Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, November 06, 1918, Page 5, Image 5
Ill i 1 THE BEE: OMAHA, WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 6, 1918. Conducied by Ella Fleishman War Workers Plan Luncheon " for Titled British Colleague 7 1 61 6 0 Sixteen hundred workers for the women'i committee, united war work campaign, will meet Wed nesday at 3:30 p. m. in the ball room of the Fontenelle. Instructions in campaign work will be given by Mrs. Charles Offutt, chairman 01 the women'i committee of Ne braska;. Mrs. Luthes Drake, Omaha chairman, and Miss Edith Tobitt, who will have chage of the house-to-house campaign. Mrs. Henry Hiller will direct the cimpaign work in the theaters and motion 'picture houses throughout the city. These will wear arm bands of khaki, lettered -in red, "United War Workers." Mrs. C J. Hubbard will have charge of the booths in the stores. Preceding the meeting, members of the executive, committees of the state and city women's committees will entertain at luncheon at the Chamber of Commerce in honor ot Lady Edith Picton-Tuberville of London, who has recently been honored by the Order of the British Empire for her work in France with the Y. W. C. A. Lady Picton-Tuberville is vice president of the En glish Y. W. C. A. A large working speakers' com mittee will send speakers to every woman's meeting in the city and Stftte. In Omaha the following wo men have offered to speak during the campaign: Mesdames John R. Hughes, J. H. Dumont; John W. Gill, C. J. Hubbard, O. Y. Kring, O. W. Malstrom, Phillip Potter, H. C. Sumney, F. A. Shotwell, Charles E. Johannes, Grace F. Gohlson; Misses Roda Foster, Ethel Niermeyer, Kate Swartzlander, Gla dys Shamp and Ritza Freeman. In Service League Notes A special meeting of the board of directors for the National League for Woman's Service is called for Tuesday, November 12, at 2 o'clock, in the court house. Final plans for the white elephant sale to be held the first week in December will be made. Mrs. William Archibald Smith, chairman, is expected home from Toronto theend of the week. Mrs. R. W. Talmadge and Mrs. A. H. Hippie are assisting Mrs. T. G. Travis, chairman of the general tervict division, in the reclamation work. The B'nai B'rith auxiliary will sew buttons on soldiers' shirts In the league room, 311 South Seven teenth street, tonight. Mrs. E. S. Westbrook, major of the state motor corps, reports a total of 819 moto. calls made during October. The largest number, 538 calls, was made for the Visiting Nurse association and the social settlement. the state the women speakers are Mesdames J. W. Babcock, Cam bridge; M. B rugger, Columbus; C. 11. Dietrich, Hastings; W. C En glish, Chadron; Frances B. Heald, Osceola; Lulu K. Hudson, Simeon; L. C. Johnson, Seward; H. N. Mil ler, Seward; W. A. Prince, Grand Island; Edgar B. Penney, Fuller ton; S. B. Starrett. Central City; J. K. Ward, Arcadia; Harold D. Ellis, Grand Island; Francis Mc Mullen, Grand Island; W. M. Welch, Central City; E. L. Hin man, Lincoln; Misses Amy J. Fa gundas, Lincoln; Anna V. Jennings, Kearney; Blanche E. Riggs, Kear ney; Lulu E. Wirt, Kearney; Char lotte Templeton. Lincoln. Lady Picton-Tuberville arrived jn Omaha today at 3:30 p. m. and was immediately driven to the Lyric building, where she addressed a meeting of the Jewish Ladies' Relief society. This evening she will speak at the Strand theater at 9 o'clock and at the Rialto at 9:30 p. m. Food Conservation Class. Miss Elizabeth Chamberlain, new federal food agent, will open her foor conservation lecture course at Windsor Place school. Wednesday at 3:30 o'clock, with a talk on sugar conservation. Mrs. Herbert Wood land, chairman for this district of the Central Conjervation council, announces the meeting is pen 10 all women interested. War Camp Community Notes. Twelve groups of girls responded to the call for volunteers for the vaudeville try-outs at Jacobs hall Monday evening. Another try-out will be given Wednesday evening, musical numbers at 7:30 and dra matic sketches at 8:30 p. m. i D. T. A. girls hold their regular open house at the Y. W. C. A. build ing Wednesday evening. Mrs. Helen Harkness Calkins will entertain the girls and their soldier guests with a program of readings followed by games in the gymnasium. Club Notes Father Rigge will talk to the Busi ness Women's club at the Y. W. C. A. auditorium, Tuesday evening, on the stars. The meeting will be pre ceded by a supper at the "Y," for which there are 90 reservations. Garfield circle No-. 