Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, January 22, 1920, Page 9, Image 9
THE BEE; OMAHA. THURSDAY, JANUARY 22, 1920 Wlaa Farina maul I mm inast foA, She looks ape thra with a threatsalaf ar. Shaktepeare. And thy war canopied .by tha blua sky, Sa cloudlets claar ami pursly brauMful lliat God alona wu ta ba aaaa in Kaavan. By roil. a? SOCIETY Mrs. F. L. Caley announces the engagement of her daughter, Lila, to : I-eland Richard Wilson, son of J. F. Wilson of this city. The weddinsr TV take place in February. Hutton-Ho.'brook. A very pretty wedding took place at Our Lady of Lourdes church on Tuesday morning, January 20, when Mls (Florence Holbrook, daughter ot Mr. and Mrs. W. L. Holbrook be came 'be bride, of Mr. George Hut ton of Wichita Fills, Tex. The cer emony was performed by Rev. Fa tlier Kelly. S. 1. Misses Marv ani Alice Holbrook, sisters of the bride, were :ier attendants. Messrs. Martin Holbrook and John Sherman attend cd the trrooui. Miss Ancclas Brccn and Mi-s Eunice Mangau sang after . ine ceremony, accompanied by Miss Eusibia Mangan at the organ. Alter I'cnruary.ia tfie couple will be at nome st wicln'a 1-alls, Tex. Wedding Anniversary. Few Nebraska pioneers do not know Mr. and Mrs. II. W. Scott of Waverly who celebrated their golden wedding anniversary Wed nesday afternoon at their home. Mrs. Scott was Miss Jennie In graham when she came with her parents to. Nebraska from Virginia , iii. 1862. ' Mr. Scott came to Ne braska from Bloomfield, III., in 18o8. He is a veteran of the civil war. They were married in 1870 at -l.eresco, Neb. They have six daughters all of whom attended the celebration. Mrs. W. S. Davidson, the youngest of the children, for merly lived in Omaha, but is now a resident of Lincoln. Luncheon for Visitor. - Mrs. Georee Laier entertained in- formally at a luncheon of It covers a at the Athletic club Wednesday. Maine, who is visiting Mrs. James ' Boyle, was the hdnoree. Ophelia roses and jonquils formed the cen terpiece. Entertains at 'Luncheon, y Mrs. Harvey Milliken entertained informally at luncheon .at her home Wednesday. Her guests included Mrs. Richard Payne of Albert Lea, ( Minn. Mrs. W. R. Wood and her . visitor?. Misses Catherine, and Mar garet Joy of Marshall. Mich , and Miss Adelyn Wood. Following the luncheon they attended the matinee at the Brandeis. . Heart Beats By A. K. Wesleyan Alumni. The Omaha Alumni association of the Nebraska Wesleyan university l 1 1 f f-l - T4 a Vi 1 1 1 M a p r a a I Inw nn1 n.. it uviu uusiuvoa mc 1115 axiiu ou ;cial at the home of M. D. Cameron, .216 North Thirty-second avenue, GREAT BELIEVER ! IN BLACK-DRAUGHT Oklahoma Lady Tells How Her , Husband Believes in Black-Draught and .Uteii i-'.H For Many Ailments. . Npwata, Okla. Mrs. W. B.'Taw- f ' 1 ..i' - tf al ? . son, a. resiaenr. oi tms.piace, says: "My husband is a great believer in . Black-Draught, and thinks it cures about everything. Wi a. ...t. 1! I ,J 1 L xi is sp.enaia xctr neaaacne, con- headache), indigestion, or any kind of stomach trouble, and we just ' keep it for these troubles. I don't Irnnw vi'liAn w rtftvpn'f: liserl it. nnrl 'we always find it satisfactory. I know it has done us both a lot . of good and saved us many dollars. I use it in teaspoon doses at first and follow with small doses, and it .sure does make a person feel like tnew. It cleanses the liver better than any other liver tonic I have ever used, and after taking a thorough course nature asserts it3elf and you are not left in a constipated condi tion that follows a lot of other active medicines. This is one thing I like specially about it." For over 70 years Thedford's Black-Draught has been in use for many simple ailments and today is a recognized standard remedy in 'thousands of family medicine chests. It will pay you to keep Black Draught in the house for use when needed. Your druggist sells it. Try MakingYour Own Cough Remedy Ton can care about Si. and Kara batter remedy than the ready made kind, f mil clou. If you combined the curative proper ties of every known "ready-made" cough remedy, you