Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, March 17, 1919, Page 2, Image 2

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McKelvie's Civil Bill to Oc
cupy Senate While House
Talks on Omaha
" Bills.
From a Staff Correspondent.
Lincoln, March 16. (Special.)
The coming week will be one of
the busiest since the opming of the
1919 session of the legislature.
In the upper branch of the legis
lature, Governor McKelvieV civil
administration code bill will be up
for consideration and final passage.
The senate expects to dispose of the
measure in record time as it has
been carefully gone over in the
committee and its consideration by
the senate at large will be more or
less of a formality.
Chairman Cordeal of the code
committee announced there will be
no public hearings on the bill in
asmuch as the committee has heard
ill views on it. If the senate can
dispose of the civil code bill during
the coming "week it may still be
possible to adjourn early in April
although the chances of early ad
journment have gone a glimmering
in the last few days with the- work
piling up.
Code Bill to Have Sway.
Consideration of the code bill will
exclude practically everything else
in the upper branch during the
week. The senate, however, has
still to dispose of the Sinian bill,
regulating the use of foreign lan
guage in the public and private
schools of the state. The bill passed
both senate and house but the low
er branch amended the senate bill
and so far the senate has been un
willing to concede its position. The
Burncy bill relating to parochial
schools is also pending in the up
per branch. otherwise the senate
is fairly well cleaned up on the more
important legislative matters and
ready to take up the three-bij ap
propriation bills, which, it is not
relieved, will take so much time.
In the lower branch of the legis
lature Omaha matters will occupy a
considerable portion of the time.
, The Howell electric light bill has
been made a special order for Mon
day afternoon while the Douglas
county delegation also has a num
ber of other measures which if will
push during the coming week.
With the passage of the good
roads bills in the lower branch of the
legislature during the past week,
ihe house made a big stride to
wards completing its program. The
code bill is the one big remaining
piece of legislation remaining for,
:onsidcration. 1
f ,
Two Arrests Made for
Shooting Migratory Birds,
in Violation of the Law
! '-
"Lincoln, Neb., March 16. (Spe
:ial.) The first two arrests in the
state under the federal law for
biding spring shooting of migratory
birds has been reported to State
Game Warden Koster. Government
snd state agents nabbed Fred
Schenider, August Schenider and
Alfred Schenider on an island in the
Platte. The men live at Valley.
The evidence against Fred
Schneider was lacking and he was
Released. The other ' men were
jound over Jo the federal court
inder . bond furnished by Dave
Compton, a member of the Douglas
rounty board of commissioners.
Bond was fixed at $5,000.
Two ducks were found in the
possession of the men, the agents
claimed. Other men were hunting
u the Platte, the state game war
den reported, but made their
Game Warden Koster calls . at
tention to the' severe penalty at
tached for violation of the federal
act and says that it will be rigidly
enforced in Nebraska.
Hastings Prepares for
Celebration for Soldiers
Hastings. Neb., March 16. (Spe
cial Telegram.) The Chamber of
Commerce hat announced plhns for
a celebration tome time in June, in
honor of Adams county soldiers and
sailors. There will be a barbaque
nd parade, in address by Major
General Wood, and a military flying
America's.. Own,
Table Drink
T7t xX fol PTF TT TT
II lei v J v "v ! I II II
coffee in -tens of thousands
of families, because of its
all round economy, delicious
flavor and healthfulness as
a table beverage .
"There's a Reason "
l :
Magnate Who Comes
for Short Visit Here
, -
4 - i
i , ' '
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General Manager of The Select
Pictures Corporation Who is
Omaha Today.
, (Continued from Page One.)
Prince's island conference was
termtned upon.
But when none of the Russian
factions but the bolshevik! con
sented to come into this conference.
the idea was abandoned, and again
the bolshevik peril began to loom.
This has been recently" spoken
of by William Allen White, who
has traveled widely in France and
in the part of Germany held by the
American army of occupation. Mr.
White was selected as one of the
commissioners to Prince's island
and. the choice was a wise one. He
is a level-headed, far-seeing Kan
san, who cannot be bluffed or hood
winked, and had he been permitted
to talk to the bolsheviki it is cer
tain that good would have come
of it.
