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THE BEE: OMAHA, FlUDAY, JUNE 27, 1919. '
LEMON JUICE . FOR FRECKLES Girls! Make beauty lotion for i few cents Try itl ' Squeeze the juice of two lemons into a bottle containing three ounces of orchard white, shake well, and too have a quarter pint of the best freckle and tan lotion, and com plexion beautifier, at very, very small cost. ' Your grocer has the lemons and any drug store or toilet counter will supply three ounces of orchard white for a few cents. Massage this sweetly fragrant lotion into the face, neck, arms and hands each day and aee Jow freckles and blemishes disappear and how clear, soft and rosy-white the skin be comes. Yes! It is harmless and never irritates. Adv. AFRAID TO DRIVE TEAM TO TOWN : FARMER SAYS Nerves Were Shattered From Long SufferingLost Forty Pounds Tanlac Restores Health. "I never expected to be the strong, weir man I am today and my neighbors think my recovery is the most astonishing thing that has ever happened in this part of the country," said Hiram Robinson, a well known farmer, R. F. D. 3, Randolph, Illinois, in relating his remarkable experience, with Tanlac while in Shorthose drug store at Bloomington, recently. "I used to think no medicine could help me" he continued, "but I've got to hand it to Tanlac, as it has not only relieved me entirely of all my suffering, but has added nearly forty pounds to my weight besides. For eleven years I was hardly able to be up, much less work, and when I ventured to eat anything except broth and the very lightest of food I would put in a day of the worst misery imaginable. If I ate a piece of pie or cake or a little .fruit gas would form on my stomach and bring on such awful cramping pains that I could hardly stand itv This gas would press on my hearty nearly cutting off my breath, and cause such a dizzy, whirling sensation in my head that I thought I would go distracted. 1 dropped down all of forty pounds in weight and got so weak that I could hardly walk. At the time I i. m t 1 i i. 1 .vi- x - gui. xaniuc i nau nub ueen uuie lu do my work for a year, I was not only an absolute wreck physically, but my nerves were in such a shape that I couldn't lie still at night, and during the day I was just like a fish out of water. I was habitually con stipated and had such a hurting in my head just back of my eyes that I couldn't read at all. I was so nervous, weak and dizzy that I was actually afraid to drive a team to t town and had taken so many dif ferent medicines without getting any better that I had given up in utter despair. "But, one day I was persuaded by my wife to get a bottle of Tan lac, and right there is where my re covery started. If I should sit down here and talk or write for a solid week I couldn't tell how thankful I am. for getting out of my misery to where I can enjoy living again. I now eat all kinds .of meats, vege tables, pies and cake. In fact I eat like a wolf and enjoy every mouth ful, and never have the least trouble with my stomach. I sleep as good as I did when a boy and can do as much work as I ever could m my life. I used to lag behind the boys in the field, when I was, able to work-at all, but now they have to step some to keep tip with me. I am not a bit constipated and haven't ' had one cramp in my stomach since . Tanlac commenced to bring me out of the kinks. What I say is more than verified by my looks, but my neighbors will tell you the tame thing. -1 will never get through praising Tanlac." Tanlac is sold In Omaha and all Sherman & McConnell Drug Com pany's stores, Harvard Pharmacy and West End Pharmacy. Also For rest and Meany'Prug Company in South Omaha and the leading drug gist in each city and town through out the state of Nebraska. Adv. THIN PEOPLE SHOULD TAKE PHOSPHATE Nothln LOt Plain Bitro-PhophU to Put ob Firm, Health? Flesh and . to Increase Strength, Vlfor and Narva Force. Judging from the countless prepara tions and treatments which are contin ually being advertised for the purpose of making thin people fleshy, develop ing arms, neck and bust, and replacing ugly hollows and angles by the soft curved lines of health and beauty, there are evidently thousands of men and women who keenly feel their excessive thinness. Thinness and weakness are often due to starved nerves. Onr bodies need more phosphate than is contained in modern foods. Physicians claim there is nothing that will supply this deficiency so well as the organic phosphate known - among