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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 22, 1918)
THE BEE: OMAHA. THURSDAY. AUGUST 22. 1918.
FOR WOOL, SAYS
. Output of Wool Is Not Enough
w For Needs of Nation, the
Army and the
"In view of the fact that the army,
navy and Red Cross requirements for
wool will exceed 900,000,000 pounds,
i while the country's production this
-v year will be aromid 380.000,000 pounds
ant! the country's needs will dehiand
about three times the present produc
tion, prices in the .Avool market are
bound to rise," says Gene Melady,
of Melady Bros., five stock commis
"As little of this wool will go into
clothing wool prices will be very high
end feeders of sheep and lambs in
the corn belt soon will realize this
' rise is now in sis?ht and will see the
importance of filling their orders.
"The big demands for sheep and
wool will stimulate the demand for
sheep and lambs. This is the time
western sheep are beginning to come
in and the receipts will be heavy from
, m J2diior Jf. jJortor
Author of "Pollyanna.1
Young Girl Arrested for
Stealing Father's Money
Lena Labanowski. aged 17, was ar
rested Tuesday night on a charge
brought by her father, Mike Labajiow
ski, of stealing $350 from a trunk in
his room at his residense, 3434 V
The daughter was later turned over
to Juvenile Officer Miller.
South Side Brevities
v Three furnished rooms for rent, modern.
4925 S. 23d t.
, The last word In banking service at the
k Live Stock National, Twenty-fourth and N.
: Three nice housekeeping rooms, quiet
. modern home, on 24th St. Call So. 1285.
The Savings Account Is the first step tn
the Art of Saving The Live Stock fcationar
t Bank, Twenty-fourth and N streets.
' Don't fall to see the Free sewing demon-
i stration Wednesday and Thursday. Factory
- representative to demonstrate. Koutsky
' Pavlik Co.
Telephone South J00 and order a case ot
i Oma or Lacatonade, the healthful, refreshing
., Heme Beverage, delivered to your residence.
v s Omaha Beverage Co.
I Mrs. Blanch Sinclair of 2731 Madison
, street, reports to the police the loss of Her
porketcook which was taken Tuesday night
ftum too top of the or.ran in the Xlessc
(nuter, whete she Is organist.
' Buy Coal Now Our Diets No. t nut .coal
for baseburners and Arkansas Spadra for
furnace use Is In and we still have a limited
- amount to offer. So phone today. Don't
' wait and be disappointed. We have plenty
' ; of Cherokee coming. Also In stock, Carney,
, Sheriden, Rock Springs, Colorado Lump
walnut Block, Semt-Anthraclta . and still
have some Illinois egg left Phone South 33.
G. E. Harding Coal company.
, Coming 1 car of Diets No. 8 coal for
hard coal stoves. 2 cars of Spadra hard coal
-' for furnace use. Figure what you will need
lout of these cars and jlione us at once so
awe can aeuver irom car ana you win re-
ceive" your coal in better shape. We still
; have some Illinois coal left. We also have
' Carney, Sheridan, Rock Springs, Colorado
Lump Cherokee Nut, Walnut.. Block and
i Semi-Anthracite. Phone your order to G. E.
- Harding Coal Co., South 33.
Copyright, 1913. by Kli-miur II. Porter and
by the Public Ledger Co.
By Permission of Houghton Mlflln Co. Alt
TUB STORX THIS FAR,
Stanley u. ruiton, multimillionaire, man
queradlng as "John Smith." is studying
relatives to whom he has arranged to give
a large sum of money. He la In Hlllerton
to see how they will behave when they
...CHAPTER VH (Continued).
In Mellicents love affair with
young Pennock Mr. Smith was enor
mously interested. Not that he re
garded it as really serious, but be
cause it appeared to bring into Melli
cent's life something of the youth and
gayety to which he through t she was
entitled. He was almost as con
cCrned as was Miss Maggie, there
fore, when one afternoon, soon after
Mrs. Jane Blaisedll's complete recov
ery trom her "carpet tax' (as Frank
Biaisdeii termed 1ns wife s recent ill
ness), Melhcent rushed into the Duff
living room with rose-red checks and
Diazing eyes, and an explosive:
"Aunt Maggie. Aunt Maggie, can't
you get mother to let me go away
somewnere anywnere, right off?
