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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 10, 1919)
THE BEE: OMAHA, FRIDAY, JANUARY 10, 1919.
MESSAGES DELIVERED AS NEBRASKA CHANGES GOVERNORS
. . i S .
OF STATE NEEDS
IN OPENING TALK
Neville Joins New Governor in
Advocating Bone Dry Na-N
tion Before Legisla
From a Staff Correspondent
w n 11 .1L 1 - A.
Lincoln, jan. y.r coin nouses 01
the Nebraska legislature assembled
in joint session in the chamber of
the house of representatives in the
cast wing of the capitol building
this afternoon, where the members
of the law making bodies listened
with marked attention to the mes
sage and recommendations of the
cut-going governor, Keith Neville,
-it i i . i. - : . i jj - f
: ioiiowcu uy lllc inaugural auuress ui
the newly elected chief executive,
amuel R. McKelvie.
Gov. McKelvie'8 Address. .
Governor McKelvie's address, in
part, was as follows:
- "It is with a feeling of sincere
gratitude and deep responsibility to
the people of Nebraska that I come
before you as the chief executive of
"We are met here as the chosen
representatives of the people at a
time when the problems of govern
ment are more momentous in their
importance than they have been be
fore in a half century. The wond
has passed through the cataclysm
of the greatest war in all history,
and in this contest for principles our
nation America played the de
eding role "
" He declared that he thought he
reflected ttye sentiment of the peo
ple of the state when he said that
the price for wining this war should
he everlasting peace. He paid a
tribute to Nebraska's part in the
U becomes our duty as patriotic
American citizens to address our
selves to the problems of the re
adjustment period with the , same
unslfish zeal that marked our ef
forts during the fighting days."
Delvinsr into the nuestinn nf
needed legislation, he saidjhe prob
lems were different from those of
normal times. He said he did not
think it necessary to do the radical,
or unusual, thing in order to meas
ure up to the opportunities pre
sented now. "The pendulum of
events usually swing from one ex
treme to the other," he added, "and
nrw" that we have conquered autoc
racy we shall be fortunate if we do
not find ourselves grasping at the
v.i:nuc uiuwdru swing 01 ine pFll-
duhtm, which means bolshevism."
Recommends Cabinet System.
mi. WJ tuck vauvu alien-
tion to the republican platform upon
which he was elected, and said: "In
the recommendations that shall fol
low I have contemplated the re
de mptiqn, of every promise that was
made (q the people in the republican
He recommended the application
of ;a cabinet form of civil govern
ment to centralize responsibility and
eliminate the large number, of use
less boards, commissions and un
necessary offices, to be fashioned
after our national administration,
grouped under common . heads,
known as "departments"; the de
partments to be presided over by
"secretaries' to be appointed by the
executive, and confirmed by the sen
ate. He said the bill introducing
th?3 idea would, be known as the
"Civil Administrative Code," and
contain provisions for finance, agri
culture, labor, -trade and commerce,
public works, and public welfare.
This plan, he declared, would fa
cilitate the handling of public busi
ness. He said there were some rea
sons why it might not be practical,
such as creating too many appoint
ive offices, and laying the foundation"!
for political machines, but that these
reasons were only apparent. He
suggested its immediate enactment,
n.ther than waiting for a constitu
tional amendment, sueeestinfif that
the. bill provide for the prohibition
of nepotism and that each employe
under it be required to work a full
eight-hour day. He said those who
feared this plan on account of the
building up. of a political machine
did not know the temperament of
the state. He claimed that greater
efficiency will be obtained, with the
same expenditures under the present
svstem of boards and commissions,
which is over $140,000 per year.
"This, I consider, is the most im
portant piece of constructive legis
atinn that will come before vour
honorable body during this session,"
Favors Executive Bufget
He suggested an executive budget
(nr th administration of state rev
enue, and on the subject of the con
ctiintinnal convention aooroved by
the voters at the last election, said;
"I recommend that this conven
tion be called at the earliest con
iroxirnt Hat so that the recommen
dations may be submitted to the
people for their action at tne next
general election." ,
frl that the legisla
tive bodies, ratify the amendment to
the national constitution providing
(nr natinnal nrohibition. and refer
ring to equal suttrage, saia:
"I recommenq tnat an possiuic
means be used, to hasten the ap
h1 Wislation UDon
this important subject, and I fur
ther recommend tnat sucn memorrs
of the congress from Nebraska, who
have not yet voted affirmatively up
nn Yi nnrstinn. he memorialized by
your honorable body to(do so at
the earliest possible date."