druggists as bitro-phosphate. which is in expensive and is sold by Sherman A Mc Connell in Omaha and most all druggists under a guarantee of satisfaction or money back. By feeding the nerves directly 'and by supplying the body cells with the necessary phosphoric food elements, bitro phosphate should produce a welcome trans formational! the appearance; the increase In weight frequently being astonishing. Increase in weight also carries with It a general improvement In the health. Nervousness, sleeplessness and lack of energy. which nearly always accompany - excessive thinness, should soom disappear, dnll eyes ought to brighten and pale theeka glow with the bloom of perfect aearth. CAUTION I Although bttro-phosphata ia wnsurpassed for relieving nervousness. Sleeplessness and general weakness, .it should not, owing to its tendency to In- crease weight, be used by anyone who does not desire to put on flesh. Adv. PAVING BONDS MUST BE SOLD AT par, re RULING Officials Consider Probabili ties of Investors Refusing to Pay Par for 5 Per Cent Paper. Read The Bee Want Ads for the bait opportunities 14 bargains, Is there a "joker" in the $3,000,000 county road paving act which was voted by the people at the special election Tuesday? This is a question that was asked at the court house yesterday, in the midst of the good feeling occasioned by the passage of the bond resolu tion at the election. Here's the state of facts: The election proclamation states that the bonds shall draw "not more than 5 per cent per annum inter est" 1 County Attorney Shotwell says the bonds cannot be sold at less than par. "Suppose the state of the bond market is such that bond houses don't care to pay par for a Douglas county bonds, what will become of the proposition then?" asked a busi ness man. "At the present state of the bond market," said County Commissioner Unitt, "there will be no difficulty in selling the Douglas county bonds at more than par. City and county bonds are selling at present so that they yield investors only from 4.30 to 4.50 per cent. Of course, we can't tell what will be the condition of the bond market by the time we sell these borids. But I think there is no doubt we con float these bonds at 5 per cent and sell them at a sub stantial premium or else make them 4 per cent bonds and sell them around par." "I think the bonds are safe," said County Commissioner O'Connor, "though there is the possibility that the bond market might become such that a 5 per cent bond could not be sold at par." Election Commissioner Moor head will start the official count of the vote Friday morning and ex pects to certify the returns to the board of county commissioners Saturday. Advertisement of the bonds will begin early next week. Easterner Comes Here To Organize Glub to Boost McAdoo, 1920 The first indication of democratic political activity in Nebraska look ing to the national election of 1920 was manifested Wednesday in Oma ha with the arrival of Rufus . R Smith, who came here from the east to organize a William G. McAdoo club. 1 Mr. Smith declared he had been organizing McAdoo clubs in other sections of the country, particularly in the east and south to boost the candidacy of the former secretary of the treasury for the democratic nomination for president He spent several hours Wednesday in consul tation with local democrats and left Wednesday night for California to organize a number of McAdoo clubs in the western state. Mr. Smith delegated Frank Keegan, former democratic member of the Nebraska legislature from Douglas county, to look after the details of the club here. He will return to Omaha within the next few weeks to perfect the organiza tion, he declared. Army Balloon Breaks Loose, Explodes and Lands On Tree Tops One of the large army propaganda balloons broke away at Fort Omaha at 9 o'clock yesterday wandered for an hour above the clouds over the city, exploded and landed a wreck in the tops of some trees at Fifteenth and Fierce streets. The balloon was inflated with 4,000 cubic feet of gas when it broke from itr moorings. The huge gas bag is believed to have exploded when it ascended to an altitude where the air was so light It could not resist the pressure. About half of the balloon and a large sand bag was all that remain ed of the craft after its wild flight The wreck" was gathered up by two policemen and returned to the for:. Thousands of Omahans watched the exploding gas bag. Fearing that there were men in the basket of the