Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, May 05, 1919, Page 4, Image 4

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Clings to Small Space In Air
plane While Taking Pic
tures of Troops Arriving
On Leviathan.
The daring of cinematographers
a ho seek to obtain unusual motion
pictures for various news reels has
never been so clearly demonstrated
as during the great war and post
war activities.
The daring of the motion picture
news photographer was never more
clearly demonstrated than in a re
cent issue of the Universal Current
Events, issued by the International
Film Service through Universal ex
changes, which showed the arrival
of New York's famous 27th division
aboard the giant "Leviathan."
To obtain views of the incoming
ship from an unusual angle, J. A.
Brookhorst, International staff cam
eraman, obtained a permit to use a
government seaplane. Taking the
machine gun off its standard, Brook
horst bolted his camera to this base.
The camera, mounted, rested, abefut
18 inches from the forward tip of the
plane. Between camera and fuselage
of the machine about three feet of
the machine's hood afforded Brook
horst his only possible seat. The
hood gradually grew wider as it
sloped away from the nose of the
plane. ,
Straddles Plane.
In order to operate his camera ,it
Was necessary for the photographer
to straddle the plane directly behind
the camera and rely about the ma
chine gun standard for his "hold."
... During all of the maneuvers of the
boat, Brookhorst kept grinding the
crank of his camera, heedless of
danger. A sharp turn of the plane
would have ihrown him off and hun
dreds of feet below into either a
mass of buildings or the sea. As the
seaplane glided down toward the
ship the several thousands of soldiers
aboard cheered the plucky camera
man, who sat erect and kicked his
feet against the hood of the plane.
As a result of his daring Mr. Brook
horst was able to show the Levia
ihan" and her precious cargo, from
above, both sides, fore and aft, and
was able to get such clear pictures of
the boys on deck, as the seaplane
flew above them, that many faces
have been recognized on the screen.
Comrades of the War'
to Revive Traditions
of the Old Germany
London. General von Freytag
Loringhoven, author of "Deductions
from the World War," describes in
tl : Preussische Zeitung a scheme
for forming aU discharged soldiers
into unions of "comrades . of the
with oflkerj .jp charge.- who
could thn "at once rnd in the im
mediU - iuture restore to the men
tie noble pride they had acquired
during the . war, and so tear away
the scales from the eyes of the na
tion and give them .a proper out
look on the world." '
He quotes the following saying of
the historian Treitschke:
"A nation consists only of those
who are alive at any time but also
tlu dead members of the same tribe.
This is one of the verities that ma
terialist ' would call mysticism, and
yet it is one of the most practical
of truths."
The unions are to be in remem
brance of the great past of. Ger
many, and the memory o the past
is to. rekindle the national, spirit
ano prepare it for the future. .What
that spirit is may be inferred from
General von Freytag-Loringhoven's
cl;aracteristically German saying:
"War has its basis in human na
i. 're; and' as long as human nature
remains unaltered wa. will coritinue
tc exist, as it has existed already for
, thousands of years."
His including words are:
"It is now time for such a league
of remembrance to forge a spiritual
bond uniting all those who remem
ber the former glory of Germany in
the midst of a sick people and a
sorrowful present. The memory
vst b preserved, and it will be
t i surest guarantee of the German
. .iro." i
Beards In Ukraine 0. K., But
Mot In Chicago Electric Plant
Chicago. Years ago, when Joe
Bochna came out of the Ukiaine, his
.hin was festooned with the first
.-urling tendrils of maturity.
In that landwhere a man's spir
tual progress "is registered by i the
length of his beard Joe was looked
ipon as a promising youngster. The
villagers allowed he would be a
' saint, that is, if the barbers did not
get him. And in the Ukraine the
barber is not.
Joe came to this country, where
he groomed his beard until it grew
and grew and grew, finally reaching
a length where it made a practical
napkin or bib. Then he. went to
work in the plant of the Westing
house Electric company.
