Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, November 28, 1918, Page 3, Image 3

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Nebraska Concerns Awaitina
Federal Ruling That Will
Enhance or Greatly Re-
duce Holdings."
Washington, Nov. 27. (Special
Telegrani.)r-Ati important Confer
ence ursa fi1il mlsAi . Caia.
tafy Lane's office at which Bernard
Baruch, chairman of the war indus
tries board, and Vance McCormick
of the war trade board are expected
to be present to map a policy to be
.' followed in taking care oi the potash
v In this connection it may be stated
that there are 500,000 tons of potash
in storage, worth $10,000,000 under
present prices, which the producers
Stand to lose unless the government
comes to their rescue.
Nebraska, by recent development,
produces more than 60 per ceut of
"the entire American output. Five
factories are nearing completion.
Huge Market Waiting.
Before the war, according to W.
E. Sharpe of Lincoln, the United
States was getting from Germany
225,000 tons of German potash. Of
jhis, 180,000 tons were being used
v in the fertilizer business. When
war came, the supply from German
sources ceased.
The fertilizer industry in the
United States is handled by large
mixing companies, controlling,, in
the neighborhood $830,000,000 cap
ital. These mixing factories are
distributed all along the Atlantic
seaboard, the companies selling be
fore the war about 5,000,000 .tons of
mixed fertilizer. V.
- In these there were nitrates, phos
phoric acid, sulphates, ammoniates
. and potash, the percentage content
of potash running from 2 to 10 per
cent, according to the different
crops to be raised,.
There was produced ., last year
60,000 tons of pure potash, or about
. 25 per cent of the amount im-
puncu irum trcriuany me year ue
lore the war. This, raid Mr. Sharpe,
will be greatly increased, as the de
velopment progresses, and, if the
rompanies now in the business are
permitted to go ,ahead, it is- confi
dently believed that within an
other year the American potash out
put will supply all demands, and
completely supplant the German im
' portation.
The product from the Scottsbluff
and Sheridan lakes will be doubled
.the coming year. There are a. the
J present time njre large factories in
'. nptration and 14 smaller ones, with
t f. 'Depends on United States. '
Up to May of last year, all the
Sotash manufactured "was' takenj by
eastern fertilizer companies. Since
ttiat time a portion of this product
has gone into storage in the central
distributing points of the cast, pre
paratory to being mixed for fall
and" kinter delivery.. "v . "
j "If the- assurance could be had,"
said Mr. Sharpe, "from the depart
ments controlling the war- trades
bu.'cau, that '"ho'.-importation from
Gerntai)y.-oul(l 'be permitted be
fore. April l,-fnc supplies now, in
1 - storage and -now being manufac
tured at the ratt of 500 tons a day
would find a ready market."
Roscoe Rhodes, Star
Nebraska Foot Ball
Man, Killed in Action
Lincoln, Neb., Nov. 27. Roscoe
Rhodes of Ansley, Neb., captain
elect oi the 1918 foot ball team ot
the University of Nebraska and a
member of the Nebraska gridiron
squad of 1917, when the Cornhusk
ers won the championship of the
Missouri Valley conference, is re
ported to have been killed in action
in France. A letter received here
from one of Rhodes' comrades says
the former foot ball player was
killed October 28. Rhodes joined
the army last April.
Would4Leave Consumer Alone,
. But Force Distributor to
Pay More Money
to Producers.
At a mass meeting of Nebraska
farmers held in Lincoln October 16,
a committee was appointed to make
investigations and obtain data rela
tive to the dairy industry through
out the country.
This committee was authorized to
enbody its findings in resolutions to
be submitted to the National Farm
ers' congress in Jacksonville, Fla.,
next week, and, if need be. recom
mend such legislation as will secure
those engaged in milk production
against the necessity of going out
of the business on account of inade
quate price.
The committee has spent consid
erable time looking into the dairy
business in various localities. It
held a meeting at the Lastle hotel
Wednesday for the purpose of for
mulating its report for the Jackson-
It is not the intention ot the com
mittee to advocate an increased price
of milk to the consumer, as prices in
Omaha compare favorably with re
tail prices in other cities; it i: the
plan to perfect some such organiza
tions as exist in St. Paul and Minne
apolis, and which will control the
wide margin of the distributor.