Foreign Language Question.
Tl, now crovernor dwelt at length
upon the foreign language question,
experience during the war, he said,
indicating, some of the mistakes of
the past. He said the most impor
tant mistake was failure to make
th crhnnU the medium through
which to build a genuine American
ism, and suggested tnat tne legisia
t,r chniiM undertake some ' olan
of making the ultimate use of the
English language universal, ne
said this is a thing that cannot be
Lovers of Freedom
ara invited to attend the
For Irish Self Determination
. Sunday Jan. 12 at 3 pi ni.
will be the orator.
Archbishop Harty will preside
Admission Free .
limberneck. Sorehead, etc. the beet remedy i:
etwajrsGERMOZONli At most dealers or 'Scent
postpaid with 5 book poultry library tree.
iEO. a LEE OO. MM Hanaa Su. Osaka. Nat
SIrin With Cuticura
After shaving and before bathing
touch dandruff and itching, pimples
and blackheads with Cuticura Oint
ment' Wash all off with Cuticura
Soap and hot water, using plenty of
Soap best applied with the hands.
One Soap for all uses, shaving,
shampooing, bathing. Finally dust
shaven parts with Cuticura Talcum.
The Soap, Ointment and Talcum
25c each at all dealers. -
AT BIG CONCERT
Additional Provision to Be
Made at Auditorium to
Hear Galli-Curci; Will
Start at 8:15.
It was announced yesterday by
the local management for the Galli
Curci concert 'at the Auditorium
tonight that the recital would
begin promptly at 8:15.
This is done in order that the
company may make necessary train
connections for the east after the
It was also stated that those1 not
seated when the concert begins will
nofbe admitted to the arena until
after the singing of the first group,
and will be forced to miss that part
of the program.
Owing to ihe. great. demand' for
medium priced seats to hear the
famous coloratura soprano, arrange
ments have been made whereby an
additional 'number' of. seasts have
been placed on the arena floor to
meet the demand.
These seats are all good locations
and will go' on sale this morning at
$1.50 each. ;
Friday night's audience will be
practically as large' and it will be
impossible for all to be seated in a
few minutes. :
The program for Friday night is:
1 a. Care Selve Handel
b. I've Been Roamlnr (old Eng
2 Dopuls le Jour, from Louise
3 Una Voce Pocca, Fa, from Bar-?
ber dl Sovtlla Rossini
4 a. My True Love Lies Asleep..
b. . The Brownlea Leonl
e. When Chloris Sleeps.. Samuels
d. Echo Sons (old Norwegian)...
5 u.. Down In the Forest Ronald
b. The Sons of the Brook..C. Burleigh
- c. The Little White Boat. .. .Samuels
( Mad Scene from Hamlet Thomas
Schools. Will Not Work .
in Relief Fund Campaign
The Omaha public schools will
take no part in the campaign for
funtis for the relief of Syrians, Ar
menians. Greeks and Persians which
is now being planned all over the
country, and of which Omaha's
quota is $53,000.
"We have had so many drives
during the war that now we want
to get down to real school work
for a while," said Superintendent
Captain Mallinson Named on
Soldiers' Relief Commission
Two county commissioners,
Thomas O'Connor and Claude Eos
sie, were prevented by illness from
attending the-last meeting of th
present set of county commissions
Wednesday.. The new commission
ers organize January 14.
Chris Kolle was appointed road
overseer for Florence precinct, in
place of George Reed, who died re
Naval Insignia Bill Passed.
Washington, Jan. 9. The house
bill providing for distinguished
service naval insignia, , similar to
that authorized for the army, was
passed today by the senate- '
accomplished at once, as it would
work a hardship on many, and face
the possible defeat of the desired
'I believe that all instruction in
public and private schools," he de
dared, "with the exception of for
eign languages as such, should be
conducted m the English language
Religious freedom should not be
abridged, but the churches also
should be used as a medium through
which the use of the English lan-
fuage may be aided and encouraged,
he common use of the foreign lan
guage should be discouraged." He
commended the legislators to the
tolerant methods advocated in the
recent report of the Americanization
committee of the State Council of
Vocational educatidn was recom
mended from a practical standpoint,
also physical training as a part of
the course in all schools.. He also
said provision should be made for
the education of illiterates.
