Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, June 07, 1921, Page 10, Image 10

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A Hermit's Advice.
There was another, beside
Timothy Turtle, who was not
(leased when Bobby Bobolink
moved to Cedar Swamp at haying
time. But this was a very different
sort of person. It was Jolly Robin's
cousin, Mr. Hermit Thrush. Every
body called him "the Hermit" for
short, because he was a quiet gentle
man, who did not like to attract at
tention, but preferred to spend his
time in a thicket on ' the edge of
the swamp. He had a, beautiful,
sweet son?, which he sang in a
calm, unruffled fashion when he
thought nobody was near.
The Hermit loathed noisy, bois
terous pcjplc. And he disliked loud
.Now- tg to control yourself,",, said!
Uhe Hermit "
clothes, too no matter who wore
them. He had even been known to
speak in a slighting way of his
cousin, Jolly Robin, not only be
cause he was so sprightly and
cheerful, but because he always
wore a red waistcoat. '
The Hermit himself clung to more
sober colors. His coat was olive
brown, his tail somewhat paler in
hue, and his waistcoat of quite a
light shade, spotted with black.
As a rule he had little to say
to neighbors. But soon, after
Bobby. Bobolink came to the
swamp to live the Hermit began to
talk more freely,- He began to make
complaints, saying that he had
chosen Cedar Swamp as a . quiet
place to live and it was upsetting to
him to have any one as harum
'scarum as Bobby Bobolink settle in
the neighborhood.
And one day the Hermit even
spoke to Bobby Bobolink himself
and took hiin to task, although no
body had introduced Bobby to him.
And generally the Hermit wouldn't
speak to anybody who hadn't made
his acquaintance like that.
"Young man!" Said the Hermit
solemnly, when he chanced to meet
the newcomer near the thicket where
the Hermit lived, "I'm going to
warn you that if you don't behave
differently you'll come to some bad
end." '
Now, Bobby Bobolink supposed
that of course the speaker was only
joking. He knew that some people
could joke when they wore a long
face. So he laughed heartily. , And
thinking what a jolly chap,, the
stranger in the1 spotted waistcoat
was, he began to sing.
"There you go!" the Hermit ex
claimed as a look of pain crossed
his refined face. "You can't even
keep still long enough to hear a lit
tle valuable- advice. Do stop that
annoying noise of yours and listen
to what I have to say!" "
Bobby Bobolink was so surprised
to hear anybody speak in such a
way of his singing that he broke
-right off in the middle of a note,
making a sjueaky., sound that
caused the Hermit to shudder. '
"Now try to control yourself,'
said the Hermit. "And if you can
only learn to stop making that
jingling, jangling music perhaps
you'll be able to save yourself from
a sad-fate." , . . . . .
' Bobby BobolmK stareu at v.w
Hermit as if he. . couldn't believe
n-Viot tii m'h pars told him."
J "What are you talking about?" he.
demanded. . . ,
' With great care the Hermit flicked
a bit of moss off his waistcoat be
fore answering. And then he said,
"Don't you know that some day
w hen - you're' in the midst of a
frenzy of song you're going to ex
plode? And then there'll be noth
ing left of you except a colud of
feathers I"
American Can Company Snit
, Is Dismissed by High Court
Washington, June '6.--On motion
of Solicitor General Frierson the
supreme court today dismissed the
, unvcrntripnt s anDeal from ' lower
court decrees holding that the Amer
ican Can company did not constitute
a monopoly Umder the Sherman anit
trust law. '.. '
' linn tiiniinrnnii "
Yea cn quickly ma.k your looks th
, tarn by using Kijja, a remarkable
beauty secret of old Egypt. ' .
and no one will know that you
have used anything. It defies de
tection : produces permanent results.
Will positively increase the beauty
of any woman 01 any age giris or
grandmothers. Sufficiently sucess
f ul results guaranteed in three days
to prove to you that the continued
use of Kijja for a short time will
make you appear years younger and
marvellously enhance the beauty ef
. your complexion or the manufac
turers will refund your money. Ask
your dealer for a free copy of val
uable booklet entitled "How to In
crease your Beauty Secrets and
Arts .of Fascination Employed by
Cleopatra, the Greatest Enchant
ress of all Time."
Kijja (pronounced Ke-zha) is for
sale in this city by Bufgess-Nash
Co., Thompson-Belden Co., J. L.
Brandeis & Sons, Hayden Bros.,
Sherman & McConnell five stores,
Beaton Drug Co., Merritt's Drug
stores, Myers-Dillon Drug Co.,
Unitt-Docekal Drug Co., Sun Drug
Co., Fox Drug Co., Paxton Hotel
grug Co., Dugan Drug Co. and
reen's Pharmacy.
I f l
' ft
i l ,
More Truth
I never mistrusted my fellows till lately;
They most of them soberly go to their work
They follow their pastimes and pleasures sedately,
And little resemble the terrible Turk.
But I now suspect them of sinister courses
Of leading yes, lots of them triplicate lives .
For the papers are crowded with tales of divorces ,
Occasioned by marrying three or four wives.
You bear of a fellow in Oregon City
Another at Carson, a third up in Nome,
Who married young ladies they fancied were pretty
When they had two or three maybe seven at home.
You read of some chap in Scapoose who is courting
A girl in Monclair and another in Rye.
When back for years he's been gamely supporting
A wife and six children iir Hempstead, L. I.
You learn of a guy with a half dozen houses,
A wife and her offspring parked snugly in each,
All legally married and sprightly young spouses
And each from her picture a regular peach.
You find that the man you have seen on the trolley
As you have gone into the town every day,
Has a vife he calls Maude and a wife he calls Molly,
And a couple of more he calls Myrtle and May.
I fancied polygamy long had departed
And all of my friends were monogamous men
But now it's apparent that something has started
This plural but singular custom again.
