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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (May 16, 1918)
m THE WAR' IS
IN ALL NEBRASKA
Editor S. R. McKelvie Says
Spirit of Patriotism is Con
tagious Among Men Be
. . hind the Tractor.
- ' S. R. McKelvie, editor of the Ne
braska Farmer, inOmaha early Wed
nesday enroute to his home in Lin
col after attending the Western
Live Stock Breeders' association in
North Platte Tuesday, is highly, en
thusiastic over the patriotic fervor
displayed by farmers from every sec
tion of Nebraska.
"The one great thought uppermost
in the minds of the farmers at all
, times is 'win the war.' Mr. McKelvie
hays. "It is their religion, their be
lief and their one great aim in life.
s It is contagious. All art imbued with
the spirit and the mere mention of
war will bring the farmer to 'tenshun'
and will receive his undivided atten
tion. To a man they are in,4his.game
to win the war and they are going
to play a big part in doing that very
Organization of the Western Live
Stock Breeders' association has been
under discussion for a long time and
its realization was popular through
out the state. Its object is to en
courage and promote pure-bred stock
, in the western country. There are a
. number of local organizations of this
character, but through the state body
it is hoped to increase the interest
and to promote larger exhibits of
stock at the local county fairs and to
bring about the more geifcral sale of
pure-bred stock raised in this state.
COAL STEIKES, .
- SAYS U. S. AGENT
Chicago, May 15. Roy C. Mc-
Henry, a special agent of the Depart
jmenl of Justice, who investigated ac
tivities of Industrial Workers of the
World in the coal districts about
Scran ton. Pa., was the chief govern
5 ment witness today in the trial of
12 members of the organization for
McHenry, whose testimony pre
ceded that of other state and local
authorities in districts about Scranton,
told of efforts, particularly of two or
fsniiers, John Baldaza and Joseph
Graber, to bring about strikes and
. dissension among the workers last
year. He told that Baldaza, on being
errested, proclaimed his staunch be-
' lief in radical teachings of the Indus
trial Workers of the World, and as
serted they were to him the Almighty
The pamphlets and correspondence
which the government claims figured
in the activities of the defendants mj.v,1;
n i j t e .u. sain.
alleged nation-vide anti-war cam
paign, were placed in the records after
The defendant whose reported ill
ness resulted in a temporary suspen
sion of the trial yesterday appeared
in court today
GREAT STEAMER'S .
CRUMPLE IN FIRE
' IN SHIP YARDS
Vancouver, B. G, May 15. Fire
tarted in the boiler room of the J.
Coughlin & Sans shipyards here early
this morning and did damage esti
mated at $1,500,000. One fireman was
killed and several injured.
The fire was completely ex
tinguished at 6 o'clock.
The steel steamer War Chariot,
about two-thirds completed, was en
gulfed in flames. The ways, which
ire built on piles, fell and the hull,
: twisted by the heat, is now half sub
merged in the water.
The hull of War Charger on ad
joining ways til stands, but, the
plates are badly buckled. The steam
ers War Camp and Alaska, already
' launched and being equipped, were
towed into the stream and anchored
safely. : '
The fitting out wharf, the boiler
shop, draughtsmen quarters and va
rious other departments are com
Large Crowd Attends Fort
Omaha Balloonists' Dance
The military dancing party given
at the Auditorium last night by the
Mth balloon company, of rort Oma
ha, for the benefit of their mess fund,
was largely attended. Four acts do
nated by local theaters, soldiers and
Umaha amateur talent entertained
i ne Auditorium was decorated m
the national colors and miniature bal
' loons of the type used at the fort
:3u--sa novelty. Major Crawford and
a bugle corps from the fort led the
grand march of more than 1,500 peo
ple. Arrangements for the hon were
m charge of Captain Henry C. White,
imtennts o Learv and Christian,
and jurst bergeant Cross.
