Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (July 5, 1918)
THE BEE: Oil AHA; -FRIDAY, J UJL . C, 118.
ra m GUARD
( Order Issued at Lincoln Urges
Members to Jlelp Supply
Vacancies on .Farms,
From a Staff Correspondent
Lincoln, July 4. (Special.) The
adjutant-general's department df the
" National guard, issued, the following
order to the officers of home guard
r companies, instructing them that the
duty of home guard , men lay in the
harvest field at the present time. The
order goes otat under , authority t of
Governor Neville, attested' Jy H. E.
. Commanding officer Nebraska "Home Guard
Orcanizatlonar . r'-'--
, At th preaent date, mora than- t6,000
Nebraskans hav entered 'active service.
. ., Nebraska belnc an agricultural state, a large
' proportion of this number are men who
were previously engaged In farming. For
this reason there Is a scarcity of farm la
: bor and as Nebraska is now in the midst of
... a', harvest season, this situation must be
promptly and effectively met. v
Toflr company Is i organised for the pur
pose of assisting your community to render
more forceful service to the nation. In this
. conlilct. One of the most effective methods
of assisting at the present time would be in
the granting of every possible facility to
the farmers of Nebraska In the harvesting
Of the . crop which is to serve not alone
sustenance for those of us who must- re-
main over here, but as the strongest possi
ble link in maintaining our armies over
there. : '' - s-. . v . -J
. Assisting la Harvest.
Several home, guard companies are now
' already engaged la assisting In the harvest
s- of crops. . In some ; communities home
guards have .entered the harvest fields,
shocking V wheat at a per acre charge,
donating the proceeds to the Red Cross. In
others, the remuneration received would
j.J) placed in the company fund. The meny
bers of . ruarde have gone out in groups
. to adjacent farm territory, sometimes de
. voting a half day, other times working In
the evening, while those who are able are
putting In a, fuH day.
It would indeed be a worthy undertake
ing and I am sure a very, successful one,
if the 315 Nebraska Home guard companies,
with their membership totaling SO.OOOable
badied, patriotic men would proffer heir
o services to the farmers of Nebraska, n
hastening Nebraska's bountiful harvest ..'
This Is an undertaking which to be of
service must be given immediate atten
tion, I would suggest that you present
this matter to youscompany Vt the earliest
possible moment, asking for volunteers for
this service and . formulating some syste
matic plan for carrying out this Important
work. . ' '
Six Million Pounds
Is Sugar Allotment ,
V 5 For Nebraska in July
Nebraska's allotment of sugar for
the month of July is 5,940,000 pounds,
according to information coming to
the federal food , administration for
"Save all you can from this
quantity, ..is . tne urgent "quest oi ,
Herbert Hoover,. United States food i
administrator jn a telegram to the
Nebraska administration. "If you find
it necessary to issue certificatesfor
' more than the allotment to" the state,,
authorization must be obtained from
; Washington". ' ',
a "It is imperative that consumption
of sugar be reduced to the rations
outlined by the food administration.
'It is more to be desired that the
available sugar be. economically and
equitably, distribiUed, rather: than- to
meet an acute shortage later.,.
'Grand Island Urged
. To Consolidate Heat
Plants to Save Coal
; "Grand' Island,' Neb., July 4. (Spe
cial.) The city of Grand Island, the
'state of Nebraska, and the Central
Power company, a private corpora-'
tion, all engaged in the production of
electric current, in this city,- have
been requested by . the national fuel
administration to consolidate the
plants, so far as may be, for the pur
pose of conserving about 1,000 tons
estimated) of coal per annum. . The
''city council now has the matter un
"der advisement, ? ( .--
Lincoln Celebrates Fourth ; ;
With Picnics and Ball Games
I Lincoln July ' 4. (Special.) Cele
bration of the birth of our country's
independence was carried out in a very
ouiet manner in the city" o Lincoln.
Small picnics, ball , games and the
day closing with ,a quiet public cele
bration at the F street park composed
the extent of the day's activities. The
small boy had to content himself with
paper cap pistols and small firecrack
ers as noise producers and forced to
be satisfied with that. ' 7
, York, -Neb., July 4,-(Spevcial.)
