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THE BEE: QMAHA, THUKSDAY, AUGUST 14. 1919
SAYS PACKERS TRIED TO CRUSH LABORUNIONS Federation of Labor Head Even Charges They At tempted to Start Race Riots. Chicago, Aug. 13. Threats by representatives ol employes to give up the arbitration plan of settling labor troubles in meat packing houses were made during hearings Wednesday of wage increase de mands before Federal Judge Al schuler. The threats followed re affirmation by Judge Alschuler of his decision that workers who struck last week should lose seniority rights and return as new employes. J. VV. Johnston, secretary of the stock yards labor council, stated he intended resigning his position and telling the organization to close its doors. "I won't take their money when . I can't deliver the goods," he said. "The seniority decision makes the agreement impossible." Charges that packers had used all methods in their means to crush organized labor were made by John Fjtzpatrick, president of the Chi cago Federation of Labor. He said packers had had policemen detailed to the stock yards for this purpose, had attempted to bring about race riots at the yards during the recent trouble and had used underhand methods generally to bring labor into discredit. Denies Violations. Atty James G. Condon, repre senting the packers, denied the charges that the employers were in any way violating the agreement under which packing houses have been run during the war, but ac cused workers of violations when they repeatedly went on strike. Judge Alschuler stated that the agreement was based on the propo sition that the men should remain at work and warned them that em ployers could construe a walkout as a violation if they so desired. v The question of the seniority rule came up when complaint was made that 125 workers at the Independent Packing company who had gone on strike last week and returned to work Monday had been discharged without regard for the seniority rule. Men Not Discharged. Patrick J. Brennen, president of the company, stated that the men had not been discharged, but laid off because of lack of work for Miem. Since the men, when they re turned to work were not told that they were new employes, Judge Al schuler held that the seniority rule must hold in this case and workers last employed should be laid off first. In the case of Armour & company and Morris & company, where re turning employes were made to fill out requests for employment and treated as new men, they will be regarded as such, the judge ruled. Shidehera to Succeed Ishii at Washington San Francisco, Aug. 13. K. Shidehera, vice-minister of foreign affairs in the Japanese cabinet, has been appointed Japanese ambassa dor at Washington to succeed Vis count Ishii, according to cable ad vices received from Tokio by the Japanese-American, a local Japa nese language newspaper. WHOSE EYES ARE THESE? Are the eyes the most characteristic feature? A woman can not be beautiful, it is said, unless she has pretty eyes. The eyes you see here are those of a very charming Omaha girl. Can you recognize the girl by her eyes? Her .name and address will be given with the picture tomorrow. f&W V ' VgSST '" J PASSES SIX MONTHS ADRIFT ON HAtSHDiyo FIIA1IAND PHOTO 'PIAY OFFERING J FOR. TODAY AT THE THEATERS POSSIBLY the busiest place in town these days is the Gayety theater which opens its tenth season of musical burlesque Satur day matinee with Al Reeves' Big Beauty show. This morning at 10 o'clock the box office will open. It is presumed that history will repeat itself to the extent that the Gayety's season will start with a whoop that will be continuous for the next 38 weeks. For the opening of the Orpheum season, which begins with Sunday's matinee, tickets go on sale this morning at 9 o'clock. Should you want to make reservations for the season, you may register today for the seats you desire. For the initial show the chief attraction is to be the U. S. Jazz band, the largest or ganization of its kind in the world. The stellar attraction for the second week of the Orpheum season is to be the Marion Morgan Dancers. It is an act recognized by critics as being the most artistic ballet that vaudeville has known. A dance drama is to be presented whose story deals with historic episodes of the time of Attila and the Huns. The change of show at the Em press today offers a variety a sum mer audience appreciates. The Hudson sisters who open the