Parliament to Discusj
Peace Offer to France
London, May IS. The Manchester
Guardian says that the peace offer
made to France last year by. Austria
as revealed recently in the letters
written by Emperor Charles to Prince
btxtus, will form the subicct of a de
bate of the highest importance in the
House of Commons tomorrow. ;
Since the publication of the em
peror's letters th question h-s been
raised whether the Austrian offer
should not have received greater at
ttntion, and especially whether Pres
sient Wilson should not have been
consulted. "I ,
r;!;cemen's Work Now Done:
TSree Quits to Fight the Hun
" l hiladelphia, May 15. Ever hear of
a town so quiet and orderly that the
:.tire police force, in order to get
"mething to keep them busy, enlisted
j-the marine corps? '
That is the case of the little town
' Ltauch Chunk, Ta., which recently
ed a fond farewell to its whole
.ce department without a qualm
f fear for its own safety as the men
!t for Paris Island, S. C, the marina
" img camp. ...
'i he v force consisted of Robert
Tlader. Clinton Madcr, Charics Shutt
l Chester iiwif ,
GOING TO FRANCE
A farewell reception was held in
the Benson Methodist- church last.
night for Rev. John Calvert, 2910
North Sixty-third street, pastor of the
church. Pastor Calvert will leave on
Thursday for New York, from where
he will go to some point in trance to
engage iu Young Men's Christian as
sociation work, as. general secretary
and religious director in war service.
During the reception the mortgage
on the church was burned, which
came as a surprise to the pastor, who
had been reluctant to leave his charge
until all of the church obligations had
been paid. E. C. Hodder spoke
briefly on the progress the church had j
made during the three years in which
Rev. Mr. Calvert has been pastor. J he j
most notable feature is the increase
in membership of more than 200.
Harry Reed presented the departing
pastor with a wrist watch and a com
fort kit for use in r ranee, ftn behalf
of the church membership.
Rev. litus Lowe was the principal
speaker, giving details of the condi
tions in France as be found thCm dur
ing his service there, and the need of
assistance in the work of the Young
Men's Christian association. Rev. U.
G. Brown, district superintendent of
the Methodist church, and Gordon
Roth also spoke briefly.
CHANGE IN BASIS
OF DRAFT QUOTAS
-Washington, May IS. President
Wilson today declined to vote the
bill passed by congress changing the
basis of army draft quotas from state
population to the number of men in
class one because o objection to
the elimination of the plan for giving
crodits for volunteers.
In a letter to Senator Phelan of
California who had asked that the
bill be returned to congftss the presi
"I admit there are two sides to the
question about allowing 'credits' for
volunteers in conducting the draft,
but I am convinced that the interests
of the country in the matter of win
ning the war will best be served by
the measure as it sands.
PROVES EQUAL OF
ANY STEEL SHIP
San Francisco.' May IS. The 7.50O.
ton concrete steamer Faith, the first of
its kind and tonnage constructed in
this country, underwent a successful
trial trip today. The Faith had
trial trip in San Francisco bay and
justified the hopes of her builders, the
San Francisco Ship Building com
pany. A wireless message sent from
the steamer today by W. Leslie
Comyn, president of the company,
"The Faith is proving herself the
equal, if not the superior, of any steel
ship of similar size and equal power.
The Faith will begin at once load
ing a cargo of salt for a North Pa
cific coast port and will return with
mine rieia covering n.uuu i
1 ? F" I -I ft ! tt SIAA
square Miles Now Operative
London, May IS. The British
admiralty restrictions on navigation
in, the narthern part of the North
sea, in consequence of the laying of
a great mine field for the purpose of
foiling submarines, became operative
today and hereafter all shinning1 in
that area must comply with stringent
regulations or ignore them at their
ibe vast barrier, which seems to
have been over-estimated in extent
in earlier reports, is now said to
cover approximately 22,000 square
Asked in the House of Commons
today by Robert P. Houston, a Liver
pool ship owner, for information "as
to our successful -operations in cap
turing enemy submarines around the
coast during the past three weeks,
Thomas J. McNamara, financial sec
retary of the admiralty, made this
"On the whole, the general trend
of the submarine warfare has pro
gressed quite satisfactorily since the
first of January." :
Omaha School Forum Holds
Annual Election of Officer
The following officers have been
elected by the Omaha school forum:
E. D. Gepson, president; Daisy F.
Bonnell, vice president; J. A. Savage,
recordingsecretary; Elsie M. Smith.
corresponding secretary; Grace Miner,
treasurer; pary Justin, Urietta S.
