Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (May 27, 1919)
THE BEE: OMAHA, TUESDAY, MAY 27, 1919.4
OF SERVICE MEN
Jobs Held Open for Workmen
Compelled to Leave for
Mount Clemens, Mich., May 26.
Witnesset for Henry Ford, wlio is
uing the Chicago Daily Tribune
for $1,000,000 damages on a charge
of libel, gave glimpses of the routine
of the Ford plant today. Opening
testimony was along lines of refu
tation of the assertion in the Trib
une's alleged libelous editorial that
at the time the national guard was
called out for Mexican border serv
ice, Mr. Ford would not hold his
employes' jobs open for them while
The witnesses were John J. Hen
kel, head of the employment depart
ment; Harry Soinmers, his assist
ant, and Norman M. Baker, a fore
man. Baker said he served with the na
tional guard during the copper
strike in upper Michigan in 1913,
answered the call for Mexican serv
ice in 1916. and had attended the an
nual Michigan guard encampments.
He testified during his military serv
ice he was always reinstated and
pever discriminated against,
Policy '.to Reinstate.
The substance of the testimony
of the witnesses was that for years
it has been the Ford policy to rein
state men who ceased employment
tor reasons beyond their control,
such as sickness or military service,
and that this policy was in opera
tion when the national guard was
called out in 1916.
Much of the testimony revolved
around memorandum slips made out
by foremen when men quit their em
ployment, and little discs given some
of them when they left to go with
A man who quits his employment
it the Ford plant, it was said, gets
(lie slip as a clearance from his fore
man and returns it to the employ
ment division when he wishes to re
enter the service. Some or 40 em
ployes joined the guards, it was
said. Those who came personally to
Henkel or Sonnrfers, they testified,
were given the little discs which the
witnesses declared assured them re
instatement when they returned, but
which counsel for the Tribune in
sisted merely guaranteed that they
roiild get into the employment of
iiccs without standing in line with
Siegel Presents Report
on Massacres in Europe
Washington, May 26. Informa
tion regarding numerous Jewish
massacres in central and eastern
Europe during the last March and
April, forwarded by special repre
tentatives of Jewish relief organiza
:ions, was presented to the State
iepartment today by Representative
Siegel of New York.
Names of 54 Jews massacred were
given in the reports, which said
aiany hundred more, about whom
10 definite information could be ob
ained, were killed.
OVEN BAKED BEANS
TRY Heinz Baked Beans in place of those ex
pensive steaks and chops --you have too often
anyway. You will save money. You will benefit
your health. But better than all, you will like the
beanslike them so well you will never miss the
taste of meat. That is because Heinz Baked Beans
are oven-baked, and have that delicious, satisfying
taste that only oven-baked beans have.
Hafaa Baked Beam with Perk and Tomato Sauc
ticks Bakod Pork and Benna (without Tomato Sauco) Botton atyU
Moioi Baked Beena ia Tomato Saaco without moat (Vefetama)
V Hefau Baked Red Kidney Beau
"PHOTO 'PlAY' OFFERING J" FOR. TODAY
PAUL LE MARQUAND, who is
in charge'of the presentation
of Mile. Naziniova in "The
Red Lantern" now in its second
week at the Boyd theater announces
that the ballet prelude, which has
been one of the features of the
showing of the picture was found to
be highly acceptable to the censor
ship of the welfare board of the city
and that it will be continued the re
mainder of the showing.
Harry Ililliard and William H.
Stowell divide honors in "Destiny,"
the Jewel production extraordinary,
which is playing at the Brandeis
all this week with the exception of
Saturday evening, in support of
Dorothy Phillips. Miss Phillips is
dazzling in the star role and Ilill
iard, who formerly starred in Fox
films, was engaged 'for an important
role while Stowell, who has become
famous as Miss Phillips' leading
man. surrendered the role of lover
for that of the brother of the star,
the dominating male part in the play.
Rollin J. Sturgeon directed.
Harold Lockwood made his first
bid for directorial honors in his last
picture, released by Screen Classics.
Inc., called "A Man of Honor," and
acquitted himself superbly in the
dual role of star-director.
"A Kid's Railroad" is one of the
features of a recent Paramount
Pray pictograph. This is located at
Venice, Cal.. and is the only kid
railroad in the world. This unique
transportation system is operated
lor and by the children, and runs
through a beautiful section of the
It is said that every man has a
hobby, but Fred Niblo, who is di
recting Enid Bennett in Paramount
pictures produced at the Thomas H.