Today as a neighbor I'm casually meeting,'
At night when the train or the ferry arrives
I'm prompted to say, as a manner of greeting,
"Good evening, old fellow I And how are your wives?
Cork has apparently been boasting to Belfast that the people of Cork
were the most disorderly people in Ireland. 1
Anyway, now that straw hats arc in season we can't be bluffed by
the newly found tile trust. '
.We trust that when P. M. G. Hays traveled from Washington to
New York in a mail plane he was careful to paste the requisite number
of stamps on himself. .
Copyrljht. 1321. by Th Bell Syndicate. Inc. '
Does. Fright Make One's Hair
Stand on End?
While the expression "hair stand
ing on end" is, at best, only meta
phorical for it is a feeling that the
hair is rising until it stands upright,
rather than an actual occurrence
the fact remains that this is one of
the involuntary effects of sudden
terror, just as a severe shock may
cause the heart to stop beating, or
cold results in the chattering of our
teeth. These reactions cannot be
controlled save by a prolonged ef
fort of the will, for they are what is
known as "muscular reflexes," or
the natural way in which certain
muscles of the body act under
specific influences. ,
In the case of the hair, the rising
movement is due to the fact each in
dividual hair has a tiny muscle at
the root which ordinarily keeps the
hairlying flat on the head of in
whatever position we have trained it
to grow. The sensation of fright
transmits a message from the barjn
to these muscles, and they pull taut,
causing a feeline on the scaln as if
the hairs were standing bold up
right, though the weight of the hairs
themselves is too great for the
muscle to support with the small
amount of leverage"" which it can
exert. In cats and other , short
haired animals, however, the hairs
will rise at the slightest provocation
a provision of nature whjch en
ables them to. appear larger than
they really are, and thus frighten
their enemies. . .
(Copyright, 1921. 'Wheeler Syndicate. Inc.)
Common Sense
By J. j. mundy:
Vacation Time.
Soon it will be vacation time, snd,
in many homes disputes have arisen
as to where and how the vacation
shall be spent.
If husband and wife have widely
divergent taste and views as to
what should be done during recrea
tion time and neither could be happy
if the ofher were followed, it were
better to decide upon different places
and methods, than to be all wrought
up and come home in an unpleasant
frame of mind.
It is unfortunate that persons so
intimately associated as husband and
wife should have such different ideas
in the matter bf rest, enjoyment and
. But many thousands will own to
this state of affairs.
If this be true, make the best of
it and be sensible and give gladly
each the privilege which is so ar
dently desired by each, to go where
it is desired and not have to go
where it is distasteful.
Vacation time is a period of great
er freedom for rest and with some
it is an opportunity for more ex
citement than gotten in the
quiet little home town.
Copyright, 1921. International Feature
Service, Inc.
Where It Started
"The Ghost Walks."
This phrase, meaning that pay day
has arrived, originated in a travel
ing company playing Shakesperean
repertoire. . Salaries had not been
paid for a' long time; and at a re
hearsal of "Hamlet," when the line
occurs "Perchance 'twill walk again,"
the actor playing the ghost replied
"The ghost won't walk till our sal
aries are paid!" The phrase quickly
became common to express the pay
ment of salaries.
(Copyright. 121. Wheeler Syndicate, Inc.)
Paper Suspends.
Mitchell. S. -D., June 6. The
Mitchell Gazette, a daily newspaper,
announced late Saturday, owing to
financial difficulties a temporary sus
pension as a daily publication. The
paper in the meantime, the announce
ment says; will be issued as a semi-
weekly publication,
Than Poetry
Dog Hill Paragrafs
". By George Bingham
Tobe Moseley has put a. big cow
bell on his cow and now every time
she walks down the road she sounds
like there is going to be reaching
at the Hog Ford church.
The Postmaster is getting ready
to take his annual vacation. Be
lieving a person should do some
thing on his vacation he does not do
the balance of the year the P. M.
will put in his time at work.
Cricket Hicks now knows how it
feels to fall heir, to something. He
has been remembered in the will of
his uncle, who left him a lifetime
interest in a mule that died the next
day. -
Copyright, 1921. George' Matthaw Adam.
Do You Know the Bible?
(Cover up the annwen, read the ques
tion and' see If you can aniwer them.
Then look at the answers to ae It yo
are right.) . .
Follow These Questions and Ans
wers As Arranged by
1. Was Joseph's command ful
filled? If so, by whom?
2. On what occasion did Moses
take the bones of Joseph out of
3. Where were Joseph's bones
4. How old was Joshua when he
5. Where was Joshua buried?
6. What singular experience had
Paul at Troas?
.1. Yes, by Moses. "
2. When the children of Israel
were given their liberty by Pharoah.
3. In Shechem. See Joshua xxiv:32.
4. One hundred and ten years.
See Joshua xxiv:32.
. 5. In Timnathserah. . .
6. A vision appeared to him in the
(Copyright, 1921, Wheeler Syndicate Co.)
Jewel, Flower, Color
Symbols for Today
The talismanic gem for today is
the emerald, which on this day was
believed by the ancients to have the
power of renewing youthful ambi
tion. It is said also - to bring re
awakened love to - those who haye
passed middle age.
Today's natal stone is the topaz,
which is said to drive away evil
spirits and free the wearer from the
results of useless fears and worries.
The significant color for today is
green. According to an ancient It
gend, one who wears green on this
day will have an unexpected and
very pleasant meeting with an old
friend, or make an interesting new
The mignonette is oday's flower.
It brings peace and happiness to
thosp xuhn wnr it
(Copyright. lSjl. Wheeler Syndicate, Inc.)
Sermon of Faith
In U.S. Preached
By President
Harding Says Civilization Be
set by "Vandals," in Address
At Historic Valley Forge .