"Why, Mellicentl Away? And just
tomorrow the. Pen nock's dance?"
"But that's it that's why I want
to go," flashed Mellicent. "I don't
want to be m town, and not at the
Mr. Smith, at his table in the
corner, glanced nervously toward the
door, then bent assiduously over his
work, as being less conspicuous than
the flight he had been tempted for a
moment tovessay. But even this was
not to be, for the next moment, to
his surprise, the girl appealed direct
ly to him.
"Mr. Smitht please, won't you take
me somewhere tomorrow?"
"Mellicent!" Even Miss Maggie
was shocked now, and showed it.
"I can't help it. Aunt Maggie. I've
just got to be away!" Mellicent's
voice was tragic.
"But, my dear, to ask a gentle
man" reproved Miss Maggie. She
came to an indeterminate pause. Mr.
Smith had crossed the room and
dropped into a chair near them.
"See here, little girl, suppose you
tell us just what is behind -all this,''
he began gently.
Mellicent shook her head stubborn-
"I can't. It's too -silly. Mease let
it go that I want to be away. That's
"Mellicent. we can't do that." Miss
Maggie's voice was quietly firm. "We
can't do anything, until'you tell us
what it is."
There was a brief pause. Millicert's
eyes, still mutinous, sought first the
kindly questioning face of the man,
then the no less kindlv but 'ather
grave face of the woman. Therein a
little breathless burst it came.
"its just somthing they're all say
ing Mrs. rennock- said about me"
"What was it?" Two little red
spots had come into Miss Maggie's
"Yes, what was it?" Mr. Smith was
looking actually belligerent.
"It was just that that thev weren't
going to let Carl Fennock go with
me any more anywhere, or come to
see me. because 1 I didn't belong to
"Their set!" exploded Mr. Smith.
Miss Maggie said notliinar. but the
red spots deepened.
ies. It s just that we arch t rich
like them. I haven't got money
"That you haven't got got Oh. ve
i-i" r-.- ... -
isuubi rur no apparent reason
whatever Mr. Smith threw back his
head suddenly and laughed. Almost
instantly, however, he sobered: he
had caught the expression of the two
1 beg your pardon, he apologized
promptly. "It was only that to me
there was something very funny about
"But, Mellicent, are you sure? I
don't believe she ever said it." doubt
ed Miss Maggie.-
He hasn t been near me for a
week. Not that I care!" Mellicent
turned with flashing eyes. "I don't
care a bit not a bit about that I"
'Of course you don't! It's not
worth even thinkine of. either. What
does it matterNf she did say it, dear?
"But I can't bear to have them all
talk and notice," choked Mellicent.
Omaha Boy Tells of
Enemy Soldiers Who
Desert to the Allies
; Mrs. F. W. Smith, 49Q9 Evans
street, has received abetter from her
son,. Corp. F. W. Smith, who is with
the 110th engineers in France, in
which young Smith relates of talking
to two German soldiers who had de
serted their ranks into the allied
One of the former German soldiers
. was a French reservist who had been
. pressed into service by the Teutons
on the Russian front. Later he was
transferred ito the western front and
,,one morning was placed in an out
post. ftte arrived at the outpost at 6
a. m.. Smith relates, and at 6:15 he
was in the French trenches.
By a coincidence, he landed in a
trench occupied by his former French
regiment. "You should have seen
him grin when he recognized some
of his. old comrades," said Corporal
Smith. "And eat, too. He hadn't
eaten white bread in months.
The other escaped German soldier
with whom young Smith talked had
been made an aviator in the German
army and e deserted via the air
route at the first opportunity.
- Oim of the deserters now wears a
Frenni uniform, the other works for
the French government, Smith told
in the letter.
Omaha Soldier Showered
with Flowers in France
Kissed ty pretty women and show
ered with rose's is the experience of
Private J. E. IShalberg, who is in
France with Company E, 11th engi
neers, railroad regiment. "
Seldier Shalberg has been in
France for the last six months. ; He
was formerly employed in the city
sales 'department of theJiwift Pack
ing company. An uncle, Oscar Shal
berg, is manager of the-meat depart
ment for Wilke & Mitchell. . -
His letter to his brother-in-law and
sister. Mrs. Henderson, and J.. V.
