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Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, July 28, 1919, Image 2

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Idea -That Meeting May e
'7J Concluded in One Day
May Lead to ; :
tincoln, July 27. There Is grave
.h. danger that the special session of
the legislature caned tor next
"Tuesday, July 29, may i result in
more damage to the cause than
would have resulted had the women
of Nebraska been forced to wait un
til another regular session.
The danger comes in that certain
parties are endeavoring to. create
a sentiment that the business of the
session can Die done in one day.
They point to two or three other
states which have already done that
same thing in one day arid appear
to believe that it is the right thing
for Nebraska to do likewise.
However they fail to show if
these other states have a constitu
, tjon specifically setting forth how
a concurrent resolution shall - be
passed. And even if those states had
the same constitutional provision a,s
.Nebraska, the matter has not oeen
tested in those states,
-t . Their contention that the national
constitution provides no way for
'states to ratify - a constitutional
: amendment may be true, but to
layman it would seem that in the
event that the national constitution
provides no manner for a state to
ratify and. amendment, the constitu
tion of the state which provides how
resolutions of a concurrent nature
' shall pass, would be the logical and
. only way to handle the matter.
v In the past in the ratification of
amendments to the national consti'
tntinn th fnt lcrisla tnri" ha fnl
. . . --0-- y -
lowed the constitutional provision
- which calls for the reading on three
different days in each house. This
manner of passage and ratification
f'has never been questioned and has
stood through all the vears. -
A special sesion of the legislature
has been called to ratify an amend-
ment to the national constitution
relative to woman suffrage. No
other proposition with the excep
tion of the passage of a bill to pay
- the expenses of the session is men
tioned in the call and no other can
-.' tatrn Tf ra fiia tinn n( tVi
- amendment to the constitution is of
v . .. ir 1 - - . .
Kiimffnr rnnc.fHi.tir. vt mil
special session of the legislature, it
is of sufficient consequence that its
passage snau in every way be witn-?
f out question.
Tt is said as an argument in favor
i of the one-day plan that lawyers
. have said that it would be constitu
tional. It is a well known fact that
lawyers disagree sometimes. There
i did not disagree, and so the argu
V ment Jhat some lawyers think that
1 one day would be all that is needed
1'tcf pass the ratification resolution,
Jjdoes not indicate anything.
p t tir:ti o .
v : IrJ aill probability when the special
session nreets -the "fawyers will no
more agree than they did in the last
-session. Jn' the. senate Peterson and
Cordeal were generally found on one
. side and Hoagland and ; possibly
Chappel or Neal or Weaverling or.
some other lawyer oh the other.
Senator Peterson is now contending
for the one day session as all that
'is needed to pass the ratification
resolution and says it will stand as
such. If the same conditions exist
in the special session as in the regu
lar, Senator Hoagland and perhaps
t' . . .-I - - i . u : -
of a constitutional lawyer himself,
niay be against the Lancaster county
jenaior.; During the last session,
& just as an example to show that even
lawyers arc not infallable. Senators
'Petersen and Cordeal contended
that the code bill was c6nstitutional,
i, white Hoagland and Chappel were
' ust as' firmly of the belief that it
' was "not. Yet, notwithstanding the
contention of the former, the code
v- bill is in the courts.
- Mie call -for the special session
first" calls for the passage of .the
.. T I , t-
, resolution. i ne sccunu puragrapu
. s io provide for the payment ot the
members, officers and employes and
. the incidental expenses of said ex
traordinary session."
To provide for the above expense
a bill will have to be introduced in
' the house read three days and then
' co to the senate1 for like action. This
will take five days considering that
after passing the house on the third
day it goes to the senate the same
: A 34
I ?
Youth is far from a handicap to
Lewis G. Rubenstein, traveling
salesman for the M. F. Shafer Co
Rubenstein is still well under 30
years old 27, to be exact, but de
spite the fact that he is not so hard
ened to the iron trail as som of the
"old war ho'ses" he takes in orders
for a surprising number of advertis
incr novelties.
Although the role of a traveling
salesman is still rather new to Ru
benstein, yet he is fairly familiar
with its opposite. Before signing up
to sell goods he had the job ot buy
incr for a department store.