Outlines Agricultural Program.
An elaborate program for legisla
tion to improve agricultural condi
tions was suggested, first of all the
creation of a department of agricul
ture under the civil i administrative
code, and legislation providing for
a better distribution of farm prod
ucts, inspection of grain and veget
ables and testing of butter fat, also
laws that will assist the agencies of
distribution in collecting claims and
damages against railroads, and en
forcement of the anti-discrimination
law. He also recommended, co
operation with the federal govern
ment against the diseases of farm
animals, paying particular attention
to the hog cholera menace. In this
connection he said:
"I recommend that every effort be
made to insure to the farmers un
restricted privileges of purchase and
use of anti-hog cholera serum and
virus from allcompanies by a morev
effective enforcement of the laws"
that deal with combinations in re
straint of trade, or by the enact
ment of laws which wjll be effective
if the present ones are inadequate."
He added that if the proper serv
ice of our live stock interests cannot
be secured except by the operation
of a state owned plant, this plant be
administered within the proposed de
partment of agriculture, and a fund
appropriated to operate it
He scored the many remedies
that are being sold throughout the
state for live stock ills, and asked
for better laws to cope with that
situation. He suggested a dog li
cense law for the protection of
sheep, and county farm bureaus.
He also suggested co-operative
credit societies for the benefit of the
non-land-owning farmers, pointing
to the fact that the Federal Land
bank was only beneficial to the
Rural schools, he 'said, should
become a matter of great concern,
and methods looking to their im
provement enacted, providing ade
quate aid for weak school districts,
and requiring every child under six
teen years of age to attend an ac
Would Curb Speculation.
He said 50 per cent of Nebraska
land is farmed by tenants, and
something should be done to en
courage tenants to purchase land,
and discourage the nonresident land
owner and suggested a land tax to
discourage the holding of land for
speculative purposes. "The tax
should fall heavily on those who
are nonresidents and hold land for
speculative purposes, and lightest
upon those who till the land," he
The encouragement of .manufac
turing in the .state was suggested,
and public improvement, especially
at this time he said, would provide
labor for returning, soldiers.
He went thoroughly into the good
roads program, and said Nebraska
should make every effort to co-oper
ate with the federal government,
saying the federal appropriation
gives Nebraska a quota of $2,250,000
per annum. He also suggested a
vehicle tax of $10 on motor-driven
vehicles weighing less than 2,000
pounds with a graduated increase
basid on the additional weight. He
also recommended that Nebraska
convict labor be used in the build
ing of roads.
Urges Building New Capitol.
"The building of a new capitql is
a matter that cannot be njuch longer
deferred," he said. "I believe it is
time to approach this question in a
courageous and business-like man
r.er, and provide the ways and
means for beginning the construc
tion of a new capitol at the earliest
The reclamation of unproductive
land, improvement in the soldiers'
and sailors' home, were suggested,
also privisions for a state park.
' Improvement of the employers'
liability and workmen's compensa
tion laws were needed he said, so
that relief for the injured workmen
would be speedy as well as sure.
Referring to the state militia he
said it would be hard to formulate a
state military policy with the na
tional policy until peace shall have
been determined. He said that he
believed it would be practical for
Nebraska to consider the forming of
a state police organization.
He suggested as a memorial to
Nebraska's soldier dead that "a
memorial in the form of a gold star,
suitably engraved, be presented by
the state'to each family whose son
made the supreme sacrifice in the
war. To all who survived, I would
have issued an engraved certificate
of service," he said. He suggested
that Nebraska's part in the world
war should be written in history
by competent authorities and pre
served in the State Historical so
ciety. In closing, he said:
"I desire to congratulate the mem
bers of your honorable body upon
the unusual opportunity that is af
forded you to be of service to your
stale at this time. There is every
reason why the acts of the 36th ses
sion of the Nebraska legislature
should stand out prominently in
history as .of most far-reaching im
portance to the commonwealth. It
is placed in your hands to render
unusual service in justifying the
great sacrifices that were made in
winning the war. I know , that you
will prove true to the trust that is
imposed in you."
