Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, January 29, 1919, Page 3, Image 3

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Measure Authorizing County
Attorneys to Call Witnesses
and Ask Questions Given
By a Staff Correspondent.
Lincoln, Jan. 28. The dignity
and calm of the Nebraska state
senate was slightly roiled today
when a bill, S. F. No. 72, introduced
by Senators Ainlay, Neal and Chap
pell, was killed upon the recommen
dation of . indefinite postponement
by the judiciary committee.
The question came before, the
senate upon motion of Senator Ain
lay to reject the committee's report,
but Ainlay and the other friends of
the bill lost their tight by a vote of
16 to 10. The committee's report
to indefinitely postpone the meas
ure was then concurred in.
Takes Away Rights.
S. F. No. 72 authorized county at
torneys in Nebraska counties to call
witnesses before them, administer
oaths and ask questions regarding
criminal actions within the county.
Chairman 1 F,' Cordeal, outlin
ing the committee's reasons for
killing the bill, said that if it passed
i person charged with crime would
Se denied the right given him by
he constitution. Senator C. Petrus
Peterson declared the bill conferred
ipon the county attorney the power
of grand jury, judge and prosecutor.
Not for Lawyers.
In defense of his own bill, Senator
inlay said that in his estimation
:he reason why the bill met with the
rommittee's disfavor was because
:he committee is comprised of law
yers and the bill was not exactly
Mie which lawyers defending rqen
charged with law violations favored.
Senator Peterson brought in the
ecent troubles of the Nebraska
State Council of Defense. He men
tioned that the council had been
given authority to call before it any
person it desired without giving the
accused any reasons for the sum
mons to appear.' When he arrived
at the council's rooms, Senatpr
Peterson said, he was quizzed on
any subject and through star cham
ber methods. Senator Peterson said
he did not believe such a system
made for good government.
Plenty of Chloroform.
The senate had a liberal suppiy
of chloroform. Another bill by
Senator Ainlay, prohibiting counties
and townships, to levy a general
road or other tax upon incorporated
cities and villages within such town
ships, was killed upon the recom
mendation of the judiciary commit
tee for indefinite postponement.
A communication was read before
the senate from Charles Unitt, presi
dent of the Pioneers of Douglas
:ounty urging the passage of Rep
resentative Porter's bill, H. R. 75,
which provides for the repeal of the
law requiring relatives of insane in
mates at the state hospital to pay
the cost of the care for the patient.
The organization of which Unitt
is president, claimed that the law
divides the people into two classes
the rich who can pay the charges
and the "paupers," who are required
to file affidavit that they are unable
to do so. The law is un-American,
the communication states and should
be repealed. .
Measures Rushed Through.
On third reading this morning,
the senate rushed several measures
through the mill. They are:
8. 'V. 42 By Reed. Provides for pub
lication of delinquent tax lists In English
language newspapers. Vote, 26 yeas, no
8. F. 49 By Chappell. Provides that
every citizen Instead of every person of
legal age or poseslng other qualifica
tions shall be entitled to vote at school
elections and district meetings. Vote, 26
ayes, no nays.
8. F. S7 By Good. Raises minimum
school levy from 45 to 100 mills In dis
tricts containing more than ISO pupils.
Vote, 26 ayes, no nays.
8. F. 43 By Weaverllng. Extends term
of supreme court commission two years.
Vote, 25 ayes, 1 nay.
Senator Moriarity of Douglas
county, in Lincoln in connection
with the content proceedings over
the seat of Senator John M. Tan
ner, addressed the senate briefly and
congratulated it on its work. Sen
ator Moriarity was a member of the
1917 session. 1
Because of heavy committee work,
the senate adjourned until 10 o'clock
Wednesday morning. The judiciary,
code administration, banking and
highways committees met.
Wood River Soldier Gets
Discharge From Service
Wood- River, .Neb., Jan. 28. (Spe
cial.) Sergt. Edgar A. Hoppel ar
rived here this morning from Dallas.
Tex.; where he has been stationed
for the last 14 months in the aero
service, having' received his honor
able discRarge. He will visit with
his parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. V. A.
Hoppel, for a few days when he will
F,o to San Francisco to resume his
duties as traveling representative for
the Trans-Continental freight bu
teau, at which he was employed
when he enlisted for service.
