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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (May 14, 1918)
SEIZE 3 OMAHA
.''.HEN WITH 285
. Fremont Authorities Make
Biggest Haul Since "Dry"
Law Went Into Effect K
When Auto Breaks.
Fremont, Neb., May 13. (Special
. Telegram.) The biggest haul by the
local authorities since "prohibition
, vent into effect was made when an
automobile containing 285 pints of
-whisky and occupied by three men
who save the names of Jack Hender
son, Harry MacAndrews and Arthur
Baird of Omaha, fell into the hands
. of Deputy Sheriff W. A. Lowry and
members of the police force.
The car broke down a mile north of
i town and when Henderson and Mac
Andrews walked back to a garage to
get repairs the authorities got a tip.
Baird was found with the car and
Henderson and MacAndrews were
takcrt into custody as they returned.
They said they were on their way to
Columbus, where they were to deliver
the wet goods. They were locked in
the county jail to await a hearing.
Sheriff Condit is convinced that the
. three are members of the Omaha
Belgians to Visit Fremont.
Mayor Wiley-received a telegram
from the bureau "of public informa
tion, stating that a delegation of 400
Belgian soldiers on their way from
Russia, where they have been fighting,
to their native land, would stop in
Fremont May 23f on their rip across
the country, "
Arrangements have been made by
Mayor Wiley and the Ad club to give
the warriors a luncheon and "hold a
public meeting in the city park. The
- soldiers travel in a special train and
are accompanied by representatives of
" the War , department and French,
English and Belgian delegations.
Pythian In Convention.
The annual convention of Knights
of Pythias and Pythian Sisterhood
grand lodges opened here this eve
ning with an informal reception at
Hotel Pathfinder. A musical program
and addresses by W. I. Allen of
Schuyler and E. R. Gurney of Fre
mont were given. Will II, Love,
grand keeper of records and seals, has
arrived and opened office at Masonic
. The knights and sisters will unite
in the opening session tomorrow,
when Mayor Wiley and H. M. Weeks,
past grand representative of the
, Knights of Pythias, and Mrs. Miner
va Bushnell. supreme representative
of the Pythian Sisterhood, will wel
come the delegates.
Cheep to Sweater Show
. Held for Red Cross
' (From Staff CoVreaponrtent.) t
Lincoln, May 13. (Special A
unique feature of a flag raising cele
bration at Cordova last Saturday was
a "sheep to sweater" exhibit given by
women for the benefit of the Red
Cm arrnrrlino- to ' Denutv State
iinirintinrint Wnodarri. who made
the principal address. AH the steps
in liiG prcjrwun Ui wuui iur maniug
manufacture of the garments them
selves, were demonstrated. .,
A rural school consolidation, meet
ing was held in the loft of a big barn
at a f arm four miles southwest of
; David City Friday,, which wa at
tended by Mr. Woodard. An amphi
theater consisting of bales of straw
furnished the seating capacity for
Thirty-Two Pupils of Aurora
High School Graduate May 31
Aurora, Neb., , May 13. (Special.)
. The graduating class from the Au
. rora High school this year will num
ber 32, of whom 23 are young women.
, The exercises will take place at the
opera house on May 31, The valedic
' torian of the class is. Miss Violet
Otto. :. . "' -Memorial
services in Aurora this
' year are being planned by the Young
. Men's Christian association manage
ment at" the request of the Grand
YATnly of the Republic. Former Con
gressman i'.. j. miner oi in is aisinci
had tentatively agreed to deliver the
address on that occasion, but it is be
lieved that the sudden death of Mrs.
: Haincr will cause him to cancel the
Sens of Herman Lodge
To Discontinue Meetings
Sioux City, la., May 13. (Special
Teleirran.) The Sons of Herman
lodge of Dakota county, Nebraska,
whose meeting hall was dynamited re-
cently, probably will discontinue all
meetings until after the war, it was
stated today by one of the officers of
, No trace of the men who dynamited
the structure has been found, ac
cording to Dakota county officials.
The investigation has proved fruit
less and 'no arrests have been made.
Fil3 for Commissioner
, And Sheriff In Jefferson
Fairbury, Neb., May 13. (Special.)
Among the latest tilings for letter
son county offices are John M. Koch.
present county commissioner. Third
district, for a second term and Otto
F. Gleisberg, Fairbury, traveling man.
tor slicntt, bom on the democratic
Let Hospital Contract.
: (From a fluff Correepondent.)
