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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (April 26, 1918)
THE OMAKA, FRIDAY, APRIL' 2G, 1918.
Conducted by Ella Fleishman J
You'll never v o
v be undecided as to ivhich )
r'I beverage to order for self 1
friends or family after you've tasted j
I' IT B EYE RAG E Iff I
!i THE EVERT DAY SOFT.DHINK ( If
Not for a single second. Right HJyl
l:;' . off sudden your selection will be fSS I
l ,.; Gund's every time no matter what piySPJ5) I
i f time of life your years regis eSl f
"' PIMA tcf' l'8 different better. Ijllllflil If
V I ' , Try It Have a case jllffl ikll
4V V"H tent home. Watch how
i , V1 X-V everybody "oa" for it. ML' y
lM yf Th Gund Company ilff! T"SS
' AV ta Cross., Wis. gS22Saa
A ' J h tfik Uth and Leaven- ll
IF EATONIC FAILS
L- YOU LOSE NOT
! A SINGLE PENNY
1 - V j
I, R. L. Kramer, am the man who
tave Caecarets to the world. I now
make publio announcement of my
latest success, EATONIC Tablets, for
the benefit of the millions who are
suffering from indigestion, dyspep
sia and stomach ills, unaware that a
great modern remedy has been dis
covered to prevent them.
The knowledge of what EATONIO
is doing will be good news to a great
many people probably ten out of
every dozen who suffer needlessly
from stomach weakness ia some
form. By using EATONIO Tablets
regularly after meals, they can now
find easy escape from their troubles.
Druggists all over the country say
that EATONIC ia proving even a
greater success than my first great
remedy. Results in thousands of
cases prove that dyspepsia, Indi
gestion, heartburn, sour stomach,
painful bloat, nausea, fullness after
meals, belching of gas, etc., quickly
disappear with the use of EATONIO
Tablets after meals.
The peculiar virtue of EATONIC ia
- bits remarkable power to almost in
stantly neutralize the excess acids that
cause cases to collect in the stomach
and disorder the digestive processes.
By thus removing the cause of stom
ach trouble, the painful, disagreeable
effects naturally disappear.
My own confidence in EATONIO
Tablets ia without limit 1 am so
absolutely convinced of their marvel
ous power that I do not hesitate to
urge a trial by every man or woman
who" experiences the distressing,
painful nd frequently dangerous
effects of a bad stomach.
In fact, I regard it as my duty iff
utilize to the fullest degree my per
Bee Want Ads Are
For I Personally
Guarantee and Will
Pay for a 50c Box If
Eatonic Tablets Do
Not Quickly Remove
Every Trace of Indi
and Sour Stomach.
H. L. KRAMER.
aonal influence, as' the responsible
originator of EATONIO Tablets, to
induce a wide-spread ubo of this
modern stomach relief. To my mind,
the big, important step is the trial
test; for my experience proves that
the very first box of EATONIO Tab
lets invariably convinces any one
that indigestion, dyspepsia, heart
burn, bloat, flatulence and sour,
gassy stomach are no longer nec
essary, even after the heaviest meals.
' Therefore, I make this guaranteed
offer: Buy a large 60o box of
EATONIO Tablets from any drug
store. Take it according to the
simple directions. If you are not
fully convinced that EATONIC is.
indeed, the marvelous digestive aid
that thousands claim for it, lust send
me the empty carton addressed,
II. L. Kramer, 10188. Wabash Ave.,
Chicago, and I will at once send you
the money you paid the druggist.
Could I give you stronger proof of
my absolute faith in EATONIO Tab
letsT Can vou in fairness to your
self, refuse the proof of the merits of
EATONIO at my risk, and refuse to
get rid of your stomach miseries? If
I could emphasize my words make
my advice stronger I would do so,
because I am intensely earnest when
I tell you that EATONIO Tablets
,and they alone are the final and per
fect solution of the "Great American
Misery" Bad Stomachs. .
Don't donbt don't question or
quibble BUT ACTI For your stom
ach 's sake for comfort, health and
success in life make a start with
EATONIO Tablets today and begin
to realize what a good stomach
means to you.