Chittenden, Frances Gross, Alice F..
Hitte, Ann E. Hutchins, George F,
Knipprath, Alice D. Orr, Cassie F.
Roys, Bertha I. Schick and J. F.
Woolery, board of directors.
Jhe object of the forum was an
nounced as follows: "To promote the
cause of democratic education, to cul
tivate in the community a deeper
sense of responsibility to the child, to
improve the teachine profession bv
unifying the interest and fostering fel-
lovsnip among its members.
Boche Given Jail Term -Fir
' Kansas City. Mo..' May 15. (Spe
cial Telegram.) Herman Boche, "the
cave man of the Llkhsn, who shot
a former sweetheart from northern
Nebraska last' February, pleaded
guilty today in the criminal court to
the charge of felonious assault. Judge
Kaipn Latsnaw sentenced him to three
months in the county jail and to pay
a fine of $100.
Boche, 59 years old, retired farmer
of Norfolk, Neb., was charged with
having shot Mrs. Iva' May Linsley, 26
years old, at her mother's rooming
b a standard mixture
containing wheat and
malted barlev. well
suited to these savini
.times. HEEDS NO SUGAR.
v. , I X " ' " S I
THE BEE: OMAHA, THUfcSDAY, MAY
Big Steamship Ready
For Voyage 37 Days
After Keel Was Laid
Philadelphia, May 15, Com
pleted and ready for her cargo, the
steamship Tuckahoe, bull V by the
New York Shipbuilding company
in world'a record time, today was
turned over to the United States
shipping board in this city. Thus
37 days after the keel was laid the
big steel ship of 5,548 tons dead
weight was prepared to sail across
the sea. -
Moscow. May IS. Rostoy-On-Don,
the largest city in the Don Cossack
territory, was recaptured today by the
Russian soviet troops, who drove out
the Germans. Tile Germans, who
had held Rostov for a day, are re
Amsterdam, May 15. the Vos-
siche Zeitunu of Berlin announces to
day that war had to be proctaimed
at likatermoslav, Udessa and roi
tava, as a strong counter current to
the order of things was observable.
There are several groups of great
Russian forces nf the Don region, the
Stockholm, May 15. According to
the Tidningen, further fighting be
tween the Russians and Finns is in
prospect. It reports that the frontier
is DiocKea wun masses oi iruuys aim
predicts a heavy battle.,
' AT MONTE CORNO
Italia Headquarters (in Northern
Italy, May 15. Enemy . groups con
tinue their attempts to approach
Mount Corno and reopen the line of
advance through the Val Arsea, but
are repeatedly repulsed by Italian bat
The details of the capture of the
mountain by the Italians show that
the fighting, although carried out by
small groups, was very bloody, t
' A battalion of Austrian jaeger
troops advanced in three columns.
One succeeded in gaining a foothold
in the Battasti canyon, but a bayo
net charge cleared the canyon and
firmly' re-established the Italian posi
The officer commanding the Arditi
directed the operations until the crest
of Monte Corno was taken.
Seek ' Information on,
Man rower of Nation
WashingtonMay IS. A resolution
calling on government officials to
furnish the senate information as to
the man power strength of thecoun
try was introduced today by. Senator
Cummins of Iowa, who announced he
would call it up tomorrow.
