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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 29, 1918)
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3,000 PIES ARE
GIVEN TO OMAHA
Apple Pies, Raspberry Pies,
Custard Pies, Lemon Pies,
All Are Distributed
with Lavish Hand.
. M lleanor n.PortQT
Copyritht. u. tj Eknor it. porter ndi,sa. g laUghed fors Hattie But there&thrust his hands into his pockets as
. p ,Vhpb,..-4 J was 'a haughty tilt to her chin and an he took a nervous turn about the
angry sparkle in her eyes as she, too, room oeiore u.e spoKc.
arose. "I'm just going, anyway, so "Good heavens, woman, that money
you don t need to disturb yourself,
Yesterday was a red letter day in
the history of Uncle Sam's soldier
boys billeted in the different military
and sailor boys billeted in the differ
ent military camps and recruiting sla
tions in Omaha.
- It is pie day and . the patriotic
women 'of Omaha have given from
their larders over 3.Q00 pies to tickle
the alimentary and gustatory func
tions or men in Doin orancnes 01 me
service who indulged in one great pie
This is in response to the call is
sued by the Community Service
league which was inspired to satisfy
for one day at least the intense pie
hunr of the soldiers and sailors
within our gates.
If there is anything that the healthy
American youths wearing the khaki
' uniform of their country yearn for
more than home and mother, the two
things sacred in their hearts, it is the
next great American home institution,
and that is pie.
Symbolic of Home.
Pie to them is symbolic of all of
the luxuries of home they have sacri
ficed for patriotic service in camp and
the sympathetic mothers of Omaha,
who have an understanding of the
grown-up appetites of these youths,
have responded nobly to the call that
lias been made upon theni.
Every pie of the thousands that
were baked by Omaha women
for the soldier and sailor lads had in
its material elements the indefinable
ingredient of mother love. It ex
pressed itself in the lightness, flaki
ness and crispness of the crust, and
the delicious flavoring of the filling
for the women put into each pie the
love in their hearts, the enthusiasm
of their minds and the sympathy of
their souls, all of which will subtly
mifffffst itself to the feasting lads and
will be a benediction to them should
they be victims of that haunting nos
talgia of homesickness that comes to
the cheeriest of them at times.
Pies of AH Kinds.
There were applie pies that spoke
of New England training and old
time kitchens, raspberry and goose
berry pies with just the tang to sat
isfy the palate, glorified custards,
lemon and cocoaout confections that
will haunt the stomachic memory be
cause of. their sublimated perection
of flavor; apricot and peach pies made
form slcred recipes of the old south,
and loganberry pies perfected in a
newer, generation, yes. and even the
old-fashioned huckleberry, as sacred
to the New England Yankee as the
srilded codfish on the dome of the
All these were gathered from thou
sands of Omaha kitchens to sat
;sfv the anoetites of home-loving
etiUfA in trm dutir of war.
Every one was a triumph, livery one
spoke of the efforts of each Omaha
" housewife to ytdo herself in a labor
And ver one was consumed with
perfect satisfaction by some soldier
and sailor boy.
Oh Boy! Oh Joy I Where do we
go' from here?
It doesn't matter, as ' long the
memory of Omaha pies go with them
to inspire them of thoughts of home
and the fact they, are protectors of
the thousands of f American home
fires on which pies are baked,
Camp Dodge Officers Will
Enter Fall Endurance Ride
Arthur Thomas, manager' of the
Chamber of Commerce Publicity bu
reau, will start Thursday morning to
go over the route of the long dis
tance test for horses under saddle,
carrying full army equipment. The
route extends from Kansas City to
Omaha by way of Lincoln and the
ride is arranged by the Army Horse
jssociation which has for its object
the breeding and raising of the best
types of horses for army . use. The
ride will be made in late September.
' Mr. ' Thomas just returned from
Camp Dodge,, where he interested the
cavalry officers in the project and it
is likely that some of the horses there
will be entered.
Hold Funeral Services
for Mrs. Elizabeth Hughes
Funeral services of Mrs.' Elizabeth
Hushes, SO years old, wife of T.' B.
