Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, April 14, 1915, Page 4, Image 4

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TJIH mil: OMAHA, WEDNESDAY, ; AP-ttlJ- H, 1915.
Acid in Stomach
Soiirs the Food
Says Excess of Hydrochloric
Acid is Cause of Indigestion.
A well-known authority stales that
stomach trouble and Indigestion la
nearly always du to aridity arlil
atomarh and not. a mot folk be
lieve, from a lack of digestive Juices.
He state that an exresa. of hydrochloric
acid hi the stomach retards dlRcMInn
and starts food ferme illation, then om
meals sour like garrtHKe in a ran. form
ing arlrd fluids and gneea which Inflate
the stmnaeh Ilka a toy balloon." Wa then
Ret that heavy, lumpy feeling In the
chest, ws eructate sour food, blech Ran,
or have heartburn, flatulence, water
brash, or nausea.
He tells an to lay aside all digestive
aids and Instead, get from any phar
macy four ounces of Jad Salts and take
; i)H'Mfii1 1" a e water be
fore breakfast while It is effcrresclns.
and furthermore, to continue thl t r
one week. While relief follows the
first dose. It Is Important to neutralize
the acidity, remove the gaa-maklnp
mass, start the liver, stimulate the kid
neys and thus promote a free flow of
pure dl stive Juices.
Jsd Salts is Inexpensive and Is made
from the acid of Rrapes and lemon
Juice, combined with llthla and sodium
phosphate. This harmless salts Is used
hy thousands ' of people for stomach
trouble with excellent results. Adver
ttxement. J
Newly Elected Head of St Louii
Board Charged with Selling
Fraudulent Deed.
MKtflL 1$ UIAMUftl) Muitin
Kxtraordinsjry values In Plamond Rings,
laVtlltrm, Ear Screws, Bcarf Fins, L.IC
m-l4Mt TM a at a 4
Hini. 1k aolM lt.
Iftu Perfee. t.(
tloa" aiouollr.f
It a MooW
IV Men Diamond
RIDS. prong TaMR
Mounting. Ik 7K
out g"i
IT M a stoats
l Pendant, or Rf julaf Y
Brae.Vet aa ba astlrah" Ue1. m wt-
aa ta vnrn ca a anani, or u a rraular wawh.
Mm sls IHIwt. ainail soaular iln. "ull la-Kbr
J.!1 atrial nwnvnt. e'!Mt art, alt her
vhlt or gl4 tal. Oaaranteaa M raara. Srxit
ca v wuwiTC - " . . , --
ark link la ta-hahla. Wa bars
rai the artea ta "a1 rock" and
after tat laieat aae4al Wrlat "Valia
Tarns i Sl.50 a Montk.
t Opea sily till IMS. , Baturdars tUl Si30
i Call or write for Catalog; No. W3. I'hona
I I'oualaa 1444 and our salesman will call
mm T ATT OS At
Credit Jewelers
40 Booth jath fit.
uuaa. nwi
Bnreass-sTaali Co.
ps Good ' : ;
To Yourself
by keeping: in pood physical
trim and you will bo the best
friend to yourself and a pleas
ure to others. Most sicknesses
begin in the ordinary and
minor ailments of the digestive
organs, and for these ailments
ST. liOHS, April 11 An Indictment
charging forrrry In the first degree was
voted by the grand Jry today a-alnst
A. H. Fraderlrk, president-elect of the
first board of aldermnn chosen under the
new rlty rharter. The minimum penalty
for this offense la tea years Imprison
ment. The arrest, which was mad at Ma
home Isst night, became known today.
The officers acted on Instructions of
Circuit Attorney Harvey. The charges
were taken up yesterday by the grand
Jury, which continued today hearing; wtt
nesseg who have had business dealings
with Frederick. .
The charges against Frederick are that
he cave fraudulent deeds of trust In re
turn for loans. The first case which It la
understood wss related to the grand Jury
concerned a fraudulent security which
he gave to tha Mechanics National bank
In mo.
