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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 24, 1921)
.IHli BEE: OMAHA. THURSDAY. FEBRUARY 24. 1921.
On His Estimates
C E. Bailey Explains Method
By Which He Figured Light
Plant Reproduction Cost
The mayor and city commissioners
started to build a hypothetical elec
tric light and power plant in a hy
pothetical community yesterday
afternoon in the city council cham
ber, where the Nebraska Power com
pany's rate hearing was resumed.
The company presented its case
last December and an adjournment
was taken until this week, to give
the city an opportunity to engage
expert absistance aud check over
the evidence already offered by the
C. E. Bailey of the J. U While
conipanv, New York, testified at
length last December for the power
company, declaring that he had de--tennined
the "reproduction cost
new'' of the Omaha plant to be $17,
580.190, based tn prices of June,
. 1920, and also including "going val
us." aud oilier more or less intan
gible :.; elements f valuation. Air,
Bailey returned td Omaha yesterday
and submitted lumselt to a cross
examination by Corporation Counsel
V. C. Lambert, the mayor and city
"1 assumed a hypothetical com
munity, with all conditions obtaining
in Omaha last June, except that I
assumed there was no electrical
property here and that a plant, sim-
ilar to the one now here, was to
be reproduced new," said Mr. Dailcy.
lie explained that in his computa
tion he included charges ior promo
tion, drafting of plans, procuring of
franchises, legal expenses, options
on real estates and other items of
a similar nature.
"Do yOu mean' reproduction new,
rot as the plant now is?" asked the
"I mean reproduction new," Mr.
Questioned as To Costs.
Corporation Counsel Lambert then
entered into a lengthy examination
of the witness with reference to the
differences of costs of materials, sup
plies and labor in 1914 and 1920.
raising the question of 'whether Mr.
Bailey could reconcile his showing
based on Jurrr, 1920, prices,
Mr. Bailey asserted that general
costs that would enter into the local
electric light and power plant were
approximately 8ft per cent more in
1920 than in 1914, the latter year, he
stated, being generally accepted as
fair period for a prewar price basis.
In this connection, J. A. C. Ken
nedy,,' for the company, suggested
that it would be fair to consider the
fact that the Nebraska Power com
pany expended $5,000,000 on the
"California Syrup of Figs"
Child's Best Laxative
Actrpt "California" Syrup of Figs
only look for the name California
on the package, then you are sure
your 'child is having the best and
most harmless physic for the little
stomach, liver and bowels. Chil
dren love its fruity taste. Full di
rections on each bottle. You must
GLASS OF SALTS
If your Back hurts or Bladder
-.bothers you, drink lots of
When your kidneys hurt and your
back feels sore, don't get scared and
proceed to load your stomach with
a lot of drugs that excite the kid
neys and irritate the entire urinary
tract. Keep your kidneys clean like
you keep your bowels clean, by
flushing them with a mild, harmless
salts which removes the body's urin
ous waste and stimulates them to
their normal activity. The function
of the kidneys is to filter the blood.
In 24 hours they strain from it 500
grains of acid and waste, so we can
readily understand the vital import
ance of keeping the kidneys active.
Drink lots of water you can't
drink too much; also get from any
pharmacist about four ounces of Jad
Salts; take a tablcspoonhil in a glass
of water before breakfast each
morning for a few days and your
kidneys will act fine. This famous
salts is made from the acid of
grapes and lemon juice, combined
with, lithia, and has been used for
generations to clean and stimulate
clogged kidneys; also to neutralize
the acids in urine so it no longer is
a source of irritation, thus ending
Jad Salts is inexpensive; cannot
injure; makes a delightful efferves
cent lithia-water drink which every
one should take now and then to
keep their kidneys clean and active.
Try this, also keep up the water
drinking, and no doubt you will
wonder what became of your kid
ney trouble and backache.
plant since 1915 and during the
bulge price period.
Lists Land at $560,959.
