Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, October 22, 1918, Page 3, Image 3

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County Attorney Cook to
Have Full Inquiry When
, ; State Agent Said to
Have Made Charge.
i-'remont, Kcb., Oc. 21. (Special
1'elegram.) As a result of an al
leged statement of State enator
Wallace Wilson of Fremont, now
state liquor agent, by appointment
of Governor Neville, concerning
the disposition of a three-gallon jug
of whisky recofved in Fremont last J
wee in a oarre 01 craiiDernes.
. County Attorney T. C. Cook has
.filed a petition asking that an in
vestigation be v made,
bounty Attorney vCook asks that
MY. Wilson, Mayor W. C Wiley,
Carlos Morehouse, Chief of Police
. J A. Welton, Sheriff Condit .and
three members of the police force be
Subpoened as witnesses. 4
Senator Wilson is ciiargcd-with
The Bee's
Free Shoe Fund
To Buy Shoes
For Shoeless Children
With the subsiding of, the epi
demic which hs closed the schools
of Omaha, hope is now being enter
tained of an early lifting of the ban
and the beginning of school This
will means-the purchasing of the
shoes for which so many have gen
erously contributed
Previously acknowledged $74.50
Marian M. Hinckley 2.00
Allie T. Merriam 5.00
A. K. Curtis 2.00
Flu About Conquered
At Gimp Funston, Is
Word From Col Hall
From a Staff Correspondent.
Lincoln, Oct. 21 -(Special.) "The
Spanish influenza has about run out
in Camp Funston, but ft has left
some sad hearts around the firesides
at home," according to Col. P. L.
Hall, jr., in a letter to a Lincoln
friend. 1
The colonel says tlrat they have
having made the statement that the i
booze had been turned over by
Sheriff Copdit with the knowledge
ot Attorney Cook to the owner.
Carlos Morehouse, who is associated regiments at present.
in- the wholesale commission busi-
uess with Mayor w. g. wiley. J Grand Island Man Killed
; The booze was slapped to rre-T
rriont from Mohcrly, Mo., 10 days
ago, an assumetl name being used
for the consignee. When the bar
rel broke open at the office of the
been busy and expect to be more
so 'when the new draft comes in.
Colonel Half is in command of four
In Argument Oyer Suitcase
Grand Island. Neb.. Oct. 21.
Tabulation Progressing, but
Definite Reports Not Ready;
Twenty-two Million Sub
scribers Certain.
(Special-) White at the Burlington
passenger station herb
ejepress company, the top of the ug j hMjck Ga , a hack drivcr ?vas
proimueii. n was men me auiinin- . -
tics discovered the -unlawful fire
water. They kept watch for several
days, but the owner failed to appear
and claim H.
It was then, under the direction
of County Attorney Cook, turned
over tc'iiieriff Condit. Mho still has
the jugiiand contents in his posses
sion. fin a statement accompanying the
petition County Attorney Cook sets
forth that Mr. Wilson, as a special
investigator bv appointment of Gov
ernor Nevillehas failed to prosecute
bootleggers when the evidence has
' been submitted to him. i
'The statement ets forth that The
Dodge county attorney secured "evi
dence of the operations of a gang
of bootleggers operating near
Omaha and informed Mr. Wilson of
his findings. County Attorney Cook
says he is prepared to show that the
governor's ngetft has repeatedly
sidestepped his duty as official
booze sleuth. The date of tha hear
ing has not been fixed. !
Saunders County Selects
Ready, but Call Canceled!
shot and instantly killed by Harry
Kay of Kansas City, Mo.
Kay stated that he came here from
Kansas City recently and hired Gal
logly to take him to the St. James
hotel. Rayhad two heavy grips and
Gallogly advised him that the po
lice were watching him. Ray left
the hotel to find out if the statement
were true, and on his return fround
that both Gallogly and the grips had
disappeared. .Ray spent several days
endeavoring to get the grips back.
It is thought by the authorities
that the shooting is the end of a
bootlecgingj affair in which both Ray
and Gallogly were interested, al
though Ray insists that, the grips
contained nothing but clothes.