Henderson, of the T. C. Nortliwall
' The Parisians make a big fuss
nver the Ameriqan soldiers. They
isn't do enough for us, it seems. For
instance, when we're going along the
street it is common for a Frenchman
to cofnc and shake hands with us and
pjant a kiss on each -cheek. Some
times a mademoiselle does it. It isn't
i.t all bad. Women here are pretty.
' We have roses pinned on us until
there is not room for more and then
they are thrown at us. American flags
are hung every place in Faris."
Dean Donaldson of Smith
Company Inspector in Army
Dean Donaldson of the M. E.
Smith & Co., left Omaha Wednesday
to report at Des Moines, la.-, wher
he will be stationed doing inspection
duty for the quartermaster depart
"Ami we were together such a lot be
fore; and now 1 tell you I can't go
to that dance tomorrow night!"
"And you shan't, if you don't want
to," Mr. Smith assured her. "Right
here and now 1 invite von and vnur
Aunt Maggie tadrive with me tomor
row to JiuhbardVi'.lr. There are some
records there that I want to look up.
We'll get dinner at the hotel. It will
take all day, and we shan't be home
till late in the evening. You'll go."
"Oh, Mr. Smith, you you dear! Of
course we'll go! I'll go straight now
and telephone to somebody every
body that I shan't le there; that I'm
going to be out of town!" She
sprang joyously to her feet but Miss
Maggie held out a restraining hand.
"Just a minute, dear. You don't
care that Carl Pennock doesn't come
to see you anv more?"
'Indeed I don't!"
"Then you wouldn't want others to
think you did, would vou?"
"Of course not I" Th'eVcd dved Mel
"You have said that vou'd so to this
party, haven't you? That is, you ac
cepted the invitation, didn't you, and
people know that you did, don't they?"
"Why, yes, of course! But that was
before Mrs. Pennock said what she
"Of course. But just what do you
think these people are going to say
tomorrow night, when you aren't
"Why, that I-I " The color
! m ...
arainea trom her tace and left it
white. "They wouldn't expect me to
go after that iusutl."
"Then they'll understand that you
care, won't they?"
"Why, I-I- They-I can't "
Siie turned sharply and walked to the
window. For a long minute she stood,
her back toward the two watching
her. Then, with equal abruptness,
she turned and came back. Her
cheeks were very pink now, her eyes
very bright. She carried her head
with a proud little lift.
"I think, Mr. Smith, that I won't
go with you tomorrow, after all?' she
said steadily. "I've decided to go-Mo
The next moment the doorv shut
crisply behind her.
(To Be Continued)
The following casualties are re
ported by the commanding general
of the American expeditionary
forces: xvinea in action, i missing
in action, 65; wounded severely, 81;
died from accident and other causes,
2; died of disease, 4; wounded, de
gree undetermined, 23; prisoners. 1.
Total, 197. y
Killed lit Action.
Lt. Orvllle P. Johnson, Albany. N. T.
Lt. Elmer Burdett Nelson, Pontlac, Mich.
Sergt. Samuel A. Goldenberg, New York,
Sergt. Eddie Lee, Narrows, Ky.
Sergt. Charles Reardon, Sharpsvllle, Pa.
Corp. Floyd Ibbotson, Dowagiac, Mich.
Corp. Morris Lynchlck, Brooklyn, N. T.
Isaac Allen, Bay Shorn, Mich.
Andrew Anrsealcstk, Chicago, 111.
Rudolph W. Bergqulst, Rockford, 111.
Clarence Borror, Winchester, Ind.
Grant L. Colton, Medina, N. Y.
Arch D. Cumpton, Altus, Ark.
Alfred J. afcurtls, Lewlston, Me.
Mark Ira Duane, Mellen, Wis.
Edward J. Galaaka, Milwaukee, Wis.
Guy George, Boston, Mass.
Paul Norbet, Franklin, 111.
Sylvester S. Sanders, Edwlng, Neb.
Delmet Stever, Mellen, Wis.
Daniel J. Wansle, Kulpmont, Pa.
Died of Disease.
Julian W. Baldwin, East Orange, N. J.
John L. Bower, Covington, Ga.
George S. Edwards, 1,. I., New York.
Dock Ross, Homan, Ark.
Died of Accident.
Alphus C. Robey, Alexandria, Va.
Nicholas Hlggtns, New Haven, Conn.
Lt. John F. Craft, Holly Springs, Miss.
