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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 8, 1918)
2 , - THE EKE; OMAHA, inVRQUAi, Auuuoi o, Agio.
' 11 1 "" " I , . '" ' I f ' " - ' " " " '
WE 11.1 FLANDERS
patrols Push Forward on a
Front of Nearly Five Miles
l Between Lawe and Clar-
;. J' " " - -V
By Associated Press.
totidon, Aug. , li British troops
e-;r a front of nearly five miles have
pushed their line forward to a depth
o J.dbO yards between the Lawe and
CJaJrence rivers, according to the Brit-j
communication Issued tonight
Ctrjinter atUcks by the Germans
afofig the Braye-Corbie road have
bidn repulsed. ; v .'
The text of the communication
fallows: "This morning and again
tlSst afternoon the enemy made fur
ther local attacks upon our positions
astride the Braye-Corbie road an (J
was repulsed after sharp fighting. ,
"'Raids attempted by the enemy
during the day south of Hamel and
southwest of LaBassee were driven
of by our fire. :,T
.X Advance On Wide Front
iThe progress of our patrols in the
sector east of Robecq has been con
tinued and our line between the Lawe
and Clarence rivers has now ben
pushed forward to a depth of about
a thousand yards on a front of nearly
five miles. ' " i '
"Further north our patrols entered
the enemy's trenches today east of the
Kicppe forest and captured ovr 30
prisoners and a few machine guns.
A; few prisoners have been secured
lsof on other parts of the front.".
:- A Viewed in Potsdam.
.- Berlin, via London, Aug. 7. North
of the Somme the - Germans yester
day, captured nearly 200 additional
British prisoners, according to the
German official communication issued
toflay. ' British counter attacks south
of:the Braye-Corbie road broke down
before. the German lines. Tfcert were
vidlent artillery duels, followed by
storing' enemy attacks southeast of
Soissons. These attacks were repulsed.-
... . .
Nine Survivors in "Last
Mans Club of Veterans;
Final to Pop Wine Flask
jStillwater, Minn., Aug. 7. There
wagoner more vacant chair this year
wlfcjn the 10 surviving . members of
tha Last Man's club, formed in 1896
by 33 veterans of B Company, First
Minnesota volunteers, in the war be
tween the states, held its annual re
The company was one of Minne
sota's crack forces in the civil war,
and every member of the club had
distinguished himself in battle. -
fach year the survivors have met,
clasped hands and smiled at death.
Each year the empty chairs draped
in black that encircle the banquet
table nave (increased in number..
When the Last Man's club was or
ganized members purchased a bottle
of tare wine. Some day the lone sur
vivor of the club will enter the ban
quet hall, pop the cork from the bot
tle land drink a toast to his dead com
panions. Then, standing before the
row of empty chairs, he will read and
adopt a resolution declaring the club
disbanded....,.,-.' . .' -"i.- '
Treves Steal Housa Plumbingt
plumbing thieves are again reported
In Various parts of the city. Wednes
da jGuy Liggett reported to the po
licy that the plumbing had been
stripped from his house at 2501 St.
Mary's avenue. The Byron Reed
coitpany reported that the plumbing
had been s'olen from a' vacant house
at 2407 North Twenty-second street.
I 1613 Farnam Street j
r . - . . . !
i announces a very t
: unusual showing of i
i Fall and winter
I modes in the most
: fashionable nater-
i lals and colors
V The prices are from
Yen are cordially in
I (ltd to inspect this ex-
Thursday & Friday
! 7.1 f
Former Bee Man Who NowfikimiT PIDP C
Is In Service of Nation
JOHN B. KNISELY. ;
John Buell Knisely. son of Mr. and
Mrs. Oscar E. Knisely of Omaha.
has returned, to the Great Lakes
naval training station after a 14-day
leave in Omaha. .Knisely is a phar
macist's mate with the medical corps.
He formerly was connected with the
advertising department of The Bee.
IN FURIOUS ATTACK
(Contlnacd From Page One.) V
!y, reappeared just before the attack
was launched and the action was con
ducted without much advantage in ob
servation by aircraft.
A When the order for the advance
was given , the men, for the most
part, swept forward in open forma
tion. The Germans launched a coun
ter attack without success.
German Company Wiped Out
The men on the American . right
fought their way along the chosen
routes. Some of them floundered
across through the water, while oth
ers used the bridges "lhat still were
standing. : "Z
One detachment of Germans some
what more than a company, moved
forward into the open; .Here the
American machine guns caught them,
and, sweeping them with bullets, de
stroyed them almost totally.