The question was brought to a climax
last Friday, when Mrs. Anna Weln
helmer, a widow, took to tha recorder's
office for examination two deed of trust
which she had bought from Frederick.
The clerks In the recorder's office In
formed Mrs. Welnhe1mr that tha deeds
she held were probably fraudulent.
A. H. Frederick long has been promi
nent In the business and political Ufa
of fit Louis. He waa director of the
Louisiana Purchase exposition.
Frederick wss elected In the republican
landslide last Tuesday. His majority was
a.flOf). He left St. Louis for Milwaukee on
election day. A day or two later rumors
th he would resign began to circulate.
FrediTich returned here In a state of
collapse and was taken to a hospital.
Last night he was removed to his home
and police were stationed about the
Last night he issued a signed statement
aylng his affairs wera la auch a condi
tion that he did not know where he stood,
but that he expected to pay every dollar
of Indebtedness. In this statement ha
said he would not serve as president of
the board of aldermen.
It was learned today that the grand
Jury yesterday waa shown a resignation
signed by Frederick and given to officials
of the night and day bank, one of tha
Institutions .said to have loaned him
money. It was learned that Frederick,
fourteen hours before the election polls
opened, gave this resignation to tha of
ficials of the bank and that the under
standing waa that If h would not resign
voluntarily when the new board of alder
men organised, the bank officials would
present hla resignation.
Murder Minor Fault of Mexican
Revolutions, Says Rev. Father Kelley
riTTHBl.'ROH, Ta. April U.-Iiev.
Francis C. Kelley of Chicago, pres
ident of the Catholic Church Exten
sion society, today blscussed "Mexico and.
the American Church" before an Im
portant gathering of clergymen here.
The occasion waa the dedication of the
Synod hall and chancery buildings of the
diocese of Pittsburgh.
Dr. Kelley said that Present dsy dif
ficulties In Mexico were largely because
of three serious questions the right of
conscience, land and' education. 'Mexico,
ha aaid, had been without anything like
freedom of conscience for over fifty
years. Church property had been con
fiscated to the state of Juares and had
never been returned. Religious schools
were closed and orders of teachers dis
banded. No outward manifestation of
religion waa permitted, even distinctive
dress of clergymen being prohibited In
the streets. In the large cities schools
were supplied by the state, but outside
such communities Mexico practically has
no schools. The state has never been
able to supply them and tha church waa
not allowed to do ao.
"The church haa avoided .Interference
in political affairs." said Pr. Kelley, -and
churchmen are notoriously timid even
sbout their own defense. The church
accepted Juares, Diss and Madero. . It
will accept whatever legitimate ruler
comes out of the present chaoa.
'"The story of the present revolution In
Mexico Is far worse thsn the story ef
the first revolution In France. It Is hor
rible In the extreme. Murder has been
one of Its minor faults, relatively speak
ing. Though attempta were made to deny
outrages against tha sisters, they are
now admitted, but the worst of the story
haa never been told. One hundred and
fifty sisters onca left Mexico City for
Vera Crux during the American occupa
tion. The train arrived empty. They
were taken off by xthe revolutionists on
the way.
"If the United State Is to be tba friend
and alster of Mexico, to tha advantage
of both, our cltlaens must rid themselves
of a multitude of Inherited prejudices and
substitute a spirit of understanding for
a spirit of greed."
(Continued from Page One.)
M, P. Loses $40,000
Year on Crete Line
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
LINCOLN, April tf.-Speclal That Ita
Crete branch la losing 140,000 a year la
tha plea made by the Missouri Paclflo
in an anawer filed with tha Bute Rail
way commission today to tha eomnlalrvt
requesting additional passenger, service
on that branch.
Tha branch runs from Crete to Tal-
mage, a distance of fifty-nine miles. The
complaint waa tiled aeveral days ago In
the shape of a petition signed by patrons
along tha branch In question.