11. G. A. R., will meet Friday at 8 p. m. in memorial hall of the court house. Miss Stella G. Robinson, now liv ing in Washington, D. C, is recov ering from asevere attack of the in fluenza. Mrs. Homer B. Robinson was called east a week ago by the illness of her daughter. "A teaspoonful of Dr. Caldwell's Syrup Pep sin each night at bedtime has done me a world of gobd, as I am 62 years old and' was getting badly constipated. I had previously taken a lot of salts and pills without real relief." (From a letter to Dr. Caldwell writ ten by Mr. A. Forester, Princess Anne, Md.) Constipation is one of the penalties of age that should never be neglected Dr. Cald well's Syrup Pepsin is a combination of simple laxative herbs with pepsin that relieves consti pation in an easy, natural manner, without grip ing or strain, and is as positive in its effect as it is mild and gentle in its action. DR. CALDWELL'S Syrup Pepsin The Perfect Laxative Sold jby Druggists Everywhere x 50 cts. () $1.00 A TRIAL BOTTLI CAN BE OBTAINED. FREE OB-CHARGE, BY WRITING TO DR. W. B. CALDWELL, 459 WASHINGTON STREET. MONTICELLO, ILLINOIS low To Avoid IMFLUEMI My Hat Diary BY Carita Herzog Nettie Magrew Wore a hat of blue, It was very pretty, you know. It was a Spanish model From "The House of Homel," It was wide and very low. ' A tassel it had Twas the latest fad, I'd like to have one, wouldn't you? RED. CROSS : Arrangements for the transmis sion of money to individuals in Pal estine have just been perfected. This may be done through the American Red Cross, the Red Cross assuming responsibility only to use its best efforts to deliver the funds to the proper party, or return same to donor, in case the American Red Cross 'is unable to make payment. Detailed information as to how this money should be sent, may be ob tained by writing the Nebraska State office, second floor, Farnam build ing, Omaha. The Cathedral auxiliary, of which Mrs. F. A. Nash is chairman, re sumed its work today in Sacred Heart academy, Thirty-sixth and Burt streets, Mrs. T. D. McDearmon, Mrs. W. H. Yohe, Mrs. Edward I. Leary, Miss Ruth Fitzgerald, Mrs. Frank Wilson, Mrs. William Turner, Mrs. W. J. Hunter, Miss Margaret Wil liams, Miss Grace Allison, Miss Dorothy Morton, Mrs. J. H. Hansen, Mrs. E. A. Higgins and Mrs. Ellott Lum are members of the motor corps who will take the examination Thursday evening at 7:30. Mr. Nick Kline will give the test. Owing to the influenza, the class was divided and the examination for overseas J service was given last week. Ihe women are wearing their new uni forms. Mrs. Charles M. Wilhelm, chair man, announces that the home serv ice section will take care of all mes sages regarding casualties, prisoners of war and missing or wounded men. For further information telephone Tyler 2721. Inspection labels for Omaha chap ter Christmas packages for soldiers abroad arrived Monday. Charles C. Redwood, 17 Patterson block, clipped five Liberty bond coupons and presented them ($5.30) to Omaha chapter. Miss Lois Nesbit, 2207 Sherman avenue, has been recommended by the Chicago office for canteen work abroad. War Workers' Luncheon. Victory Boys and Girls workers held a luncheon at the Y. W. C. A. Tuesday tioon, at which S-minute talks were given by heads of this division of work and in the united war drive. Henry Monsky reported the Chicago meeting last week; Arnold Browar, Jewish activities; Mary Foster, Victory girls; Mrs. Grace Gholson, Sherwood Eddy's speech, and Superintendent Bever ridge, Dr. Martin's speech at the Chicago meeting; Father Stenson, Catholic activities; Gus