$ By MELLIFICIA
Miss Regina Connell
Is "Recording Angel"
In Board of Health
Every day new avenues of work
are opening up for our girls. Steno
graphic work ceased to be a novelty
some time ago and when we consider
library training, canteen service,
clerical work and all the different
branches of the Red Cross, to say
nothing of driving-trucks, making
hay on the farms and planting war
gardens, the word "service" seems
to be the watchword of their lives.
It remains for the "Goddess of Lib
erty" to attempt something new and
entirely different, in the line of activ
ities. In the office of her father, Dr.
R. W. Connell, in the Board of
Health, Miss Regina Connell may be
found with a puckered brow and inky
fingers, carefully recording the births
of the month on the records. Miss
Connell says the last few days of the
month are very busy ones for her, for
she is so busy with other war duties
that she is forced to postpone this
work until the last of every month.
She tried to enlist one of her friends
the othr day to help her, for the
task is really more stupendous than
one would imagine. Some really
amusing things come up even in such
dull things as state statistics and the
pretty "recording angel" tells an
amusing tale or two about the work.
Much to Mist Connell's surprise,
Affinity Polish puts a hard
er, more brilliant finish on
varnished surfaces than any
other polish. Requires less rub
bing. Gives a brilliant, dry shine
the lustre- lasts.
and Affinity Cleanar
r, handmaiden that i
llftlUn work. Affinity
Cleaner Initantl? re-
more dirt and grease
from Bands, clothing.
eto. JTo arid, lye or arlt.
C'lranef. S8o lb. Can.
roJUh, ZSo anil 50c
. At Tour Drnlrr'p.
Hoarseness and Loss of
Voice Easily Corrected
When there is pressure
upon the nerve that runs be
tween the fourth and fifth
joints of the spine in the
neck (cervical vertebrae)
there is weakness of the
In such cases, improper
use of the voice, the inhala
tion of gasses or dust, or
other causes, may cause
hoarseness and loss of voice.
Nature needs all her normal
nerve strength to throw it
off. The sninal adjustment
removes the nerve pressure
and Nature does the rest.
This method of treatment
is bringing relief to hun
dreds. Why not you? A free
analysis of your spine will
cost you nothing and place
Nyou under no obligation.
DR. JOSEPH C.UVRENCE
ernct MvM TAtPHONfl
ii :n: ejowoouu e
tUieTSUMoav W-WALHUT toe
II 9 I
ii . ai mm
ill if1 The Nemo Self-Redndnt Corset hat driven
II 'ml. the ihapelrta, honelen "atout woman"
1 iV ' outofexiatenre. ft U an actual euential
III I 'I' 'to million of women.
v I in It h tht ONLYtvmt that
I I f NJ Hi s. ultra (yi eanil conrcin kttUtk
I OsSJn It reduce fat pritnlf. Kamoni the
N world orer for comfort and durability.
I A m $ m Mny model, for all fall flfnre-3.00.
I liV'H I M.OO.J5.00 an S8.0O.
V- Lily ' TJwre are many imitation! of (A S'tma
I II GENl'INEI BE A WHS WQMANI
WwAJ SH Ne brtnak-ruaMa IaitiMe. Xew Ttrk
mtj)R fob Newly-Patented Invention b tk FIRST Wf!
REAL IMPROVEMENT Df BRASSIERES WZ
Hill S?l T " InstMthr adjusted, after hooking, by pull on tapes ; , V
II (( yT'M ft waist. No tugging at hooka. Flat bust: amooth - 'ri:l
1 1 1 IWu unbroken tinea. Model for all figures, in all !L : : -I
IL'lWr' slief $1.00 and iLSO. jf; jfi :j
April 25, 1918. jjj
two slips were found recording two
births in one family. Thinking that
the physician had made a mistake
Miss Connell telephoned him and
found tha't twin babies had come to a
certain twice-blessed home.
High School Play.
The Girls' Student club will give a
colonial play, "Girls of 1776," Friday
night, in Central High school audi
torium. Proceeds from the play will
be equally divided between the fund
to send a delegate to the national con
vention of Student clubs and the Cen
tral High scholarship fund. This latter
fund is used to help needy students
through school by providing funds to
pay for filing work done by pupils
after school. The performance will
start at 8 o'clock.
The marriage of &'iss Lila D. Mar
shall and Mr. Lloyd G. Kratz of
Nehawka, was quietly solemnized
Wednesday evening at the home of
the bride's parents, Mr. and Mrs. W.