Gov. Keith Neville, the retiring
chief executive, in addressing the
joint session, offered suggestions
for needed legislation. He said: "It
is with the deepest sense of grati
fication and pride that I discharge
. AT THE
MR. McADOO has kindly re
lieved the pressure on trav
eling show companies. An
order had been issued that, begin
ning on January 1, a practically pro
hibitive rate would be placed on
baggage cars for companies carry
ing less than 50 people. Mr. Lee
Shubert writes to Manager Burgess
of the Boyd that on receipt of the
notice he took the matter up direct
ly with Mr. McAdoo and received
in reply this telegram:
Washington, Dec. 31. Lee Shu
bert, New York City: The matter
of increased theatrical- rates has
been brought to iny attention. I
think there is merit in your com
plaint and I have directed that the
former rates be restored.
"W. G. M'ADOO."
This means that a number of con
templated tours will be carried out,
although they would have been
abandoned had the order been held
. At the Orphetim the reception on
the stage after the performance to
day will be exclusively for women,
in order that they may ask Leona
LaMar, "the girl with a thousand
eyes," the most delicate questions
without fear of embarrassment.
Even the musicians and the staire
hands will be excluded from thel
theater during that time. This mys
tifying girl has sensationally , an
swered the most astonishing ques
tions during her week's engagement
at the Orpheum. Tomorrow will
be your last opportunity of trying
to solve tfie riddle as to how she
accomplishes her astonishing feats
of thought transference. Miss La
Mar has enlisted most unusual in
terest, the attendance measuring tip
to Orpheum capacity.
It may have taken Omaha a day
or so to get started, but the whole
town seems to have been on the
way to the Gayety the last half of
the week, the magnet being "The
Sporting Widows," whose engage
ment terminates with today's two
performances. Tomorrow matinee,
Lester Allen, the biggest little
comediatKin burlesque, will start in
where he left off making fun last
season with "The Bon Ton Girls."
Ladies' matinee daily.
"The Unkissed Bride" is making
a lot of laughter at the Boyd this
week. It will close its engagement
on Saturday night and will be fol
lowed up by "The Broken Rosary,"
which opens" at a matinee on Sun
The Melroy Sisters, appearing at
the Empress theater, have played
all the big circuits and are finished
artistes in every sense of the word.
"Apostles of Good Cheer" is the
billing of Tudor Cameron and Bon
The Shuberts will produce "Yes
terday," by Glen McDonough and
Reginald De Koven, soon.
George Middleton and Guy Bolton
have written a comedy, called
"Adam and Eve," which F. Ray
Comstock will produce.
William Courtney and Thomas
A. Wise will be co-stars in "Cappy
Ricks," dramatized by Edward E.
Rose from, the stories of Peter B.
John Cort is shortly to produce
a drama by" Edward Clark, called
"Cosette." Among those in the cast
,are Josephine Victor, John Flood,
Grace Henderson and Richard Gor
don. The Actors' Fund will have its
thirty-eighth annual benefit in New
York the last part of the month. A
one-act play by Clara Kummer will
be one of the features of the pro
gram. Georges Renavent, formerly lead
ing' man for Sarah Bernhardt, plays
the part of Felix Durand in support
of Mrs. Fiske, in her new comedy,
"Mis' Nelly of N'Orleans," by Law
rence Eyre, Mr. Renavent is a na
tive of Paris.
Omaha Hebrew Club Elects
Officers for Coming Year
At the semi-annual installation of
officers of the Omaha Hebrew club,
held Sunday evening, the following
duly elected officers were installed;
Nathan S. Yaffe, president; J. J.
Friedman, vice president; Sol Rosen
burg, secretary; ' Sol Novitzky,
treasurer; Sam Babior, Julius Wax
enberg and Joseph J. Greenberg,
Herman A. Auerbach, welfare
worker with the United States army,
gave the obligation to the omcers
and made the installation speech
Mr. Auerbach also later told of the
welfare work in the United States
army, stating in part that although
we sent mere boys away we must
prepare to receive back men
schooled in the art of discipline, self
respect and respect for others and
that many of the boys who went
away will not re-enter their former
occupations but would seek higher
and better fields of endeavor.