From the following scale of prices
which has been carefully compiled
by this committee, it is contended
that there is a wider margin between
cost and selling price to the Omaha
distributors than in many other
cities. ,
Producer Consumer
Receives Pay
Per Qt. Per Qt.
Omaha fl.O
Pan Francisco 7.7
Dcnvor ."
Washington. P. (; 11."
St. Petersburg, Fla 10.5
Augusta, Ga SO
Chicago ... . 7.1
Dps lioines 7.8
Kaniaa City, Kan 7.0
New Orleans 9.5
lloston .....,. .'. 9 4
Detroit ...'. '.. 7. S
Kf Pmil 8.17
Vt. Louis 8.2
New York 8.S
Cleveland. 0 8 t
Eugene, Ore 7.5
Pittsburg 8.7
Philadelphia 9.0
Memphis, Tenn 8.5
Kl Paso, Tex R.B
Salt Lake City -12
Spokane 7.9
Milwaukee 7.9
Some Figures Presented.
Chester Smith Says He Took
Three Hundred Dollars Be
cause Wanted It and
Framed Story.
The robbing of an express car on
the North Platte-Gering branch of
the, Union Pacific, reported to have
occurred Monday night near Her
shey, was a frame-up on the part
of Chester M. Smith, now under ar.
rest in North Tlatte, according to
information received ty General
Manager Jeffers.
Smith, who was in the service of
the company from April to July of
this year, and later from October
29, has confessed that the story he
gave out concerning the robbery
was a fake. To Chief Special Agent
Gale of the Union Pacific, who went
to work on the case immediately.
Smith has told his story. He wanted
the money, $300, and took it, he
said. Most of it was found on his
person when arrested.
Describes "Robbery."
On the passenger train on the
North Platte-Gering branch the
press agent handles baggage and
mail. According to Smith's story,
Monday night, shortly after the
train departed from Hershey, en
route to North Tlatte, a man
knocked at the door of the car.
Smith opened the door and, as he
did so, the robber entered. Once
inside the car, he commenced beat
ing Smith over the head with an
iron bar, almost at thesame time
grabbing and putting into his pock
ets $300 that was lying on the table.
Soon afterward Smith became un
conscious, remaining in this condi
tion until he was taken off the car in
North Platte, the end of the run.
Given Third Degree.
When taken into custody by North
Platte officials, soon after Mr.
Gale's arrival in town Tuesday,
Smith stuck to his story of the rob
bery and showed his wounds about
his head and face as evidence that
he was the victim of a hold-up man.
To Gale the story seemed incredi
ble and the "third" degree was
tried. This had its effect and within
a short time Smith made a clean
breast of the whole affair. The only
reason he gave for taking the money
was that he wanted it.
Light and Water Rates for
Fremont Are Agreed Upon
Fremont, Neb. Nov. 27. (Special
Telegram.) After wrangling for
several months over an increase
in . the light and power rates,
the city council and board of
works have agreed on a sched
ule. An ordinance providing for an
increase of about 20 per cent for
power current and slightly less for
light was passed last evening. The
maximum power rate is placed at
6 cents and the minimum at 3 Light
rates were raised frrom 9 to 10 cents
with a discount of 10 per cent for
payment of bills by the 10th of the
month. Water rates were reduced
slightly over figures of an ordinance
passed a few months ago.
The city council will support an
amendment to the statutes providing
for an increase in salaries of police-
In addition to a wide margiit of ,e- Kepresentative-elect George b
Falls. City No Worse, Off: -v
from Flu Than .Other Cities
Falls City,. Neb., .Nov.27. (Spe- Hells it on a basis of 3.2 per cent.
cia'i.) A joint meeting of the health
aoard and Icr.ding citizens of.ihis c'i'y
was held last night .to 'determine
the exact health 'conditions' in this
locality. ; ' . .