Beatrice Company May
Build Plant in Plymouth
Beatrice, Neb.. Jan. 28. (Special)
A committee of business men from
Plymouth, 14 miles west of this city,
held a conference here yesterday
with B. H. Conlee, -manager of the
local lighting plant relative to secur
ing electric current from Beatrice
for lighting that town. The commit
tee wants someone to build a plant
there, and the local company will
uhmit figures on the proposition
within the next two weeks. The
committee is also figuring on buy
ing juice from Fairbury.
Captain Jackson Detailed v
to University of Nebraska
Washington, D. C. Jan. 28. (Spe
cial Telegram.) By direction of the
president Capt. Clarense Jackson
Frankforter, chemical warfare ser
vice, is relieved from his present
duties and is detailed as professor
of military science and tactics at the
University of Nebraska, Lincoln.
Capt Frank J. Lane, engineer, is
relieved from his present duties it
Davenport, and will proceed to
Camp Dodge, Iowa
Suggests Thai All
Committee Clerks
Get Spelling Books
'From a Staff Correspondent.
Lincoln, Jan. 28. Speaker of
the House Dalbey in the morning
session gave the clerks of the
standing committee a severe jolt
by accusing them of murdering
the king's English, committing un
pardonable blunders in spelling,
and wasting the valuable time of
the deliberate body in correcting
glaring errors in the different
important bills that came up.
"The clerks of the house will
not assume any responsibility for
such errors in the future and the
bills will be read with all the
faults of ambigious words, phrases
and mistakes of grammar and
spelling uncorrected."
"I move that each committee
clerk furnisrP himself with a copy
of 'Greenleaf's Elementary Spell
ing book,' " said '.Representative
Axtell, as the house members
smiled broadly at the embarrass
ment of some of the committee
clerks, who were present.
Ice Breaks Up in Platte
River; Wheat Starting
Fremont, Neb., Jan. 28. (Special.)
Ice in the Platte river has broken
up and the channel is being cleared
of the crystal. It is something out
of the ordinary for the river to break
up during January.
. There is some little concern in this
vicinity over the prospects for dam
age to the fruit crop. Winter wheat
has began to grow and a hard freeze
will result in much damage, it is
feared. v
Ice Destroys Portion of
Yankton Platoon Bridge
Yankton, Jan. 28. (Special.) The
Missouri has established a new rec
ord here for breaking ice going out
Sunday, and finishing the job com
pletely by Monday afternoon. The
earliest previous record was Febru
ary 17, 1907. The pontoon bridge
had been for the most part removed
but Monday afternoon a huge field
of ice struck the balance, still in
the river, and wrecked it.
Senate Bills.
(Introduced Tuesday.)
ff. V. No. 106. by Soars Makes all
deeds, mortgages or other Instruments
for the conveyance of real estate ac
knowledged by any Judge advocate or
other military officers In this state or
any foreign state legal.
8. F. No. 107, by Sears Requires the
superintendents In all Institutions under
the board of control, all sheriffs and
chiefs of police to make monthly reports
of commitments of any aliens under their
custody. Penalty $200.
S. F. No. 108, by lloagland Requires
Judges of thrt supreme court in all cases
to file a written opinion in every case de
cided on its merits within 60 days after
decision Is reached.
8. F. No. 10S, by Swanson Requires
that salaries of officers of public service
corporations shall be fixed by a majority
vote of the stockholders.
8. F. No. 110, by Bushee Authorized
board of regents of county high schools
to employ a superintendent for a term of
three years and assistant teachers for a
term of two years, and to fix salary. Also
gives them power to remove such em
ployes by a majority vo of the beard.
8. F. No. Ill, by Uushec Gives the
mayor and city council the right to de
termine the census of a city in order to
adopt the commission form of govern
ment under the law requiring 6,000 popu
lation. 8. F. No. 112, by Alnley and Bradstreet
Provides for the acquiring of lands by
the state for road material and for the
disposition of the surplus thereof.
8. F. No. 113, by Good Requiring tru
ant officers to report truants to fne su
perintendent of the school In the district
truant resides.
Wednesday at 9
i ijwji III
p i mm i y m a
$A w a I i
It ill mm feillf
mm iMAmOT is
m t & ic w mm-
. ;!
Resolution Urging Baker to
Give Discharged Men Six
Months' Pay Adopted
by Houses
(By Staff Correspondent.)