D. Marshall, 2408 North Twenty
eighth street. Only intimate friends of
the family witnessedhe ceremony.
The French department of Central
High school will give a concert May 7
in the school auditorium to raise
money to complete the purchase of a
victrola and records for the French
department The program has been
arranged by Miss Mary Alice Landis
and will include vocal solos by Miss
Phyllis Tebbens; piano solos by Miss
Edna Taylor; and dances by Miss
Mildred Jack. French victrola rec
ords will supplement the program.
The entertainment is one of a series
being given by the department.
The informal dinner party planned
in honor of De Wolf Hopper by Mr.
and Mrs. Louis Nash Wednesday
evening had to be abandoned, as
Mr. Hopper found it impossible to
keep any social engagements, his stay
in the city was so short.
Tea for Visitor.
Mrs. S. L. Cooper entertained at an
afternoon tea at the Blackstone to
day in honor of Mrs. S. S. Askew of
Wray, Colo., who is the guest of Mrs.
Mr. John Kuhn leaves this evening
for Excelsior Springs to be gone for
Mrs. S. S. Askew of Wray, Colo.,
who has been the guest of Mrs.
Porter Askew for the last two weeks
leaves for her home tomorrow.
Jesse Lowe, jr., George Christie
Lowe and Allie Pratt Lowe returned
east on Sunday, Jesse Lowe, jr., go
ing back to their home in Beards
town, 111.; George Lowe to Van
Rensselar Polytechnic school, Troy,
X. Y., and Allie Lowe returning to
Northwestern university, at Evanston.
Mrs. Jesse Lowe and youngest daugh
ter, Sarah Elizabeth Lowe, will re
main in Omaha at the home of Miss
Fannie Pratt, Mrs. Lowe's sister, un
til the colleges close in June.
Mr. Fritz Bucholz, who has been
employed at Hog Island for several
months, has enlisted in the navy and
expects his orders very soon.
Mrs. John S. Brady, who underwent
an operation at the Wise Memorial
hospital Saturday, was moved to her
Lieutenant and Mrs. Hal Brady
are now'at Atlanta, Ga., where Lieu
tenant Brady is in charge of the army
warehouse in that city. Lieutenant
and Mrs. Brady were in the city for
a few days last week, owing to the
illness of Mrs. John Brady.
Women Replacing Men
In Crossett, Ark., a lumber town,
women have taken men's places in the
lumber camps, wearing overalls while
The government can conscript the
slacker, but can only appeal to the
patriotism of the person who wastes
food. Their voluntary effort is the only
thing asked of the women of America.
Have Several Vests
By GERTRUDE BERESFORD.
WHITE broadcloth with a vest of
lemon sports silk of rough
weave develops this charming
suit. Two narrow belts of white cloth
hold the vest at the. waist lin: and end
in two gold buckles. Blue gabardine
would make this suit particularly
adapted to spring wear with several
adjustable vests. One of white cloth,
another of pique and a third of nat
ural pongee would make a delightful
variety in a spring costume.
Advice to the Lovelorn
Wants to Do Farm Work.
Dear Sllss Fairfax. Omaha Bee: Having
read your very excellent advice to others,
I feel that you could help me In my present
I am deelrou of going out on a farm and
aailatlng eome hard working farmer's wife
and feel that I could do this very satis
factorily, as I have spent all my time since
finishing school with my mother helping
her with the work around the bouse and
various other things.
Now, don't draw the Impression that I
want to go somewhere and be at household
drudge, for I do not. I want to go where
I will be treated as a sort of companion and
at the same time assist with things around
the home. Now the people are expected to
work, work, and then work some more. I
am perfectly willing to do this, but not In
a stuffy office. What I want to do Is to
be somewhere where the people are not al
ways Judging you by the clothes you wear
and where they believe in retiring before
12 and 1 o'clock at night.
Now, you may think It strange that I
should be writing you this letter and mak
ing this request, but I truly want you to tell
me where I could go in order to file for
such work a I have written you I am will
ing to do.
Do not think that this Is a passing fancy
of mine, which will wear off In time, for
it most certainly ts not.
