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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (May 23, 1918)
CEW YORK LACKS
Editor of Journal-Stockman,
However, Is Impressed by Big
Parade, Conductorettes and
' Other Signs of War.
Brace McCulloch editor of the Journal-Stockman,
with Mrs. McCulloch,
" is spending a vacation in New York,
Washington and other eastern cities.
A letter from him says:
"One of the reminders of the fact
that the country is at war is the pres-
ence of 'conductorettes on the street
cars, mostly on the surface lines.
They wear appropriate uniforms and
are reported to be giving very sat
isfactory service. Their very weak
ness is their strength, as crowds hav
ing any inclination to be unruly have
a 'Certain amount of resoect for the
sex that proves a protection.
''One cannot escape observing, the
v big movement of American troops to
Europe. Soldiers are in evidence
. 'everywhere, and' when vou talk to
them you find they are ready to go
over. They are elated at the pros-
pect of service abroad. There is no
hurry, no confusion anywhere on the
waterfront, but ferrv boats in the
harbor, loaded to the euards with
', khaki-clad troops are coirfmon sights,
and every now and then ie camou
flaged transports are seen majestic
ally s'ipping down the bay, their rails
brown with soldiers.
Ve had an opportunity Saturday
to Compare the big New York parade
with Omaha's recent big parade. Of
course Mew York's showing of over
75,000 men and women, with the pres.
ident of the United States at the head
' of the procession was a spectacle that
"dwarfed Omaha's effort, but it must
be said that Omaha -showed more
pep' arid enthusiasm both in the pa
rade and on the side lines. In New
. York, however, as in Omaha, no
doubt could be left in the minds of
any who saw the parade as to the
deadly earnestness of the American
people at this time."
SED CROSS HOGS
Five car loads of live stock, donated
by patriotic Nebraska farmers, were
sold on the South Side market Wed
nesday, -the proceeds going to the
home chapters of the Red Cross.
Two loads of hogs, 116 head, and
igned to the jLee Live Stock Com
mission company, netted $'4,167.78.
The hogiweighed I4.47U. ana were
bouihUJy Swift & Co- for $17 n
TtWpbunds. The ewe was sold at
auction, bringing $26.
A load of 59 hogs and five calves,
from Bradshaw, consigned to Tagg
Bros. & Morehead Commission com
pany, netted $2,340.92. The hogs
weighed 13,030 pounds, and were sold
to the Cudahy Packing company for
$17.05 per 100 pounds -The calves
brought from $9 to $11.50 per 100
A load of 56 hogs front Logan
township, Dixon county, consigned to
Martin Bros. Commission company,
weighed 12,870 pounds, and was sold
to the Cudahy Packing company for
$17.05 per 100 pounds, netting $2,-
Ninety-one hogs from Dannebrog,
consigned to the Farmers' Union
Commission company, weigher 19,570
pounds, and were sold to Swift & Co.
for $17.10 per 100 pounds, netting $3,
348.91. The commission companies donated
their, services in handling the ship
ments. ' - '
SOUTH SIDE GOES ;
OVER $26,000 IN
: BED CROSS DRIVE
South Side Red Cross committees
are reporting splendid success in the
?ig drive, and the quota of $26,000
has already been oversubscribed by
several thousand dollars, according
to B. E. Wilcox, in charge of eight
districts in the business section.
Armour & Co. reported approxi
mately $4,000 from tmploves Wednes
day noon with several departments
yet' to be heard from. The firm's
contribution will be announced later.
: The Swift & Co. firm subscribed
$r,000, and $4,000 more was reoorted
from employes, with the canvass still
Superintendent Lylc llersev of
Morris &, Co., announced the firjn's
contribution as $2,500. and that a
100 per cent-subscription from em
ployes is expected, approximating $4
, Figures were not available at the
Cudahy plant, but splendid success
was reported by the committee of
young women who are making the
rounds ot the various departments.