Contrary to the reports published
in some of the leading papers of he
State that Falls City has ail excep
tionally large number of "flu" cases
it was determined at the meeting
, that this is not true. In F!ls City
and within1 a radius jof two miles
around it. there havi been 403 cases
s, ,of the ?flu," with 'only 17 deaths.
Muring the past five weeks, Of
".this total,, only 55 cases are still
, jmeciea. ; -. s
" ' in IIIMI I. b ,' '
. .Mrs. Mary BovMby of Crete
v' Dies After Long Illness
,Y Crete, Neb.. . Nov. Z?. (Special.)
'Mrs. MaiSr E. Bowlbv died in the
family homeMn'Crc'e Monday, No
vember 25, after ay illness lasting
several years., ' The funeral will be
held Friday afternoon at. 2 o'clock.
Mrs.: Bowlby was born near Free-
-. port, in., jr.nuary i, ibi. ane
-talight school in or near her home
community nearly 16 "years. " She
was married April 4, 1877, to C. J.
Bowlby, for many years editor of
' .the Crete Democrat. " The husband
and1 six children survive.- '
r Obey Child Labor law
, Lincoln, Nov. 27. (Special.)'
Deputy Labor Convmissioner Dan
;Connell will go to Omaha. Friday,
and may be found at the courthouse
"where he will take-up matter of
" compensation; on cases coming- un
- dcr thecompensation law..' From
.11 until 12 will be the hours for
' hearing complaints. ' - .1
Mr. Connell.ho has been investi
gating cases of alleged violations of
the child labor law and . hours of
Sf orking for women in Lincoln,
ys he found no violations-of the
law in the Nebraska captital.
profit, the consuming public is not (
nenerally aware of the fact that the ,
ustributor buys his milk on the basis :
of 4 per cent butter fat and that he '
Staats, Fremont will be asked to
introduce the bill.
thereby making an additional profit
of 8 per cent on every pound of milk
lie buys
Echoes of Chadron Suit
Heard in Court in Lincoln
Lincoln, Neb. Nov. 27. (Special
Casualty List
The following Nebraskan and
Iowans are named in the casualty
list given out by the government
for Thursday morning, November
Corp. Herman Roth, next of kin,
Mrs. Eleanor Roth, 2109 Wirt
street, Oamah, Neb.,
Mancel S. Christodoulonnext of
kin, Myriccas Christodoulon, Dav
enport, la.
Johannes Snater, next of kin,
Ben Snater, Geneva, Ia.r
John W. Briggs, next of kin, Mrs.
Clara E. Briggs, Woodbine, la.
Demetrois Asimokopolos, next of
kin, Alexander P. Gochis, Alliance,
Frank B. Ray, next of kin, George
Ray, Walker, la.
Harry D. Welsh, next of kin,
Mrs. Joema Colbert, Dubuque, la.
Arthur Hanson Oakes, next of
kin, Earl E. Oakes, Decorah, la.
Corp. Ernest P. Pickering, next of 1
kin, Mrs. Amelia Williams, Manly,
la. )
Chester Isaac Daioton, next of kin,
Mrs. Delia Dainton, McPaul, la.
Herbert H. Longerbear, next of
kin, George Longerbear, Downey,
Ernest Morrow, next of kin, Don
ald Noble, Paulina, la.
Charles N. Schick, next of kin,
Mrs. Eleanor Kennan, Table Rock,
Henry R. Yund, next of kin, James
H. Yund, Grand Island, Neb.
Harry Anderson, next of kin, Pete
A. Anderson, Hiteman, la.
Chester Swindler, next of kin, Mrs.
Rose Swindler, Muscatine, la.
Earl B. Beisdell, next of kin, A.
B. Beisdell, Goldfield, la.
Hattie Gulbertson. next of kin.
Mrs. Hattie Culbertson, Sheridan. Ia.
Louis Blohm, next of kin, Mrs.
Fredericka Blohm, Audubon, Ia.
Paul L. Dewitt, next of kin, Frank
M. Dewitt, Cedar Rapids. Ia.
Ray Franklin, next of kin, Mrs.
Alice Franklin, Boone, Ia.