Incc studio in Culver City, has one
that keeps him working overtime.
Mr. Niblo's hobby is the solving of
Til EKE can he no doubt of the
Orpheum season closing bril
liantly. For this, the final
week, the stellar attraction is the
Theodore KoslofF Russian ballet.
The company of 10 offers a diversi
fied program, at once delightfully
?rtistic and exceptionally popular.
Each member of the ballet is a fin
ished performer. The olfer includes
solo numbers and charming folk
dances. A featured personage of
the bill is Grace de Mar. She is the
entertainer whose humor is of the
satirical sort, and whose method is
that of charming light comedy.
Throughout the Orpheum season
no show has combined so many
popular elements as the one of the
current week. Fashion was well
represented for its final "society
night" innings on Monday, there be
ing a number of theater parties.
Henry Miller and Ruth Chatter
ton will appear in the elder Dumas'
comedy, "A Marriage of Conveni
ence," at the Brandeis theater on
Monday and Tuesday, June 2 and 3,
with a special matinee on Tuesday.
"A Marriage of Convenience," with
its scenes laid in the period of
Louis XV, may be classed as a "cos
tume play" and its presentation at
Henrv Miller's theater in New York
On the Screen Today
SI N J. WARREN KERRIGAN in
THK BUST MAN."
RIAI.TO MARY PICKFORD I n
STRAM JOHN BARRYMORK In
"THE TKST OF HONOR."
BOYD NAZIMOVA In "THE RED
BKAMGltt DOROTHY I'HlLLirS
Ml' HE MABEL, NORMAND In "MIC
KEY." EMl'RKSS MAY ALLISON, in "CAS
TLES IN THE AIR."
LOTHROr 24th and I.othrop BERT
IVTKMj In "THE Sl'ENDER."
SlIHRHAN 24th nd Ames RUTH
CLIFFORD In "THE LURE OF
LUXURY." MARIE WALCAMP In
"THE RED GLOVE." No. 9.
ORIMIKIM South Side 24th and M
PAULINE FREDERICK tn "THE
WOMAN ON THE INDEX."
HAMILTON 40th and Hnmllton
CONSTANCE TALMA DUE I n
APOIXU 29th and Leavenworth
WILLIAM S. HART In "THE BOR
COMFORT 24th and Vinton EDDIE
POI.O in "THE LURE OF THE
CIRCUS." No. 1H. RUTH ROLAND
In "THE TIGER'S TRAIL." No. 4.
GRAND ICth and Binncy WIL
LIAM S. HART In "BREED OF
trick puzzles. He just delights in
it, and has a record of having solved
nearly every one on the market.
I Every once in a while, however, a
new one puts in an appearance, and
I Mr. Niblo doesn't worry about what
' to do with his nights and Sundays.
But he has never been stumped yet,
he asserts, and that's going some.
Viola Dana's leading man, direc
tor, cameraman and others formed
u human chain to rescue the star,
from a deep ravine where she had
lallen in taking scenes for "False
Evidence" in the Redwood grove of
California. It was a close call.
The only part of Viola Dana's
new picture, "False Evidence,"
which recalls "Uncle Tom's Cabin"
is where Viola skips nimbly from
iog to log across a boiling torrent.
Shades of Liza.
last spring was one of the few real
ly notable events of the theatrical
year. It deals with the French
court manners of 1750. Mr. Miller
brings precisely the same artistic
production that was used at his
New York theater. He appears as
the Comte de Candale, and Miss
Chatterton 3s the Comtcsse de Can
dale. Estelle House has a beautiful col
oratura voice which she uses to ad
vantage in her act, "Just Girls," at
the Empress theater, which head
lines the bill. Miss House is assisted
by a quintet of comely and viva
cious young women who play vio
lins, sing and dance. Shelton Brooks
is registering a big hit in which he
features song hits including "Every
Day" and "When You Hear That
Dixieland Jazz Band Play." "Castles
in the Air" is a delightful comedy of
refreshing and charming simplicity
in which May Allison, the golden
girl, displays a wide range of talent.