The Germans attempted to strike
the Americans a disconcerting count
er blow with a considerable force by
plunging down a ravine leading to
the river. -Their path had been
cleared by their artillery and they
might have succeeded in reaching the
Americans, but the movement had
been reported to the artillery sta
tions south of the Vesle and from
them there swept into the advancing
column such a mass of shells that the
formation was quickly broken.
" Hand-to-Hand Conflicts.
At another point , a detachment of
Germans stood until the Americans
were upon them. I hen it became a
hand-to-hand conflict, the only one
of the kind during the battle. In the
mud and in darkness where the com
batants were barely able to distin
guish each other they fought it out.
The Americans won.
The Americans orr the left failed
to reach their objectives until , they
had called for a second barrage. Un
der its cover they rallied and strug
gled forward to the chosen positions.
lhe Germans m attempting to re-
Julse the attack, used guns of 77 and
05 caliber and minnenwerfers. They
had them on the higher ground, con
siderably to the rear of the battle line.
The American guns did excellent
work, not only in covering the ad
vance, but in breaking up formations,
especially one large assemblage of in
fantry, - ' "
Detectives Arrest four ,
' ixipjfi Charge of Suspicion
Detectives Danbaum .and J3aze
spread a dragnet Wednesday after
noon and gathered in Tom ' Fox,
chauffeur, 921 54 South Thirteenth
street; S. T. McArdle and T. J. Walsh,
both mechanics, 1307 South Twenty
fifth avenue, and Harry Bernstein,
clerk, 1410 North Twentieth street.
The four men will be held for Investi
gation. No charges ; were booked
: Heart Attao at Revival.
Watching a negro revival meeting
at Twenty-fourth and Seward streets
last night proved too strenuous for J.
W. Kelly, 2612 North Nineteenth
Street. Just as the dusky "Billy Sun
day was exhorting his fellow sinners
to come into the fold, Kelly created
a commotion by toppling over.' Some
person had enough forethought to
notify the police department Dr.
Edstern, police surgeon, gave Kelly
treatment and ordered himremoved
to his home. Kelly is said to have
heart disease, v '- - - -
Convicted of Disloyalty.
Eau Claire, Wis., Aug. 7. Judge
John M. Becker of Monroe, tried in
federal court here on a charge of
having made unpatriotic utterances,
was convicted by a jury tonight Sen
tence, was deferred.
The Bee s Fund for
Free Milk and Ice
Money la valuable only because of
what can be done with . it Whh
money life and health can be given
to heat-suffering babies. :
Wa know of no other way in which
money can do so much good as in
The Bee's Free Milk and Ice fund.
It is administered without cost, so
that every cent you give actually
buys pure milk or cooling ice for the
little children or babies of the Strug
Send or bring your contribution to
The Bee office. -
Previously acknowledged . . . . . 1748.43
Mrs. F. B. Datel, North Bend,
feb. ........ ...V.......
A Friend ....
l i .r.-,.:J!:,''
THE BEE: OMAHA, THURSDAY, AUGUST
I.IHI.JMU III UIHUUU
War Prices Fail to Keep Crowd
From Annual Show; Circus
Women Knit During
The world's greatest war is power
less, apparently, to interfere with the
world's greatest circus. So ft" seemed
hit the Twentieth and Taut street
grounds where the "mammoth, mag
nificent, marvelous Ringling Brothers
shows" held forth yesterday aiternoon
and night to two audiences.
The circus is as big as it ever was
in peace times. And the prices are
bigger, 35 cents now being the tost
of admission for children and 75 cents
for adults. It's because of the war,
you know. . '
-The circus arriving in our city a
little late, the "parade was corres
pondingly late,'' moving through the
streets during the noon hour instead
of at 10 o'clock, But half the fun of
the parade is waiting for it. A notice
able feature was that many of the
circus ladies were knitting as they
The number of wild animals of the
jungle carried by the big show is as
great as ever and they are all tine
specimens 'of their respective species.
There is no' "blood-sweating behem
oth" nor any "sacred white elephant
of Slant. --But the splendid herd of
26 elephants-Hsount 'em, the 12 cam
els, the hippopotamus, the sleek
tigers, lions, , leopards and ' all the
other animals were up to the Ring-
ling pre-war standard.
War Tinge to Jokes.
The clowns have several new stunts
this summer with a war tinge to
Miss Leitzel. the world's most mar
velous gymnast, kept the crowd gasp
ing at her death-defying "stunts."