show as "Daintv Misses in SineitiK and WITH SHOPMEN Hines Replies to Letter of Senator Written in Interests of Strikers. ICE FLOE m e ! -- Union Outfitting Co. Puts Big Purchase of Rugs On Sale Next Saturday Two Rugs Can Be Pur chased at About the Price Usually Asked for One. It Will Pay to Purchase ' Now Even Though You Do Not Clean House Until Fall. Between rooms, in the Hall, on the Porch, before your Dressing Table, in the Bath Room in fact, everywhere throughout the home, one can find use for one or more of the charming rugs which the Union Outfitting Com pany paces on sale Saturday. The majority of the rugs are in small sizes ranging from 24x36 inches to 4x6 feet, but if the rugs are small, you will be smazed at their little prices 49c to $9.45. There are beautiful Axminster, Wilton and Velvet Rugs, also pretty Colonial and Hit or Miss Rag Rugs to choose from. This Special Purchase of Rugs further emphasizes the increas ing Buying Power of the Union Outfitting Company, located just out of the High Rent District. And, as always, you make your own terms. Member of Stefansson's Expe dition Recounts Remark able Experience. Edmonton, Alta., Aug. 13. Storker T. Storkerson, who passed six months adrift an a huge ice floe in the Arctic ocean, has reached here enroute to Banff where he said he expected to report Sat urday to Vilhjalniur Stefansson, his chief, on observations made during his unique cruise. With 14 followers Storkerson set out from Border island with 80 dogs and eight sledges and in May, 1918, selected an ice floe on which he purposed to remain for a year or more with the object of determining the currents, if any, in Beaufort' sea, taking soundings and discovering new land. Sfefansson had intended to accom pany the expedition but at the last moment was taken ill and was forced to return to civilization. After drifting four months Stor kerson was taken ill and on October 9, 1918, the party, then at latitude 74, longitude 147 west, left the floe and started its return to the American continent and arrived at Cape Hal kett November 7. From Cape Hal kett they proceeded to Border island where they fell in with Captain Anderson from ,w horn they obtained supplies for the winter of 1919. Storkerson is inclined to believe, owing to certain phenomena ob served, that land exists north of the point reached by his party on the ice floe. , The floe upon which the party embarked was seven miles wide and IS miles in length. Seals, polar bears, ducks, gulls and land birds abounded on it, while shrimps and shell fish appeared to be the chief food of the seals, according to Storkerson. Keenan land, which was sup posed to have been found by Cap tain Keenan, was found to be non existent. I ere may be quite some glory being a movie hero, but nevertheless it has its disad vantages, is the conclusion of Eu gene O'Brien. Since becoming a star for Selznick, Gene has received so many requests for jobs and fi nancial assistance, that he has de cided that perhaps after all it would be better to be a villain. "There is one advantage about being a villain," says Gene, "you may feel certain that no one will call upon you for anything. They feel that the villain is no friend of theirs. For the hero however, they have such a generous feeling that they don't mind how much he does for them." TT1 j Dancing," display considerable class 1111 in putting over a song. Billy Miller III l ',iA irttTinitiir in their rrmttv sWetCll. I ill i:'Adam Kill'iov," will provide the headline attraction, one of the most Lenine Dethroned, Returned Dane Says; Massacre. Is Feared Copenhagen, Aug. 13. Dr. Mar tini, head of the Danish Red Cross in Russia, has returned. He says there are reports that Nikolai Lenine, bolshevik premier, has not really ruled in the last three months. "The ultro-radicals have taken power from him," Dr. Martini told the Politiken. Me continued: "Russia that is Moscow at pres ent is governed by the Letts, Peter, Oderschenski and Astoneoff, who probably organized the Hungarian Lbolshevik regime. They are the red- aesi or jacoDins ana win as soon as possible carry out a massacre of all foreigners in Moscow. Tchitcherin (George Tchitcherin, the bolshevik foreign minister) admitted to me that the government was - unable longer to protect us. I believe that Lenine is now residing at Tula, out side of Moscow. Trotzky has more power. He is believed to be with the armv." Empress "A sage Brush Ham