Miller, in dustrial school work, and Paul Mc Gee, on Victory boys. Mr. and Mrs. Wattles Entertain. Mr. and Mrs. Gurdon W. Wattles will entertain very informally at dinner at their home this evening. Mr. Gordon A. MacAulay, son of Mr. and Mrs. A. MacAulay of Seat tle, formerly of Omaha, is now sta tioned at Camp Colt, Pa., where he has enlisted in the tank corps. SOCIETY Military Weddings. A pretty military wedding took place Saturday evening at the home of Mr. and Mrs. H. M. Schultz, when their "daughter, Hattie, be came the bride of Lt. Walter C. El lis, formerly of North Platte. Rev. W. Schafer read the marriage lines. Only the immediate relatives were present at the ceremony and the bride was attended by Miss Julia Nielsen. The best man was a brother officer of the bridegroom, Lt. John B. Twiford. Lieutenant Ellis left Sunday eve ning for Camp Jackson, S. G, where he is stationed, his bride remaining in Omaha for the present. Wedding Anniversary. Mrs. E. A. McGlasson entertained the Tri City Birthday club at her home Saturday afternoon. In the evening Mr. and Mrs. McGlasson entertained at a dinner-dance, the occasion being their 20th wedding anniversary. The guests included Messrs. and Mesdames W. A. Wil cox, J. W. Welch, E. H. Luikhart, J. S. Wood.N. H. Tyson, B. B. Combs, Roy Ralph, Mesdames Robert Beasley of Council Bluffs, Charles Mitchell and Simmons of Bellevu and Messrs. Sidney and Carlton McGlasson. Miss O'Brien Entertains. Miss Mildred Heath of Kansas City, who is the guest of Miss Mary Fuller, is a very busy young woman, for each day of her stay has been filled with gay social affairs. Lunch eon and matinee parties are now the rule, for this charming visitor. Miss Carita O'Brien was hostess to day at an informal luncheon at the Henshaw hotel. Informal Dinner. Mr. and Mrs. Cuthbert Vincent will entertain at dinner at their home this evening, when the honor guests will be Capt. John E. Simp son, who has recently enlisted in the medical reserve, Lt. Albert Wcdemeyer and Fred Wedemeyer. The guests will include members of the family and Rev. Carl Warden. Red roses will form the centerpiece for the dinner table. Military Dance. The military dancing party which will be given at Fort Omaha will take place Saturday evening, "No vember 16, at the post, rather than November 9, as previously an nounced. This will be the first for mal affair given at the post this fall, and Maj. P. C. Van Nostrand has charge of the arrangements. Mrs. Harry WT Shackelford this morning received a cable announc ing the safe arrival of her husband overseas. Lieutenant Shackelford is commanding officer of the 58th balloon company, trained at Camp Morrison, Va. Before receiving his commission at San Antonio, Lieu tenant Shackelford was a member of the law firm of Shackelford & Ferguson. Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Hanighen are home from Mobile, Ala., where they went ,to attend the marriage of their son, Lt. J. J. Hanighen, jr., and Miss Anna Damrich. The young people, who are now living in offi cers' quarters at Fort Morgan, are hoping to be permitted to come to Omaha for the Christmas season. DREAMLAND ADVENTURE By DADDY "The Dancing Damsel" Dr. Frank M. Conlin, who has been critically ill of pneumonia, fol lowing an attack of influenza, at the Clarkson hospital, is now reported out of danger and is slowly recovering. Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Seacrest and Miss Jessie Seacrest of Lincoln spent the week-end in Omaha as the guests of Mr.and Mrs. J. H. Rushton. Mr. William Aldrich, formerly of Fairmont, Neb., now in government service in Lincoln, spent the week end with friends in Omaha. ' v Mrs. Luther Kountze and her father, Mr. E. M. Anderson, were called out of tov.