probably could not pet as much real curative power as there is in this simple 'home-made coujfh syrup, which is easily prepared in a few minutes. Jet from any druggist 2j ounces of Pines, pour it into a pint bottle and fill the bottle with syrup, using either plain granulated sugar syrup, clarified molasses, honey, or corn syrup, as de sired. The result is a full pint of real I r better cough syrup than Tout could buy ready-made. for three times the money. Tastes pleasant and never spoils. This .Pinex and Syrup preparation Sets right at the cause of a cough and gives almost immediate relief. It loos ens the -phlegm, stops the nasty throat tickle and heals the sore, irritated .Membranes so gently and easily that s V velly astonishing. A day's use will usually overcome the ordinary cough and for bronchitis, croup, hoarseness and bronchial asthma, there is nothing better. Pinex is a mast valuable concen trated compound of genuine Norway pine extract, and has been used for generations to break up severe coughs. To avoid disappointment, ask your druggist for ounces of Pinex" with full directions, and don't accept anything else. Guaranteed to give ab solute satisfaction or money promptly refunded. The Pinex Co, Ft. Wayne, 14. All Rlrhta RcerxeA My! Myf exclaimed diners At luncheon One day As the honor guest Smiled her story Of a dream come true Over night (Just like that). Wreat syndicates sought her A contract to sign At fabulous sums For her writings All leading dailies Between the two coasts Were clamoring. For bits from her pen. But one silent diners Who knew well the game Smiled . ' And soliloquized: -"She knows every crack In each ante room Of New York daily papers And magazines. She has counted the freckles On each door boy's nose As they guard the entrance To Newspaperdom. She knows the smiles That win stone hearts Of frigid sub-editors1 And underlings. She knows how she tried To convince the. men Who make mean bargains III syndicate land. But she's game! ( God bless her! 4 For she's lost And won (We all do) In the battle which crushes And kills the spirit The conflict that beats us Down to earth Only a few come up. That's why she's worth The place she makes And the praise attendant Upon it So if she pleases To brag a bit Or bask in the rays Of self-made light , Who'd be 6o cruel As to rend the veil And expose the truth Of a winning fight" SELAH. Saturday evening, January 24, at 8 o'clock. All alumni, former students and friends of Nebraska Wesleyan are invited to be present. F. E. Ga- rey is president of the association. Out-of-Town Guests. Among; the out-of-town guests who attended the initiation of Daughters of Isabella in Omaha Sunday, January 19, were: Misses Clara Gagnon, Helen Gagnon, Grace Babb, Mildred Babb, Mrs. Walter Lamg, Miss kmma Kior- dan of Court Cordova No. 96, Falls City; Mesdames Merti Ward, Kose Griffin, Margaret , Nugent, C. W. Davenport, C. B. Flick, Eva Rizk, Marie Debs, Misses Louise Kegel meyer, "'Rose Leides, Esther Cur ran, Elizabeth Maxwell and Miss Emily Dillon of Ave Maria Court No. 269 of Sioux City, la.; Miss Mary Coughlan of Council Bluffs' court; Misses Iva ITenney, Jennette Hanigan, Mrs. P. Grady of Court St. Monica, Dunlap, la., and Miss Margaret Kelly of Creston, la. Bridge Party. Mr. and Mrs. P. F. Petersen en tertained informally at a bridge party at their home Wednesday eve ning., Four tables were set for the game. The guests , incuded only Fort Crook officers and their wives. Fort Omaha Affairs. . Maior and Mrs. Henrv C. White and. Lieutenant and Mrs. C. W. Burns will entertain at an informal reception at their home Sunday aft ernoon in honor of Mrs. Stinson and Miss Dean, the guests of Lieu tenant Physioc, who will return soon to their home in New York, and Colonel and Mrs. Jacob Wuest will share honors with them. Colonel and Mrs. Wuest leave Monday, January 26, for Euagallie, Fla.. where they will visit at the winter home of Mrs. Wuest's par ents, Mr. and Mrs. G. H. Strong. Colonel Wuest will return to the posi within two weeks. Mrs. Wuest will remain in the south