balloon, hundreds of persons called newspaper offices, the police depart ment and other sources of informa tion in effort to obtain news abo'it the accident. Detective Van Deusen Goc: Back to Automobile Squad Detective C H. VanDeusen has beeen assigned back to his former post as member of the automobile squad. During one of the recent flare-ups in the police department, when Bennie Danbaura was dismiss ed, Van Deusen was given emer gency work at the police station. Since then, friends of Van Deu sen convinced Chief Eberstein that Van Deusen Was a valuable man and that a mistake was made when he was demoted. Man Arrested On Charge ! Violating the Drug Act William Purvines, 1119 North Twentieth street, was arrested Wed nesday in the neighborhood of Eleventh street and Capitol avenue, by Patrolman Crawford on charges of violating the Harrison drug act and resisting an officer. According to Crawford, Purvines drew a , knife and made an attempt to attack him. A quantity of coaine was found on Purvines' person, the policeman said. Mao " Attacked Orvin Barowsky, 1224 South Fif teenth street was found lying on the ! sidewalk near Fifteenth and William streets Wednesday night by two . policemen. He ; said he had beer, struck from behind by an unidenti fied assailant - His . injuries were j dressed at the police station, J The Bee's Fund for Free Ice and ONE SICKLY,. SUFFERING BABY plus" N ONE DOLLAR equals ONE HAPPY, HEALTHY BABY. That is a simple, mathematical calculation. Scores of babies and small children of the city's poor need nothing but pure milk daily to make them well and happy. vThev can get it only through The Bee'c fund. The generous readers of The Bee are supplying the fund. The Bee : administering it without a penny of "overhead expense." Send or bring any sum from 10 cents to $5 to The Bee office. We will acknowledge it in this column Previously acknowledged.... $151.00 Nell Horst, Madison, Neb... 2.00 Mrs. E. I. Turner, Friend, Neb. 2 0C Dr. O. S. Hoffman 5.00 E. M. F. Leflang 500 Cash .... 1.00 Cash 1.00 A Friend, Boone, Neb. 2.00 Total $169.59 U. P. Officials Probe Boiler Explosion That Wrecked Train Union Pacific officials who in vestigated the cause of the explosion of the boiler of the engine that was hauling a troop train west over the company's main line Wednesday have completed their work. They found that the engine men had shut off the feed line from the water tank to the engine. As a re sult the. water in the boiler had be come low and consequently the ex plosion followed. Engineer Norris, who was slightly scalded by escaping stam, is get ting along nicely and his injuries are not considered serious. Fireman Kane, who was blown out of the en gine cab and out into a field, 50 feet frqm the track, is none the worse from the effects of his flight through the air. ' The engine was badly wrecked, the entire front end having been de molished from the effects of the ex plosion. The. explosion occurred just as the train was pulling into Schuyler. Grain Corporation Will License Firms Handling New Crop During the war all firms, corpo rations and individuals dealing in grain, either buying or selling, were required to have government licenses from the United States Grain cor poration. A similar rule is to be applied to handling the crop that will go onto the market during the next few weeks. Notice has been received at the local offices of the grain corpora tion that a stock of blank licenses has been forwarded and that they should arrive within the next few days. They must be signed and returned by July 15 and immediately Ihereafter licenses. will be issued. V Licensed dealers will work under rules similar to those in force dur ing the period of the war, with the exception that they will not be re quired to make as many reports relative to purchases and shipments. Union Outfitting Co. Has Large Crowd at Outing An outing, given by the Union Outfitting Co. to its friends and customers in commemoration o? its 32nd anniversary, Vjtas held at Lakeview park Wednesday night. It was the largest crowd that the park has been called upon to handle this season. Among the events was a style show in which a number of models displayed the many new ideas in smart apparel. Dancing followed the style show. Favors were dis tributed. ! OMAHA' AIR MAIL SERVICE WILL START IN FALL Postoffice Official Announces That Experimental Stage Is Passed and Routes Will Start. Commissioner Manley of the Chamber of Commerce is advised by Harley