Of course I would not care to go any
where without asking any questions. The
place I go to must be vtry respectable and
clean and the people must not object to
my going to a Protestant church once In a
Dear Miss Fairfax, kindly advise me as
to whom I should turn for help in obtaining
this place, a I truly want to be of some
real service to some one in this wide world
Trusting that you will not consign my
letter to ihe waste basket without answer
ing It, I am, very sincerely your,
If you will write to Miss Carol It e Stringer
at the Central High school she can give
you the Information you desire. I am sure
that you would enjoy farm lite, but It mean
hard work, early and lata.
Sear Miss Fairfax: I have been reading
your advice to the lovelorn for a long time
and now I come for advice. I am a girl
of It. I am In love with a boy of IS. I
love him dearly. My folks permit me to
go out with him, but be does not seem
to care for me. How could 1 draw this
boy' attention towards me? He only
mni Mtiial Aathar
To help strengthen her nerves and
put color into her cheeks
be no beau
out iron. Tlte
trouhle In the
past tins been
ed Iron the
Ktomach and did mot narm inan
good. I nlwaryst insist tnai my
tlentu take only organic tiwMix
ated Iron. This particular form or
Iron Is easily assimilated, does not
blacken nor injur the
upset the stomach. It will Increase
the itrengtu and endUranL
weak, nervous, irritable, careworn.
ItaggunJ-lookins women In ten wys
time in many instances. I Mw
used It In my own PC.VCL, W"D
nost surprisms results- r cruiuu
Vote? niixateo IRON reeomm"
e by Dr. Ferdinand King eat be
l Irem ny. good crug -t
guarantee of success er,
I all nai druggists.
takes me out one a month and I want
him to come oftsner. Is it proper to kiss
hlmT Should I invite him for dinner? How
high do they wear the dresses? What kind
of suits are in style? How should I wear
my hair? Hoping to ee my letter In print
in the Morning Bee, thanking you In ad
vance, I am, VIOLA.
Do not allow this boy any libertle and
pay as little attention to him a possible.
If he does not take you out very often 1
would not ask him to dinner. Modest girl
are wearing their dresses to their shoe
tops. Suits of blue serge are always good,
and this spring the models are very pretty
and girlish, with collars and cuff of con
trasting colors.'' Wear your hair In a low
pompadour or parted on one side with a
soft roll In the back, pulled .down (a little
over your ears.
Not Worth Remembering.
Dear Miss Fairfax: I am 18 and have
known a young man two years previous
to his enlistment. He Is about 20, and
I am sure his mother approves of his lik
ing for me. About a week ago he wrote
that he was simply tired of me. Tou don't
know L.w badly I feel about It. I have
lots of men acquaintances, . but there are
none T love. L. H.
My dear girl, .you do not love htm at all!
Vou can't. With the foolish contrariness
of human nature, you want what Is l ot
good for you, what is refused you. What
this bo;- did t hard-hearted, cruel and ut
terly Iniliflerent to the right ot anyone
but himself. Fancy marrying a man who
would hurt and lacerate your feelings when
ever he' took a notion. That a boy of 20
should chai.ge his mind about hi. supposed
true-love Is not so very startling; but the
nonchalant way that he cast you aside, as
he would a pair ot old gloves, must rouse
your pride and dignity to your defense.
Cultivate ths society of other boys. Tou
will find any number who are far more
admirable yes and lovable, too than this
Write to Him.
Dear Miss Fairfax: I am IS and sngaged.
A few days ago I received a letter from a
friend of my fiance (a married man) saying
that I should break oft the engagement at
the wish of my fiance and return the ring
without asking any questions. Now. Miss
Fairfax, do you advise me to return the
ring or wait until my fiance calls at my
home and offers an explanation? He ha
proven that he love me, so I cannot make
out what It all means. CYNTHIA.
s am heartily out of sympathy with your
accepting any "commands" from this friend
of your fiance. Either you or some member
of your family ought to writ a dignified
little letter to the man you were planning
to marry. Tell him that you feel he owe
you an explanation ot his conduct; that the
letter from his friend puzzled you, and that
a you are unaware ot anything that has
come between you, you cannot conceive why
he could have let an outsider writ you a
letter that hurt you so. Tell him that you
have not thought of trying to hold him
against his will or of atemptlng to make
him do anything he no longer desire to do.