Hughes, 510 North Twenty-Sixth
street, who died Tuesday, will be held
Thursday morning at 8:30 o-clock
rom the residence to St. John's
church at 9 o'clock. ' Interement will
be at Holy Sepulcher cemetery. Be
ide her husband she is survived 'by
three sons, Raymond,-Ambrose and
Clement, and two daughters, Misses
Irene sand Marie ' Hughes, all of
Services for Boy . Killed
by Elevator Shaft Fall
Funeral seif ices for Raymond Car
'in, 14-year-old son of Mr. and Mrs.
C, R. Carlin, 4223 North Thirty-sixth
ivenue, who was instantly killed
Tuesday, when crushed by an ele
vator at the McGraw Electrical com
pany, 1210 Harney street, where he
was employed, will be held Thursday
auernoon ai 6 ociock at me nome.
Interment will be in Forest Lawn
cemetery. He js survived by his par
rents and one brother.
May Employ Women Mail - .
r Clerks to Fill Vacancies
Twenty mail clerks are needed at
the Omaha postofficc and Postmaster
t anning bas issued an a. O. 5. call
for men past the draft age to apply.
School boys, who have been doing the
work during the summer, are resign
insr to enter school. -
The pay is 40 cents an hour and
the work Is not hard. Mr. Fanning
wants men for the jobs, but he dt-
clares that if he can t get men, he ll
employ women. .
Nearly $200 Netted from
' . Circus at Kountze Park
J vThe net receipts of the recent
Kountze park playground circus were
t'A20. divided equally between the
Red Cross aid the municipal guard
67 PtmluloD of Houghton Mifflin Co.
KifhU Reserved. -THE
STORY THIS FAR.
Checks for 1100,000 have ben received by
Frank Blalsdell, J a me Blalsdell and Flora
Blalsdslt from, the estate of Stanley d. Ful
ton, multimillionaire. Fulton la supposed to
be la Boutta America, and bla relatives In
cline to the belW that he Is desd. As a
matter of fact, he Is In their horns town.
Hlllertou masquerading as John Smith,
genealogist, interested 111 data concerning
the Blalsdell family.
The Toys Rattle Out.
Early in December Mrs. Hattie.
after an extended search, found a sat
isfactory home. It was a somewhat
pretentious home, not far from the
Gaylord place. Mrs. Hattie had it rc
papered and repainted throughout,
and two new bathrooms put in. (She
said that everybody who was any
body always had lots of bathrooms.)
Ihcn she set herself to furnishing.it.
bhe said that, of course, very little of
their old furniture would do at all.
She was talking to Maggie Duff about
it one day when Mr. Smith chanced
to come in. She was radiant that af
ternoon in a handsome silk dress "and
a new tur coat.
"You're lookins verv well and
haopv, Mrs. Blaisdell, smiled Mr.
Smith as he greeted her.
1 am well, and 1 m oerfectlv
happy, Mr. Smith," she beamed.
"How could I help it? You know
about the new home, of course. Well,
its all ready, and Ira ordering the
furnishings. Oh, you don't know
what it means to me to be able at
last to surround myself with all the
beautiful things I've so longed for
all my life!" v
I m very triad. I m sure. Mr.
Smith said the words as if he meant
"Yes, of course, and poor Maeirie
here, she says shes triad, toe
though I dou't see how she can' be,
when she never got a cent, do you,
Mr. Smith? Hut, poor Maggie, shes
got so used to being left out
Hush, hush! begged Miss Maggie.
"You'll find money isn't every
thing in this world. Hattie Blaisdell,"
growled Mr. Duff, who, today, for
some unknown reason, had deserted
the, kitchen cook stove for the living
room baseburner. And when I sec
what a little money does for some
folks I'm glad I'm poor. I wouldn't
be rich if 1 could, furthermore, 111
thank you to keep you sympathy at
home. It ain't needed nor wanted
"Why, Father Duff," bridled Mrs.
Hattie indignantly, "you know how
poor Maggie has had to- "
"Er but tell us about the new
home," interupted Mr. Smith quickly,
"and the fine new furnishings."
"Why. there isn't much to tell vet
about the furnishings, I mean, I
haven t got them yet. But I can tell
you what I'm going to have." Mrs.
Hattie settled herself more comfort
ably, and began to look happy again.