John Barrymore appears in the
first strictly dramatic role of his
photoplay career in his new picture,
"The Test of Honor." His role is
said to be akin to his work in
"Justice," "Peter Ibbetson," "Re
demption" and other stage plays
through which he has established
himself as one of America s fore
Business note for movie exhib
itors: An onion a day drives the
Walk Out in Sympathy With
Winnipeg Men; Newsppers
May Be Forced to Sus
Regina, Sask., May 26. A general
strike went into effect today in Cal
gary and Edmonton, the two largest
cities next to Winnipeg, in the prair
ie provinces. Every unionist in the
two cities walked out at 1 1 o'clock
in sympothy with the Winnipeg
Cut Off From News.
Vancouver, B. C. May 26. As the
Edmonton and Calgary strikes in
volve telegraph operators of the Ca
nadian Press, Ltd., at those points,
no details of today's walkouts arc
expected here soon.
The Calgary and Edmonton news
papers, it was believed here, will be
forced to suspend, as the strike will
cut them off from their news of the
outside world. The probable strike
of the pressmen also will cripple
The only strike news the Canadian
Press operators will carry on the
overland wire will be government
bulletins issued at Ottawa.
Union Morale Strengthened.
Winnipeg, May 26. Despite the
fact that the Winnipeg general
strike has been condemned by lead
ing officials of every branch of gov
ernmental authority, the union forc
es made no move toward industrial
peace today. Announcement that
general walkouts took place today
at Edmonton and Calgary and that
unions at Saskatoon and Regina
consider similar action tonight
seemingly strengthened the morale
cf the local labor contingent.
On the face of the ultimatum is
sued last week by Gideon Robert
son, federal minister of labor, a
large majority of Winnipeg postal
clerks today were automatically
ousted from the federal service.
Robertson gave the workers until
roon to return to work or to stand
discharge. Only a few went back.
A similar order by the provincial
government to provincial telephone
operators received the same re
sponse. To Furnish Protection.
The city council met tonight to'v
consider a communication made
public last night by Mayor Charles
F. Gray requesting that no city em
ploye who joined the sympathetic
strike should be taken back unless
he signs a written agreement to not
leave his post in the future. The
question of operating street cars to
morrow also was before the council.
Mayor Gray stated today that the
city would furnish "adequate pro
tection" if car service, suspended
since the strike began May 15, is
Distribution of vast quantities of
mail stored in the Winnipeg post
office began in earnest today under
the direction of federal officials.
The postoffice, guarded by soldiers,
was the magnet for hostile, curious
and interested pedestrians. Men
with union buttons on their coats
made caustic remarks, but no dis
turbance of a serious nature took
There has been a feelinsr that so I
far as local issues of the Winnipeg
strike are concerned, the test of
strength and control might not take
place until the street cars were put
into service. Mayor Gray said to
day that he hoped to have cars run
ning tomorrow and that he "was
going to keep them running."
Working on Plans to
Raise Money to Erect
it f t i r' l
nome ror worKins uins
A get-together meeting of im
portant committees interested in
the social and industrial welfare of
the working girls of Omaha was
held at campaign headquarters, 1817
Douglas street, Wednesday after
noon on the reopening of the sus
pended campaign to raise $300,000 in
the city and state to build a mod
ernized residence for the working
girls of this city.
The Ladies Auxiliary elected the
following officers: Mrs. Arthur
Mullen, chairman; Mrs. W. J.
Hynes, vice chairman; Miss Ella J.
Brown, secretary, and Miss Mar
garet McShane, director of publicity.
ihis committee will have full
charge of all the residential and out
lying business districts and will di
rect an intensive house-to-house
canvass of every home in the city.
Rabbi Frederick Cohn's remarks
provoked enthusiasm. . He said
among other things, that he knew
of nothing so badly needed as a
home in Omaha where working
girls, regardless of creed or nation
ality can find shelter and protection.
It is my close association with
welfare work of this scope and char
acter and my intimate knowledge of
its lasting value to the whole com
munity that forces me to speak as
I do," he said.
'There is no power that will do
more to augment the forces by
which the human race is made bet
ter than to advance the moral ear
nestness of young working girls and
do everything in our power to pro
mote their health and happiness."
.No matter what has been done in
the past or how many campaigns
we've had we must all get busy and
stay busy until this work is fin
ished and the undertaking is placed
on an assured, financial basis."
On the invitation of A. H. Mc-
Connell. ISO business men of Omaha
will be present at a luncheon today
at the Omaha Athletic club, when
final arrangements will be made to
perfect the senior business men s
Good Act at Knig Park.
Do-Bell ooened a week's engage
ment at the new Krug park S-mday.
