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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (April 29, 1918)
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THE BEE: OMAH; MONDAY. 'APRIL' 29, 1918.
TOM ALLEN ACTS
AS PEACE ENVOY
FOR V.J. BRYAN
Bearer of Olive Branch Finds
Conflicting Ambition, Among
Democratic Leaders Inter
feres With. Harrony. .
, (Prom a Staff Correspondent.)
'Lincolni April 28. -(Special ) Con
vinced that the only chance for demo
cratic success this fall is to bring
about a condition in which the olive
branch should bear a prominent part,
J. H. Allen o( Lincoln, in politics
"' known as "Tower and Power Allen.
because of ljis tower of strength in
Lancaster democratic circles and his
power as a democratic politician, has
been traveling over the state in an
effort to bring about some sort of a
love feast in which all factions of the
Darty: should forget their past differ
- ences and set together upon some
With man other democrats, Mr,
Allen sees little hope for his party in
the future' unless the numerous fac
tions Ret together. As--one of the
most influential men in the , party.
and a man to whom the leaders look
for guidance in hope of victory and
consolation in time of defeat he is
striving to bring about a better con-
dition and ha? proposed the following
1 - Morchead For Senate.
lie would make former Governor
John H. Morehead of Falls City the
nominee of Ifte party for the United
States senate: Charles W. Bryan of
Lincoln,- the candidate, for governor,
would retain the present incumbent,
Edgar Howard of Columbus, as the
nominee for i-eutenant govetnor and
I. J. Dunn oMJmaha should be attor
' With such a lineup Mi. Allen be
lieves that tiiere might be a chance
that the parly could pull through to
a victory. He admits such an ar
" rarTgement might bring much heart
ache to men who in their own minds
see visions ot greateY offices, but for
the good of the party he feels that
personal ambitions should give way
to party good.
When asked if Lieutenant Governor
Howard would be wflling to with
draw from he race for the United
States senalo, for which he has al
ready filed, Mr. Allen said Mr. How
ard is a yery patriotic gentleman and
will do anyttnng that Mr. Bryan asks
him to do and if it is Mr. Bryan's
wish that he run for lieutenant gov
ernor again Mr. Howard will lay
aside all personal feelings in the mat
ter and do what Mr. Bryan believes
is for the good of the party."
, Mr. Allen said that this plan was
being entbusastically sponsored by
Dr. E. Artl'ur Carr of Lincoln, an.
other democratic Jeader of consider
able renown, who says if everybody
would get into the game the party
might yet be saved.
? Others Have Ambitions.
The plan to the casual observer
might prove a success if it was a suc
cess, but while Mr. Allen may be very
much of an -riginator of peace plans,
it is doubtful whether ali democrats
will fall into the scheme, for it must
be remembered that Attorney Gen
eral Reed" has already filed for the
United States senate and the plan
does not provide for Mr. Reed. , Mr.
. Reed may nt be as Bryanistically pA'
tnotic as Mr. Allen says that Mr.
Howard is, ;.rid may refuse to accept
any part or an olive branch tnat side
tracks his ambitions. Governor Nev
ille may or may not have ambitions,
either to serve another term or to runf
for the United States senate, but he
should be , considered as having at
lelst sometlrng to say,-while Senator
Hagtr pf Adrtms county may not feel
like being shoved to one side in his
ambitions to land the democratic
nomination for lieutenant governor
arid it is a-lcd pipe cinch that Dexter
Tecumseh Barrett will not calmly
stand by ana let any politician rele
gate or eliminate him as a candidate
for the democratic nomination for at
torney general, "so it is possible that
Mr. Allen may find trouble in brintr-
ing about a peace picnic in the demo
cratic party this year. -
Two County Officials Go
In Lancaster Draft Call
(From a Staff Correspondent)
Lincoln, April (bpecial) Lan
caster county will lose two of its
county officers, both of lhem being
called in the dratt.
County Judge Ralph Wilson left
with the Lincoln contingent for Camp
Funston last night, being captain of
'the quotas . "
Deputy County rAttorney G. R.
Mann will depart this week with the
quota which will go to Fort Logan,
Colo. Mr. Mann has been married
only about a montlv, but Judge Wil
son is a single man.
Both' were .presented ,jyith wrist
watches by the. county officials before
Beatrice News Items. 'I'
. Beatrice, Neb.," April 28. (Special.)