-James P. Miller died at the jamily
home in this city Wednesday evening
- at the age of 84 ye'ars. . He was one
fc of the earliest settlers in York county
p in the 70s. Funeral services will be
1eld Friday afternoon at 3 o'clockr
' HYMENEAL ''
J - : Clark-Johnson. - --
. Miss JosepSine Johnson, daughter
6f Charles Johnson, and Glen Clark
2 Savidge Wednesday evening..- at s9.
j: f The bride's sister, Miss Mabel Agnes
' Johnson, "and Fred Carl Blaufuss, ac
companied them . - i '
f . "'" ' Wells-Jurgensen.
I- Miss Estelle J. Jurgensen, daughter
. '. of.Nohne C. Jurgensen, and Frank
L. Wells were - married . by Rev.
f Charles W. Savidge , Wednesday eve
" ntng at 9:30. Theywere accompanied
, by the groom's parents, Mr, and Mrs.
i.' ' R. H. Wells, and his sister and her
husband, Mr, and Mrs., Oliver -J,
sv Eastlund. , , .'
MRS. CYNTHIA BLAClCSON, ' f r
thirty-twa years a resident of OmaKa,
died at the age of 65 at hr home,
1815 Grace street, Thursday evening
at . o'clock. Mre. Blackson wa a
member cf the fraternal Union,
Omaha lodge No. 811. She is survived
by her husband, "William Blackson, by
a daughter, Mra H. JX Carter, and
by three sons, William, Oscar and Ern
est Holmes. Vhe funeral will be held
at the residence Sunday afternoon t
. o'clock. -Suriaf will be ia Forfct
AW8 ceme; ry, J ,
RETURK CHARTER TO
Judge Troup Gives Decision
, for Omaha Chapter - in
Degree' of Honor
. Dispute. .
In celebration of the order of J ridge
Troup restoring the charter 'of the
lodge, more that 200 women of Wash-
into lodge, No. 27, Degree of Honor,
an auxiliary of the A. 0, U. W., held
a jollification meeting at the A. O.
W. temples-Thursday night. Re
freshments were served in; abundance.
Chief of Honor Mrs. Laura Miller
presided at the festivities. Speeches
-were delivered by Financier Mrs
Mayme Peterson and Mrs.vBridget
ponnelly,' recorder, and by 1 other
s The meeting Thursday night was
the Arst legal meeting under the, rules
of the lodge tha the women have held
in four months, although they have
been holding extra legal, meetings as
usual twice a month. ,. V '
The order of 7udge . Troup" com
mands Mrs. Mayme Cleaver of Lin
coln, chief of honor, to restore to the
Washington lodge its charter, records,
property and funds. Mrs. Cleaver, sus
pended the charter of the lodge on
LMarch 7 last because the lodge had
retused to man out postcards turnisn
ed by a Lincoln department store and
advertising the store. Mrs.. Cleaver
said that the i store had furnished the1
j- t r'i.. i -L- i-. j i-ii I
tarus ucc vi tiuigc aim sue nau icit
justified in using therr instead of
spending funds of the order to have
them printed. . . .
Start Legal Fight. -. - v
As soon as Mrsy Cleaver took away
the charter of the Washington lodge,
Mrs. 'Kate, O'Brien, adviser to the"
lodge, commenced a legal fight to se
cure the! return of the charter and
legal "status of the lodge. She ob
tained an injunction which forbade
Mrs. Cleaver from interfering with
the affairs of the local organization.
- Mrs. Clearer, however, organized
local lodge No. 14 and persuaded
many members of Washington lodge
to join the new lodge to save their in
surance. She appointed Mary Long
financier of the new lodge in place
of Mrs, Mayme Peterson, financier
of Washington lodge." Confusion re
sulted because some members paid
their dues to -Mrs. Long and others
to Mrs. vetersbn. . '
Officers of Washington ..lodge will
remain the same as before the sus
pension and the memberrare now re
stored to their full rights. The lodge
had 739 members January 1.
