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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (April 18, 1919)
4fHE BEE: OMAHA," FRIDAY; APRIL 18; 1919.
Executive Censured and At
torney General Criticized
for Activities in Rath
Pel Moines, la, April 17.
. Iowa's house of representative!
- ended Iti Investigation of the Rath
, bun case at noon Thursday by
. criticising Attorney General H. M.
Havner for his activities in the case,
after censuring Governor W. L.
Harding last niarht for his cornier-
ition with the affair.
Eleven hours after the house had
adopted the minority report of the
judiciary committee censuring the
governor it accepted the majority
report on Havner, which criticizes
the attorney general's action, but
declares he was not guilty of mis-
The motion to substitute the mi
nority report recommending censure
of Havner for the majority report
was defeated by a vote of 53 against
and 49 for substitution. It would
have required a constitutional ma
jority of 55 votes to pass the mo
tion. ,s With the case of the chief execu
tive disposed of, the house turned
its attention to the part relating to
Attorney-General Havner and be
fore its forenoon session convened
at 9:30 o'clock it was indicated that
prompt action would be taken.
Reports of the judiciary commit
tee were before the house regarding
Havner the majority report recom
mending his exoneration and the
minority recommendation for his
censure. There was no early indi
cation which would be adopted.
The deciding vote on the Harding
case came a few minutes before 1
a. m. The minority recommenda
tion for censure of the governor was
substituted for the majority repqrt
urging impeachment 70 voting for
and 34 against the substitution, with
four members absent or not voting.
' Immediately after the substitution
resolution had been adopted the mi
nority report in the -guise of a ma
jority report wes accepted by ac
claim, terminating the legislative in
quiry into Harding's part in the now
famous pardon case.
Governor Harding, confined to his
bed1 with diabetes, seriously ill,
heard the verdict of the house with
in a few minutes and almost immedi
ately gave the following statement
to the Associated Press: '
"I am pleased over the result of
the vote in the house. No man in
Iowa has had to submit to more se
vere political persecution than have
I. My enemies are well known.
Their band is not covered, and 1
sooner or later their conspiracy will
be laid bare to the people of Iowa.
"When the record in this alleged
conspiracy is finally made." the srov-
ernor continued, "the name of a
Des Moines newspaper publisher
will stand at the chief conspirator."
"The vote in the house last
night was an impeachment of Gard?
c 1 - i l: r N
net uwica iuu nis BLyic ox news
papers in the state of Iowa. The
whole controversy was stirred by
the Register and kept alive by it.
Of course, I am under deep and
lasting obligation to thousands .and
out the state and especially under
nhliffatinn to the loval men in the
legislature. The Register and its
backers have put a blot on Idwa in
their ambition to injure me. I ex
pect tol continue serving the people
of the state fairly and impartially.
I can look the '.world in the face for
I have not tampered with the jury."
Both houses of the Iowa general
assembly, passed a resolution late
today to adjourn - Saturday noon,
April 19, 1
Refute Charge of
s; V State Department
Boston,. April 17. The American
board of commissioners for foreign
missions is investigating the con
duct of one of its missionaries who
.is reported to have engaged in pro
In a statement today Dr. William
E. Strong, secretary of the educa
tional department of the American
board, declares the report from
Washington yesterday misleading
and in most of its charges 'untrue.
Dr. Strong pointed out that the
'American board had no missionaries
New York, April 17. Dr. G. T.
Scott, speaking in behalf of the
Presbyterian board of foreign mis
sions, denied today that any mis
sionaries representing the board in
Persia had interfered in local af
fair there as represented to the
State department. He said that in
stead of stirring up strife between
Persian! and" Assyrians, as alleged,
the Presbyterian missionaries had
done their utmost to allay troubles
Vetween the races in Persia.
Cathartic . nTp' feTA
3n "I LIKE .
Will Death Yet Step in to
Take Wife From1 Husband?
William and Ella Karns Reunited After Woman's Effort
to End Life, But Insidious Poison May Prove Fatal
and Wreck Home Where Two Had Become Re-
-. 1 ... ' ..in
Mrs. Ella M. Karnes.