Washing Won't Rid
Head of Dandruff
The only sure way to get rid of
dandruff is to dissolve it, then you
destroy it entirely. To do this, get
about four ounces of ordinary liquid
arvoa; apply it at night when retir
ing; use enough to moisten the
scalp and rub it in gently with the
finger tips. ,
Do this torfight, and by morning,
most if not all, of your dandruff
will be gone, and three or four more
applications will completely dis
solve and entirely destroy every
single sign and trace of it, no mat
ter how much dandruff you may
You will find, too, that all itching
and digging of the scalp will stop
at once, and your hair will . be
fluffy, lustrous, glossy, silky and
soft, and look and feel a hundred
times better. .
You can get liquid arvon at any
drug store. It is inexpensive and
never fails to do the work. -Adv.
IKi I II J
II , 3 IT
yrican lti fVicil Co.. NfwYork
109 South 16th Street
. Will Place On Sale
FRIDAY and SATURDAY
Our Entire Stock of
Men's and Young Men's
SUITS and OVERCOATS
Sold up to $25 for
two days only at
All alterations free of
Every garment is sold
to you with a guarantee.
I' Be sure this is Shirley's.
See our window disolav.
We take your Liberty
Bond at Market Value.
We pay you the differ
ence in cash.
my constitutional obligation and
advise you'of the events transpiring
since J assumed the office two years
He then reviewed Nebraska's war
record, saying the state had fur
nished 51,000 of her finest young
manhood to the nation's war ef
forts. He lauded Nebraska's con
tributions to war activities, the Red
Cross, Liberty bonds and war
stamps, and added:
"Nebraska's heroic dead must not
be forgotten. A monument should
be erected on the capitol r grounds,
facing the battlefields of France
and having inscribed thereon the
names of all Nebraskans who gave
their lives that peace might reign
supreme throughout the universe."
Governor Neville said that the old
state militia will be automatically
discharged when they leave the
United States army, and thought in
all probability a definite program
regarding a state organization
could not be promulgated before the
adjournment of this session.
He spoke of 'the efforts made to
enforce the state bone dry liquor
laws, saying that since May 1, 1917
there had been 5,145 prosecutions
for its violation,- and fines collected
aggregating $142,366.55. He said
prohibition had proved a great
benefit to the people of Nebraska
"Ratification is the logical and
proper action on' the ps.rt of Ne
braska, and I recommend that the
federal prohibitory amendment be
On the subject of Americaniza
tion, he said the key to the situation
lies in the schools, and recommend
ed the teaching of English in the
lower elementary grades of public,
private and parochial schools
throughout the state. But in refer
ring to older foreigners he said:
"Under no circumstances should
people of this class be denied relig
ious instructions in a language they
can understand.- Under no circum
stances should the worship of God
be regulated by" statute."
He felicitated the people of Ne
braska because of . the fact that they
have . declared for a constitution
convention, and expressed the hope
that the new convention would ex
tend the right of suffrage to the
women of the state.
He 'suggested that a state-owned
potash plant, as a guard against the
monopolizing of the industry, rec
ommended that the state co-operate
with the federal government in the
building of good roads, and recited
in detail much of the work that has
been done in this direction.
Vocational . education in the
schools and colleges was recom
mended by the out-going governor,
who declared that "vocational edu
cation fits the young people to make
a living." '
The matter of taxation of govern
ment securities, now pending in the
federal courts, was called to the at
tention of the new legislators. He
1 1 II
.nOfiB,r'ntyaM iii'i'ii'iii MMD j)Milir"JTtiirr rrpaiLT 31MMIT
Your", choice ' of 30
good guaranteed drop
head machines for '
15th and Harney Sts.
with the high cost of living
are finding it more economi
cal to board than to keep
house to those we would
call attention to our
Fire Proof Warehouse
-where your goods may be
stored at a nominal cost and
with all protection. Phone
calls cheerfully answered and
OMAHA VAN &
Phone Doug. 4163
806 S. 16th St.
Heal Skin Diseases
It is unnecessary for you to suffer
with eczema, blotches, ringworm, rashes
and similar skin troubles. A little zemo,
obtained at any drug store for 35c, or
SL0O for extra large bottle, and prompt
ly applied will usually give instant relief
from itching torture. It cleanses and
soothes the skin and heals quickly and
effectively roost skin diseases.
Zemo is a wonderful, penetrating,
disappearing liquid and is soothing to
the most delicate skin. It is not greasy,
is easily applied and costs little. Get
it today and save all further distress.
The E. W. Rosa Co, Cleveland, O.