Lt. C. E. Ihrie, Kendallvlllle, Ind.
I.t. Clarence S. Noble, Green Bay, Wis.
Lt. Henry A. Rlecke, Meriden, Conn.
Lt. Charles F. Glasgow, Shenandoah, la.
Lt. Vern G. Milium, Viola, Wis.
Lt. William G. Moller, Champaign, III.
Lt. Hugh Smith Thompson, Chattanooga,
Sergt. Clarence J. Miller, Oshkosh, Wis.
Sergt. Clarence A. Pierce, Burlington, la.
Sergt. Ignatz Rajskl, Milwaukee. Wis.
Sergt. George W. Goodman, Salisbury,
Corp. Elwell Otis Cook, Kalamazoo, Mich.
Corp. Frank H. Raymond, Kent City,
Corp. Clair A. Wallace, Dunbar. W. Va.
Corp. Alois Zopsnclc, Hackett, Pa.
Corp. Kenneth H. McLeod, Rice Lake,
Corp. Raymond J. Meegan, Northampton;
Corp. Joe A. Miles, Oxford, Mich.
Corp. Joseph Niedbola, Turners Falls,
Corp. Henry John Reese. Marsnneia, wis.
Corp. Ernest F. Schmlt. Southlngton.
Corp. Raymond Stlrk, Marlboro, Mass.
Bugler Roman Sadowskl, Milwaukee,
Mech. Louis Gencle, Windsor Locks, Conn.
Alfred E. Swanson. New Britain, Conn.
Hrnest W. Adams. Westminster Station,
William F. Carr, Bridgeport, Conn.
Domenco Cerio, Cleveland, O.
Anthony Cwek, Thomaston, Conn.
Michael Detell. Youngstown. O.
Alfred C. Garvin, Roxbury, MaBS.
Clarence T. Hendricks. Cheyenne, Wyo.
Albert Jacobs, Burnslde, Conn.
Albert S. James, Balllngford, Conn.
James B. Jones, Leslie, C.
William McGuire, Columbus, U.
John Hugh Northrup. Flint, Mich.
Henry Schwer. Chicago, 111.
Walter 8. Slavinsky, Merldan, Conn..
Andrew Stemplen, New Britain, Conn.
James Iven Sutton, Cambridge, Kan.
Arthur M. Brown, Dacoma. Okla.
Claud D. Harbison, Montlrello, Ark.
Daniel Healy. Hartford, Conn.
Roy Hicks, Homers, la.
Philip Kenney. New York, N. Y.
Felix Lombardl, Italy.
Frederick B. Loomls, Yalesville. Conn.
Anthony C. Palladlno, Waterbury, Conn.
Kmmet Rosckrsns, Htxton, Wis.
Michael BoVolowsky, Russia.
Henry L. Larson, Winfleld, Wis.
Peter P. Lemleux, Taftvllle. Conn.
James J. McAullffe, Hartford, Conn. ,
Arthur McGtnnis. Rice Lake. Wis.
George Ernest Marson, Detroit. Mich.
Albert Molenkamp, Ferrysburg. Mich.
James O'Brien. Roxbury, Conn.
Thomas F. O'Brien, Hartford, Conn.
Daniel J. O'Leary, Worcester. Mass.
Tames Pasm-do, Vernon, N. Y.
Joseph Pelky, Graniteville, Mass.
t'linton Reeves, Crandall, Tenn.
John W. Reld, Waco, Tex.
Iroy M. Roberts. Gladsonbury, Conn.
Frank Rose. Hhelbeyville, Mich.
John Skulskl, Thomaston, Conn,
(trover Smith, Covin. Ala.
Henry G. Stolte, Chicago, 111.
Charles J. Stopka, Baltimore, Md.
Guy t Sullivan, Coldwater, Mich.
Alfred F. Thiunpson, Burlington, Vt. .
Rafc Tlmmons, Paw Paw, Mich. I
Edmond J. Toomey, New -Britain, Conn."
Joseph F. Tracy, Hartford. Coon.
Delmar Hudson, Ponder, Mo.
Lnyd H. McKlbban, Fort Des Moines, la,
jonn t: Miner, iuverne, Minn.
Henry C. Nation, Albla, la.
Thomas R. Schubert, Chicago, 111.
Albert L. SchwensChlcago, 111.