He soon found the, beard, so much
admired in the Ukraine, did not
make such a hit in this country. Two
fellow employes caught him-clip,
clipToe was as beardless as a
school boy. Joseph Miller was ac
cused, arrested and is now at liberty
under $5,000 bond.
Two Boys Confess to
V the Theft of Automobile
Vern LBryant, 4424 North Twen-tv-first
street, and Harland ZJarks,
.M)24 South Fourteenth street, were
charged with grand larceny yester
day in the recovery of a stolen au
tomobile belonging to Frank Janda,
235 South Thirteenth street Beth
boys confessed to the theft tf the
oas, according to Chief of Detectives
Dunn. Bryant was : released on
'.,000 bond. Janda's car was stolen
from in front of the Minne Lusa par
age, Thirtieth and Baughman avenue
the, night before. Bryant and Parks
were arrested at Thirteenth street
pfter a chase by detectives. They
were seen to jump out of the car
and run, detectives say.
Nebraska Farm Products '
Worth Nearly $800,000,005
Corn Leads for Last Year, Crop Being Worth $160,288,
243 Hogs Rank Second as Wealth Producers for
Farmers of the State. ; 4
Last year Hie gross income from
Nebraska farms aggregated $444,
887,493, notincluding the live stock,
poultry, eggs, butter and cheese,
which were sold and brought $320,1
800,000 more, making a total . of
$765,689,493. This is the approx
imate annual income from Nebraska
farms, which are becoming more
valuable each year.
Corn is king in Nebraska. This
is apparent when it is taken into
consideration that last year, while
the yield was only an average, it
aggregated 123,298,649 bushels. It
sold at an average of $1.30 a bushel,
which is shockingly low. The crop
was worth $160,288,243.
Figures relative to Nebraska,
compiled by Manager Thomas of
the bureau of publicity of the Oma
ha Chamber of Commerce, shows
that hogs followed corn in the mat
ter of producing revenue, Careful
estimates made by county, agents
and by county assessors indicate
that last .year within the state there
were 4,000.000 of these animals. Es
timating that they were worth an
average of $30 each to the farmers,
they represented a total valuation
of $120,000,000.
Wonderful Revenue Producer.
The winter wheat grown in Ne
braska last year was another won
derful revenue producer. The yield
aggregated 33,520,047 bushels, and,
figuring this at the low price of $2
a bushel, it was worth $67,040,094.
Then there was the spring wheat,
9,721,793 bushels, worth $19,443,586,
making a total of $86,483,680 for
wheat alone.
The oat crop of the state was an
important item' the yield having
been 56,215,487 bushels. It sold at
60 cents a bushel, and thus meant a
matter of $33,729,292 to be added to
the bank accounts of the Nebraska
Riding through the state by train
or automobile, the casual observer
would never belitve that the hay
adds any material sum to the wealth
of Nebraska. It does, however, and
its value is right up close to that of
the corn and the hogs. It' is diffi
cult to get an accurate estimate of
the hay production, but it is esti
mated at 5,332,077 tons. While a
considerable quantity of this has
been fed on the farms and ranches,
still an immense tonnage has been
sold and shipped in all directions.
Hay at High Level.
Hay- has been high the country
over and prices have soared to un
expected high levels, choice alfalfa
and upland being worth around $40
a ton. .However, figuring it at an
average of $22 a ton, which was a
pretty fair price early in the season,
"War Necessity" Shown '
in Memorandum Prepared
for Emperor in June, 1914
. London, May 4.-rLittle atten
tion seems to have been attracted to
a statement made in a speech in
Vienna by the German-Austrian
Foreign Secretary Dr. Otto Bauer.
According to the Neue Freie Presse,
Herr Bauer said:
"Three counts Berchtold, Stur
gkh and Tisza, and a general, Con
ratLvon Hotzendorff, in June, 1914,
when all was- peace, worked at a
memorandum which was to repre
sent to the Emperor Francis Joseph
and the Emperor William the neces
sity, in view of the efforts of the
Southern Slavs for separation, of
war with Serbia. This memorandum
was not delivered "to the two em
perors because 4he Serajevo murder
happened soon 'afterward, and this
made it superfluous to provide any
excuse for war. The ultimatum to
Serbia followed. This ultimatum
was drafted six times, and the sev
enth draft was at last the text which
it was assumed that the Serbians
could not accept."