until the early part of March. Church Luncheon. The Woman's society of the Pres byterian church will entertain at a complimentary luncheon for the women of the church at the parish house, Friday, January 23, at 1 o'clock. It will be followed by a business meeting. Reception and Dinner. - The members of the Parkvale Presbyterian church will entertain at a dinner, followed by a reception at their church, Thursday evening in honor of the pastor, Rev. Charles A. McKean, and Mrs. McKtan. . Baptist Boosters. Mrs. D. S. Williams will be host ess to the Baptist Booster club at her home, 2312 North Sixty-second street, ihursday afternoon, January 22. Personals Ethel Wiedner, ' Ruth Miller and Marguerite Fazafie, were guests of Alpha Phi at a dance last Saturday evening at the Lincoln Commercial club. ; : ' William Harrison spent the week end in Lincoln where he attended a dinner-dance given Saturday even ing by Sigma Chi. Harold Eaton spent the week end at the Sigma Alpha Epsilon house in Lincoln. Randall Lees, George1 Wallace and J. Laurens Kaley, were guests for the past week-end at the Alpha Theta Chi house at the University of Nebraska. Miss Gladys Wilkinson of Lincoln spent Wednesday in Omaha. Miss Marguirite Savage has re turned to Omaha atter a brief visit with Miss Rita Sullivan of Lincoln. Mr. and Mrs. John A. McShane are stopping at the Hotel del Cor onado while at Coronado Beach, Cal. Personality, vs. Beauty ' :j) ; ; 2 Mist Mary Fox is ill at her home. One - Nieht Petite Mile. Nitta-Jo Captivated an Audience In Plain Street Clothes. , By GABBY. ' Many 'a maid has struggled half heartedly through life with pretty clothes. Others have wedged through on their beauty. But Mile. Nitta-Jo, who sings her unique French and English song in vaudeville this week, proves beyond a doubt that neither beauty nor clothes are necessary. She runs riot threugh her 20 minutes on the Or pheuin stage, without beauty,' and little to her credit but personality that subtile charm which even Web ster finds difficult to define. ' When Mademoiselle arrived in Omaha Sunday, 12 hours late from the east, she had -neither bag nor baggage, these articles having been delayed somewhere between New York and Omaha. Did this fact prevent her appearance, that eve ning. . No. Hastily borrowing a dress from one sister-actress, and a pair of pumps from another, she went be fore the footlights. There she por trayed the Apache girl of the Mont nmrtre of Paris. ' Did the audience realize that she was without the usual "props?" The fact that she received seven encores is sufficient answer. This blonde Parisian woman has been in the United States only 17 months. She speaks English with a decidedly foreign accent, but un usually well for one who has never studied it. "I can write oh very well and understand too, but no one can know what I say," is her sum mary of her knowledge of the language. No, no, clothes, they do not make the big hit with the people always. Je ne sais. Perhaps it is i r tvi Lpvelorn BY BEATRICE FAIRFAX the personality and what you call the "pep." "Yes, yes," she say! quickly when speaking of her work. She has traveled in many coun tries, and although the majority of her songs are French, her gestures and expressions are so interpretive that the barrier of words is forgot ten. Although Nitta-Jo finds it difficult to express herself corwetly in Eng lish, she is so delightfully incorrect that you like it. She does every thing else with such delicious, er ror, or finesse, or whatever you choose to call it, that the age-worn "fine feathers make fine birds" is impressibnless. Give me personality or give me charm! And the stage will roll merrily on. CLUBDOM P. E. O. Sisterhood. Chapter E, P, E. O. sisterhood, will meet for luncheon at 1 o'clock Thursday with Mrs. E. Gatton at the Prettiest Mile club. Community Service. On Thursday evening the K. K. K. club will omit the usual 6 o'clock dinner, but an important business meeting will be held at 7:30. No members should miss this meeting. The Lafayette club will give a Leap Year dance at the Army