.-WiIlard Hanke, who for the last
several months has been chief opera
tor for the Western Union Telegraph
" company in this city, has entered ths
service of 'the Union Pacific as ticket
:Ierk and 'operator at Lincoln.
The closing of the third J-ibcrty
loan drive was celebrated at Cort
land yesteiay afternoon, A large
'crowd being in attendance. 'Dr. Ed
gar Lucas M this city gave the ad
dress. . He has three brothers fight-1
ing with the British army in France.
Miss Helen S. Dickson of Oregon
has been el ted librarian of the Be
' atric library to succeed Miss Smith,
whov recently resigned to take a posi
, tion at Washington D. C.
' ' ,
" Lincoln County's Quota.
- North Platte, April 28.-r-(Special
Telegram.) The 21 drafted boys
of Lincoln county who will leave
for " Fort Riley on Monday even
ing, April 29, are: Frank Barnes,
Charles Thomas, Arthur Hunt, Harry
Diels, Rudolph Benseel, Dane Smith,
Otto Johnson, Roy Roten; Ray
Eberley, George Fraizer, William
Siebold, Anton Lewis, George Rozes.
Omer Rottn, Arthur Corn, Harry
Carlson, Clarence Bean, . Franklin
Haines, Francis Nolan, Millard
yojtes, .Thomas Case,
MISSmQ SAILOR OF LOST
.- CYCLOPS IS HUNTED
Search has been started bv the
Navy department to ascertain the
whereabouts of J. M. Mulvey. mem
ber of the crew of the missing United
State collier Cyclops. Mulvey ob
tained his discharge from the Cyclops
at Rio de Janeiro. Officials believe.he
could reveal the mystery of the ship's
MAN CAN'T SERVE
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
Lincoln, April 9. (Special) ",No
man can serve two masters m. tne
opinion of Judge F. W. Button, of
the district court of Dodge county,
according to information coming to
the state board of control.
Two preachers in that county ap
plied to Judge Button- under the
new law to preach under the provi
sions of the sedition 'law. Ihe judge
said to them: ,
"In this war now being waged be
tween Germany and ' the United
States, where are your sympathies?"
Both of them replied, On both
"I will never grant a license to any
man whose sympathies are -not wholly
with the United States in this war,"
quickly announced Judge Button and
the men, Rev. W. A. Cappins and
Rev. F. G. Schoop were sent away,
without their wishes being granted.
Dodge Red Cross Chapter
Helps Base Hospital Unit
Fremont, Neb., April 28. (Special
Telegram) The Dodge county -Red
Cross chapter, during the first year
of its existence, raised a total of $26,
309 through the various channels. Of
this amount the chapter spent $17-929
for supplies and other items in carry
ing on the work, according to the re
port of Secretary Paul Colson at the
annual meeting here.
The chapter has a membership of
9,451. Officers elected are: Chair
man, -S-S. Sidner; vice-chairman,
Mrs. R. S. McGiverin; secretary,
Paul Colson: treasurer, J. E. Hein:
chairman membership committee.
Frank B. Knapp.
The chapter voted to subscribe
$1,000 to the Nebraska state base hos
pital fund. Precinct chairmen were
named and plans for the drive for
Red Cross funds in May outlined by
prank Knapp, chairman of the county
committee. Dodge county s quota is
York County to Send 34
Select Men to Two Camps
York. Neb.. April 28. (Special.)
Following are the names of 34 men
selected by the York county board
of exemption and selections. Twenty
will leave for Camp Funston on April
30 and 13 will go to Fort Logan on
May 3. One name will be eliminated
but no decision has been reached as
yet who it will be.
rrank S. Henry. Earl Samuelson.
John Reisbick, Henry Herbert, Wal
ter L. Piper. Elsworth E. Burton.
Ot Powell, Harold Pulse, James E.
McCart, Lyle L. Hixon, Joseph
Hoffner, Richard R. Nolan, Joseph E.
Williams, Charles E. Croson, Wade
McCallen, John D. Shockley, Walter
I. Will, Herman Erickson, Clarence
W. Gelvin, Gerhard A. Finke, David
R. Valentine, Floyd Stone, John
Harris jr.: Harry W. Summers. Tamps
Earl Allen, Evan Holch, Ralph Little,
Ludwig C Marquardt. Elwood Huff
man, Frank J. Voss, Frank Butler,
James W. Browitt, James B. Mc-
uuire, tienjammF. Temple.