Government Stops Work
On Consolidated School
Beatrice, Neb., Oct. 21. (Special)
Word has been recently received
irom government officials that the
I towns of Filley and Virginia, in this
county, will not 6e allowed to con
struct consolidated school buildings
until after the war, and similar ord
ers will probably be received at
Frefront. Neb.; Qct. 21. -(Special " me"lle, and barneston ine
-Teegran..)-With all the home , bu''d,n.alr1? t0 cost about $bO.OOO
guards companies of the county and ' rs-,U ,,,iam Pitt. died-recently
hundreds of friends assembled to l he.r hom? n" 2e" f nflunza.
strive them a rousing send-off, the , he Jmved by her husband and
call tor entramment ot l.w launders ,
county selected men at Wahoo this
morning was canceled. The draft
board was instructed to send.the se
lects back home until further no
tice. ,
'""Ait army physician and a sergeant
;from Fort Riley came to Fremont
' to accompany a trainload of soldiers
fronwthe northern counTtf9to Camp
Kearny, Cal.. but the call was can
celed. - Dodge county will send 78
rebistrants to Camp Kearny tomor
row if the cafl is not canceled. An
army physician will accompany the
selects. .
Bootlegger in Fremont Jail;
Brother Is Held in Bluffs
Fremont. Neb ..' Oct. 21. (Scial
Telegram.)-. G Callahan, brother I
of Ed. Callahan, rremonter arrest
ed with his stepmother. Mrs. Cora
Callahan, at "Council Bluffs aaveek
ago on , an' alleged' bootlegging
charge, is serving a 30-day sentence
in the couuty jail .here on a simitar
charge. S. C CalSahan was arrested
as he steooedT from a Union Pacific
train , at, 1:40 o'clock this morning,
with 17 quarts ot "cneer nqui in
-his possession. Callahan pleaded
guilty. . . ? .
i Dodge County Over, Top.
Fremont,. Neb., Oct.' 21. (Special
Telegram.) After receiving reports
from, a few scattering precincts,
County Chairman George C. Gage
reported that Dodge county j had
gone over the top in the Liberty
loan drive. The county's quota was
$1,670,000. Fremont's apportionment
was $525,000. Fremont raised
Table Rock Men Victim
Of Spanish, Influenza
Table Rock, Neb., Oct. 21.
(Special) The first death from in
fluenza occurred here today when D.
W. Main, night clerk of the new
Lincoln hotel, died. He is survived
by his wife, who is sick with the
disease, and his father and mother
who live in Spirit Lake- la.
Rev. J. B. Cherry, of the Presby
terian church at Hubbcll, has ac
cepted a call to the Presbyterian
church at this place and will take
up his duties, today.
Influenza Situation
Improving at Fairbury
Fairbury, Neb., Oct. 21. (Special)
Two deaths of influenza occurred
here yesterday, they being the one
year old son of Mr.iand Mrs. Glenn
Elsworth of California, and J. W.
Murphy of this place.
The epidemic is thought to be
under control at this time, although
there are a number of cases here,
and several new ones were reported
during the last few days.
Military Funeral for
Victim of Influenza
Craig.' Neb., Oct. 21. (Special.)
Leslie Eckerson, formerly of Craig,
died October 17 in the base' hos
pital at Fort Leavenworth, Kan.,
of pneumonia following influenza.
The body was brought here, where
a military funeral was held Sunday.
The Craig home guards attended the
funeral in a body.
By Associated Press.
Washington, Oct.21VAfter read,
ipg a number of late reports on the
outcome of the fourth Liberty loan
campaign, which closed Saturday,
treasury officials declared tonight
there is little certainty at this time
either of the total volume of sub
scriptions or the number of sub
scribers. They still felt no doubt
that the "loan had been oversub
scribed, but explained that many
easier messages appeared too op
timistic in the light of actual figures
now being corhpited by every bank
and local committee over the coun
try. Some cities, .which at first re
ported they were heavily oversub
scribed, now discover that they
barely went over their marks.
There was good ground, however.
for the estimate that 22,000,000 or
more individuals had subscribed to
the greatest war loan ever floated
by any government. The fact that
many of these represented lump
subscriptions by corporations which
later resell bonds to their employes
led to the belief, that the number of
actual bondholders would be con
siderably higher. ,
Report Monday.