'Camp Ground.
j Valley Forge, June 6. A sermon
of faith in established American in
stitutions and of hope for a day of
peace and good will throughout the,
world, was preached by President
Harding Sunday from a woodland
pulpit overlooking General Wash
ington's historic camping ground in
Valley Forge.
Civilization, he declared, has beeu
beset by "vandals." This nation,
he added, could discharge its re
sponsibilities to humanity only if
it preserved securely its independ
ence of action and the traditions inherited-
from the fathers.
"An America dedicated 1o its
standards at Valley Forge," he said,
"will 'hold fast and suffer, if need
be, until our inherited institutions
are justified and guaranteed anew.
When I pledge America to world
helpfulness, at the same time I ex
act a pledge that America will cling
to her own independence of action
and to her own conscience."
The president's address- was de
livered from the porch of the Wash
ington Memorial chapel to a crowd
of several thousand persons
assembled under the auspices of the
valley forge Historical Society.
Tribute to Washington.
In his address the president said:
'Washington came 'to Valley
Forge in the making of the republic
and you made him president because
of the things he did here, and a cen
tury and a third afterwards I come
as president because we share the
heritage he left And we can join
m paying tribute to his service.
"Valley Foree tested tfie heroic
resolution of the new world contend.
ers for liberty. They proved that
lofty heroism is not always tragic,
but develops its supreme offering in
the dull, prolonged suffering which
glorihes abiding faith and unalter
able resolution. - We Americans have
wrought so marvelously and so
seemingly easily, that it brings us to
a new appreciation to stand amid the
scenes -of the dearly purchased rt
public. .
"I thought, as we rode through the
park today, ; yielding our emotional
reverence to the outward signs of
the great memories indicated by the
preservaion of the trenches and the
reproduction of the huts in which
the patriots suffered, that if we can
find satisfaction in these outward
manifestations of. their .service and
sacrifice, how much more important
it is that we retain the substance of
thingS'for which they contended. '
Must Preserve Fundamentals.
"I do not mean to say that the or
der established by Washington and
the heroes of Valley Forge is to
be held to resist the order of human
progress. . Our supreme task is to
preserve the fundamentals of our
new world liberty and guard against
abuses and injustices which have
sought to attach themselves to the
established order. The rational work
of every civilization is to core with
out destroying and guard against
enemies of liberty which come to use
cloaked in pretended helpfulness.
"In the turbulence and upheaval
of world war, the vandals who op
erate amid calamity have sought to
loot suffering civilization. But an
America dedicated to its standards
at Valley Forge will hold fast and
suffer, if need be, until our inherited
institutions are justified and guaran
teed anew.
"If we could only bring all Amer
ica to this shrine, we should affect
a realization which would strengthen
the American resolution.
"I am less impressed by our help
ful example to the' world, in whose
firmament there are the shining
stars of scores of new republics,
than I am impressed by liberty's be
stowal on those who came to join
us in the American accomplishment."
Chandler Cuts Dividend.
New York, June 6. The Chandler
Motor company today declared a
quarterly dividend, of $1.50 per share
This was a reduction in the annual
dividend rate from $10 to $6.
Romance in Origin
0f Superstitions '
Two Spoons in a Cup.
Two spoons in a cup is a sign of
a wedding. If, inadvertently, you
put two spoons in your cup or
saucer you will be married before
the year is out. The widespread su
perstition is a remnant of the 'tree
worship of our far-off ancestors.
Among uncivilized tribes the world
over tree-worship flourishes today;
and today t exists among the civ
ilized races in the form of current
Spoons were evolved from the
chips of wood which our ancestors
used for what might be called "spoon
purposes." The very word "spoon"
is from the Anglo-Saxon "Spon"
pronounced Spone meaning a chip
or splinter of wood. A spoon was
part of a tree and several trees in
the different mythologies were 'sup
posed to have a peculiar influence
upon matters of love, marriage and
Elworthy -says: "This ancient
faith is still shown in the common
custom in many parts of Europe
of placing a green branch on May
day before the house of a sweet
heart." It was probably from the pine
that our ancestors first fashioned
their spoons and the pine was the
trec-god particularly the patron of
virgins. Diana, the Greek Artemis,
patroness of adolescent youth oi
both sexes, wore a chaplet of pine.
Even if the material used was not
always of the pine the -chances were
rhat it would be of a tree-god of
kindred significance. Naturally
when the young tree-worshipper
saw two chips in his dish where
only one should be it was held as
an omen of a coming .marriage.
Though the material out of which
spoons are made has changed the
word itself has not. Nor has the
superstition; it has descended to us
along with the word.
Copj-ria-ht. 1921. by lbs McClure
. Newspaper Syndicate, ,
8-Year-01d Girl Dies
From Bonfire Bums
Little arah Ontman, rt died Sun
day night in St. Joseph hospital from
burns received
while playing
near a bonfire at
Twenty-fifth and
K streets three
weeks ago,
The little girl's
death came as a
shock, for hospi
tal attendants re
ported steady im
provement in her
The child had
thrown a news-
Sr7 nntrtnTrfe
paper onto the
blew the blazmg
paper back on her
arcss, setting lire
to it.
Sarah's parents
are Mr. and Mrs.
Sarah Ontman Philip O n t man,
4S08 South Twenty-sixth street.
Funeral services were held from
the home yesterday afternoon. Burial
wai in the feth Hamedrosh ceme
tery. South Side.
Masons in Omaha
For Grand Loctee
Purchase of Fenger HosWal
D 1
To Bj.Under Discussion at
Sessions Here.
Nebraska Freemasons began their
pilgrimage into Omaha yesterday to
a xt... i mm..:A.:AM t
anciiu i uc diuiucu iuuiatiutii.aiiju ui
the Nebraska grand lodge which
opened last night at the Masonic
temple, Nineteenth and Douglas
streets, with the conferring of the
past master's 'degrees at 7:30 p. m.
The grand lodge proper will
open this morning and work will
continue until Thursday. .