Do-Bell s act. which consists o rid
ing a bicycle on a high wire, pleased
a large crowd at the park Sunday.
At the finish of the act, fireworks
are used, which lends a spectacular
effect. The act will continue each
night during the week.
So-called Chinese rice paper Is
made from the pith of a Formosan
My Heart and My Husband
ADELE GARRISON'S New Phase of
"Revelations of aAVife"
Why Lillian Asked Madge for a
Minute Description of the
Lillian's question opened a dark
avenue of thought, the gates to
which I had resolutely kept closed
ever since my father's revelation to
me of his Identity. Queerly enough,
the odd actions of the woman in the
cafe had suggested no connection
with my mother's tragedy, although
at Lillian's words I wondered at my
"Of course, that's it!" I exclaimed,
then answered my friend's question.
"My father told me a long time ago,
when he first revealed his identity
to me, that he hadn't seen that
woman for 20 years, and did not
know whether she was living or
dead. It was the only time he ever
referred to her. and I have no rea
son to think he has learned any
thing about her since, except "
Is Lillian Right?
"Except for that night in the
cafe," Lillian finished the next sen
tence. "Depend upon it, Madge,
that woman is the answer. From
what you tell me, the sight of her
was a complete surprise and shock
to him. -Your father is, of course,
old, and much reduced in physical
strength, mental vigor and power of
will from what he used to be, but
he's too much a man of the world to
be so upset by the sight of any
woman unless she had the power to
make you suffer. You are the dar
ling of his heart, the one person on
earth whom he loves, and his love
for you is adoration, nothing less.
Because of his deep remorse for the
suffering he caused your mother,
his love for you, his wish to keep
suffering away from you, might lead
him into all sorts of absurd Quixotic
actions, especially if he thought that
the suffering were coming from the
samp source that caused your moth
"No doubt he is buying her off,
the most ridiculous scheme in the
world when you consider the power
he could wield if he wished it. With
his affiliations, just a word from him
of attempted blackmail on her part
and she would be landed so deep in
jail that she couldn't dig her way
out in a hundred years. But he, no
doubt, is so afraid that you might in
some way get a hint of her that he is
submitting to any extortion, perhaps
even himself proposing to pay her
for silence and exile from your vi
cinity." She stopped and looked at me
Local Supply Firm
Is First In State to
Fill Airplane Order
To the Clark G. Powell Auto
motive Supply company goes the
distinction of filling the first order
for airplane parts ever placed in this
Sunday morning this company re
placed damaged parts on an airplane
used for exhibition purposes and
succeeded so far in repairing the
plane that it was enabled to fly to
Aviator L. R. Green, piloting a
Curtiss airplane was forced by en
gine trouble to descend near Shen
andoah, Ia. In making the forced
landing many parts of the airplane
were either broken or badly dam
aged. Green was on his way from
Kansas City to Clarinda, Ia.. where
he was to give an exhibition flight.
Unable to obtain the parts neces
sary to repair the damaged airplane
in Iowa, Green finally made his
wants known to the local supply
company. The necessary parts were
assembled and rushed to the pilot.
The airplane was repaired and the
aviator continued on his way to
Clarinda the same afternoon.
Washington, May 26. (Special Tele
pram.) The following officers are re
lieved from duties at Orinnell college,
Urinnell, Ia., and will proceed to Camp
Dodge: Ma. Frank B. Clay; Capt. .lames
E. Echols. The travel directed Is neces
sary in the military service. The follow
ing officers are relieved from duty at
Camp Iodge and will proceed to the
United States army general hospitals spe
cified for duty: First T.t Fred A. Kimhle,
Btltmore, N. C. : First Lt. John V. J,owe,
Denver, Colo.: Second I.t. Leslye M. Boat
man, Hampton, Va. ; Second I.t. Oeorpe
E. Johnson, Camp May, N. J.; Second Lt.
Albert K. Woodruff, Fort Benjamin Har
rison: Second I.t, Herbert J. Meldrum,
Colonla. N. J. Maj. Abraham H. Dunn Is
relieved from station at Camp Dodf?e and
will report at Camp Sherman for dis
charge. Capt. William George, sanitary
corps, Camp Upton, N. T., Is detailed for
duty in Omaha.
Another Sleepless Night?
It's been a busy and fretful dav. Rrain faorrpd. nerv!
and body exhausted conscious
new trials and tribulations, lie realizes
LYKO Is told in original pack
only, hk picture above.