Owing to the present uncertainty,
the treasury expects to make no
further announcement concerning,
the results of the loan until definite
and official figures are received
from each federal reserve bank. Thjb
first of these reports - is hardly
looked for before next Monday, and
the final compilations may be de
layed for two weeks.
The navy subscribed more than
$40,000 000, said an announcement
today by Rear Admiral Cowie, navy
Liberty loan officer, and this figure
will be raised by later reports. The
army also made a fine record, but
the figures are yet incomplete. Gen
eral Pershing cabled that up to Oc
tober 14 members of the American
expeditionary force had subscribed
$1,207,000 and that this probably
would be run to $2,000000 or more.
Nebraska Nurse in East
Is Victim of Influenza
From a Staff Correspondent. -
Lincoln, Oct. 21. (Special.)
Miss Marian Sargent, Lincoln com
poser, received a message last night
that her sister, a Red Cross nurse
at Fort Slocum, New York, had died
of pneumonia, after a short illness.
The deceased nurse was a gradu'
ate of the David City high school
and of the state university class of
1905 and was a daughter of the late
Charles H. Sargent; well known in
Miss Sargent was born in Glou
cester, Mass., and while residing in
Lincoln had
American "
Casualty List
Women's Wdrk ? -.
Are women as yet really needed in
all our industries? One of our experts
in industrial management believes
that before the war ends women
will be.needed by the hundred
thousands, and we ouht now to be
- planning for their training and safe
guarding. ' "Now is the time to pre
pare and develop plans and policies.
Every woman Bhould make herself
fit for war's call at home or abroad.
Health and strength are within
the reach of every woman, and tfyere
is no better time than now to try an
herbal toniefwhich has had a half
century of practical demonstration
and successful results in most of the
delicate derangements and weak
nesses of women. ItistbVPrescrip
lion",of Dr. Pierce, used by him In
active practice many 'years, and
now sold by almost every druggist
In tablet or liquid form.
If tja a headache, a backache, a
leiaation of irritability or twitching
and uncontrollable nervousness,
something must be wrong with the
head or back, a woman naturally
says, but alUhe time the real trouble
very often centers in the organs. In
nine cases out of ten the seat of the
difficulty is here, and a woman
should take rational treatment for its
cure. The disorder should be treated
steadily and systematically with
Or. Pierce's Favorite Prescription,
and the hygienic advice followed
which Dr. Pierce gives free.
For diseases from which women"
suffer, "Favorite Prescription" is a
powerful restorative. During the
last fifty years it has banished from
the lives of tens of thousands of
women the pain, worry, misery and
distress caused .by these diseases.
Your neighbor could tell you. ,
'Address Dr. Pierce, Pres. In
valids' Hotels Buffalo,; N. Y., and
get confidential medical advice en
tirely free, or send 10c for trid
package. .'TrescriDtion" tablets..
a claim in Wyoming
on which she had lived, leaving it
up Ked cross work and had just jw muku, j-j 'i "
The following Nebraskans and
Iowans are named in the casualty
list given out by the government
for Tuesday morning, October 22:
Privates r
Edward H. Bitzer, next of kin,
Mrs. Elizabeth E. Bitzer, Muscatine,
Tru W. Myers, next of kin, Wm.
W. Myers, Lamane, la.
Perry W. Skinner, next of kin,
Mrs. Susie Skinner, Creston, la.
Sorensen Christoffersen, next of
kin, Louis Schmidt, Treynor, la.
Thos. C. Shipps, next of kin, Mrs.
Louisa Shipps, Ottumwa, la.
Charlie A. Wagner, next of kin,
Will Wagner. Rudd. Ia.
Lt John W. Wingate next of kin,
Earl J. Kintner, Waterloo, Ia.
Sergt. Floyd J. Roberts, next of
kin, F. B Roberts, Farragut, Ia.
Marius W. Fowler, next of kin,
Lewis W. Fowler, Keosauqua, Ia.
John F. Gannon, next of kin, Mar
tin Gannon, Ulysses, Neb.
James Hannon. next of kin Mrs.
Pearl Hannon, Falls City, Neb.
Carmelo Mangiameli, next of-kin,
Trola Sebat'ano. 506 Woolworth
street, Omaha, Neb.
Calvin A. Young, next of kin, An
thony Young, St. Edward, Neb.