Information is asked concerning
what occupations involving man
power can be abandoned, if necessary,
and as to the number of men ht for
military service beyond the draft
ages who are employed in non
Secretary Lane Starts
On Trip Through West
Washington, May IS. Secretary
of the Interior Lane left today on an
extended trip through the west. He
will inspect - numerous government
reservations and mineral deposits and
will deliver several addresses on the
war. ,. If war conditions permit, he
will go to Hawaii to obtain personal
knowledge of the public land situa
tion which is concerned in legislation
pending, in congress.. , v
: Washington, .May 15. (Special Telegram.)
Civil service examinations for fourth class
postmasters will be held June 7 In the fot-
ivwms ui-vi ncnuiey, AiigiosiuB, JXLVIIllimo.
Amelia, Prosser, Neb. (
Captain Walter R. Orutsman, veterinary
corps, Is relieved from duty at Fort Ofle
thorpe. Oa., and will proceed to Fort D. A.
17 1 .
(:) zi -nai A-
i t . t i 1 1
' ! X rv rrain rrrstan tv rrsv m nirir iters jst ?x I:
I I X Ph'on Tvler 3S8. 740 Firt National Banlr RM. X S
Richard Wickersham, Esther
viile, la., and James D. Leg
. gett, Rodney; la., Reported
Washington, May IS. The casualty
list today contained 120 names, di
vided as follows:
Killed in action, 3; died of wounds,
3; died of accident, 1; died of diseases,
S; died of other causes, 7; wounded
.severely, 6; wounded slightly, 48;
wounded, 8; missing in action, 39.
Officers named were:
Captain Clarence F. Jobson, Chi-
j cago, and Lieutenants King 'Alexan
der, Chambersburg, Pa.; Clarence M.
Archer, Saratoga Springs, N. Y.; kod
bins L. Conri, New York City; John
N. JJickerson. ban francisco, ana
George Howard, Rosendale, New
York, wounded slightly, Captain
George C. Freeland, Westville, Conn.;
and Lieutenants James F. Crawford,
Warsaw, N. Y, missing in action.
The list follows: '
Killed In Action Corporal Patrick Far-
rell, Edg-ewater. N. J.; Privates Harry J.
Clarke, Htronghurst, 111.; Joseph Dllley,
Died of Wounds Privates Thomas W.
Cole, Sprlngval. He.; Charles Conklln,
Grand Haven, Mich.; James Croale, Brook-
Died of Disease Corporal Robert Carroll
Muller, Dickinson, Tex.; Privates John Du
hlf, care Courtney, New York City; Stanford-M.
Grant, Brooklyn, N. T.; Chester M.
AiaciejewsKi, uernn, wis.; i-airicn u.
Mnrahan, New York City.
Died of Accident Cadet Stuart Freeman,
341 Twelfth street; Portland, Ore.
1 Died Other Causes Corporals Wlllet T.
Brlghtman, Montgomery, Ala.; Harry O.
Lewis, Bucktleld, Me.; Privates Walter H.
Young, Lynn, Mass.; Kenneth Klein, Fort
Kent, Me.; Alfred Goodwin, South Hiram,
Me.; Rene J. Gagnon, Georgetown, Mass.;
Norman T. Dow, Princeton, Me.
Wounded Severely Sergeant John A.
Drotter, Chlsholm, Me.; Privates William
H. Andrews, Downey. Idaho; Otto J.
Beyer. Castorland. N. Y.; Lester W. Chase,
Derry, N. H.; Walter O. Gouln, WestvlllesJ
N. H. ; Mike Zalukl, Farmlngton, Me.
Many Wounded Slightly.
Wounded SllKhtly Captafti Clarence F.
Jobaon, Chicago; Lieutenants King Alexan
der. Saratoga Springs, N. Y.; Bobbins L.
cher, SSaratoga Springs, N. Y.; Bobbins L.
Conn, New York City; John N. Dickerson.
H7 Powell street. San Francisco; George
Howard, Rosendale, N. Y.l Sergeants Solon
E. Ellis, Waco, Tel., David McCully. Bel
fast, Ireland; Corporals Leon A. Emery.