In his list of hems which made up
the total of $17,580,190, Mr. Bailey
listed land at $560,959. lie testified
that the appraisafc committee of the
Omaha Real Estate hoard appraised
the lands of the Nebraska Power
company at $472,428, and that he
added $88,532 for interest, and esti
mated taxation during a two-year
construction period. Mr. Lambert
noted that in the Des Moines gas
rate case the master declined to al
low a similar additional item of over
heads which was added to the land
Mr. Bailey testified that the cost
of the physical property of the plant,
based on a price average for five
years, was $11,655,202, and based on
an average for eight years, he placed
the value at $10,288,825. He quoted
the following costs increases in 1920,
as against 1914:
Steel, 72 per cerit; labor and brick,
100; cement, 65: sand and stone, 73;
poles, 90; copper, 45; electrical ma
chinery, 65; boilers, 250; meters, 45.
Given to Judges
500 Manuscripts Submitted by
Omaha Students in Bee
Names of the winners in The
Dee's George Washington essay con
test will he announced as soon as
the committee of judges can com
plete inspection of the essays sub
mitted. More than 500 essays were of
fered by Omaha school boys and
girls in competition for the $30 in
prizes offered .by The Bee. A first
prize of $10 was offered for the
best essay submitted by a high
school student, with $5 as second
prize. Prizes of $10 and $5 also
were offered for best essays from
pupils of Omaha public, private and
Miss Bertha 'J'hoelecke, principal
of Florence school; Miss Clare
Mackin, librarian at South High
school and Miss Martha Phillips,
English instrucitr at Creston Hill
school, have been named by As
sistant Superintendent of Schools
Leon Smith as judges in the con
test. Prize .winning essays will be pub
lished in The Bee.
River Cutting Banks;
North Side Residents
Fear Flood in Spring
Tenants on farms north and south
of Florence lake, in bottom lands
north and east of Omaha, already
are laying plans to vacate their
home during the spring flood
period, it became known yesterday.
D. II. Harris, a North Omaha
farmer, said the river is cutting away
the shore at the rate of from four
to six feet each dav, and during
spring freshets will flood thousands
of acres, causing more damage than
it did last year, tic predicted.
A, petition for the establishment
of a drainage district in North
Omaha to combat the floods by con
struction of r dike will go hefore the
county commissioners soon. Unless
the dike is constructed thousands of
seres and many industries arc
threatened, J. M. Gillan. industrial
bureau manager of the Chamber of
Daugherty to Say
Shall Be Candidate
Whether or not James C. Dahl
man will ask the people of Omaha to
elect him to a fifth term as mayor
will be largely determined by II. M.
Daugherty, soon to become attorney
general of the United States.
Mr. Dahlman has declared he will
not run for the mayoralty unless per
mitted to continue as marshal. The
federal government has ruled a
marshal may not engage in politics.
Hence it is up to Dahlman to obtain
permission from the new republican
attorney general to run.
Obtaining this permission may be
less difficult than it might seem, it is
said, for if Dahlman is elected to
the city commission Mr. Daugherty
may name a g"ood republican mar
shal to fill the vacancy left by Dahl
man. Seaplanes Start on Return
From Panama Bay Flight
Washington, Feb. 23. The Pacific
air force. of 12 seaplanes, which re
cently made a flight from San Diego
to Panama bay to join the combined
fleets, started today on the return
trip to San Diego. The long voy
age will be made by easy stages
with about 12 stops en route.
while you sleep"
Do you feel bilious, constipated,
headachy,, upset, full of cold? Take
one ' or two Cascarets tonight for
your liver and bowels. Wake up
with head clear, .stomach right,
breath sweet and feeling fine. No
griping. no inconvenience. Chil
dren love Cascarets too. 10, 25, 50
Take Counsel on
State of Trade
Lower Prices for Wedding
Rings and Diamonds Pre
dicted as Sequel to "Sweet
Lower prices for wedding rings
and diamonds were predicted as
probable outcome of -the "Sweet 16"
annual convention of the Nebraska
Retail Jewelers' association, which
opened at the Fontcnclle hotel yes
diately afterward undertaken. The
The afternoon session of the first
day's meeting was given over en
tirely to speech making by Nebraska
and eastern jewelers.
