Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, January 29, 1919, Page 4, Image 4

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South Side
Will be Replaced Again Thurs
day; Embargo Lifted Satur
day; Receipts for Janu
ary Break All Records.
Tlie limit on hogs will be lifted
Wednesday for one day only, after
which an absolute embargo will be
established for ;wo days. On Satur
day the embargo is off. This action
was decided on at a meeting of the
local stabilization committee yester
day. The placing of an embargo on
shipments for Thursday and Friday
was necessary because of excessive
supplies of hogs in the yards now,
which, combined with large receipts
from an open market Wednesday,
is expected to accumulate a supply
which will be larger than can be
An unconfirmed report received
yesterday that the minimum hog
price would remain at $1 7.50 is ex
pected to slow up the shipment of
light hogs.
January receipts of hogs at the
Omaha market have been the heav
iest on record for any month in the
history of the market. A total of
425,000 head up till today, without
including receipts for the three re
maining days of the month, is great
tr than in January, 1917, the form
;r record month, at which time the
receipts were 441,104 head.
Heavy Registration
for Second Semester '
at South High School
Heavy registration for the sec
ond semester at South High school
has made it necessary to order
larger quantities of books and other
supplies, according to Principal
Marr. Nearly 40 students more
than were prepared for have enroll
ed. The total enrollment is ap
proximately 490, or 30 above the
mid-year registration at this time
last year.
"The tendency seems to be' that
of 'back to school,'" explained
Principal Marr. "Five or six boys
are back who have undergone rigid
S. A. T. C. training. They are fine
sturdy boys, and will undoubtedly
make good records for themselves.
Registration has been prompt. There
was a spirit of co-operation which
made it possible to start school
Monday in good form."
About 100 South Side grade
school graduates have registered at
the high school. This is considered
a large ifluota, as many of the chil
dren are of foreign families, where
education is not usually estimated
at its true value.
Many pupils have returned who
dropped out during the enforced
"flu" vacation, according to the prin
cipal. Others who were forced to
leave school during the last year
owing to commercial and war con
ditions also are returning.
Small Boy Has Lonely Vigil
While. Waiting for "Dad"
It was very cold and dark at 2
o'clock yesterday morning in the vi
cinity of Thirty-third and Q streets.
As a large patrolman passed the
corner the small figure of a boy
huddled shiveringly against the wall
of a building, and was swallowed
from sight by the protecting shad
ows. "He musn't see me!" whispered
;he boy. "He'd run me in, and then
( couldn't meet dad."
For two hours the boy had main
tained his lonely Vigil. But as the
Tape's Cold Compound"
opens clogged nose and head
and ends grippe.
Relief comes instantly.
A dose taken every two houra un
til three doses are taken will end
grippe misery and break up a severe
cold either in the head, chest, body
or limbs.
It promptly opens clogged-up nos
trils and air passages in the head,
stops nasty discharge or nose run
ning, relieves sick headache, dull
ness, feverishness, sore throat,
sneezing, soreness and stiffness.
Don't stay stufed-up! Quit blow
ing and snuffling! Ease your throb
bing head 1 Nothing else in the world
gives such prompt relief as "Pape'S
Cold Compound," which costs only a
few cents at any drug store. It acts
without assistance, tastes nice,
causes no inconvenience. Be sure
you get the genuine. Adv.
CaJI ti Shmnao-MeCoMKlTi 4 Dnia Stores loi boj
of King' Antiseptic Catarrh Cream. It
opens up the head and allow free
breathing. Wonderful result Kill
germ Heal tor membranes.
Don't Catch Cold
turf tllow it to nit) isle Pneumonia At th 6nl
fntrrK wtn, ton throat m (mdactw ttk tome
tablets a btetk up year ceki io lew bnro N
(isnsenw Ckwtel ud bad head et-tt es
x'qiimiri,ikrnilm ALL SlUflOiSTS
?brn Wrf ngil'i 4 Pro; S'r, Ht,
FV. r.nida. C.i'irk Ann
1 A 7
a n
In Berlin and declared that the?
were committing a crime against the
j army, one year ago today, January
29, 1918.