The bareback riding of May Wirth
and others was a big feature. Aerial
ists and bareback riders are the "aris
tocracy" of the circus and draw the
big salaries. . .
The "1.000 arenic marvels" which
comprise the big show were followed
by the atter-show, which this year is
a spectacle of chivalry entitled "In
Days of Old," and is put on with a
great wealth of scenery and costum
Rain which threatened for orom-
ised) all day, heldjoff and, while the
tents were hot, a little thing like
that isn't felt at a cjreus. It stimu
lated the sale of popenicecreamcones
and of palm leaf fans which cost 15
cents now, owing to the war.
lhe wit of the sideshow spieler has
not withered, either. One spieled
thus: ' . '. .
"We're here again in beautiful.
cool Omaha-bv-the-Sea. We're ad-
mitttng the church people today at
me same price as the sinners.
Price Goes Ud.
It-Might be mentioned also that the
admission to the side show is now
'two bits," 25 cents, instead of the
time-honored "dime, c ten cents."
ints is owing- to the war. ;
But it was a great circus, anyway.
People' came from far and near. A
delegation of more than 50 Indian
came down from the Indian reserva
tion 150 miles away, for no other
reason than to see the circus.
Competing Wire Lines
Washington, Aug. 7.f-Postmaste r
General Burleson announcon nHsi
that one of the first effects of gov-
rumem control ot telephones and
telegraphs probably would be the co
ordination and consolidation of com
peting systems wherever possible
Negotiations are already under way
tor consolidating a number of com
pteing telephone systems of when'the
government assumed contaol. The
postmaster general will not" disturb
tnse negotiations. When an agree
ment is reached between the com
panies it will be submitted to the
Postoflice deoartment for annr.,vat
The postmaster general savs there h
no objection to the companies taking.
up aaaiuonai -negotiations subject to
2,600,000 French Soldiers '
Killed and Wounded in War
New York Alt 7fari.1
Knecht, member of the French hisrh
commission to the United States, in
an address today at the annual con-vention-of
the Knights of Columbus
nere, said 1,300,000 French soldiers
had been killed and 1,300,000 wound
ed in the war and that the "noilus"
were wonderfully cheered by the ar
rival oi me Americans.
Poor Bread and High Cost
Start Riots in Spain
Guadalajara. Soain. Auc 7. Srin
uuiurcaKs nave occurred nere owng
to the high cost of living and the poor
quality of bread. Shots have been
exchanged between the demonstrants
and the police. .-
A SUMMER TONIC-PRINK
Horsfard'a AcM Minuiliau
Healthful an I mnil ,rr...til. - tk. .....
Keirtth and Invifforatei. !! It n
... I . a . .
Comparative local Record.
: Kit. isi7. it
HtKhest mtrdny ..10 TO ll
Lowroat yesUrdar .7 It 0
Mean temporatura ..It , O T
Precipitation " I ' .00 .01
Ttmparaturt and precipitation departure!
ti-vni me normal:
normal temperature Tl
txceaa tor in day
Total excaa alnce March, 111 8........ 141
normal precipitation .11 Inch
Deficiency for the day ......... .11 inch
Total ralnrall alnce March I, 'II. .15! inches
Deficiency elnce March, HI I w.1.10 Inch
Deficiency for cor. period HIT... .14 Inch
Deficiency for cor. period 1011. ..S.41 Inchea
Beport From Station at P. M.
BtU of Temp. High- Bain
cmuon. v earner. I p. m. wit,
i neyenne, cloudy 61
Davenport, clear .,....!
Denver, .clear .,.....,.!
Chicago, clear ........ .11
Dodge City, rain ...... t
Lander, clear A. 71
North Platte, clear T
Omaha, - cloudy ........II .
Pueblo, part cloudy ,..7
Rapid City, rain ..,...11
Salt Lake, clear 14
Santa Fe, cloudy .....,?
Sheridan, clear ........Tt
Sioux City, rain ........TJ
Valentine, cloudy ......40
T' indicates trace of precipitation.
AS IN DAYS OF OLD
Briej City News ;
Elcc. Fans, $6. Burges-Cranden Co.
It. B. Jobneon (dem.), has accepted
petition filing for water board.
Have Root Print It New, Beavcon
Press. . ' -
Vnttn for John MMacFarland. re
publican atato senator, at primaries.
Henry W. Dunn, republican candi
date for county commissioner. First
Attention, Missourians and Kansans,
Red Wolf and Morning Glory coflee
at Charles H. Mallinson, grocer, phone
Douglas JS14. Adv.