"As I was saying to Maggie, when
you came in, 1 shall get almost
everything new for the rooms that
show, I mean for, of course, my old
things won't do at all. And I'm
thinking of the pictures. I want oil
faintings, of courserin gilt frames."
he glanced a little disdainfully at the
oak-framed prints of Miss Maggie's
"Going in for old masters, maybe,"
suggested Mr. Duff, with a sarcasm
that fell pointless at Mrs. Hattic's
, "Yes oil paintings."
"Certainly not." Her chin came up
a. little. i'Vm not going to have any
thing old in my house where it can
be seen, tor once Im going to have
new things all new things. You
have to make a show or ypu won't
be recognized by the best people."
"But, jlattie, my dear," began Miss
Maggie, flushing, a little, and care
fully avoiding Mr. Smith's eyes, "old
masters are are very . valuable,
"I don't care if they arc," retorted
Mrs. Hattie, with decision'. "If they're
old, I don't want them, and that set
tles it. I'm going to have velvet car
pets and the handsomest lace curtains
that I can find; and I'm going to have
some of those1 gold chairs, like the
Pennocks have, only nicer. Theirs
are awfully dull, some of them. And
I'm going to buy"
."Humph 1 Pity you can't buy a little
common sense somewhere." snarled
old man Duff, getting stiffly to his
"Oh, father 1" murmured Miss Mag
gie. "Oh, I don't mind what Father Duff
But Father Duff, with another
"Humph." and a muttered something
about having all he wanted already oi
"silly chatter," stamped out into the
kitchen with the usual emphasis of
his cane at every other step.
It was just as well, perhaps, that he
went, for Mrs. Hattie Blaisdell had
gone hardly five minutes when hr
sister-in-law, Mrs. Jane, came in.
"I've come to see you about a very
important matter, Maggie," she an
nounced, as she threw off her furs
not new ones and unbuttoned her
coat which also was not new.
"Then certainly I shall take myself
outjof the way," said Mr. Smith, with
a smile, making a move to go.
"No, please don't. Mrs. Jane held
up a detaining hand, 1 art ot it con
cerns'you, and I'm glad you're here,
anyway." I should like your advice."
'"Concerns me?" puzzled the man.
"Yes. I'm afraid I shall have to
give up boarding you. and one thing I
came today for was to ask Maggie if
she'd take you. I wanted to give poor
Maggie the first chance at you, of
"Chance at me!" Mr. Smith laughed
but unmistakably he blushed. "The
first But, my dear woman, it is just
possible that Miss Maggie will wish to
cr decline this great honor which
is being conferred upon her, and she
may hesitate, for the sake of my feel
ings, to do it before me. Now I'm
very sure I ought to have left at
"Nonsense!" (Was Miss Maggie
blushing the least bit, too?) "I shall
be very glad to take Air. hmith as a
boarder if he wants to come but he's
got something to say about it, re
member. But tefj. me, why arc you
letting him go, Jane:
"Now this surely will be eitjbarrass
ing," latiKhed Mr. Smith again, nerv
ously. "Do I eat too much, or am I
merely noisy, or a nuisance gener
But Mrs. Jane did not appear to
have heard him. She was looking at
Miss Al aggie, tier eyes somber, in
"Well, I'll tell you. It's Hattie."
''Hattie!" exclaimed two amazed
"Yes. She says it's perfectly absurd
for me to take boarders, with all our
money, and she's making a terrible
fuss about where we live. She says
she's ashamed positively ashamed of
us that we haven't moved into a
decent place yet."
Miss Maggie's lips puckered a little.
''Do you want to go?"
"Y-yes, only it will cost so much.
I've always wanted a house with a
yard, I mean; and it would be nice for
Mellicent, of course."
, "Well why don't you go? You
have the money."
"Y-yes, I know I have, but it'll cost
so much, Maggie. Don't you see? It
costs not "only the money itself, but
.all the interest that the money could
be earning. Why, Maggie, I never
saw anything like it." Her face grew
suddenly alert and happy. "I never
knew before how much money, just
money, could earn, while you didn't
have to do a thing but sit back and
watch it do it.' It's the most fascinat
ing thing I ever saw. I counted up
the other day how much we'd have if
we didn't spend a cent of it for ten
years the legacy I mean."
but, great icott. madam r expos
tulated Mr. Smith. "Aren't vou act
ing to spend any of that money before
10 years' time?"
Mrs. Jane fell back in her chair.