FOURTH HERE IS
(Continued From Fag One.)
tio 0f- Independence and President
Wilsm,.s soecial Tn(leoen(lenc. a3v
message. . .
. Message to President.
At bach park also a telegram was
read, preparatory to sending it to
PresidenTt. Wilson. ?It was sent last
night and wajl as follows: ;
"The people of Omaha, compris-.
ing 20 races of the old world, but
now all Americans, unite in cele
brating American Independence
day, and send greeting to you as
vthe - leader and prophet of world
democracy. May God give you
clearness of vision and strength of
heart to lead on until the forces
of evil have been smitten and de
stroyed, and a Victorious peace pro
claimed by the free peoples of the
' earth so that future generations
may celebrate a World's . Inde
. Rain Stops Match. A
The rain stopped the Peters-Pesek
wrestling match at Rourke park.
That wS postponed until Saturday
evening. But- it didn't stop the folk
dancing, pantomimes, children's
games, etc., at the various city parks.
Wherever it was possible these were
held in the park pavilions. '
The basket picnickers, . ako, of
whom there seemed to be thousands,
had merely to change their plans
rand take their baskets of eatables into
the pavilions or under some other
roof. J s . v
Ilj an ill rain' that brings nobody
any - good and that of yesterday
whichi ;:. perhaps hurt the roller
coaster man tid 'the man who rents
L.ii. 1 . - . .
uuais, urougni an increased patron- I
age to the dance floors in the amusei
ment parks and to the moving picture :
houses.i.' --.-i :
: Nb More Fireworks. 1
't Arid whe were the fireworks of
yesterday? They were gone with the
other things that in the midst of the
great world war seem to havebeen
left so far behind that they appear, to
be in a previous existence. There
was no public display "Tof fireworks
as on the past Fourths. Such roraan
candles and' sky rockets and pin
wheels as shot and sputtered were
private affairs and even they were
very few and meager. ,
It came nearer to being the long
desired "safeand sane Fourth" than,
any previous one. . It seemed that
this is another thing which has been'
brought ' about by the war. There
were no casualties in -Omaha , from
fireworks ; whereas in ome previous
years the , Fourth 'was marked by
many serious injuries." - i
, '"Battle Cry ot Feed 'Em. i
"The Battle Cry of Feed Em", was
the name of an interesting little dram
atization .presented by the boys and,
girls of vKountze park playground
Thursday afternoon, under the direc
tion of Catherine 'Carrick, supervisor.
A feature of the event was a solo
"Keep the Gardens Growing," to the
tune of Keep the Home Fires Burn
ing," byDpnald Falconer, son.of
City. Commissoner Falconer. .
Elwood Wilroth played, the part of
Uncle Sam; and when sailors of the al
lied nations told Uncle Sam of their
proud " antecedents , a bevy of girls
pushed their heads throueh apertures
of an imitation tree to represent corn,
wheat, meat and other food products
to which Uncle Sam referred as his
family; tree. v vt'ii '
- Play Under Umbrellas. : v '
' Playground cluldren at Hanscom
park presented their program of 14
numbers during 'the .. afternoon ; in
spite of the rain. ' They sought shelter
in- the bandstand while a groiip of
spectators ' stood under umbrellas.
Miss Gertrude Lovgren, playground
supervisor, Grilled these youngsters
Marion Morse of Company A, Muriy
guards, sold $60 . worth-, of Thrift
HEAD iS KILLED BY
FALL IN BARN
A. J. Anderson, Whd Met Death
Near Seward, WasKPresident
of County Fair Asso-
ciationr. r .
Seward. Neb., Julp 4. (Special
Telegram.)r-A. J. Anderson, presi
dent 'of the county, fair association
and president of the stock breeders,'
association, one of the most promi -ent
cattlemen of this section of Ne
braska, was. killed this rooming by
falling from the loft of his haybarn.