and Navy club from 8:30 to 11 p. m.; Home Economics. The Home Economics depart ment, Omaha Woman's club, will meet Thursday at 10 a. m. at the Y. W. C A. Mrs. E. R. Houghton will speak on interior decorating. There will be a general discussion of nigh costs. Improvement Club. A meeting of the New Omaha Im provement club was held Monday evening at Forty-eighth and Mili tary avenue, when officers were elected for the ensuing year: Mr. G. Ridgway, president; Mr. C. N. Ogden, vice president; Mrs. S. L. Morris, secretary; Mr. J. Locher, treasurer. Plans were made and committees formed to make im provements in the strip of land re cently annexed to the city of Oma ha, fom Forty-eighth to Fifty-sec ond and Hamilton to Bedford ave nues, to make it an ideal resident section. Daughters of Isabella. On Sunday. January 18. at 2 o'clock in' Crounse hall the Daugh ters of Isabella, Columbia court 401, initiated a class of. 120 members. jhiss uara Uagnon, grand regent ot Court Cordova; Miss Grace Babb. vice grand regent, and Miss Helen Gagnon, prophetess, assisted. After the initiation a banauet was served at the Athletic club. Mrs. Arthur Mullen, worthy grand regent, was toastmistress. His grace Archbishop Harty responded with words of en couragement and good will for the court, emphasizing unity and charity among us members. Kev. father Murphy, the worthy chaplain, spoke on the value of organization, and Rev. Father Conawav on the nower of organization, Mrs. Ward on the growth of the order and Mrs. James jcuriic on impressions. Miss Kosa Roner gave violin numbers and Mrs. James Hanley, accompanied by Miss i-oretta JJelone on the harp, sang "The Americans Come," "May Morning" and "The Last Rose of Summer." The day closed with sing ing "The ''Star-Spangled Banner." Nebraska Social Workers. Dr. Jennie Callfas of Omaha was elected first vice president of the Nebraska Social Workers at a busi ness session on Tuesday, January 20. Arthur G. Wray of York was made president. Omaha has been chosen for, the meeting place for the next annual meeting. ' - Story Tellers. The Omaha Story Tellers' league will meet Thursday, January 22, at the Y. W. C. A.. Mrs. S. V. Fulla way, Mrs. T. C. Brunner and Miss Marguerite Chapin will tell stories. , Wyche Story Tellers. Wyche Story Tellers' league will meet Thursday at 4:15 p. m. at the Omaha public library, Mrs. James cwing, leaaer. Longfellow Chautauqua. Longfellow Chautauqua ' circle will meet Thursday evening at 7:30 in the Public library. The lesson will be chapters 5-9 in "Brothers in Arms" by Jusserand. Domestic Education. Domestic education section, As sociation of Collegiate alumnae, will meet Thursday, January 22 at 1:30 p. m. with Mrs. J. T. Maxwell, 2556 Marcy street. T: will be continued. he study of diet Westside W. C. T. U. Westside W. C. T. U. will meet with Mrs. B. E. Gantz, 4621 Mason street, Thursday afternoon, Janu ary 2V. .. . Architect Will Address Club Art Department On City Planning. "Art goes on forever," one writer tells us. "Beauty lies close to the surface of the great world, and art flows like a mighty spring. It is there for you if, you want it; it is there in any case. It takes the sen sations which make up life, filters and clarifies them, and is the epi-i tome of them." Art is everywhere and always and no one needs a mastery of its principles more than the architect. Believing in the close relation be tween art and architecture, the art department of the Omaha Woman's club through Mrs. Halleck Rose, leader for the day, will present Alan McDonald at their regular meeting Thursday afternoon, 2:30 o'clock at the Y. W. C. A., who will speak on city planning with particular refer ence to the proposed zoning ordi nance for Omaha. Mr. McDonald is a member of the joint committee on the above subject from the Nebras ka chapter of the American Institute of Architects, the Omaha Keal es tate board, and the Building Owners and Managers of. Omaha. He is president of the Nebraska chapter ot the American institute ot Arcni tccts. He was graduated from Har vard college and from the