George W. Weber of York spoke
on "A Higher Idealism." "We arc
today face to face with great prob
lems in the shadow of the greatest
war that was ever fought," said
He staled that a war can leave
the world just as it was before un
less constructive steps are imme
iately afterward undertaken. The
possibility for Continued peace must
be greater than the possibility for
Because Frederick S., Taggert of
New York could- not be present to
address the convention his address
was read by Secretary Fanske.
E. P. Clark of the Community
Silverware. Oneida, N. Y talked
to the jcyelcrs about silverware. He
told the jewelers that this year will
be a strenuous one for manufactur
ers, retailers- and jobbers alike. Ho
encouraged advertising and much
"The dav is coming when people
will buy only the wares that they are
familiar with the wares that arc
nationally advertised, said Mr.
Clark. For this reason he urged
the retailers to sell wares that arc
given nation-wide advertising.
A short but interesting discussion
arose front Mr. Clark's talk as to
the unfair competition in the sale of
nationally advertised wares between
the jeweler and the hardware dealer.
It was suggested some united effort
should be made to confine the selling
of silverware exclusively to jewelry
S. MGibson of the Western Clock
company ot Atlas, 111., spoke nr
gcueral upon the jewelry business
and the importance of the right kind
"Business in the retail jewelry line
is what we make it." said Gibson.
"There is business for the man who
will go after it."
He said that window dispfays have
three objects attraction, desire and
ttoc consequent purchase. He gave
several suggestions how window dis
plays can be made attractive.
Joseph Mazer, New York, a vet
eran of 30 years' experience in the
jewelry business, gave a heart-to-heart
talk about his experience. He
averred that the future jeweler will
have to be an' educated man in order
The convention will close this eve
ning with a Junch and a dance.
Man Falls 500 Feet in Test
Of Parachute; Will Recover
St. Paul, Minn., Feb. 23. -Charles
Hardin jumped from an airplane at
a height of 500 feet today, while test
ing a parachute. The parachute
failed to open. He will recover.
Do You Know the Bible?
1. Why did Aaron's rod burst into
2. Why did Moses, before his
death, command the "stones of me
morial" to be set up in the midst of
3. Why was the burial place ol
Moses concealed from human knowl
edge? 4. Why is the Jordan so called? .
5. Why were the Gideonites ex
empted from the extirpation of the
1. As a testimony that -he and his
family of all the people of Israel had
been chosen for the exclusive office
of the priesthood.
2. That the people might have a
continual reminder of their covenant
with God when in possession of the
3. Because probably the great
merits and fame of the Hebrew lead
er and law-giver -would have led the
surrounding nations to elevate him
into a deity, and to establish an idol
atrous temple over his tomb.
4. Because it is a very rapid river,
the word Jordan being derived from
"jord" or "irod," signifying "it flows"
or "comes down."
5. Because, by a stratcgem, they
ii.duced Joshua to spare them and the
oath which he swore to them was al
lowed to be respected.
T7VERY one of The Bee' thousand
X Lj of Omaha and Council Bluffs 'X
T subscribers depend more or less on 4
this man for the dally supply of X
news. He Is X
E H. Iong.
X city elrcnla-
T tor for The
1 1 ' s h i s
T business to
X see that you
t ret your pa-
X per each
5. day on time.
X If you don't
j- set It. It
X isn't because
X he hasn't
X But he
i always willing to try again and try X
harder, so don't feel bashful about Y
J. notifying him If your paper falls X
to arrive. A
"HEBV1CE" is his motto. Oil,
yes, he sets complaints, but he X
speeds on their trail and by stren
uous application hopes to eliminate
most ef them.
There are 130 rarrier boys under
his supervision in Omaha and the
Bluffs. They boost hlnr. He's "got
th' pep," they say.