An Omaha Man will greatly appre
ciate your support at primaries Au
gust 20. H. M. Eaton, republican
candidate fc SUte Auditor.
Colonel Cowln Sare General Cowln
has - received a cable from his son,
Col. W. B. Cowln, anonuncing "his safe
arrival overseas. .
Melons in Quantity The fine water
melons now on the 'Omaha market
are coming from - Texas, Georgia,
Missouri and Oklahoma. Tnree car
loads arrived Tuesday.
Brines Suit for Divorce Emma
Johnson has filed suit for divorce
from William Johnson In district
court She alleges" desertion on the
part of William. ' '
Sons . of Veterans Meet Gen.
Charles F. Manderson camp, No. 1,
Sons of Veterans, will hold its regular
meeting Thursday evening at 8 o'clock
In Memorial hall at the court house.,
All members are urged to be present,
as several applicants will be on hand
to be initiated at that time,
Bie Carso of "Scat" The excessive
dry weather and dusty atmosphere
led L. A. Morraine of Tekamah to
come to Omaha in hope of finding
something to quench his thirst. He
found it. He overestimated his ca
pacity. At Sixteenth and Chicago
streets it was necessary for the po
lice to take him up and take care of
him over night to keep him from be
ing shipwrecked on the ocean of joy.
Police Recover Stolen Car A Ford
ear, the property of George Frank,
Herman, Neb. which was stolen from
the corner of Fifty-fourth and Maple
streets, August 4, was recovered Wed
nesday by Detectives Danbaum arsjjl
Haze. The car evidently had been
purloined by joy riders, who, after
burning . up all the juice, abandoned
It three mites north of . Florence.
Frank ; was notified by telephone to
come and get his machine and to
bring along a rear tire and casing.
Hold', Baker on Suspicion E. A.
Baker, a switchman, 1718 Nicholas
street, was 'arrested late last night by
Officers Chapman and Jensen on sus
picion of having robbed the Hyland
pharmacy, Eighteenth and Nicholas
streets. A quantity of stolen goods
Identified by the store owner was
found in his possession. Baker was
not booked on any speciflo charge.
Sneak Thief Makes Haul Mrs.
Anna Johnson, who rooms at 2666
Douglas street, reported to the police
that a sneak thief entered her room
and took S62 from a bureau drawer
Wednesday. 1 , 1 i v '
Fine fireplace goods at Sunderland's.
TO BE BEATEN
(Continued From Fat One.)
different. He pictured the part the
navies have played in the war, and
said he did not think that many per
sons realized that if the allies were
defeated on the water the war would
" "When the war began," said Lloyd
Georsrer "the British navy, then "the
largest in the world, represented a
tonnage bf 2,500,000. Now including
the auxiliary fleet, it is eight million.
Were it not for this increase the seas
miarht be barred for the commerce
of the world. Every trade route of
the world is patrolled by its ships.
Raise 6,250,000 Men. ?
"I would like to point out, in deal
ing with the army and tts. growth,
that the maintenance of the navy and
the mercantile marine is the first
charge on the resources of the coun
try. Our military effort has been
subject to the demands of those obli
gations on our resources in men and
material, yet, since August. 1914, in
eluding those already with the colors,
Great Britain alone has raised for
the army and navy 6,250,000 men, for
the most part voluntarily, lhe do
minions contributed i.uuu.uuu ana
India 1,250,000, .
"If America were. to call to the
colors the same number of . men as
Great Britain in proportion to popu
lation, it would mean nearly 15,000,
. German Chance Gone.
The'- premier declared it was too
early to say the German effort has
been exhausted. .The Germans still
had powerful forces in reserve, he
pointed out, but it was not too early
to say that the chance which they had
on March 21 would not again present
itself. ' , "
The American army,' -the premier
said, would soon be not far short of
the German army itself.
Dealing with the German offensive
against the British, Mr. Lloyd George
said at first there were many anxious
moments and the losses were consid
erable in men. and material. But in
a month, before the battle was over,
he added, 355,000 men had been sent
across the channel to take the places
of those lost and in six weeks- the
Germans had been hurled back and
fought to a standstill. "!"
. The German people 'and Germany's
allies were beginning to be disillu
sioned, the premier continued, "in
March, Germany was promising great
things and the peace tentacles from
her . allies were ' withdrawn. The
promise, however; he pointed out, had
tailed, and the German harvest was
short, although militarily the Ger
mans had been at the height of their
power.' v . .