In the Stock' exchan lie lobhv Wed
nesday noon i spring lamb brought
m witn a load ot live stock from
Mitchell, Neb, was sold at a "dutch
auction" and brought $102.06. half of
the amount going to the South Side
. Red Cross fund and half to the Mitch
ell chapter. . A number of box seats
at thel-neyr Rialto theater were aold
to stock men as a Red Cross benefit,
bringing in Several hundred dollars.
Chicago Labor Leader'
; Says Packers Violate Pact
Chicago, May 22. John Fitxpatrick,
president of the Chicago Federation
Of Labor, complained to Jndge
Alscbuler today that the big packers
do not start work Mondays until com
paratively late,' sometimes noon, thus
making tt difficult for the men to get
in a full day's work. He complained
that this was a violation of the recent
arbitration award. ' Fitznatrfck aaM
- similar complaint would be made at
' Oauha, St Paul and other large pack
irj centers. "
TL C. Howe, general manager of
A: tow k Co., stated Wednesday
c: ct that he was unaware of any
Brie) City News
Hats Bool Print I New BeeeoB Pres
Eleu Fans, $8, Burgesa-Granden Co.
Ice Cream Sundaes Go Higher The
price of ice cream sundaes has been
increased from 10 cents to 15 cents.
Veterans Meot Thursday General
Charles F. Manderaon tamp, Sons of
Veterans, will hold a meeting In
Memorial hall in the court house
Prudent saving Id war times la a
hostage for opportunities of peace.
Play safe by starting an account with
Nebraska Savings & Loan AWn, 211
& 18th St' fl to $5,000 received.
Captain Randolph Leaves Captain
Norman Randolph, formerly adjutant
at Fort Crook, left Omaha Tuesday
for "somewhere In the east" to enter
the United States tank service.
Ryplns to Training Camp Fred
Rypins, former high school graduate
who enlisted in the army some months
ago and has been stationed at an east
ern pout, has been ordered to tho ma
rine officers' training camp at Quan
Lots Bring 913,000 Peter Gravert,
Benson grain man, has aold to Ber
nard H. Post, three lota, the consid
eration for the sale being (13,000.
The warranty deed of the transac
tion was filed in Recorder of, Deeds
Pearce's office Wednesday morning.
Knliftts in Army Floyd A .Jensen,
18 years old, son of Policeman Jen
sen, has gone to Jefferson Barracks,
Mo., as an enlisted man In the quar
termaster's department of the army.
He will be employed as a mechanic in
the motor section of the department.
He lives at 4324 Parker street
Molori.it is Fined II. W. Dunn,
former chief of police, appeared In
police court Wednesday against W.
R. Markey, 4030 South Twenty-fourth
street, and N. M. Wilson, Fifty-first
and 8 streets, who were charged with
recklefis driving. Martin was lined
$5 and costs. Wilson was discharged.
Will Hold Red Cross Round-np
There will be a Red Cross round-up
at the Park vale Presbyterian church
next Sunday evening under the aus
pices of the Parkvale unit, of which
Mrs. J. Jj. Gleason Is chairman and
Mrs. if. P. Brown is secretary. The
pastor will lecture on "German Atro
cities," Illustrated with the views tak
en by Dr. Newell Dwlght Ilillls dur
ing July and August, 1917. A silver
offering will be taken for the Red
Fine fireplace woods at Sunderland
such condition in Omaha as alleged
in the complaint of Fitzpatrick. "It
is my understanding," he said, "that
the packing house workers are guar
anteed 40 hours work weekly under
the recent arbitration award. Alt of
our employes are given eight hours
work each day and many of them are
employed for overtime work, thereby
receiving pay for 10 and 11 hours."
TO GREET ZD3BY
Polish citizens of Omaha are plan
ning to hold a reception for Wladek
Zbyszko, heavyweight wrestler, who
meets Joe Mecher in Omaha next
Tuesday night, when he arrives in the
father Michael Gluba of the St.
Francis Polish Catholic church and
Thomaa Kozial, publisher of Polish
language paper here, constitute a
committee in charge of the arrange
ments. America Exported 359,058,000
Pounds Meat During Last Year
The United States increased her
meat exports in April 229 oer cent
over last year, and 830 per cent over
April 1914, according to announce
ment of Gurdon W. Wattles, Federal
lood administrator for Nebraska.