I W U V I
Is the Surface of a Golf Ball
Golf balls, as we know them to
day, arc made with a number of
flattened protruberances -tiny hills
surrounded by a network of valleys,
forming any one of a number of
different patterns. This is not done
merely for purpose of ornament, nor
icn to distinguish one make of ball
ftom another, but because experi
ments have proven that a ball so
marked will travel farther and fol
low a truer course than one which
is entirely smooth.
In the early days of golf, the old
est outdoor game now in existence,
the balls were made quite smooth,
usually being covered with horse
hide or some other variety of leather.
After this ball had been in play for
a little while, however, the club would
dent and mar the surface, causing
a number of indented streaks, which
in the course of time, would become
a crisscross pattern not so far differ
ent from that now to be seen on the
new balls of today. Moreover, it
was noted that the smooth balls
which had beer, used for some time
would travel farther and straighter
than the new ones, and finally the
manufacturers commenced lo ex
periment with a number of different
designs, resulting in the standardized
patterns now in use.
The explanation of the added
accuracy of the indented ball lies in
the fact that the air, playing over the
uneven surface, gives it a twist and
an added velocity analogous to the
"rifling" inside the barrel of a gun,
while, if the ball is smooth, the air
slips off it, and the ball loses the
impetus of the boring motion.
(Copyright. 1921, Tty Ths Whoeler
By J. J. MUNDY.
In your own little sphere you may
be considered quite a capable per
son; in fact you may be looked upon
as unusually keen and talented.
This, should not cause to think you
have little to learn in knowledge or
experience, nor should it prevent you
from struggling for more.
If you arc self-satisfied it might be
well for you to visit the sections of
like establishments, where larger or
more important work is done in your
Then you will be convinced of how
little you know how much there is
for you to learn.
It is good experience to find out
that you arc far from being as expert
as you think you are when judged
from the standards of the topnotcher.
Every man of brains feels his de
ficiencies more than others can see
them, and the next step is to go
where more can be learned all the
Get acquainted with others en
gaged in the same work and the same
degree of advancement, and go, also,
to those who have much larger ca
pacity and try to absorb some of the
good things which have come from
other and greater minds.
The wise man drops his old way
d'rtctly he findj a newer way which
You cannot stand still, it is go
backward, or forward, so look tip
Copyright, 1921 . Ititaernational Feature
Where It Started
Astronomy is known as the oldest
of the sciences. It began with the
Chaldeans pnd the Chinese, and had
an early connection with religion
and the rituals of ancient worsbip.
Under the Greeks it took the form
of a science; Hipparchus of Bythnia
is known as the father of astronomy,
from the fact that he composed the
first star-catalogue and made a
number of important calculations
for the first time.
FORDS RUN 34 MILES
ON GALLON GASOLINE
Start Eaiy in Coldett Weather
Other Can Show Proportionate
A new carburetor which cut3 down gaso
line consumption of any motor and re
duces gasoline bills from one-third to one
half is the proud achievement of the Air
Friction Carburetor Co.," 928 Madison St.,
Dayton, Ohio. This remarkable invention
not only increases the power of all mo
tors from 30 to 60 per cent, but enables
every one to run slow on high gear. It
also makes it easy to start a Ford or any
other car in the coldest weather. You can
use the very cheapest grade of gasoline
or half gasoline and half kerosene and still
get more power and more mileage than
you now get from the highest test gas
oline. Many Ford owners say they now
get as high as 45 to 50 miles to a gallon
of gasoline. 60 sure are the manufactur
ers of the immense saving their new car
buretor will make that they offer to send
it on 30 days' trial to every car owner.
As it can bo put on or taken off in a few
minutes by anyone, all readers of this
paper who want to try it should send
their name, address and make of car to
the manufacturers at once. They also
want local agents, to whom they offer ex
ceptionally large profits. Write them to
day. You canidy on
to soothe v
Don't let that miserable rash ag
gravate you every time you shave.
Apply Resinol Ointment and see how
It hasten the hcalinfr. Then adopt
Resinol Shavins Stick for the dally
have. Ton will be delighted with
Its free non-drying lather and re
freshing effect upon the skin.
Beooine a Resinol booster. Ask your
druggist for these products today.