The anxious frown came again to
"Oh, yes, of course. We have spent
a lot of it already. Frank has bought
out that horrid grocery across the
street and he's put a lot in the bank,
and he spends from that ever day, I
know. But we had to pay so much
inheritance tax and all that it would
be my way not to spend much till the
interest had sort of made that up, you
know; but Frank and Mellicent they,
won'f hear to it a minute. They want
to move, too, and they're teasing me
all the time to get new clothes, both
for me and for her. But Hattie's the
worst. I an't do a thing with Hattie.
Now what shall I do?"
"I should move. You say yourself
you'd like to," answered Miss Maggie
"What do you say, Mr. Smith?"
Mr. Smith leaped to his feet and
was given you to that is, it was
probably given you to use. Now, why
don't you use it?"
"But I am using it," argued Mrs.
Jane, earnestly. "I think I'm making
the very best possible use of it when
I put it where it will earn more.
Don't you see? Besides, what does
the Bible say about that man with one
talent that didn't make it earn more?"
With a jerk Mr. Smith turned on
his heel and renewed his march.
"I think the only thing money is
good for is to exchange it for some
thing you want," observed Miss
"There, that's it!" triumphed Mr.
Smith, wheeling about. "That's exact
Mrs. Jane sighed and shook her
head. She gazed at Miss Maggie
with fondly reproving eyes.
"Yes, we all know your ideas of
money, Maggie. You're very sweet
and dear, and we love you; but you
VExtravagant!" demurred Miss
"Yes. You use everything you have
every day; and you never protect a
thing. Actually, I don't believe there's
a tidy or a linen slip in this house."
(Did Mr. Smith breathe a fervent
"Thank the Lord!" Miss Maggie
wondered.) "And that brings me right
up to something else I was going to
say. I want you to know that I'm
going to help you."
Miss Maggie looked distressed and
raised a protesting hand; but Mrs.
Jane smilingly shook her head and
"Yes, I am. I always said I should,
if I had money, and I shall though I
must confess that I'd have a good
deal more heart to do it if you weren't
quite so extravagant. I've already
given you Mr. Smith to board."
"Oh I say!" spluttered Mr. Smith.
But again she only smilingly shook
her head and continued speaking.
"And if we move, I'm going to
give you the parlor carpet, and some
rugs to protect it."
"Thank you; but, really, I don't
want the parlor carpet," refused Miss
Maggie, a tiny smouldering fire in her
"And I shall give you some money,
too," smiled Mrs. Jane, very gracious
ly "when the interest begins to come
in, you know. I shall give you some
of that. It's too bad you should have
nothing while I have so much."
"Jane, please 1" The smouldering
fire in Miss Maggie's eyes had be
come a flame now;
"Nonsense, Maggie, you mustn't be
so proud. It's no shame to be poor.
Wasn't I poor just the other day?
However, since it distresses you so,
we won't say any more about it now.
I'll go back tomy own problems.
Then you advise me you both advise
me to move, do you?
ITS, CHARM AFTER
Annulment Proceedings Filed
by Young Girl Three Days
After Ceremony is
Under the guiding advice of her
mother the glamour of married life
has lost its charm for Mrs. Herman
H. Mohring, who until last Sunday
was Miss Alice G. Robinson. She and
her mother, Mrs. Rose Robinson as
p'aintiffs, fried a petition for annul
ment of the marriage in district court
This is a sequel to a double mar
riage, started last Saturday when
John M. Braley and Herman H.
Mohring appeared in the marriage li
cense clerk's office. Braley gave his
age as twenty-one years and procured
a license to wed Miss Edna Robin
son, 24. Mohring gave his age as 19
years and said his near-bride. Miss
Alice Robinson, sister of Edna, was
18 years old. Braley was appointed
guardian of the younger man, in or
der that Mohring might secure a li
cense. Hitch in Plans
They left the office, intending to
have the double marriage'solemnized
the same day. A "hitch" in the plans
mainly in the form of the girls'
mother developed and it was not
until Sunday that the "big moment"
arrived. All four were married by
Rev. H. H. Tancock of Trinity Ca
thedral. Now the annullment petition appears.