let," Wm. Desmond's photoplay will be shown at the Empress. It is western, breezy, full of wholesome comedy and bristles with tense ac tion that moves at a fast pace. Strand. In "The Virtuous Thief" Enid Bennett plays the part of a society girl with means, who has takerr lessons in stenography. When her brother steals money from his employer she goes to "work out" the debt in the office of the man from whom her brother stole. There she encounters temptations with which some working girls are con fronted in business offices the man who is not above taking advantage of his position to endeavor to force unwelcome attentions upon his girl employes. Muse "Forbidden," witfh Mrs. Charles Chaplin in the lead, has 4 1 Neighborhood H owes LOTHKOP IMth an1 Lothrop. MARY PICKKORD in "DADDY LONG LE(JS." IHAMOXII 24th and Lake. EARL WILLIAMS In "A DIPLO MATIC MISSION." ALSO A COM EDY. GRAND ltith and Blnncy. PAULINE FREDERICK in "A WOMAN IN THE CASE." APOM.O 29th and Leavenworth EARL WILLIAMS tn "THE HOR NET'S NEST." favorite actor, H. B. Warner, will take the scene in "The Man Who Turned White." Orkin Bros, are running a contest for the best criti cism on the attraction. Sun Dustin Farnum in "A Man's Fight," especially suitable for the star. George Carr, who loves his sister dearly, goes to jail for a crime he thinks she committed. ' After leaving Sing Sing he goes out west, where the best man wins. Starting a copper mine, the trust tries to break him just when he is to be elected. The trust had got it on him, but just as he is disgraced his sister, who has a confession from the real murderer, cames on the scene and instead of them going against him, they all turn round and he is overwhelmed with votes. Railto A. II. Blank presents Anita Stewart in a domestic drama, "Human Desire," which shows the desire every woman has. It is well constructed and the cast is well chosen, which help to make an en joyable story. The little girl who leaves Italv for the great free coun- caught on, being very popular with I try, America, plays the part to per the Muse patrons. Next week will fection, and some of the touching be very much appreciated, as the scenes are much appreciated. Belgian Troops Occupy Malmedy In Rhenish Prussia Brussels, Aug. 13. (Havas.) Belgian - troops have occupied the Malmedy district of Rhenish Prus siaj The. Belgian war office announced Sunday that the occupation of Mal medy district by carabineers and cavalry would take place Tuesday . Coal Shipments Grow Philadelphia, Aug. 13. Shipments of anthracite for July, as reported to the anthracite bureau of informa tion, aggregated 6,052,334 tons, an increase over June of 432,743 tons. Compared with July. 1916, the latest normal year in anthracite produc tion, the shipments last month show ed an increase of 619,456 tons. Children's Athletic Carnival at Carter Lake Big Success So successful was the children's athletic carnival held at the Carter lake club grounds Monday that A. A. Taylor, chairman of the club's booster committee, said the mem bers were in favor of making it an annual event. Athletic events consisted of swim ming races, sprints and other fea tures. Both boys and girls partici pated. The majority of the races were won by Eansey Chapman and William Krell for the bovs. while Lenore Eck, Ruth Jane O'Neil and Gertrude Pray were the principal victors in the contests for girls. A tive-reel play, starring Baby Marie Osborne, was shown follow ing the athletic contests." A musical carnival is being ar ranged for the coming Sunday. t layers of string instruments and other small instruments will take part. Special features are promised by the stunts committee. Details of the program are being arranged by the committee and a tmal conference between the musi cians is planned for 8 o'clock Fri day night at the club. All who in tend to participate are requested to be present. Anglo-Russ Troops Destroy Six Red Battalions on Dvina London, Aug. 13. Six bolshevik lattalions were destroyed in a suc cessful Anglo-Russian offensive on the Dvina river nn AuerMcf 1ft war nffire 9nnm.nri m,. ',. i service for the dead would be used. 1,000 prisoners, 12 field euns and I This provides for a reading from the manv machine trims were rant.ireH j scriptures ana a prayer. ine Anglo-Kussian front on the Omaha Will Not Have City Directory This Year; Company Gone Omaha will not have a city di rectory this 'year. This information came direct from the young woman who