! Rotarians Make
Merry on Club's
Enthusiasm Marks Celebra
tion of Organization Whose
Cornerstones Are Friend
ship and Service.
The Omaha Rotary club celebrated
its' 16th anniversary with character
istic enthusiasm and good cheer yes
terday' noon at the Rome hotel.
Alter tiffin all joined in sing
ing popular songs. Harley More
head, election commissioner, intro
duced the speakers.
Dr. E. C. Henry of the Fenger
hospital, gave a brief history of the
club, pointing out that friendship
and service were the two comer
stones npon which the Rotary club
rests. He said that if these two
were removed the club loses its
most essential feature.
According to Dr. Henry, the Ro
tary club was founded in Chicago
16 years ago. At that time it was
hoped that the club would attain
a membership of 1,000. Today the
club has a membership of 65.000.
John Welch spoke on his visit to
the national headquarters of the
club. He encouraged all to attend
the national meetings if possible,
and also try to attend some of the
meetings of the Chicago Rotary club
to get a real rotary feeling.
Rev. Dr. Frank Smith said that
it gave him pleasure to be able to
go to a place where he can call a
man Bill, Dick and Tom and where
he, himself, will be called "Doc"
instead of "Doctor."
He said that before doing a thing
every man should first ask himself
if that will be of good to the entire
universe and if he finds it will, then
and then only should he do it. He
urged the further continuance of co
operation of the members of the club
in brder that all might enjoy the
benefits of the club's purpose,
Slayer Offers His Earnings
In Prison to Victim's Widow
Norman Johnson, slayer of City
Detective Arthur Cooper, has offered
to help support Cooper's widow with
what money he can earn while serv
ing his life's sentence in the state
"I will write her as soon as I get
fettled in Lincoln," he said. "I can
make money making bead bags just
as I did when I was serving in the
Mrs. Cooper declined to say wheth
er or not she would accept this money
from the slayer of her husband.
The Girls Will Look Charming in These
Tiffin and McAlpin Candy
Specially Priced at 85c per lb.
A large assortment of the famous Tiffin and McAlpin
candies are on sale here at the very special price of 85c a pound.
Besides their famous chocolates there are hard candies, nut,
fruit and cream candies at low prices. All freshly packed in
handsome boxes. Sent to us direct from New York.
For the Spring Sewing
Dress Voiles, 95c
Beautiful fancy white dress voiles, 36 inches wide, in
handsome lace effects, with neat figures. 95c yd.
Lingerie Cloth, 49c
Lingerie cloth, a very fine white fabric, much used
for hand embroidered undergarments, 36 inches wij. 49c
at A ppreciated Prices
Round thread Irish linen
dro?ser scarfs, size 20x54 in.
These have hemstitched edge,
and is unusual value for $2.50
Irish linen guest towels with
neat hemstitched ends and fine
quality, size 15x24 inches. 75c
Turkish Towel Sets
Set consists of 4 pieces, one
large towel, one small towel and
two wash cloths, with hand
some blue borders. $1.50 act.
lirief City News
Abovo Normal Dally temperature
in Omaha has averaged 11 1-2 de
t'rees abovo normal since labt Jan
Seal Sale Opens Public side of
siats fop the Frances Nash concert
at the BrnmletH theater Sunday after
j.oon heitlns at the Brandols box of
liee at I1) o'clock this morning;.
1'upilH , ViK'cliiutetl Hccause of
recent .exposure to dninllpox, pupils
of Howard Kennedy school wore
vaccinated yesterday by physicians
of the city health department
Second Trial Theodore Franklin
will be placed on trial for the second
timo in district court today charged
wltli injuring Herman Dictriet, 2416
Uaneroft street, with his automobile.
Robbed by Hiitliwnyman A lone
highwayman covered M. J. Kane,
Drexel hotel, with a revolver at Six
teenth and Webster streets early yes
terday morning, and robbed him of
Hearing Pom ponod Hearing on
applications for dance permits by
two downtown cabarets and churgoa
brought by It. t,. Brldwell. dance in
spector, against tho Rustic Gardens,
was postponed by the AVelfare
Warning To Avlutors M. V.