Southwestern Iowa is the territory
whose . business is being; given
boost by . Rubenstein's cleverly
printed devices for bringing in the
trade. He carries a long line of
goods so that if the hot weather
makes a sale a little difficult he can
overwhelm his customer by mere
numbers. Verily, Rubenstein is said
to have the gift of gab . In tact,
other- Shafer salesmen concede that
the initial "G" between Rubenstein s
hind and fore name stands for gab ,
On Friday afternoons Iowa's tem
porary population is decreased by
one and a certain cozy apartment in
the Drake Court is the scene of the
characteristic ending of movie love
i'ay as is the custom.
' , ' i .1
1 " ipsgSjjyj
, No other Way than
' the OropeNuts ,
way con process
wheat ond barley
, into such tempt
ing flavor. -
"There's; Reason" '
session is only for one day no pro
vision can be made for he payment
of the members and employes as
provided in the call. If the provision
of the call is carried out there will
be five days in which to pass the
ratification resolution and there will
be no question as to its legality.
Members of the legislature living
in Lincoln do not need to worry.
They will have no expenses other
than what they naturally have. But
how about the member or the em
oloye who has to come in 100, 200,
300 or even 400 miles? Those far
thest away cannot possibly get here
without an expense of $25 for rail
road fare alone.
Jack Derripsey, World
Champ, Passes Through
On His Way to Chicago
Jack Dempsey, world's champion
heavyweight, passed through Omaha
last night on the Overland Limited
bound for Chicago.
Jack refused last week to ac
cept, an offer from a Los Angeles
movie concern of $1,000,000 for four
pictures, according to trie champion.
"It'd take too long to put on four
pictures," commented Jack last
We have 15 offers to consider
on Monday and Tuesday," said Jack
Kearns, iJempsey s manager. By
Tuesday "night we hope to know
what we intend to do. Lots of
things are possible. We may make
a coast-to-coast exhibition trip. We
may accept a vaudeville offer. Might
even accept a movie offer as sev
eral good ones have been made.
Can't tell until Tuesday anyway
what we'll do."
' Dempsey - and Kearns are "alone
on the trip.
"I left, my cheering section back
in Salt Lake City," said Jack. "She
didn't think she'd like to leave
home at least until we find out what
we. are going to do." '
Jack referred to his mother with
whom he has been visiting since
his victory over Jess Willard in
Toledo on July '4.
Novel Film of Cross-Country
Transport to Be Shown Today
. Tne first Coast-to-Coast transport
will be in Omaha today arid the j
"up-to-the-minute" Goodrich Rubber
company will show, at the Sun, the
fHm of the start of this history
making cross-country run. It is
full of difficulties. One of these
immense trucks gets into a ditch
similar to a "shell hole." You can
see how they master such obstacles
in this picture.
It shows the start of the trip, the
preparing of meals, close-ups of the
officers in charge and the welcome
these pioneers get on their arrival
irr Fort Wayne, Ind. The film was
taken by the Goodrich Rubber company.
-7 y!
V , I
-o If ?A
SJ 1
Loyalty to Omaha
Would suggest that every man should
buy Omaha products. . The principle ap
plies to life insurance as well, and particu
larly to the policies of our old line, legal
reserve company, based' upon millions of
I sell life insurance strictly on its merits.
Phone me Douglas 776 and let me tell
you about it .
Tti) Bankers Reserve Life Go.
'' 16th and Harney Sts.
Rev. Alonzo De Larme Thinks
Wilson's Veto of Repeal
' Was Disappointment;
' Defends Ringer.
Repeal of the dayligh't saving law
and "an attempt to overthrow the
city government" were chosen as
topics by the Rev. Alonzo Alvin
DeLarme at the First Baptist
church yesterday morning. , 1 j
. Rev. Mr. DeLarme declared that
the daylight, saving law was a war
measure, that it worked a hardship
with a majority of the people, that
reason for its continuance had long
since passed, and v that President
Wilson s veto on its repeal had been
a great disappointment to a large
portion of trie people.
"The great city , of Cleveland is
not observing the law," said Mr.
DeLarne. "It's going by the old
sun time as near as possible. The
law is not only a hardship against
farmers, but against laborers in the
cities as well. But the chief hard
ship is- on the children and the
mothers who care for them. It is
impossible to improve on nature."