Andrew A. Campbell, next of kin,
Mrs. Elizabeth Campbell, 205 North
Fifteenth street, Omaha, Neb.
Allie Polen, next of kin, Charles
Polen, Independence, Ia.
John Applebee, next of kin, Clyde
N. Applebee, Courtland, Neb.
Herman A. Fleegee. next of kin,
Mrs. Frank Fleegee, Beloit, Ia.
Joel M'ller, next of kin, Ernest
Miller, Lesliem, Ia.
.Corp. Dan Bryan Racobs, next of
kin, William Wilson Racobs, Smith
land, Ia.
Lroy C. Noddersen, next of kin,
John L. Noddersen, Des Moines, Ia.
The following Nebraskans and
Iowans are named in the casualty
list given out by the government fot
Monday afternoon, October 21:
Herman H. Fischer; next of kin.
Mrs. Mary Fischer, Hardy, Neb. v
Elmer J. Moss; next of kin, Mil
burn A. Moss, Missouri Valley. Ia.
Hugh H. Galland; next of kin,
Britton Galland, Salix, Ia.
N Sergt. Elmer Molinger; next of
kin, James P. dinger, Herman,
Corp. Homer C. Duzenberry; next
of kin, J. Duzenberry, Lorimer. Ia.
Leroy J. Grimes; next of kin, Mrs
Anna Grimes, Dubuqne, Ia.
Jesse Moore; next of kin, Mrs.
Elizabeth Moore, Oskaloosa, Ia.
Aleck Morrow; next of kin, Dick
Perky, Harrison, Neb. '.
William P. Nevin; next of kin,
Mrs. Patrick Nevin, Exeter, Neb.
Henry A. Sebade; next of kin.
Miss Ella Sebade, Randolph, Neb.
Bert G. Young; next of kin, Roy
M. Young, Lamoni, i.
Joseph E. Claud; next of kin, MrH.
George T. Dean, Mapleton. Ia.
Utho W. Lntora, jr.; next oi ma.
Corp. Donald X. Drescher, 6600 Vernon
Ave., St. Loutm, Mo.
Corp. Thos. P. Farley. 933 Cth Ave., New
Kensington, Pa.
Corp. Francla Wm. Oreen, JJ1 S. Benton
St.. Kanses City, Mo.
Corp. Stanley A. Matthewi, JO HySe
Park, Rochester, N. V.
Corp. Roy Ray, Vayna City. 111.
Wagtner George Ephrlan Lynn, Aaher,
Mechanic Clarence N. Coleman, Detroit,
Mechanic Clarence O, Kepple, Artesla,
N. M.
Edward II. Bttifr, Muscatine. Ta,
Arnold BotsforJ, Sassbrouck, X. J.
Paul J. Cash, Oakwood, Tex.
John T. Cox. Wlnterville, N. C.
Dewey C. Cronlnger, Washburn, N. !.,
Bernard D. Cunningham, Hamilton,
Herbert W. DeLoni, Belmont, N. T.
Antolne J. DePerry. Cloquet, Minn.
Ralph J. Dull, Lewlsburg, Pa.
Leroy Evana, Forbur, Tex.
Leon B. Oarten, Mooreland, Okl.
Louis C Hagen, Eleerrlto. Cal.
David Horwlta, Cincinnati. O.
Robert E. House, "Aberdeen, Mlas. v
Jerome Ben Jendrzey, Yorktown, Tex.
John A. Lukkonen, Menaga. Minn.
Robert O. McArthur. Brewton, Ala.
James Genaro Millage, Pittsburgh, Pa.
Tru W. Meyers, Lamane, Ia.
Johan Nllsson, St. Paul, Minn. '
William S. Parker, Abbeville. Ala.'
Charles L. Rleker, Poughkeepsle, X. T.
Frank L. Riley, Jersey City. X. J.
Perry W. Skinner, Creston, Ia.
Ed J. Sullivan, Manchester, X. H.
John Udych, Detroit, Mich.
James H. Young, Walters. "Tex.
Spauldlng I. Addlngton, Qulnlau, Tex.
Gilbert E Arvln. Tlmewell. ill.
Frank Bat, Cleveland, O.
Thomas L. Blaclk, Bt Paul, Minn.