An attempted dlvlralon of this chuacter
is revealed by the Russian communication
which reported a futile Austrian attack
In tha direction of the try. Apparently
this Is designed to turn tha left flank of
tha Russian army and . so threaten all
lines of communication north and south
ahlch supply tha Russians fighting in
tha Beskld range of tha Carpathians.
North tea Battle Not Cooflraaed.
Reports ef a battle In tha North Sea
which have com from so many different
sources apparently are mythical
The reported Oerman declaration that
British offloera had been imprisoned In
the military detention barracks !n re
taliation for "tha refusal of the British
to accord the aame treatment to crews
of Oerman submarines as to other prion-
era, la expected to place additional labor
op the ahoulders of American diplomats.
Their good offices probably will be re
quested In this connection. According to
a message from Amsterdam, tho German
foreign minister has presented a note to
Ambassador Gerard protesting against
Great Britain's course and asking Mr.
Gerard to arrange a personal Investiga
tion by a "member of the staff of the
American embassy In London.
WASHINGTON, April II Inqulrtea as
to whether newspapers oontainlng prlxe
fight pictures would be barred' from tha
mails, caused Postmaster General Burle
son to announce today that such papers
would be accepted for transmission, bat
that the department waa without
authority to pass upon this question of
whether depositing the papers In tho mall
would be in violation of the act of 1912.
This act, quoted Mr. Burleson's state
ment, makes It unlawful to mall, trans
port In Interstate - commerce or . import
"films or 'other pictorial representation
of any prise fight or encounter of
pugilists, which Is designed to be used
or may be used for purposes of publlo
have become the most popular
remedy, because they are so
afe, so certain, and prompt
In their . beneficial action.
They tone the stomach, stim
ulate the liver, regulate the
howels. Bv cleansing the
system and purifying
blood they prove that
Are the Best
CI Good Friends
Lew Sale ef Aay Meattclae ta the WerU.
laManrrvUa, la aosaa, 10s. Me.
Mayor Madgett Takes
Office at Hastings
HASTINGS. Neb., April W.-(Kpecla1
Telegram.) William Madgett was In
augurated mayor of Hastings tonight,
succeeding C. O. Ingraham. Five of the
leading appointive officials. Including
Water and Light Commissioner Cloyd re
signed today. Nearly all Important city
offices will be filled by appointment of
the sew mayor.
STANTON, Neb., April U-Speolal
Telegram.) R. 8. Brauner, a farmer liv
ing four miles north of Ptanton, shot and
killed himself with a 2 caliber revolver
at t:30 o'clock last night. He leaves a
widow and nine children. He waa In poor
health and at different . times suggested
killing himself ' unless ha could quit
drinking. Tha coroner held an Inquest this
morning and returned a verdict of suicide,
New Pwstsaaaler for 1'naHlo. h,
AV;OCA, Neb.. April 18.-(Sp,m)-Mas
Ada DuBols. who haa .been assisting In
the Unadllla poetoffice for some time,
haa received her appointment as post
mistress at that plaoa. Bho haa filed her
bond and as goon aa thla hag been ap
proved and her commission arrives she
will aasumo her office. Miss Butt, the
former" postmistress, resigned on account
of 111 health.
iTrlal Quarts
end Leather J '
Covered Flask f .
FAIRBITRT. Neb., April l.-Bpeclal.)-The
Presbyterians of Fairbury laid the
cornerstone and dedicated their lew 915,
000 church building Monday afternoon.
The male quartet of tha church furnished
muslo for the dedication. Rov, i. T.
Parker of tha Baptist church opened the
ceremonies by a prayer. A. V. Pease
then gave an Interesting history of the
Presbyterian church. In Kalrbury (or tho
lsst thirty-five years. The old Preshy.
tertan church waa erected In 1880 and
prior to that time tha Preabyterlana and
Baptists of thts city worshipped together.
Rev. S. J. Megaw, pastor of the Pres
byterian church here, gave the contents
of tho box for the cornerstone. He was
followed by Rev. M. r. Toung, pastor
of tho First Presbyterian church In Lin
coln, who laid the rorneratone and gave
the main address. The cornerstone waa
brought from Qulncy, Maaa, and donated
to tha churvh by Messrs Moon and Pett'.t
of thie city, handsomely engraved. Rev.