Many in the congregation signed
petitions for the repeal of the law
at the close of the services.
Rev. Mr. DeLarme also asked his
congregation to sign cards, signi
fying their intention of joining the
committee of 500.
"We will probably be facing an
election in the next 60 days to deter
mine whether four members of the
city council are to be lelt in office,"
he said. "The petition for their re
call will undoubtedly force the coun
cil to call a special election, hence
it is important that you all join the
"We do not say that the council is
faultless. They have bJundered.
They were inexperienced when they
took office, and have had great diffi
culty in mastering their duties. We
are also aware that there has been
a lack of harmony in the council,
but that is to be expected.
"Mayor Smith stated the situation
when he said the radical, bolshevik
element favored the recall. Com
bined with this element are the
liquor interests, and a faction from
which control of the police depart
ment has been taken. 1
"I believe the whole quarrel
started last fall when DeaitRTger
and Mayor Smith took their political
life in their hands and stopped
gambling: at the Ak-Sar-Ben carn
ival." -
Chamber of Commerce
Is Pleased With City
(Continued from Face One.)
the transportation lines have come
to the point where they are unable
to Keep on selling a ride tor a
nickel." ,
Pays Tribute to Omaha.
L. S. Gillette of Minneapolis oaid
a high tribute to Omaha, expressing
the opinion that it is destined to be
come one of the greatest of the in
terior cities, and even we in Min
neapolis are jealous of it and its
wonderful growth," he added.
Mr. Gillette asserted that he had
known Omaha since its streets were
muddy lanes leading out into the
country and that its hills, now cov
ered with fine residences were "just
ordinary mud banks". He told of
having constructed a number of
buildings in Omaha, among them the
Burlington passenger station.
Speaking of the new home pro
posed by the National Chamber of
Commerce, to be erected in Wash
ington, Mr. Gillette said that the site
has been purchased for $775,000 and
$200,000 paid down. Upon this it is
proposed to erect a building that
will cost from $1,250,000 to $1,500,
000. The money to pay the cost of
construction is to be raised by sub
scriptions and sales of stock. A
campaign to sell stock to members
of the chambers scattered over the
United States is to be inaugurated
within a short time.
R. A. Smith. Atlanta. Ga.. mem
ber of. the National Transportation J
conierence talked, on '"Kemedial
Railroad Legislatin." but not until
after he had said that to him Omaha
was a revelation. He had. been made
to feel at home and looked upon the
city as one of the best, most up-to-date
and progressive that he had
ever visited.
Against Government Control.
Mr. Smith aDDaranetlv has little
faith in the government being able
to continue the operation of the rail
roads, for Ie characterized govern
ment ownership in these words: "It
is either dead, or has entered upon
a long sleep that will not be dis
turbedi" He said that congress
would make a mistake if it tried to
patch up a plan for the operation of
railroads, as conditions have changed
materially since prior to the war.
Mr. Smith expressed the hope that
when congress gets into railroad
legislation and particularly the rate
problems, things will not be left in
the air. He believed that the roads
should have rates that would enable
them to earn 6 per cent on a .fair
valuation and suggested that , the
provisions of the anti-trust law be
eliminated that the weaker roads
might be welded into systems,
whereby they could compete for
Should railroads earn more than 6
per cent, Mr. Smith favored putting
the excess into a sort of a reserve
fund to tide over during "lean years
and when earnings are reduced by a
falling off in business." He favored
co-ordinating the waterways, the
highways and all transportation lines
with the railroads, adding that time
was too limited to go into details of
the plan. "
That the railroads are bound to
go back to corporate ownership,
control and operation was the opin
ion expressed by Mr. Smith, but
when, b.:ould not say. They are
gjin, io need funds for operation
until they are able to get upon their
feet and to this end the government
is proposing a loan of $500,000,000.