Lincoln, May 13. (Special.) The
, contract for the new building at the
, Lincoln hospital was awarded this
afternoon by the state board of con
trol to R. O. Stake. He was the
lowest bidder in a field of five. Stake's
bid was;$85,878. The work will be
begun as soon as possible. The 1917
legislature appropriated $100,000 for
t.v Huts Are Promised for
Florence Field Balloon Schoo
Th Young Men's Christian associa.
tion andhthe Knights of Columbus
have assured Colonel H. B. Hersey,
commandant at fort Umaha. that oer
- manent huts will be erected at Flor.
' ence field, the new addition to the
J balloon school.'
Temporary huts have been estah.
Tshed in tents on the new field and
the organizations promise to replace
r-. .. UU ..... t...Mi: r '
k-uu mm new uuiluIDXS SOOw
GET NO BACK PAY
t m ii in
Claims of Eleven Clerks on
File With Auditor Smith Dis
Allowed on Ground Al
ready Well Paid.
(From a. Staff Correepondent.)
Lincoln, Neb., May 13. (Special.)
The claims of 11 senate employes for
services during the regular legislative
session a year ago have been rejected
by Auditor Smith and Treasurer Hall
because the former believes the claim
ants have already been paid liberally
for thejir work.
Gus Beschorner of Lincoln, who
was paid $541 for his service as book
keeper for the state senate, will not
draw $75 extra for serving as clerk
to the finance committee, of which
Senator Kohl was chairman, as a re
sult of the two officials' attitude.
On the ground that the legislature
could not legally appropriate for them
at the extra session because they were
out of Governor Neville's call, Treas
urer Hall declared he will refuse to
pay any of these old claims.
Because the records show that the
persons have already been paid for
Auditor Smith has rejected the
following claims, besides Beschorn-
cr s: fcrma Armstrong. 4 nours over
time at 50 cents, $23.50; Janet Jacobr
son, 35 hours' overtime at 56 cents,
$18.72; Alice B. Donovan, 40 hours at
55 cents. $22; Kathryn Ward, 97 hours
at 50 cents. $48.50; Agnes Heagney, 40
hours at 55 cents, $22.
Among the claims which Hall has
thrown out, although approved by
Auditor Smith, is one for $411, for
Secretary E. A. Walrath, being the
balance of what was allowed him for
making up the senate journal. J. H.
North & Co.'s claim for $110.25 for
printing is also on the Hall blacklist.
The other remaining claims wich
Hall is holding up are as follows:
William Nausler. $123: George N.
Smith, $109; J. L. Croctfer, $92; Mrs.
Lucius Leslie, $26.40; Edna Kelley,
11 YOUNG WOMEN
The 24th annual commencement
nf th riartfunn Memorial hosoital
training school for nurses was held
Monday night at irinity catnearai.
Eleven young women received their
Rev. J. A. Tancock. chaplain of base
hospital unit No. 49 and former dean
nf th raiticrlral. delivered the class
arldrpaa. Knrakinc on the God-civen
opportunities which the graduates
will confront in tneir tuture lives.
"Use your greatest gifts for the
smallest occasions," he said to the
nurses. "Do the smallest thing that
comes to you as a task but do it
greatly. That is His great teaching
The presentation or the diplomas
was by Bishop Williams. The gradu
ates are: Misses Leah B. Squires,
Ada F. Holmes, Esther E. Lunberg,
Amy Bird, Blanche Udey, Mette K.
Blair, Ellen C. Sutton, Frank M.
Schild, Louise C. Mapes, Marguerite
Moore and Allison L, Martin.
Following the commencement exer
cises at the cathedral, a reception was
held at Jacabs' hall.
Colored Men Request
Fire Department Places
A meeting of the Douglas Republi
can league of Nebraska, a colored or
ganization, was held in the St. Phil
ips guild room last night. A reso
lution was unanimously passed peti
tioning the city commissioners to re
store a colored captain and lieutenant
to hose company No. 11.
It was further resolved that the ot-
fice of inspector of weights and meas
ures should be retained by the colored
people and that a competent man be
appointed. No recommendations for
the men to occupy these positions
were made. .
The resolution was mcned bv Tohn
Albert Williams, M. F. Singleton and
Arthur, W. Campbell. , .