When the Children Cough,
Rub Musterole on Throats
No telling how soon the symptoms
may develop into croup, or worse. And
then's when you're glad you have a
jar ot Musterole at hand to give
prompt, sure relief. It does not blister.
As first aid and a certain remedy,
Musterole is excellent Thousands of
mothers know it You should keep a
jar in the house, ready for instant use.
It is the remedy for adults, too. Re
lieves sore throat bronchitis, tonsilitis,
croup, stiff neck, asthma, neuralgia
headache, congestion, pleurisy, rheu
matism, lumbago, pains and aches of
back or joints, sprains, sore muscles,
chilblains, frosted feet and colds of the
chest (it often prevents pneumonia).
30c and 60c jars; hospital size $2.50.
also pointed out the successfu
operation of the state hail insurance
plan, and in conclusion thanked th
members of the last session of the
legislature, without regard to party,
COUGHS AND COLDS
Dr. King's New Discovery has a
fifty year record behind it.
It built its reputation on its pro
duction of positive results, on its
sureness in relieving the throat irri
tation of colds, coughs, grippe and
bronchial attacks. ,
"Dr. King's New Discovery? Why,
my folks wouldn't use anything
else!" That's the general nation
wide esteem in which this well
known remedy is held. Its action is
prompt, its taste pleasant, its relief
Half a century of cold and cough
checking. Sold by druggists every
where. 60c and $1.20.
Bowels Out of Kilter?
That's nature calling for relief.
Assist her in her daily duties with
Dr. King's New Life Pills. Not a
purgative in the usual dose, but a
mild, effective, corrective, laxative
that teases the bowels into action
and chases "blues." 25c. Adv.
LINCOLN MAN HAS
GAINED 20 POUNDS
II A I If IIISfllA'
N I N Ma wrrllX
"I Wasn't What You Would;
a. ii - r:.i. siM ru.4i,.
LH H oll.K V d I CAdliLI V. .
, but Was Badly Run f
r a A.li
"If I had been told six weeks ago
that I would gain twenty pounds oij
my first three bottles of Tanlac,.
T would have lauehed at it. but it's
the truth just the same," said W. M.
Grotts, a retired farmer who now,
lives at 1537 Washington, street.
Lincoln, a lew days ago.
"I wasn't what you would call .
sick man exactly," he continued,
"but 1 was in a very badly rundown
condition. About seven or eight
months ago my appetite failed me
I began to loose in weight, and;
could just feel my energy and vi
tality leaving me, and I didn't have
that get-up-and-go feeling thjt I
usually had. If I tried to . stir
around a little I would soon get;
tired and have to sit down and rest.
T ura a votv nurvmia ond Alwnvff
i i t i . i- - - - l
areaaea 10 see mgni, come us a ,
a i . i I'll i : 1 i
just Kept on going uuwn nui unui a
had lost thirty pounds, and it
seemed impossible to get anything
that would give me any relief.
"I read in the Lincoln .papen
what urn hpincr snii? sahniit. Tntilnp
" - ..w - - "P, " - ,
anA TintinnH that, it hnrl hppn a trrnni ;
help to lots of people, so I decided
to take it myself. Well, sir, I hadn't,
taken but a few doses before my ap
petite began to improve, and th
Ml AHA T aa1, U-U A WMA 1 '
would eat, and I am still keeping it
up. I am gaining in weight every
day, and feel sure that I will get
back all, and more than I have lost.
I can get out and hustle around all
day now, and never get tired like 1
did, but feel full if life all the time. ;
I feel as well and strong as I evei
did, and I give Tanlac all the credit y
for it. I am very glad to give it
Tanlac is sold in Omaha by alk
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
Omaha and the leading druggist in
each city and town throughout the
state of Nebraska. 'Adv.
flerves TREATED FREE
Dr. Franklin Milea, tha Great Specialist,
Gives New Book and a $2.50 Neuro
pathic Treatment Free as a Trial
Sick people whose nerves are weak or
deranged who have weak heart, stom
ach, bowels, bladder, kidneys or liver;
blues, headache, diszlness or dullness;
nervous dyspepsia, irritability, cold hands
and feet, shortness of breath, palpitation
or irregular heartbeat, drowsiness, nerv
ousness, sleeplessness, trembling;, wan
dering pains, backache, irritable spine,
rheumatism, catarrh, constipation, hys
teria would do well to accept Dr. Miles'
liberal offer. You may never have an
other opportunity. Write now.