Find a striker.
Upside down nos at right shoulder.
patrolman passed for the fiftieth
time he coughed. It. was a smother
ed little cough, but it was his un
doing. The patrolman seized him,
and carried him, struggling and pro
testing, to the police station.
When he found resistance in vain
he broke down and cried, as auy boy
of 11 is likely to do.
"M-mother t-told nie to wait f-for
dad," he sobbed. "He's visiting
somewhere. She locked the door
and said I couldn't come in till he
came. My name's Sam Savicki. I
don't remember where I live, but I
go to school some place 'round Cud
ahy's. Sam was turned over to the juve
nile authorities, after having break
fast at the jail.
Soutk Side Brevities
Ladies' Booster club of the Aerie 154,
F. O. K., will Rive a public card party
Thursday afternoon, January 30, at the
Eaido hall. Ten prlies will be given.
Division 1. of the Ladle auxiliary,
A'U'ient Order of Hibernians, will meet
Tlftrsdny evening at the home of Mm.
F. II. Wallweber, of 4608 South Twentieth
Norman Thompson, 250t, N atreet, was
fined $50 in police court on a charge of
Intoxication. He drank a pint of medi
cated alcohol and nearly died while In
the jail, police say.
Mrs. A. J. Ham of Sheridan Wyo., Is
ylsltini? her parents, Mr. and Mrs. George
Beadle. 4119 South Twentieth street. Mrs.
A. P. Conk of Everly, la., Is also a visitor
at the Beadle residence.
George Kravezyk, 6637 South Twenty
fourth street, 15 years old, was picked up
by police at Twenty-fourth and Q streets
at 1 o'clock Tuesday morning. He said he
did not have anything to eat at home be
cause his mother worked In a restaurant,
Sam Savicki, 12 years old, was picked
up by police at Thirty-third and Q streets
early Tuesday morning. He said his father
had gone to Papltllon " to visit relatives.
His mother had sent him to meet his
father and h had forgotten where he
Leo Darteny, 2418 X Street reported
linn,, euiiiouiiu rnioieu ui uum nuu av
SSeleton key and stole a suit case and
his clothing to the value of $50. William
It. Nlshing of the same address, lost his
suit case, a kodak and $15 In cash while
he was at-work In the Armour plant he
Kratky Brothers, coal dealers on the
South Side, have 'purchased the Insurance
building, 4S05 South Twenty-fourth atreet.
The transaction was completed last Mon
day. The price was $9,600. Leon's fur
nishings will occupy the building after
March 1. The I. eons expect to establish
one ot the most up-to-date furnishing
stores on the South Side.
Reserve a fund for your next year's
Christmas shopping. The best way Is to
Join the Economy Savings club of the
Live Stock National Bank, 24th and N
streets. Ten cents a week for children
means $3.10; a two dollar membership
will amount to $102.00. Come in and
let us explain our plan whether you join
or not. The club closes January 31st.
Come In today.
South Side Deaths.
William Rodak, 63 years old. died Mon
day night of pneumonia. He lived at
450S South Twenty-eighth. The body Is
at Larkins mortuary awaiting funeral ar
langements. Mary Sokol, II years old, died of pneu
monia Monday night She lived at Colum
bus, Neb., and the body Is at Larkln await
ing word from relative regarding funeral
Casualty List
The following Nebraska men are
named in the casualty list sent out
by the government for Wednesday
morning, January 29:
William Rudolph, 3618 South
Twenty-seventh street, Omaha,
The following Iowa, South Dakota and
Wyoming men are named In the casualty
list sent out by the government for Wed
nesday morning, Janunry 29i
Corp. W illiam M. Miller, Malvern, la.
Edward R. Brown, Ireton, la.
Henry Kalkhoff, Temnleton, la.
Lllo Rahn, Lone Kock, la.
Patsy Reese, Waubay, S. D.
Ray M. Westcott, Clear Lake, la.
The following Nebraska men are
named in the casualty list sent out
by the government for Tuesday aft
ernoon, January 28 :
John H. Campbell, Bloomfield,
John W. Burns, Hardy, Neb.