When Mrs. Ella M. Karns and
her husband, William Karns, were
reconciled yesterday, after Mrs.
Karns had swallowed four tablets
of bichloride 'of mercury Wednes
day night in an attempt at suicide,
neither suspected that Mrs. Karn's
act of the preceding night prob
ably would end her life within a
Police Surgeon Follman, who 3t
tended Mrs. Karns, holds little
hope of her recovery. The poison
had then been in the woman's sys
tem nearly an hour, before med
ical aid arrived.
"Mrs. Karns probably will linger
Bluffs Man Dies in
A telegram received by friends
here yesterday announced the death
of Jay Bonham at Denver. Mr.
Bonham was bornand reared In
Council Bluffs, but went to Denver
some time ago when physicians dis
covered traces ot tuberculosis. He
improved so rapidly and lilced the
change so much that lie prevailed
upon his parents, Mr. and Mrs. A.
M. Bonham, to sell the family home,
220 Harmony street, and go to Den
ver. Their daughter, Clara, former
ly Mrs. Suodgrass, has been living
there for several years, and the
brother and sister purchased a cozy
home tor the old people, and had
it ready for them when they ar
rived a week or more ago. The
son met them at the railway sta
tion, and the sharp eyes of the
mother detected the fact that he was
ill. It was the first stage of the
influenza, and a week later he' was
dead in the new home.
Mrs. Bonham is nearly helphss
from injuries received three years
ago when she fell down a stairway
in Denver while visiting her daugh
ter. -"Uncle Mack" Bonham had
spent a couple of weeks in the Sol
diers' home at Leavenworth before
arrangements were made for the
new'home in Denver.
The funeral of the son will be
held in Denver Saturday and the
body will be buried here. .
Ground Broken for New
- Bath House at Carter Lake
A force of men under the direction
of Murray Schwartz, O. C. Redick's
engineer, broke ground Wednesday
morning for the new $5,UUU bath
house, which Mr. Redick will build
at sand point beach on Carter
lake this spring. A road has been
completed with a cindered surface
to the beach which will permit of
automobiles driving right up "to the
new bath house where parking
spaces are to be provided for the
Peeping Tom Escapes Before
.Officers Can Reach Scene
Mrs. Al Hoffman. 1910 Clark
street called Central station last
night at 10:15 o'clock when she saw
a negro peering into her bedroom
window. No motorcycle officers
were available at the time and when
an emergency man was located and
Mr -, . ioffman advised that he would
be out the negro had gone.
Wednesday night a peeping Tom
was seen in Drake court.
City Council Receives
Plans for Police Station
The city council yesterday re
ceived from Supt. Ringer of the
police department tentative plans
for a new police station and city
jail. The plans will be considered by
a special committee for examination
William M. Karnes.
about a week, in my estimation,"
said Dr. Follman, "and then the
real effects of the bichloride will
become manifest. When bichloride
enters the , system, nothing in sci
ence can stop its effects."
MrsKarns cried on her hus
band's shoulder yesterday when he
returned from a quest "for another
home." She told him how sorry
she was she had attempted to take
her own life. "I'll never try it
again," she. wept. "I'm happy; Bill
has come back to me."
Mrs. Karns was not removed to a
hospital. She is at her home, 1715
fT, HE Omaha Drama league has
I given its endorsement to "Old
Lady 31, the Rachel Crothers'aie hangs upon these stuffed fig-
comedy which Lee Kuarel will Dre
sent at the Boyd theater for a four
day engagement, starting on Sunday
night. Concerning the play the
local Drama league has sent out
"This charming play by Miss
Rachel Crothers has been endorsed
by many of the eastern drama
league cities and the Drama league
of Omaha takes pleasure in doing
the same. The plot is clean, the
lines clever, and Miss Ellsler is a
distinguished actress of long ex
perience." Mack Sennett likes to use animals
in pictures, and in "Micky," featur
ing Mabel Normand, to be shown at
the Brandeis theater starting to
day, two cats are used to bring oui
a strikingly dramatic contrast in
the story, which -will attract at
tention not only as a picture but as
a ne'ure study. One is a lean,
scrawny frog hunter, who rustles
for his grub in the mountain cabin
where little "Micky", lives with her
foster father. One of the close tips
of the picture shows this cat ac
tually fishing for frogs in a moun
tain stream. If anyone were to
write a magazine story about a cat
that went fishing, some professors
of natural history would begin to
shriek "nature fake!" But they
will have to believe what their eyes
see. This old feline ragamuffin
sneaks out to the water's edge. A
paw suddenly flashes out with the
speed of a snake striking, and the
frog is hooked.