Now that the Prince's island oro-
ject has been given up, the country
lias lost the advantage of having Mr.
White act as its emissary and gath
erer of information.
Wilson Authority Lessened,
What the attitude of the French
people toward Mr. Wilson will be
remains to be seen. I believe it will
be friendly. . No one in France, any
more than anyone here doubts his
sincerity or his absolute belief in the
league of nations. And the French,
as well as the English, are naturally
very much for the league, for it
means a great deal to them.
But the effect of the action of the
senate on the French and British
statesmen is sure to be marked.
Clemenceau and Lloyd-George are
taken unquestionably as the spokes
men of their people.
If they were not such, they would
not be in the conference, for the
British and French governments are
one-man governments.
But the people of both nations un
derstand fully that the senate is a
co-ordinate branch of our govern
ment and can overturn the will of
the president if it chooses to do so.
Therefore, when word comes to
France that enough senators to up
set the league of nations plan have
signed a pledge to upset it, the
president's authority in Paris is sure
to be lessened.
Mann Defends Republican
Organization of the House
, Washington, March 16. Repre
sentative Mann of Illinois, former
republican leader in the house, in
a statement tonight denied the
charge of Representative Long
worth of .Ohio, that the republican
organization of the next house as
arraigned by the committee on com
mittees was reactionary.
- The organization was asserted by
Mr. Mann to be 6uch as "ought to
satisfy every loyal republican and
every lover of good, sane progres
sive legislation.
ame flood product
raise in price.
used in nrs'fer&rice "ho
Democrats Start Proceedings
to Remove Clerk Thomsen,
Said "to Be a German,
From Office.
Minden, Neb., March 16. (Spe
cial.) Local democrats have start
ed proceedings, to oust County
Clerk I. J. Tnomsen, prominent re
publican and clerk of Kearney
county for the past two years, af
ter they discovered that Thomsen,
through no fault of his own, still is
a citizen of Germany.
Thomsen has taken an active pa
triotic part during the war and has
served on, a local selective service
board. He beat his democratic op
ponent with a majority of 230 votes.
A petition, signed by B. G Budd,
Henry Ditmer, L. S. Brainard, J. H.
Malone, Lee A. Richmond and Ed
win Richmond, was tiled with coun
ty Clerk Thomsen, directed to the
county board of . supervisors, de
manding Mr. Thomsen's removal.
Mr. Thomsen's non-citizenship is
due to a misunderstanding on the
part of his father, who, after he
immigrated from Schleswig-Hol-stein,
a German province once tinder
Danish rule, took out his first pa
pers, and thinking that this would
be sufficient to grant his son, a
minor at that, time, full citizenship,
failed to take out his final papers.
Laboring under the impression
that he was a citizen, Mr. Thomsen
exercised all the functions of a citi
zen and ran for office last fall, being
elected with the biggest majority
ever given to a candidate in Kear
ney county.
Even now, there is a big question.
whether Mr. Thomsen really is a
subject of Germany and an alien en
emy. According to Mr. Thomsen, his
father immigrated from Schleswig-
Holstein. when the province was a
part of Denmark. The war of 1866
made Schleswig-Holstein a part of
Prussia and after the Franco-Prus
sian war, tiie province was incor
porated into the German empire.
Mr. Ihomsen does not know
whether he is Danish, German or
Major Maher Guards
Vast Stores of Hun
Gold Sent to Coblenz
From a Staff Correspondent.
Lincoln, March ' 16. (Special.)
Maj. John G. Maher, former Ne-
brakan, was the commanding offi
cer in charge of the quartermaster's
squad that transferred 70,800,000
marks of German gold from Paris to
Coblenz, the American army of oc
cupation headquarters.
Ihe money was advanced by Ger
many to pay the expenses ot the
American army of occupation.
Major Maher, better known as
Colonel Maher, had three big army
trucks to carry the boxes of gold.