Dr.. Bauer's statement about the
seven drafts of the Austrian ulti
matum is new, and it does not seem
that anybody has been found to de
ny its truth. Nor is there any de
nial of the statements that Berch
told, Sturgkh and Tisza prepared a
memorandum for the two emperors.
The Neue Freie Presse of January
17 printed the text of two doouments,
comparison of which isdamning evi
dence.. The first is a copy, sent to
the journal by Marshal Conrad, of a
letter which he addressed to Herr
Bauer on January 15, as follows:
"With' reference to your published
speech, I beg to be allowed to as
sure you that all the functionaries
whom you mention would have been
only too happy ' if an appropriate
constitution had relieved them of the
responsibility for the conduct of pol
icy, especially when questions of
special gravity were concerned. But
the provisions then existing made it
their duty to bear the heavy burden
and to act to the best of their
knowledge and conscience.
"For the rest, after the now clear
ly exposed aim of the entente and
its satellites, there can scarcely be
any further doubt about the ques
tion who deliberately worked for
war- and ultimately brought it
It ; will be observed that Marshal
Conrad tacitly accepts Herr Bauer's
assertions, and only makes the
ridiculous claim duly exposed by
the Socialist Arbeiter Zeitung in an
Better than most ten cent cigars of today
' All Iiv New
the state's hay crop for last year
was worth $118,033,379.' This, esti
mate does not take into considera
tion the millet and . Hungarian
grasses, 144,777 tons, worth $1,737,
324. Nebraska potatoes last year yield
ed an enormous crop, and data
shows that of the spuds grown for
commercial purposes 10,497,998
bushels were sold at an average of
80 cents a bushel on the farms,
bringing $8,398,398.
Poultry is found on every farm
within the borders of the state, and
this poultry, with the eggs, has been
a money-maker for the farmer, it
being estimated that the sales ast
year aggregated $50,000,000. v
Butter, milk and cheese, accord
ing to the available figures, brought
$60,000,000 in returns to the farmers
of the state.
Dealing with live stock, within the
state there are in round numbers,
100,000 horses, worth $9,000,000; 15,
000 mules of the value of $1,500,000;
1,100,000 head of cattle, worth $77.
000,000; 10,000 milch cows, $900,000;
4,000,000 hogs, $120,000,000 and 200,
000 sheep, easily worth $2,400,000.
: Sugar Beets Bring $4,000,000.
As a sugar beet growing state, Ne
braska is stepping into the front
ranks. Last year it produced a ton
nage Of 463,524 and at $10 a ton,
this meant a revenue of $4,635,240 to
the growers.
Though not classed as one of the
leading fruit growing states. Ne
braska produced 459,000 bushels of
apples last year. Sold at $2 a
bushel, they were worth altogether
The seed growing' industry was
worth talking about for it yielded
returns aggregating $2,000,000 and
the commercial canning plants turn
ed out goods to the value of
$2,500,000. '
People in the city do not realize
that out in the state there is any
production of the old time sorgum
syrup. However, this is really a
considerable industry, for last year
the output was 210,000 gallons and
this sold at $1.20 a gallon. It was
worth $120,000. A
Grow Popcorn In State.
Growing popcorn may seem liketa
waste of time, but last year the
farmers found it a profitable crop.
Of it, it is estimated that they grew
9,000,000 pounds and selling it at
4 cents a, pound, it meant a revenue
of $360,000.