Dodge County's Second Draft
Contingent Goes to Funston
tremont. Neb.. Anril 28 rsnPr;al
Telegram.) Dodge county's second
contingent of the second draft mm.
prising 27 men, left yesterday over
the Union Pacific for Camp Funston.
xnc nie and drum corps led the
squad to the station. The followine
young men make up the contingent:
wiiiiam j.-Lange, Irwin F. "Smith,
Oust Likousis, Thomas J. Browm
aiarsflau. Bennett,-Fred E. Lea, Ed
ward R Larson, Hagop , Soukigan,
James H. Currav. Pmspll A Pnh.
son, . Glen D." Blair, .Aid in T. Lund
berg, Leroy.E. Whitford, Fred Jans
sen, Henry F. Goettsc, Lesslie B. Van
Cleve, Michael Deitrich, George B.
Campbell, Julius W. Nelson, Nathan
juuici, vvunam uinakis. frank liul"-
Iock, William T. Kallenbach. Wilmer
Boyd..Aueust R. I-Totmrtr v,Vt- r
Lea, Victor P. Wright.
Mrs. Maurice Fuhrman.
VVest Point. Neb. Anrlt
cial.) The r.ineral of Mrs. Maurice
ruhrman. a former nM n-n'iit t
this place, was held in this city Thurs
day afternoon. Mrs. Fuhrman was
the wife of A: orris Fuhrman, an early
settler and a formef city marshal of
this place. She died in Prnn r-.i
She is survived by her husband and
one sister. Mrs. Herman 5srhi,w,i-
of this city. She was 60 years of age.
Stanford Secretary Dies.
aniord University. Cal.. April 28
Professor GeoreeArchihalH CUr
academic secretary of Leland Sran
f rd University since it wis founded
in 1891, died at his home here today.
He was 53 years of age. Professor
Clark gained note as a special govern
ment investigator of (he, fur industry
in Alaskj '
AT G.O. P. MEETING
Wisconsin Senator Selected
for Principal Address at Love
Feast; Chairman Hays
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
Lincoln, April 29. (Special.)
Arrangement? are going along nicely,
according to Chairman Ed Beach of
the republican state committee, for
the patriotic conference of republicans
to be held in Lincoln on May 28. Be-,
sides Senator Lenroot, of Wisconsin,
Chairman Beach feels confident that
National Chairman Hays, of the re
publican committee, will be here for
an address in the afternoon, depend
ing as to whether he can be con
vinced that he can get back to in
diana for a soeech the next day. Rail
road schedules say that he can and
therefore Mr. Hays may be here.
Others Than Delegates May Come.
There has been some adverse criti
cism as to why the committee is con
fining the attendance to just.delegates
e i. a - l.
irom cacu couiuy. i uic muc hib
state committee held its meeting, six
weeks ago. this matter came up and
it was finally agreed that there must
be some way to "protect those from
out of the state who might be late in
arriving from being deprived of seats
in the auditorium. In all probability
if the convention was a free-for-all
affair, Lincoln people vould go early
and crowd out the late comers, so
the committee believed the delegate
olan would be best, insuring all dele
gates seats first. This will not keep
others from out of the state from
conrfng to the convention, but will
keep local people from taking the
Republicans, ves, and democrats
too, are doing much talking regard-
ng the meeting. Republicans are
looking forward with much joy to an
opportunity to meet other republi
cans and listen to Senator Lenroot,
who has been very much in the public
eye for a month or more. They want
to see and hear the man who went
up against the LaFollette, administra
tion and socialist machines, all three,
and won out. Democrats are looking
with considerable feelings of misgiv
ing at what this meeting may mean
and are endeavoring to throw cold
water on it to some extent.
While the meeting is not expected
to endorse candidates for republican
nominations and will not do so, yet
there will be nothing to prevent re
publicans talking as much as they
please and it is probable that candi
dates will be cussed and discussed
to a considerable extent. "
McKelvie Stock Booming.