The 352 mile trip took five days and
carried the party through all of the
famous battlefields. ,
Primaries Held in Crete and
City Candidates Named
Crete, Neb., March 16. (Special
Telegram,) Nomination of candi
dites for the city election April 1,
were made Saturday evening, ihe
citizens' caucus nominated Charles
E. Milks in place of present Mayor
Dredla. The democratic and non
partisan caucus indorsed the samfc
platform. Their candidate for mayor
is Glen E. Venrick. All caucuses
nominated for re-election Frank
Kobes for clerk; Frank Novak, treas
urer. All endorsed the paving
Rheinhold Pillar Free
on Charges of Sedition
David City, Neb., March 16.
After a two days' trial in the district
court on charges of sedition, Khein'
hold Pillar, former state senator,
has ben acquitted by the jury. The
complaint against Pillar charged
that he was pro-German in his
learnings and that he had used lan
guage calculated to prejudice the
cause of the United .States in it
war with Germany. The alleged
seditious acts were committed prior
to the signing of the armistce.
Germany to Get 370,000
Tons of Food Monthly
De eaates at Brusse s Sicin
i -r
agreement' iui lummy
Over of Merchant
Fleet to Allies.
Copenhagen, March 16. Germany,
in consideration of a deposit of 11,
000.000 pounds in gold at Brussels,
will receive an immediate delivery of
270,000 tons of foodstuffs, according
to a Berlin version of the agreement
entered into between the German
delegates and representatives of the
allied powers at Brussels.
Germany will further be entitled to
purchase monthly 370,000 tons of
food in enemy and neutral countries,
besides fish from European waters,
and vegetables.
'The restriction on fishing in the
Baltic will be removed, the dispatch
adds, and it is Germany's most im
portant task in the immediate future
to increase to the utmost her exports
of raw materials and industrial prod
ucts. 1
Hoover Explains Conditions.
Brussels, March 16. Prior to the
signing by the Germans of the agree
ment for the taking over of the Ger
man merchant fleet and the pro
visioning of Germany, the sub-committees
on food supply and merchant
shipping held conferences.
At the meeting of the conference
sub-committee on food supply, Her
bert C. Hoover was the only speaker.
In the name of the allied govern-
William Dill Heads
West Point Citizens'
Party Muny Ticket
West Point, Neb., March 16.
(Special.) The municipal ticket
has been filed for the spring elec
tion. The citizens' party has
nominated William Dill for mayor,
C. Mead for clerk, Fred Thietje for
treasurer and J. L. Ferguson for
engineer; councilmen, John Kenne,
Wencel Koudele and Otto fyrer-
herm: school board, F. D. Hunker
and Dr. K. E. Thompson for three
vear term and E. A. Gerken to fill
vacancy. The candidates on the
people's ticket are: John Cla-
tanhoff for mayor, H. W. Compton
for clerk, Frank Miller for treas
urer, J. L. Ferguson for city engi
neer: school board, E. M. Bauman
and P. M. Moodie for three-year
terms, and A. K Walla to fill va
cancy; for councilmen, Fred
Meeske, E. M. Vonseggern and
FrankvL. Boyer.
Robert Nelson and Mrs. -Anna
Hoffman were married at Fremont
by County Judge Winterstien.
After the ceremony they returned
to West Point and will make their
residence here.
Cuming county Sunday school
convention will convene at West
Point next Monday and Tuesday at
the Grace Lutheran church.
The county board of supervisors
has awarded the annual contract
for bridges for Cuming county, to
the Standard Bridge company of
,Rev. Francis G. Schopp of Wis
consin arrived in this city to assume
the duties of assistant pastor of St.
Marys church. This parish lias
been without an assistant for almost
six months.
John Birchem of this place sold a
load of steers on the Omaha mar
ket on Tuesday for $17.75. the ex
treme top of the market.' The aver
age weight of the animals were 1,217
Republicans and Democrats
of Fremont Name Candidates
Fremont, March 16. (Special.)
George F. Wolz, was nominated for
mayor by the republicans at the
city convention Saturday night over
Guy Hinman, after S. W. Boyd, an
other candidate had withdrawn.