Charlie R. Blye, Peoria, 111.
Uoneke Bolsa. Brooklyn, X.JT.
Henry Carina!!, 1'lttsfleld, Mass.
Sorsen Christoffersen, Treynor, la.
James W. Cooke. New York, X. T.
Jack Cowan, Tul. Ok!.
John XV. Criner, Fort Worth, Tex.
John R. Foster. Gardiner, Me.
Xlck Goicas. Canton, O.
Clarence Groves. Bt. Mary's, W. Vs.
Theo. Hartmann. .New York, X. Y.
Vincent P. Hays, Ogden, 111.
Cleiipha p. Hebert, Grand Lake, La.
Nell G. Htghtower. Lyman. ash.
. Samuel J HochfelJer, New York, X
Alfred Housefleld, Madison, Ind.
Robert 1. Hutchison. Winter Hill, Mass
Louis Hyman. Xew York, X. Y.
Walter M. Lloyd. Camden. 8. C
Albert Mausner. Brooklyn. X. Y.
Juhn L. Meadows. Red Fork, Okl.
John W. Medlln, Jlarlonville, Mo.
Chas. F. Miller. South Park. Ky.
Urban J. Mondt, Ariston, III.
John Xahor, fcKeesport, Pa.
Fred John Xles, 8t Louis. Mo.
Francis Xunn, Hartsell. Ala.
John Olson, Lockport, III.
Halbejt A. Owens, Waco, Tex.
Goo. A. Perry. Richmond, Va.
Wm. Pierce. Wellville, Cal.
I sailor Pobstman, Cortland, 111.
Wm. W. Poole, lialamaioo, Mich.
Edward U. Proctor. Jefferson, Tex.
Chas. E. Redd, Norton, Kan.
Elmer M. Rnmalne, Maywood, N, J.
Thomas C. Shipps, Ottumwa, Ia.
Lee R. Stutler. Toulon. 111.
Thos. F Sullivan, New Haven. Conn.
Harry J. Thim. Baltimore, Md.
Ernest L. Thomas. Suiter. O.
Charles A. Wagner, Rudd. Ia.
John E. Warner, Olympla, Wash.
Bert B. AVhltson. Bloomberg. Tex.
Henry M Williams. St. Louis, Mo.
John Yarasunas, Scrantou. Pa.
Herbert A. Zittinger, Baltimore, Md.
"King of tha Italians"
Injured in Auto Smash
Joseph Salerno, "king of the Ital
ians," as he is commonly known in
Oniata, was in an accident Sunday
afternoon which may prove fatal.
Hejeft his home, 723 Pierce street,
intending to drive to Kansas City
and had gone as far as the vicinity
of Randolph, la., when his car up
set, jinninc him beneath it, where
he lay until found early Monday
morning by a former. He was
brought to Omaha for medical at
tention. His chest was crushed and
his head and face badly cut. Physi
cians give but little hope for his
Mrs. Martha Lund Loses
Gold Watch and Diamond
Mrs. Martha Lund, 610 North
Twentx-third street, reported to
polic the loss of-a lady's gold watch
and chain and a small diamond chip
ring, which she asserts has been
missing for a week. Police believe
sneak thieves have taken the jew
A Wartime Recipe
for Gray Hair
Gray, streaked or faded hair can
be immediately made black, brown
or light brown, whichever shade
you desire, by the use of the fol
lowing remedy that you can make at
home :
Merely get a small box of Orlex
powder at any drug store. It costs
verv little and no extras to buy. Dis
solve it in water and comb it through
khe hair. Full directions for nhxing
and use come in each box.
You need not hesitate to use Or
lex. as a $100.00 gold bond comes in
each box guaranteeing the user that
Orlex powder does not contain sil
ver, lead, zinc, sulphur, mej-cury, an
iline, coal-tar products or their de
rivatives. It does not rub "off, is not sticky or
gummy and leaves the hair fluffy.
It will make' a grtaU haired person
look twenty years- younger. Adr.
Charles Carl DeClerccr, next of
kin, Henry De Clercq, George, Ia.
The following casualties are re
ported by the Commanding General
of the American Expeditionary
Forces: Killed in action, 104; miss
ing in action, 73; wounded severely,
355; died from wounds, 37. Total,
Killed In Action
Capt.Leon E. Briggs, 218 W. Uh St.,
Joplln Mo.