The following Iowa, South Dakota and
Wyoming men are named In the easnalty
lint sent out by the government for Tues
day afternoon, January 28:
I.t. Walter M. Stlllma, Council Bluffs, la.
Thomas M. Kearns, tort Dodge, la,
Andre ChrMofferson, CenterviUe, 8. D.
David F. Melte, Itowdle, 8. D. ,
I.rovrr C. Scboel, Cheyenne, Wyo.
Conrad Abels, Holland, la.
r'rank Laurrnn, Eagle Butte, 8. D.
Alexander C. Niabet, Evanston, Wy.
net -
1 Jfi7K 1 I
1 MPw
A few minutes before dinner, Mrs.
Dellabarre found occasion to say to
Monte Bracken:
"I am putting you beside little
Mrs. Forrester. There are reasons
why I want you to be, well extra
attenttve to her.
"Special reasons?" said Bracken,
smiling, for Irma's mental processes
were a source of delight to him, and
he saw in the request a ruse to give
the appearance of a duty to what
was already an inclination.
Mrs. Dellabarre's glance passed
down the hall to where the mechani
cal figure of her husband was super
intending the distribution of the
cocktails and remained on it a no
ticeable moment.
"You aTe too quick, Monte, to
reed embarrassing explanations,"
she said significantly. "So make a
point of it only don't get really in
terested." "She is quite striking in her
way." '
"If she were two inches taller,
she would be a great beauty," she
answered thoughtfully, putting hrr
finger on the only criticism that
might hold.
"Then I am not to sit next to
you?" he said, with an admiring
glance at her striking and harmoni
ous toilette. With Irma he was
never bored and never convinced.
"It's better not," she said slowly.
He was the man to whom she
held. She held to him as she, held
to her youth. She looked about un
easily, longing to prolong the con
versation. Rudolph's eyes from un
der his bushy eyebrows were on
her, and there was something in the
new rigidity of his look, something
so vaguely disquieting, that she felt
a little shudder run over her shoul
ders. "Some one walking over my
grave," she thought and, frowning,
she turned away.
Amy went in on the arm of Mr.
Dellabarre, who showed her-to her
seat with a dignity which he as
sumed with the same care with
which he calculated the descending
steps and rounded the obstacles of
the chairs.
"I hope you are enjoying yourself
here," he said, in spaced solemnity,
with a fugitive, indifferent look in
the pale eyes which had becomey a
little watery. Then he drew back
into his shell, always uncomfortable
in the presence of new acquaint
ances, particularly of the opposite
In 10 years, he had not added a
friendship. The butler, having
watched him into his seat, saw that
his glass i did not remain long
empty. The scene with his wife had
upset his routine, for in his inebriety
there was no disorder total ab
stinence until 6 o'clock, a certain
number of cocktails, an invariable
pint of champagne and later the
regular measure of old prererve
Scotch. But tonight he had gone a
little beyond his schedule, and he
sat waiting for the dinner to begin,
staring painfully at a silver dish on
the glowing tablecloth in front of
him. ,
Mrs. Forrester, thus abandoned,
waited with eagerness the moment
when Monte .Bracken would turn to
her. Though the patter, based on
intimate details, was foreign to her,
and the white fronts of the men
loomed with the rigidity of social
tombstones, she felt like an exile re
turning into her own. The men
were mostly of the riding set, in ex
cellent humor due to proper prepara
tion, ready to be fed and talked to.
The women were electrically pretty,
in flashing colors, daring in the de
collete which that season had brok
en down all prejudices. Opposite
her was the beautiful Mrs. Chal
loner, cold and statuesque, flawless
in feature and complexion, careless
of the public announcement of her
dimpled shoulders and the white fall
of her throat. She remembered
with some amusement Andrew's pre
conceived ideas. He was beside Mrs.
Dellabarre, and she thought, as she
caught his expression, that he was
rather consciously examining his
plate. Irma Dellabarre was not as
copiously revealed as Mrs. Chal
loner, and yet she gave the impres
sion of being more yo, in a deep
purple velvet dress that hid one
shoulder and. gave to the other the
malicious appearance of an accident.