Wcley B. Ridgway. next of-kin,
Daniel W. Ridgeway, Runnell Ia.
Corp. Patrick Henry Sherlock,
next of kin, Patrick M. Sherlock,
Emmetsburg, Ia.
Frank Filipi, next of kin, Mrs.
Matie Filipi. Western, Neb.
Wm. F. Wiese, jr., next of kin,
Wm. Wiese, Manning, Ia.
Sergt. John W. Tillman, next of
kin, Peter Tillman, Hooper, Neb.
Sergt. Lawrence Conners, next of
kin, Mrs. Alta L. Conners, Des
Moines, Ia.
Glen Ramsey, next of kin, Mrs. P.
A. Ramsey, Clarksville, Ia.
Henry E. Larson, next of kin, Nels
Larson, Clenjiont, Ia.
Wesley Cnarles Barnhill.' next of
kin, Mrs. Cora Barnhill, Albia, Ia.
The following Nebraskans and
Iowans are named in the casualty
list given out by the government for
Wednesday afternoon, November
Leo R. Farmer,' next of kin Mrs.
Mildred McClanahan, Sigourney, Ia.
George E. Dunning, next of kin
Thomas F. Dunning, Alden, Ia.
Leslie Adams, next of kin Claude
Adams, Superior, Neb.
Herman N. Ausenhus, next of kin
Nels A. Ausenhus, Kensett, Ia.
Fred R. Creswell, next of kin Mrs.
Mabel Creswell, Sanborn, Ia.
Ralph D. O'Connell, next of kin
George O'Connell, Cedar Rapids, Ia.
Louis Baker, next of kin Mrs.
George Hains, Marengo, Ia.
' Chester R. Kerl, next of kin Mrs.
Minnie Kerl, Pawnee City, Neb.
Claude L. Kimsey, next of kin
Mrs. Eva Liebel, Red Oak, I a.
Jay Mann, next of kin Mrs. Louis
E. Mann, Marion, Ia.
Lemmon Sills, next of kin Mrs.
Mamie Sills, 1811 North Twenty
third street, Omaha, Neb.
Otto F. Wischmeyer, next of kin
Frederick C. Wischmeyer, Burling
ton, Ia.
Clarence Champ, next of kin Mrs.
Laura A. Champ, Bidwell, Ia.
Richard S. Manning, next of kin
Roy Manning, Keokuk, Ia.
Hubert L. Thompson, next of kin
Mrs. Anna Thompson, Kellogg, Ia.
Edgar A. Asmus, next of kin Mrs.
Esther Asmus, Strawberry Point,
Roy F. Clark, next of kin Charles
C. Clark, Moorefield, Neb.
Frank W. Olson, next of kin Gust
Olson, Boxholm, Ia.
Edward J. Hansman, next of kin
John Hansman, Carroll, Ia.
John A. Johnson, next ot kin
Luther W. Johnson, Essex, Ia.
Levi Kurtz, next of kin lames
Kurtz, Belmond, Ia. 9
Ira Mills, next of km Mrs. Eliza
beth H. Mills, Valparaiso, Neb.
Louis F. Shade, next of kin Mrs.
Gladys Shade, Blair, Neb.
John H. Bair, next of kin Mrs.
Elizabeth Bair, Columbia, Ia.
John E. Buckler, next of kin
Frank Buckler, Fort Madison, Ia.
Harry L. Siverly, next of kin Mrs.
T. R. Wall, Bone, Ia.
TERMINED. Lt. Rowland E. Kirkham, next of
kin J. E. Kirkham, Ames, Ia.
Corp. Peter G. Badure, next of kin
John G. Badure, Ashton, Neb.
Fay L. Jones, next of kin Mrs.
Sarah A. Jones, Derby, Ia.
Charles P. McDonald, next of kin
Mft. Bessie McDonald, Arcadia,
Neb. x
Amel L. McVay, next of kin Mrs.
Rose McVay, Auburn, Neb.