In the matter of labor differences
and difficulties, Mr. Smith was of the
opinion that in the future that will
be settled by arbitration and with
out strikes.
ffriTOLEN ORDERS," William
Brady's sensational big pic
ture success at the Rialto
theater, is featured by the appear
inrf! n( &iy famous stars in the one
picture. Kitty Gordon, Carlyle Black-
well. Montagu Lovee, June mviage,
George MacQuarrie and Madge Ev-
n. T. is a hie nieture in everv
sense of the word and in the last
reel a tight is staged in me car oi
a dirigible balloon and one of the
mmhatinti i . tumbled into the
ocean beldw. It is one of the most
thrilling scenes ever shown on the
screen. The rescue of a girl by a
hydro-airplane is another of the
thrillers ini"Stolen Orders."
Jack Pickford, starring in "Bill
Apperson's Boy" at the Strand the
ater, plays the role of Buddy Apper
son, a youth of 18. The story shows
a keen insight into the ways of the
Blue Ridge mountaineer. Bravery,
devotion to the memory of his moth
er, stubbornness, independence and
bashful love are depicted in a rapid
series of humorous and serious
events that delve deeply 'into the
heart of the mountain lad. Some
thing new and different is shown in
"Ghost of Slumber , Mountain,"
showing most of the prehistoric ani
mals of the past, breathing, living,
battling as they did at the dawn of
the past. A Harold Lloyd comedy
and the Pathe News are also shown.
SUN-t-Take a dazzling Parisian
dancer, a tyrannical aunt, a pictur
esque Italian violinist, a distin
guished American theatrical produc
er, a good-looking bachelor play
wright, a disreputable "lounge liz
ard" and a tigerish voman aflame
with jealousy. Mix well with Paris
and Broadway atmosphere. Flavor
with the spice of real life in a big
city. . Sweeten with Mary Miles
Minter decorate with an all-star
cast and you have a combination of
comedy and drama made with cus
tomary "Flying A" care for detail.
"Yvonne from Paris," now at the
Sun, is a thoroughly charming
screen play, with a real plot to hold
the interest, and enough airiness of
treatment and lightness of touch to
make it a breezy, enjoyable enter
tainment on the hottest day in the
year. (
MUSE One of the most interest
ing studies in make-up ever seen on
the screen is afforded by Norma Tal
madge, photoplay star, in her pic
ture, "The Social Secretary," now.
being shown at the Muse.
Persecuted by the unwelcome at
tentions of the other sex because of
her beauty, the heroine of the play
renders herself as ugly as possible
before applying for a position in the
A t Neighborhood Houses
I.OTHBOP 14th and Lothrop ANNA
GRAND ISth nd Btnney HENHT
DIAMOND !4th nd Like J. BAR
APOLLO J9th nd Ltav.nworth
household of a wealthy woman. . The
contrast, when Miss Talmadge re
sumes her proper appearance, is
striking, and furnishes one of the
most unique features of a Unique pic
ture. This picture was made in the
east, and the interior settings include
views -of a number of beautiful
homes in and aboutNew York, the
furnishings being of a character sel
dom seen in the films.
Glayds Brockwell, who is playing
the leading role in "The Sporting
Chance" under the direction of
Frank Beat, says this is one of the
most difficult roles shohas ever ap
peared in and she has shed enough
tears in some of the scenes to fill a
Wanda Hawley is the latest addi
tion to the ranks of jazz band con
ductors. The actress boasts of the
most unique of orchestras consist
ing of exactly two performers
equipped with no other instrument
than' ap 'one piano. Miss Hawley,
while M work on J. Hartley Man
ners' 'u'eg o' My Heart," accidental
ly discovered the other half of her
band while playing a concert piano
which was part of a set. This half
which includes the violins, trom
bones, cellos and in fact everything
except the piano consists of a
prop boy with such talented vocal
cords that he is able to imitate a
score of instruments. The new band
is looking for a capable bass drum
Trust Mabel Normand to capture
the most distinguished soldier-actor.
Appearing with her in her current
feature is Capt. James Peace Free
man, recently of the British army
He was wounded eleven times and
survived three gas attacks for which
he wears many decorations. Imow
adavs he is eniovine the jazz band
which accompanies the pranks of
Mabel Normand in her production,
Although Tom Mix, the Fox star,
spends most of his time in the sad
dle riskine life to give thrills to
those who hunger firr "stunts" in
pictures, he once was mayor of
Newhall, Cal. He started the first
Chamber of Commerce there and be
came interested in the film industry
in that city.