His Book contains many remarkable
cures after five to twenty physicians and
specialists failed, and also endorsements
from Bishops, Clergymen, Statesmen, Ed
itors. Business Men, Farmers, etc.
Send for Astonishing Testimonials.
His improved Special Treatments for
these diseases are the result of SO years'
experience and are thoroughly scientific
and remarkably successful, so much so
that he does not hesitate to offer Free
Trial Treatments to the sick that they
may test them free. Write at once.
Describe your case, and he will send
you a two-pound Free Treatment and Book.
Address. Dr. Franklin Miles, Dept. NS 162
to 172 Franklin St., Elkhart, Ind. Adv.
Is Your Back Sore
or Well and Strong?
When the back is sore and ten
der to the touch, and even the ef
fort to stand straight, let alone
lift s anything, causes nervous
weakness, you have a condition of
the spine that needs correction.
At times the condition may de
velop sharp lumbago pains.
The cause is lack of alignment
of the joints of the backbone in
the small of the back. It may
have become disordered by a
heavy lift or by careless habits
ot sitting or standing. Along
with the soreness the bowels are
The only correction of value is
an adjustment by hand, such as
-only the skilled chiropractor can
give. Then the nerve pressure is
replaced by strength and health.
FREE There is much that ia
interesting about thia new
science of health. Call for a
free consultation or information.
DR. JOSEPH C.IAVREKCE
ttiBDnsnw as a tnwurKAUUK wxrnw
I Bard m NW. Cor. 17 6 Mas Str.
Was Condition of Indiana Xad
Before Begianing to Take
Card-tH, the Woman'.
Kokomo, Jnd. Mrs. H. Hankemder,
4Vli0 4Ml-t-l (( Ill lAAs s aatAil Maa
ii lino tvivu, oaja a iviua bu vvcil ami
am so well, that it does not seem as if I
ever necucu carum. dui i was nox an
u9vs ttiic U3V - 1 thin lr I tiav irmn m
aa)sf a aaaaa v wnvH n
dozen bottles . . . before my little girl
I was feeling dreadfully bad, had headi
ache, backache, sick at my stomach, ooj :
energy ... I was very irritable, too, and
I began taking Cardui about 6 montht '
hfore mv bahv came. Ac a rcnlf all
those bad feelings left me, and I just felt "
grand, just as if nothing at all was the
matter,. and .when the end came I wsi
hardlv sick at all.
Since that 1 have never taken Cardut
at all . . . It has done me good, and I
know it will help others, if they will only .
try it." ' I,-
Many women have written grateful leU.
ters like the above, telling of the good
that Cardui has done them. , Why should
it not help you, too? If you suffer from
any of the ailments so common to women,
and feel the needtof a safe, reliable!'
strengthening tonic, we urge you tobe!
gin today and give Cardui a fair trial!
Your dealer sells Card-u-i. EB-1Q,
-it:n: 2-9 Wt
No other remedy will so
surely and quickly correct
stomach ailments, regulate
the liver and improve the
general health as adoseof
Urtasl Sale of Any Madidaa ia tka Worla
Sold arcrrwlMra. Ia Boxes, 10a, 25c.
KIDNEY TROUBLE NOT
Applicants for Insurance
An examining physician for one
of the nrnminpnr. T.ifa Tninnn..
I -..-.. tiiauiRiivg
Companies, in an interview of the
subject, made the astonishing state
ment that one reason why so many
applicants for insurance are reject
ed is because kidney trouble is so '
common to the, American people,
and the large majority of those
whose applications are declined do'
not even suspect that they have the
Judging from reports from drug
gists who are constantly in direct
touch with the public, there is one
preparation that has been very suc
cessful in overcoming these condi
tions. The mild and healing influ
ence of Dr. Kilmer's Swamp-Root
is soon realized. It stands, the high
est for its remarkable record of suc
cess. We find that Swamp-Root is
strictly an herbal compound, and we
would advise our readers who feel -in
need of such a remedy to give it
a trial. It is on sale at all drug
stores in bottles of two sizes, medi
um and large.
However, if you wish first to test
this great preparation send ten cents
to Dr. Kilmer & Co., Binghamton, N.
Y., for a sample bottle. wka
ZlvPr. and mention tha
Omaha Daily Bee Adv.
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