This afternoon at 2, the Ma-
sons will, go by special trains to
Plattsmouth, where they will visit
the Nebraska Masonic home. L
During the grand lodge communi-
cation there will be mailV. business
sessions and the annual election at
uuitcis. j. v. nauciiuuiis, vyuiaua,
is the present grana master.
It ' is expected that Nebraska
Masons will take action on the es-.
tablishment or purchase of a hos
pital for Nebraska Masons at the
presajit grand lodge. "Fengcr hos
pital. Twenty-sfltth street - and
Dewey avenue, is being discussed as
a probable purchase by the Masons.
Delegates Are Elected ,
To Lettpr Carrier Met
j.o ijcuer turners lueei
W. C. Bouk, member of the Letter
-, - -
darners' assnriatinn in Omaha, l i .i.'. :.i :2.j "!
. ... .vjju iih3 uccu yaruy luciuuiuu, ac-
elected delegate-at-large to represent cording to : police. The victims
tne various orancnes ot the associa-
tion at the national convention of
letter carriers to be held in St. Louis
next September. The following
delegates ot the association ana
ladies'- auxiliary to attend the con
vention were elected at a monthly
meeting last Saturday night: Wil
liam Maher, C F. F.'Miehelsen,
George Thompson, William O'Con
nor, A. M. Larson, Fred Torgenson,
John Britton, J. S. Murphy, Tom
Crott, t. H. .McLormick ana Mrs.
Florence M. Bouk. Alternates were
Al Saalfeld, J. F. Gifford, C. G.
Riley, Earnest Kauffold, Arthur
Young S. C. Wuinn, F. A. D.
Jones, Charles Gallagher, D. M.
Bartley, L. Locher and Mrs. Mary
Young. , , .
U. S. Commissioners toTry
X I TVT Tl .
uquor uases in near rurare
Cases of violation'of the national
prohibition act will be tried before
unueu oiaies tomiinssiuiicis inattou
of "federal judges in the near future,'
according to James Haniey, proniDi
tion director for Nebraska.-
I have just received a message
from Federal Prohibition Director
Cramer at .Washington predicting
that judiciary committees of the
house and senate will make this pos
sible shortly," said Mr. Hanley. "Ii
will relieve the federal judges, $7,500
a year men, from trying.petty cases
which can be handled just-as well
by the commissioner. The change
will really mean that a police Court
has been created by the government.
Cases heard by tjie commissioner
may be appealed to the federal judge,
just as police court cases are ap
pealed to district court.
Lads Who Escape Detention x
Home Are Caught in Iowa
Four "men" held in Missouri Val
ley Sunday on suspicion of being
the bandits who fatally shot Mrs.
Margaret Foley Hyland in an at
tempted holdup in, Omaha Saturday
night proved to be Edward Slavick,
12, - 1706 Seward street; Claude
Brown, 14, 2320 Elm street; Abe
Goldberg, 13, 819 South Twenty
fifth street, and Clyde Leftridge, 16,
121 South Twentieth street, who
escaped from the detention home
Saturday. Police sav the boys con
fessedly robbing the store of Cecil
lzensiatr. in jaKeview . oaiuiuay
nizht from which $200 worth of to-
bacco, candy and safety razors was
stolen. -
I Parents' Problems
Should children be allowed to re-
cite in public, at school or at church
entertainments, for instance? .
There, is no reason why children
should not be permitted to recite at
school or at church entertainments,
The old-fashioned "speaking of
pieces" was both pleasurable and
profitable to children of a former
tin; it led them to commit to mem-
ory many beautiful poems and pro-
vided one of the most enjoyable fea-
tures of every festivity of which they
formed a part Present-day children
might benefit similarly from a revival
of the custom.
- . 1
Rock Island to Colorado.
' Two mighty good ways to-reach
Denver or Colorado Springs; the
Rocky Mountain Limited, at 11:55
p. m,; the Colorado Express, at 2:00
j. m. Two fast, steel trains, running
on time, on the Rock Island Lines,
Famous Rock Island dining car
meals all the way. J. S. McNally, Di-
vision Tassenger Agent, 213 Railway
Exchange Bldg., Omaha, Neb, Adv,
Convention of
Lutheran Church
At Blair Closes
1,800 Attend Exercises
Final Day-Over $1,200
For Mission Work Col
lected at Sessions.
Blair,' Neb., June 6. (Special.)
The 25th annual convention of the
United Danish Lutheran church of
America closed here Sunday", having
been sessi" s!nce last Tuesday,
I T. . ... . . ...'
rruj luiai oiiu hill. aiii.iiuaiiv
' ....... .
the convention'.
One thousand, four hundred peo
ple were served dinner in the col
lege dining room and the gymnasium
in less than two hours. At least
1,800 ministers, delegates and visitors
were on the convention grounds this
afternoon. The large tabernacle
holding 1,500 was not large enough
to accomodate all who wished to
hear the exercises.
ihe days program opened at 8:30
with the ordination of four candi
dates for the ministry, Andrew P.
Anderson,' L. C. Hansen, A. N.
Skinderup and H. C. Oestergaard.
The services in the tabernacle were
largely of a missionary nature. The
morning sermon was by Rev; H. J.
Writ mii rtntnf miccinnc anrt an
offering of $606 was taken.
I XT ' t r r T-n 1 T-
riev. J. dug ui .ciKiiurn, ia.,
cave the opening sermon this after-
j-noon on harmonious working of old
and young in the church. Rev. L. A.
Laursen of Laurens, Neb., spoke on
Danish mission work in India: Rev.
h C. Carlsen on missionary work" in
I uian, ana icv. v. vv. conuo 01
i tir a
I rinp Wic nn Ampriran rtiiccmna in
TaD' The offerine for foreien mis-
sions was over $600, making a total
of over $1,200 for home and foreign
missions taken during the conven-
t,0J' . Vammen nf Pn awatta-
I mif rnnntv Ta . wa the first snpat-
er this evening, followed by Rev. C.