Rcluse all tublilutc.
trim, keen for the day's activities; rested and
ai'cii.u uueiiuaieu hincc you were a boy.
derannd rehabilitates x
LYKO MEDICINE CO.U
Jjif Ygffc Kns City, M.
! hum n ap
IA KO" ii a splendid Ken- vv -tf- 'fU'i, ? S$? f 1 , tfj jfttSV i I ,. .,,
er:.l tonic: a rebuttable r.nnc- v'.v ; r i i -V' 1 i '1! '1
tUerandanexeellcntstimiilant -&:iVv3r:; U X ft Ml .
to the nervous system. U re- SH' -H.? ",-'a fe" U (h g ill!!,
Iievcs brain tag and phyiical frVwf5.fi; ':'1Lti V 1 '3
exhaustion: I. ...Id. u the M'- ,?MSr
.-.rrves; .strengthen the mus- K'i'i'Sfi 'v',-tb i b Wfcii-Wlk 1
cle; correct. t:iftivc dibor. ."55!t-v-i W SVVA.-o--.' . M&lJtii"A I
habilitates Kener.l!.'i- I N '-V (MfM t
irritable and worn ,.,-.. i'r----Z.A--iMUjtxSi i
your drurcist for a "? !' ,t -iti-' - X J H&VmT VW -'''A If
and 6Ct rid of T!'. V -r v JWWtMXXl 1
u-hU. I'.'X-j sTJr v- -raJ m
questioningly. I nodded my head
in confirmation of her words.
"I am sure you are right," I said.
"Everything about that incident in
the cafe tits your theory perfectly.
For instance, I bear a striking re
semblance to my mother at least
people have always told me so. And
when that woman first saw me that
night I had my back turned toward
her, so she saw my father first her
eyes showed horror as well as un
mistakable recognition, though I am
sure that I never saw her before."
"Exactly!" Lillian replied, and fol
lowed her assent with a question.
"In what cafe did you dine that
1 told her. She drew a tiny note
book from a pocket in her skirt and
carefully wrote the information
"The date, day and hour?"
I gave them to her.
"Now," she said, looking up.
"please exercise that marvelous
memory a little. I want as minute
and perfect a description of that!
woman and tier escort as you can
A Decision Made.
I sat badk. closed my eyes for a
moment, and summoned from the
memory pictures in my brain the
vision of the couple in the cafe. I
found that I had observed them
more closely than I had thought, for
little details of their dress and ap
pearance flashed out at me with
photographic fidelity. When 1
opened my eyes 1 was ready to give
x'y friend a description which made
her nod emphatic approval when I
"If I onlv had that memory of
said enviously, then
thoughtfully: "Can you locate the
table at which they sat, and describe
their waiter, without taking me
"I am sure I can," I answered,
and proceeded to describe the sec
tion of the big cafe in which we had
been seated upon that night. Lil
lian was familiar with the place, and
after a few minutes 'professed her
"I have something to go on now,"
she said, "and it ought not to take
very long to trace the lady. When
I've marked the doited line leading
to her door I'll let you know, and
we'll make her a little social call.
I can summon to mind now at least
57 distinct varieties of conversation
I'd like to hand her."
Mexican Held for
Julio Marmolejo, Mexican laborer,
living at 905 Capitol avenue, was
shot by Thomas Perez, another
Mexican, about 6:30 a. m. yesterday
and died two hours later in the Lord
The shooting was an accident, ac
cording to Perez, who admitted to
police that he fired the bullet that
ended Marmolcjo's life. The lead
penetrated the left breast.
Perez, Soldana and Isadora Rodri
guez, another Mexican, are held by
police pending cutcome of a co'jrt
hearing this morning and an inquest
to be held in Taggart's undertaking
parlors, Twenty-third and Cuming
Veterans of Other Wars
Plan for Memorial Day
Rev. L. D. Young, Lincoln, Spanish-American
war veteran will be the
principal speaker at the annual Me
morial day exercises Friday after
noon at the city Auditorium. Unless
troops of the 89th division, "Ne
braska's Own," arrive the same day
the exercises will be held separate.
Returned soldiers and sailors, mem
bers of the Elks, and delegations
from the Chamber of Commerce and
other civic organizations will march
in the parade starting at Twenty
fourth and Farnam streets.
Flags will bte hung at half-mast
all Friday. In the morning delega
tions of wives of the veterans and
others will visit the cemeteries and
decorate the soldier graves. G. A. R.
men and Relief corps women will
congregate at the court house.