Her hair was built high above her
forehead and fell about it in soften
ing clusters. She wore one stone
against her throat a point of white
fire against the dark throat.
"She looks like a portrait," Amy
said, turning to Mr. Bracken.
Family are
te Father John's Medicine
Pure Food Tonic Has Helped This
Mother Over Many a Crisis
f ;
"Father John's Medicine certainly helped my children when they had
whooping cough all at one time. I had pneumonia and after I took it I
improved greatly. My husband at one time was all run down and had a
terrible cold and cough so I got Father John's Medicine. Everybody
thinks I have a nice family. I have six chidlren but this picture does
not include my youngest boy." (Signed) Mrs. Henry Callan, 938 30th
St., Milwaukee, Wis. : ;
After any illness Father John's Medicine builds up the body because
it is all pure wholesome nourishment and free from opium, morphine,
chloroform or other poisonous drugs or alcohol. Father John's Medicine
has had sixty years' success for colds and throat troubles, coughs and
sore throats, and as a tonic and body tUx"
"(Copyright, 1818, by Little, Brown Co.)"
"Irma always paints a portrait"
But one of the Miss Teakes, de
termined not to let him go, recalled
him with a question. Amy waited
In the glance he had given her, she
had felt the divining instinct of the
man. He affected her with a strange
sense of intimacy. Without the need
of effort, in the first pleased meet
ing of her eyes, she felt he compre
hended her, her varying moods and
contrary impulses, her bewilder
ment before unchartered experi
ences, all the good and bad which
lay undisciplined within her, and to
comprehend this without criticism in
his comprehension of. many women.
Yet when, at length, he turned to
her, she experienced a sudden em
barrassment, that first unease which
two persons instinctively drawn to
each other often experience in
sweeping away the opening formali
ties. "How stupid I am I am boring
him," she thought, in the first
moments of manufactured conversa
tion. All at once she saw that he was
watching her with critical amuse
ment. She began to laugh.
'How do you know what amuses
me?" he asked.
"I do. You were admiring my
social manner."
'Right. It is terrifically impres
sive." I.
"Then let's break the ice and
really talk." she said eagerly.
"What! Say what we really
think? But that's unheard ofl Such
a thing is not permitted in good
"The responsibility be on your
head," he said gravely. "But why do
you want to put me to such a test?"
"If I told you, it would sound very
flat," she said, smiling at him.
In the easy distinction of his eve
ning clothes, he pleased her eye, al
ways sensitive to harmonies of line
and color.
They looked at each other uncer
tainly, each impulsively attracted,
and their glances seemed to run
ahead of their thoughts, in mute in
terrogation and answer.
"Of course, there is only one thing
that's interesting ourselves," he
said, with a mischievous upwaid
turn of his lips which were unusually I
sensitive for a man.
She considered this in some doubt.
It was of course the only subject she
longed to discuss, but she wondered
if this was the prelude to a conven
tional flirtation.
"Well, begin."
"Would you do it over again?" he
said, with an assumption of magis
terial solemnity which robbed the
question of half its astounding im
pertinence. "Why, Mr. Bracken!" she ex
claimed, taken utterly off her guard,
which was what he wished.
"Dear me, is not that the most
natural question in the world?" he
said, lifting his eyebrows. "Walking
through the social jungle, I meet a
young lady who has the appearance
of having eloped from boarding
school a young lady who commands
me to halt and say what I think.
Thereupon, I look at her and, won
dering many things, I ask a direct
question. Of course, if you wish to
go back " -
"Heaven forbid!" she said hastily.
She looked at him with a quizzical
smile, which brought her eyebrows
into their odd angle and suddenly de
termined to give him as good as
he sent, said,
"Question for question?"
' "If you had to make up your mind
again she glanced over again to
where Irma was sitting "would you
do the same thing?"
He laughed without embarrass
ment. "Your question is more imperti
nent than mine," he said, without
pretense of misundertanding. "And
some one has been gossiping."
"Then you admit yours, was too,"
she said with a satisfied nod. "Well,
"I preceive you are still in love
with your husband," he said evas
ively. She saw that he intended to treat
her as a child and, adopting his tone,
of banter, replied:
"You see, I am still a bride. Now
the secret is out. I am quite helpless.