Robins, forecaster, has issued a
warning to nil aviators that steel
cables holding government experi
mental kites in use near Klk City
make Hying dangerous in that
Roy Named Warren AVarren
Robert Nelson, born November 3,
1911, is tho first boy baby of Oma
ha to be named after the next presi
dent. He is the son of Mr. and
Mm, Arthur II. Nelson, 4507 North
To KstabliKh Oiitpost Outposts
for motor and bicycle policemen will
toon b constructed, according to
1'ollce Commissioner IMnger, who
presented a resolution calling for
bids on the outposts before the city
council yesterday morning.
Kiddies Rank Kohber Tears
flowed frcply in tho home of Walt
Tucker, 5526 North Sixteenth street.
when tho kiddles climbed out of bed
and found that burglars had paid
their little bank a visit and stolen
r00 pennies and $2 in silver change..
Tiro Sliop "IfcKrae" Joint Charles
Terill, 303 North Sixteenth street,
was lined $50 and three men $10
each in central polleo court, after
Sergeant Thestrup found that, the
quartet had been using TerriU's tire
shop as a moonshine whisky shop.
.Americanization Woek Omaha
ministers of all denominations will
speak on historic characters of the
country next Sunday in accordance
with requests by the. Chamber of
Commerce citizenship committee
which lias designated March 1 to 5
inclusive as Americanization week.
Ofllcers race Trial Neil Hays.
motorcycle oflio working out of
central police Ktatton, and Detec
tives Knutdson and Oliver Ferrand
nf the South Side station will appear
before tho city council this morning
to nnswer charges alleging they have
been interested in Omaha boot
legging. Ooxpol Services Rev. Luke Rader
of Chicago and. Rev. Claus N. Wlebe
There are small and large
checks and pretty broken de
signs, in all the good colors
and combinations of the sea
?on. Simple one piece frocks,
some trimmed with snowy
organdie and embroidered
with vivid touches of bright
colored yarn. Scallops of
of yarn are seen around the
hem, flowers and baskets of
flowers and small conven
tional designs are used as
trimmings on others, making
them individual and very dis
tinctive. Priced from $2.50
up. Sizes 6 to 14.
The Important Question of
Boys' New Spring Clothes
Is splendidly provided for in the arrival of our new stock,
and the confidences with which mothers choose boys' clothes
here is the logical result of the care that is taken in selecting
every single garment.
The Boys, too, Will Loudly Approve of the
Spring Top Coats
In all the newer styles and its lots, More satisfactory all
around if the parents and boys both like them. The assortment
is very complete and you may choose from strtight or belted
models, in blue, gray, broAvn and fancy mixtures, at very
of Des Moines will conduct cervices
I tlild afternoon :ind evening in the
11 -1 .. .1- fn... ... .......1.
1 io:.iUi 1 it of r ti it v 1" , iiu'iuj -h'utui
curt lflnncy streets. Services aic
being held dally, except Saturdays,
under the auspices of tho Christian
and Missionary Alliance.
Traveler Iikcs Stickpin Cor
nelius J. Clausen brought suit In
municipal court yesterday against
tho Burlington railroad and the Pull
man company lo recover $2i0. tho
lalue placed on a diamond ctick
pln he alleges was stolen while ho
was 1 raveling from Denver to
Sues For Commission Sophus F.
Xeble, Jr., filed suit In district court
yesterday against the Lord Lister
hospital company to collect $$,800,
which lie aayg is duo him for selling
the hospital building at Twenty-sixth
street and Dewey avenmi tn tho
Fenger Hospital company, which re
cently went into tho hands of the
Twu Men Sought The local post
of the American Legion is trying to
find James Gatto for whom It is in
possession of a Minnesota state bonus
check for $120. The legion Is also in
possession of a discharge belonging
to James Staats, picked up ou the
street Tuesday. Both are requested
to call at the post headquarters to
recover their belongings.