I Peterson of McCals. 111., and others.
This was in the nature of a fare-
well service. The meetine was ore-
sided over bv Rev. M. N. Andresen,
f newlv-efected president - of the
church svnod.
Pnlnitc nf ihr variniu rlmrrlir-s
the city were supplied by visiting
pastors xnis morning,
Two Men Hejd as Suspects
In Attempt io Hold Up Pair
Two negroes are held by police as
suspects in: the attempted holdup of
North Twenty-first street, .Sunday,
at 1 Thirteenth and Leavenworth
Bi"riafG fliftnn an1 T Oisric nrPfA
ueorge imion ana rrea J-.ewis, o-j
badly cut by the highwaymen who
nea empiy-nanaea. me negroes
i Aihrt Woii r.enan.j mk
atlrl Hnra Szn'fnrJ 9R?l n' ctrpt'
wer& taken to St. Tosrnh hnsnital
where their wounds were dressed
( and later taken home.
Almost a Physical Wreck
He Builds Himself Back
To Vigorous Health.
i i,ad heard a great deai about
Tanlac and since trvincr it rrivself I
can conscientiously say it is the best
meaicine i nave ever seen m an mv
experience," said David Raff, 2S0 N.
250 N. 59th St, Philadelphia, Pa.
59th St., Philadelphia, recently. Mr.
Katt ha3 liveci m Philadelphia all his
and is well lcnnwn and hichlv re-
"Mv health was all broken up, he
explained. "My stomach was all out
of order and gave me so much trou
ble that I actually dreaded to go to
the table. I would simply rather go
without eating than suffer the awful
misery I knew would follow. I would
bloat up so with gas that my hjpr.t
would beat a terrific rate ana it
seemed sometimes I was being smoth-
ered to death.. I just had to-fight
for my breath. My nerves were all
undone, I slept poorly and was all
the time having headaches that were
almost blinding. I lost weight and
felt so weak and run-down all over
I could hardly do any work.
"Sometime ago a good friend of
mine told me he knew Tanlac would
help me and he spoke so positive
about it that I took his advice. And
I can say right now that Tanlac is
the first medicine I ever saw that
will do exactly what they say it will.
Five bottles have the same as made
me all over again. I can eat anything
I ever fould in my life and have
gained fifteen pounds in weight. I'm
no more nervous than a child, sleep
fine and it just makes me feel happy
to be enjoying such good health,
Tanlac certainly is a great medi-
cine,? 1
" . , I
The present extra vote offer of 60,000 extra votes for $25.00 irt
subscription paymerita between June 6 and June 18 is the only offer
of extra votes to be made during the remainder of the campaign. For
each dollar over the $25.00 sent in during this period you will be given
2,000 additional votes.
This final offer opens Monday June 6th and closes Saturday Juno
18th at 10 p. m. During the final .week of the campaign no extra votes
will be given. Nothing but the regular scale of votes will bo in force.
The DAILY and Sunday . Horning or Eren
tng, by Roy Carrier In Omaha, Council
Blnffa and In town where Carrier Boy
rrvice im maintained,
ttt Tear f25.H0
3 Teari 20.40
ISO 000
t Tear 10.20 76,000
t Months i.10 12,000
S Months 1.65 12,000
Horning or Krenlnjr Without Sunday by
Carrier Boy berrlce.
Trs., S months $35.35 550,000
1 Tears IS. (10 136.000
1 Tear T.80 63,000
Months S. 22,000
a Months 1.15 10,000
Sunday Only by Boy Carrier,
I! Tears $!5.S0
3 Years , 10.40
1 Tear S.20
( Months 2.60
Renewal subscription payments will bo
Standing of the Club Members J'lZT'ZV ?lrh;:i
counted in the office of the Club Manager up to 3 p. m, Wednesday, June 1. It will
be noticed bv atudvinr this list that mnw 1i..m, k.... iM h nMiiH.
of some in the race.
. Club members who entered only a short time ago now have commanding peti
tions In the column. What others can do, you can do. TRY IT.
Will Include all territory Inalde the
City limits of Omaha south of Paeifle
street, west of the rlrer to Rereatr
second street. Including Ralston, Belle
vue. Fort Crook and Avery.