Grain Stocks in Elevators
Here Show Large Increase
Grain stocks in storage in Omaha
terminal elevators, according to the
weekly report f the inspection de
partment of the Omaha Grain ex
change, increased . 1,594,000 bushels
over the corresponding date 'of last
year. Wheat is the , only xlass of
grain showing a falling oft. Figures
now and one year ago are:
Nuw. Tea Ago.
Wheat ........ 11,00 14T.000
Corn 1.440.000 S6T.O00
Call ,,,.1,111.000 3t,000
Kye ................. 1 1.OdO 7,004
Barley 11,000 J, 000
Retail Stores in Omaha to ;
Close at 5 P. M. This Summer
Retail stores have decided to re
main closed on Memorial day. This
was agreed at a meeting of the di-J
- t - J ! -
rectors oi inc associated retailers
of Omaha. It also has been decided
to close the stores at 5 o'clock in the
afternoon during the summer months,
from June 17 to September 2.
Nebraskan Dies at Cody Camp.
Camp Cody, N. M., May 13.
(Special Telegram.)The base hos
pital reports the death , of Private
Bert D. Shively on May ' 11 of peri
tonitis. His father, A. D. Shively,
resides in Laurel, Neb. ,
teeVi J tInti
Eetabliabee) 1894 ' I
?"!kU th k treatment to txietrae today. I do not Inject paraffin r vac
a it ie dangerooa. Ta advantage ot my treatment ar-: No loet of time. No detention
from buiineee. Mo dange from ehloroform, ehotk and blood poUon. and Bo laying an
to a boapitai Call or writ. Dr. Wray. SOS Bo Bldg., Omaba. .
READY TO START
Part of Itinerary of Officers
From Trenches in France
Announced by Prof. M.
(From Staff Correspondent.)
Lincoln, Neb., May 13. The sol
diers from General Pershing's army
Sergeant James L. Stephens and Ser
geant Paul A. Haverstein who are
to tour the state for two weeks under
the auspices of the bureau of speak
ers and publicity of the State Council
of Defense, are expected to arrive to
morrow from Washington.
From the 185 cities and towns
which requested that these soldiers
be sent them, the following are in
cluded in the first itineraries.; an
nounced this afternoon by Prof. M.
The tour of one of the sergeants
selected by General Pershing to come
back and tell the home folks about
the war begins Wednesday at Seward
at the G. A. R. encampment and the
other begins Wednesday afternoon at
Itineraries Are Announced.
The itineraries so far announced
are as follows, with the local men in
charge of the programs: ,
Wedneeriay, May IS Mornlnf and after
noon, Reward, J. 3. Thomaa; evening, Sta
planum, W. C. Hartman and E. J. Erford;
Sermantown, R. W. Ham, or Milford, It.
. 1 hrorkmorton.
Thursday, May IS Morning, Aurora,
Chartaa M. Oronvenor; evening, Mromaburff,
E. K. Stanton; afternoon, llordvllle, T. O.
Friday, May 17 Mornlnr. Wains City,
J. A. Johnion: afternoon, David City, C.
M. Skllea; evening, Columbue, C. J. Oer
low. Saturday, May 17 Afternoon, York, Jamei
B. Harvey; evening, Geneva, John K. War
ing. Monday, May to Afternoon, Aahland, X.
B. Carey; evening, Wahoo. P. P. While.
Tueeday, May 11 Afternoon, Hooper, M.
B. Shipley; evening, Norfolk, John R. Hayea.
Wednesday, May Ii Morning, Nellgh, J.
M. McAllliter; evening, O'Neill, R. B. .Dick
eon. Thursday, May J3 Morning, Randolph,
F. A. High; afternoon, Laurel, O, A. John
ton; evening, Winnebago, Paul Lund.
Friday, May 24 Morning, Pender, Archie
M. Smith: afternoon, Wiener, A. M. Emley,
Beemer. Harry A. Croaby; evening, Weat
Point. P. M. Moodle.
Saturday, May 15 Morning, Oakland, C.
O. Stauffer; afternoon, Blair, N. T. Lund,
Wedneeday, May IS Afternoon, Weeping
Water, E. L. Hunter; evening, Nebraaka
City, D. W. Livingston.
Thuraday, May U Afternoon, Auburn,
Fred O. Hawxby; evening, Plattamouth, D.
Friday, May 17 Afternoon, Humboldt,
Otto Kotouo; evening, Pawnee City, C, A.