It recites that Mrs. Mohring was but
IS years old at the time of her mar
riage; that the girt did not have her
parents' consent and that the couple
has not lived together. It is asked
that the marriage be dissolved and
that Mrs. Mohring's maiden name by
Hold Brother of Man
Guilty of Statutory
Crime on Like Charge
Ben Sheldon, brother of William
Sheldon, convicted several weeks ago
of a statutory offense committed in
Waterloo, Neb., against Verona
Rhoades, 12 years old, and sent to the
penitentiary under a 10-year sentence,
is now held in Fremont under a simi
lar charge, with the same young girl,
according to Gus Miller, probation
officer. Mr. Miller will go to Fremont
Thursday and return Sheldon to
Douglas county. Mr. Miller says that
Sheldon and the little girl were ar
rested after passing a night in a Fre
Alleges Friend Wife
in Divorce Petition
Hypolite Chevalier does not live up
to the full meaning of his name, ac
cording to the divorce petition filed
in distric court Wednesday by his
wife, Dollie M. Chevalier. But she
opines that Hypolite might be classed
as a "feudal knight," one of the vari
ous descriptions of a chevalier given
by the dictionary.
As alleged proof of her contentions
of cruelty on the part of Hypolite, as
set forth in the petition, Dollie cites
two specific instances. She alleges
that in 1915 Hypolite threw a burning
lamp at his spouse, and again in 1916,
she alleges that Hypolite threw car
bolic acid, at her face. She does. not
state in her petition whether "Hyp's"
arm was true to form or whether the
missiles hit their mark.
Visiting Nurses Keep
Aviary fqr Two Pigeons
The sweet charity and loving care
of the Visiting Nurses extends even
fto the "fowls of the. air." About a
week ago a pair of pigeons, house
hunting a little late this year, fount
the soft earth of a window box hi
the city hall and decided that it would
make a pleasant home. Food and
water are provided by the nurses,
who re all deeply interested in their
self-invited gusts and anxiously
awaiting the arrival of the young
squabs. Roast squab 1 Well, most j
certainly not. j
Two AJIeged Bootleggers j
Will Face Federal Charge
Ralph Nice and Wallace Hikes of
Omaha who were arrested, in Ne
braska City by state , agents on
charges of illegal possession of liquor,
were fined in the state court and will
be brought to Omaha to answer
fedeta charges of illegal transporta
tion ot liquor. Twenty-five cases of
bootleg whiskey which the men had
when arrested were confiscated.
Then re several methods of
testing the eyes. Sometimes
it is merely for ytight. Agiin
the teat may be made under In
duced conditions which do Dot
allow a true conclusion.
Ophthalmology is the com
plete science of the eye
through it you may learn all
ahout vour eves- the true
j3 condition of them in every re
fM ;pect. Glasses correctly fitted.
I Phone Tyler 2467-J.
HOW TO ACQU.'RE HAIR BEAUTY
Conscientious Objector to
Be Tried by Court Martial
Deputy United States Marshal
Quinleywill go to Camp I-unston,
Kan., Wednesday night to be pres-
iMif fac a witnQc at th rniirt martial
"X do, most certainly, boweu Miss0f Joseph Blalack, conscientious ob
Maggic, still wjth a trace of con- iCctor to army service, who was ar-
You can enjoy a delightful sham
poo with very little effort and for a
very trifling 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 sLust 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 en
tirely covered by the daintily per
fumed preparation that thoroughly
dissolves and removes every bit of
dandruff, excess oil and dirt- After
rinsing the hair dries quickly with
a fluffiness that makes it seem
heavier than it is, and takes on a
rich luster and a softness that makes
arranging it a pleasure. Adv.
Cuticora Quickly Heals
Baby's Itching Skin
Bathe him with hot watenand Cuti-
cura Soap. Dry gently and apply
Cuticura Ointment to any redness,
roughness, rashes or chafings. These
super-creamy emollients usually af
ford instant relief, permit rest and
sleep and point to speedy healment
often when all else fails.
R.m-la Eko Free by Uall. Address past-card:
"Cutlcur.,, EepV 23A, Boston." Sold everywhere.
Soap 25c. Ointments &od5Qc. Talcum 25c.
"And you, Mr.Srnith?"
(To Be Continued Tomorrow.)
rested- in Omaha several yeeks ago.
Blalack will be tried by court martial
at 6 o'clock Thursday night.