Capt. William V. Jones, 183 Johnson
Ave., Newark, X. J.
1 Lieut. Fred W. Hummel, 583 R ISth St.,
X. Portland, Ore.
Lieut. Chester H. Plimpton1, 62 E. Swan
St., Buffalo, X. Y.
Sergt. William Donaghy Bateman, 3021
Walnut St., Kansas City, Mo.
Sergt. Frederick K. Bauer, 331 X. 19th
St. Philadelphia, Pa.
Sergt. Wm. K. Bowlln, 11 A. Mc
pherson Ave., St. Louis, Mo.
Sergt. Wm. J. Francis, 393 Baltlo St,
Brooklyn, X. Y.
Sergt Henry L. Kersey, Samson. Ala.
Sergt Llnward A. Mann. Dexter. Me.
Sergt. Frank Gardella, Jr., 10 Roasevelt
St New. York. X. Y.
Sergt.' Geo. W. Meet, 1705 N. Dover St.
Philadelphia, Pa. ,
Sergt. Herbert Reese, R. F. D. 1, Unity
villa Pa.
Sergt. John J. Boggeman 20 Dod
worth St Brooklyn, X. Y. v
Corp. Henry F. Moulin, Bo 77, Gar
field, O.
Corp. Frank J. Simon, 104 Terrace Ave.
Masslllon, O.
Corp. Joe Robinson, Hartshorn, Okl.
Corp. Geo. R. Cherrle, 1718 W. 34th St.,
Chicago, 111.
Gets Cornell's Goat; He
Complains to the Police
S6mebody has "got Cornell's
goat." At least, this was the infor
mation given to police Monday, by
M. H. Cornell, 2715 Vane street
who claims that such an animal was
taken from the above address, yes
terday. Cornell describes his goat
as a small grey and white "billy,"
four months old.
Freezone is magic! Corns and
calluses lift right off
without pain.
Health Bulletin
Suggestions to Ward Off
Grip and Pneumonia
A few cents buys a tiny bottle of
the magic Freezone at any drug
store. Apply a few drops of Freez
one upon a tender, aching corn or
a callus. Instantly that troublesomel
corn or callus stops hurting, then
shortly you lift it out, root and all,
without any pain, soreness or irri
tation. These little bottles of Freez
one contain just enough to riJ the
feet ofevery hard corn, soft corn,
corn between the oes and the cal
luses on bottom of fedt. So easy!
So simple. Why wait? No humbug!
completed her work with the Park
Avenue hospital division.
Mrsjohn F. Carse Victim of
Influenza at Grand Island
Grand Island1, Neb., Oct. 2l-(SpeciaI.)-;Mrs.
John F. Carse of
Grand Island, daughter-in-law of Mr.
and Mrs. J. H. Carse, died Thursday
of pneumonia. Relatives and friends
from Omaha and Council Bluffs, in
cluding Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Ford,
attended the funeral, which was held
Sunday morning.
Third Victim of Influenza
Dies in Ravenna Saturday
Ravenna, Neb., Oct. 21. (Special)
Influenza took' its third victim
from Ravenna today when Dr. W. S.
Nichols, a well known veterinary
surgeon, died.
, Holding Own at Norfolk.
Norfolk, Neb., Oct. 21. (Special
Telegram.) The influenza epidemic
is at a standstill in this county. In
Norfolk seven new cases were re
ported late Monday evening, bring
ing the tl to 49. No new deaths
are reported here.
Dog Attacks Six People
' Before Officer Kills It
A large dog. thought to be mad.
terrorized the neighborhood around
Fortieth and Hamilton streds, Sun
day afternoon, and was finally
killed by Officer Ole Knudson after
a chase of several blocks.
When L. E. Jankowski opened
the door of the grocery store of
JL E. Jankowski, 1420 Military av-
ene, the dog jumped through the
Screen biting Jankowski on the hand.
It then ran across the street and
attacked W. T. Gibbons, lacerating
his chest. His next victims were
two children of D. E. Shaw. 1418
Hamilton street and at Thirty
eighth and Hamilton it attacked
two negro boys. Patrolman Knud
son trailed the dog to Thirty-fifth
and Hamilton streets where he
killed "it. The head will be sent to
Chicago for examination.