The total exports for the month
were J59.058.000 pounds, of wh ch
285,000,000 were pork and pork pro
During April, the United States
sent to the boys over there 26,027,000
bushels of grain, of which more than
9,000,000 were wheat and wheat pro
These shipments show how the
United States is responding tq the
demands made upon us," says' Mr.
Wattles. The total exports of wheat
and wheat products from July 1 to
May 1 has been 110.000.000 bushels."
First Amateur Twilight Game
At Municipal Grounds Today
At 6:30 this evening on the Mu
nicipal grounds, Thirty-second and
Dewey avenue, the first amateur twi
light game of the season will be
The contest will be between the
McCaffrey Motor company team of
the American, league and, the Central
Furniture company team of the city
league. Both teams are in Class B.
iii i ii ii f
City Commissioners to Be
Guests of Improvement Clubs
t A joint meeting of improvement
clubs of the north side, at which the
new city commissioners will be guests,
will be held at the auditorium of the
School for the Deaf. Forty-fifth street
and Boulevard, tonight. The meet
ing will be in the nature of a re
rrntion for the citv officials and mem
bers of all improvement clubs of
Greater Omaha are invited to attend
CLIFFORD C. MITCHELL, who
was a resident o. Table Rock and
vicinity for 80 years or more, died at
Wllsonvllle, Neb. He had a stroke of
paralysis a few months since, followed
by a eecond of recent occurrence. He
Is survived by two eons and three
MRS: MART AUSTIN, f 5 years old.
pioneer resident of the state, died
Tuesday afternoon at the home of her
son, Phlneaa Austin, 4002 North
Twenty-sixth avenue. Mrs. Austin
had been a resident of Omaha tor the
last 10 years, her former home hav
lng been-In Waterloo, Neb. Another
son, w. S. Austin, also survives her,
Funeral services will be held at 10
o'clock Thursday morning at Dodder's
chapel. The body will be taken to
Waterloo for burial.
: Economy-all meet In
Ready to cat V
No Sugar required
I.AT frHE T.HRATXRSii
Margaret Anglin at the Brandeis To
night. A number of inquiries have been
made at the box office of the Brandeis
theater as to the meaning of the word,
"Billeted," the title of Margaret An
glin's comedy, in which she will ap
pear there three nights and Saturday
matinee, commencing tonight. For the
benefit of inquiring minds and the
general public, if may be stated that
the word "Billeted" is defined in the
Standard dictionary as "a term applied
to soldiers or military men quartered
or lodged in a private household."
When Miss Anglin first produced the
play last season it was called "Lonely
Soldiers," but when she began her
long New York season she resolved
to employ the original English name,
"Billeted," under which title the com
edy ran for over a year at the Roy
alty theater- London. Miss Anglin
played the comedy for three months
in New York and six weeks in Chi
cago, where she might have remained
indefinitely. This is one of the few
cities to be played by Miss Anglin
en route from Chicago to San Fran
cisco. Promise! of the Press Agents.
Orpheum Vlnls Daly, who has a record
with tha Royal opera, Bucharest, Roumanla,
and Hanimereteln's London opera house, !
sing-Ins: herseir Into the good grace 'or
Orpheumltea, this the doling week ot the
aaaon at thla popular theater. Aa a special
feature, also aa a special feature. Mine
Daly la sinning "The Star-Spangled Banner"
at the evening performances. Off the stage
Miss Daly Is Mrs. Kohl. Her husband Is
now with the colors. When his turn cornea
to depart for the theater of war sho eapecta
to arrange a way to get over there also.
She will enlist with the big contingent of
vaudeville players who are going to Europe
to entertain the boys In the trenches.
Empress "A Domestic Camouflage." a
comedy playlet of home Ufa presented by
Arthur De Voy and company. Is to head the
new bill at the Empress, starting today.