Ask him to either write to you or come and
explain his sudden change of heart; tell him
that since he wants to be free, he shall be
free, but that you feel strongly (and tnow
that after ' thinking It over he will agree)
that It 1 only fair for you to know what
ha changed him so. Tou have "rights" In
Miss Beatrice Fairfax. Omaha Bee, Dear
Madam: A man and his wife formerly de
voted very much to each other attend a
publio ball for the purpose of enjoying the
muslo and looking on, agreeing with each
other that they will not take part after en
tering the hall. She or he without consult
ing each other dances with another party,
leaving the other, sitting, true to their
agreement, hurting the other" 'feeling very
much. Is this perfectly all right or should
the one that danced have consulted or asked
for permislon to dance, and is It not cor
rect for the offending party to make apology
for o doing?
It would have been very discourteous for
the gentleman to have left hi wife iltttng
alone while be danced with someone else.
But, Instead of spending such an unpleasant
evening, why didn't they dance together?
School children all over Nebraska
are vying with each other to give th
best 50-word reasons why one should
invest in third Liberty loan bonds,
The contest, for which $100 in prize,
is offered by T. C. Byrne, state chair,
man, closes May 1. Five additional
prizes are offered by The Bee.
Here are a few of the best reasons!
Helping Uncle Sam.
By Barbara Roome, Aged 13 Tear, 4211
South Twenty-second Street. Omaha,
South Lincoln School, Eighth A,
Miss Walsh. Teacher.
Once more Uncle Sam calls to us, bot
rich and poor, to put our hands In our
pockets and help raise the third Liberty
loan. We cannot all go to war, but we cat
deny ourselves enough to buy Liberty bond.
Come, buy bonds.
Do Not Let Kaiser Rule.
By Ann Pearsall, Aged 11 Years. Sixth B,
Windsor School, Omaha, Miss
Awake, patriots, from delusive dreams ol
peace. Keep the Germans from our shore!
Do not let the kaiser and autocracy rule
our nation of liberty! Buy bonds willingly!
Remember, in all these year of peace,
Uncle Sam has given you all you posses.
Now fill his pocket.
By Elvera Turnqulst, Aged 13 Tears, Eighty
B, Walnut Hill, Miss Gross, Teacher; 1416
North Fortieth Street, Omaha.
Today's watchword, "Buy a Bond." Wa
must back our boys and the allies up ia
this fight for democracy. Surely democracy
must overcome autocracy. "So come across
or go across."
"Oar father wielded well
The sword of Bunlcer Hill.
'Tis up to us to get
The sword of 'Junker' Bill."
Reasons Why You Should Buy a
By Loran Graham. Aged 15 Tears, Nortbi
Bend High School, North Bend, Neb
Seventh Grade. Teacher, Mis Sovereign.
Don't let the Hun do to the ret of th
world like they did to Belgium. Don't be a
lacker. Don't be like the hunter. Give, th
Hun the heavy load first Go over the top
with your money till you have nothing lef
but Liberty bonds. .
Strive and Win.
By Marian Graham, Aged 14 Tear, Sargenfc
Neb., Lone Cedar School. Miss Sophia
Must we, citizens of America, sit her
with our hands folded while the Sammle
are sacrificing their lives for us? No!
Then show Uncle Sam we can help buy
Liberty bonds. Show him we are striving
and going to win.
By Viola C Davis, Monroe, Neb., FlftB
Grade, O'Kay School District It,
Aged 10 Tears. Miss Ina
Everyone who loves Old tliory should buy
Liberty bonds to help oust the kaiser. Let'a
nut our shmiliWi ti th. .. i i
the Beast of Berlin that the people who
. ; ... ana 01 lne rree ana the hom
of the brave" ere loyal to their flag.
Make Dollars Fieht.
By Marjorle Corey. Aged 11 Tears. Sixth B,
uuiusur ocnooi, vmana. Neb..
Miss West. Teacher.
ManT Amerinnna thlntr ha 1. i. .ii
...a. VJ vttlULina
.h I ' cheerin our Sammies and hating
. J Brs oelns patriotic. But does
mat demolish autocracy? No. We must
make our rintlnr- fltrt.. T. r,i i
ut a jjiuerty Dona
ni l. ,Very Kun and our bravs Sammle
mil uu ins resu
Do Our Share.