Lincoln, Jan. 28. A resolution,
indorsing the plan of The Omaha
Bee to urge Newton D. Baker, sec
retary of war, to pay the men dis
charged from the military service of
the country wages for six months,
was introduced in the Nebraska leg
islature by Representative J. A.
Axtell, Fairbury. Jefferson county,
today, and passed with practically
a unanimous vote, only a few demo
crats voting against the resolution,
which reads as follows:
"Whereas, It has been called to
the attention of the members of the
legislature of the state of Nebraska,
that a formal application is being
circulated among the citizens
throughout the state memorializing
the Hon. Newton D. Baker, secre
tary of war of the United States, as
The Petition.
"To the .Hon. Newton D. Baker,
Secretary of War:
"The undersigned respectfully
urge you to return to their homes
as soon as possible the soldiers
who have accomplished so bril
liantly every object America, had
in the war.
"We urge, also, that you obtain
the necessary authority to pay
these men their military wages
for six months, or for some suffi
cient period after their discharge
from the army until they can ob
tain useful and remunerative em
ployment. -
"We urge this as an act of sim
ple justice by a great nation to its
heroes. "(Signed).
"And, whereas, this petition has
been circulated through the medium
of The Omaha Bee throughout the
state and by this organized effort
has already received over 30,000
signatures of Nebraska citizens to
its numerous petitions, be it re
solved that the legislature of the
state of Nebraska indorse such pe
titions, -holding that such action will
prove that the republic is not un
grateful to, its citizen soldiers, who
have made great sacrifices to uphold
the national ideals, and that such an
award of extra pay to discharged
soldiers will enable the soldiers and
employers to readjust labor and em
ployment without shock or distress
to the business and industrial con
ditions of the country, and will be
equitable to all concerted. -Resolution
to Baker.
"Be it further resolved, that ' a
copy of these resolutions shall be
sent to the Hon. Newton D. Baker,
secretary of war, and to each of the
representatives and to each senator
of the state of Nebraska in con
gress." Fremont Fire Denarcment
Chief Will Not Be Candidate
Fremont, Neb., Jan. 28. (Special)
The Fremont fire department will
be callled upon to elect a new chief.
Harry 5. Morse having announced
Blouses distinctively exquisite, so unique, so delightfully
different and values so extraordinary, that buying is
expected on a large scale and early attendance is advised.
Tlilb is a fascinating sale indeed. It holds a charm of the unexpected, for the supply of these beautifully hPand em
broidered blouses, imported from the Philippines, is limited and rarely seen in sales. An exceptional trade advan
Fresh from their original, packing in
. Philippine hand-woven wosk baskets.
that he will not be a candidate for
re-election. Mr. Morse has served
for two years. '
Five Arrests on Booze
Charges Made in State
Lincoln, Jan. 28. (Special.) Five
arrests for alleged violations of the
state prohibitory law were reported
to Gus Hyers, chief booze agent,
Oscar ann Carl Kroeger. father and son,
claiming Seward as their home, were
taken from a train when it pulled into
Lincoln early Tuesday morning. 'One had
ten quarts of Mqaor and the other had
six quarts, Hyers reported.
Theodore Zervea was arrested at Sid
ney on a charge of unlawful possession
of liquor.
Officers at Wymore arrested Samuel
Abraham, of Edison, Neb. He Is alleged
to have had two- quarts and two pints of
whisky. J. A. John of Hendley, Neb., is
accused of having one gallon and five
pints of whisky.
House Bills.
(Introduced Tuesday.)
H. R. 558 by Fulls Providing for the
sale by Judicial process of all property on
which there are three years of unpaid
taxes, the sales to be In large lots.
II. K. 259. by Staats To permit Bounties
to erect memorial halls and purchase sites
therefor and issue bonds for that purpose.
II. R. 260. by Foster Making .it unlaw
ful to appoint to lucrative public office
any person bearing sucn relation 10 uie
appointing power aa would permit the per
son appointed to inherit.
H. It. 261. by Hardin and Taylor pro
vides for examination of the books and
accounts of all county officers not less
than once -every two years under the di
rection of the state auditor.
If. R. 262. by Christy Provides that
where vehicles, autos or boats are used in
the Illegal transportation of liquors, they
need not be sold Immediately after seizure,
but may be used by the state agents or
the governor in halting other violators. It
also provides that the state agents may
put gates across roaas ana nang oui signal
lights at night to stop machines and ve
hicles. 11. R. 263, by Hostetler and Harris Ap
propriates $31.48 for improvements on
state property in city of Kearney.