-n Monday evening. Dr. and Mrs. J. J. Wilson are spending their honeymoon in Oma ha at the-Iler Grand hotel. N Mrs. A. L, Reed returned from an extended eastern trip this morning. Miss Effie Page of Topeka, Kan., is the guest of Miss Janet Lees. T. J. K. MacGowen is rt the Hotel Clark in Los Angeles. Nothing yon can do will so effect nally protect yon against the Influenza, or Gnppe epidemic- as keeping your organs of digestion and elimination active and your system free from poisonous accnmlations. Doctors and health authorities everywhere are warning people of us a anger 01 ccnsupauon, and aaYisuig, ana urging everyone to see that the bowels and outer eliminative organs 'act freely and reffolarlY. Ordinary laxaitas." moves and cathartics, nits. oils, calomel and the like, are good enough to clean out the system, but do not strengthen the weakened organst they do not build up vitality. Why don t yon begin right today to overcome constipation ana get your system in such shape that you caa feel I ID A VI K id reasonably sure of resisting disease. You can do so if yon will just get a 25c. box of Nature's Remedy (NB Tablets) and take one each night for a while. KB Tablets-do much more than merely cause pleasant, easy bowel wwu. imi iimiir.ino acta upon ute . A : 11 .. uigcBuve as weu as eiimmaave agans, promotes good digestion, causes the body to get the nour ishment from all thft font vnn eat. irives von a rnnd. tiMiv ametite. trpnothmis fn a livm. awm. Comes biliommnaa. rmmlsfM Irirtna and bowel action and gives the whole body a thorough cleaning out This accomplished you will not have to take 5min? eT?7 da7' n occasional NR Tablet will keep your body in con dition and von nm always fool mm k-t - j - - " j via wom cola ana recommended by druggists. mm fWscTi oa rpsumtTT BEATON DRUG CO., Omaha, Neb. FISTULA CURED Racial Diieatm Cured without severe surgical operation. No Chloroform or Ether used. Curs guarantee PAY WHEN CURED. Writs for ilius trated book on Rectal Diseases, with names and test!, monials of mors than 1.000 prominent people who Have, been permanent! eurea. DR.E.R. TARRY;240 Bee Bid, Omaha, Neb. Mubme 'Conomic EAiiel hv IsmaH Gross HOUSEHOLD ARTS VBP'T CJTTJ?AL HIGH SCJOOZ If 3 (Petty and Billy Belgium fly south with. General and Mrs. Swallow to ses if they can aid the Dancing Damiel and the Boy Knlcht In their tangled love story.) CHAPTER III. The Plot Against the Lovers. PEGGY and Billy Belgium turned their airplanes down the Dancing Damsel was telling her sad story through the poetry of mo tion. Peggy had often seen the; elder pupils at dancing school trying to interpret songs and poems and stories by means of dancing, but not until they landed on the roof beside the tower did she realize how per fectly thoughts and emotions ,could be thus expressed. Ij was jusf as if the Dancing Damsel were talking or singing. v "My heart is breaking through longing for my brave Boy Knight," she seemed to say in the language of the dance. "We are parted and they say he loves another, but oh, I believe him true, and I'll be true to him. I'll die before I'll wed the rich old widower my stepfather would have me marry." "I told you she was dancing the dance of 'Love in Despair,"' whis pered Mrs. Swallow. "I felt that same way when a flippety gibbet of a Sand Martin tried to steal General Swallow away from me before we were married." "I didn't care a flutter for ( that Sand Martin," declared General Swallow indignantly, "but some vil lain started a story that I was in love with her and that Miss Purple Swallow was in love with a Swift. It came near wrecking' our lives." "Maybe it is the same with the Dancing Damsel and the Boy Knight. The cruel stepfather may have told them false tales." This explanation rushed quickly to Peggy's lips as her heart went out in sympathy to the beautiful girl who was dancing her sad story in the moonlight at an hour when one should hve been tucked safely away in bed dreaming sweet dreams of love and happiness. "I wfsh we could go and see this Boy Knight," Peggy added. No sooner was the wish out of her mouth than the charm of the Golick ety leaves worked. In a flash they had left the castle miles behind and were in the midst1 of a great military encampment. Through this they sped to the edge of a broad aviation field. The airplanes came to earth before