Great Koban and company, Japanese artists,
promise a combination .novelty embracing
foot Juggling, contortion, electric flra spin
ning, etc Tudor Cameron, assisted by Ruth
Tufford In "The Estra Art," and Kddle
Wlnthrop In a comedy novelty talking sur
prise, complete the vaudeville end of the
In the Silent Drama.
Boyd In "Tha Warrior." Malate, the
giant hero, fairly outdoes himself, and, In
fact, the efforts of a dozen enemies, In
sthletlo ability and gymnastics. Cornered in
what seem to bs Impossible cul-de-sacs, he
leaps from danger, defying death and
escaping unharmed, reappears to carry on
the fight and his adventures. Th play Is
exceptionally well directed and th acenes
put on at no small epense to produce effects
that are rarely aeen even In these day ot
Ban William S. Hart appear for th
last time her In His great Indian play,
"Th Dawnmaker." In plaoe of the quirk
man of action In his characters ot the west
ern cowboy, Hart ha become In this pic
ture a allnt Idealist, who finally becomes
S martyr to his faith In the white man and
perishes tn the snows ot th Canadian wil
dernesses. Through his sacrifice he saves
th live of th whit girl he love and her
lover, Smlthson. Friday and Saturday, Mary
Mils Mlnter, In "Social Briars," will be
shown at th Bun.
Htrand--Th Strang working of s wom
an's mind cause the big climax In th Art
craft picture, "Blue Blazes Rawden," th
Thomas H. Ince production starring William
8. Hart, which la now being shown at this
theater for final showings today. A Mack
Bennett comedy and Htrand-Patha News
complete th bill. Friday and Saturday
come Wallace Raid.
Muse William Farnum will bs en for
th last times today in "The Heart of a
Mon." taken from Ralph Connor'a novel,
"The Doctor." Friday and Saturday Peggy
Hyland will be shown in "Peg ot the
Pirates" and the "Eagle's Eye, the Kaiser's
Death Measage," will be on th bill.
Empress Charlie Chaplin Is going to ha
on th Empress theater photoplay program
for th last half of th week, in "Th Jass
Walter." It contain all of hi original
"stunt" and Is filled with extremely funny
Saving Millions of Dollars
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Or a total saving between $4,000,000 and $10,000,000
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XheJ)iamond Rubber Compantj
OMAHA, THURSDAY, MAY
situations. "Social Hypocrites.'; a society
drama In which May Allison return to
Metro aa an Individual atar in her own right,
will be shown on the bill for the last three
days of this week. She Is surrounded by uch
notable people as Marie Walnwright, Henry
Kolker, Joseph Kllgour, Stella Hammersteln
and other stars.
Aadltoriom Sergeant Guy Empey con
tinues to pull th crowds In "Over th
Top." Contrary to the greater number of
war pictures which have been produced thla
and lost year, "Over the Top," In addition
to showing Just how war la conducted In
and out of the trenches, also hs a well de
fined plot and love story running through
it. The play holds Interest all through and
the features of the wonderful reproductions
of war scenes make a screen story of which
th Vltagraph people may well be proud.
Hipp Norma Talmadge in "Panthea"
will be shown Thursday only here. In "Pan
thea" Miss Talmadge enacts the part of a
girl who battles through social obstacles
and problems In pursuit ef real happiness
In life. Well acted and with good support
the play carries through It a message that Is
put over In fine style.
Lothrop Norma Talmadge will b pre
sented at this theater today In "Ghosts of
Yesterday," a Select picture. It Is prom
ised that the atar has a rols that affords
her an opportunity to rise to new dramatic
heights and a character that will be ap
preciated by her many admirers. Friday
and Saturday comes "Tarzan of the Ape.'