Ons 11,115.00 Maxwell, one ItOw.fO
II. s I.. Drpoait and one 1 00.00 ft.
A I,. Deposit will bo awarded la this
R. W. Sage, 35U S. 33d 499,390
Ernest Hemgren. 2016 fl. 7th ,...497,720
L. A. Speitier, 6626 S. 23d 406.740
Mrs. J. N. Williams. 3608 S. 2Sd ..496,340
Mrs. F. Marecek, 6218 S. 20th' ....494,410
Mrs. Pearl Starkoy, 4826 Poppleton481,940
Mrs. P. D. Hawarth, 1775 S. 9th ..478,760
George Peterson. 3412 Wright ....476,880
Mrs. Th(ns Seize. 2318 I St 443,680
Norman Vwia, l22 S. 2th 376.390
H. HakfnVlz, 3333 Monroe 373,950
Henry Furat, 3206 W 369,430
Miss I. K. Kojle. 1338 8. 31st ..366,540
Mrs. C. A. Kauth, 1822 Bancroft ..310,970
John Spell. 810 Forrest Ave 380,140
Mrs. Ella Doate), 2300 8. 14th 355,070
J. L. Beecroft, 4540 S. 18th 236,860
Mrs. C. A. ChTistlansen, 522 Cedar. 208,960
O. H. Evans, 4550 8. 40th 202,890
Iva Slegel, 1724 Dorcas 178.890
Mrs. O. 8. Dusenbury, 1906 8. 33d., 98,460
Mrs. Anna Ruppert, 3014 Martha... 78,430
15. It. Burke, 1102 Park Ave...... 11,850
Will Include all territory Inside the
city limits of Omaha and on, and
north of Pacific street, west of the
river to Eighty-thlrd street and as far
north aa Maple street. ,
One Sl,l 15.00 Maxwell, one 1200.00
B. ts I.. Deposit and one (100.00 B.
I. Deposit will be awarded In this
Mrs. Marie Coulter. 8009 Harney .499,820
O. W. Hendee. 4204 Burdette . . .49S.540
Ralph N. Pratt. 602 S. 28th .497,680
Mrs. A.. K. Waack, 2222 Howard. .497,290
Dr. Frank O. Smith, Blackstone. . .496,110
Mrs. C. J. Hubbard. 3804 Fornam 496.130
Kloye B. Mnrell, 644 8. 26th Ave 494,630
Mre. Emily Winner, 119 N. 20th. . .493.430
Mrs. B. N. Clausen. 4809 Under'd 437,130
Mrs. M. L. Voaburs. 2664 Douglas 441,740
R. K. Holbrook, 3668 Paciflo 419,470
C. B. Hyde. 38SO Reward 41,790
I.ou'.s J.- Schafer, 112 N. J6th... .403,460
C. AVtir, 1915 Charles ..392,390
E. -H. White, 667 s. S3d 369,990
Mildred Plank, 2714 Burt 358,210
A. Hicks, 2710 Miami 343,670
Dossle D. Harrop, 2607 Douglas ..340,860
Mrs. W. J. Whltaker, 4804 Dodge.340,680
Mrs. C. M. Tomondl, 4607 Charles 812,640
Douglas Peters, 206 S. 32d 304,410
Mrs, Anne Marinelll, 858 S. 21st. .300.960
C. J. Wright, 2D10 Howard 293,210
W. T. Zeisel, 3314 Decatur 288,260
Harold Anderson, 8116 Marcy ...242,250
J. K. Mrlntosh. 4160 Chicago ...23,Gi
Rev. . C. Hanson, 1713 N. 23th. .238,980
A. D. Klein, Jr.. 480S uoage .
Plilnas Wintroub. 1324 Howard)
L. N. Swanson, 4129 Lake
Harold Nellson. 4318 Seward ..
C. F. Slosspn. Jr., 4906 Cuming
Mrs. Mary Engle. 2T05 Cuming
.. 44,390
Will Include all territory Inside the
city limits of Omaha on .and north of
Mania afreet, west of the rtrer to
Eighty-third street and north to Har
geant street. Including Florence and
the Carter Lake district.
One l,115.0O Mamwell, one :00.M
B. L. Deposit and one 100.00 Jff.
h. Deposit wlU be awarded In trts
G. J. Emery, 2554 Pratt. ........
Mrs. u . W. Davis, sz D'tor. bivq..i!m,i
Violet Brotchie, 6020 Flor. Blvd. .496.86U
A. L, Frederick, 2658 Whltmore. . . .49a,600
Mrs, G. L. Tracy, 2811 Browne. .. .494,960
W. E. Stutenroth. 2456 Camden. .491,800
Mona Harris, 2854 N. 47th Ave.. 421,690
B. F. Grutschewski, 33S1 Ames. .. .317.460
Mrs. J. M. Streeter. 4008 . stn.
Leo Daniels. 3302 Maple
Mrs. R. Tedesco, 2939 Lin. Blvd. ,28j,960
Edna Lawrenson. 7711 N. 28th Ave. 281,890
r. r. ci,..n 549S Crown Point. .. .272.760
c! Hall. 2878 Vane 267,860
Mrs. A. Dangel, 6225 Flor Biva. . , .zjo.jiu
H. Chrlstanstn, 6904 Mlnno Lusa. .213.7o0
Mrs. Oust KranU, 7301 Mapla. .. .100,280
Mrs. Harry Rogers. . 8511 N. 29th.il88.810
i r Thi-,1. tana S: 80th.. 160.810
Winifred Travis, 5861 fawler-. 4J.JJ
tra Tom RodebaUKh. 3180 Mer'th.ll9,(60
Will Include all territory In the elty
of Council Bluffs, Including; the Mana-
One dLUM Maxwell, mB B-
U Deposit and one 1100.00 B I
Deposit will be awarded In this district.
Mrs. Iva M. Ford. 305 S. 18th.
Mrs. M. A. Smith, 2304 Ave. D
li,. wrd. 1008 6th Ave......
Gertrude Sullivan; 813 Ave. B. .
R. P. Bolln. 2003 n Ave
Mrs. Wm. J. Ryan, 2026 Ave. A
Ray Wilcox. 620 Voorhls
. . . i r .Hft,n KK9 Harrison
Mrs Ada McLaughlin . 1908 3d Ave..20M9O
Mr. P.tor Jensen. Oakland, Ct H.'!?
Lou Dunlap. Grand Hotel.. 1.670
R. D. Edwards, ZJiu Ave.
a w flolrer. lr.. 426 Damon z?-???
Bertha Zobel..72 Ave. E M
WUI Include all the territory In tna
state of Iowa outside the city of
Council Bluffs d tna Manawa dia-
UOne $1,115.00 Maxwell, one t00.0
B. 4k la Deposit and one $100.00 B.
L. Deposit will be awarded la this
Rev. G. B. Bauman, Minaen ...
TiAttv v.arrrtt. Malvern ..........
Merle Andreas, Oakland ... . .
Glen C. Slllick, Missouri Valley .
June Ovlatt, Shenandoah
Bert Graham, R. 1, Logan
Harlan Klutts, Mondamln
O. J. Atkins. Neola ........
tfn. Nettle Batcneiaon. wurrai
m. s I.. Jefferson. Woodbine. ...347,890
Geo. W. Moore. Bartlett livlll
June Beaver. Harlan .jf'SSX
Hasel Donamson, avoc fSr-iiX
N.ilin J. Solleder. Thurman 321,780
Mra. Blllle Iwen, Schleswlg 320,140
Marion Caughell, Carson l'Al
Leona Hamann, Persia J"-'4?