H. R. 264, by I.undgren Provides that
where a person dies during the period
when extended insurance clause is in op
eration, the company, in making settle
ment, shall not deduct any premiums that
should havo been paid during such period.
H. R. 26o, by Van Patten Provides that
county boards shall appoint a county in
spector of horticulture upon a petition of
25 or more residents and fruit-growers of
said county.
II. R. 266. by Porter. Providing for a
system of proportional voting and repre
sentation. H. R. 267, by Rodman Changing the
law relating to the districting of Irrigation
H. R. 268, by Gerhart Appropriating
$1,000 every two years to be expended for
salary of special instructor in normal
training subjects in high schools.
H. R. 269, by Barton Green Provides
for an emergency public works board and
appropriates $1,000,000 as a revolving fund
that may combine with municipalities and
other bodies.
H. R. 269, by Harte Increases member
ship of board of county commissioners of
Douglas1 county. Provides that county
clerk, clerk of district court and county
attorney shall divide county Into three dis
tricts and appoint a county commissioner
for each district, said appointees to hold
office until election of successors, each for
a six year term, one In 1920, one in 1922,
and one In 1924.
H. R. 270, by Smith County Judge to be
paid 25 cents for each certificate sent
state board of health -as required by ex
isting law.
H. R. 271, by Thompson Amends child
labor law to permit employment of chil
dren between 12 and 16 years of age when
such children shall have been before the
juvenile court and at the discretion and
under the control of the court.
H. R. 272. by Axtell County road tax
may be divided equally among road dis
tricts of county. Jlust now be apportioned
where paid.
H. R. 273. by Axtell Permits majority
vote at school district meeting to move
school site away from center, as well as
toward center.
H. R. 274, by Fuller Requires county
board to establish road when majority of
freeholders, legal voters, request it.
II. R. 275, by JlcGrath Provides that
there may be more than one county high
school in a single county.
H. R. 2V6, by Barton Green Provides
for an emergency public works board to
supervise the expenditure of $1,000,000 for
roads and other public works in co-operation
with municipalities and other bodies.
tage consumated very recently accounts for this sale, which affords a most important opportunity for the purcliase
' of blouses for immediate and Spring and Summer wear.
Six of
; nna selection.
Representative Tracewell 0b
jects to. Disgracing House
Journal by Incorporating ;
Senator's Stand.
By a Staff Correspondent.
Lincoln, jan. :. inasmuch as
the house journal .has not yet been
disgraced, let us not disgrace it
with recording this scrap of paper!"
1 his was the 1 oionate exclama
tion of Representative Tracewell of
Cherry county when a motion was
made to incorporate the reply of
Senator Hitchcock, refusing to ac
cede to the demand of the house
and senate joint resolution to vote
m favor of a federal woman s stif
frage amendment as instructed by
the legislature, in the daily record
as shown in the house journal.
There was applause from mem
bers on the floor and from the large
audience in the gallery. '
Representative Good of Nemaha,
in supporting the motion said: "Al
though I do not agree with any
thing Senator Hitchcock has said
or done, he has been courteous
enough to give us a reply and we
should be courteous enough to put
hiri on record."
Birdsall of Thayer said: "By all
means place his answer on the per
manent records. It would be. an in
justice to Senator Hitchcock and to
the people if his stand on this ques
tion, as outlined in his reply, was
not perpetuated.
Other speakers contended that
the reply of the senator should be
made a matter of record for future
reference and for proof and spoke
in favor of the motion.
By a unanimous vote of the house
the reply of Senator Hitchcock
w: - ordered made a part of the per
manent record of the state.
Legislative Notes
By a Staff Correspondent.
Lincoln. Jan. 28. A picture - of the
members of the house of representatives,
taken by a photographer, stopped the
house clock today.
It was after the long debate on the
capitol bill, and the clock ss well as the
house members were weary, when the
photographer set his camera.
After the explosion of the flashlight It
was found the face of the clock was
shrouded in somber smoke and trie wheels
refused to turn. The strain of long
winded debate, with the burst of addi
tional hot air when the flashlight picture
was taken, was too much for the time
piece. Chairman Tom Hail of the Nebraska
Railway commission was in Columbus.