Saturday, May II Morning, Table Rock,
F. A. Steoh; afternoon, Tecumeeh, J. P,
Douglaa; Talmage, E. O. 8penoer,
Sunday, May IS Evening, Wymore, Adam
AND U. P. VETERAN
DIES ATAGE OF 78
Olof Hansen, 1626 Locust street,
resident of Omaha for the last 47
years, died Sunday afternoon at 5
o'clock at the Swedish hospital of
Mr. Hansen located in Omaha in
1871, coming direct to the city from
Fraesto, Denmark, his birthplace. Ht
served in the Danish army in the cam
paign of .1864 against the Germans,
being awarded a medal for his brav
ery. Immediately upon his arrival in
Omaha he entered the employ of the
Union Pacific, where he remained for
36 years, was retired 10 years ago.
He was a member of the Union Pa
cific and Douglas County Pioneer
associations. He is survived by his
widow, a daughter, Mrs. H. P. Hamil
ton; a son, Walter Hampton, and a
grandson. Irving Hampton.
Funeral services will beheld Tues
day afternoon at 2 o'clock at the home
of his daughter, Mrs. H. P. Hamilton,
2001 Binney street. Interment will be
in Forest Lawn cemetery.
Red Cross Seeks Address of
Several Discharged Soldiers
Two replies have been received as
the result of a request by the home
service section of the Red Cross for
the address or any information con
cerning the whereabouts of several
discharged soldiers, who are supposed
to reside in or near Omaha. There
still remain six men about whom the
home service section has received no
These men are: Joseph Beronsky,
Tack Carroll. Ivan C. Hinton, Alpha
H. Perry, Edwin Sweet (or Sweel)),
Donald L. Wilson tor vviism), all re
ceiving their , discharges at Camp
Cody, Deming, N.( M.
The home service section is very
desirous of receiving information
about these men and anyone knowing
their whereabouts is requested to tele
phone Harney 2721, headquarters.
Jacob Schwartz Injured
By Fall From Scaffold
Jacob Schwartx," carpenter. 4017
South Sixteenth street, was injured
internally Monday afternoon, when
he fell accidentally from a high scaf
fold at the location of the new street
car barns. Twenty-fifth and Cuming
streets. He was working about the
' scaffold, .when he suddenly slipped.
He was taken to the police station
and given medical treatment.
'StttMGiI i ii 1) "Win
hava a iDeceeefol treatment for Raptor with-
ont retorting to painful and aneartam aargieai
operation. I am the only reputable phyticUm erh
will take aneh eaeea upon a guarantee) to tie
a tie factory caalta. I hae devoted more than 10
ara to the ueluelve treatment n Rnntura tiij
OMAHA, TUESDAY, MAY
URGE PERMIT FOR
SOLDIERS TO VOTE
Arthur Mullen and Secretary
Hollister of Democratic Na
tional Committee See Wil
son on Voting Regulations.
TCaahingtoB Bureau of The
Omaha Bee, 1311 O Miwt.
Washington, May 13. (Special Tel
egram.) Democratic National Com
mitteeman Arthur Mullen of Omaha
and Secretary Hollister of the dem
ocratic national committee today
urged on President Wilson the neces
sity of making wise provisions for
casting and counting votes of the sol
diers overseas in the coming Novem
The new army regulations provide
for the voting of soldiers in this coun
try, but deprive all those abroad of
their franchise because army officers
are said to believe balloting would in
terfere with military activities.
The president's callers urged him
to consider the regulations carefully
before approving their operation so
far as the expeditionary forces are
concerned. The large number of
men who will be abroad when the
elections are held and their effect on
results in the states by loss of their
votes were said to have been emphasized.
No Medicine- Chest
Its Family Laxative
From the baby to the grandparent a good laxative i the
necessary medicine in the lituo ills. It wards off serious
sickness and saves doctor's bills. Many a cold has been pre
vented from running into grippe and pneumonia by it timely
a racking headache ha been quickly dispelled by it.
And it is a laxative rather than a drastic cathartic or purgative
that should be in every family medicine-chest, for a laxative
can be used at all ages.
Thousands of good American families have for more thaa
a quarter century used a combination of simple laxative herbs
with pepsin known to druggists as Dr. Caldwell' Syrup
Pepsin. It is a laxative-tonic that acts on the bowels and
stomach. Infants take it with perfect safety, and it is equally
effective for grownups.
Grandparents are now seeing their children give it to their
babies. It is excellent for all the family in constipation no
matter how chronic, indigestion, wind colic, biliousness,
" headaches, dyspepsia and similar ills.