Philadelphia structural iron set
ters must be content with 80 cents
an hour until at least April 1, the
life of the old agreement signed last
that tomorrow is fraught with
the imperative need of a refreshing
nielli, sii'bu i ui, lie nesiimesanu areacis to go to
bed lest lie roll and toss throughout the night.
Do you experience the liorrorsof niirhtmnre and insomnia?
Are you troubled with wakeful, restlos niuhta? Do you pet
up in the morning feelinu more tired than when you went to
bed, because your rc-t h s.o disturbed and broken? Then try
The Great General Tonic
The Iiourof bed-tune will soon lose its terrors nnd you will
bepin to seek your roueh with Heasurnhle nnticination of a
nihf free from disturbances. "l.YKO" will bless you with
p'.vcet, sound and peaeciul sdumber and brine you down to the
tvilrf-..-t .,l,ln ,n .,.....in.r in ir.wuf ,.lr!ta ;..
refreshed in body and mind, and with an
SHOW TEXAS DRY
Prohibition Leading by Nearly
10,000 Votes; Suffrage
Thought to Have Carried
by Good Margin.
Dallas, Tex., Mav 2f Further i
returns front Saturday's election j
hae not changed the relative stand- j
ing of tlic vote on constitutional
.amendments for prohibition and I
woman suffrage. Figures from JJ5 j
towns and cities give the following: :
For prohibition 57,545; against '
For suffrage, 55,816; against,
Complete returns from more than
one-half of the state today showed
that the voters of Texas probably
had adopted amendments to the
state constitution to provide prohi
bition of the liquor traffic and to ex
tend suffrage to women.
A proposition to increase the sal
ary of the governor from $4,000 to
1(1.000 a year was defeated. An
amendment to permit the state to
extend its credit to aid in home
building appeared to have carried.
EDWARD FRANCIS DOR AX, 3t
yenrs old, who died Monday at his
home, 244$ l-'arnam street, is sur
vived by his parents, Mr. and Mrs.
I'M ward S. Doran, sr.; two brothers.
Hurry and Floyd Doran of this city,
and three sisters, Mrs. ttella Mullins
of Chicago, Mrs. Nellie (Jra o of
Zoeland, N. D., and Mrs. Ethel Liuek
hoi'f of Jacksonville, Fla. F neral
services will be held at 8:30 Wed
nesday morning at the home to St.
Cecilia's church at 9 o'clock. In
terment will be in the Holy Sepul
Ouett, Peahody & CaJncTroyMY.
WHAT is your doctor's first
question? Why does he sus
Because 90 of his patients are
suffering from ailments caused di
rectly or indirectly by the action of
poisons formed in a sluggish intes
These body poisons are absorbed by
thj blood and carried all over the
bo-'y until the weakest organ, unable
to withstand the poisonous contact,
becomes infected and refuses to act
rroperly. Unfortunately it is usually
i ct until then that the doctor is con
cult: d and asked to treat the diseased
The surest way of purifying the
bLcd and preventing the formaticn
of these destructive body poisons is
to ;.:event stagnation of food-mT.ste
i . the intestinal tract to prevent
C nstipation is not a matter to be
taken lightly or neglected. Nir is
it either sufficient or safe to take
castor oil, pills, salts, mine: 1 waters,
etc., in order to force" bowel
action. Such action docs not cure
constipation, it makes constipate n
Nujol it entirely diff rent from drugs l
i'. docs not force or irrita'.e the bowels.
Nujol prevents stagiiati-jr by softening
the food waste and encouraging the in
testinal muscles to act naturally, thus re
moving the cause of constitution and sclf
poisoning. It is absolutely harmless and
pleasant to take.
Nujol helps Nature establish easy, thor
ough bowel evacuation at r gubr intcrv-.,;
the healthiest habit in the - -t rid. Get
a bottle from your druggist tJiy.
IVnrnhld Nujol is sold ii sealed
rrurmng. bottles bearing t'.c
Nujol Trade Mark. All .'rugists. In
sist on Nujol. You may suffer from
BIO US. PAT. OFF.
DR. G. W. TODD
I wish to announce my
New Location Fourth
Floor of the Barker
I will move in June into my new
quartern and will be prepared to Rive
Hetter Service. I have mure room and
Present Location 403
DR. M ABLE WESSON
Physician & Surgeon
614 Brandeis Bldff.
Tel. Tyler 29G0, Harney 4741.