Why such a i serious look. Pitying
He shook his head.
"Or perhaps my husband?"
"Perhaps the husband," he said
All Fine-Thanks
?t- ' i
Sparkling; So-
hich is making
in the movie.
slowly, . looking at her more atten
tively. "Really, this a most extraordi
nary conversation!" she cried. "Are
you making fun of me, or do you
always shock people to break the
"Who changed the conversation?"
She looked down at the table, run
ing her fingers among the assembled
forks, quite eager to hear more,
wondering how far he understood
her, afraid lest he m
ight preceive
ot certain of
too much and yet not
either his seriousness or his banter
ing attitude.
" "You, know, I believe you mean
"But I do! The cards, my dear
lady are stacked against him. You
can no more escape your destiny
than the moth the flame."
"Are you going to prophesy?" she
said, with one of those fugitive
looks with which only very young
or very innocent women give the im
pression of retreating into an inner
"Shall I?"
She hesitated, and again the feel
ing came over her that she had ex
perienced in their first meeting
that this man who had known many
women knew her instinctively. She
was not sure that she wanted her
own forebodings to be reawakened.
Perhaps later, she said, glancing
about to see if Miss Teake was
eavesdropping. "It would be rather
oimcult, now wouldn t it? You see
I am already frightened."
"Shall we return to sterilized con
versation, then?"
Anything but that! Tell me who
these people are."
Who interests you?
"Mrs. Bracken. Your sister-in-
law, isn't she?" she said, glancing
across the. table at the woman who
had attracted her from the first.
"Really?" he said appreciatively,
I should have thought the beauti
ful Mrs. Challoner "
"No, no, plaster of Paris, she
said maliciously.
Beware! Shell become a bosom
"Tell me about your sister-in-
law." .
"Claire?" he said, and the ralliery
went out of his voice. "There are
not two like her in the world."
"I believe it," she said pensively,
"I have never seen such eyes."
For a moment they were silent,
studying her. Among this courte
san stripping and license of attitude
and speech, Mrs. Bracken remained
the gentlewoman. Her gown of rus
set silk interpreted but did not re
veal. The light ashen hair flowed
without artifice about the clean tem
ples. On her neck she wore a single
emerald in an old Renaissance set
ting. Yet she stood out from the
rest by the distinction of her bear
ing, her poise, the cultured modula
Wednesday-A Special Sale of
Misses' and "Little Women's"
A Sale of
The merchandise represented carries our
guarantee of trustworthiness.
$1.00 Silk Camisoles
Wide choice of styles, splendid quality
wash satin and silk. Lace and embroidery
trimmed and ribbon straps.
Silk Undergarments
Were up to $4.95
Choice $2.95
An assortment of slightly soiled imder
garmentSi including trimmed Jersey Vests,
extra heavy quality, Jersey Bloomers, and
Crepe de Chine, Satin and Jersey envelopes.
. Specially grouped and priced for Wed
nesday. Silk Camisoles
Were up to $2.25
Choice $1.49
One big group of beautiful Camisoles ,
that have become slightly mussed and soiled
from holiday display go in this sale at the
remarkable price quoted. Well made, of
Satin, with lace and embroidery used ef
fectively as trimmings! ,
tions of her voice, and the gracious
ness of her expresion, which lay in
the serenity of her eyes, the serenity
of one who still retains the child's
faith in-the good of the world or
perhaps has come to charity through
some sintering, nobly endured.
At this moment, as though aware
of their interest, Mrs. Bracken turn
ed. and their eves meeting. Amy
smiled impulsively and shyly. She
looked a moment surprised, divined
that she was being discussed, and
responded by a little friendly nod
of her head.
"Allan, my brother, is beside Mrs
Challoner." lie said, indicating a
voting fellow,, who was laughing
boyishly in a serio-comic attitude of
flattery. "One of the best young
scampa in the world irresponsible
as a kitten, lovable as you make
them, without a spot of malice in
him, and always in trouble up to his
ears, despite the best of intentions.