works in the office of the Ross Skelton company, next door to the office of the Omaha Directory Co., 317 Railway Ex change building. The young woman holds the key to the directory company's office and she spoke with definite knowl edge when she stated that the an nual volume will not be out this year. Charles X. Thompson is the local manager of the directory company. The Polk-McAvoy Publishing com pany of Detroit are the publishers. "Where is Mr. Thompson?" the young woman was asked. "I don't know where he is. He was here last week. Do you wish the key to the office?" she replied. "Why won't the directory be published this yea?" she was asked. "I don't know that," she re sponded. The directory company's tele phone has been disconnected. Arrangements Made for Carnegie Funeral Lenox, Mass., Aug. 13. Arrange ments for the funeral Thursday morning of Andrew Carnegie were completed Wednesday after the ar rival ot Dr. William rierson Mer rill of New York at West Wey- delicious characterization comedies in vaudeville. The Abyssinia.i Three, colored entertainers, intro duce harmony singing, banjo play ing and comedy. The Zola Duo offer a comedy pantomimic acro batic offering. Inmate of Detention Home Starts Habeas Corpus Against Matron Habeas corpus proceedings were smarted in district court yesterday by Agnes Marshall, who alleges that she is being held at the Detention home by Matron Alta Burger with out reason. Miss Marshall said she was ar rested August 5 and sentenced to 60 days in the county jail. She furnished a $300 appeal bond, but vas still held at the Detention home by Matron Burger, who refused to tell her why she was held. She refused to undergo medical examination except in the presence of her family physician, she said. Neighborhood Row Ends In Justice Court; Woman Fined "Oh, look at her shape; she looks just like a bulldog," was one of the summer-time pleasantries uttered in Justice Collins' court yesterday in connection with a charge of as sault and battery filed by Miss Mabel Johnson. 2804 Laurel avenue, against Miss Clara Marchant, 2827 Laurel' avenue. This uncomplimentary reference was alleged to have been spoken by the defendant's mother in express ing her opinion of Stella Johnson, sister of the complainant. Mabel Johnson testified that when she entered the Marchant yard to present articles of peace to Mrs. Marchant, Clara Marchant i struck her on the right cheek. Jus ! tice Collins fined Miss Marchant $5 j and costs, and placed her father, Louis, and brother, Leo, under I peace bonds for 30 days. Stella Johnson testified the Mar chants called her a "black-haired devil." fiAR STRIKF IN ADMINISTRATION .I'".. WILL NOT DEAL UtS MUlNtS MAT BE LONG FIGHT Tieup Promises to Last Into Iowa State Fair Public Given No Warning. Des Moines, la., Aug. 13. (Spe cial Telegram.) The street car strike which started unexpectedly at 2 o'clock this morning, was still unbroken tonight with no prospect of an immediate setlement. The tieup was complete all day. The men are demanding approxi mately $100,000 in back pay which the federal court, operating the lins under a receivership, had declined to allow the company to pay. A citizens committee which has been considering provisions for a new franchise, evidenced no disposition to raise the money by public sub scription, as has been suggested, :!e spite the fact that the strike bids fair to last into the state fair, which begins August 20. There was no disorder reported Wednesday. Only a few people had any warning of the strike until they read about it in the morning papers. Thousands walked from the outly ing districts to their work, strag gling into the downtown section thoughout the morning. No at tempts have been made to operate the cars. The men are demanding increased pay to date back to March 1. Other wage demands were allowed them some time ago. The representatives of the Des Moines City Railway company assert the money is not available to meet the back pay demands. Lift otKoms! Doesn't hurt a bit and Freezone costs only few cents. C. D. Joyner Held for Murder of Man Shot at Carnival C. D. Joyner, colored, 822 North Twenty-third street, was arrested yesterday afternoon and charged with the murder of John Walker, 2425 Patrick avenue, also colored, whom he is alleged to have shot early Wednesday morning at the Carnival grounds at Twenty-fifth and Grant streets, following an argument. Walker died yesterday morning in Lister hospital. He