Suburban Vivian Martin will be the fea
tured player at this theater today in the
Paramount picture, "A Petticoat Pilot." It
I the story of a girl who was being raised
and sent to college by three old sea mas
ters, who were denying themselves that she
might be a lady. Friday comes Douglas,
Fairbanks In "American Aristocracy." I
Hamilton Dustln Farnum will hold forth
at this theater today In a William Fox
production, "The Scarlet Plmpernell." The
story 1 laid In Franc during the Reign of
Terror, and tells of the efforts of a band
of Englishmen to rescue the French noble
men who had been condemned to die. Fri
day will he William S Hart in "Wolves of
the Rail," a Paramount Artcraft produc
tion Bohlff Margarita Fisher In "Ann s Fin
ish," show on Thursday, a comedy ot girls'
boarding school life, full of laughs and
with a pretty love story running through
the play On Friday Is shown Dustln Far
num In his great northern play, "North of
Fifty-three," a comedy drama of the pio
neer trallbreakers of the north Jewel Car
men In the drama, "The Bride of Fear,"
appears Saturday as the feature
Dundee A college play, showing Tom
Moore In "Brown at Harvard," Is the Thurs
day program leader, bringing one back to
th time of athletics, pretty girls, and lack
of study On Friday and Saturday, Charles
Richmond and Anna Q. Nlllaon, In "Over
There," the story of a slacker who finally
(fnllsts and makes good In the famous "No
Apollo Charles Ray, shown In one of his
great character personations, electrlfys a
small town and emerges winner of the girl
he love In the "Hired Man," Is shown
Thursday and Friday. "The Trap," with
Alice Brady a the star, heads the bill on
Friday, a drama of modern society, well
put on and with an excellent supporting
THppodrome Herbert Rawllnson In the
"Flash of Fata," tells the story of a crook
who falls In love with a country girl and
through her Is led to reform, winning th
girl and a good name In the finale. On
Friday 1 shown Billle Burke in episodes
four and five of "Gloria' Romance," a
serial of wonderful action holding 'Interest.
Saturday appears Mary McAllister In a fun
ralalng comedy-drama, "The Killjoy."
Grand Jewel Carmen appear Thursday
In the great drama, "The Bride of Fear."
Th play gives Miss Carmen every oppor
tunity to bring out the tense moments of
suspense and having able support In her
company, she has completed a success that
has drawn crowds wherever shown. On
Friday la shown Harold Lockwood starting
"The Avenging Trail," another of the great
dramatlo dramas 6f the year. Th pro
gram of the week end Saturday with Hen
ry B. Walthall In "HI Rob of Honor.'.'
Alhambra "Shoe That Dance," with
Margery Wilson In the title role, will be
shown here Thursday. It Is a comedy-
drama that sparkles
other and has had
from one end to the i splendid lotion is prepared in a mo
i 1nh". ment by squeezing' the juice of two
l appears in 'The Girl , , . " . . " vi.ii,. i;
Friday, Jack Plckford appears
at Home,"- a play In which the young star
doea full credit ta the name. Virginia
Pearson In "A Daughter of France," I
billed for Saturday. Thl great drama has
th rather unique success of having pleased
Local ; Distributors
OMAHA TIRE REPAIR COMPANY.
LININGER IMPLEMENT COMPANY.
SPEEDER IS SHOT
John Brunski Slightly Wound
ed While Riding Motorcycle
and Charges Officer Cox
John Brunski. 1214 South Thir
teenth street, was shot in the hip
while riding on a motorcycle driven
by Andy Neilson, 2412 North Forty
fifth street. The shooting took place
on the Douglas street bridge s the
two men were returning from Coun
Oliver Cox, motorcycle officer on
the Council Bluffs police department,
is alleged to have fired the shot that
struck Brunski. Neilson admitted
that he was traveling about 50 miles
per hour at the time, according to
The two Omaha men had just paid
the toll at the east end of the bridge,
and as they reared the west toll house
Brunski says he told Neilson he was
shot. The machine stopped on the
Nebraska side of the bridge and Oma
ha police were notified. Police sur
geons attended Brunski, who was tak
en to the St. Joseph hospital. His
injuries are not believed to be serious.