Because a man or women Is old does not
mean that they must walk alone bent over
and supported with a cane. A man can be
as vigorous and healthy at eighty as at
twenty if he aids the o rears of the body
in performing their functions.
All diseases, whether of a malignant or
weak charater, tend to tear away our vital
ity. You must counteract disease in its in
cipient stage if you would livo a happy
and useful long life.
GOLD MEDAL Haarlem Oil Capsules, a
200-year-old preparation that is used all
over the world, contains soothing oils com
bined with strength-giving and system
cleaning herbs. These capsules are a pre
scription and have been and are still being
used by physicians in daily practice. They
have proven their merit in relieving back
ache, kidney and bladder complaints and
all ailments arising from an excess of urio
acid in the system.
GOLD M?DAL Haarlem Oil Capsules are
sold at all reliable druggists. They are
guaranteed to do everything as claimed or
money refunded. Don't be misled by falsa
imitations. Look for GOLD MEDAL on
every box. Adv.
instead of coffee
because of its oreat
Made instantly in
the cup, no boiling
MADE IN AMERICA
WEZl i -
'IS ! : -
K - v. '
,1f Scientific carefulness marks the manufacture of every
detail bf every-Briscoe part makes for high quality
throughout every inch of the car.
The "Car with the Half-Million Dollar Motor" must
make good because it is made good.
If Building it complete in the ten big Briscoe factories
the owner gets more for his money.
11 From the time the steel is analyzed and heat-treated
until the car is road-tested, we apply every refining art
known to the engineering world, thus quantity output is
made possible without sacrifice of quality and every
Briscoe part is standardized each one exactly like all
others of the same kind, which in turn makes possible
low prices on Briscoe spare parts.
You do yourself an injustice if you fail to inspect be
fore buying the beautiful, handsomely finished and
completely equipped 1918 Briscoe models.
Foshier Brothers & Button
20S6,Farnam St., Omaha, Neb. '
"IT'S THE FINEST
ON EARTH," SAYS
Took Medicine All His Life
Without Results Tan
lac Brings Relief.
"I have taken many kinds of medi
cines in my life, but Tanlac is th
only one that ever teached my trou
ble and gave me relief," said B. H.
Beatty, who is employed by the Plainer-Yale
Mfgpi Co., and lives at 1845
Q street, Lincoln, the other day,
"Ever since I was a boy," he con
tinued, "I had attacks of hay fever
every summer that made me miser
able from the first of August till
frost. My head would ache and I
was sneezing constantly and felt so
mean and no account I was hardly
fit for anything. Then my stomach
would go back on me, my appetite fall
off and my food disagree with me
and cause m? many hours of distress.
I would suffer awfully with rheu
maticpains all over my body, and,
when these attacks came on every
year I would get so run-down that
I would lose around twenty pounds
in weight. I got so I actually dreaded
for summer to come, for, although I
tried everything I could hear of to
get relief, nothing did me any good.
"Two years ago 1 read m a paper
where Tanlac was helping others, and
although I did not expect it to re
lieve my hay fever I thought I would
try it for my indigestion, so I got me
a bottle. Well, I only topk two bot
tles ftat year, but they certainly put
my stomach in good shape and I had
no trouble at all with indigestion.
My rheumatism was relieved also and,
best of all, I never had a single Bymp
tom of that awful hay fever, neither
did I lose a pound in weight, where
I had always fallen off around
twenty before. Last summer when
I felt myself going down and losing
weight, I took Tanlac again and with
a good anpetite and digestion I got
through all right, perfectly free from
rheumatic pains and my old trouble.
hay fever, besides refining twenty
pounds I had lost. This summer I
tned the same treatment for the
third time and with the same gratify- -ing
results as before. I havent had
a sign of my old troubles now, and,
from the good it has done me I con
sider Tanlac the finest medicine on
Tanlac is soW in Omaha by Sher
man & McConnell DrugCo., corner
16th and Dodge streets; 16th and
Ha ney streets; Owl Drug Co., 16th
and Farnam streets; Harvard Pharmacy,-
24th and Farnam streets;
northeast corner 19th and Farnam
streets; West End Pharmacy, 49th
and Dodge streets, under the person
al direction of a Special Tanlac Rep
resentative, and in South Omaha bf
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