Nqb., Tuesday presiding at a hearing of
the Monroe Telephone company, with ex
changes in Lindsay, Monroe, Newman
Grove, St. Kdward and other towns In an
application for an IneVease in telephone
State Food Commissioner Stuhr 1e
holding a school of instruction for three
or four new department Inspectors soon
to be put in the field. Commissioner
Stuhr indicated that no formal announce
ment would be made of the appointment
of these inspectors, who are named by
the governor on recommendation of the
food department. Names of the first 15
inspectors were made public.
' New signatures on the . officio f legisla
tive lobby register in the office of Secre
tHry of State D. M. Amsberry include X
R. McDonald of Omaha and Frank I.
Kinger of Lincoln,
That Much
Philippine Imported
Blouses Made oi the sheerest of Voiles, Batistes and
Lingeries, Hand Worked and Embroidered Under the
Blue and Sunny Skies of the Philippines, $6 to $15 Vals.
Hand Sewed
Hand Drawnwork
Hand Made Buttonholes
Hand Fagotting
Hand Laid Tucks
Hand Felled .
Hand Made . Crochet Buttons
Hand Embroidery
( Hand Made Laces
1 Hand Hemstitched
Hand English JZyeletwork
the Many Models Sketched
This is a sale that the keenest and most discriminating women will attend with
Section on the Second Floor, these blouses will be arrflnffpd nn nnmArmw tnhlQ
All sizes and values are conservatively stated as being from COO to
lLaii!l s iiij L Il . 1 L
Question of Foreign
Language in Schools
Stirs Up Senators
From a Staff Correspondent.
Lincoln, Jan. 28. The senate had
its first brush today over the ques
tion ol legislation dealing with the
use of foreign language in the
schools of Nebraska and although
no definite action was taken there
was a unanimous sentiment again-.t
foreign language below the ninth
The issue came up when Senator
Slman's bill. S. F. 24, making it a
misdemeanor to give instruction in
foreign tongue below the eighth
grade in private, parochial or pub
lic schools, was taken up in the
committee of the whole.
Senators Sears of Douglas point
ed out that several educators had
indicated it was advisable to give
premliminary Latin - instruction in
the eighth grade. Senator lloag
land said it was his idea that in
struction in foreign languages
should be giveir in English and he
did not believe the senate intended
to restrict the study -of foreign lan
guage if the study of the language
was in Knglish.
Sears proposed to allow instruc
tion in Latin anf Greek but no
other foreign language below the
eighth grade. . j
Senator Reed said he did not be
Mother's Pet Needs a Cascaret
Baby is mad! Doesn't want the favorite dolly, or
the horn, or the picture books but don't scold !
Look atjhe tongue! Then hurry! Give candy
Cascarets to work the nasty bile, souring food and
constipation poison from the little liver and bowels.'
MOTHERS! Clean the clogged
sour fermentations and constipation
aoss, feverish and side. Children love Cascarets, because to them it is
like eating candy. Cascarets act better than castor oil, calomel or pills
on the tender stomach, liver and bowels. Cascarets never gripe, never
injure, and do not disappoint the worried mother. Give harmless
Cascarets tcTchildren one year old and upwards. Each ten cent box
Contains full directions.
at the Left
(J ""'"v v m (.uuitj,
lieve there should be any exeinp
tions. -
The bill will come up in the sen
ate committee of the whole Wednes
day morning .
Governor M'Kelvie
Goes to Washington
to Get Boys' Release
Lincoln, Jan. 28. (Special.) The
question of early release from mili
tary service of Nebraska farm boys
in time tor spring work will be tak
en j with the War Department by
uovernor McKelvie, who left late
1 uesday for ashington, D. C.
The governc. says he has been
snowed under with, appeals from
Nebraska farmers Urging him to
us. his influence toward the release
of their sons, now tliPt the war is
over. These letters indicated
general shortage of farm labor as
acute as ever, according to the gov
The governor is informed that
the need of men is also great in
such institutions as banks and mer
cantile establishments.
Since Nebraska has about 40,000
men in military service, it can be
assumed that close to 20,000 of these
are farm boy.
While in conference with the War
department Governor McKelvie will
inquire into the policy of the gov
ernment as to state mihtia.and na
tional guard.
- up places. Do away with the bile,
poison which is keeping your little one
Sale of
pleasure. In the Blouse
trt -funilitaA avam. nation
vv -f lv iiiu ViUUiUiaiilUil
The Best Cough Syrup
It Home-made
Hare's aa ey way to ear ft, and
yet Bar in iwtt ran remedy
jrou ever tried.