Onions amounted to something of
a crop. Their yield aggregated 165,
155 bushels and sold at $1.50 a
bushel. They brought to the pockets
of the farmers the snug sum of
article called "They Wanted War"
that he, the chief of the Austrian
general slaft. was responsible for
"the conduct of policy." The second
document is a letter to the Neue
Freie Presse from "a personage,
who, in view of his then official po
sition, was most precisely informed
about the policy of the Vienna For
eign Office in the period before the
outbreak of war." This anonymous
personage writes "in the interests of
historic truth":
"It is true that a memorandum
was prepared in the Vienna Foreign
Office about the middle of June,
1914, and it is also true that it was
not dispatched in its original form:
it was dispatched after it had been
modified in consideration of the as
sassination on June 28, 1914. But
this memorandum was by no means
intended to show the necessity of
a war with Serbia; on the contrary,
it dealt with the question how the
peace of Europe could be secured,
and for this purpose it was intended
between Austro-Hungarian and Ger
man policy in the east, which had
not existed in full measure since
1912. '
"After the results of the Balkan
war, and in consequence of the al
tered altitude of Roumania, the of
fensive group of powers", the en
tente, had acquired a military super
iority. Thereby the peace J was
threatened.. There were two ways
to avert this peril and -4o restore
equilibrium either to win back
Roumania for the central powers
and to aim, via Bucharest, at an
agreement with Serbia, with whom
Bucharest was in close relations, or
to seek in Bulgaria a counterpoise
to the ententophil group in the Bal
kans. "How far removed the Vienna
Foreign Office was in June, 1914.
from the warlike intentions imputed
to it is clear from the fact that in
the original draft of the memoran
dum the first-mentioned plan was
contemplated. Only after the Ser
ajevo murder had given fresh evi
dence of the aggressive Serbian ten
dencies was this idea dropped, ,and
in the memorandum dispatched to
Berlin it was chiefly the second idea
that was discussed an'd supported."
It will be seen that the Foreign
Office personage's . story is absurd
on the face of it, and that, is so far
as the memorandum dealth with re
lations with Roumania and Bulgaria
respectively, that can only have been
a question subordinate to the plot
for making war against Serbia.
-for TOHtf Eftffeetibn
England dealers aell them 1 "
Distributors, Omaha. Nebraska
Portraits of Medal Winners, Mad at the Front by f
IOSEPH CUMMINGS CHASE, Official Portrait Painter of the A. E. F.
Sgt. William A. Hartman, Company F, 107th Engineers, 32d Division.
We have the very best brand TNT. Sergeant Hartman is showing
you in his left hand two blocks of TNT and the wire with which he knows
how to fasten the explosive to any little thing that would be better some
where else than here. In his right hand, behold the fuse for setting off
the TNT! At midnight, August 4, 1918, he was sent out to examine the
Vesle river front near Fisms for a location for pontoon bridges and for
material for making these structures. The patrol accompanying Sergeant
Hartman, under heavy artillery and machine gun fire, wa$ scattered.
Hartman continued on his own initiative and entirely without orders,
started the actual construction of rafts for pontoon bridges. His inflexi
ble determination made the reconnaissance a complete success.- He's just
as. happy as he looks and his Distinguished Service Cross helps that smile
(Copyright, 1919.) '
Wins French Bride,
But Causes Aching
Heart of Girl at Home
Clinton, 111. When Private Hugh
O'Neill returns home from France
he will bring with him a French
bride. And, incidentally, it causes
an aching heart here.
Informing relatives of his matri
monial enterprise in a letter, O'Neill
"Please do not be angry with me
when I tell you I am going to bring
home a French bride. You couldn't
expect me to be abroad so. long
without getting married.
"Please tell my girl at home that 1
fell in love too quick and that I
didn't stop to think of her until it
was all over. Then it was too late.
Please tell her not to worry. She'll
get another fellow."
O'Neill has had a sensational rec
ord as a soldier. Captured by the
Germans eight months before the
armistice was signed, he suffered the
many hardships of the German
prison camps. He escaped, how
ever, just before the armistice was
signed and made his way back to
France. No word had been received
from him during his imprisonment.
Every war agency had been request
ed to institute a search for him, but
without success. His letter telling
MONDAY, MAY 5, 1919.
of the marriage was the first rela
tives had received since his capture
State Normal Notes.