Chief of Police Jensen of Council
Bluffs stated that no action had been
taken by him and that he would await
a report from Cox today before mak
ing any decision. It is questionable
in which state the shooting occurred,
and police in Omaha are reluctant to
file criminal charges pending further
Department of Labor
Asks for $60,000,000
Washington, May 22. Sixty-million
dollars for housing, transportation and
other war needs was asked of con
gress today by the Department of
every class of audience In the many grades
of large and small shows In thla country.
Ideal Vivian Martin 1 th headllner for
Thursday In "Little Miss Optimist," a comedy-drama
full of merit and yet holding
the laughs as a comedy. "The Silent Man,"
with William S. Hart, cornea on Friday, a
big strong western play, and on Saturday
Alice Joyce In "The Fettered Woman,"
leads the bill, with th fourteenth episode
of "The Fighting Trail" as the closing
number. This great serial closes with the
Whitens Rough, Red Hands j
Women can make a quarter pint of wonderful lemon
beauty cream for few cents. Nothing so good!
To soften, smoothen, and whiten
the face, neck, arms, and particularly
the hands when chafed, red or rough,
there is nothing better than lemon
juice, but pure lemon juice is too
hiffhlv acid and often irritating. A
iresn lemons inio uuiuc vuu nam
ing three ounces of orchard white.
Be sure to strain the lemon juice
through a cloth so no pulp gets into
j . i " i , .. ' -j -- . i mi - f - " ' - '
Ed Getten Returns to
Omaha From Arizona
Ed Getten, well known Omaha
cigar man, has returned to Omaha
from Wickensburg, Ariz., where he
has been attending to his duties as
secretary-treasurer of the Abe Lin
coln Copper company, a mining firm
controlled and owned by a number of
Omaha business men. Getten reports
that $40 a ton in copper and $10 a
ton in silver is being taken from the
ore now being mined. Both metals
are being taken from the same ore
Getten says indications are that the
percentage of metal per ton will run
even higher when newly .discovered
veins are developed.
AFFECTS ONLY 100
Union Secretary Claims Injus
tice Done Workers in Report
They Ask Minimum Wage
"There are not more than 100 per
sons affected by the beverage work
ers' strike," said F. B. Walden, secre
tary of the Beverage Workers' union,
Wednesday night. "Tift; report in one
afternoon paper was particularly mis
leading for the union men. as it stated
that a minimum of $25 was demanded
by all classes affected bv the strike.
This is not true."
Secretary Walden,-who is also on
the publicity committee of the union,
stated in all four plants not more
than 100 were included in the strike
orders. These include the engineers,
firemen, coopers, bottlers, truck
drivers and inside beverage workers.
"Many of the bottlers are receiving
$17 a week, Walden said, "and they
are asking an increase of $3 a week.
The firemen, coopers and engineers
are asking a flat increase of $1 a day.
They can get this wage in the pack
ing houses, but by reason of the fact
that many of them have been long
employed in their present line of
work they prefer to 'stick by the
"Other increases asked by the dif
ferent classes of beverage workers
are similar. There is no minimum of
$25, nor a maximum of $32."
A meeting of the strikers will be
held' this morning at 9 o'clock at
the bottle, then this creamy lotion
will stay sweetly fragrant and fresh
for months. Any grocer will supply
the lemons and any druggist or toilet
counter will sell you three ounces of
orchard white for a few cents.
This is the best lotion you could
use. Massage it daily into the face,
neck, arms and hands and see for
yourself. It helps remove tan, sal
lowness, and freckles, and every girl
knows that lemons are used to bleach
and whiten the skin. Adv.
MINE OWNERS DIE
WHEN TRAPPED Bfr
Charleston, W. Va.. May 2.'-Nine
miners, who were caujjht behiili
wall of tire when the main entry of
the Mill Creek Canncl Coal Mining
company's mine at "Villa. V. Va.,
burst into flames from some undc- .
termined cause last Monday, were
found dead in the workings today. .