On t-ihlo ihowmo' the tvr rent nf ' Telegram.) Argument before Judge
increase in the of aH dehientl ' ?lrtr
the application for the disbarment
Lentering into' the production of milk
as prepared by Prof. J, H. irandsen
oi the Dairy-depavtme'nt of the Ne
braska state university, it is con
tended, shows thayhe dairy business
is a losing game when it is known
that the price received by the pro
ducer has nowhere doubled in the
same period of time. The prices are
for 1914 and this year:
Itemi I 1814 , 1911 Increase
Rate Hearing Postponed.
v; "Lincoln,. Nov. 27. (Special
The hearing in the application of the
JOmaha & Lincoln Railway arid
Lieht company, which operates an
Snterurban line between Omaha and
' Ralston, made to the State Railway
commission for an increase in fare
v .rates,: set for " November 29. has
! leen postponed to December 16 on
'a 'showing made, by the company
that they would not be ready for the
hearing on the date set. y .
General Gets Decoration.
' Archannel. Nov: 27. (By. .Asso
ciated Press.) Major Michael Don
"ohue'of Holyqke, Mass., has received
r. ... . - -
me tsntisn uisunguisnea service or
der for gallantry while serving with
the American troops in the campaijrn
along the Dvina rwer in the direc
tion of Kadish.-'; r
Corn .60 bo. $ 1.26 bu.
Alfalfa 10.00 ton 80.00 ton
Oat .6S bu.
Bran 10.00 ton 40.00 ton
Cottonseed Meal 30.00 ton 61.00 ton
Ott Meal 2S.00 ton 61.00 ton
Labor ..... . '. .
Build. Mat....
Per Cent
Leading Adventist Dies
v- in East After Operation
ColleEC View, Neb. Nov. 27. An
nouncement was made today at the
National Home missionary conven
tion of Seventh Day Adverrtists in
session here, of the death at Roches
ter, Minn., of Elder J. H. Morrison,
a pioneer adventist wTio was well
known throughout the United States
by members of hij denomination.
His death followed an operation
for relief of a stomach trouble. He
was 76 years old and a resident of
College View, which Is one of the
largest Adventist centers in the
United States.
Fire Completely Destroys
School Building at Buda
Kearney, Nov., Nov. 27. (Spe
cial.) Fire completely destroyed the
modern rural school at Buda Tues
day, entailing a loss of about $7,000.
The fire is believed to have started
from a defective furnace or flue. A
new furnace had recently been in
stalled and other improvement had
been made before the beginning of
the term. The school wa-to be
standardized shortly and was con
sidered a model in rural schools.
Fred Thober of Beatrice
Reported Killed in Action
Beatrice, Neb., Nov. 27. (Spe
cial) According to information re
ceived here from Washington, D. C,
Private Fred Thober of this city died
of wounds received in action- in
France on October 23, and Corp.
George Sisco, also of this city, died
on November 9 of influenza.
Omaha's beautiful park plan ceme
tery convenient to Dundee. Wett Far
nam and Field Club district. Free per
petual car and courteous service.
Street ears to entrance Family lots oa
partiil payments at time of first bariaL
Free ato at your service. -
oi Captain Allen G. Fisher of Chad
ron. was heard today.
1 he case springs out of the Chad
ron blackmail suit in which Fisher
s charged with conspiring with
others to secure compromising evi
dence against-- E. D. Crites an at
torney of Chadron, and Mrs. Robert
Hood, wife of a wealthy citizen of
that city who had consulted Fisher
regarding divorce proceedings
against her husband. He is charged
with beriury also in connection with
the case.
Attorney Kern Held to
i Answer Sedition Charges
Fremont, Neb. Nov. 27. (Special
Telegram. Ernest Kern, North Bend
attorney and land owner waived pre
liminary hearing on a charge of se
dition and was bound over to dis
trict court in bonds of $5,000 to
day. Kern is charged with making
remarks about the officers and mem
bers of the North Bend home
guards. His hearing will come off
at the January term of district
x mn
After each meal YOU eat onf
and get full food value and real stom
ach comfort. Instantly relieves heart
burn, bloatedweasty feeling, STOPS
acidity, food repeating and stomach
misery. AIDS digestion: keeps the
3tomach sweet and pure
EATONIC is the beet remedy and only cost
l cent or two a day to use rt You will be de
lighted with results. Satisfaction gu&rcnteec
or money back. Pleas call and try it
Sherman A McConnell Drue Ca.. 8 Busy
Stores, Omaha.