There appears to be a strone feel-
ine alreadv not onlv in Lin-eln but
among republicans who visit the capi
tal city, not only from Omaha but
out in the state that inasmuch as
Samuel R. McKelvie is the only man
who has filed for the republican
nomination for governor, that he J
should receive the nomination with
no opposition. Ihey point to the
fact that McKelvie lacked only 800
votes of receiving the nomination
two years ago and that he went to
Douglas county the choice of the re
publicans of the state by a majority
over the Douglas county candidate of
3,633 votes, but being defeated be
cause of the popularity of Mr. Sutton
in his own home where he receded
6,553 voted to McKelvie's 2,115. .
There is no attempt to disparaee
the candidacy of Mr. Sutton, but they
say that the figures go to show that
Mr. McKelvie was especially strong
out in the state and that inasmuch as
Douglas county has had the Kvo last
nominees for governor who have
failed to win out in the election, that
it might be well that the state nt
large get behind .'he man who has
shown that he can get the votes.
This appears. to be the universal
sentiment of people comine to Lin
coln from all over, but whether it
will keep oul other candidates re
mains to be seen.
Dr. William Bohn Will Make
Three More Talks in State
Lincoln. Neb.. Anril 28 fSnerinl 1
Dr. Wiliam E. Bohn, New York,
secretary ot the friends of German
Democracy, who is on a 10-day
speaking , tour throughout the state
under the auspices of the Bureau of
Speakers and Publicity of the State
Council of Defense, will AArca a
union mass meeting at Minden Sun-
nay nignt, arranged by benator
(.harlcs A; Chappell, chairman of the
annucn rour-minute Merj. -, '
Chairman TV R T iwinncin ir k.
- . . iii.nyij i x uii,
Otne Crmntv Cnnnril n( Dafpnc. li-
arranged a meeting at Nebraska City
which Dr. Bohn will address Mon
day night. Dr .Bohn will conclude
his tour of Nebraska at Beatrice
Tuesday night. He then ene to Sr.
Louis. On account of the demands
iui nun ai uiuci ncurasKa ciiies
Prof. M. M. Fogg announced today
that it was impossible to meet the
request of the Lincoln Germans for
a second address by Dr. Bohn, who
spoke last sunaay night in St. Paul s
r i.- i: i i i.
VJCliucui xjvai j genial Cliuixn.
Holbrook Honors Eight ,
Men Leaving for Camp
HoibrooK, is en., April 28. (Spe
cial.) Holbrook opera house was
crowded to rapacity Thursday night
when.' a pat-iotic program and fare
well reception was given in honor of
the" eight men leaving in the draft
Recognition was also given to the 40
men wno ar j now m me service tfom
this locality. A. M. Keyes was chair
man. A sm'.Jage book was given to
each of the young men.
Belgian Men Forced
By Germans to Work
Exposed to Shells
Amsterdam, April 28. The Tele
gram publishes a letter sent to Gen
eral Von Falkerihausen, governor
general of Belgium, by'Belgian sen
ators, protesting against the depor
tation of Belgian people. The let
ter in part follows:
"Thousands of" Belgians, many
cf them under 16 and over 50 yeara
old, have been and are being taken
from the r homes and forced to
labor in northern France at points
very near the froi?t, (where they
are repeatedly exposed to shells."
BAENETT ISSUES CALL
' FOR MORE MARINES
Major General George Barnett.
commanding thjnarine corps, has is
sued a call tor 4U,(X1U enlistments in
the marines, 3,000 of whom are de
sired during the month of May. Major
Barnett says the 1,000 commissions to
be given out will all be given to en
Two New Ward Schools Are
Dedicated at Nebraska City
Nebraska City, April 28. (Special.)
Nebraska City's two new school build
ings were dedicated last night, hun
dreds of persons attending the ex
ercises. The principal addresl was made bv
Captain Earl M. Cline, former super
intendent of city schools. Judge
Paul Jessen also delivered a patriotic
Dr. Bohn to Speak to Otoe
Citizens o German Birth
Nebraska City, Neb., April 28.
(Special.) Dr. William E. Bohn, of
New York, secretary of the Friends
of German Democracy, will talk at
the court house tonight.
Arrangements for his appearance
were made by D. W. Livingston,
chairman of the County Council of
Sarpy County Wins Honor
Flag for Exceeding Quota
Papillion, Neb., April 28. (Special.)