By Louis A. Walden. Aged 11 Teamf Junior
".I-.U1IUW opeaKer or Jefferson
School, Sixth Grade. North Platte,
Neb. Miss Sylvia Watts,
We cannot all shoulder gun to retain th
llbertV mir fnrAfnthar. AiA - n...
. ' . .ut. (JUL W
at borne can help do our share by buying
Liberty bonds to financially back our gov
ernment. This is easy compared to what
our noble Sammies are giving. So buy
bonds and more bonds.
We Must Conauer.
By Florence Seward, Aged 12 Tears, Omaha
uani OUIIUUI, OlXtn H. MISS
we are In the greatest war In our his
tory and we must win at all cost! Germany
Is trying to make all the nation of the
WOrld Slaves, but WA mnef nnl -,K.v.l. yt.i
conquer the most treacherous nation in the
wuiiu. nay ijioerty Donas.
Do Your Bit. v
By Itlchard Scholes. 4210 Nicholas Street
Omaha, Neb., Aged 14 Tears,
Central High School.
Wide OUt thin Pllrvea . .
- 1 . t. i j i un
speakable horrors Germany! This nation
which has lost all sense of right or wrong;.
Z .J V".."" rom uoa than any
heathen tribe ever was. Heln the ricrht.n.
cause. By United States Liberty hnna.
Good As a Bomb.
By Wlllard nodfrers, Aged 13, Windsor
School. Kighth A. Omaha, Neb.
Miss West, Teacher.
Tf vou vera In rtormunw u Jl , .
would you hesitate to throw It at the
t course nou Kaen. Liberty bond
you buy Is as good as a bomb and In th
end will effect the kaiser the same way.
If you can't go across, coma across.
Back Boys in Khaki.
By Nloma Ryne, Aged 14, Ninth Grade.'
Scotia, Neb. Miss Fred
Our country Is again calling for money.
Tou have another chance to help In th
great struggle for liberty. If you are a
100 per cent American, show It. Buy a
third Liberty' loan bond. Back our boys
in khaki. They are doing what they can:
do what you can.
Help Lick Kaiser. '
By Pearl Griffin, Aged 13, North Bend,
Neb. Miss Sovereign, Teacher.
Buy a Liberty bond. It will help Uncle
Sam and help lick the kaiser. Uncle Sam
would like to see a Liberty bond In every
home. Our soldiers need food, clothing and
ammunition. Tou can help buy it for them
If you will only do it. Don't be a slacker-
By Walase Graham, Aged 13, Sixth Grade,
High School, North Bend, Neb.
Miss Sovereign, Teacher. ,
Don't let the boys In France run out of
ammunition I There was an army that did
not have much ammunition. The people
would not lend the government enough
money to buy any. The enemy was com
ing; the men fired their last shot and the
commander of the other army said: "If
they fire another volley, retreat." So th
To Save Allies.
By Shirley McConnell, Aged 11, Sixth Grade,
Pender, Neb. Miss Smith, Teacher.
I think we should buy Liberty bonds to
save our country, the allies, and to save
as many soldiers from needless suffering
as we can. To make a lasting peace so
such a war could not happen again, and
to show we will do all we can to win the
Why We Buy Liberty Bonds.
" t- ! I CI. I. TT r . . .
dj onuiejr oiu.ca, v . u, io. a. tier
man. Neb. Miss Carlson, Teacher.
I think we should buy Liberty bonds to
help the soldiers and Red Cross nurses-who
have to go to France and fight the kaiser.'
If nobody In the United States would buy
bonds what kind of a war would this bet
I don't think It would be a very good one,
do you? Buy bonds.
Buy Liberty Bonds.
By Edith Peterson, Aged II, District t,
Ithaca, Neb. Miss Johnson Teacher.
Wake up, y peace-loving people. Buy
your ahare of the third Liberty loan e
that we may conquer the terrible beait of
Berlin. Don't be a (lacker or you may
regret It later. Uncle Sam need th ;m s9
that you and I may help to establish jus
tice and peace forever.
The appointment of Miss Katherine
Wallas as deputy chairman of the
London County couhcil marks the
first occasion on which a woman hat
been elected to this position.
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