Charles E. Shockly, Ames, la. ,
Charles J. Stanley, Canon City, Colo.
Walter Sulowskl, Chicago, 111.
John Wagner, Council Bluffs, la.
Frank M. W'alhelm, Jollet, III.
Cecil M. Ward, Glenwood, la.
Henry G. Zuyburt, Chicago, III.
Missing In Action.
Lt. George P. Glenn, Lynchburg, Va.
Lt. George Puryear. Memphis, Tenn.
Sergt. Elmer Auchenpaugh, Brooklyn, N.
Sergt. Francis M. Keller, South Whitley.
Sergt. Frank Latimer, Platte Mills, Water
Corp. E. A. Browne, Westllmd, R. I.
Corp. Hugo Garbaden,- New York, N. T.
Corp. John D. Grover, Lpvell, Mo.
Corp. Michael F. McCarthy, Waterbury,
Corp. Martin J. McHugh, Jr., Bingham
ton, N. Y.
Corp. Steve Nlckoloff. Walnut Grove.
Corp. Carl R. Scott, Waterbury, Conn.
Corp. John Frank Smith, Chicago, III.
Corp. James F. Walsh. Wesbury, N. Y.
Bugler James Michael Benson, Bing
hampton, N. Y.
Henry C. Barnes, Center, Miss.
Harlan W. Chamberlain, Brandon, Vt.
Jack Cumpy, Minersvllle, Pa.
Hyman Flshfanger, New York, N. T.
Francis Aloyslus Ford, Jersey Hts., N. J.
Eugene D. Haire, Enosburg Falls, Vt.
Ernest Joseph Hannlg, Wheeling, W. Va.
Charles L. Kaurln, Brooklyn, N. Y.
Jack N. Corda, Hartford, Conn.
,Joe Loukltls, Ladd, III.
Ilchael P. McCormick, Choconut, P,
Thomas F. McLaughlin, Otsego. Mich.
John P. Mahoney, Winchester, Mass.
Thomas Morrison, South Manchester,
Edward O'Brien, Worchester. Mass.
John O'Donnell, Woburn, Mass.
William Otto, Chelsea, Mass.
Robert C. Ray, Cowpens, S. C.
Robert Robinson, Rosindale, N, Y.
Raymond J. Rosseel, Worcester, Mass.
John W. Ryan, Providence, R. I.
Andrew J. Sattl, New London, Conn.
William J. Skeets. Lockport, N. Y.
Frank Stanlski, Philadelphia, Pa.
Thompson O. Teal, Eoko, Ga.
Alexander P. Thompson, Winchester, N. H.
Ernest R. Ward, Morlsvllle, Vt.
Amos T. White. Houltop, Me.
Richard C. White, Newport, N. H.
Bryan C. Wilbur, St. Paul, Minn.
Frank R. Woods, Woburn, Mass.
Porter R. Raulerson, West Palm Beach,
Ralph J. Rell, Franklin, N. H.
Edward Henry Rennle, Blnghamton, N. Y.
Archie L. Rowley, Warren, Pa.
Clyde Savage. Bangor, Me.
Charles P. Schildknecht, Blnghampton.
Hold Double Funeral
Service for Pioneer
Woman and Daughter
Funeral services for Mrs. Doris
Pundt, and her daughter, Miss Emma
Pnndt, of ,St. Louis, were held at
the home of N. P. Feil, 502 South
Thirty-sixth street, late Wednesday
afternoon. A wreck on the Wabash
railroad near Wilcox, Mo., delayed
the funeral party's arrival.
MrsT Pundt died Sunday in St.
Louis, following the death of her
daughter the day before. The bodies
were brought to Omaha for burial in
the family plot in Prospect Hill ceme
tery, where Mr. Pundt was buried.
The Pundt family was among the
pioneer residents of Omaha, having
come here in 1856, the name' being
long attached to the leading grocery
establishment of the city. After the
death of Henry Pundt, the family hd
removed to St. Louis and established
grocery there conducted by the
sons, ine daughter, Miss tmnia
Pundt, had been in poor health for
several years, most of the time in a
sanitarium, and Mrs. Pundt, in her
advanced years, had also been feeble
for some time.
The pallbearers were: Albert Cahn,
Victor Rosewater, Albert Krug, Ar
thur Metz, Henry A. Raapke and C.