Wolz, who had returned from
Lincoln, where he had been work
ing for good roads legislation, was
brought to the convention and ac
cepted the nomination. The demo
crats named Mayor W. C. Wiley as
their candidate. Other nominees
are: i
Republicans, city clerk, Fred C.
Pierce: treasurer. R. D. Bacon
Democrats Clerk, L. C. Spangler;
treasurer, A. F. Plambeck. The two
parties fused on the school board, D.
D. Rowe, republican and James A.
Donahue, democrat, being named
for re-election.
Loup Valley Fair Grounds
Will Be Sold This Spring
Ord, Neb., March 16. (Special.)
The Loup Valley Fair association
will sell the grounds which it has
rwned for the last 18 years. The
Valley county fair has been more or
less of a liability for the last five
years ana tne county Doara nas
made appropriations to help out.
Valley is the chief popcorn center
of the world. Some years ago a
race track was put in at considera
ble expense in hope of reviving in
terest in the institution, but this ap
parently had the opposite effect.
the government caucus neia tins
week nominated D. B. Smith for
mayor; Harold Hallen, clerk; Lafe
Paist, treasurer; H. Gudmundsen.
judge: Charles Nelson, engineer, and
Will McLain, W. A. Anderson and
B. Nay for councilmen.
Nebraska Baptists Start
in a Victory Campaign
Hastings,Neb., March 16. (Spe
cial.) Friday the closing series of
the Baptist district workers' con
ferences was held. It was for the
purpose of organising for the Ne
braska Baptists' $100,000 Victory
campaign. Other points at which
meetings have been held are Fre
mont, Grand Island and Alliance.
The conference here was attended
by nearly 10ft ministers and lay
The Baptist Victory ; campaign
closes April 20, and that it will be
success is a tcrgone conclusion.!
says Secretary Ray E. York, Lin
coln, and Secretary C. H. Bancroft, j
Omaha, who worked out a compre
hensive program, s-o that every com-
I munity will be visited i , and every
Germans of the
The principal
ainca conditions.
questions examined were the quan
tities of food to be delivered, the
control of accountsand the method
of payment. The Germans asked
that the control should be exercised
by German military men, but the al
lied representatives insisted it should
be in the hands of the German civil
authorities who would be called upon
to furnish accounts and statistics
After a plenary session of the al
lied and German delegations in the
afternoon, the Germans signed the
conditions imposed by the allies.
Will Pay With Exports.
Paris, March 16. Several of the
members of the allied commission
dealing with the taking over of the
German merchant fleet and the re
victualling of Germany have return
ed, to Paris. It is learned that pay
ment for the food supplies will be
made on the basis of exportation.;.
The Germans will have the right to
export by sea certain products, the
receipts from which will go to pay
for the products delivered to Ger
many. Lower German Flags.
Santiago, Chile, March 16. Crews
of German steamers interned in
Chilean waters are being forced to
lower their flags by military guards
under orders of the minister of war.
The ships, it has been announced,
will be turned over to the United
Marsfi Uses Pruning
Knife on Some Bills
Presented by Official
From a Staff Correspondent,
Lincoln, 'Neb., March 16. (Spe
cial.) Indiscriminate claims against
the state for traveling and hotel ex
penses of state employes, will not
be allowed ty State Auditor George
W. Marsh. Jfie has started by cut
ting down the hotel room claims of.
the state board of pharmacy from
$J.S5 a day at the rontenelle
Omaha, to $2.50, which he considers
reasonable enough.
Will rJrookley, Jcdgar, Jer., seo
retary of the State Board of Phar
macy, has asked why the claim
were scaled down and Auditor
Marsh will tell him that $3.85 is
trifle too high. Mr. Marsh says the
man would not pay the bill if he
were footing it himself.
After passing for payment a claim
filed by President Robert I. Elliott
of the Chadron, Neb., normal school,
for $42.3Q for a trip to Lincoln, Jan
uary y, "on legislative matters
Auditor Marsh announced he would
not in the future allow claims for
state institution heads. The auditor
said the state normal board had
headquarters in Lincoln to look
after all lobbying necessary.