R. N. Or 111 then gave an address on
"Oreettngs from the Local Churches."
8. M. Dallty followed with a talk on
"Greetings from the Cltixens of Fair,
bury. .
The new Presbyterian church will be
completed tho latter part of June. It will
bo equipped with a costly pipe organ.
Finest Whiskey
I Lowest Price
Wa ar aot aaa ta let too toy Fa t-Btar Whtakar at
Oar lamae. it a a para. huMal whua., ul aal H'bi
. " aaror fiui. u. b4m tl.. auui .UmIii kuwa
Suva Wa indtioa a 4jmt raa Iraal fjwmt
Fela 3-Star Whiskey
Batpsaal swat at taaWi.s wkahaaia stma;
r QT.r-n jri.45
IfKMw.tir.gj fret, fcavrwianggn, hand. gMthdaV
Mat filled Miita tana . fl au- W ia-
I nasi afUaWT:
tuy vf ewr buttery uaj fcaawia m, .f-iivj1aV
tattaiMstw kr ah) wr aM ut ih
Mora ..Jui-i). Wa ara aa
II ' ' Mnw t ;. .1 I . ti ....
a- fg , -t
mm 1 m
ilake Teething Easy for Baby
tlrs. Yibb.y's ScclLT:gS)TL'j
TBCUMSEH. Neb.. AprU 11 (Special
Telegram. The Presbytery of Nebraska
City district began Its aeaalon today.
After spending a half hour In devotion
led by Rev. H..C Condltt of Auburn, the
regular routine of business waa taken up.
Rev. A. K. P"ry of Nebraska City and
Rev. R. V. Caughey of Lincoln and
Elder C. K. Anderson of Table Rock and
Elder Joseph) Newell of Alexandria wer
elected commlasionera to tha next general
assembly at Rochester, N, T.
lnaplratlouai address were delivered
by Dr. R. C. Weeternberg of Minneapolis.
Minn., representative of tha church's
Iwerd of temperance. Rev. Mr. Caughey
of Iincoln on "Homo Missions," Dr. H.
M. Long of Lincoln on evangelism.
At the popular evening meeting- Rev.
II. C. Rodgera, D. IX. of Kane City
spoke oa tho subject -Tha General Need
of Thla Uenereiloav"
fall t.lvea Pmalnr.
EDUAR. Neb., April 13.-8peclal)-The
congregation of the Church of Christ of
Edgar Sunday extended a' call to Rev.
Mr. W hite of Ulue Hill.
1 Peter Bender.
CORNLKA, Neb., April lS.-(Special)
Peter litndcr. who died . last Friday at
Cornlea. was burled In the Humphrey
cemetery yestcrdsy. Mr. Bender came
to Nebraska from Henry. 111., In 1886 and
settled on a farm near Cornlea, where
ha accumulated large holdings of real
and personal property. Ho waa K! year
old an1 leavea a widow and a family of
eleven living children.- Mr. Bender be
came heavily Interested In. the building
up of the town of Cornlea and Is largely
responsible for Its existence. In former
years as waa a member of the Platte
county democracy. He waa a member
of (he lodge of Herman Boebne. Wood
men ot the World, Ancient Order United
norsratn ana Aiooern Woodmen ot
America lodges and left SM09 Insurance
to his widow.
James U. ( oleaua.
GENEVA, Neb.. April lt-(8jeclal.)-
James II. Coleman died Sunday t the
home of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. L. W.
Coleman, about seven miles noKhw..i r
Geneva, and waa buried In the Geneva
cemetery today. A daughter, Annie, waa
buried last Sunday. Another son Is very
low. Mr. Coleman was a member of tha
police force In Lincoln. ,
Colts Losa , BUST Gravdlaaj Coats-
trUUTIiKK. KebL. AprU U. 6pil
Tho eounty mimmlMtow rooervwd.Mds
ea oooaty grading lor tha yea 115 from
John WttlaaUwirg af Subuyler. Cunie a.