A. Grinnel. Miss Ida Pundt, and a
cousin, J. W. Pieckson are the only
surviving members of the family.
Donald E. Scott, Syracuse, N. Y.
Lon B. Simmons. Tupelo, Ark.
Henry Simons, P" lladelphla, Pa.
Frank Skeets, Lockport, N. Y.
John Sobonskt, Scranton, Pa.
John T. Stlnson, Philadelphia. Pa.
Eddie Clyde Taylor, Middleton, Mo.
General Trent, Luther, Tenn.
George E. Turner, Providence, R. L
Nick Vlstay, Mingo Junction, O.
Anson Wager Rhlneback, N. Y.
Albert F. Waters, Worcester, Mass.
Alex WilJky, Lincoln, N. H.
Michael Viola, Philadelphia, Pa.
Fomer Presidential Cabinet Official
Recommends" Nuxated Iron
fter Taking It Himself
Action of Hon. Leslie M. Shaw, Former Secretary of the
Treasury,-Highly Endorsed by Dr. James Francis
Sullivan Who Explains the Value of Nuxated
Iron as a Tonic, Strength and Blood Builder.
"There are thousands of weak, nervous,
run-down folks who need just such a prep
aration as Nuxated Iron to help build them
up, but who do not .know what to take and
Secretary Shaw's endorsement of this re
markable product will undoubtedly be the
means of giving man people the very infor
mation they desire," says Dr. James Francis
Myrl F. Untied, Ivazejraburg, O.
F.dwin .Valley. New Bedforif i!a
Charlie1 M. White, Meadorsville, Ky.
Wllltam B. White, Mooers Falls. N. T.
Walter Zambrexkl. New Britain, Conn.
Wounded, Degree Undetermined.
Sergt. Solon Piiirre. Springfield Mass.
Corp David O. Gourley, Chicago, III.
Corp. William If. Holtman, Qulm-y. III.
Corp. Henry C. Hyslop. Chicago, III.
Corp. Stewart E. Musch. Jnllet, III.
Corp. William A. Vecl. Ottuniwa. la.
Corp Carrol Nplson, Bedford, la.
Henry T Oarslde. Jr., Fall River, Mass
Bruno 8. Grande. Chicago. III.
JosTh. Heiinehsy, Chicago, III.
ph..-- . f
on. .$ ,
H o s p i tal
( O u t d oor
i s widely
h i S ROOli
faith and in
not be ques
t i o. n e l .
Iron in pub
spire the greatest -confidence among the pub
lic at large and serve as convincing evidence
of the genuine merit of this preparation.
The Formula of the composition of Nux
ated Iron is now being widely published snd a
careful examination of it by any physician or
pharmacist should convince him that it is of
great therapeutic value, snd one 'which we
doctors frequently could prescribe with ad
vantage to our patients." - ' - ,-
Modern methods of conking and the rapid
pace at which people of this country-live has
made an alarming increase in iron deficiency
in the blood of American men and women.
For want of iron you may be an old man at
thirty, dull of Intellect, poor In memory, nerv
ous, Irritable and all "run-don," while at
40 or KO. in the abscnee of any organie ail
ment and with plenty of Iron in your blood,
you may still be yonna in feeling, full of
life, your whole being brimming over with
energy and force
Fom.r Secretary of the
Treasury and Ex-Governor
As proof of this take the case of Former
uiu.cu DMbca uQii.kur vuaiico . ,
who at past 68 is still a veritable mountain
of tireless energy. Senator Towne says: "I
have found Nuxated Iron of the greatest
benefit as a tonic and regulative. Hence
forth I shall not be without it."
Then there is former Health Commis
sioner Win. R. Kerr of Chicago, who is
past the three score year mark, but still
vigorous, active, full of life, vim and en
ergy. Former Health Commissioner Kerr
says he believes his own personal -activity
today is largely due to, his use of Nuxated
Iron and that he believes it ought to be
prescribed by every physician and used in
every hospital in the country.
Former Secretary of the Treasury Leslie
M. Shaw says: "I have been taking Nuxated
Iron for some little time and feel justified
in recommending it as a very valuable tonic "
Iron is absolutely necessary to enable your
blood to change food. Into living tissue.