President Elliott's claim was for
$1(358.17. One item allowed is for
$103.34, for a trip to' the Nationa
Educational association convention
in Chicago.
Nebraska Anti-Sufs to
Get Into Supreme Court
A 1 TM n
to Advance ineir Lase
From a Staff Correspondent.
Lincoln, March 16. The Nebras
ka supreme court Monday will hear
arguments on the motion by anti-
suffragists to advance the state suf
frage appeal, which in! its present
position on the docket of the su
preme court would not be reached
before 1920.
The jurisdiction of the Lancaster
county district court, which threw
out the "anti" referendum petitions
on the i ground .4hat signatures to
submit suffrage to a vote of the peo
ple were obtained by fraud and for
gery, is questioned in the appeal.
The first action instituted by the
Nebraska Woman Suffrage associa
tion was to enjoin the secretary of
state from submitting the question.
However, Secretary of State Ams
berry endorsed the dicision of the
lower court, authorized the oavment
of $2,500, the state's share or half
of the costs and withdrew from the
The appeal is being prosecuted bv
the "antis" alone who have filed a
bill of exceptions and a transcript.
Bond was given for costs.
Candidates for Various
Offices Named" at McCook
McCook, Neb., March 16. (Spe
cial Telegram.) At the caucus of
the citizens party, held in McCook,
the following nominations 'were
made: Mayor, W. B. Mills; cleark,
G. F. Moss; treasurer, F. J. Hassler;
-engineer, N. J. Campbell; members
of school board, C. H. Boyle and
A. N. Linburg; councilmen, First
ward,.J. N. Gaarde, for one year;
R. H. Gate wood, for two years;
Second ward, W. D. Burnett; mem
bers of the city committee., H. H.
Waite, J. E. Kelley, L W. McCon
nell and H. D. Strunk.
.'If i
1 tl
First Church of Christ,
, ' Of Omaha, Nebraska
, Announces a
Free Lecture on Cliristiai Science
By Judge Samuel W. Greene
, of Louisville, Ky.
At the Church Edifir, St Marj'f At.
and th St.
Monday and Tuesday Eves.,
March 17th and 18th
At O'Clock
Tht ptlbltc l cordially Inritcd to b
present. No collection.
Judge Greene ! a member of the
Board of Lectureship of the Mother
Church, the Klret Church of Chriet,
Halenlfft. ta Boston, Maasachneetta.
menu he toid the
'ft1 f
I -!fi f -
Intrigues Discovered Among
Troops Formerly Stationed
at Coblenz; Number
Coblenz, March 16. Spartacan in
tngucs have been discovered among
German troops formerly stationed
at Cobleii7,1 the American intelli
gence offices learn. Many of th
men of these forces are expected
to return to their homes within
the area occupied by the American
when the lS'W class is discharged
A number of the soldiers of the
eighth German army corps, whose
headquarters formerly were located
at CoWenz, were arrested recently
because of the sympathy they dis
played witlf the spartacan move
130,000 on Eastern Front,
TJie active German troops on the
eastern front number V30.000 and
the forces in the interior of Ger
many, 40,000, according to informa
tion reaching the American intelli
gence orlices.
The figures for the eastern front
include volunteers and men of old
regiments who are being held in
active service in the six corps dis
tricts on that front. Ihe figures
for the interior of Germany include
all active volunteer units, but ex
elude a large number of units who
are in the depots of their old regi
ments awaiting demobilization.
The Centrist party is circulating
petitions asking tor me suumissiou
to a popular vote of the 'question
whether a west German republic
shall be established. The Coblenz
Zeitung, which is opposed to the
movement, .charges that the peti
tions have been presented to 10-year-
old children for signatures.
The Coblenz Volks Zeitung, which
supports the separtist movement de
votes pages daily to a discussion of
the subject.
Prussian Assembly Organizes
Basle, March 16. Herr Leinert.
majority socialist, has been elected
president of the Prussian assembly
which is meeting in Berlin, A dis
patch from the German capital says.