Opal Snyder, Randolph "!!?
Myrtle Rogers, Percival 250,770
Gladys Mavis. Harlan 238,480
Merle B. Travis, Carson 231,070
Fred Tanks. Avoca 227,210
Ruth Knight, Glenwood 230.900
T. J. Comer. Missouri Valley 206,410
Mrs. Ona Johnson. Pacific Jet. ....170,810
Mrs. Lowell C. Mattox, Bhelby 170.908
Mrs. Ray Pierson, Henderson .....111,920
Grant E. Froyd, Harlan 8,000
Blanche Collins, Red Oak M00
Will Include the following mantles la
the state of Nebraska! Case. Harpy,
Itouglaa (outside the city of Omaha,),
Panndere, Itodge, Washington. Burt,
Cuming, Thurston, Dakota, Dixon.
One $1,115.00 Maxwell, one $800.00
B. t Deposit and one $100.00 B.
I- Deposit will be awarded la this
Zetta Lower, Valparaiso ,
M R Hnralr Wlnn.h.ffA
497,860 P.M.. Pender 496.960
G. C. Hobsck. Nehawka 495,650
Mra. Archie Roberts, No. Bend 478,780
Get Yours Started Today
Mornlng,)ienln and Sunday by
Boy Carrier.
1 Vr.. K Mnntha I25.HO ISO, 0011
1 Year IS-" 152,000
Month .00 61,001
1 Months 4.50 21.009
iiany aua duuumj pi p-h,
Si Years 125.60 150,009
2 Years 16 00 m.OOil
1 Year 7.50 6,00
l Months 4.00 22.000
3 Months 2.00 10,000
Daily Only by Mall, Without Sunday
un v.... 123.00 160,000
S" Years 10.00 70,000
1 Tear 8.00 2,00O
6 Months I ... 2.50 12.000
Sunday Only by Mall.
4 Tease .'....$10.00
1 Years , 6.00
1 Ye
I ear
3 Months
given half as many votes as new subscriptions
Herman A. Hominn. Ellihorn 459.90
A. M. Sanders, Plattsmotith 452,820
Josephine Ketchmark. Ft. Calhoun. 447,90
Mabel Bradaa, West Point 420,150
Jessie B. Kaya. Wlaner 375,840
Mariw Rowaldt, Yutan 374,ln
Henrietta Millar, Oakland, 370.1 90
Nellie T)wyer, Colon . ...:;H6,840
Alvln F. Uarton, Lyons :167,820
Mrs. Lulu Owens, Aahland 336,150
E. F. Cushinan, Kennard 341,220
Herman Hunk, Beenier 311,770
Ponald WauKh, R. 3, Valley 329,790
Mildred E. Johnaon, Mead 315,3'0
Mrs. P. K. Buck, Fremont 310.4SO
Einma Fredatrom. Oakland ,..304,760
R. V. Kennedy. Tekamah 300,7 '10
Mrs. Chits. Andrews, Arlington 295,470
Jena Jensen, Lyons , 219,360
W. H. Hoeratmonn, Fremont 215,760
Anna Bluinm, Hcribner 214,920
Mra. John Huebner. R. 3 ,...213.4.10
Mordon Hnilth, Lyons 190,910
I. N. Warrick. Blair 166,390
J. M. Fox. flrelnn 148,170
J. H. Domingo, Weeping Water. ...140,480
Clifford Cunningham, Wahoo 129,860
Chas. J. Bwohoila, Prague 129,600
Mrs. Edith Schooler, Roaalia 116,660
Mrs. O. B. Darling, Hooper. 116.580
Stella Starry, Springfield 109,790
Win. Mick, Cedar Bluff 102,860
Emma Johnson, R. I., Fremont. .. .101,790
V. A. Struthers, Craig 70,400
Will Include the following connllea In
the state nf Nebraska: Otoe, Nemaha,
Richardson, I'awnee, Johnson, tiage,
Lancaster, Reward, Saline, Jefferson,
Thayer. Fillmore, York, Hamilton,
Clay, Nuckolls. Webster and Adams.
One 81,119.00 .Maiwell., one StOO.OO
B. L. Deposit and one $100.00 B. Jt
L. Deposit will be awarded In this
Vers Grosshaus, Sutton... 499,710
Agnes Krasomil, Aurora 498.72D
Eleanor Shoff, Falrbury 497,970
Mrs. Mark Hall. Auburn 496.970
S. D. Long, Cowles..... 485,210
Mrs. Chas. Fowler, .euraska cuy...iv
R. W. Mastln. Tobias 494.160
Mrs. Thomas Brower, Geneva
Emma Krutz. weanier
E. E. Holmes, Inland ..
.4rs. Dean Kite, Auburn
Lola Hoaford. Seward
Velva Bair, Fairmont
Jtwell Howard, Lincoln
Mrs. Otis Wolford, Clay Center
Charles Laune. Alexandria.
Raymond I Crosson. Hastings
Margaret Aherns, Falls Cliy..
Mrs. Iydla Wolfskin, Superior
...406,71 J
.. .275,869
. . .249,280
Oeorge Whltesell, Kenesaw
Mrs. C. D. .Rlley Tecumseh . . . .
Mrs. B. Anderson, 1324 H. Lincoln
Pelma Harp, nnveaere
Vern Butler. Red Cload
Gall Parsons, Humboldt
Mrs. W. L, Chapman, Glitner.
., 156,970
Mrs. Marie Morrlw, Hebron....
G. E. Ollmore, Jiarvara
Hie Nolte. R. 2, Auburn 115,8.0 V
(red Bookwaller, Pawnee City.. 190.1 4
, E. Price, Crete ?Mi2'
:s. B. F. Jordon, York SS,I
r Ha.., r.rlptnn 62,400
Edward Brunlmr, Bruning...