At the Brandeis Klaw & Erlan
ger's production of "The Riviera
Girl" will be seen next Thursday,
Friday and Saturday". In the com
pany that will appear here are Miss
Grace Walsh, J. Clarence Harvery,
Miss Sylvia de Frankie. Henrv
i Mowbray, W. Romaine, Royden
Keith, Nelson Riley, Miss Marjorie
Bridger, Roy Cutter and Frank
Farrington, as well as a large and
beautiful chorus. ,
No concert tenor to appear at
the Orpheum has won the appreci
ation roused by the vocal work of
William Smythe. He uses a
repertory of high class songs, the
trumpet ballad being especially well
liked. His performance is the ar
tistic feature of the current show,
which, altogether, is one of the
liveliest that superior vaudeville has
brought to Omaha. The headline
features are strikingly effective. One
is the farce, "Prevarication," with
Bert Baker in the chief role. An
other is the musical fantasy, "The
Heart of Annie Wood," in which
the title character is winsomely
portrayed by Edna PertqMeton. An
early curtain is announced for Sat
urday night, 7:55 o'clock sharp.
An excellent bill was presented to
a capacity house at the Empress
theater yesterday. Paul Levan and
Dobbs put across a clever exhibition
of (turns, twists and funny falls.
Rawls and Van Kaufman, introduce
a minstrel comedy under the title of
"A Willing Worker." Under the
captain ofN'A Dancing Whirl," To
jetti and Bennett, sang and danced
themselves into the hearty favor of
their audience. Their dance pro
gram includes practically all styles,
though they feature a
performed by Tojetti A pleasing
monologue is put over in an ef
fective manner by Bob Mills, ftie
boy with the sunny smile. Spark
ling humor and clever situations
abound in the Bessie Love picture,
"Hip, Hip, Hoorayl Girls" will
wind p their engageftient at the
Gayety with fwo farewell hoorays
this afternoon and evening. Much
interest is being shown in the big
extra feature scheduled for tonight
the diving contest between local
amateur swimmers of the gentler
sex only. The contest will follow
the regular diving act of The Div
ing Belles. To morrow matinee
Frank Finney and "The Bostonians"
will begin a week's visit. As usual,
Mr. Finney has a brand new show,
in every respect Ladies' matinee
URGE WILSON TO
OUT OF OFFICE
Democratic Club of Bay State
Cables President to Step
:8 in and Stop Strike of
Boston, April 17; The telephone
strike assumed a new phase today
with the entry into the fight of
thousands of men members of
unions affiliated with, the telephone
operators in the general organiza
tion of the New England Joint
Council of Electrical Workers.
Another appeal was made to Pres
ident .Wilson this afternoon. Fran
cis J. Finneran, president of the
democratic club of Massachuesetts,
and 11 members of the legislature
cabled to Paris a request that the
postmaster general be removed from
office. The message read:
"Burleson wrecking the party.
Remove him and settle this strike."
Washington, April 17. Action of
Postmaster General Burleson today
in forwarding to General Manager
Driver of the New England Tele
phone and Telegraph company the
demands of the striking operators
with instructions to hear the em
ployes either individually or co'Iec
tively upon receiving assurances
that they would return to work im
mediately was considered as form
ing a basis for agreement.
Springfield, 111., April 17. Over
whelming majorities favoring the
calling of a nationwide strike July
1 of more than 150,000 electrical
workers in the United States are
being received here, according to J.