Soldier in France Wants
Sheriff Clark Re-Elected
If Sheriff Mike Clark, has any
need for an extn voteto make his
plurality an even 50.000 in his race
for re-election on November 5, he
can count on one at least from far
away France. Here's the contents
of av postal" card the sheriff received
yesterday from f Corp. Homer
("Bum") Russell. Company fc, 341st
machine gun battalion, A. E. F., for
mer well known street .tar maiiof
"Dear Friend Mike: . Here isN a
French postcard which might be of
interest to Jtou. ,
-"Am sendfhg this along with my
vote for you again. HoDe vou eet
the iob aeain because Omaha needs . " w- !? 'e tiafetor results. I have devoted rorfre
-" . .... v .' j t ". . j man zu years to the exclusive treatment of Rap.
a good man on that job. Jure and Perfected the best treatment in existence toda, 1 do not inject peraf-
Tell all tV boys, 'hello? CorpJ Cn,r. V K Ui. da.nerou- T) advantages of my treatment are; No tost of time.
uvuiki iiuaacu. j o toying up
envy those with good
heals unsightly eruptions
A bad complexion need not cause
discouragement, for Resinbi Soap and
Rcsinol Ointment are proving daily
tnat they heal sick skins, and preserve
well ones. They have been used for
years to relieve itching, remove pimples,
and to overcome roughness and rashes.
Help to rid yourself of skin trouble,
and keep your complexion attractive hy
using Resinol Ointment and Rcsinol
For sala by all druufrta. -
Rttiiut Sfavinf Stick thmt frt ioikit
Uhtr. Tiyi.'!
Established 1894
I have successful treatment for Rupture with
out resorting to a palntui and uncertain surgi
cal operation. 1 am the onlyreputable physi
cian who will take such eases upon a guarantee
Keep away from people who
sneeze or cough.
Keep in the open air as much as
possible. Avoid crowds.
Don't let yourself get run-down.
People who are weak and whose vi
tality is low are the earliest victims.
Keep your resisting power at its
best by taking a pure food body
builder such as Father John's Medi
cine, which is a safe preventive of
A simple cold is a danger signal.
Treat it promptly with Father
John's Medicine which has had more
than sixty years of success for
coughs and colds. v
Remember that the genrle laxa
tive effect of Father John's Medi
cine drives out impurities at the
same time its food elements build
strength to ward off disease.
Guaranteed free from alcohol or
dangerous drugs Father John's
Medicine is a doctor's prescription.
Begin taking it today. N
Omaha Contractor Invite
Those in Doubt to Call
Him ; Over the
"My suffering has not only been
relieved by Tanlac, but ithas put
me in shape to where I have actual
ly gained twenty-six pounds," said
David Casiday of 1301 Gust street,
Omaha, while in the Sherman & Mc
Connell drug store recently. Mr.
Casiday has been a contracting
brick mason in Omaha for the ''past
eighteen years and is one of the
most widely known men in the city.
"My appetite has been poor for a
year," he continued, "and I have
suffered dreadfully with something
like pleurisy in my side and a hurt
ing in my back like lumbago. 'My
liver and kidneys were also in bad
shape and the pains in my back
were almost unbearable. I had ter
rible headaches and was so dizzy
that I could hardly bend over to tie
my shoes. I was often in so much
misery 'that I could not lift my
arms. Many a Wght I sat up, dread
ing tq lay down for fear of those
awful pains, which were so much
worse at night. I managed some
how to keep going and superintend
my work, but was unable for several
weeks to do any work myself. .It
was difficult for me- to get around
at all.
"While in Sherman & McConnell's
one day I inquired about Tanlac.
I had already lost fifteen pounds
in weight and my condition seemed
to be gradually getting worse. So
I got me some Tanlac with the re
sult that my troubles are 11 gone
and as I said I have gained twenty
six pounds, making me eleven
pounds heavier than I was before
my health began to fail. Afte
taking Tanlac a few days my appe
tite picked up, then it wasn't long
until I began to feel better and re
gain my lost weight and strength.