was shot twice in the abdomen. This is the first fatal shooting of three that have occurred at the car nival grounds in a week. Man Found With Burglar Kit Given Suspended Sentence Thomas L. Davis, arrested by South Side police with a complete set of burglar tools in his posses sion, was arraigned in district court before Judge Estelle, given a two years' suspended sentence in the state penitentiary and paroled to Adult Probation Officer Andreasen. When arrested Davis had a bag containing a revolver, a bottle of nitroglycerine, a "jimmy", drills and tnnls. He told mouth, who will conduct the tne judge two men had given them services, assisted by Rev. Benson J. ! t0 mm while he was intoxicated. Wyman, pastor oi tne i-enox con gregational church Man Without Money and "Too Proud to Beg" Appeals to the Police Sam Andrew, 33 years old, an in valid, appeared at Central police station last night friendless and penniless, but "too proud to beg". He is afflicted with Bright's disease. He told Capt. H. P. Haze that he left Chicago more than two weeks ago with just enough money to get to Wichita, Kan., his home town, where a doctor had promised him free treatment. Andrew talks broken English. He was misdirected, he says, by a con ductor on a train leaving Chicago and landed in Aberdeen, S. D., with only $1 left. He fainted on the street there the next day from lack of food and a benefactor bought him a ticket to Omaha. He carries letters from two physicians affirming his state ments. The police will place his case be fore the welfare board this morn ing. Price of Barley Advances; Malsters Heavy Buyers Chicago, Aug. 13. Agitation over the high cost of living has not de pressed the barley market. On the contrary, the price of barley ad vanced 2 to 4 cents a bushel today, and sales were made at $1.52, the highest price yet this season. Mal sters have been the moSt active buy ers and the impression prevails that therr have been extensive sales of malt to Europe. Rye jumped with barley and closed at 2x2 to 3 cents advance. Export purchasing of rye today was esti mated at 1,000,000 bushels. American Army Transport Sheridan Adrift in Pacific Los Angeles Harbor, Aug. 13. The U. S. Army transport Sheridan, enroute from Honolulu to San Francisco, is adrift about 1700 miles out from San Francisco, having lost a propeller, according to a radio message picked up by the U. S. S. New Mexico in port here. The message said only a 12-days' supply of coal was on board and asked that a vessel be sent to tow the Sheridan to San Francisco. Washington, Aug. 13. No deal ings with representatives of the railroad shopmen now on strike will be had by the railroad administra tion. Director General Hines re peated in a letter to James Hatnil ton Lewis, former senator from Illi nois, who telegraphed the adminis tration August 9 in the interests of the strikers. "The strikes which have taken place have not been authorized ac cording to the laws of the shop men's organizations with which the railroad administration has dealt," the letter said, "and these strikes have tne effect of repudiating the established organizations and of bringing the consideration of the matter to a standstill. The presi dent himself has fully adopted the policy." Fail to Complete Schedule. Cleveland, Aug. 13. The wage committee, appointed to draft a de mand for increased wages at Tues day's session of 300 local chairmen of the Brotherhood of Locomotive Firemen and Enginemen from all parts of the United States and Can ada, were unable to complete the draft of the schedule for presenta tion to the conference Wednesday. Timothy Shea, acting president of the brotherhood, said the committee might not be able to complete the wage proposal and certain rules of employment to be applied to all railroads before Friday. Wednesday's conference was de voted to a general discussion of working conditions in this country and Canada. Roumanians' Replies To Supreme Council Have Reached Paris Paris, Aug. 13. The replies of Premier Bratiano of Roumania to the notes of the supreme council of the peace conference concerning the activity of Roumanian troops in Hungary, have reached Paris and were being decoded today by the Roumanian delegation. While the full and exact texts of the notes are not available, the mem bers of the Roumanian delegation say that they are of a conciliatory nature. It was not known today when the notes would be presented to the su preme