Without it, no matter how much or what
you eat. your food merely passes through
you without doing you any good. You don't
get the strength out of it. and as a conse
quence you become weak, pale and sickly
looking, just like a plant trying to grow in
soil deficient in iron If you are not strong
or well you owe It to yourself to make the
fnllnwinor test! See Iiav. Innv BM
or how far you can walk witnout becoming
tired. Next take two five-grain tablets of
ordinary Nuxated Iron three times per day
after meals for two weeks. Then test your
strength airain snd see bow much you have
gained. Numbers of nervous, Nmn-down
people who were ailing all the while, have
increased their strength and endurance in
two weoks' time while taking Iron in the
Mnufrtnrm Note Ntutted Iron Is nof s stent
rfnifdv. but one which l veil known to drussiita
everywhere. Cnllse the older lnonunlr Iron products.
It l stmlltsd, does not Injure the teeth.
mnkf them blartt. nor uret the Wonuich. Nuxated
Irnn li wit recommended for lies to me it acute
lllne. Imt only a Usiic. strength snd blood hniM
n. (In rase nf lllnfM elwsvs rnnmlt ymjr fsmllt
piirMrian "id he milrtad nr Ma sdrtit.) If tn doiiht
. tn whether or not toii need a lonle. aak your
doctor. a we do sot wth to sell tng Nuxated Iron
ir yon do nt reoulre It. If you should use It snd
It dne not help you. notify na and we will return
your money. It Is sold by all drusgltla. adr.
Negroes Go to Camp Pike j Omaha Boy Enteri Camp for
Today for Army Training! Officers of Marine forps
One hundred ncgrors of the na-j Edwin Gould, younfffr son of Mr.
tional army will lca-ve Omaha Thurs
day noon for at my training at Camp
The men will he Rncsts at lutirlu-on
at the ("haniher of Commerce at 11:30
when they will he entertained hv mu
sic by a .male tiuanctte and "short
At U: 15 they will ascmhle at the
court house where there will he mar
tial music and patriotic rerr!e
Rev. John .Vherl Williams and Mavor
Smith will speak.
Mills Enlarged to Make
More Flour Substitutes
The capacity of mills of the I'nitet!
States to supply substitute flours has
heeu increased nearly 100 per Cfiu
and with the new capacity, practically
80 per cent substitutes will he milled,
anounces the federal food administra
tion for Nebraska.
Monthly requirements of grain to
produce the new flours are: Rye,
7,967.248 bushels; barlev. (),()J6,888
bushels: eorn. 21,70,984 bushels and
wheat -44.969.681 bushels.
and Mrs. H. R. Gould, who enlisted
in the marine corps in March, 1917,
and was sent to Paris Island, has been
ordered to the officers' training camp
at Quantico, Va. He enlisted as a
private and soon became sergeant and
has trained five companies that have
Roy Gould, the older son, is in the
3.?5th ambulance corps at Camp Sher
man, Chillicothe. ()., and expects to
go across very soon. A large number
of Omaha High school boys are in
Grain Exchange Members
Hold Field Day Frolic
The annual field day frolic of the
,v'i. ,( win,,, VAViiani w as IICIU
Wednesday afternoon at the Carter
lake club. At 3 o clock, member,
their wives and their families, in auto
mobiles, left for. the outing. The at
tendance was nearly 30(1 Tennis
matches, ball games and water i
events were staged during the after- 1
oon. Prizes for Jhe winners .were
At 6 o'clock members of the ex
change and their guests 'sat a a ban
quet in the club house, followed by a
dance in the pavilion. r
Colors COhite '
Aladdin dyes delicate ramies
waists, lint aria, hosiery, intantsne ehil
Oreo's wear, ete No stains on sands oi
bowl WaB snd Aiaddiv in' etna,
and tht work w don
Takes But a Jttfv
Males that era aranDant a ooe a-
sew try Aladdin Ltvo soapprueeiQ.
thrift th remits will d-lipH y
alaAdl endaata U Hn rk '.beara
On Sal CMrywAtre
( tSO A aaw iiaaai v fliO
WjW q (Wg
Wednesday, August 21.
STORE NEWS FOR THURSDAY
Phone Douglas 2100
. a ' !
Our Fifth Annual
Sale of Elan
TT7 OOL is rapidly advancing, owing to the geat demands of the army and navy.
' Present indications are that the blankets we are offering , in this sale will be
25 higher later this winter. Therefore we advise our patrons to anticipate .their
future blanket needs and buy while the savings are so great.