The druggist will refund your money it it UiU
to do at promised.
la epita of enormona
coeta duo to tb War
the nanufaetumr of
Dt. Caldwell e Syrup
Pepeia are sacrificing
their profita sad absorb
ing the war taxea, eo
that thia family lazativa
may remain at the pre
war price oi 50c and SI
a largo bottle. So eold
by druggists for 26 year
Your Brain and Stomach
Are closely connected. When your stomach foe bad your head
hurts and you get a miserable, all-fjone full feeling that words cannot
describe. It make a half-man of you. For relief TAKE one.
SUPERACIDITY It causes the trouble in nearly every case.
E ATONIC keeps the stomach cool and sweet, drives the Irritating
Oases out ot the body and the bad reeling goes with it.
Get EATONIC from your Druggut with the DOUBLE GUARANTEE.
8ed for tbe "HlpM Book. Addmo detente BeaeAr Co.. I01S44 Se. Wibaeh Ave.. Chicago, 10.
iivwi ffl u ill ii iiiiuimi mum wvcsan mM i i miun Mi-riim
LENGTHENS TRUCK'S LIFE
YOU can. replace any part of your truck that wears
out at small cost except the'motor. Proper lubri
cation is .the most important detail in its care. . -
Lubricate the engine with Polarine, Minimizes friction
rriaximizes power. Absolutely pure and acid-free; always
uniform. Best for summer lubricates perfectly at all
engine heats. .
Look for the Polarine sign if s a safe guide to a safe oil
that safeguards your motor.
Use Red Crown Gasoline the fuel that's all power
and mileage. .
: . (Nebraska)
The regulations have been criti
cised in congress both because of the
prohibition of overseas voting and
also, it is alleged, because they con
flict with several state laws and ac
tually would operate to deprive sol
diers in this country of their ballots.
Hitchcock Will Interview President.
Chairman of the Foreign Relations
Committee Senator Hitchcock will
have his first interview with the pres
ident tomorrow, Secretary of State
Lansing being due to appear before
the senate foreign affairs committee
Senator Kenyon of Iowa will go on
an extended speaking tour or the
middle and eastern states in the in
terest of the Red Cross, opening in
Erie, Pa., Friday. He will terminate
his tour in Faneuil hall, Boston, at the
close of the Red Cross drive.
Inspect Ordnance Factories,
, Senator Hitchcock, as chairman of
a subcommittee, of the military af
fairs committee in charge of ordnance,
will go to Bethlehem, Pa., Wednesday
and to Midvale, Thursday. He will be
accompanied by Assistant Secretary
of War Stettinius.
Earl Marvin, editor of the Beatrice
Sun, is in Washington on a visit to
Commission for Omahan.
R. H. Greeling of Omaha, who has
had a year's training at the Princeton
training school for officers, will bt
commissioned a first lieutenant of in
fantry and assigned to Camp Dix, N.
J., according to information Mr.
Greeling received today from the War
The Perfect A Laxative
FREE SAMPLES Dr. Caldwell Syrap
Pepeia is the large selling liquid laxative
in America. If you have never need it, eend
your addree for a tree trial bottle to Dr. W.
B. Caldwell. 468 Waahingtoa St., Monticello,
III. It you have babiee ia the family fend for
a copy of "Tb Car of tb Baby."
AT M II C
(FOR YOUR STOMACH'S SAKtD
POLAR I N
Transport Central High
Cadets to Camp on Monday
Central High school cadets will be
transported on army trucks next Mon
day to Valley, Neb., where they will
have their annual camp. When it was
found that the $6 levied upon the
cadets who will encamp was insuffi
cient because of the raise in prices,
Colonel Hershey of Fort Omaha came
to the aid of the regiment and per
mitted the use of the balloon school
trucks to take the cadets to their des
tination. The cadet band will play this morn
ing for all candidates for positions
on the register staff. Candidates will
make a final effort to secure the cov
How long are you go
ing to keep your wife
at this frying to keep
the bathroom clean?
No matter how long or
hard she scrubs at those
old-fashioned fixtures she
can never get them as
scrupulously clean as
she'd like to have them.
Aside from the comfort
and pride of having mod
ern, sanitary bathroom
equipment in your home
there's the matter of
Surely, if you knew how
little it costs to have a
Thomas Maddock safe
and sanitary bathroom
you wouldn't hesitate.