council. War Department Orders. Washington, Aug 13. (Special.) Lieut. Col. Thomas KverctI Harwood. Jr., medical corps, now on leave of absence, Is relieved from station at the port of em barkation. Hoboken, N. .1. and will prd cferl to Camp Dodge, Des Moines, la. First I.leut. Archio Ilvt.'cktnrldge. In fantry, now at Fort Des Moines. Ia., will 1 roceed to Fort Sheridan. III. for further observation and treatment. With your fingers! You can lift off any hard corn, soft corn, or corn between the toes, and the hard skin calluses from bottom of feet. A tiny bottle of "Freezone" costs little at any drug store; appiy a few drops upon the corn or callus. In stantly it stops hurting, then shortly you lift that bothersome corn or callus right off, root and all, with out one bit of pain or soreness. Truly! No humbug! Adv. Be Careful What You Wash Your Hair With Most soaps and prepared sham poos contain too much alkali, which is very injurious, as -it dries the scalp and makes the hair brittle. The best thins: to use is Mulsified cocoanut oil shampoo, for this is pure and entirely greaseless. It's very cheap and beats anything else all to pieces. You can get this at any drug stor"e, and a few ounces will last the whole family for months. Simply moisten the hair with water and rub it in, about a tea spoonful is all that is required. It makes an abundance of rich, creamy lather, cleanses thoroughly, and rinses out easily. The hair dries quickly and evenly, and is soft, fresh looking, bright, fluffy, wavy, and easy to handle. Besides, it loosens and takes out every particle of duet, dirt and dandruff. Adv. DON'T DESPAIR If you are troubled with pains or aches; feel tired; have headache, indigestion, insomnia; painful pass age of urine, you will find relief r COLD MEDAL Why be Fat? Become Slim This Season Have you heard about the new system for weight reduction" You may eat and drink all you need. There is no tedious exercis inir. Take a little oil of korein at mealtimes and when retiring; also follow the simple, clear directions. A loss of weight, ten to sixty pounds (whatever yon need to lose), may be expected by this safe and pleas ant system of fat reduction. At the druggist's get a small box of oil of korein capsules, and start at once. Be of normal size, with good figure and attractive appearance, agile, quick-witted, healthier and more efficient. By reducing weight now you are likely to avoid one or more diseases, heart weakness, sun stroke, apoplexy, etc., and to add many years to your life. Remem ber oil of korein. Become thin and stay so. Show others this ad vertisement. At the wish of the family nothing was made known regarding the rites except that the Presbyterian 95 Per Cent of the Diseases I can locate the trouble in your spine. Consultation free at my office. DR. FRANK F. BURHORN CHIROPRACTIC (Palmer School Chiropractor) Adjustments $1, or 12 for $10. Suite 414-19 Securities Bldg. Cor. 16th and Farnam Sta. Deuglaa S347. Lady Attendant. FISTULA CURfc Rectal Diseases Cured without a severe turcica! operation. No Chloroform or Ether used. Cure guaranteed. PAV WHEN CURED Write (or illus trated booh on Rectal Diseases, with names and testimonials ol more than 1,000 prominent people who have been orrmanpntlv cured. OR. . R. TARRY. 240 Bee Bide.. Omaha. Neb. Dvina was pushed forward 12 miles. lhe city of Vinnltza, in the Ukraine, 120 miles southwest of Kiev, has been abandoned by the bolsheviki, according to a wireless message from Moscow. In Vol ynia anti-bolshevik forces have occupied the railway center of Lutsk, southeast of Kovel. Yankee Business Acumen Is Keener Than Germans' Geneva. Aug. 13. (By The Asso ciated Press.) American commer cial activity in Europe, which be gan immediately after the armistice, continues successfully jo advance on a large scale. The secret of the success of the Americans is their nrompt delivery of goods ranging from locomotives to sewing ma chines, and the long credit given. The quickness of deliveries exceeds even that of the Germans who had prepared carefully for the after-the-v.ar rush in trade, while English and French firms, with their slower methods, already have been out distanced. .... Tf.e re will also Oe vocal numbers provided by the quartet from the Brick Presbyterian church of New York, of which Dr. Merrill is pastor and which Mr. Carnegie had attend ed for eight years. Rubber Workers Strike Nagatauck, Conn., Aug. 13. Em ployes in five local plants of the United States Rubber company struck today to enforce a demand for a 20 per cent wage increase. Hoover Reaches Warsaw; Will Go to Vienna Sunday j Paris, Aug. 13. (By the Asso- i i-iatcd Press.) Herbert Hoover. hairman of the inter-allied relief or ganization, arrived in Warsaw yes-j terday from Prague, according to advices received here today. He will I leave Warsaw for Vienna Sunday night.