"Would that describe you a lit
"In the past, perhaps. We're of the
same stock, he said lightly.
I wonder if they are liappy to
nether?" she asked impulsively.
".Claire has made everything of
him,", he continued, "He might have
ended in the gutter. Instead, he has
become a useful citizen. He adores
his home, his children. He is inter
ested in a dozen activities, and he
has discovered that he has a mind.
He is fortunate."
"Does he know it?"
"He knows it," he said emphatic
ally. "You have a very high opinion of
her," she said, looking at him.
"Yes, very."
The feeling that he had shown
surprised her had there been more
than just this reverence, she wonder
ed? "I didn't expect you to take this
view of life," she said, still in her
"It's rather too intimate," he said
and returned to the lightness of his
first manner. Shall we gossip?
"Don't," she said impulsively, "I
like you better this way."
(To Be Continued Tomorrow.)
He is Fined Twice for
Bringing Booze to State
Ben Caheson, who was fined in
police court $100 and costs for the
illegal possession of three quarts
of liquor which he brought from
Kansas Citv to Omaha, received -an
additional fine of $25 in the federal
court this morning, when he pleaded
guilty to the charge of interstate
transportation of the booze.
Nebraska Men Are Reported
on Their Way to Camp Dodge
A dispatch from Washington con
veys the information that a troop
ship is nearing port with the 339th
field artillery of the 88th division,
which contains men from Iowa. Ne
braska and the Dakotas. These
men are on their way to Camp
Dodge for demobilization.
Sore of Specially
at One-Half Price
LIVELY buying in our Hisses' Shop "Wednesday is assured, for
these coat values are truly remarkable. The group consists ot
forty-five coats, styled and made to fit the girl who is large for her
age; the petite miss and the woman of slight, girlish build,
Youthfully designed for these particular types and little if any
alteration is necessary. Sizes 13, 15, 17 and 19. Included aret
Mixture Coats
Silvertone Coats
Nicely tailored throughout; large, warm collars of plush, fabric
or fur that button up snugly around the neck; deep cuffs, belts and
full-lined with a splendid quality of silk. ,
Women's Underwear
Outing Flannel Gowns
, Were up to $2.75 ,
$1.39 and $1.79
Carefully made and amply cut, with or
without collars. Included are a limited
number of Brighton make.
Outing Flannel Petticoats
Were up to $1.25
Choice 79c
Made and proportioned right, of extra
heavy quality outing flannel, in grey and
striped effects.
Lientenant Rossiter and Sergt.
C. E. Rossiter Injured,
Latter Severely, as Car
Crashes Into House.
Lieutenant Rossiter and his
brother, Sgt. C. E. Rossiter, both
stationed at Fort Omaha, were in
jured yesterday afternoon when a
touring car in which they were rid
ing plunged over the curb and into
the Hanson residense, 3111 South
Twenty-fourth street.
They were both taken to the post
hospital at Fort Omaha, where it is
said Sergeant Rossiter was in ser
ious condition. The sergeant was
driving the car at the time of the
The machine was owned by J. M.
Looney, 2112 S street.
It was wrecked.
Move Manure Dumps to
Replace With Stock Pens
The stockyards company has let a
contract for the removal of an im
mense manure dump north of the
west end of the L street viaduct, the
contract price being $50,000. This
dump has been in the present loca
tion for 30 years and contains an ac
cumulation of refuse.
After the removal of the dump
there will be built on the location
100 cattle pens and 20 loading chutes.
The work of removal is to be under
taken as early as possible in the
Chamber of Commerce
Requested to Protest
Against School Bill
At the noon meeting of the exec
utive comittee of the Chamber of
Commerce a committee consisting
of Judge McHugh, J. A. C. Kennedy
and Rabbi Cohn ' appeared and
asked the adoption of a resolution
protesting the passage of the bill
now before the legislature asking
the discontinuance of foreign lan
guages m the grade schools and 1
the compelling children under 16 1
years of age to attend the public
There were no arguments and
the resolution took its regular
course and was referred to the leg
islative committee.
Velour Coats
Broadcloth Coats
Why Have Colds?