School of Architecture, Harvard university. American War Mothers. The Omaha, chapter, American War Mothers, will meet Thursday evening at 8 p. m. in Memorial hall. - What Does She Mean? Dear Miss Fairfax, Omaha Bee: I would like to ask yonr advice on a subject which has caused me con siderably worry. I am a young girl of 18 and live In a small town about two miles from an army post. Now do you tink it is all right to go with the soldiers instead of civil ians ,even though it is peace. time? There are no civilians in this town ,who are of the right age for me to go with, who are the kind of men would care to go with. I attend the dances at this army post and the picture shows, so have a number of soldier friends. Now don't you think it is all right to have "dates" with these young men? I have been keeping company with different young army men, but some 'people think it is dreadful to go with sol diers. I do not go with soldiers who do not act decently around me, though I very seldom find one who does not keep hla place when with me. . Some of these soldiers want to go with me steady, but since I am not in love with any .one I don't keep steady company with any one. I treat them all just frieudly and do not, let them take any liberties at all. Do you think I will ruin my repu tation by going with soldiers. Miss Fairfax? I see no reason why a irl should .any more than If she went with civilians. I have no girl chums here, so it would be very lonesome! if I did not have soldier friends, with whom I go to a show or have come to see me, every once in a while. t do not know any Omaha young men to speak of, but even if I did It would be very incotyvenlcnt for me to go with them when I live down here. So it is up to me to go with sol diers or no one and that would be so lonesome, for this is a very "dead" little town, anyway. But, Miss Fairfax, I really want to do what is best and I don't want to lose my reputation, if I have to give up all my friends, so will you please tell me what you think is best to do. Miss Fairfax? I promise to follow any advice which you may give me, for I know it will be good advice. Thanking you in advance. I am sincerely yours, - - -. - MISS I P. S. Please do not print this letter, and sign my name as "Brown Eyes" in the paper; Will you please ansewer in The Evening Daily Bee. My! how you do ramble. If you t-nre trying to ask me whether it is proper to be chummy with soldiers I can only say that it depends en tirely upon the soldier how you conduct yourself, etc. ' Brown Eyes The addresses of the movie actresses you ask are as follows: Gail Kane, 1600 Broad way, New York City; Juanita Han sen, Famous Players, Fifty-seventh street, New York Oity; Pearl White, Pathe, New York City; Helen Holmes, 4565 Pasadena avenue, Hol lywood, Cal.; Anna Nilsson, 1901 Wilcox avenue, Hollywood, Cal.; Mae Marsh, Goldwyn studios, Cul ver City, Cal.; Peggy Hyland, Fox studio, Hollywood, Cal.; Lois Wil son, 6738 Franklin place, Hollywood, Cal. , Phyllis Club. The Phyllis club of St. Philip Neri church will give a card oarty Thursday afternoon at the Odd Fel lows' hall in Florence. French Club. X The French club will meet at the Child Saving institute on Thursday for an all-day sewing session. INSIST UPON THE BEST IT COSTS YOU NO MORE SGHULZE'S BUTTER-NUT BREAD P ACKAGlk CAKES EIGHT VARIETIES HOW SOME GIRLS DRESS SO WELL Diamond Dyes' Old, Shabby Apparel Color ful and New i Make Faded, I Don't worry about perfect results. Use "Diamond Dyes,"" guaranteed to give a new, rich, fadeless color to any fabric, whether it be wool, silk, linen, cotton or mixed goods dresses, blouses, stockings, skirts, children's 'coats, feathers, draperies, coverings. The Direction Book with each package tells so plainly how to dia mond dye over any color that you can not make a mistake. To match any material, have druggist show you "Diamond Dye" Color .Card. Brown Eyesi Any girl 13 years old is too young to attend shows S-nd dances with young men. Spend your evenings learning your spelling .les sons, wear your nair in a oraia or curls and