MrT 60 Doses,
yy4t 30 Cents
unSta EverySS
w2 Household
STi Should Have
X. f quickly relleyed by f
this tlms-tted remedy J
At Drus-rists
nil uu in uun
I I a a m aean
Be Better Looking Take
Olive Tablets
If your skin is yellow complexion
pallia tongue coated appetite poor
you have a bad taste in your mouth
a lazy, no-good feeling you should
take Olive Tablets.
Dr. Edwards' Olive Tablets a sub
stltute for calomel were prepared by
Dr. Edwards after 17 years of study
with his patients.
Dr.Edwards'OliveTabletsare a purely
You will know them by their olive color.
To have a clear, pink skin, bright eyes,
no pimples, a feeling of buoyancy like
childhood daysyoumustget atthecause.
Dr. Edwards' Olive Tablets act on the
liver and bowel like calomel yet have
so dangerous after effects.
They start the bile and overcome con
stipation. That's why millions of boxes
are sold annually at 10c and 25c per box.
All druggists. Take one or two nightly
sod note the pleasing results.
:"i i in 1 4 nt
Heal Itching Burning Pim
ples and Blisters.
"Itching and burning affected my
hands, on my fingers and between
them, and then they broke out in pim
ples and blisters. My bands were rea
and inflamed and swelled up, and were
worse when in water. The eruption
Itched and burned and caused disfig
urement for the time being. I could
not do my reerular work.
"Thev bothered about four or five
weeks when I tried a free sample of
Cuticura Soap and OintmenC It
seemed to help so I bought a cake of
Cuticura Soap and a box of Cuticura
Ointment and now my hands are
healed." (Signed) Edward -Rivers,
Burt. Mich.
Use these super-creamy emollients
for every -day toilet purposes and pre
vent distressing troubles. .
U luk Im br W.U. AMnm nost-eard:
"Oittnra, Fist. a. Swa.n Sold CTarrwbtn.
Sou&o. Ointment B asa 60s. TateamBc,
Relief in 24 Hours. Simple
Home Medicine Did
Mr. H. C. Hoot, chief operator,
F. C. R. R., Birmingham, Ala.,
writes: -
"I tried your Mentho-Laxene for
a cough and I find it the premier
medicine for that ailment. I had
a cough for three months and made
me a syrup of your Mentho-Laxene
and I got permanent relief in
twenty-four hours, etc."
Mentho-Laxene is a richly con
centrated mixture of wild cherry,
Tolu, Grindelia, Menthoe Ammon
ium chloride, Cascara, etc., sold by
good druggists in 2-ounce bottles.
Mixed at home with simple syrup, it
makes a full pint. A wonderful
medicine, wonderfully cheap, and
guaranteed most effective for colds,
coughs, catarrh, hoarseness, diffi
cult breathing, etc. Adv.
No knife or cutting operation. No
wait at hotel or hospital. Most all
eases cured in one treatment. ONE HALF WHAT OTHERS CHARGE. Men and
women treated.
Or. J. C WOODWARD. 301 Securities Bid.. Omaha. Neb.
Darwin J. Paulson, next of kin
Eleck Paulson, Osage, Ia.
Guy Clyde Rockwell, next of kin
John W. Rockwell, Dowie City, Ia.
Edgar M. Whiteaker, next of kin
Mrs. Alice Whiteaker, Rosalie, Neb.
-Lynne A. Brown, next of kin A.
C Brown, 220 Graham avenue,
Council Bluffs, Ia. .
Sergt. David J. Huxford, next ot
kin Mrs. Saugh Huxford, Tippearry,
Corp. Guy V. Fisher, next of kin
William Fischer, Pender, Neb.
James E. Bowels, next of kin Mrs.
Mary Bowles, Farmington, Ia.
George William Gares, next of kin
John Gares, Farmington, Ia.