There is just one reason. Tht
blood, kidneys, lungs and skin pores
are often so busy working to throw
off poisons created by constipation,
that they cannot, at the same time,
overcome colds, too.
If you keep your system entirely
free from food-waste, it is a differ
ent story, for then colds have no
chance. But if you allow food-waste
to remain in the system it creates
dangerous poisons which are ab
sorbed into the blood and distribut
ed all over your body. Stop thii
grave danger. Colds often turn
into Influenza and Pneumonia.
This is easy to avoid. Your drug
gist has a truly pleasant tasting new
salts SALINOS fully effective if
taken in cold water, which will com
pUtely empty the entire digestive
tract, including the lower bowel
where most poisons are formed. It
is pleasant in action as well as in
taste. Get a bottle from your drug
gist for a Quarter (larger sizes fifty
cents and a dollar.)
Be iaf e ! Get it today ! Use it to
morrow morning. Adv.
When in need of a purga
tive, do not resort to vio
lent cathartics, but take tha
gentle, natural laxative
LartMft Sato of Any Madieln In ill World,
Sold Torjrwharo. In Boa, 10c, 25c
ThT nip
a. aoia m ,i A
rhit'a tit &T
am a.lifcJfc "
tb boil. Thit
qnicksft wtr,
1nu (Utat
fir M
If You Need a Medicine
You Should Have the Best
Have you ever stopped to reason
why it is that so many products that
are extensively advertised, all at
once drop out of sight and are fcoon
forgotten? The reason is plain
the article did not fulfil the prom
ises of the manufacturer. This ap
plies more particularly to a medi
cine. A medicinal-preparation that
has real curative value almost sells
itself, as like an endless chain sys
tem the remedy is recommended by
those who have been benefited, to
those who are in need of it
A prominent druBrist says, "Take
for example Dr. Kilmer's Swamp
Root, a preparation I have sold for
many years and never hesitate to
recommend, for in almost every case
it shows excellent results, as many
of my customers testify. No other
kidney remedy has so large a sale."
According to sworn statements
and verified testimony of thousands
who have used the preparation, the
success of Dr. Kilmer's Swamp-Root
is due to the fact, so many people
claim, that it fulfils almost every
wish in overcoming kidney, liver and
bladder ailments, corrects urinary
troubles and neutralizes the uric
acid which causes rheumatism.
You may receive a sample bottle
of Swamp-Root by Parcels Post. Ad
dress Dr. Kilmer & Co., Binghamton,
N. Y., and enclose ten cents; also
mention the Omaha Daily Bee.
Large and medium size bottles for
sale at all drug stores. Adv.
A Sure Way To
End Dandruff
There is one sure way that ha
never failed to remove dandruff at
once, and that is to dissolve it, then
you destroy it entirely. To do this,
just get about four ounces of plain,
common liquid arvon from any drug
store (this is all you will need), ap
ply it at night when retiring; use
enough to moisten the scalp and rub
it in gently with the finger tips.
By morning, most if not all of
your dandruff will be gone, and
three or four more annliVntinn will
completely dissolve and pnt.irplw An.
stroy every single sign and trace of
it, no matter how much dandruff
you may have.
You will find all itching and dig
ging of the scalp will stop instantly,
and vour hair will h fluff in.
trous, glossy, silky and soft, and
look and feel a hundred times bet
ter. Adv.
Tells now To Open Clogged Nos
trils and End Head-Colds.
You feel fine in a few moments.
Your cold in head or catarrh will be
gone. Your clogged nostrils will
open. The air passages of your head
will clear and you can breathe free-
lv. No TTlnrp rlllllnpQQ taaAatVitf nA
hawking, snuffling, mucous dis-
ur urynpss; no struggling
for breath at night.
Tell VOlir rlrilnCM8f. vnn oranr
small bottle of Ely's Cream Balm.
Annlv little nf thia frntront anti-
Septic cream in your nostrils,' let it
penetrate tnrougn every air passage
of the head; soothe and heal th'i
swollen, inflnmed
brane, and relief comes instantly.
It is just what every cold and ca
tarrh sufferer npHs Tlnnt
stuffed-up and miserable Xits,
m m -r