just be a real American girl. Bridge Party for Guests. Mrs. A: F. Smith will entertain in formally at a bridge party at her home Monday afternoon in honor of Mrs. Frank Mueller and Miss Frances Meuller, who arrjve Friday to be her guests. Fraternity Smoker. Xi Psi Phi dental fraternity of, Creiehton colleee will entertain at' a smoker at their house Thursday evening in honor of the faculty of the college. Miss Marguerite McCartney is ill at her home. Federation Notes "Thrift and Spendthrift" is the title of a pageant pre'pared by Mrs. Charles K Marble, past president of .the Worcester, Mass., Woman's club for use by federated clubs, in its nation-wide thrift campaign. Mrs. G. W. Wattles of Omaha, has resigned as a member of the board of scholarship trustees. Re maining members are Mrs. W. A. Apperson and Miss Annie L. Mil ler of Lincoln. During the 25 years of the operation of this board 22 students have been helped through school by gifts or loans. The Twentieth Century club of Cambridge, at its regular meeting last week at the home of Mrs. Henry Mouse!, discussed the fol lowing topics: "The Bible as Literature." led by Mrs. Charles Corell: "Women in Bible Times," Mrs. II. E. Dav; roll call, "Brief Sketch of the Life of a Woman of the Bible." parlia mentary drill, Mrs. C. A. Phillips. Miss Hattie Summers of Beatrice, represented the Woman's club of her city st the high cost conference called by Governor McKelvie to meet in Lincoln January 8. She reported on the conference before the club at its meeting Monday, January 12. A unique program wa given Jan uary 15 by the home economics de partment of the Laura M. Wood ford club of Scottsbluff. An entire meal was demonstrated, including selection and care of linen, china and silver. Citizenship is holding the atten tion of the Woman's club at Hold rege. The entire program of Jan uary 10 at the home of Mrs. Ray mond Dale was devoted to citizen ship for women, elections and laws pertaining to women and children. Home economics is the study subject, of many of the federated clubs this year. At a recent meet ing of the Woman's Literary club of Stanton, at the home of Mrs. James Peters, papers on foods and food values were given. Miss An derson, domestic science teacher in the public Schools, spoke on the re lation of foods and health. The Hebron Woman's club met on Tuesday, January 13, at the court house, devoting the afternoon to a study of James Whitcomb Riley. The members of the mother's and story telling department of the Nor folk Woman's club reverted to child hood days Wednesday evening, when the department entertained at a juvenile party at the home of Mrs. John Dudgeon. The guests were dressed in the costumes of children, and with the democracy .of child hood, rich, poor, orphan, negro. boys and girls mingled together with no- distinction as to caste. A humorous program was given. "How We May Better the Condi tion of the Immigrant" was the sub-1 ject of a paper read by Mrs. li. A.. Hotchkiss before the Friends in Council club of Long Piiie Neb., at a recent meeting. Mrs. C. C. Ball was hostess on January 20. t L , : -t . . . , Maybe this' here Qpptycacf is a lead pencil. Nope. - dee papers tomorrow. njkwiWF -fu,,j. jmmm uni.w 1 ISIIIllSa JUS .IIS .1 aUlJU.-tU SI a. MMJ,.gfVVtt T'T OH! EACH DAY A LITTLE MORE Hurry! Let "Danderine" save . your hair and double its beauty 'To stop falling hair at once and rid the scalp of every particle of dandruff, get a small bottle of de lightful "Danderine" at any drug or toilet counter for a few cents, pour a little in your hand and rub it into the. scalp. After several ap plications, the hair usually stops coming out and you can't find any dandruff. Help your hair grow long, thick and strong and become soft, glossy and abundant. Tmm IN - JZ. FURNITURE jik. flM .... K HOWARD STREET, 5tl-WttN.IOTH anpjoth. 7 for i Our buerationa Pleasant Evening at Homa hist of Records "Sin? Ma Love'! Lulla by" "Tha Radiance in Tour Eyes" Saxophone Solo by Wheeler Wads worth 815c S7S3. "Tear a" "You Don't Know" Samuel Ash, tenor 8.