Farmlngton, Me., James H. Glttlngs, St.
Mary, Ky.; Daniel B. Gould, New Vineyard,
Me.; Herbert Green, Bartervllle. Ky.; Bur
dstt Narj, Hilladale, III.; Bernard Lough
lln, North Plalhfleld. N. J.; Charles Schu
maker, Jersey City, N. J.; Thomas G. Sheck,
Livingston, Tenn.; Musicians Nelson H. Driv
er, St. Joseph, Mo.; Orion. Helm. Columbus,
n.j Richard wicKersnam, rsierviue, in.,
Privates Roll Bates, Ladysmith, Wis.;
George Burger, Chicago, III.;. Don Butcher,
vnrt Wavne. Ind.:' George C. Brown, Whit
man. Mass.; William J. Cavanagh, Boston,
Mass.; Douglas B. Chapman, Newberry, Fa.;
Roy J. Collins, Petersburg, in.; ueorge i:
Dick, Jersey City, N. J.; Thomas F. Doyle.
Scheaectady, N. Y.; Alfred T. Franoiseo,
wiimottn. 111.: Hans A. ' Harter - Mankato,
Minn.; Stanley Hlentza, Beaver, Wis.; Wln
lew Hodgdon, Saugus, Mass.; Sam Hosier,
Waldo, Ark.; Jeff Johnston, Mcintosh, Ala.;
l.m.. TV I.eirett. Rodney. la; Selmer T.
Leland, Weldon, Sask., Canada; John Les
sard. Providence,-R. 1. 1 Kirby 8. McCarty,
Washington Courthouse, 0. Blandish Mea
cham, Cincinnati; William A. Miller, Chi
cago; Francis L. Prlchard, Rousevllle, Pa.;
Denis J. Rlordan, Manchester, N. H.; George
Dnrtnlrk Chlcazo: Thomas C. Seder, Ravens-
croft. Tenn.; Robert E. Spiegel, Perth Ara-
boy, N. J.; Walter Thomas, Lexington, Ky.
Bonta Walls, Cincinnati. O.; Raymond Wat
Skirts Given Away
With Each Coat
150 jaunty silk or wool skirts are
to be given away, absolutely, free
Thursday. ' ;
Buy any coat in the house and re
ceive a skirt free. See ad on page 5
for full details. .
1508-1510 Douglas St. '
You Are Not
When You Invest in High Island
Property'-the Land of Gushers--
Bl! VS y4 ACRE
You Also Share in Half Our Profits ' ,
Write Today for Details in Full
American Downs His ,"'
JUinth German Plane
Paris, May IS. Sergeant Frank
L. Baylies of New Bedford, Mass.,
a member of the French flying
- force, has brought down another
German airplane. His score is now
nine enemy machines since Feb
A dispatch from Paris Tuesday
announced that Baylies had brought
down his eighth machine. He is a
member of the "stork" escadrille.
Argument on Street Corner
Results in Cutting Fray
Charles Paley, 713 South Seventeenth
street, received a four-inch cut in his
neck during an argument and fight
with Nate McCready, 3430 Avenue E,
Council Bluffs, about 2 o'clock jester
day afternoon. The fight took place
at Sixteenth and Leavenworth streets.
Paley was given first aid by police sur
geons and taken to St. Joseph's hospi
tal. McCready was arrested and
charged with cutting with attempt to
wound. ' '
Santa Fe Cuts Service.
Topeka, Kan May IS. One mil
lion six hundred thousand train miles
per year were .trimmed ifrom the
Santa Fe railroaa's train schedule to
day by officials' of the road in session
here. This cut rerpesented the Santa
Fe's share of the cut of 11,000,000
train miles per year recently ordered
of all roads by General Director Mc-
son. Hart, .Alien.; uicnaei xi. vvniie, Mai
Wounded In Action Sergeant Gray Bes
ley. Shelbyvllle, Ind.; Corporals Charles R.