My liver and kidneys are working
as well as they ever did now, my
stomach is also in good shape and I
just feel fine all the time. 1 eat
hearty every meal, sleep likea log
every night and work hard every
day; and never have an ache or a
pain. Tanlac is the one medicine
I can recommend to everybody be
cause I believe it will help them.
My phone is Colfax 3177 and I will
be glad to tell anyone personally
how Tanlac has helped jne." -'
' Tanlac fti sold in Omaha by all
Sherman & McConnell Drug Com
pany's stores. Harvard Pharmacy
and West End Pharmacy under the
personal direction of a special Tan
lac representative. Also Forrest
and Meany Drug Company in South
umana ana the leading druggist in
. .- .- ............. . c .....uiano oi my BwniCTi are; wo loss or time. .u . . ," . , .,
from business; No danger from chloroform, shock and blood poison, and , each Clty a"d town tvUghOUt the .
ta hosDjtai. Can or writ . ww. sos e Bid, Omaha. j state oi Nebraska Adv.- . v
biMleis Stores
Have You Started Your:
arktmas Shopping?
A very pertinent question, because if
you are a good patriot, you will have
started it long ere this.
Your Government has requested that
you get the big bulk of your shopping out of
the way before the first of December and
You Have Exactly 35
Shopping DysTODo It Iri
Don't interrupt the 'Carrying of sup
plies and munitiqhs of all kinds to
the soldiers the war must be won
vand you will help if you do your
Christmas Shopping Early.
Send Gifts to Soldier Boys
Through Our
eas Booth
We ha,ve established on the Main Floor, an Over
seas Booth, where you may come and place an order
for anything you desire fo" send to the soldier boy.
I And Our Paris Office
Will Buy These Things
sending -them direct to theamp where ,
the boy is, and asking for a receipt,
which will come back to you through this
store. We have a printed listof appro
priate gifts', which may be had forihe ,
Heif;e Are Domestics
At Very Low Prices
Ve are proving day after day and week in and
week out -that we are able to provide you with the best
of everything in Domestics, at moderate-ffrices, because
we have by far the largest stock and therefore areable
to buy them in greater quantities. "
Genuine Everett Classic, Red Seal and Amos
keag, A. F. C. Dress Gingham; in plaids,
, checks, stripe and plain coltrs, 2 to 10-yard
lengths, on large bargain square,- OlX '
'a yard T1C.
36-Inch Percale; light and dark colors; dress,
wrapper and shirting styles, plenty of the '
much wanted blue grounds, spe- 9Q
cial, yard
36-Inch Bleached Outing Flannel, heavy,
warm, fleecy nap ; regular 39c, spe- 70
cial, a yard ... I'C s.
36-Inch Unbleached Sheeting, fine, closely
woven, round thread quality, for making
sheets and pillow cases, - iqi.
special lo?C
36-Inch Cotton Challie, pretty Persian, floral "
and conventional designs for comforter
coverings, dressing sacques, 22C
Mill Remnants, Dress Calico, genuine Simp
son's and American brands; light colors,
with neat printings, special, a 1 ' '
yard 1&ZC y.
Fancy Printed Kimono Flannels, in a big va
riety of new patterns' and color combi- 9Qr . "
nations, for kimonos, house dresses, etc. C
t Basement.
Surprising Shoe Sale
Fof Men, Women and Children
Surprising in its little prices, and so exceptional
that we say that these prices will only hold for Tuesday.
300 Pairs Boys' Shoes, Gun Metal Calf,
Blucher cut, half double sole. Sizes
Irom 2i2 to 512, an unusual
value at this price of
400 Pairs of Youths' Shoes, Gun Metal
and Box Calf, extra heavy sole, Button
and Blucher cut; made up to give
good wear, sizes from di ne
9 to 2 .' v 1.470
300 Pairs Misses Shoes, dull leather,
lace or button, leather top or cloth top?
plain toe or tip, extra good ttl QC
wearing sole, sizes 8 to 2, at
850 Pairs of Boys' and Girls' Felt Slip
pers, felt sole;, good fitting slippers;
black, tan and brown; all sizes from
children's size of 5 up to misses" IQ
3ize of 2, Tuesday only, pair
Men and Women's House Slippers, come
in velvet and straw, any size from 4 up
to size 12. Only 600 pairs of these OQ
splendid values, per pair T n
Basement. '
1 1