Just an idea :
Cotton Blankets, $2.69.
Gray or tan cotton blankets. Size 60x70, special,
at $2.69 a pair.
Sub-Wool Blankets, $3.98.
A8orted colored plaids, shell stitched edge. Size
64x76. Very special, $3.93.
A large assortment of St. Mary's woolen mill
blankets. Considered to be the best made. Various
grades in plain colors and. plaids, in twin beds, reg
ular and extra sizes. Prices from $10.00 to $35.00
Cotton comforts, bed size, Very special, at $2.95
Buriess-Nash Co. Down Sjaire Store
Take Advantage of These Prices on
r N account of the rising prices and the scarcity of
linens every household should supply their linen
needs now while such prices prevail.
Bed Spreads, $1A9.
Hemmed crochet bed spreads of heavy
weight and large size, perfectly hemmed
ends, at $1.89 each.
Bath Towels, 25c.
Scalloped edge crochet of heavy
weight, soft and spongy, neatly hemmed
ends, size 18x40 inches; special, for 25c
'- Bath Towels, 39c.
Fancy Bath towels in handsome plaid
designs of blue or yellow, heavy weight.
Reduced to 39c.
Crash Toweling, 21c.
Emerald crash toweling of very fine weave, splendid quality. A
very absorbing crash that will give splendid service. Special
price 21c yard.
Burfaas-Naah Co. Main Floor.
At the Elevator
15c t ;
WOMEN'S and Men's
sample handkerchiefs. .
Women's are plain, embroid
ered aniTlace trimmed. Men's
are fine cambric in plain
white, colored borders and '
initials. Also khaki for the
boys. ' .
Burfsss-Nash Co. Main Floor.
An Important Sale of
Women's Pumps and Oxfords
IT'S real economy when you can save on necessities like shoes,
and in this sale shoes are priced at
Less Than Half Price,
Included are :
Tan Russia calf pumps.
Tan Russia calf oxfords.
Black kid pumps.
Brown kid Colonial pumps.
Gray ooze pumps.
Broken lines and odd lots left
from the season's selling.
Burgsss-Nash Co. Second Floor. ,
Any Part of
3,500 Shares of
Copper Co. LM
(GEO. W. PLATNER, Pre..)
RELIABLE METHOD OF HAIR CARE
40c a Share
A most exceptional offer, and
this stock will go fast. Write
or wire better wira.
A. L. JAMISON,
Los Angeles, Cal.
When Writing to Our AuWtiitrs
Mention Seeing i( in The Bee
Hair is by far the most conspicu
ous 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 espe
cially fine shampoo for this weather,
one that brings out all the natural
beauty of the hair, that dissolves and
entirely removes all dandruff, excess
oil and dirt, can easily be used it
trifling expense by simply dissolving
a teaspoonful of Cahthrox (which ybu
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 impurities and
creates a soothing, cooling lather.
Rinsing leaves the scalp spotlessly
clean, soft and pliant, while the hair
takes on the glossy richness of natural
color, also a fluffiness which makes
it seem much heavier than it is.
After Canthrox shampoo, arranging
the hair is a pleasure.' Adv.
Cocoanut Oil Makes
A Splendid Shampoo
If you want to keep your hair in
good condition, be careful what you'
wash it with. i , t -'
Most soaps and prepared shampoo
contain too much alkali. This dries th
scalp, makes the hair brittleand H
very harmful. Just plain mulsifiedj ..
cocoanut oil (which, is Ipure and en
tirely greaseless) , is much better than i
the most expensive Soap or anything J
else you can use for shampooing, as ,
this can't possibly injure the hair. :
" Simply moisten your . hairwithj
water and rub it in. One or two teav '
spoonfuls will make an abundance 1 '
of rich, creamy lather, and cleanses 1 '
the hair and scalp thoroughly. The
lather rinses out easily and removes t
every particle of dust, dirt, dandruffV.
and excessive oil. The . hair 4 dries '
quickly and evenly, and it leaves it
fine and silky, bright, ; fluffy vandv
easy to manage. ' - .. f ? r"
You can get mulsified cocoanut oili.'
at most any drug store. It is very '
cheap, and a few ounces is enough
to last everyone in the family jjp
months. Adv. .,,'; ,,"
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