His neck was broken by the falL
Mr. Anderson was, preparing tb go
on a tour of inspection with a num
ber of cattlemen of the .county when
the tragic accident happened. He
was So years ot age, and. a man of
wide acquaintance. '7 . .
Florence to Be Made 1
Sub-Day Station of
Washington Burehu of
1 The Omaha Bee,
v 1311 G Street.
' Washington. July 3. (Special Tel
egram.) Florence will be made a
sub-day station of the Omaha post
office just as soon as the details can
be worked out. A. postoffice inspec
tor who . recently looked over the
situation has . reported favorably on j
the change, recommending the pres-!
ent postmaster, A. B. Anderson, forj
reappointment in, the new position.
Congressman Lobeck has endorsed
the inspector's recommendation and
has asked for speedy action. The Flor
ence postoffioe will start; with one
mail carrier, the ferirce to be added
to as soon as necessity requires.
H. D. Watson of Kearney, Neb.,
who gave alfalfa to the country, is
in Washington for a conference with
Officials of the Department of Agri
culture. ' Mr. Watson has a proposi
tion to submit whereby every poor
man may secure a home in the west.
! J. M. Kelly, of the .Omaha Struc
tural Steel company is in the capital
to' get priority orders for steel used
in the building of bridges in Nebras
ka for agricultural purposes, his com
pany having a number of such con
tracts. ' . - " i
Dr. E R. Smith of Lincoln, is in
Washington hoping to get a com
mission in the army medical service.
; With, the exception of Congress
man" Reavis, who is overseas, and
Congressman Stephens, who will
speak tomorrow at Hartington, the
Nebraska delegation will remain in
Washington 'ever the Fourth, but,
all are hoping that, congress will
recess some time Saturday. -
Mammoth Munitions Plant
' , To Be Built in St. Louis
St. Xouis, July 4. A munitions
plan costing $15,000,000 and employ
ing 20,000 persons soon will be con
structed in this city, according to an
announcement today. The plant will
be the only one in the United States
to turn out a complete shell.
stamps Thursday morning at Miller
park where the guards , gave aii exhi
bition drill. . , .
Heine Flees Park. 1
It took more than rain to dampen,
the spirits of one crowd of young
people in Elmwood park. They gath
ered in the pavilion and one young
man of their number played on a
mandolin, and sang while his friends
danced. The rest of ' the crowd
watched the- young people and
cheered them on.
A lost dachshundfthat strayed Into
the midst of the : dancers was
promptly, christened "Heinie" and
would have become very popular if
he could have been prevailed upon to
remain but the , strains of "Over
There,'; which was being jsung on his
arrival, seemed unpleasant to him artd
he fled. .
OUR LINE OF DEFENSE
' Itv ! a moment of . tense nerres
ready to flip ut of the trench at the
word of eommand and at the enemy.
Our men on tha firing line are physic
ally fit for military sendee because
only about .one man out of five was
Iphosen to endure the" hardships of this
fearful war. But we must sot be conj
tent with 20er cent in physical health
of our American youth." We cannot
afford W lose four men out of five be
cause of physical unfitness. Suck weak
nesset can be cured.. Many times the
kidneys are to blame. ' . ; v - .
If we wish to prevent old ageomisg
on too soon, or if we want to" increase
our chances for a long life. Dr. Pierce
of the Surgical Institute, Buffalo, N. T,
says that you should drink plenty of
water daily between meals. Then pro
cure at your nearest drug store Anurie
.The Original Pood-Drink For AlLAjres.
t. . ' .... '
Washington, July 4,--The army
casualty list today contained 52 names,
divided as follows: ' , ...
: ! Killed in action, . ;
Died 6f wounds; 6.
Died of accident and other causes, 3.
Died of disease, 5.
I Woundeer"severely. 20.
Missuig in action, 2.
Prisoner, 1. '
.. Killed in Action.
'Lt." RolandV Jackson, Colorado
Hedley Cooper, Riverside, III.
- Ilahiday Smith, Nyack, N. Y.
Arthur Bridgenhagen, Sturgeon
, Arthur H. Bunce, Ashton, S. D.