You've probably heard of this well
known plan of making conh avrup at
home. But havo you ever used it'
Vhtn you do, you will unrlgraUnri
why thousands of families, t lift world
over, feel that they could hardly keep
houae without it. It's simple ana
cheap, but tlio war it taken hold ol
a couch will quickly earn it a per
manent place in your homo.
Into a pint bottle, pour 24 ouneel
of Pinex; then add plain granulated
sugar syrup to fill up the pint. Or, il
desired, use clarilUxf molasses, honey,
or corn syrup, instead of sugar syrup
Kither way, it tastes good, never
spoils, and gives you a full pint ol
better cough remedy than you could
buy ready-made for tthree times its
It Is really wonderful Low quickly
this home-made remedy conquers
cough usually in 24 hours or less. It
seems to penetrate through every air
passage, loosens a dry, hoarse or tight
rough, lifts the phlegin, heals the mem
branes, and gives almost immediate
relief. Splendid for throat tickle,
hoarseness, croup, bronchitis and bron
chial asthma.
I'iner is a highly concenftated com
pound of genuine Norway pine extract,
and has been used for generations foi
throat and chest ailments.
To avoid disappointment ask youi
druggist for "ZVj ounces of Pinex'
with directions, and don't accept any
thing else. Guaranteed to give abao
lute rfatisfartion or money refunded
The Pinex Co., i t. Wayne, lnd.
After each meal YOU eat one
and get full food value and real stonv
ach comfort. Instantly relieves heart
burn, bloated, gassy feeling, STOPS
acidity food repeating and stomach
misery. AIDS digestion; keeps the
stomach sweet and pure
EATONIC is tba but remedy and only mall
a cent or two a day to use it You will be de
lighted with result, batuf action guaranteed
or money back. Fleas call and try it
"Follow the Beaton" ISth and
Famam Sts Omaha.
Look Young- and Be Popular. U
"La Creole" and Have Dark,
Luitroua Hair
Yonr gray, faded, thin or streaked
hair betrays you into looking old, no
matter how young you feel. Most
folks judge you by your looks. It
is unnecessary to look old, as by ap
plying "Lz. Creole" Hair Dressing
to all your hair, as per simple direc
tions on the bottle, all your gray oi
faded hair gradually turns to a
beautiful, soft, even dark shade. "Ls
Creole" Hair Dressing is absolutely
harmless and can be used in the pri
vacy of your room. Try it yourself,
you will enjoy the experience and
the pleasure of having beautiful,
soft, thick, evenly daric nair again.
"LsrCreole" is making thousands
happy by bringing back the beauti
ful, dark color and luster to their
gray or faded hair. "La Creole"
Hair Dressing has been used by
many ladies and gentlemen for past
30 years, and is sold by Sherman &
McConnell Drug Store and all good
drug stores everywhere. Mail orders
promptly filled upon receipt of reg
ular price, $1.00. "La Creole" Hair
Dressing is guaranteed. Adv.
Cold and coughs are quickly re
. Sieved by Dr. King's New
Nobody should feel "perfectly
miserable" from a cold, cough or
bronchial attack for very long. Foi
it takes only a little while to relieve
it and get back on the road to recov
ery when Dr. King's New Discovery
is faithfully used. It soon loosens
the phlegm, relieves irritation,
soothes the parched, sore throat,
brings comfort.
Half a century old and more pop
ular today than ever. At all drug
gists. 60c and $1.20. V
Make Your Bowels Behave
Make them function with grati
fying precision. If regulation of
the diet does not relieve their tor
pidity Dr. King's New Life Pills will.
They are perfect bowel trainers,
cleanse the system surely, comfort
ably. 25c. Adv.
Coticura Clears Dandruff
la One Treatment
On retiring, comb the hair out straight,
then make a parting, gently rubbing in
Cuticura Ointment with the end of the
finger. Anoint additional partings until
the whole scalp has been treated. Place
a light covering orer the hair to protect
the pillow from possible stain. The next
morning shampoo with Cuticura Soap
and hot water, using plenty of soap, best
applied with the hands. Rinse in tepid
water. Repeat in two weeka if needed.
Cuticura Soap, Ointment and Talcum
everywhere 26c each.
Haad or chtt T
are beat treat! v
"xterneny"- rj'
Your Pqv4vvj.--I
NEW PRICES 30c, eOci $1X3