- I Bolshevki Lose Dubno. Vienna. Ausr. 13. The fortress of ! Dubno in southeastern Volhynia, has been captured from the bolshevik forces by the Ukrainian army, ac cording to Ukrainian official re ports received here today. Petition to Repeal Daylight Saving Law. For the sake of the children and their welfare, their mothers and others upon whom the Daylight Saving law works a hardship, we cheerfully sign the petition for its repeal.' Name Address Boxes will be placed at all the moving picture theaters in Omaha in which coupons may be dropped by those who do not send them in to The Bee editorial rooms by mail. Imagine a Rheumatic Riding a Horse Even the thought of horseback M01 the rhemuatlc. He feels as tho he NEVER, NEVER could do it again. BUT! RHPimtrHOL has so thoroly restored so many, many fuDPosedly hopele" cases to a condition where all sorts of Thletlc activities were really a pleasure again. Hun dreds of testimonials tell us that. t riA T have improved as much as I hare. I speak in thVrflsAVrmsmorf the medicine:' write. Mrs. Emma Beeman of Grand Junction, Colorado. m.v find relief In RHEUMACHOU that marvel- J.?hrt?natSrers BUt. and scientific accomplishment. , Ik Tho Springs Colorado, where rheumatics fhrnn-. to I Tn 2nd sfo the T beneficent hot and cold mineral waurf thai' lubbuSp from the heart of the Rookie. RHEUMACHOL contain of waters plus r'fi" JUoi is positively guaranteed for osfSeumaJet a" ,1.00 bottle from your druggist today. On Sale in Omaha at The Sherman-McConnell Drug Store rt.4.U.'i,l-HW.H0,M.M ' The world's standard remedy for kidney, liver, bladder and uric acid troubles and National Remedy of Holland since 1695. Three sizes, all druggists. Guaranteed. Look for the name Cold Medal on erery bos and accept bo imitation SPENfilGHTO PAY FOR A HOME, FINNEGAN SAYS Nothing Helped St. Paul Man Until He Took Tanlac Suffered Since a Boy. "This Tanlac beats anything I ever saw in my life," said Luke Finnetran, a well known employee of the S. M. & S. S. M. R. R., and re siding at 1010 Agate street, St. Paul, Minn., in telling the Tanlac representative the other day of his recovery. Mr. Finnegan has lived in St. Paul thirty-seven years. "I suffered with stomach trouble ever since I was a small boy," con tinued Mr. Finnegan, "and I guess I have spent enough money for medicines and treatments to buy a nice home, but nothing did me any good until I took Tanlac. "Most everything 1 are would up set me, and sometimes for hours after meals I suffered from pains in my stomach. Gas would form and get up around my heart so bad I thought at times I had heart trouble. I had awful smothering spells and sometimes would have to get up out of bed at night and walk the floor so as to get my breath. When I turned around I would get so dizzy I would nearly1 topple over. I had such terrible headaches sometimes my head felt like it would split wide open, and I was dreadfully nervous. I was constinated, too, and had to be talc ing pills all the time. "Sometimes awful pains would get up in my shoulders and neck and I could hardly turn my head. "I finally got so bad off it waa all I could do to work and it looked like nothing would help me, but ! did not lose hope and when I be-" gan to hear so many good things about Tanlac I decided to try it. and it was a good decision, for after, taking four bottles of this medicine I'm like a different man. The first few doses seemed to soothe mv stomach, and by the time the first bottle was finished I had 'a fine' appetite. Now I can eat just any-, thing I want, enjoy it, and not have any bad after effects. I don't have that mean, bitter taste in my mouth like I did before, gas don't form on my stomach and all the pains ar prone. I'm not nervous, never hare headaches and I sleep just fine. My strength has returned and my work is no longer a burden. In fact, for the first time in over twenty year I feel like a well man." 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 leading drag gist in each city and town through out the state of Nebraska. Adv.