Bank of Howe Robbed;
Yeggmen Are Believed
To Be Hiding in Omaha
County oflicers believe yeggmen
who descended on the . Bank of
Howe at Howe, Neb., Tuesday night
are now bjding in Omaha.
A report reached Sheriff Clark's
office yesterday that four men in a
green car, which had been seen in
Howe Tuesday, had crossed the
Platte river bridge at La riattc and
headed toward Omaha. Deputy
sheriffs drove hurriedly to La Platte
but were too late to encounter the
Loot from the bank consisted of
40 safety deposit boxes of customers.
The cracksmen succeeded in blow
ing open the bank vault but were
unable to penetrate the safe contain
ing the bank's securities.
A theory that the robbery was
planned by Eddie Adams, notorious
cracksman, recently identified as a
member of a gang who robbed the
same bank last May, was advanced
by Howe officers yesterday.
Red Cross Seeking Man
Who Is Heir to $10,000
Jesse Cooper has been left heir to
$10,000 from the bureau of war risk
insurance by the death of his brother,
James Cooper, shortly after his dis
charge from service, and is being
sought by the home service section
of the Omaha chapter of the Ameri
can Red Cross.
Mrs. Helen von Druska, Mrs. W.
For Every Occasion Many Charming
New Models in
M ade in the New Favored Fabrics
One sees in the large groups in our ready to wear sec
tions, how important is the adaptation of the fabrics to the
Frocks of Silk Crepe or T affeta. .
Suits of Finely Woven Fabrics.
Coals of Lustrous Silk-Like Woolens.
Frocks show either the straightline silhouette or the
bouffant hip effects, according to the purpose. The latest
suits are made very handsome with stitching, embroidery and
braiding. Coats have graceful, swinging lines with the var
ious new trimmings, making them suitable for all activi
ties. Second Floor
H. Coltcii; Joseph William von
Druska, Kobeit Wonwck and Wil
liam Scott alo ate being sought. In
formation is wanted with regard to
May Perry, 8, who has been adopted
by some family in Omaha named
Red Cross office is in Room 202,
City hall, telephone Tyler 2721.
OUCH! PAIN, PAIN.
Rub pain away with, a small .
trial bottl of old
"St. Jacob's Oil."
Rheumatism is "pain" only. Not
one case in fifty requires internal
treatment. Stop drugging. Rub
soothing, penetrating "St. Jacobs
Oil" right into your sore, stiff, ach
ing joints and muscles, and relief
comes instantly. Jacobs Oil"
is a harmless rheumatism cure
which never disappoints 'and cannot
burn the skin.
Limber up! Quit complaining!
Get a small trial bottle of old. hon
est "St. Jacobs Oil" at any drug
store, and in just a moment you'll
be free from rheumatic pain, sore
ness, stiffness and swelling. Don't
suffer! Relief awaits you. "St.
Jacobs Oil" has cured millions of
rheumatism sufferers in the last half
century, and is just as good for
sciatica, neuralgia, lumbago, back
Best for Eczema
First Application Stop Itching of
Eczema, Salt Rheum and Pilet.
End Chafing DUtress in Five Minutts
"Live and let live i my motto," ay
Peterson of Bufful". "Drurgiit ell over
Amerira sell PKTERSON'S OINTMENT
for 60 cenU a large box and I y to
these ilruKRislK, if anyone buys my oint
ment for any of the dieaes or ailments
for which I recommend it and are not
benefited, give them their money baeV.
"I've got a safe full of thankful letter
testifying to the mighty healing power of
Peterson' Ointment for old and running
iores. eczema, salt rheum, ulcer. oro
nipples, broken breast, itching scalp, chaf
ing and i-lind, itching and bleeding pile."
John Scott. 283 Virginia Street, Buffalo,
writes, "Peterson' Ointment is simply
wonderful. It cured me of ectema and
also piles, and it did it 10 quickly that I
was astonished." Mail orders filled by
Peterson Ointment Co., Inc., Buffalo, N. Y.
Sherman & McConnell Drug Co. will sup
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