Sarpy county's third Liberty loan
flag has been displayed since the first
of the week. Sarpy county now has
reached $275,000 and subscriptions are
still coming in. The quota was $163,-
County Chairman I. D. Clarke says
that the $300,000 mark will be reached
before the close of the drive.
West Point Items.
West Point, Neb., April 28. (Spe
cial.) William E. Bohn of New York
delivered a patriotic address at the
Auditorium Thursday evening. He is
the secretary of the Friends of Ger
man Demociacy and his remarks
were well received. The building was
packed with people, the descendants
of German settlers predominating.
The children of the public schools
of West Point are still valiantjy sub
scribing for War Stamps, the total
amount realised, up to this week be
West Point, April 28. (Special.)
Wayne Camp, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Jesse Camrj and Miss Lillian Gilster
were united in marriage Wednesday
at the Grace Lutheran parsonage by
Rev. L. J. Powell, pa. tor. The attend
ants were Millard Tuttle and Mbs
Ethel Bentz of Pender. After a short
honeymoon trip the newly married
pair will take up their residence on a
farm south of West Point.
Medal Given Seaman
Who Saved Ship by
Grappling With Bomb
Washington, April 28. How John
Mackenzie, a chief boatswain's
mate in the naval reserve, by ex
traordinary heroism, saved the con
verted yacht Remlik, . on patrol
service in European waters, was
told today in an announcement by
Secretary Daniels, that the Navy
department had awarded Mackenzie
the medal of honor and a gratuity
During a heavy gale December 17 '
last, a v depth charge weighing
several hundred pounds broke from
its fastenings at the stern of the
Remlik, and went sweeping about
the deck. Mackenzie, realizing the
danger, shouted "Watch me, I'll get
it," and dashed down the deck,
flinging himself upon the charging
Three times the daring man al
most had his arms about the bomb,
but each time the seas tore it from
him and once it almost crushed
him. He stuck to the task, how
ever, and on the fourth. attempt got
a firm grip on the cylinder, heaved
it upright on. one flat end and held
it down until lines could be run to
him and he and' the bomb safely
Governor Appoints Peace
Conference D legates
(From a Staff Correpondont.)
Lincoln, April 28. (Special.)
Governor Neville has appointed
number of delegates "from Nebraska
to attend the "Win the War for
Permanent Peace" convention to be
held in Philadelphia .May 16, 17
Ex-Senator Norris Brown, Lysle
I. Abbott, Ex-Senator J. H. Millard.
Mrs. Edgar M. Morsman, jr., Victor
Rosewater. W. D. McIIugh, C. N.
Dietz. Omaha: Ex-Governor John H.
Morehcad, Falls City: V. l L, Hall,
Lincoln; Clark, Perkins, Aurora;
Charles G. Ryan, Grand Island;
George Coupland, Elgin; George C.
uiiian. Legmgton; iay iNye, rre-
mont; J. C. Hartigan, Fairbury; .C,
J. Hunt, Bridgeport; Douglas Cones,
Pierce; J. J. Thomas, Seward; P. W,
Murphy, Ainsvvorth; D. I Osgood,
Hyanms; W. J. Furse, Alma; B. I.
Hastings, Grant; C. F. Coffee, Chad
ron; M. A. Brown, Kearney; C. C.
George, Omaha; Thomas C. Patter
son, North Platte; Marc G. Perkins,
Fremont; E. M. Searle, Ogalalla;
Judge C. P. Chambers, Sidney; Wil
liam Mitchell, Alliance; Adam
Breede, Hastings; Ward Burgess,
Honor Sarpy County Men Who
Are Called to the Colors
Papillion.'Neb., April 28. (Special.)
The following Sarpy county young
men left last week for Camp Funs
Karl N. Langheine, Jdhn H. Docb
kin, Edwin F. Goertz, Earl Petty,
Fred R. Lamb, Alonzo Griffith, Wil
liam F. Condron, Abe Cohen, Arthur
Hover and Norman Lovell.
Patriotic exercises were held at
the court house at 12:30, at which
the new Sarpy county service flag,
with stars representing the 170 Sarpy
county boys who have entered the
service, was untuned tor the tirst
time. The presentation speech was
made by Rev. B. Johansen of the
Methodist church., Sergeant Mc
Carthy, formerly county attorney
here, of Camp Funston, also ad
dressed the crowd.'
Mingle Patriotism With
Burwell, Neb., April 28. -(Special.)