Herr Porsch, a'so a majority so
cialist, and Herr Frenzel, a demo
crat, were elected vice presidents.
Gradnauer Elected Premier.
Paris, March 16. Dr. Gradnauer,
a former socialist member of the
German reichstag and a former
minister, has been elected premier
ot ?axony according to a Havas
dispatch from Basel, Switzerland.
Tatle Rock Votes on
$22,500 Bond Issue to
Build Water Works
Table Rock, Neb., March 16.
(Special.) At a special meeting of
the board of trustees of Table Rock
an ordinance was passed calliuL' a
special election for April 1. l5l9,
to vote on the proposition of issu
iug bonds for $22,500, due in 20
years, to construct water works
and provide for the levy of an an
nual tax for payment of the bonds.
William Miller, who lives south
west of Pawnee City, was seriously
injured while hauling tankage to
his home. He had just crossed a
bridge, when the wagon wheels fell
into a rut, causing a part of his
oad to slip, he going off with it
and falling under the wagon in such
way that one of the hind wheels
passed cver his body. Several of
his ribs were fractured and his right
arm was badly bruised. He was
taken to the hospital, and after an
examination he was not thought to
be injured internally.
Two Crete Banks Uite
DeWitt, Neb., March .(Spe
cial.) The stockholders of the First
National bank and the First Sav-
injs bank of Crete have pooled their
resources and combined their inter
ests in the establishment of a new
banking institution chartered as the
First State Bank of Crete. The new
bank is quartered in splendid accom
modations and is already enjoying a
lucrative patronage
I Boston
Worn the
World Over
Musterole Works Without the
Blister Easier, Quicker 1
There's no sense in mixing a mess
of mustard, four and water when you
can easily relieve pain, soreness or stiff
ness with a little clean, white Musterole,
Musterole i3 made of pure oil of
mustard and other helpful ingredients
combined in the form of the present
white ointment It takes the place of
mustard piasters, and will not blister. I
Musterole usually gives prompt relief
from sore throat, bronchitis, tonsiliti'3,
croup, stiff neck, asthma, neuralgia,
headache, congestion, pleurisy.rheuma j
tism, lumbago, pains and aches of the j
back or joints, sprains, sore muscles, :
bruises, chilblains, frosted feet, colds oi
the chest (it often prevents pneumonia). J
30c and 60c jars; hospital size $2.50 j
Last Hour Returns
Submerge Federal ,
Revenue Offices
Washington, March lo. Until
late last night federal revenue col
lectors' offices throughout the coun
try were receiving eleventh hour in
come tav returns due yesterday at
the latest and accepting payments of
the 25 per cent first installment Col
lectors reported tonight that they
were submerged beneath a flood i'f
documents, checks and money or
ders and that it would take several
days to prepare even a tentative
tabulation of receipts. Treasury of
ficials calculated the probable inflow
of tax monev at somewhere be
tween $800,000,000 'and $1,000,000,
000. Collectors will be expected to
use descretion and to accept re
turns which may trickle in any time
this week, provided they do not re
gard the tardiness as wiltull.
Furthermore Revenue Lomnussio
er Roper has notified collectors to
accept informal returns such as let
ters, giving an estimate of the tax
due and accompanied bv at least
one-fourth of the estimated sum.
State Railway Commissions
Opposed to Federal Control
Lincoln, Neb., March ' 16. (Spe
cial.) Nebraska is not the only state
which is having its troubles arising
from the federal control of telegraph
and railroad lines, according to
Railway Commissioner Wilson, who
returned yesterday from a confer
ence of railway commissioners in St.
The conference was attended by
representatives of the railway com
missioners 1 of Nebraska. Iowa.
Minnesota, North Dakota, South Da
kota, Washington, Oregon- and
A committee of five was appointed
to work out a program which will be
followed by the states in attempting
to fight some of the provisions of
federal control.
American Owned, Entirely
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Since the original introduction of
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year, wiii perfect safety.
Always insist upon
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no pressure. Stop pain.
uraw our ine aoreneaa.
luu and looara toe com.
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Dr. King's New Discovery
almost never fails to
bring quick relief.