The bodies of four of their com
panions were recovered yesterday
Rheumatism and 0thsr Trou
.bles Begin to Disappear
After Taking Tanlac
Gains 16 Pounds. -
"There's no mistake about Tanlac
being a real medicine, for nothing
but a real medicine could do what
it has for me," said Mrs. Hattie
Campbell, who resides at 1808 Grace
"Beginning with indigestion four .
years ago," continued Mrs. Camp
bell, "my troubles multiplied until
they were many and my life became"
one of almost constant suffering.
My stomach was in such a bad con
dition that everything I ate would
sour and almost torture the very
life out of me. The gas formed by
my undigested food would press, on
my heart so hard at times I could,
hardly breathe and some days 1 I .
thought I would surely smother to
death. I suffered much from heart
burn, nervous 'sick headaches and
was so dizzy that I would almost fall
every time I stooped over. I had rheu
matism in both hands so bad that
my fingers were all bent at the tips
like claws and I came near losing
the nails. At times there was a numb
ness in my hands resembling paraly
sis, which made them almost useless '
to me. My appetite was very poor.
I fell off from one hundred and
thirty pounds to ninety-four and no
body will ever know how I suffered
because I just can't fully describe
"I was in an awful fix and while
I just tried everything. I got no re
lief until some of my friends and
my sister, Mrs. Donahey, in South'
Omaha, got me to taking Tanlac. l
never felt any particular relief right
at first, but knowing my case was
a stubborn one I stuck to Tanlac
and while taking my second bottle I
began to feel good results. My ap
petite came back, I got so I could
eat and digest most anything I
wanted and then I noticed my other
troubles gradually leaving me. I
have now taken four bottles and have
regained sixteen pounds of my lost
weight since I began taking the last
two. I am now able to eat anything
I want and plenty of it without suf
fering from gas and indigestion, and
most of my troubles have disappeared
already. My hands and fingers have
limbered up and the rheumatic pain
is so nearly gone that I hardly notice
it any more. I have no more head
aches or dizzy spells and have im
proved so much that I hardly feel
like the same person. So I have the
best of reasons for praising Tanlac,
and I am glad to tell everybody about
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 special
Tanlac representative. Adv.
LIVES 200 YEARS!
For mora than 500 jrearij Haarlem Oil,
the famous national remedy of Holland,
has been recognized as an infallible re
lief from all forma of kidney and blad
der disorders. Ita very ana ia proof that
it must have unusual merit.
If you ara troubled with pains or aches
In the back, feel tired In the morning, head
ache, indigestion, insomnia, painful, er too
frequent passage of urine, irritation or atone
in the bladder, you will almost certainly
find quick relief in GOLD MEDAL Haarlem
Oil Capsules, This is the good old remedy
that has stood the test for hundreds ef
years, prepared in the proper quantity and
convenient form to take. It is imported di
rect from Holland laboratories, and you can
ret it at any drug store. Your money
promptly refunded if it does not relieve you.
But be sure to (ret the genuine GOLD
MEDAL brand. In boxea, three sites. Adv.
HOW TO ACQUIRE HAIR BEAUTY
You can enjoy a delightful sham- 1,
poo with nery little effort and for
a very trif mSg cost, if you get from
your druggist's a package of Can
throx and dissolve a teaspoonful 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. Your shampoo is now ready.
Just pour a little at a time on the
scalp and hair until both are entirely
covered by the . daintily perfumed
preparation that thoroughly dissolves
and removes every bit of dandruff, '
excess oil and dirt. After rinsing .
the hair dries quickly with a fluffi- -ness
that makes it seem heavier than
it is, and takes on a rich luster and
a softness thatimakes arranging it a
"They Are Sure
What They Are
CADOMENE TABLETS ARE
Mr. W. A. Kitzberger writes:
"I wish to state that I am us
ing your Cadomene Tablets,
and I am on the third tube at
this time. I must say that they
are sure what they are recom
mended for and you can use
my name as one to testify."
Cadomene Tablets, the favor
ite prescription of a great phy
sician, are recommended to
nervous, worn-out, tired people
with stomach trouble and im
poverished blood. These tab
lets are tonic to the various
vital organs and soon restort
health and strength. Sold by
druggists everywhere la sealed
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