Charles J. Housten, Philadelphia,
. Fred L, Strong,. Hart, Mich. ; - '
Cecil 'R. Sullivan, Butte, Mont.
-Jom R. West, Oliver .Springs,
Tenn. . ...
' ' Died of Wounds.
Bcraldo Delbeato, Pacnino, Italy,
Pat Rogers, Glasdrummond, Ire
land. Joseph Sammartine, Brooklyn.
Adolph Tonetti, Millsboro, JPa.
Virgil E, Weaver, Fort Vayne,
Earl R. Williams, Yoder, Kan.
w. ,s Died of Disease, t
. Thomas H. Elston, Oswego, Ore.
Anthony J. Bevilacqua, Colfax,
Cal. , ' " .
- Charles Samuel Carpenter, Little
ton, N. H. '.v- .
Bertrand C , Howell, Nelsonville,
Ohio. , 'J . - ; .
Henry O'Neal, Columbus, Ga.
Died of Accident.
Gjeorge Ashe, New York.
Theodore L. Braaflat, Plaza, N. D.
Abraliam Brown, New York
' orgte. John Oiartln, Mount Csrmel. Pa.:
Robert Tarbrough, Lamah,. Ala.
Corps. John Lewis, Clinton, Ind.; Charles
T Slerman, Hartford, Conn.
Privates Alvin Bealer, Mohnton, Pa. i
Harry A. Cosgrove, Philadelphia; . Arthur
Martin Drury. Bowling Green, O.: Alfred
X Oarcean. Boston; Ernest T. Goodnough,
Qreenvtlle, S. C; Charles E. Hut ton, Rock
villa, Ind.; Harold C. Jolley, St. John, Mich.;
Albert Kainual, Gilbert, Minn.; Thomas M.
Knight, Klmberly, Idaho; Margin O. Lei
man, Detroit, Mich.; Frank Jeremiah Long,
Hagerstown, Md.; Gerald H. Lundergard,
Chicago; Frank A. Matson, Hatfield, Ark.;
James Virgil Moran, Louisville, Ky. ; Pal
mer A. Roye, Farmersville, La.; George N.
Sebren, Crystal Springs. Miss.; William
H. Shellenbergetv Troy, O. ; John P. Sulli
van, Butte, Mont.; Joseph J. Thowlatch,
New Tork; Patsy Vance, IMoni, Italy; Ernest
M. Wendell, Houghton Lake, Mich.; William
Whitehead, Qlenavon, (Saskatchewan, Can
ada. - i I ,
Missing in Action. "
Lt, Burr W. Leyson, Boston.
Previously reported missing, now
reported to have peen slightly gassfel
and now on duty with company rf
Privafe Edward 'M. Green, Bristol,
Conn, " ' : , ;
Findings in Two Damage '
Cases Approved by Governor
Lincoln, July 4. (SpeciaL)--The
case of Alex Holburg; killed while
emjoyed in the Fremont stock yards
and in which Peter August Edquist,
vice consul of Sweden, acted as ad
ministrator of the estate, has been
decided by Commissioner Norman in
favor of the estate. The mother gets
$8.75 per week for a period of. 350
weeks, while $100 is allowed for fu
neral expenses. .
Joe T. Trebon will receive from
the Selden-Breck Construction com
pany of Omaha $6 a week for nine
weeks, beginning April 2, for partial
disability. Trebon has already re
ceived $12 a week for 17 weeks.
- ' ... .
Throng at Beatrice Celebration
Beatrice, Neb., July 4. (Special
Telegram. Five thousand A people
attended the Fourth of July celebra
tion here today. Richard Metcalfe
of Omaha gave a patriotic address.
Showers interfered with the "program
in the afternoon.
, Kesterson on Active Duty.
Lincoln, July 4. (Special.) Capt.
Lon C, Kesterson of Fairbury, who
has been many years connecte1 With
the National guard, has been ordered
to report to the War-department at
Washington for active duty, and left
toliowing out the order.