P. Noonan, acting president of the
International Brotherhood of Elec
trical Workers, whose headquarters
are located here. -
THOTO PlAY OFFERING J FOR.' TODAY
STRIKING stage setting de
picting a battlefield is being
shown at the Strand theater
in connection with the big Victory
loan drive to be started. And in
the scene there are shown several
figures of Uncle Sam's soldiers. A
ures. for one unitorm stuitea witn
straw used no grace the figure of
one H. B. Watts, manager of the
Strand, and recently released from
service. The other two were proud
ly worn by Paul Blackwood and
Ray Connors, operators at the
Strand. There's a fitting and touch
ing line in the stage setting, "They
Fought and Suffered."
Geraldine Farrar and Wallace
Reid will be presented today and
Saturday at the Muse in one of the
finest versions of a stage play that
was ever made, "Carmen." Miss
Farrar is, of course, right at home
in her portrayal of the opera and
although the notes of the opera are
missing, the photoplay drama is a
strong love story and an interesting
one. 4 - ; ' 1
Charles W. Taylor, manager of
the Select Pictures exchange in
Omaha leaves today for New York
City to attend a meeting of all man
agers of that company with Louis
J. Selznick, who has just purchased
from Adolph Zukor, the latrer's half
of the ownership in Select. The new
company will continue to produce
pictures under the name Selznick,
one of the first releases in this ter
ritory being "Bolshevism on Trial,"
which was given a private showing
in Omaha last week and created a
sensation among film men and
newspaper critics. In the list of
stars who will make pictures for the
company there will be the list of
Select stars and Mr. Selznick an
nounces the signing of contracts
with Eugene O'Brien and Olive
Thomafe. Miss Thomas' first picture
will be "Upstairs and Down," from
the famous stage play of 'that 'name.
Herbert M. Dawley has a sur
prise for lovers of motion pictures
in his "The' Ghost of Slumber
Mountain," in which he has brought
to life the strange animals that
lived before the time when history
began. The gigantic animals are
seen to live, breathe and fight bat
tles as Dawley has conceived they
did before man was a power on
Prizma color pictures have been
announced for the new months and
includes a varied line of subjects.
They will be shown at the Strand
in Omaha, the first one being "Sky
lines of Dakota," followed by "Kid
dies," a series of children pictures.
Then will come "Birds and Flow
ers," "Alaskan Revelations," "Model
Girls," "China" (made at the time
China changed from a monarchy
Ask for "Bayer Tablets of Aspirin" in aBayer
packagemarked with "Bayer Cross."
You must say "Barer." Never ask
toe number.rfor merely Aspirin tablets. The
name "Bayer" means you are get
ting the genuine "Bayer Tablets of
Aspirin," proven safe by millions
Don t buy Aspirin tablets in a pill
box. Insist on getting the Bayer
package with the safety "Bayer
Cross" on both package and on
tablets. No other wayl
Beware of counterfeits! Only re
cently a Brooklyn manufacturer
was sent to the penitentiary for
flooding the country with talcum
powder tablets, which he claimed
DR. E. R. TARRY, 240
Husband Returns Home to
Wife Who Took Poison
Carl Olson, Who Slammed t)oor in Womars Face After
" She Had Tried to Commit Suicide Goes Back to
Her iff Spite of Action For Divorce He Brought
Against Her. .
''-'V jf ,
i viSk. rj s ; o
vfez..,,- ......,, y
Mrs. Nellie Olson.
Mrs. Nellie Olson, 42 years old,
who swallowed poison Wednesday
night after she had seen her only
daughter married, and then wan
dered back to the home she had
been driven from three days before,
hoping to die in the arms of the
man who had driven her out, ef
fected . a reconciliation with her
On the Screen Today
BRANDEI8 MABEfc NORMAND, In
MUHE -GERALDINE FARRAR and
WALLACE REID in "CARMEN."
TBALTO BILLIE BURKE In "GOOD
SUN GLADYS BROCKWELL In "THE
PITFALLS OF A BIO CITT"
STRAND DOROTHY GISH in "PEP
BOYD "FIT TO WIN."