South Side
Attempts to Induce
Wife to Leave Hubby,
But Winds Up in Jail
Desire of man for woman caused
South Side police a busy afternoon
yesterday and landed two persons
in jail. Plenty of action was fur
nished before police were sum
While Mrs. Peter Pbur, 5424
South Thirty-second street, was
waiting for her husband to return
from work, an old acquaintance,
Alek Pobolovich, 3127 b street,
stepped in and proposed that the
two fly to parts unknown and leave
Peter an empty home. Mrs. Pbur,
however, according to Pobolovich's
story, had other ideas on the sub
ject and drew a gun on the intruder.
A scuffle ensued which resulted in
the loss of the gun to Pobolovich.
Forcing her to leave the house at
.the point of her own weapon, Pobo
lovich is thought to have hidden her
somewhere, since hepresent where
abouts are unknown. -
Pbur. returning after a Sunday
morning's work, found his house de
serted and a note left by his wife,
saying, "I have gone and you will
never see nje again." Police aid was
sought by the husband and Alek
given a private apartment in the
South Side jail.
Alex is booked for investigation
and will be tried this morning.
When J. E. Everett demanded that
Georgia Stum, 4722 South Twentieth
street, be his mate, immediate ob
jections were interposed that caused
a riot call. Everett is charged with
disturbing the peace. A former quar
rel netted 30 days in jail for the
Stum woman and 60 days for her
partner in the battle. .
South Side Brevities
Light baggage and expresa; call offlca
South 1281 or South 1169. P. J. Ford.
For Sale 12-room house', built for two
families; modern, except heat; desirable
location; atreeta and alleys paved; cement
For Sale 12-room house, built for two
families; modern, except heat; desirable
location; streeta and alleys paved; cement
sidewalk; good shade; a anap for some
body. Phone South 33. O. E. Harding
Coal Co.
Jess Willard Paid
government $3 1 ,570
On Fight Winnings
New York, July 27. Taxes levied
by the government on the $100,-
000 which Jess Willard received
when he lost his heavyweight box
ing title to Jack JJempsey decreased
the amount to $68,590, according
fitr,iro annniinrH hprp Kv F.
J. Lynch, an internal revenue agent.
Dempsey actually received $4i,y7v
of the $27,500 called for in his
contract, he added.
Union Services in
Several City Parks
Are Well Attended
Union church services last night in
several city parks and churches were
excellently attended. Five North
Side churches, uniting in service in
Kountze park, had a very large open
air audience and an inspiring service
At Syndicate park, South Side,
there was also a large service in the
open air attended by members of
several churches and also by many
who usually do not go to church
Rev. Dr. Pollock of Chicago
Olivet Baptist congregation united
in service with the Central Park
Congregational church, Rev. Mr.
Van Winkle preaching.
This form of summer activity in
the churches is meeting with great
success and, is being used more than
ever before. Chairs and benches are
provided under the trees.
Many of the churches are holding
no evening services during July and
August. Others are keeping up these
services with certain modifications
and say the results are good. A
chorus of colored singers was a fea
ture at the First Baptist church last
night. They sang the old-fashioned
melodies. Rev. A. A. De Larme
Rev. O. O. Smith of Fremont
preached yesterday morning at the
First-Central Congregational church.
He is a brother of th! oastor of the
church, Rev. Frank Smith.
Bill at the Empress.
A "big time" vaudeville bill.
headed by Marlette's Manikins, is
showing at the Empress theater this
week. Mr. Marlettc in his comedy
production makes a specialty of
featuring animated figures of the
famous newspaper cartoon charac
ters. Dances more fantastic than
Gertrude Hoffman ever dreamed of
are staged in a cute way with jug
gling, acrobatic and other special
ties. Tribble and Thomas, two
colored performers, bring out every
phase ot the darkeys peculiarities.
Louis London has a real vaudeville
number. The sensational stunts,
that would otherwise startle one,
are effaced, in the act of Mareena,
Nevaro.and -Mareena by their com
edy bits. "In His Brother's Place,"
starring Hale Hamilton, is the
photoplay attraction. A Fatty Ar
buckle comedy, "Outing Chester,"
and Pathe Weekly complete the
The Weather
Local Comparative Record.