a tent and Peggy glanced up to find herself looking into the pale, grief-stricken face of a handsome youth. Instantly she knew that this was the Boy Knight his fine face and his courtly bearing telling her this, even betore Mrs. Swallow whispered his name. Although all around him the great camp" slept, the Boy Knight was wide awake. He was sitting in his camp chair. In one hand was a let ter; in the other a photograph. His lips were moving as he talked silently to the photograph, the words they framed being as plain as though he spoke them aloud. "Little sweetheart. I didn t think you'd do it!" the lips said. "How could you write such a cruel mes sage. I can see every word even in the dark, for they are written on my brain in letters of fire: 'Good- bv, I do not love you. 1 m going to marrv a rich man who will give me everything and make me happy. I do not wish ever to see you again.' " . Savine this, the Boy Knight hung his head in such deep dejection that feggy wanted to put her nana on his head and comfort him. "I iust know that miserly step father is to blame for this," she whis- oered. "I'd like to be where Iscould give him a piece of my mind." Her wish was granted instantly. There was another rush through the air, and suddenly she found herself with Billy Belgium and General and Mrs. Swallow blinking in the glare of a bright electric light. The light hung from the ceiling, ot a hign, richly-decorated room. Beneath it was a table, and at this table sat two evil-loking old men. One had a shining bald pate and the other hd shining gold teeth. "My stepdaughter will wed you in the morning' cackled Bald Pate. "But you must keep your promise that her wealth shall be mine." "It shall be. I have plenty of my own," chuckled Gold Teeth. "But A Handy Kitchen Utensilff Sometimes a seeming extrava gance turns out to be an economy in the end. Such is surely the case with a kitchen spatula. You can buy an ordinary kitchen or case knife for as low as 10 cents and it will apparently answer every pur pose of a spatula, which costs from 50 cents upward, depending upon size but only apparently. A spat ula is a broad, flexible, blunt-edged knife. In its flexibility lies it use fulness. Whatever a knife can do clumsily,, it does .more quickly and better. It pays for itself many times over in time and energy-saving and in the increased satisfaction that comes from any job well done. It pays for itself in actual money-saving when it comes to scraping out bowls or pans. Everyone knows that it is difficult to get out the last bit of batter in a bowl,-but with a flexible spatula the bowl can come out very clean. Uses of Sptaula. Almost essential in making an omelet, especially a French omelet. Use instead of a pancake turner in turning gridle cakes, etc. Use to take out cakes, muffins, etc., from their pans after baking. Scrape out bowls containing bat ter, salad dressing, orany mixture that sticks. Remove beaten egg white with it from bowl or platter when beaten. Use instead of a spoon to get out the last bit of syrup, molasses or honey, frprfl .cup. V . . Co-Operation Miss Cross will be very glad to receive suggestions for the home economics column or to answer, as far as she is able, .any ques tions that her readers may ask. Win the War Barley Cocoa Cookies. 1 T. cocoa or t aq. Vi t. each ot cloves, bitter chocolats. nutmeg, cinnamon V, 0. sugar. 1 t. extract. I c. Karo or sora 0. barley flour, syrup. H t. salt. 1 egg. I t. soda. 1 c. sour milk. 4 t. baking powder. 1 0. water. 