Mrs. Vaughn Gains Thirty
Pounds by Taking Tanlac
Had Suffered Twenty
'Not only has my twenty-five
years of suffering come to an end
since T commenced taking Tanlac,
but I have gained thirty pounds in
weight, and am enjoying as pood
health in every wav as I ever did in
mv life," said Mrs. Ina Vaughn, who
lives at 93 North Seminary street,
Galeshurp:, 111., a few davs ago.
"I believe it is impossible for any
body to suffer more than I did dur
ing that twenty-five years." contin
ued Mrs. Vaughn, "ami while I spent
hundreds of dollars for medicine and
treatment. I never got a particle of
relief until I commenced taking Tan
lac. My appetite was very poor, and
I can't remember the day when I
could sit. down and really relish a
meal. Then, too, my food would
sour on my stomach in a few min
utes after meals, and I would be
perfectly miserable for several hours
on account of gas forming on my
stomach and pressing1 up into my
chest and almost cutting off my
breath. I also suffered from raping
headaches very often, and my whole
nervous system was so completely
out of order that I never k w
what it was to get a good night's
sleep. The least noise, even the
ringing of the telephone, would up
set me terribly, and I finally got so
that I couldn't stay in the same
room with a clock, as the ticking
and striking of it would unnerve me.
Sometimes I would break out in a
cold sweat all over my body, which
was very weakening, and I just fin
ally got in such bad condition that T
had given up all hopes of ever be
ing well again.
"Then I began to read the state
ments about Tanlac, and as it was
doing people so much good, I de
cided to make one more effort, and
told my daughter to go to the drug
store and get me a bottle. Well, to
my surprise, I commenced to im
prove before I had finished that first
bottle, and for the first time in
many years I began to feel hungry.
In a very short time after that I
was eating just anything I wanted,
and I have kept that up ever since,
and I never know what it is to have
indigestion or sour stomach after
my meals now. Why, I actually eat
cabbage and pickles, and meats of
all kinds and that is something I
haven't dared do for years before I
took Tanlac. Everything I eat just
seems to digest perfectly, and I
haven't had one of those awful
headaches since I finished my first
bottle of Tanlac. I don t believe
anybody has better nerves that I
now have, and in a short time after
I go to bed at night, I am sound
asleep, and I seldom ever wake up
until time to get up the next morn-,
ing. It is simply wonderful the
way I have gained weight and'
strength, and in fact; Tanlac has so
completely overcome my troubles
that I am as sound and healthy in
every way as I ever was in my life,
and I will praise this wonderful
medicine the longest day I live."
Tanlac is sold in Omaha by all
Sherman & McConnell Drug Com
pany's stores, Harvard Pharmacy
and West End Pharmacy. Also For
rest and Meaney Drug Company in
South Omaha and the leading drug
gist in each city and town through-
out the state of Nebraska. Adv.
TO 162 POUNDS
Only a Few Months Ago
He Was Broken In Health.
Strength and Spirits.
When I look back and think how I suffered
or 3 years with rheumatism and cold in my
chest; when I realize how I was run-down and
broken in health and spirits, I can't find words
trong enough to praise your gTeat medicine
Nuga-Tone, which has restored my health and
which I recommend wherever I go. I am feeling
fine now and my weight has increased from 149
vi Pum,s- Nicholas SancVi, Erie, Pa
Nuga-Tone works wonders weak, worn
out men and women. It hitth- ''ght spot be
cause it puts strength into the neirous system
and red corpuscles in the blood. Put new enerct
into your nerves and you put new hie into the
action of your heart, stomach, liver, kidneys and
bowels, ou improve the appetite, the blood
circulation and help your body get rid of the
poisons which cause the Rheumauc pains and
aches. When you are weak, nervous and run
down, don t put your faith in stimulants. Nuga
Tone will bring back your health and strength
because it is actually absorbed into the system
and gives you lasting benefit. There's no' sub
stitute for Nuga-Tone ncthing" just as good."
Druggists guarantee Nuga-Tone. Buy s
R' ,n,bo,,le '. Iast J. hole month.
iiS.'L..? da5"',and ' you don't feel better and
look better, take the remainder of the packags
to the druggist and get your money packT
Good drujrgists everywhere sell N
Ton. Try it. Get a bottle today at
Sherman V McCooosll Orig
Powered by Open ONI