Iward Briinlnr, Bruning ?H!!!
advs Leahy. Peru 18,000
Glady Leahy, Peru
Will Inolnde all territory la tha atata
of Nebraska not Included In pircts
Number and 1, also territory In Booth
Dakota. Kansas and Colorado.
One ll.llft.OO Maxwell, ona 1200.00
B. Im Deposit and one $100.00 B.
JL. Deposit wilt be awarded in this
if. A. Hostetler. Shelton -. 499'J!J
Wm. Halsey, Lebanon 45J!S
J. F. Schwalger, North Platte ....497.190
Hazel Farrell. Gothenburg 495,5iO
Harriet Edwards, Scottsbluff ....494,850
A. R. Lee. 719 Locust, No. Platte.480,060
V. C. McKenzle, Burwell 471-'2
C. O. 'Jones. Hyannl 46,i?2
Mrs. E. Stelnke, Holdreg 452'I40
Mrs. J. A. Qulnton, Brule 432,990
Mrs. H. J. Mcintosh. Cozad ......414.840
Mrs. E. .'. Reichstein, atmaen ..nn,
Mrs. A. K. Callahan, Gerlng ....396,460
Martin Nielsen. Dannebrog 869,870
Mrs. Fred Collum, Arnold 883,970
Hilda Jscobson, Arapahoe 862,910
k n. iMiiman. Broken JJOW. .o,i
K. a. Nlsley. Lexington
Bert Brownell, Chappell . ,
Mrs. Bertha A. Eber, Kirk
Fern Gates. Stamford ....
I.ucile Johnson, Orleans ..
..840. 52
t. .230,990
W. B. 8helton, Faxton
J. P. Minner. J0 W. 5th, Or. Is.. .818,110
W. K. Harris, Bertrand f... 813,970
Elizabeth E. Fairchild, Lemoyne.,.804.770
Andy Stone, Wood River 297.KO
Blanche Myers, Sutherland 286,400
Dr. C. H. Blackburn. Mltctell ....276,4
Melba Phllbrick. Ord...... 265,410
Helen Hammond, Valentine 243,770
Hasel Trundel, Sumner 240,770
C. B. Dossett, Axtell 240,870
Harry K. Selk, Scotia 227.840
Geo. Gardner. Bayard '..228,980
Signa Peterson, Eddyvllle 222,170
Mrs. Clay Funston, Ogallala 218,860
Anna Randall, Long Pine 211,490
H. B. VanBusklrk, Mullen 203,100
Andrew Campbell, Cambridge ....200,870
R. L. Dunn, 6th Ave., Kearney ..198,670
Mm. McKeevee, Cordova 182,780
Wm. F. Beranek, Loup City 170,910
Vera Corley, Callaway 166,840
Mrs. F. S. Copeland, Bridgeport ....145,880
H. C. McKay. St. Paul J45.07O
Leland Zlnk, McCook 1,0'8I
Ethel Fltslmones. Ainswonn, is,w
Albert" P. Powers, Greeley ........ -
Winifred Boaue, Atkinson 114.260
Harvey Thompson. Ravenna 112,760
Dick Pullman, Sargent 100.840
Mrs. L. Rosencrans. Julesburg, Colo.100,170
Oyma Clyde, O'Neill Zi'4?
Lizzie Mclntyre, Tyron 70,400
Mrs. Hoy Bennett, Kearney ....
Thos. Warder, Maryvllla
Helen Loomls, Gibbon 29.610
Mabel Douglass, Morrell 22,740
John Alisky, Brownie ............ 14,870
Will Include the following coaatlea In
the state of Nebraska: Butler, Folk,
Merrick, Nenr. Piatt. Colfax, Stantoa,
Madison, Boone, ' Antelope, Pierce
Wayne, Cednr and Knox,
One $1,115.00 Maxwell, one $200.00
B. li I Deposit and one $100.00 B.
& L. Deposit wlU be awarded la this
W. C. Halsey, Oakdale 4'!'2x2
Harry .T. Muffey. St. Edward 4'J'?
E. C. Wilde, 823 S. 8th, Norfolk. ...497,810
Mrs. Wade Prultt. Humphrey 4'M'
D. P. Hill, Genoa iJi'IJJ
F. L. Brown. Schuyder 4H!2
R. E. Strasburg, Polk - IJJ'f'lX
Helen Wynkoop. Central City il Ui
Josephine Newten, Osceola 1?H.X
Lydia Seyersdnhl. Madison 448.940
0. J. Havlland. Norfolk 428.800
Floyd Buchanan, Silver Creek .....424,380
Laura Kolens. Crelghton 4,2'542
G. C Smith. Albion "Hl
Juanlta Carlson. Stromsburg ...... . 288,040
Hazel Sowders, Neligh 868.870
Fred T. Winglngton. Schuyler 380,880
Marguerite Durbin, Bloomfleld 346.2S0
Blanche Colby, Shelby 836.660
Ida Ruther, Stanton 138,730
Mrs. Ed Lyons, Newman Grove ..325,360
R. J. Swanson, Fullerton 815,660
A. E. Stafford, Rising City 818.130
Anton F. Votava, Schuyler 500,170
B. J. Maslowsky, Randolph ..599.730
Josephine Evans, Piatt Center ..,290. 40
Vivian Dee, David City 166,170
Cedric Anderson, Wausa 269,480
Sam Devlea, Wayne 130,600
Elmer Nordland. Columbus 118,740
W. J. Keeler. Fullerton 100,370
Henry J. Haynes, Octavla 181,740
O. C. Griffin. Clark ........... ...167.7.iO
Ray Chase, Plalnvlew 129.000
Wm. King, Cedar Rapids .' 48.8)8