Kearney, Neb., May 4. MIhs t'atherlne
Hicks, a former teacher In the K. S. N. S.
training school, is now engaged in re
construction work at Fort Ontario, Oswego,
N Y., teaching the wounded soldiers bas
ketry. The first meeting of the Ontario chorus,
under the direction of Mrs. Grace Stead
man, was held in the big music room
Monday evening. A large attendance gave
promise of excellent commencement music.
The members of thn Rural club were
guests at the Glen wood Community house
Friday evening. The members of the club,
assisted by representatives of thu Grange,
furnished a program.
Alec. Rhone, a former K. S. N. S. stu
dent, has returned from Camp Humphreys,
Washington, P. C, where he has been
stationed for the past seven moi'ths.
The Kearney State Normal school or
chestra, composed of Prof. B. H. Patter
son, director; Prof. L. E. Burton, cornet;
Miss Grace Johnston, piano, and James
Cleary, flute, played during the banquet
given by the Rotarians at the Commercial
Club rooms In honor of former Prenickrn
Mrs. N. J. Cook of this city has taken
over the supervision and care of the gym
nasium since the departure of Mrs. Marga
ret Steadman, who was teaching gymna
sium work in K. 8. N. S.
Thursday afternoon the Catholic club
of K. S. N. S. entertained the ladles of
the local parish Altar society at an infor
mal party and entertainment at tteir club
Prof. Id. B. Sipple of the Kearney State
Normal school gave an illustrated lecture
on "Increasing the Efficiency cf Rural
Schools" at the eighth annual session of
the Nebraska State Orange held al Lex
ington, Neb.
The most Impressive service of the Kear
ney State Normal school year was held
Thursday morning, April 23, in the audi
torium. At this time tlve annual was ded
icated "The the boys of K. S. K. S. who
have served our country In the army and
r.avy, both home and abroad,' by te class
of 1919.
?i it 111 Mi ii ii mi i ii i ii in mm mm i mi iiiiitiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiliiiiliiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiMiiira If
9Hq alf- tfoat-tound soft dtink
The first mam drink was water and
grain. Bevo isihe highest refinement
of the natural drink of primitive man
the accepted drink of modern America-
a beverage with real food value.
A healthy and substantial drink at
the soda fountain, or with lunch at the
restaurant , a comfort waiting for you
in the ice-box at home.
Sold ovoryufiofo-Families suppliod by grocer. dru$$i$t and dualtt.
Visitors are invitod to impact out plant?
Paxton h Gallagher Co.,
Vholesale Distributor! . OMAHA, NEBR.
. eimtiHiiiiiiuiiHiii.uuiiihtihiiiiiiiiiiii.iii hi irnnm n ;i nn;n;i i;n imam
"My Heart and My Husband"
As the violins of the school or
chestra showed unmistakable signs
of approaching the end of the selec
tion with which they were favoring
us, Dicky lifted his head from my
unfortunate pasted manuscript and
let his eyes rove over the faces be
fore him until he found mine. I
have never seen him look hand
somer. He was, indeed, a brilliant,
imposing figure in his aviator's uni
form, which he had protestingly put
on for the occasion.
But though my heart leaped in
voluntarily with pride at his ap
pearance, yet I could not down the
fear I felt of what I might hear
from his lips in the next few mo
ments. For his eyes, as they met
mine, -were full of the dancing lit
tle devils, which in Dicky always
mean his most reckless, irresponsi
ble mood. That ne saw my trepida
tion at the sudden appearance of
my once rejected manuscript, un
derstood the dismayed compre
hension of its feminine phrase
ology which had come to me and
was mischievously revelling in my
consternation, ,was only too ap
parent to me. But I saw a turning
of heads, knew that pupils and
teachers were watching Dicky's
every glance- and gesture, and I
forced my lips to a gay little
answering smile at him. ,
The next moment the orchestral
music had ceased and MrJ Stock
bridge, with an earnestness which
I knew was born of his anguished
envy of the soldier's chances denied
his maimed body, was introducing
Dicky to the pupils crowded before
him. With a little sick feeling at
my heart I saw that my husband
held loosely in his hands the manu
script which had become anathema
to me.