(double strength). This An-u-rio driyes
the nrie acidout If the kidneys are
clogged with toxic poisons you suffer from
stiffneeiyin the knees ia the morning on
anSngi your johis'seem rusty' yoa
may have rheumatic paiiH, pain in the
back, stiflf neck, headaches, sometimes
swollen feet, or neuralgic pains all due
to the nrie acid or toxie poisons stored in
tha blood and which should be swept out.
If we wish to keep our kidneys ia the
best condition a diet of milk and vege
tables, with only little meat once a day,
is the most suitable. Drink plenty of
pure water, take Anurie three times a
day f or a month. ' ' x' ;
Step into the drug store aid ask for
Anuflc. In tablet form, 60c, or tend
Dr.Pierce 10c for trial package. Anurie,
many times more potent than lithia,
eliminates uric add as hot water melts
sugar. & snort trial will convince you
) Substitutes Cost YOU Saw Pike. -
TO MARCH INTO
JAWS OF DEATH
Graphic Story of Attack at
Vaux Under Flanking Ma
. chine Gun Fire Told
V v .by' Prisoner. N
By Associated Press. f
Washington, July 4. Repulse of
three enemy raiding parties which at
tempted to reach the American lines
In the Vosges was reported today in
General ' Pershing's communique for
yesterday. Intense artillery activity
on both- sittes northwest' of .Chateau
Thierry was noted. . , -
Farther description of the fighting
along the American lines near Cha
teau Thierry, on' the .Marne and in
Picardyis given. c" .. ..A
V'Of the numerous prisoners taken
in and around Vaux July 1 to July 2,"
General Pershing says, "one gave
especially interesting information re
garding the German counter attack.
The main points of his story were as
''At 4n50 o'clock on the'afternoon of
July 1 his battalion while drilling in a
rear area suddenly received the order
to fall in with marching equipment.
At 7 o'clock they left camp and pro
ceeded by the. Chateau Thierry-Paris,
road and other minor roads through
Vincelles to a point about 700 yards
from Vauic. There they lay in readiVl 5
. 1. - . - . . . . i t ' TV
ncss lor uic cuunirr auatK wnicn was
scheduled to take place at 3:15
o'clock.. So heavy was the artillery
nre vu uuin siucs. nowever, mat
was impossible forUhem to advance
until 3:45 o'clock. 1
"The counter attack was performed
by groups ot eight men deployed m
skirmish line and immediately fol-
lowed by yother groups of which each
carried two light machine guns. After
several attempts to go forward they
were stopped by our machine gun
fire. Their platoon leader asked for
riMnforri'rnrrrTa hrfnr ntlcmntinir tn
reiniorcemerns octore attempting to
go forward, but reinforcements were
refused and a continuation of the at-
tack 'ordered. He next sent word
I.. - -i-..:.. ' n...
mai ma Diaioon was receiving naiiK-
ing nre from two machine guns and period of expectantcy for the muacle ex
could make no orosrress. Oncfc acain Jnd .easte and with lew trla when
he wa, ordered to ;attack under all
circumstances, out nis men now re-
tusea to obey. Anotirer platoon came i dnimrlrt. It is piepared by the nraditeia
up, deploying on the left of the first, , 5eul"to'c?: Jb?!,?; tSSS'
k;. A: .i ,j,.:,.u u .,,. ' Write them to mall you their Interest
but this, too, was decimated by our , Mnthrhooii snot tW will nd it at
fire. Finally the men received orders
tr save themselves as hest thev ronld,
They then took refuge in a cellar,
where 50 or 60 of them surr
shortly before 6 o'clock.
1 1 r vvi - ' ti jiiii
SeeksWar Credit of
1 5,0Q0,000,C00 Mark!
Amsterdam, July 4. A telegram
from Berlin says that a hill for a
fresh . war credit of 15,000,000,000
marks tobe covered by loans was
introduced today in the reichstag.. ,
Woman Hit by Auto as
She Alights From Trolley
Georgia Gartin, apartment 13,
Drake Court, received a laceration of
the left cheek and abrasions on her
shouldee, elbows and knees when
struck by an automobile as she was
alighting from a westbound street car
at Twenty-second and Leavenworth
streets JfVednesday night. The auto
mobile was driven by V. Smith,
1817 Jackson street Miss Gartin was
given treatment by the police surgeon,
and taken to her home. . . .