Jttty of CM umbo. Pholaa-JUitrtoT com
pany af Ornate and Ckshloetar Bros, of
eta-lbeass. Tar? aiiau tho bid ol Cur
tis Jk Ltoty. Tbs board ousuVemuUtas mov
ing aaaout ULn yards r dirt
Haa Relieve! Vmin for Every
in tnt rainily.
Wliea little Suale had tha croup: when
Johnny got hla feet wet and caught
cold; when father aprained hla knee;
when Granny's rheumatism bothered
That jar of MC8TKROLB was
there to give relief and comfort
MUSTKHOLE la a clean, white olnt.
ment. made with oil of mustard. It will
not blister like a mustard plaster.
Quick relief or Bore Throat. Bron.
chltla. Tonsllitio. Croup, stiff Neck.
Aathma. Neuralgia. Headache. Conges
tion. Pleurisy, Rheumatism. Lumbago.
Pains and Arhea or the Back or Joints,
Sprains, Sore Muscles, Bruises, Phil,
blains. Frosted Feet. Colds on the Cheat
tit often prevents Pneumonia). Nothing
like MVSTtROLK for croupy children.
At your druggist's, la lie and 60a
jars, and a special largo hospital sis
for lit
Be aura you get the genuine MU8
TEHOUt Refuse Imitations get wbal
yon ask for. The Mu.terole Company.
Cleveland. Ohio.
ihafrotnataeo'kaen. ' J
Miss Lena Jacobsen of Boelus, Neb.,
daughter of Jorgen Jacobsen, and Mr.
Walter E. Hhofroth of Mondamln, la.,
ware married by Rev. Charles W. Bav
Idga at hla residence Monday evening at
o'clock. They were accompanied by
Mlsa Mary Murray.
Stockman of Nebraska Meets Death
Suddenly aa He it About to
RAPID CITT, a P., April U.-(Special
Telesram V-The death of Charlee Mann
of Chadron. here attending the Western
South Dakota Stockmen s association, has
cast gloom over representatives of the
South Omaha stock yards, to many of
whome he had been known for many
an n died suddenly of heart failure at
the Harney hotel ' as. he was about ' to
retire last evening. He was a pioneer In
northwestern Nebraska, having settled In
Dawes county before Chadron waa estab
lished.' Returning from Belle Fourche, where
the party spent yesterday with commls
sion men. he spent today hers talking
conditions 'to many ranchers who have
come in fro rathe surrounding country.
While there are fewer cattle In tho
country than In daya of open range, there
are Indications that farmers are stocking
up, and prospects for future shipments
are brighter than for several years past,
when drought has cleared western South
Dakota not only of cattle, but of crops.
In Irrigation and raising of alfalfa and
corn, commission men see prosperity re
turning to the farmer and the boom to
their market.'
Tha South Omaha men express gratitude
to tha Black Hills shippers for their loy
alty and admit this district haa had much
to do with 'building up tha market they
At the annual meeting of the atock
rrven's asuoclation tho old board officers
and executive committee wera elected,
with tho' addition of John R. Brennan,
agent at Pino Ridge agency, to tho list
Secretary Stewart's report shows a bal
ance of 11,500 in the treasury and that of
113.836 cattle shipped from western South
Dakota during 1914, 34.S8S went ta South
Omaha, la slightly greater than the num
ber that waa received at Stoux City.
Entrays recorded at South Omaha num
bered 27, valued at $3.8S3.13.
The party left for Chadron this morn
ing and will continue tho boosting tour
through Wyoming and Montana.
Ilaatlaars Tractor Meet Pat Off.
HASTINGS. Neb., April U-Speclal
Telegram ) The oil tractor meet planned
for thla year has been postponed till next
year. A fund of H500 will be raised' fof
tho enterprise.