EMPRESS BESSIE LOVE In "THE
BOULEVARD 33d and Leavenworth
WILLIAM RUSSELL, in "WHERE
THE WEST BEGINS,"
FATTY ARBUCKLE COMEDY.
LOTHROP 24th and Lothrop.
HAROLD LOCKWOOD, in "LEND
ME YOUR NAME." i
ORPHEUM South Side, 24th and M.
"THE TURN OF THE ROAD."
HAMILTON 40th and Hamilton.
ANITA KING, In "PETTICOATS
GRAND 16th and Blnncy.
LOUISE ALCOTT'S "LITTLE
SUBURBAN 24th and Ames.
MARY MILES MINTER, In
WIVES AND OTHER WIVES."
APOLLO 2th and Leavenworth.
MADGE KENNEDY, In "A
DAUGHTER OF MINE."
to a republic), and "Trout," a pic
ture for fishermen.
Priscilla Dean is at work making
the final - parts of "The Exquisite
Thief," a story of a charming and
wonderfully clever feminine crook.
Thurston Hall plays'the male lead.
W, O. Collins of Wellsville, Kan.,
was so impressed by "Fit to Win"
that he has written W. J. Chernoff,
in charge of the picture here, "We
need this picture in our . town.
What will it cost us?"
"Fit to Win" will be shown at
the Boyd again today and tomorrow,
matinees for women and nights for
men only. This daring photodrama
deals a smashing blow to the pre
vailing practice of prudish false
modesty in dealing with conditions
of the social eyil. Startling as it
may seem, the subject of the story
deals with the true facts too long
referred to as the necessary evil.
Thousands of women saw the pic
ture and pronounced it the greatest
photoplay ever exhibited in this
Constable Is Surprised
In Act of Kissing Woman
Constable Zach Ellis, attached to
the municipal court, was observed
yesterday in the hallway of the
third floor of the citv hall, embrac
ing and kissing an attractive young
The young womap was Miss
Gladys Ellis, private secretary in
theoffice of the chief examiner of
the federal trade commission at
Washington, D. C.
She surprised her father by com
ing home on leave of absence after
eing away a year.
INA "PILL" BOX
to be Aspirin.
In the Bayer package are proper
directions and the dose for Head
ache, Toothache, Earache, Neu
ralgia, Rheumatism, Lumbago,
Sciatica, Colds, Grippe, 1 Influenza-
FColds, Neuritis and pain generally,
"Bayer Tablets of Asnirin."
American , made and owned, are
sold in vest pocket boxes of 12
tablets, which cost only.a few cents,
also in bottles of 24 and bottles
of 100 also capsules. Aspirin is
the trade mark of Bayer Manufac
ture of MoQoaceticacidester of
Rectal Diseases Cured without a severe aurirlcal
operation. No Chloroform or Ether osed. Cure
guaranteed. PAY WHEN CURED. Write for tllus.
trmted book on Rectal Diseases, with names and
testimonials of more than 1,00$ prominent people
oeen permanently cured.
Bee Bldg., Omaha, Neb.
husband, Carl Olson, yesterday
Olson .!s employed at the Fair
mont creamery. He promised the
police when he was freed that he
would go directly to his wife's bed
side, at his home, 604 South Thir
tieth street. "Olson filed suit for
divorce last Friday, alleging adul
tery nd cruelty.
Finds Lads Helping
Themselves to Candy;
Police Arrest Three
When A. V. Harmon, president
of the A. V. Harmon company,
candy manufacturers, returned to
hi place of business, 314-16 South
Twelfth street, after 6 o'clock yes
terday evening to do some special
work, he found three boys helping
themselves to""sonie of his candy
stock. He called the police.
Detectives Cunningham and Jen
sen caught John Montalbano, 13,
and Arnold Ferraguti, 12, in the
building when they responded to
Harmon's call. A third boy, they
said, escaped. '
.An hour later Officer Coffey ar
rested Joseph Goezenori, 10, who is
believed to be the third lad.
All three were turned over to
Juvenile Officer Vosburg. The boys
live in the vicinity of Fourth and
Poppleton avenue. ; , .