Praises Work of America.
' MnLloyd George praised the work
of the Americans in the fighting in
France, speaking of the "trained 'skill"
they had displayed 'and the "skilled
knowledge in the management of men
under trying conditions" of which
their officers had given evidence.
Alluding to the Czecho-SlovaksL the
premier explained that their only de-
AviatriX. L.L. B., ot Oyster Bay and
Brooklyn, N. Y.: Chief Petty Officer of
the U. S. Naval Reserve Force, who cam
paigned for the recent Liberty loan, un
der the auepices of the Treaenry Depart
ment of the United Statee and with a
record of having- recruited nor than
10,000 men for Uncle 8am, offer her
latest endeavor, "The American Heart."
By mall, $1.25.
Burton Publishing Co.,
. , 1 Kantaa City, Mo.
Addma ...... ..................-
Enclosure for....eopy (eopiee)
GIVE PRIZES TO r
CAHNERS OF WAR
Government Agent Brings
.Promise Labor Will Be Re
warded; Saving Made
"More than $350,000,000 worth of
vegetables was grown in war gardens
last year," says Prof. H. D. Hemen
way of the National War Garden
commission of Washington-, who is in
the city today. "This food was grown
in 7,000,000 war gardens throughout
the country. It released 1,000 freight
cars for other purposees," he said.
From the" increased interest taken
in war gardening this year Prof.
Hemenway feels confident that the
mark set last year will be greatly
exceeded by this year's gardeners.
Prizes for Canning.
Prof. Hemenway is in the city with
an offer of $10,000 in prizes to be
distributed by the war garden com
mission for best canned vegetables
grown in war gardens.
"Nebraska has made a wonderful
recosd in war gardening," says Prof.
Hemenway, and in the east we are
looking for the western states to
follow with equally fine canning cam
paigns. The commission has set
aside $10,000 to be given with national
capital prize certificates to winners
of first prizes at canning club exhi
bitions and county fairs. With each
certificate will go a half-filled book
of; thrift stamps."
While in the city Prof. Hemenway,
who formerly was director of the
School of Horticulture at Hartford,
Conn., will get in touch with canning
clubs, with the council of defense
and with any organizations that are
interested in food saving.
Omaha Boy Expects to
Sail Soon for France
Another Omaha boy is enroute to
France, with the expectation of hand
ing his imperial majesty a big bunch
of fives right on the tip of his impe
In a letter to his parents. Mr. and
Mrs. Charles A. Jensen. 4023 Barker
av$nue, Floyd A. Jensen, thair 18-year-old
son, says he has been put
aboard a transport ship, but lias no
idea as to when he would sail.
.Young Jensen enlisted in Omaha,
was sent to Jefferson Barracks, Mo.,
then to Camp Johnston, Jacksonville,
Fla.. then to Camp Hill. Va., thence
to a coast city and aboard a trans
He is a corporal in the quartermas
ter's department and has charge of a
train of 10 auto trucks and 41 men.
Corporal Jensen formerly was em
ployed by the Stewart Motor com
pany of Omaha. ' .
Capper and Allen Win
" Nominations sn Kansas
. Topeka, Kan, Aug. 7.--Returns in
dicate Gov. Arthur Capper in the race
for the republican nomination for
United States senator has piled up a
plurality between 25,000 and 30,000.
In the republican gubernatorial con
test Henry Allen of Wichita, has se
cured a heavy plurality over his three
The renomination of Senator W. H.
Thompson on the democratic ticket
over George W. Marble seems
assured. W. C. Lansdon, if is indi
cated, has been nominated by the
democrats as their candidate for gov
ernor. . , 1 -
Spencer to Make Race
Against Folk for Senate
St. Louis, Aug. 7. Returns indi
cate the plurality of Joseph W. Folk
over Senator P. VVilfley for the
democratic nomination for United
States senator will exceed 35,000 and
that Selden P. Spencer's majority over
Col. Jay L. Torrey for the republican
nomination will reach 30,000 votes.
Congressman C. W. Hamlin of the
seventh district today conceded his
defeat, by 300 votes. Congressman
Shackleford of the eighth district and
Borlyand of the fifth district also
sire was to quit Russia and help the
allies on the western front. The
bclsheviki government, however, had
resented the attempt of the allies to
assist them to get away."" Therefore,
the bolsheviki had only themselves to
blame for the Czecho-Slovak hostility.
