
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Iron Is eaally assimilated, does not
blacken nor lnjuro tlw toeth nor
upset the stomach. It will Increase
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weak, nervous. Irritable, careworn,
luiggunl-looklnff women in ten days
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nost surprising results. reraiiiunp
King, at- u.
E: NUXATED IRON reeemmsni
by Dr. Ferdinand King can
from ny qooa aruggw
gutrAtitet ot succsts
.. ii is giipinisi in
sll qootf druggists.
Congestion of Kidneys
is indicated by the pain over region
of kidneys and following the passage
to the irritated bladder. A constant
and pressing desire for urination;
the secretion scanty, highly colored
and sometimes bloody. Then the
constitutional symptoms are often
headaches, eyes bloodshot and burn
ing, slight nausea, sometimes vomit
ting, nervousness, rheumatic pains
and general discomfort. It is wholly
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can be obtained of any druggist
for their action is to eliminate con
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Sold by all druggists..
r 11
JTrntiKD : I
. i - n r
in la DV
Six Killed in Action; Three Die
of Wounds; Lieutenant 1
Renville Wheat Slightly
Washington, April 24. The casual
ty list today contained 43 names, di
vided as follows:
Killed in action, 6; died of wounds,
3; died of disease, 11; wounded se
verely, 10; wounded slightly, 13.
Lieutenant Renville Wheat is the
only oflicer named. He was slightly
The list follows: s
Killed In Artlon Sergnant JiiKhufc K.
Broadhoad. Sorgeant Orvlll (. Fuller, Cor
poral Frank 1. Gordon, Privates Chartite
W. Foote, Felix M. Oltva mid RoKr Wllnon.
Died of Woiindfl Corporal Frank V.
Prooks, Wagoner John C. Uurwell, Trlvat
Charles 11. Knutson.
lUed of Dlnease Sergeant James A. Mtil
llgna, Privates OiiUm-ri" IlaMI, Clarence
Ilaahaw, I,roy Cook, Uonnlil It. Munn.
Ilin Nwll, Or. Newton Tl.l.l. John N.
Tweten, Winifred It. Vau, Karl Wagner
and John Hodges Weston.
Severely Wounded Corporal Vlnal B.
Rldftout, Privates Sieve. Adams, llnrmtitaa
metiers, John W. Qoamliiskl, William
K. I.oper, Kdward If. Monahan, Thomas
Morrison, Ixnila H. 1'almer, Garrard 8(111
Ings and Carl L. Wltham.
Slightly Wounded Lieutenant Renville
Wheat, Battalion 8ergeant Major Joseph
E. Houaeworth, Jr.; Sergeant Charles W.
Cooker! 1 1, Corporal Arthur J Mulrheart,
Buglers Frederick I). Hurrnll, Karl H.
HaniAgo. Privates Walter K. Chaever, Ray
mond K. Crowell. John Crowley, William J.
Oraham, (late Guernsey, Antony Kowelosyk
and John R. Stoddard.
Mrs. Hayward is Looking Fine
Since Taking Tanlac
Gains 5 Pounds.
"By the time I finished my first
bottle of Tanlac I had regained five
pounds of my lost weight and was
looking so well that my friends were
surprised and began to ask me what
I was taking," said Mrs. John Hay
ward, whose husband is employed by
,the Metropolitan Water company and
who lives nt 530 South Thirtieth
street, the other day.
"Ever since I had that spell of the
grip some few weeks ago," she con
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down and I seemed to be losing
ground right along. I hnd no appe
tite and what little I forced down
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10 pounds and felt so weak and tired
that I was hardly fit for a thing all
day long. I would get so diziy, too,
nt times that I'd almost fall, and after
I went to bed at night I'd get so rest
leas that I could hardly sleep.
"I never was much of a hand to
take advertised medicine, but I felt
that if Tanlac did what others said it
did for them it would help me, too.