-c 2708. "Oren-adlera of Sardinia" "Hymn of Mlmeli" Ita lian Grenadiers Hand 83o :s3. "Irf Tram" "J mid Madelon" French, Army Band 85c 2675. "Oh. I.awdy, Something rotio Got Between Eheca neezer and Me" "Brlnir Back Those Wonderful Pay a" Bert Williams 85o 2710 On a" of the highest priced stars In vaudeville. . ' "Anything- Is Vice That Comes yrora Dixie Land." . Harry Fox "Tou Can't llama the Girlies At All," Arthur Fields 85c 2733. "Hearts of Humanity." Charles Harrison "Fires of Faith," Peerless Quar tette S3r iT31. "Longing." 8terltnr Trio "Lnllaby Blues" (In tha Tentne. "American Quar tette 5 I72S.. A Columbia Grafonola with Columbia Records ' is the ideal musical Com bination. In a Columbia Grafonola you get a graceful cabinet, artistically correct, a tone of exquisite clearness and purity, and the exclusive Columbia tone leaves, which enable you to obtain the most exact .musical shading. On Columbia Records you get all the music of all the world much of it made by the host of popular head liners, concert singers, opera stars, and instrumental -artists who make records for Columbia exclusively i&Boyvenl! aO aWT ?f Friday Night Thousands Will Hear 1 XdS&i'' . MMMRMrbMB' JOHN McCORMAXK . Sing at the Auditorium and for ages to come untold millions will continue to hear' McCormack just as he will be heard here by means of The VICTOR VICTR0LA and Victor Red Seal Records Come in and hear the Victor Records by McCormack. They are the exact duplicates of his every tone his art and personality are brought to you on Victor Red Seal Records. - We invite you to select yours NOW. . . Of course he makes records for the Victor only. . ' '. MICKEL'S Douglas 1973 15th and Harney. How Many Women Are Like This? ' Can anything be moie wearing for women than Che ceaseless ' round of household duties? Oh I the monotony, of it all work and drudge; nq time to be sick; tired, ailing; yet can not stop. There comes a time when something " snape " and .' they find themselves "simply worn out," and to make matters worse,have contracted serious feminine disorder which almost always follows the constant overtaxing of a woman's strength. Then they should remember, that there is no remedy like Lydla E. PInkham's Vegetable Compound-the expe rience of these two women establishes that fact : Cedar Rapids, la. "After tb birth of my lut child I bad such painful spells that would unfit zne entirely for my housework. I suf fered tor months and the doctor said that my trouble was organic ulcers and I would have to have an opera tion. That was an awful thing to me. with a young baby and four other r children, so one day I thought of Lydia . Pinkham's Vegetable Compound and how it bad helped me years before and I decided to try 'it again. I took five bottles of Vege table Compound and used Lydia E. Ptnkham's Sanative Wash and since then I hare been a well woman, able to take eare of my house and family without any trouble or a day's pain. I am ready and thankful to swear by ?'our medicine any time. I am forty our years old and have not had a day1 illness of any kind for tbme years." Mrs. B. Kociria, 617 Uls Blvd. Cedar Rapids, Iowa. Sandusky, Ohio. "Afterthebirth of my baby I had organio trouble. My doctor said it was caused by too heavy lifting and I would have to bare an operation. I would not consent to an operation and lot it go for over a year, bating my sister do my work for me as 1 was not able to walk. One day my aunt-came to see me and 'told' me ' about your medicine said it cured her of the same thing. I took Lydia' E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound and used Lydia E. Pinkham's Sana- ' live Wash and they have cored me.' Now I do my own housework, wash ing and ironing and sewing for my family and also do sewing for other ' people. I still take a bottle of Voge tabfe Compound evory spring for a tonic. I recommend yftur medicine to others who have troubles similar to mite and you can use my letter if you wish." Mrs. Pr& hn. ' tjsb,1325 Stone St.,3andusky,Ohio. All Worn Out Women Should Take E jgg!, CPINKHAM MC.OICINK CO- LWHaliT"''