4 T. corn oil or butter substitute. Melt the cocoa. Into this stir the sucar and the syrup. Beat the egg in the sour milk and add this ana' the cuo of water to the above with the cinnamon, cloves, nutmeg and extract. Thicken the above mixture with the barley flour, salt, baking povyder and soda that has been sift ed together. When thoroughly mixed add the corn oil or butter substitute. . This will make 20 nice cakes in gem pans. Mrs. Irving L. Wright, Mountain Grove, Mo. i Potato Chocolate Cake. 1-1 o.,4at, x 1 t. cinnamon. H c. brown sugar, 1 t cloves, 1 c. corn syrup, J e. barley flour, 1 c. mashed poatoes. i egs, 14 c. water, 4 t. baking powdsr, 1 c chopped raisins, 2 sq. chocolats, H t nutmeg, melted. Cream fat and sugar together, add beaten yojks of eggs. Add flour, 'mixed and sifted with baking dow- ider and spices, and the corn syrup ifdd potatoes mixed with chocolate, raisins ana egg whites Deaten until stiff. Bake cither in layers or a loaf, WAR. PUZZLES TSINQ-TAO, GERMAN COLONY IN CHINA, SURRENDERED . To Japanese after selge of 65 days, tour years ago today, November 6, 1914. Find a German. YESTERDAT8 AKSWSH Vvtitt 4om cv at tight hani , 1 ','v-!!l'',!,!-" "MY STEPDAUGHTER WILL WED YOU IN THE MORNING." are you sure you have parted her from the Boy Knight?" "Absolutely sure," cackled Bald Pate. "And it was so easy. I forged a note which made her think him false, and placed it where he usually dropped his love messages. And I forged a note in her writing, sending it up in a kite to him, telling him that she no longer loved him and was about to wed you." "He, he, hel" laughed Gold Teeth. "Ho, ho, hoi" laughed Bald Pate. "So that is how it was done," whispered Billy Belgium fiercely. "I'd like to crack their evil old heads together!" (Tomorrow will bs told how the lovers receive strange messages In ths ntg'h.t.) MARY AND HER MASK. Mary had a little mask Of gauze as white as snow And every day at Mary's work, The mask put in a show. She wore it at her work all day; It covered half her face. It made the people laugh and grln To see that mask in place. The health board took and turned the rule; The folks- could not condemn. Though screened behind that mask of hers, Now Mary laughs at them. EVA BUTTERFIELD ADAMS, San Diego, Cal. Maude Fergus Organizes War Reserve Corps for Young Girls Omaha is to have a division of the Girls' Reserve, a new organiza tion which was formed at the sug gestion of the government, made through Secretary of War Baker to the Y. W. C. A. Members of this new organiza tion must be from-12 to 18 years of age. They have the privilege of wearing the blue triangle, the Y. W. C. A. insignia that is known around the world, and they will have a grand good time and get valuable military drill and instruc tion. The national organization, begun this fall, is now practically per fected. Miss Maude Fergus, direc tor for the north central field, com prising the states of Minnesota, North Dakota, Iowa and Nebraska, has come to Omaha from Minneap olis to get the Omaha division started. She remains a weekand then places the direction of the Omaha group in the hands of Ethel Niermyer. "Face life squarely," is the slogan of the organization. The unit is called a "corps" and is composed of from IS to 20 girls, witha leader. If a number of corps are formed in one school or locality they comprise a company and the companies in the city make a division. It is hoped to have a very large Omaha division. Members may be school girls or young employed girls. "Younger girls," says Miss Fer gus, are just as full of patriotism as the older ones, but they have had little part in the war activities. Through this organization the young girls will have an opportun ity to do their part and to -reap the spiritual benefits of the great war as well as to find an outlet for their patriotism." Future Events. Mrs. H. Agor will entertain Chapter E of the P. E. O. Sister hood at luncheon at her home Thursday. The J. F. W. club will be enter tained at a 1 o'clock luncheon Thurs day at the home of Mrs. Miltorrt Dodds. Why Not Buy the Best? Advo (Gold Medal Coffee. .