ConstipaTed Children Gladly Take
'Calif ornia Syrup of Figo"
For the Liver and Bo wel
Tell your druggist you want genuina
"California Syrup of Figs." Full directions
and dose for babies and children of all ages
,who are constipated, bilious, feverish, tongue-
coated, -or full of cold, are plainly printed on
the bottle. Look, for. the name "California"
and accept no other "Fig Syrup." Beware!
The first thing to do for a sprain or a
bruise js to cover the host with a piece of
flannel soaked with Omega Oil. Quick re
lief usually follows this simple treatment.
Bee Want Ads Produce Results.
MU S I C
ISCHA ELMAN, the celebrat
Russian violinist, was pre
sented in recital yesterday
evening at the Brandeis theater to
a fair sized and extremely enthusi
astic audience. The artistic quali
ties of Mr. Elman ' are so well
known that comment upon them
seems almost superfluous. Although
a brilliaitt technician the, outstand
ing feature of his playing, as evi
denced again on this occasion, is
the beauty and variety of his tone,
which is at all times, true and ar
The program was not overly long
and if open to criticism at all. it
was on the score, that it did not
include more of real musicalworth.
Either Mr. Elman has the mistaken
idea that the 1 middle west must'
needs be played down to, or the
program of yesterday evening was
intended to be a "popular" one.
The familiar and ever beautiful
Concrto in E minor by Mendelssohn
was the piece de v resistance. The
first movement, with its impas
sioned strains alternating with bits
of haunting melody so characteris
tic of the composer, was splendidly
played. It holds one of, the finest
cadenzas in violin literature andin
this cadenza Mr. Elman wove a
marvelous spell.of tonal beauty. This
is followed by a slow movement of
deep appeal and a rapid, sparkling
movement, which, after a strong in
troduction, changes to real elfin mu
sic,, the technical difficulties of
which are prodigious.
The violin playing, throughout,
was superlative. Josef Bonime, at
the piano, did his best to make the
audience forget that there was no
orchestra which is to say he nego
tiated the very great difficulties
with success and gave ample sup
port. The second number on the pro
gram was the hackneyed "Faust
Fantasie" with its brilliantly point
less introduction and airs, serving
mainly as a vehicle for beautiful
tone and technique. Mc Elman
played it in a style worthy of a
The group which served as the
third number opened with an im
pressive Intrada (or introduction)
by Desplanes-Nachez. This was
played in a deeply religious style
with a beautiful broad tone and was
truly soul stirring. The Beethoven
"Turkish March" set for violin, by
Auer; a delicate Spanish serenade
by the Russian composer, Rach
maninoff, (muted with a charming
accompaniment) and the delightful
"Sicilienne and Rigaudon" by Fran-coeur-Kreisler
completed 'the group.
The program cames to a brilliant
conclusion with the Gypsy Airs by
Sarasate. The plaintive airs, the
passage work with the frequent mi
nor intervals charac: ;ristic of gypsy
music, as well as the cheap pyro
techniques of the composition (or
medley) were given with the im
peccable art of Mischa Elman. Nu
merous encores were giv;n, includ
ing the Schubert serenade and "Ave
Maria," the familiar Beethoven
minuet and "Orientale" by Cui.
As in the Concerto, Mr. Bonime
was a satisfactory accompanist
throughout the evening.
E. L. W.
Watch Your Child's Tongue!
Musterole Works Without the
Blister Easier, Quicker
There's no sense in mixing a mess
of mustard, flout and water when you
can easily relieve pain, soreness or stiff
cess with a little clean, white Musterole.
Musterole is made of pure oil ot
mustard nd other helpful ingredients,
combined in the form of the present
white ointment It takes the place ot
mustard plasters, and will not blister.
Musterole usually gives prompt relief
from sore throat, bronchitis, tonsilitis,
croup, stiff neck, asthma, neuralgia,
headache, congestion, pleunsy,rheuma
tism, lumbago, pains and aches ot the
back or Joints, sprains, sore muscles,
bruises, chilblains, frosted feet colds of
the chest (it often prevents pneumonia).