Conant, now in New York, that air mail service between Chicago and Omaha will be inau gurated early during the coming fall. Mr. Conant gets his informa tion from Second Assistant Post master General Praeger. Mr. Conant writes that he is in formed that the air mail service has been so successful that government mairofficials say that it is no longer an experiment, adding that it has become practical. Plans are now being worked for receiving and de livering pouch mail while planes are in flight. According to information sent by Mr. Conant, air routes between Chicago and Omaha and Chicago and St. Louis will be established and regular service maintained. -s Orraha Girl Struck by Street Car and Injured In California Prisrilla Dixon. 6-vear-old daugh ter nf Mr anrf Mrs. E. W. Dixon. was struck by a street car and in jured at Santa Barbara, Cal., ac cording to word received in Omaha The Dixons left Omaha some tfrne ago to spend a year in California summering at banta Barbara and passing the winter at Pasadena. Loses Watch in Court House. M. F. McColloueh. 1821 Binnev street, lost his watch and chain in the court house Wednesday after noon. He reported his loss to police. OUCH! CORNS! ' LIFT CORNS OFF Doesn't hurt a bit to lift that sore, touchy cprn off with fingers Drops of magic! Apply a little Freezone on that bothersome corn, instantly that corn stops hurting, then you lift it off with the fingers. No pain at all! Try it! Why wait? Your druggist sells a tiny bottle of Ereezone for a few cents, sufficient to rid your feet of every hard corn, soft corn, or corn between the toes, and calluses, with out soreness at all. 1 'Scheduled for Saturday Selling AN IMPORTANT SALE OF WOMEN'S SILK HOSIERY A Fortunate Purchase of Some 16,500 Pairs on Sale at Price Reductions of 25 to 40 See oar window displays on 16th Street nowPlan to. attend the sale and purchase several months' supply of Hosiery, for the values are exceptional On sale Saturday. r Sm3'$ MR CROWING OMAHA SETS TH1 PACB Igri 1 The first day of the big Three-Day Sale was cer tainly a crowning success. Crowds of enthusi- astic buyers gathered to share in the bargains. It was plain evidence that great confidence is be ing held for the Bargain Basement by everybody who cares to substantially save. There are two more days of the sale, wjiich afford very unusual savings on merchandise of all kinds. Visit the home of better values and get your share of bar gains. Two more big days. A Very Remarkable Sale of Women's, Misses' and Juniors' aiicy Slime Dresses Good Materials and Styles A glance at these Dresses, even as sketched here, and you will immediately realize that they are extraordinary values at $4. They are, as you see,, splendidly styled and excellently made of fine materials they are really. $6, $7, $8 and $9 Values Here you will find the wanted materials new light and dark fancy patterns Voiles, large Plaids, fine Gingham, Repp and Linon in various colors. AH white Lingerie Dresses and novelty wash mater ials of many different kinds. A most unusual of fering and one that we expect will attract considerable attention, is a lot of FINE SILK DRESSES for Women and Misses, at 8.88 These are in Taf feta, Silks, Satins, Crepe de Chines, Fou lards and Georgette combined. The values are exceptional and range, $10 to $15. Scuffer Shoes, Pr., 1.95 For Boys. Of gray unfinished colt skin, light) and roomy, elkskin soles, lace styles, sizes 2 to 5. v Silk Handkerchiefs, 9c For Women. Colored rolled edges; Special for the big basement sale. Shirts and Drawers, 39c For Boys. Of balbriggan, peeler col or, in all sizes; special for this sale. Cretonne Remnants, Yd. 25c Lenths 2 to 10 yards, many would be worth 65c on bolt. Special for this sale. Men's Undershirts, 35c In colors of ecru" and white; bought especially for this sale; sizes 34 to 44. Children's Hosiery, Pr., 25c Made of white and bjack cotton, fine and medium rib, all sizes in the lot. Towels 10-15 Per Cent Off Huck or Turkish, Cottonor Chief Value Linen; only one or two of a num ber. Oil Cook Stoves 16.98 Three-burner Stoves of the short drum, high burner, quick cooling type; $21 values. Shoes and Oxfords, 2.45 For Women and Young Ladies; mili tary and low Cuban heels, hand-turned and machine-sewed soles, patent kid and dull leathers, sizes are' 2 to 6. Portable Ovens, 2.39 Good sized ovens to cover one bur ner. We also have the size to cover two burners, at 4.69. Men's lisle Socks, Pr., 1 5c Many colors in the lot; double soles; seconds of 25c quality. Special in this sale. . Electric Irons, Each, 3.98 Full-sized Electric Irons; fully war ranted; complete with- 6 feet of cord, with plugs. Window Shades, Each, 35c Colors light and dark green and brown and blue, 86 inches wide by 6 feet long. Preserving Kettles, 1 .89 The "Mirro" kind, in 8-quart -size; made of heavy aluminum; regular 2.59 value. Linoleum Mats at 98c Pretty patterns in green and brown and blue, size 3x4 feet; regular 1.25 values. 