-?7rsw.,.'40c Omaha Maid Coffee 35c Quality Unchanged. Why Notl aiHlltiillilliHIiiiilllllllHllllllllllllHHIt'ftu iiliiillliiiiiiiinniiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii IIJJWIIIIIW imiimiimma Si DoYouKnowtheWoman -who does not appreciate a good, and a regularly 9 good loaf of bread, and what it means to her i V health and the health of her family? Let our diet get out of balance and our system gets out of balance, and then follows one com II plication after another, until we find ourselves completely up-set. "It is right here that a lesson can be drawn. You have your prefer ences for foods of all kinds and naturally you cater to such desires, but have you considered that every article of food that comes to your table could be dispensed with, except bread? In other words, bread is the last food that we can get along without, it is the very foundation of our physical existences and therefore is of the first importance as a food, and should receive . your first consideration, but unfortunately re v ceives too little consideration by many. How many times have you heard said, ''give me good bread and I am satisfied," (but how careful we are to say "good bread") Is there any food you know of that you can eat as regularly and with a never diminishing desire as good bread? Well then, what is your duty to yourself and family in this matter? It certainly is to See to it that the bread you eat is the best and most nutritious bread you can get 1 You of course realize this, but do not allow yourself to become confused for a momdnt with the altogether too common idea, that bakers bread is all in the same class, for you could not be farther away from the facts than this. There is as much difference in bread as there is in meats, preserves or pastry The reputation and sale of Butter-Nut Bread has not been developed on a hit or miss plan, or by being anything less than the highest and best standard in bread making, regularly and consistently applied. , There is something a good deal stronger in our position in this matter than "good resolutions," it is the same fixed determination to fulfill the highest ideals in sup plying the consumer with bread that is as sure in its health giv ing qualities, as is our faith in its true value. -a: JI t THE GENUINE I on Is Made for Those Who Know and Care SCHULZE BAKING CO. ' Fine Furs The day that dawns clear, cold and crisp is the day to put on furs, not the day to have to go down town and buy them. ' You will , find our Display rooms with sucha ' of high ; quality furs as has never exniDic- edin any other store in Omaha. All the approved ideas are repre sented in fur lined auto and touring coats. National Fur & Tanning Company Tyler 120, " i) 1925 So. 13th St. Ordsr Christmas Fan Now, vNot-A Gray Hairf No gray streaks and un ruly silver threads dliflg ure the hair of any woman who once learna of this wonderful color restorer. You apply It yonrsalf simply comb It through the ' hair. In from 4 to S days the gray disappears. .- i Mary T. Goldman's Hair Color Restorer Not crude dye, but a slsir, colorlessllquid.clean as water. Doesn't Interfere with sham pooing, curling- and dressing; the usual way Write for the trial bottle and special omb, giving ths exact color of ths hair. If possible, enclose e lock In your letter. MARY T. GOLDMAN g0 Cswsua Nag., St. rssl. I THIS IS THE : AGE YOUTH Strands off Gray Hair May Be Removed v " - -i Strands of gray hair are unat tractive and very unnecessary and accelerate the appearance of ap proaching age. Why not remove all traces of gray in the hair and pos sess an even shade of beautiful dark hair in bounteous quantities by the use of "La Creole" Hair Dressing? Used by thousands of people every day everywhere with perfect satisfaction No one need be 'an noyed with gray hair hair streaked with gray, diseased scalp or dan druff when offered such a prepara-, tion as "La Creole" Hair Dressing. Apply it freely to scalp and h&in, rubbing it in well, and after a fev applications you will be delightfully surprised with the results. USE "LA CREOLE" HAIR DRESSING for gray or faded hair and retaia the appearance of youth. Used bw gentlemen in every walk of life ti restore an even dark color to their gray hair, beard or mustache. For sale by Sherman & McConnell Drug; Store and all good drug store" everywhere. Mail orders from out-of-town customers filled promptly upon receipt of regular price, $1.20. "La Creole" Hair Dressing is sold on money-back guarantee. Adv. U 1 delivered at your home.