Small doses once in awhile and
that throat-tearing, lung-splitting
cough soon quiets down. Another
dose and a hot bath before jumping
into bed, a good sleep, and back to
normal in the morning.
Dr. King's New Discovery is well
known. For fifty years it's been
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has been sold by druggists every
where. A reliable remedy that you
yourself or any member of your
family can take safely. 60c and
Train Those Stubborn Bowels
Help nature take its course, not
with a violent, habit-forming purga
tive, but with gentle but certain
and natural-laxative, Dr. King's
New Life Pills. Tonic in action, it
stimulates the lax bowels. Sold by
druggists everywhere. 25c.
Doop-Seated Colds
develop eerioua complicationa if neglected.
Uae an eld and time-tried remedy that
naatfret) satisfaction for more tlan titty renri
Washouts in Minnesota
Hamper Railroad Traffic
Winona, Minn., March. Irt. Kail
road traffic is demoralized, thousands
of dollars damape has been done and
every creek and river in this terri
tory is climbing out of its banks,
following a heavy downpour of rain.
Washouts are reported' on the
Chicago, Milwaukee and St. Paul
road between Wabasha and Winona,
and the water is running over the
If i -a
Funeral Home of
Stack & Falconer
Our One Thought Is
Tel. Harney 64 j
33rd & Farnam OMAHA
Gains Twenty-Two Pounds In
Two Months Taking Tan
lac Health Restored.
"I know Tanlac must be the fin
est medicine that man ever made,
for I got my health back in two
months and gained twenty-two
pounds in weight on three bottles,"
said Mrs. Eva Gain of Argentine, a
suburb of Kansas City, Kansas, and
who is prominent in that commun
ity for her church and fraternal
"About six months ago I became
all run-dpwn," she continued, "and
I lost my appetite and became so
weak that I had to just drag my
self around and it was aH I could
do to do my work and take care of
my family. I got so nervous that
there wasn't a minute of the day
when I didn't feel restless, and every
night I would wake up before day
break and wouldn't be able to close
my eyqa again untjl it was time to
get up and as I heard so much about
Tanlac I decided to give it a trial.
"It certainly was a lucky day for
me when I started because in a
short time there was such a big
improvement in me that anybody
could see I was on the road to re
covery. After taking three bottles
I feel so strong and well that I am
doing all my work and taking care
of the family. It is a grand sur
prise to me how easily I can do
work now thai used to tire me out.
My appetite is so good, now, that
I am eating three hearty meals a
day, and my digestion is perfect.
I sleep eight hours a night without
a break and get up in the, morniner
feeling just fine. 1 am telling all
my friends about what Tanlac has
done for me and I wish there was
some way I could tell everybody in
the world about it, so people who
are weak and run-down like I was
could take it and be built up by it."
ianiac is sold in Omaha bv all
Sherman & McConnell Drug Com
pany's stores, Harvard Pharmacy
and West End Pharmacy. Also For
rest and Meaney Drug Company in
South Omaha and the leading drug
grist in each city and town throuch
out the state 6f Nebraska. Adv.
The Name Is
Everything of trunk quality is
embodied in the name Osh
kosh economy utility
beauty and above all practica
bility. It is the wardrobe
trunk supreme.
It is no trouble for us to show
them in fact we delight in it.
Come in and see they are
priced as low as $45.
1209 Farnam Douglas 480
Young fs!sn Use Cuticura
To Save Year Hair
Nothing fiVe shampoos with Cuticura Soan
and hot water, preceded by touches ot Cuti
cura Ointment to apoti of dandruff and itch
ing to keep the ecalp and hair healthy
They are ideal for all toilet use. In the
morning shave with Cuticura Roan lh in.
cura way without mug. Alter ahnving
and before bathing touch tnoia of dardrufi
or imiition with Cuticura Ointment. Then
bathe face, handa and acalp with Cuticura
Soap and hot water. I
Comfort (trhlnr iHn with rH4tm ak .11. i
Sop, muw iiii OuiOnaat, durt irfra laicum j
a, ait at all daalers. !