Come in and ask us to
show you how you can
afford to have one the
See Your Plumber or
United States Supply Co.
Ninth tt Farnam Street
ife Coeta a Ceo! er I
refund moneyif it fails. 25c
TO KNOW WHAT IT
Health Broke Down a Year
Ago and He Suffered Ter
ribly Tanlac Ends
"It's a positive fact that I hadn't
used up half my first bottle of Tan
lac before I felt it was setting at the
seat of my trouble, and it sure has
fixed me up all right," said James
R. Carson, of 2814 Izard street, the
other day. . , ,.
"A vear azo ." he continued, "when
my health broke down I lost my ap-'
petite and the little i iorcea aown
seemed to do me no gpod. My food
would sour on my stomach and cause
me so much distress that I hardly
ever saw a well day. I felt like my ;
system was all clogged up and I was
constipated all the time. I suffered
agonies with neuralgia in my face
and my shoulders ached so bad I
thought it would drive me distracted.
I was ro nervous and restless at night
that I could hardly sleep and in the
mornings when I got up I would feel
just as tired as I was when I Vent
to bed and 1 leit worn out ana mis- ,
erable all day long. I lost 20 pounds
in weieht and though I was constant
ly taking some kind of medicine for ,
j 1 1 T i. - 1- J - &
my XrOUDies l got worse inateau vi
better. . '..
"When I read so much about the
good Tanlac was doing I decided to
try it and got me a bottle. "My appe- :
tite picked up right after the first .
few doses and it wasn't long before
I could eat anything and as much as
I wanted. Tanlac hai toned, up my
stomach and now I never have anv
trouble with indigestion. I am tak
ing on weight every day, which shows
that my food is doing me good. Those
awful pains I had in my face and
shoulders are all gone, I am relieved
iL.i i . ... '
ui mat, cunsupauon. i sieep HKe a
baby all night and get up in the
mornings full of vim and energy, and
ready for my work. Ever since tak
ing Tanlac I feel so fine that 1 want
everybody to know what a wonder
ful medicine it is."
Tanlac is sold in Omaha by Sher
man & McConnell Drug Company, '
corner 16th and Dodge streets; Owl
Drug Co., 16th and Harney streets;
Harvard Pharmacy, 24th and Farnam
streets: Northeast corner 19th and
Farnam streets, and West End Phar
macy, 49th and Dodge streets, under
the personal direction of a snecial
Tanlac representative. Adv.
Druggists Here .
New for Colds
Applied Externally, the Body
Heat Releases Ingredients
in Vapor Form
COLDS GO OVER NIGHT
CROUP IN 15 MINUTES
The Manufacturers Have Au
thorized the Local Druggists
to Sell Any of the Three Sizes,
25c, 50c, or $1, on 30 Days'
Since its introduction here a short
time ago, the new treatment for cold
troubles, know as Vick's VapoRub,
has aroused -a Great deal of intprrst:
among local people, especially among
motners witn small children.
Local druggists report that num
bers have taken advantage of their
30 days' trial offer to see if a 25c jar
of VapoRub really will relieve these
troubles externally, without having to
"dose" with nauseous internal medi
cines. Four croup, coughs, chest colds, '
sore throat or bronchitis, apply Vapo-
Rub well over the throat and chest, .
covering with a warm flannel cloth.
Leave the covering loose around the
neck so the vapors arising may be "
In addition, VapoRub is absorbed
through and stimulates the skin, tak-
ing out that tightness and soreness in
the chest. For head colds, catarrh,
hay fever, or asthmatic troubles,
VapoRub can either be applied up the
nostrils or a little melted in a spoon
and the vapors inhaled.
You have to try this treatment to
realize its remarkable effect in all
cases of cold troubles. Adv.
Will prove a revelation to those
whouse it for the first time because
of its absolute purity, delicate med
ication, refreshing fragrance, and
super-creamy emollient proper
ties for preserving, purifying and
beautifying the skin and complex
ion, two soaps in one at one price.
On rleinf end retiring emear tbr face with Cu
tieure Ointment, ween off In five minutei with
Cuticure Soap and hot water, swing- plenty el
Soap, beet applied with the hand which it .
often wonderfully, and continue bathing
with Soap two minute. Far free (ample ol
Soap, Ointment and Talcum addree t "Cuti.
cure, Daft. 3A, Botton." Everywhere at tea.
- Omaha Real Estate is the best in
itstment you could make. Read Tht,
n - i ...... 1 .
" ' -
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