38-in. Dress Voile, Yd., 25c Fancy printed, in a big assortment of pretty patterns; some are in the 40-inch width. Wall Paper, Roil, 11c Oatmeal papers, all colors; sold with cutout borders to match. Huck Towels, Each, 10c Full bleached, hemmed ends, fancy red borders, regulation size, soft and absorbent. Percale, Yard, 19c 36 inches wide. Light and dark col ors and the much-wanted, blue grounds. Special for this sale. , White Organdy, Yard, 29c 40 inches wide. A sheer, crisp quali ty for waists and dresses, comes in 2 to 10 yard lengths. Muslin Drawers, 1 9c and 23c For Girls. Two very splendid assort ments, ages up to 12 years, specially priced for this sale. Good Slk Blouses, $3 Good styles and exceptionally low priced. Of fine Georgette and Crepe de Chine. We also have another lot at $4. White Dimnity, 2 1 4c 27 inches wide. In assorted checks and stripes, 3 to 10-yard lengths. Regu lar 80c values. Tub Skirts at $ 1 and $2 Fancy Wash Materials, Russian Cords, fine Gabardines, Honeycomb, etc.; big pockets, wide belts. Pajama Checks, Yd., 22ic Good quality, desirable for under wear, pajamas, etc., 36 inches wide. Sport Oxfords, Pr., 1.65 For Men. Made of canvas; have white rubber soles and heels, lace styles, English last, sizes 6 to 8. v Dress Gingham, Yard, 25c The Zephyr kind Toile du Nord and Amoskeag, A. F. C. qualities. Plaids, checks and plain colors. - Crex Grass Rugs, 1 .98 For porch use. Come in green, brown and rose; sizes 30 to 60 inches.. Men's Union Suits, 79c Of ribbed, bleached balbriggan, short or long sleeves, ankle length. Men's Athletic Union Suits of fine nainsook. Muslin and Cambric, 19c Per yard; all bleached; splendid for making pillow cases and sheets, fine un derwear, etc. ; 81x90-in. Bed Sheets, 1.79 The Fair Haven kind; made of very heavy, round thread yarn; special for this sale. Savings on Notions O. N. T. and American Maid Crochet Cotton, spool at 6 H c Safety pins, all sizes, per card, 3 He. Rustproof Hooks and Eyes and Dress Clasps, per card, 3c. J. & P. Coats' Best Machine Thread, ' dozen spools, 49c. 12-yard Bolts of Rick-Rack, at, per bolt 19c. 8-in-l Machine Oil, 2 bottles for 25c. D resses, 1.69 Girls' Sateen Bloomers, 37c Made of good quality black sateen, and formerly sold for 50c; special for this sale. Girls' Colored Dresses 88c Good materials and styles for girls ages 2 to 6 and 6 to 14 years. Boys' Suits at 5.45 Light andTdark mixtures. Norfolk, styles; pants fully lined; $10 values. - Sik Camisoles, 88c Different styles, all sizes in the lot; these would sell for SI, 1.25 and 1.39. Bungalow Aprons, 49c These aprons are made of Percale and checked Gingham; for Girls 2 to 12 -years, worth 75c. White Dresses 2.95 For Girls. Lace and embroidery trimmed; ages 6 to 14 and 13 to 17; $4 and $5 values. Trimmed Hats at 3145 White hats in patent' Milan straw, - -trimmed with flowers in many different j styles. ' - For Women. For : porch and house wear; made of materials of fine ging ham and percale and other materials. Child's Play Shoes, $1 Duck uppers with brown" kid tips, flexible leather soles, sizes 5 to' 8. Corsets at 2.50 For ,. stout figures. Medium top . styles; double reinforcement over hips; sizes 22 to 36. Fancy White Dresses, 69c For Girls and Infants, ages 6 months to 14 years; different styles, lace and: embroidery trimmed. Women's Tie Aprons, 23c Made of percale; these formerly sold for 35c and 39c; on sale while the lot lasts. ' - Hemstitched Scrim, 12Jc Fancy colored and plain, 36 inches wide; regular 19c value; special for this sale. Wall PapeRoll, 5c Paper in this lot for any room in the house; borders to match; very special. Silk or Lisle Hose, Pr., ?9c For Women. Double soles and high spliced heels, with mock seams. vMany desirable colors. 74x88-inch Spreads," 2.98 Crochet Bed Spreads; hemmed ends, heavy quality, very attractive designs. Rings at i Price All of these Rings are sold with a guarantee. Rings for Men, Women and Children. liliiiliiiilllllliilliiliilillllliillilliliil HMMW'IM