A Brilliant Success.
But with his first words I gave a
heartfelt sigh of relief and as he
warmed to his subject I had hard
work to keep back happy, grateful
tears. For every word, from his
first sentence to his last, was
couched in snappy, crisp, masculine
English with no pretense about it,
but of such virility and such ab
sorbing interest that his youthful
auditors appeared literally to be ac
complishing the hackneyed phrase,
"hanging upon his words."
And yet, while no word of his
whole talk was mine, he frequently
referred in a swift, fleeting manner
to my manuscript and I soon dis
covered that had it not been for
that much abused paper, his speech
would not have been the brilliant
success that it was.
For it was my marshalling of
facts, my sequence of arrangement,
my accurate memory of dates and
places that he was using through
out, only clothing them with his
own vivid phraseology. The
thought sent a wave of healing
comfort over my soul. I had been
of use to him after all and I knew
enough of my husband's moods to
realize that he would make royal
atonement for the deliberate teasing
of which he had been guilty.
An Embarrassing Instant.
As he sat down after an almost
If you would be cheerful and happy
keep your bowels regular. Proper diet
and exercise is usually all that is required.
When a medicine is needed you will find
that Chamberlain's Tablets are excellent.
They are easy to take and most agree
able in effect.
boyish yet inspiring appeal to the
pupils to keep their standard , of
American freedom high and unsul
lied, the walls echoed and re-echoed
with youthful cheers which Mr.
Stockbridge encouraged by his own
voice and hands. Then, led by the
school orchestra, we all sang the
national anthems, the pupils were
given the dismissal signal and
marshalled by their teachers were
soon going down the stairs in or
derly fashion.
When Miss Holcombe and I re
turned to the assembly room, Dicky
was in animated conversation with
the principal. Mr. Stockbridge in
troduced Miss Holcombe, and after
a breezy and congratulatory greet
ing my friend said brightly:
"Will you pardon me for just a
moment? There is an affair of
state which must be laid Lefore Mr.
Stockbridge without delay." ,
Both men bowed and the princi
pal's halting step moved beside hers
to another part of the room. I
blessed Alice Holcombe's kindly
thought as I seized the golden mo
ment of comparative isolation with
my husband.
' "May I also add my congratula
tions, Dicky?" I murmured shyly,
holding out my hand. .
Dicky always does the unexpected
thing. He gazed down into my
eyes, his own dancing still with
teasing mischief. What he read in
mine, I do not know, but all at once
his face changed, and gathering
both my hands in his he bent and
kissed me, regardless of the fact
that Bess Dean, who, I knew, must
hi-ve unconsciously hustled her
lines of pupils forth, had just enter
ed the room. Her mocking voice
sounded behind me as. startled and
flushed, I withdrew my hands from
"You shouldn't be embarrassed
Mrs. Graham," she gibed laughingly
and smiling audaciously into Dicky's
eyes. Just think of all us other for
lorn damsels who would give their
eye teeth for a salute like that even
if it was administered on the steps
of the public library." , .
(Continued Tomorrow.)
Karl Lee Returns After
Year With the Marines
-Karl Lee, who served in Company
75, Sixth marines, in the Argonne
drive and was wounded at St.'
Georges, has returned to his home
in Omaha. Lee. after a siege in a
Paris hospital, was engaged in spe
cial Red Crosj service and visited
many of the important war centers
of France. He has ctirely recov
ered from the effects of his wound, a
machine gun bullet penetrating his
Delegates Visit Dublin.
Dublin, May 4. Frank P. Walsh
and the other delegates sent by the
Irish societies in the United States
to present the case of Ireland to
the peace conference arrived today
from Paris. They were met by sev
eral Irish leaders. At the Mansion
house the lord mayor received them.
B 9
Irma Johnsen Swallows Poi
son Tablets Crying "I
Want to Die, I Want
to Die."