1919 1918 1917 1916
Highest Sunday 101 9 98 96
Lowest Sunday..;... 78 76 77 78
Mean temperature... 90 88 88 86
Precipitation ,
Temperature and precipitation depar
tures from the normal:
Normal temperature 77 degrees
Excesa for the day 13 degrees
Total excess since March 1.. 253 degrees
Normal precipitation 14 inch
Deficiency for the day 14 Inch
Total preclp. since March 1.. 12.71 Inches
Deficiency for corresponding
period in 1918 8.46 Inches
Deficiency for corresponding
period in 1917 1.9 IncheB
L. A. WELSH, Meteorologist.
Caroline McDole, of Indianola,
Iowa, writes, "I have used Cham
berlain's Colic and Diarrhoea
Remedy and it has done me a
great deal of good. I don't be
lieve there is a better medicine
on earth." Only 35 cents per
"naked" world
being planned
Sect That Does Not Believe in
Clothes Hopes to Impress
Belief on Everyone.
v,V ...... ..
Ealham, Conn.i July 27 A" A way
with clothes" cry the Kosmanites, a
religious sect that plans a naked
world ere long. Members ; of the
faith do not believe in clothes. A
corespondent of Universal Service
investigated the situation and paid
a visit to headquarters.
The correspondent found a barn'
like structure resembling an army
hut hidden away in a small woods
near the suburb of Balham, over
grown with weeds and bushes, with
plenty of vegetables all around.
This hut is used as a tabernacle.
The Kosmanites belive in going to
"church" naked. .Balhamites hardly
know of the existence of the strange
creed in their midst. Thejr thought
the hut deserted and were sur
prised to learn the 'congregation"
numbered more than 200.
Plymouth Brethren Scored.
The London Kosmanites are bitter
against, their Plymouth brethren,
calling- them .'-'aceeasionists" who
have no connection with 'the "moth
er church."
Brother H. T. Mercer, leader of
the faithful, who is a prison warden,
said indignantly:
"Plymouth acd prematurely.
The world is not ready for naked
ness. But our idea is right and our
cause is good. The whole world will
adopt it as soon as it embraces the
teaching of the Kosman church.
"We believe in living next to na
ture. We are vegetarians and pro
hibitionists, though I belive some
members of my congregation are
not teetotalers.
"To display the naked beauty of
the human body is all right. It
gives the sun a chance to work be
neficially on the body, too. Adoption
of our creed by the world will come
sure as fate, and shame will dis
appear." .
The authorities did not prosecute
the Plymouth cult for the youths'
nakedness but imposed a fine on the
offenders because the children were
not registered.
Brie) City News
Havo Root Print It Beacon Press
Eioc. Fans $8.50 Burgess-Qranden
l'litfonlie the American State
Bank. Adv.
Four Per Cent Interest on time de
posits. American State Bank. Adv.
Dr. A. S, Pinto has resumed prac
tice at 1229 First National Bank
building. Phone Douglas 888. Adv.
Hit By an Automobile A. Bloom,
35 years old, 809 North Eighteenth
street, waa badly bruised at Thir
teenth and Dodge streets, yesterday
afternoon when he was run down" by
an automobile driven by H. J. Schlf
nrle, 805 Jones street. Bloom , was
attended by Dr. Follman.
Dips Moke Good Touch H.. B.,
Conder. 222 North Nineteenth street,
reiiorted to the nolice that Saturday
night while boarding a street-car for
Lakeview Dark, his pocKer. was
picked by two men who jostled him.
Conder says Mia pocket yielded $120
to the touch.of the picKpocKeis.
Steps on Plot of Gloss H. 8.
Qulnn. 2012 J street, suffered a se
vere cut on the ball of his right foot
yesterday afternoon wnue naming in
Riverview Dark. Qulnn was walk
lng from the swimming pool to the
bathhouse when he stepped on a.
piece of glass. Dr. Shook attended
him and took him home.
Carrying Concealed Weapons-
Clarence O'Brien, William
street; William Wolf, 2429 O street,
and George Techek, 8118 Q street,
were arrested shortly before mid-
niffhfc last night and charged with
carrying concealed weapons. Charges
of drunkenness were also placed
against Wolf and Techek, and
O'Brien waa charged with operating
an automobile without lights. All
were arrested in O'Brien's car at
Twenty-first and Leavenworth
Detectives Have High
Powered Auto for Speed
Roy Kelly beware!