SOc and 60c jars; hospital size $2.50,
DR. MABEL WESSON
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON
614 Brand.! Bid.
Office Heurai A. M. to 5:30 P. M.
Evening by Appointment.
Hoover and Baker Hold
' Conference yvith Wilson
Paris, April 17. Secretary of War v
Baker was the guest of President
Wilson at luncheon in the Paris
"White House" today. The presi
dent also received Herbert C.
Hoover, the food administrator, the
two having a brief conference.
. During the day President Wilson
was made an honorary citizen of
San Marino. The charge d'affaires
of San Marino called at the presi
dential residence And handed the
president -a certificate of honorary
citizenship conferred upon him by
the little republic. v '
; Seduce Obligations
Washington, April 17. Obliga
tions of the bureau f aircraft pro-"
duction were reduced more than
$4,000,000 during the week ended
April 5, bringing the total of can
celled and suspended contracts of
the bureau since the signing of the
armistice to $500.679,617.
Easos Golds Quisle ,
A Product From the ttemarfcablt '
Eucalyptus Tree. Soothes
"Nrrsr Had Anrtfcini Act
"Ulypto Ointment" is a new wondei
for jrivlnr immediate soothing relief from
the fearful palm of neuralgia. Your face
nerves may be drawn tight with pain, your
head may be swayinir with a "pounding"
headache oh, very well, in a minute or
two a' touch of "Ulypto Ointment" will
change your twinges into smiles. It's
magic. Pain ceases, inflammation disap
pears. "Ulypto Ointment" if a wonder, too,
for any sprains, stiff nluseles and joints,
sore spots, rheumatic pains. Try it for
lumbago' and back pains, chest pains,
headache, eold in the head and stopned-
up nose. One trial proves it to be a new
surprise. Ulypto uiniment coiiuiini
the essence of the remarkable eucalyptus -tree,
no blistering or mustardy odor. Just
blessed relief. Sold at all up-to-date dnnr
stores in 25c and 60c jars, or sent direct
by the MacMillan Chemical Co., Falls
Stop hoarseness and cough, clear the
voice with bland, soothing "Ulypto Cough
Drops," 6c everywhere.
For sale and recommended in Omaha by
Sherman McCont.cll S stores, Merrit
Drug Stores, Beaton Drug Co., Dundee
Pharmacy, Green's Pharmacy. Adv.
k V.eM--ik-.naeW X
Says Mrs. Frank Hag
ler, of Carbondale, III.:
"1 was suffering terrible
cramps and pains each
month. 1 had used . . .
but it didn't give any
permanent relief. The
pains came back on me
Just the same as before
. . . After taking Cardui,
I was entirely relieved
from the pains, and have
never been bothered with
"n n n
P1 I? 6i JIJI
The Woman's Tonic
Cardui should help you
as it did Mrs. fiagler, as it
has helped thousands of
other women who suf-
fered from the pains and
discomforts from which
women suffer. Many
medical authorities pre
scribe the ingredients of
which Cardui is com
posed for the female
troubles for which it is '
recommended. Why not
try it for your trouble?
Don't Hid Them With a ?ilt Re
mora Them With Othino
Double Strength. 1 '
This preparation for the removal
of freckles is usually so succesful in
removing freckles and giving a
clear, beautiful complexion that it
is sold under guarantee to refund
the money if it fails.
Don't hide your freckles under a
veil; get an ounce of Othine and re
move them. Even the first few ap
plications should show a wonderful
improvement, some of the lighter
freckles vanishing entirely.
Be sure to ask the druggist for
the double strength Othine; it is
this that is sold on the moneytjback
After each meal YOU e?t one "
and get full food value and real stom.
sen comfort, futaatly relieves heart,
era, bloated. (!!(, STOPS
acidity foci repeating and stomach
uubctj. Aiva aigesuon; Keeps toe
itomach aweet and pure.
UTONTCfathe bast rmaand only (net
J "' 5r t0M YoBwiUbaea.
a ri tea with Mealta. Satisfaction aruaraateaJ
sr.ooey back, fleas call and tn
Craea a fharmacr, Car. 16th and Heeefll
Ste Omaha, Nee.
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