In a verbal altercation with her
mother late yesterday afternoon, 16-year-old
Irma Johnsen, 1423 North
Nineteenth street, swallowed ' one
poison tablet, then lay prone on her
back, crying: "I want to die; I
want to die. Every one' is mean to
me." She will recover.
Flora Larson, younger stepsister
of the girl, founnd her in tears on
the bed and called the mother from,
the kitchen. Mrs. Johnsen told po
lice her daughter was subject to im
petuous spells over trifling affairs.
"I don't know what caused her tc
do this. We were just having a
little spat over nothing. She had
no love affairs that I know of."
Mrs. Johnsen refused to tell police
over what the girl was quarreling.
Dr. Follman refused to tell police
Coughs and colds,
sneezes and sniffles
quickly yield to
The relief is most
gratifying and so re
freshing. Get a tube
Tboa. Utmiol ft Co., N. Y..
Gains Continue
to Be Reported
In Minnesota
St. Paul Woman Adds Ten
Pounds In a Few Weeks
By Taking
The one feature that stands out
more prominently 1 than any other,
perhaps, in connection with the in
troduction of Tanlac in this section.
is the very large number of men
and women who have reportec
astonishingly rapid increase in
weight as a result of its use.
Only' a short time ago Mrs. C.
K. Tindall, residing at 503 Seventh
street, south, Minneapolis, reported
that she had gained 13 poundB on
three bottles. A few days later R.
G. Aronson, a well known railroad
man, living at 1039 East Fifth
street, St. Paul, reported a gain of
15 pounds in less than 30 days
time. :
On& of the latest to testify :
Mrs. H. A. Lessard, residing at 118
West Central Avenue, St. Paul
who states that she has' gained 1 'J
pounds in just a few weeks. In
discussing Tanlac, which has been
so beneficial to her, Mrs. Lessaro
"I never thought I would let m
name be used in connection with
a medicine, but Tanlac has done mt
so much good that I feel I ouht
to make a public statement for
bpnefit of others. I had been in
ei badly run-down condition for about
rour years ana a gooa pan oi ine
time felt so weak and miserable
that I could scarcely do any of my ;
housework. Then about two year; '
ago I was taken down with pneu-
monia and was so ill that I wis
given up to die, and my folks were
all sent for. It took weeks of hard
work to pull me through,1 but when .
I did get up I was in an awful con-,
dition and never did get to feeling '
like myself until here lately, since
I began taking Tanlac.
"My stomach was in such a bad
shape that I had to live on the very
lightest of foods and I would je-;
come so nauseated at times that I
could hardly retain these. If I'
ventured to eat anything the least
bit heavy I would have such an"
awful pain in the pit of my stomach ,
that I could hardly stand it. I was
almost wild with headaches at ;
times, also suffered from dizziness :
and could hardly rest at night. My ,
liver was always out of order, my .
tongue thickly coated and my com
plexion very yellow. I would roll
and toss at night for hours, getting '
very little sleep, and get up in the -mornings
feeling all tired out
"I have never believed much in;
advertised medicines, but, when I ,
read so many testimonials for Tan
lac describing cases like mine, J
ing weight all the time, but now I'm
Before I began taking it I was los-'
ing weight all the time, but now I'm
gaining and have already picked
up 10 pounds in about month. I
can eat just anything, and such;
things as onions, cabbage and tur
nips, which I couldn't eat before
without suffering agony, never hurt
me now at all. . I sleep soundly all
night long and get up in the morn
ings feeling- as well , as I ever did.
In fact, I am feeling fine all the
time and have no more trouble do
ing all my housework, including thi
cooking and washing. I have no
more liver trouble and my com
plexion is as clear and healthy
looking as it ever was. I have told
lots of people about Tanlac and 1
honestly believe it is the best all
around medicine there is." ,
Teniae is sold in Omaha by 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
gist in each city and town through
out the state of Nebraska. Adv..
The Advertiser who uses The Bee
Want Ad Column increases his.
business thereby and the persosa
who read them profit by the op?
tuuities offered. . '