"f'?afanwetaa,ffaa)wpai" iafwvgaifaaprafftvi rtt'ajl,lttt'llr'eec,TiT'T"n"eh1"eJ rTanaiani In 'f'Virnt;''r!'t!,,M4..litatuilnfUiib.'IMU
ttmti frit-
Men and women who select with discriminating-
taste their tooth soap, shaving soap or toilet
soap, allow their barber or hair dres&r to put upon
their heads any old soap that will make a lather.
I know one Hotel Barber Shop that uses melted up
scrap soap from the truest rooms. Others use laun
dry soap or cheap toilet soap. Many of the manu
factured soap shampoos contain poisonous wood
alcohol or denatured alcohol.
Now, It's pretty well Known that when Lee puts
out anything;, it's right My Shampoo is right.
I have studied soaps for several years, and especial
ly hair soaps and their effect on the hair and scalp.
I am no mere Imitator. I have made and tested
over five hundred kinds and know.
Soaps cause more hair and scalp troubles than any other thing,
and it's all because of the soaky nature of most lather or suds. Ordin
ary soap is oue-half lye. If it soaks into the scalp pores and hair fibre
it leaves much half dried soap there after the water dries out. This
soap In contact with animal matter, gradually breaks down, releasing
the lye, and In a week or a month there is brittle, breaky or falling
hair, dandruff. Itching head sores and other scalp troubles. The hair
is always more or less stiff or sticky.
Lee's Shampoo Is a neutral vegetable oil, alcohol, glycerine soapi
emerald green, beautifully transparent and pleasantly perfumed. It is
a five minute cleaner and a ten minute dryer for man, little longer
for women. It Is pure and antiseptic, non-soaky, cleans every foreign
thing from the hair and leaves no soap la the hair, which dries soft
and silky. We guarantee complete satisfaction.
Bottle of 10 Shampoos 23cts. At your druggist 's or postpaid.
Sample Shampoo for 4 cts., covering poetsge.
Omaha, Nebr.
1502 South Tenth Street,
Omaha, Neb.
I heard you got two of my friends yesterday. That's
all right, I have some more that you won't get.
Swap Anything in the 'Swapper's Column
-0 Wednesday, April 14, 1915-
m a k
Ip -, -
w a asm
1 . .
wmmmmmk r ' - si inns : aiiaiaiiiMaaasaM
PHONE D. 187 gjjj
' Kill
That will make shopping Wednesday
,-....11 li i 1 A 1 1 a.
c&peuiany aiiracxive ana worm wnne
That Are the Usual
$25 to $30 Values
FOR dressy daytime and evening par
tics. Ultra-modish to the minutest
- detail they are copies from recently arrived
Paris models and you will find here just the
style of frock that is particularly hecoming to you;
in just-the color you wish, and at surprisingly low
prices, .. . '
Just Received From New York
-Some Are Specially Priced
f "RVTITJ ATi rmnrlrofl now enifo froari fmm
J our New York makers have heen un
packed within the past few days. They are
the latest interpretations of tha mode, "and
exceptionally smart and becoming. All types
of suits are numbered among the new ar
rivals "Dressy Suits;" tailored suits, belt
ed "sport" types and utility suits. Price
range, $16.75 to $85.00. '
The best collection of suits we have ever shown at the price. There are serge suits in
the popular belted and pocketed modes "dressy" suits in poplin and wool Bedford cord
Kemi-tailbred suits in serge with whit hair line stripe and new check models. Skirta are in
the plaited and popular gored types. Xavy, gray, tan and Belgian blue. For women and
misses. '
A group of stylish suits in serges and poplins, in the much wanted belted styles and in
the new demi-tailored, fancier types as welL In blue, navy, Belgian blue, tan, gray and
checks. Exceptional values.
I Basgaas. sTaaV Oa. laeoaa floor.
i -1. S f I - vc
i " f Puff 5pEi'
I;-' ' jfilVg
m. . $$X&iM&' s'?fe fcg3fSf
I I - - , Basgaaa sTaa Co aeoaa Tloor. J I fc. ? f
f 4