The Odd Fellows and Rebekahs,
with their families, held an anniver
sary program and reception on Friday
night. An excellent program was
rendered and a history of the local
and grand lodge was given by local
The hall was filled to its capacity
and much interest was shown and
the speakers did not forget to add
patriotic sentiment to their talks.
The lodge has already invested in $1,
000 War Saving stamps.
QR quick starting select
clean gasoline. It gives
your engine speed,
power and control.
We recommend Red Crown Gas
I oline. It is frequently described by
- its users as "The Quality Gasoline."
Many who use it maintain that it
gives more miles per gallon and
more comfort per mile than any
Polarine OH is commended a$
giving motor efficiency.
Look for the Red Crown sign.
STANDARD OIL COMPANY
C CROWN 1
PRICE IS FIXED
ON SUGAR BEETS
Ten Dollars Per Ton at Dump,
Food Administration Believes
, Is Fair to Growers in
An estimated cost of $8,28 per ton
to produce sugar beets, an average
production of 10.9 tons per acre for
ma, and the fact that 75.5 per cent
of the total production of Nebraska
is by tenant farmers, are the outstand
ing featurea-'bf the investigation made
by the sugar beet commission ap
pointed by Gurdon W. Wattles, fed
eral food administrator for Nebraska
Upon these facts, supplemented bv
less important ones, the commission
recommended $10 at the dump as r
fair price for"sugar beets to growers
The report was accepted and approved
in whole by United States Food Ad
Tenants in the Lead.
Perhaps the most startling develop
ment of the hearings was the fact that
more than three-fourths of the sugar
beets were grown by tenant farmers
Of a total of 414,797 tons, tenants
grew 313,452 tons on an acreage of
33,696 of a total of 44,683. That ten
ant growers are better producers than
landlords is indicated by the figure,
which show that while tenants are 67
per cent in number, their production
is a trifle more than 75. All told, there
are 1,340 growers, according to these
The report estimates the cost of
production of beets at $90 per acre.
Land costs, including interest on in
vestment valued at $150 per acre,
taxes, and depreciation, $15 50; seed
$1.60; fertiJizer and hauling, $11;
equipment rust, $3.50; contract labor,
$25; other labor, $19.45; delivery on
an estimated yield orMO.9 tons, $13.95
or a total cost per acre of $90
The estimated yield for this year is
a trifle lower than the average of 11.24
tons per acre. However, many fac
tors entered into the decision upon
which the commission based the 10.9
estimated yie'.d and justified it.
The only rtal point of difference be
tween growers and manufacturers
was that or Isiloing, but the report
met this by recommending optional
siloing on the part of the srrower and
an additional $1.50 where beets were
"Your commission wishei to r..
knowledge the good will in evidence
everywhere toward the government.
and the desire to assist in the produc
tion of sugar during the war as V mat
ter of patriotism and national de
fense," the report concludes.
"The report is very complete and la
made after a most complete inviti.
gation, says Food Administrator
Wattles, "it is thorough, covering
all phases of the ffrnwincr nf anirar
beets, and the fact that it has been
approved by Mr. Hoover establbishw
me lairness ot tne recommendations.
Cuming County Selects
Destined for Fort Ugan
West Point. Anril 28. (SneciaLV
The third contingent of drafted men
will leave next Thursday afternoon.
may &, xor rort i-ogan, coio. There
are u men in this group, as follows:
Oscar L. Weatherby, Edwin S.
Vakiner, Elmer W. Lorensen, Daniel
W. litteiman, 1'aul W. Vogt, John V.
Kfause. John W. Groskwith. Frank I.
Kuhn, George H. Salsbury, Harvey
A. Smith, William A. Fuggle," Dorsey
B. Delmont and Edwin M. Thomp
son, ine last named is an alter
nate. Women Win Bond Election
For New School at Friend
Friend, Neh., April 28. (Special.)
At a special election Friday the
$10,000 bond issue for a new primary
school building carried by 61 ma
jority, with a totafvote of 309. v
There was much opposition, but tha
i 1 . i
women, wnu Knew ine crnwnfn ron
dition of the present school building,
got out and rushed in the woman
HAKULT ABU IU
Had Rheumatism So Bad He
Was Nearly Helpless; Jan
lac Has' Ended His
"I was so crippled up with rheuma
tish before I took Tanlac that I
couldn't walk at times," said Charles
Nichols of 1001 South 16th street,
while purchasing his fourth bottle of
the medicine at a Sherman & Mc
Connell drug store recently.-
"Yes, sir, it's a fact," he continued,
my left leg and both hips were
stiffened up and hurt me so bad that
I could hardly get up out of my chair.