James, Indianapolis, Ind.; William u.
Traub, Mitml, Fla.; Privates Jess E. A.
Billhymer, Oglesby, 111.; Peter J. Bonan,
Brooklyn, N. T.; Herbert Fulenwider, In
dianapolis, Ind.; Everett R. Heckard, van-
Buren, Ind.; John C. Townsley, vincennes,
Many Americans Missing.
Missing In Action Captain George C.
Vreeland. Westville. Conn. : Lieutenant James
F. Crawford, Warsaw, N. T. ; Corporals
Thomas F. Barry, New Haven, Conn.; Jack
Bathgate, Orange, Conn.; Harold A. Berg
man. New Haven, Conn.; Gustaf E. Carl
son, Middletown. Conn.; Fred W. Chltty,
New Haven, Conn.; James F. Coleman, New
Haven, Conn.; Arthur F. Johnson, Middle-
town, Conn.; William Kluth, New Haven,
Conn.; George D. McHugh. New Haven,
Conn.! Sergeant waiter j. rteynoias, i"
Haven Conn.; Mechanics John F. Cronin,
Portland, Conn.; Peter F. Plant, Qulncy.
Mass.: Busier Herbert R. Newton, Hartford,
Conn.: Privates Chester D. Cravatt, uctan
drove, N. J.; Edward Clark. Colllnsvllie,
rvinn Rvlvester J. Clements. Geneva, Ala.;
Leonard Colburn, New Haven, Conn.; Harry I.
Cook East Hampton, Conn.; L,ory u. uoucn,
Nw Mllford. Conn.: Joseph d'Anna, New
Milfnrd. C&nn.: John M. Jennings, iiRiie
Plalne. Ia.: Raymona J. .anou. -ix:"
Haven, Conn.; John Knudson, New Haven
Conn.: Vincenxo Lanrlola,..' urisioi.. wnn,
TnuTih P. Learv. Middletown. Conn.; "Wil
liam P. Lemleux. Miaaiexown, i,unn.; mm
A.-Mlnor, New Haven, uonn.; icnei u.
Olle. Pequabuck, Conn.;- Krnest v. Aioquin,
Bristol. Conn.; Edward W... Prunler. New
Haven, Conn.: Jeff D. Qumn. uiencoe, Aia. ;
John Sachs, - New Haven, conn.,
Dantel E. Gala West Wareham, Mass.,
John Samak, Kovel, Russia; Boleslaw R.
Zefolk, .New London, Conn.: Warren E.
Thompson, Portland. Conn.; Ells M. Young,
Everett. Mass. .
RELIABLE METHOD 0v HAIR CARE
Hair is by far the most conspic
uous thing about us and is probably
the most easily damaged by bad or
careless treatment. If we are very
careful in' hair washing, we will
have virtually no hair troubles. An
especially fine shampoo for this
weather, one that brings out all the
natural beauty of the hair, that dis
solves and entirely removes all dan
druff, excess oil, and dirt, can easily
be used at trifling expense by simply
dissolving a teaspoonful of Canthrox
(which you can get at any druggist's) ,
in a cup of hot water. This makes a
full cup of shampoo liquid, enough
so it is easy to apply it to all the hair
instead of Just the top of the head.
This chemically dissolves all impur
ities and creates a soothing, cooling
lather. Rinsing 'leaves the scalp spot
lessly clean, soft and pliant, while
the hair takes on the glossy richness
of natural color, also ' a f luffiness
which makes it seem much heavier
than, it is. After Canthrox shampoo,
arranging the hair is a pleasure.
Engineers Join F6rces of
American Labor Federation
Cleveland, O.. May IS. Delegates
to the triennial convention of the
Brotherhood of Locomotive tngi-
They cost more
JERCE-ARROW trucks cost more than
other trucks. They cost more because they
cost more to build. They cost more to
build because they are bnilt to deliver a greater
service to do more work, to do it in less time,
with less idle time, with fewer interruptions, and
over a longer period of years than any other
truck. That is why they are higher priced.