Philip Harty, next of kin Miss
Annie Harty, Sicrx City, Ia.
Hans P. Hanson, next of kin John
W. Hanson, Dorchester, Neb.
Virgil L. Lenocher, next of kin
Rube Lenocher, Dexter, Ia.
Oscar A. Steele, Cherokee, Ia.
Donald G. Smith, Grinnell, Ia.
Private Charles E. Christilnson,
Graettinger, Ia.
The followlnr South Dakota and Wyo
ming men are named In the casualty list
glTen out by the government for Thurs
day morning, NoTeniber 28s
Sergt. James O. Holman, next of kin,
Wallace 8. IMckens, Rock River, Wyo.
Charles N. Anderson, next of kin, Nelse
Anderson, Encampment, Wyo.
('has. A. Bair, next of kin, Samuel K.
Bair, Rock Springs, Wyo.
Ralph Toomey, next of kin, Daniel I.
Toomey, Spearflsh, S. D.
Frederick C. Shroder, next of kin, Henry
8hroder, Egana, S. D.aa
Nels P. h. I.ynge, Kit of kin, Martin
T. Nelson, Arlington, S. D.
Sergt. Lester L. Slagle, next of kin, Geo.
Rlagle, Mitchell, 8. D.
Its trreat advantage over other rheu
matic medicines lies in the fact that
it does not disturb the stomach.
Many cases have been permanently
cured by this remedy. This and
more than one hundred other Ked
Cross Remedies sold and guaran
teed only by Re4 Cross Agencies.
Christopher Pederson, next ot kin, John
S. Steenaland, Canton, 8. D.
Corp. Thomas R. Donslioe, next of kin,
Jamea Donshoe, Parker, 8. D.
Edwin Q. Serei-son, next of kin, John
8. Severson, Humboldt, S. I).
American Navy Sinks Ten
Subs During Course of War
London. Noy. 27. American naval
headquarters announced it has cred
ited American warships with sinking
or capturing ten German subma
rines. The British admiralty gives
the Americans credit for nine, owing
to the fact that one case is not ab-
solutely certain,
Cmnha r beaitKul park plan ceme
tery convenient to Dundee, West i'ar
nam and Field Club dilri.-tt. Free per
petual care and courteous service.
Street ears to entrance. Family lots on
partial payments at time of first Lurial.
Free auto at your service.
For Christmas.
This Store Witt ,
Be Closed
fateis Stores
Rectal Diseases Cured without a severe surgical
operation. No Chloroform or Ether used. Cure
guaranteed. PAY WHEN CURED. Write for illus
trated book on Rectal Diseases, with names and
testimonials of more than 1,000 prominent people
who have been permanently cured.
DR. E. R. TARRY, 240 Bee Bl)g., Omaha, Neb.
Established 1894.
- I have a successful treatment for Rupture with.
out resorting to 1 painful and uncertain surgi
cal operation. I am the only reputable physi
cian who will take such cases npon a guarantee
to give satisfactory results. I have devoted more
than 20 years to the exclusive treatment of Rup
ture and have perfected the best treatment tn existence today. I do not inject paraf
fins or wax, as it is dangerous. The advantages of my treatment are: Mo loss of time.
No detention from business. No danger fromrhloroform, shock and blood poison, and
do laying up in hospital. Call or write Dr. Wray, sos Be Blug.t omaua .
TT was a vbeautif ul custom estab
lished by the New England
Fathers away back in the early
seventeenth century the setting apart of
a certain day at the close of the harvest
period to give thanks to the giver of all good.
And Today
flThe same Thanksgiving Day we've had
for years but, oh, so different so many more
blessings to be thankful for.
flLet us give thanks that the world is yet a
safe place for mankind.
flLet us be thankful that we have had the
privilege of enjoying the luscious fruits of our labors.
flLet us be thankful for those brave ones
who are safe and for those who made the supreme
fiLet us be thankful that we live in a land
of Thanksgiving and a land of Liberty for all Peo
ples. flln humble thankfulness, this store will"
be closed all day today. n
-biandeis Stores-1