I have hardly been free from pain
in five year,s, but every now and then
I would have one of these bad at
tacks when I could scarcely hobble
"i t;A .......ti.:.. t i.-. it ;
incu t v ci y tiling a iuicw Ul or
heard about and if there's"' any thing
as good for rheumatism as Tanlac
I've failed to find it. In fact, Tanlac
is the only thing that ever helped
me and since taking it I feel a thous
and times better than I have in years.
"My joints began to limber up and
the pain commenced to leave me in
just a few days after' I began taking
it and I have been improving right
along ever since. I'm feeltrrg like a
new man already and I certainly do
advise all sufferers from rheumatism
to take Tanlac." -
Rheumatism is not only one of the
most prevalent, but one of the most
painful and difficult to treat of all
present day diseases. When the di
gestive organs and bowels are not
working properly, and the kidneys
become clogged up, the whole sys
tem becomes deranged and saturated
with uric acid poisons and other im
purities, which accumulate in the
joints and other parts of the body
and, produce the condition known
as rheumatism. '
Tanlac is a powerful reconstruc
tive and quickly overcomes this con
dition by acting directly on the vital
organs, toning them up and enabling
them to perform their proper func
tions, so that the impurities are soon
eliminated from the system in a
natural way. Liniments and external
applications as a general thing . only
afford temporary relief. Tanlac is a
constitutional treatment and gets
right at the root of the trouble by re
moving the cause.
Tanlac is sold in Omaha by Slier.
man & McConnell Drag Company,'
corner 16th and Dodge streets; Owl
Drug Co., 16th and Harney Btreet;
Harvard Pharmacy, 24th and Parnom
streets; Northeast corner 10th and
Farnam streets, and West End Phar
macy, 49th and Dodge atreets, under
the personal direction , of a special
Tanlae renrppntntiv Ar?w j
Opened 1910 ,
Location Most Central
300 Rooms with 300 Private Baths
Rates $1.75 to $3.50 Par Day
-' H. J. TREMAIN
Pres. and Manager ,
EVERY MEAL A
. POISONOUS INJECTION
Few tolka lufferlns from kidney and
bladder I trouble, ever think that the
meal, which ther ra takln- are hasten-
Inr their death. Everr more! of food
taken flvei up Ita quantity of urle acid.
Thla polaon la taken into the ayatera
through a dlseaaed condition of the kid
neya and bladder. In the healthy man
nature provides an outlet for thla polaon.
Tho.e In ill-health muet take a medicinal
help to drive thla death-deallnc; polaoa
from the aystem. for over 200 yeara
GOLD MEDAL Haarlem Oil Capaulea
have been doing- thla work. They effect
prompt relief In all dlaeaaea arlalng from
kidney and bladder troubles. Don't put
off thla vital mutter of attending to your
health, until it la time to make your
funeral arrangemente. Get a bos of GOLD
MEDAL Haarlem Oil Capaulea today.-Look
for the genuine. Tour druggjata sells them.
They ara guaranteed or nftney refunded.
Insist on GOLD MEDAL Brand.
For Burning Edema
Greasv salves and ointment ehrmlrl nn
6a annlied if irood dear alKn. in nmiMi
From any druggist for 35c, or $1.00 for
exrxa largo size, gee a Dottle of zemo
When applied as directed it effectively
removes eczema, ouicklv stons (trhinc nnrl
heals akin troubles, also sores, burns.
wounasana cnanng. it penetrates, cleanses
andeoothes. Zemo is a clean, dependable
Snd inexnensiva. rMnfrratinr nntiaant;,.
liquid. Try it, as we believe nothing you
IMC.W. Rose Co., Cleveland, Q.
Gear Your Skin
All draaTtita I Soap . 01 ntment SO, Talcum S.
Sample each free of "Oatieara. Dtp. I, Battaa."
" III w
fe PI ta-;fi IMaf
DEE EKGRAVmtj :
a . DCPARTKIHT