Well, it has certainly turned out to
be just what I needed, for it gave
me such a fine appetite that I began
to pick up right from the start and
have kept on improving ever since.
Those dizzy spells have become less
frequent and seldom bother me at all
now, I sleep like a baby all night and
get up in the mornings feeling fine.
I am so much stronger and better
since I started on Tanlac that, my
husband was encouraged to try it and
it is doing him good, too. I have also
got several of my friends to taking
Tanlac and they are delighted with
Tanlac is sold in Omaha by Sher
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corner 16th and Dodge streets; Owl
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4 " A
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Upright and Grand Pianos,
$3.50 per Month and up.
Free Tuning Free Insurance
Choice of following makes:
Stcinway, Emerson, Stegcr &
Sons, McPhail, Knabe, Price &
Teeple, Smith & Nixon and
Schmolier & Mueller Pianos-1
Finest stock in Omaha to select
from. Rent allowed if purchased
Schmolier & Mueller
piano co. 3
1311-13 Farnam St.
Phone Douglas 1623 ''
$25 A Month Grows
to $8,116.36 7j
Send for rhsrt showing how $26 a month in
vesUd in N. Y. Stock Exchange Securities
grew to $8,118.39. Larger or smaller monthly
savings product similnr profitable returns.
KRIEBEL & CO., Investment Banker
137 South La Salle Strest, Chicago.
Use Cocoanut Oil
For Washing Hair
If you want to keep your hair, in
good condition, be careful what you
wash it with. '; i
Most soaps and prepared shampoos
contain too much alkali. This dries the
scalp, makes the hair brittle, and is
very harmful. Just plain mulsified
cocoanut oil (which is pure and en
tirely greasclesa), is much better than
the most expensive soap or anything
else you can use for shampooing, as
this can't possibly injure the hair. '
Simply moisten your hair with wa
ter and rub it in. One or two tea
spoonfuls will make an abundance of
rich, creamy lather, and cleanses the
hair and scalp thoroughly. The la,tht r
rinses out easily, and removes every
particle of dust, dirt, dandruff and
excessive oil. The hair dries quickly
and evenly, and it leaves it fine and
silky, bright, fluffy and easy to man
age. !
You can get mulsified cocoanut oil
at most any drug store. It is very
cheap, and a few ounces is enough to
last everyone in the family for
months. Advertisement.
Weil-known local druggist says cvarya
body is using old-time rocips of
Sags Tea and Sulphur.
Hair that loses its color and lustre,
or when it fades, turns gray, dull and
lifeless is caused by a lack of sulphur
in the hair. Our grandmother made
up a mixture of Sage Tea and Sul
phur to keep her locks dark and beau-,
tiful, and thousands of women and
men who value that even color, that
beautiful dark shade of hair which is
so attractive, use only this old-time
recipe. .
Nowadays we get this famous mix-,
ture improved by the addition of oth- ,
er ingredients by asking at any drug
store for a bottle of "Wyeth's Sage
and Sulphur Compound," which dark
ens the hair so naturally, so evenly,
that nobody can possibly tell it has
been applied. You just dampen a
sponge or soft brush with it and draw
this through your hair, taking on
small strand at a time. By morning
the gray hair disappears; but what
delights the ladies with Wyeth's Sage
and Sulphur Compound is that, be
sides beautifully darkening the hair
after a few applications, it also brings
back the gloss and lustre and gives it
an appearance of abundance.
Wyeth's Sage and Sulphur Com
pound is a delightful toilet requisite
to impart color and a youthful ap
pearance to the hair. It is not in
tended for the cure, mitigation or
prevention of disease. Adv.
I have a successful treatment for Rupture with
out resorting to a painful and uncertain surgical
operation. I am the only reputable physician who
will take such cases upon a guarantee to give
satisfactory results. I have devoted more than $0
years to the exclusive treatment of Rupture, and
feJ "test
ft. TTBSG, Ik