German Submarine Sinks
'Vessel Off Spanish Coast
An Atlantic Port, July 4. -In an at
tack by a German submarine on a
convoy of merchant ships bound for
America, a vessel named the Oaissa
was torpedoed and sunk off the Span
ish coast several days ago.
' Xfs3 Saaawowill
How to AtoU Thoa Pain anJ DUtraaS
v Too' murft cannot be Mle tor wonderful
i brtDarauon, lomiuat aianr wraoen
It is man, effective ia its action tUn all
th health rules ever laid down for the
guidance of expectant mothers. It is in
sternal application that spreads Its in
naence upon the cords, tendons and mu
des of to abdomen, rendering then pliant,
and they expand 'gracefully without that
peculiar wrenchhig strain. ,
N The occasion la, ' therefore, one of tin-
Bounded Joyful anticipation and toe much
rfM tlie remkabie
nfinnr uhtrh mnthpr'a hmnr ctruatal
disposition hna upon the health and for
'T0 ,T,'!,!S,I u ff .m.
Tlia nnln at the (Hull M InflnltelV
- n. . k.
"5 t. fo extern.il , enlr.
j entirely aafe and may be had of yorir
once, without rharire. and you will And it
ry helpful. Do not ne (tlert for a slnsle
ntoht kiwi tnnrnln to aoolv Mother' Friend
mjoinj tovdlrertlons around the botllej
and thus fortify utmK Sfalnit nala and
cUscomfort. , i t ,..' ' J
Largely by reason of
which carbonic acid
n r n
In sodas and charged waters carbonic
acid gas is impregnated under a very v
' high pressure, and "escapes before the
drink is taken into the system.
In Schlitz Famo carbonic acicl is com-'
bined with extractive substances, and
from these substances it gradually
liberated in ' the stomach thereby
utilising all the beneficial properties
and precluding any tendency . to V
v flatulence. -- '
5Schlitz Famo is a worth-while cereal
beverage, non-intoxicating, healthful
and satisfying; Good and good for you.
On sale wherever soft drinks
are soldN Order acase from
. ScUite-Omaha Co.
.119 South 9th St.
4 Omaha, Neb.
fhone: Douglas 918
GIRLS! USE LEMONS -,
FOR SUNBURN, TAN
Try It! Make this lemon lotion
to whiten your tanned er .
: . v freckled akin.
Squeeze the juice of two lemons in
to a bottle containing three ounces of
Orchard White, shake well, and you
have a quarter.pint of the best freck
le, sunburn' and. tan lotion, and com
plevion whitener, at very, very small
Your grocer has the lemons and
any drui store or toilet counter will
supply three ounces of Orchard White
jur a icw cents, massage inis sweetly;
fragrant otion into the face?! neck,
arms and 'ands and see how quick
ly the freckles, sunburn, windburn
anr tan disappear and how -clear, soft
and white the skin becomes. Yes! It
ia iiucss.-r-nuvcrusement. ,
Mada In all cotorf ana shade
4 Cleaner That Really Cleaaa.
If.E-0 is Sold IrerywlieTe.
Removes Hairy Growths
Without Pain or Bother
(Modes of Today)
1 It is not necessary to use a painful
process to remove hairy growths, for
with, a little delatone handy you can
keep the skin entirely free fronrthese
beauty destroyers.; To remove hairv
make a stiff paste with a little pow-r
dered delatone and water. Spread this
or. the hairy surface and in about 2
minutes rub off, wasli the" skin -and
the hairs are gone To guard against
disappointment, be careful to get real
delatone. Advertisement, i
1Sui4 aackirw 3 "Oaiean, Ut. S, SMtoa."
k 1 - "I
the manner in
gas is combined
Powered by Open ONI