The premier wanted this made clear,
he said, because there had been
criticism of President Wilson's de
cision to join the allies in-the Vladi
Mr. Lloyd George declared himself
a believer in a league of nations, but
said its Success depended upon, the
Conditions in which it was set up.
He contended it was useless to
negotiate peace "with the German
sword clanking on the council table "
Careless Use of Soap
Spoils the Hair
Soap should be used very carefully,
if you want to keep your hair-looking
its best. Most soaps and prepared
shampoos contain too much alkali.
This dries the scalp, makes the hair
brittle, and ruins it. , '
The oest thing for steady use is just
ordinary mulsified cocoanut . oil
(which is purs and greaseless), and is
better than the most expensive soap
or, anything else you can use.
One or - two teaspoonfuls will
cleanse the" hair and scalp thoroughly.
Simply moisten the hair with water
and rub it in. It makes an abundance
of rich, creamy lather, which rinses
out easily, removing every particle
of duat. dirt, dandruff nA
oil The hair dries quickly and eveni
y, aim it leaves me bchip boie, ana the
hair fine and silky, bright, lustrous,
fluffy and easy to manage.
You can get mulsified cocoanut oil
at any pharmacy, it's very cheap, and
a few ounces will supply every mem
ber of the family for months. Adv.
Albert W. Jefferis
FOR CONGRESS V
PRIMARY, AUG. 20.
A good time to supply your wants for next sea- .
son. The greatly reduced prices and a selec-
tion froin choice patterns should insure a rapid
closeout.. " -;
, ' . . 60c, 75c and $1.00 values
Thursday. 29c, 39c and 59c yard.
Tref ousse French Kid, in white,
black, pastelle, gray, navy and
tan shades, $2.00 to $3.50 per
Kayser andfFownes Silk Gloves,
75c, $1.00, $1.25 and $1.75 per
Fownes Fabric Gloves, 75c and
$1.00 per pair. -
Early fall wool Coatings, Gun- -nyburls,
Velours, Kermi, Broad
cloths and wool Jerseys. '
Buy these materials early
prices are advancing on woolens.
August Sale Madeira Tea Napkins
$10.00 Scalloped Hand Embroidered
Tea Napkins, dozen. ,
Naturally the makers of Fur Garments can l
more easily satisfy your individual tastes than
garments selected from a miscellaneous stock. We
are manufacturers. You setect the pelts you waM;
select your pattern to please you, and we make the
Our 1918 stock is especially attractive. "We
are showing unusual values in Hudson. Seal, Kolin-f
sky, Nutria and Squirrel, made up in Coats, Coatees,
Capelets, Scarfs and Muffs in fashions Supreme.
, Special Prices to Early Buyers.
National Fur & Tanning Co.
1921-1929 South 13th Street OMAHA.
Phone Tyler 120.
Albright Cars Stop .at Our Door.
Lieutenant over nor
A Douglas County Man Will
l Twenty years practicing attorney in all tate and
federal courts. Former taember of Republican State
Committee and President of McKinlejr Club.
. A shade tot yon in every hue the poetry of colors for your '
own particular, exclusive color shades.. The new marvel.
Muceanew all waists,
wmq mats, curiam, cte
ftinst and tha work dona.
fcowL riftaen bsaottfui
! Vara Chiean
. . n.rfa4 the best treatment In existence today. I do no injeet paraffins or wax.
as it is danverons. The advantages of my treatment are: No loss of time. No detention
-n business. No danger from chloroform, shock and blood poison, and no laying U9
In a hospital Call or write Dr. Wray, S0f Bee Bid.. Omaha. ' ; h .
Center for WormiP j
-Mansco Suits for men,
made by the Manhattan
Shirt Co. from cool mate
rials that wear well. Sizes
34 to 50, inclusive, $1.25 to
$4.00 a' suit.
B. V. D. Suits'. Every man
knows the' comforf these gar- -menta
Sizes 34 to 46, inclusive, $1.15
Sizes 48 to 54, inclusive, $1.40.
Add Strensth to the Ticket
Makn color dreamt come free
lingerie, sua clove, hosiery.
cranpiF wasa ana aiaoain a
No bilie. nar.staiju an hands at
lattasion Uaddtt nodoctt U
. t'bsi successful treatment lor Euptura'srith.
yut resorthia to painful and uncertain sui-rfca!
1 operation I am the only reputable physician wbo
will take such eases opon a guarantee to eiva ut.
isfaetory results. 1 have devoted more than to 'l
'o the exclusive tr atmcnt of Rapture, and I
U Ju WELSH. Meteorologist.
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