Detectives Bill and Lloyd Toland
and Ed Brinkman have a high
powered Stutz special. They aren't
making any boasts as to the speed
their bus will attain, but it is, com
mon talk around the police station
that they can catch any car that
There is no truth in the rumor
that port holes are to be made in
the windshield just large enough
for the barrel of a shotgun.
Skinner's the Best
Macaroni and Spaghetti
made of Durum Wheat
A PiPl
S s mm wiiimfil
I J I"! III! 1 4
There are two big glass
fqls in every bottle of
this cooling, quenching,
prime quality ginger
drink. Keep a case
always on hand then
there will always be a
bottle or more for each
member of your family.
1 5050
Everybody f f&
BD-O-B-S 1 f II
i (o ml
Feet tired from
pavements? Use
for quick and sure v
relief. Cooling and
always refreshing
Thoi. Lctminl A Co. . N. V.
Dr. E. Willard Powell, now In
Suite 824-6-8-30 Brandeis Thea
ter Building, removed from 532
Paxton Block.
Physician and Surgeon
614 Brandeis Bldg.
Tel. Tyler 2960, Harney 4741.
Millig, Mass., U. S. A
Was So Run-Down That at
Times She Couldn't Walk
Gained Twenty Pounds
By Taking Tanlac.
ThtCHcquet CtwbC
Folks Who Never
Liked Macaroni
Cooked in the
Old Fashioned Ways,
Find It Pleasing
When Cooked With
Meat Just a Little
Meat Imparts a Most
Delicious Flavor to
Sold In the Best Stores
Mrs. Mattie Kirkland, a highly
esteemed resident of 2547 Benton
Boulevard, Kansas City. Missouri,
called at the Owl Drug store, recent
ly, and made the remarkable state
ment that she had not only gained
20 pounds in weight by the use of
seven bottles' of Tanlac, but that the
medicine has also relieved her of a
case of nervous indigestion that had
made life miserable for her for
three years.
When asked if she would be will
ing for her statement to be pub
lished. Mrs. Kirkland said:
"Yes, indeed, for if it had not
been for others, allowing the news
of their recovery published, I would
not have known about Tanlac and
woujd still be a sick woman. So I
feel that I ought to make a state
ment myself and try to benefit
someone else. During those three
years everything I ate disagreed
with me. My appetite was bo poor
that I seldom felt like eating and I
Would suffer for hours after every
meal from the gas on my stomach.
My head ached all the time and I
often got so nervous and dizzy that
I would have to lay down. I lost
weight until I got down to only 110
pounds, and my housework was a
burden to me. I was so run-down
and weak that I could not walk at
times, and while I used most every-,
thing I heard of, nothing did me
any good.
"I read so many testimonials for
Tanlac given by our own Kansas
City people, and their statements
sounded so sincere, that T made up
my mind to trthe medicine, myself.
So I bought a bottle and when I fin
ished taking it there was such a
wonderful change in my condition
that I got another, then another,
and so on, until now I have used
seven bottles and the results have
been nothing less than wonderful
I can eat just anything without the
least trouble afterwards and mv
appetite was never better. My
nerves are perfectly calm and I
sleep every night just like a child.
In fact, I am feeling as strong and
well as I did before my troubles
started three years ago. and I have
actually gained 20 pounds in weight.
l now knowifor myself that Tanlac
is wonderful and I can't praise it
too highly for what it has done for
Tanlac is sold in Omaha at all
Sherman & McConnell Drug Com
pany's stores, Harvard Pharmacy
and West End Pharmacy. Also For-
rest and Meany Drug Company in
South Omaha and the leadinsr drusr-
gist in each city and town through
out the state of fcebraska. Adv.
IfL Cleanse thoroughly
n reduce inflam
nation by cold wet
. .umprce apply &j.
lightly, without friction i
is tr ir
ri V
One Treatment
with Cuticura
Clears Dandruff
AH liuiiih4jj 8ov 25, Ointment A $n. T-tena X
Bee Wapt Ads Produce Result.

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