Price is fixed strictly on cost plus a reasonable
profit. A less cost" or a smaller profit would
jeopardize both the character and continuance of y
the service. Tocheapen construction in any ele
ment would endanger the delivery of the service .
" which has made the preeminent reputation of the
Thjs reputation is riot built on what we say of
the trucks. We say little. It is built on what
owners say of them. They say much and say
it enthusiastically. The more they have tested
Pierce-Arrows in comparison with other trucks,
the more enthusiastic they are. Most significant
tests are made by contractors. Examine their
The Degnon Contracting Company used 6 Pierce-Arrow trudes !
successfully hauling heavy loads of rock in the subway excavations
in lower New York in spite of congested traffic, that it bought thre
additional Pierce-Arrows for similar work on the Seventh Avenua
and 49th Street Subways.
- . - - - , -
The, Warner Quintan Asphalt Company of Syracuse operates T
Pierce-Arrow trucks which averagt 100 miles a day on street par
lag and road building contracts and hara an exceptional record for
efficiency and economy.
Seven Pierce-Arrow trucks hauled for. the George H. Pride Com
paoy 10,000 tons of iron ore over the roughest roads in the Adiron
dack Mountains, to the nearest railroad station after horses and
traction engines had failed completely. The trucks made the 4$
mile round trip in &l hours. Running day and Bight, each track
averaged 180 miles a day.
We could multiply instances like these, but we
prefer to tell you what Pierce-Arrows have done
in situations like yours, if you will ask us.
. ' - 1
. mi wart U
stops it quickly
The moment that Resinol Ointment
touches itching skin the itching usually
stops and healing begins. That is why
doctors prescribe it so successfully even
in severe cases of eczema, ringworm,
rashes and many other tormenting,
disfiguring skin diseases. Aided by
warm baths with Resinol Soap, Resi
nol Ointment makes a sick skin or
scalp healthy, quickly, easily and at
Resinol Ointment and Soap a.e sold by all Sruc
(ists and dealers in toilet nods. For sample of
each free, writs Dept 8-S, Keainol, Baltimore, Md.
When Writlnj to Oar Advertisers
Motion Seeing il in ths Bee
ncrrs, in session here today, unani
mously adopted resolutions affiliatinga,
the engineers' organization with the
American Federation of Labor. Sam
uel Gompers, president of the federa
tion, was officially notified of the ac
tion taken hy the convention.
J. T. STEWART
, Distributors, Omaha, Neb.
2048-52 Farnam St.
Phone Douglas 138.
Get the Habit of
Drinking Hot Water
Say's we can't look pr feel right
with the syatem full
Millions of folks -bathe internally
now instead of loading their system -with
drugs. "What's an inside bath?'
VAI1 SUV., Well, it is euaranteed to
perform miracles if you could be-
Hev8 these not water eninusiaaw.
There are vast nubers of men . and
women who, immediately upon aris-j
ing in the morning; drink a glass
of real hot water with a teaspoonful
of limestone phosphate in it Thi
is a very excellent health, measure. 1
It is intended to flush the stomach, '
liver, kidneys and the thirty feet of
intestines of the previous day's waste,
sour bile and indigestible material
left over in the body which if not
eliminated every day, become food
for the millions of bacteria which
infest the bowels, the quick result
is poisons and toxins which are then ."
absorbed into the blood causing head
ache, bilious attacks, foul breath, bad
taste, colds, stomach trouble, Sidney
misery, sleeplessness, impure blood
and all sorts of ailments. .
People who feel good one day and
badly the next, but who simply can
not get feeling right are urged to
obtain a quarter pound of limestone
phosphate at the drug store. This
will cost very little but is sufficient
to make anyone a real crank on the
subject of internal sanitation. Adv -
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