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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (July 18, 1919)
. THE BEE: OMAHA, FRIDAY, JULY 18, 1919.
Now U tli Tim to Cat Rid of That
There'! no longer the slightest
need of feeling ashamed of your
freckles, as Othine double strength
is guaranteed to remove tnese
homely spots. -Simply
eet an ounce of Othine-
double strength from any druggist
nd apply a little of it night and
morninar and you should soon see
that even the worst freckles have be
gun to disappear, while the lighter
ones have vanished entirely. It is
seldom that more than an ounce is
needed to completely clear the skin
fend 1 gain a beautiful, clear com
Be sure to ask for the double
strength Othine as this is sold under
guarantee of money back if it fails
to remove irecKies. -Aav, -v
Lincoln Bureau of The Omaha Bee
Removes Wrinkles and
Refreshes Tired Faces
As th (Ida tends to expand in warm
snath ar, canting wrinkles to form, good
stringsnt-tonio lotion should be used
these i days. Dissolve an ounce of pure
powdered saxolite in a half pint of witch
Basel. Bathe the face in this and see how
quickly the wrinkles and furrows will dis
appear and how much younger you will
look I There's nothing better for sagging
cheeks or double chin, or for enlarged
.Use this simple lotion during the heat
of the dsy and you will find it wonder
fully refreshing. You will lose that wilty,
tired look. The ingredients of course are
perfectly harmless. Be sure to ask the
druggist for powdered saxolite. Adv.
To Help Make
A me r leant
Being wed by over throe
.minion psoitis snnuauy.
tan tnorests ins
ttranitb of tnk,
u e r v 0 u s, run-down
folks In two weeks
ssssfr1 stances. Ass vnur
sgfjj- aoctor or aruggm
After each meal YOU eat on
And get full food value arid real stonv
ach comfort. Instantly relieves heart
hmrui bloated, ftassy feeliaf, STOPS
acidity, food repeating and stomach
misery. AIDS digestion: keeps the
stomach sweet and pure
IJfclTONIC is the bast remedy and only costs
cat or two a day to use it. You will be de
lated with results. Satisfaction guarantiee
at money back. Please call and try it.
Creea's Pharmacy, Cor. 16th and Howard
Sta., Omaha, Neb.
' Bee Want Ads boost business.
HAND AND FOOT
Maj. John Maher Says Ratifi
cation Without Changes is
Endorsement of the
Lincoln, July 17. Maj. John G.
Maher has sent the following letter
to former Lieut. Gov. Edgar
Howard, covering the present situa
tion as regards the league of
"J. have been reading your editor
ials in opposition to certain features
of the league of nations, and I
heartily agree in the main with what
you say. As I view it, if the league
is approved as now presented be
fore the senate, it will be endors
ing the Shantung affair, and will in
deed be a black page in our nation's
"I feel this is a time for all men
and women who believe in keeping
aloof from entangling alliances in
Europe, to get together and disprove
of any attempt to entangle our gov
ernment"1 with European or Asiatic
governments. If this league be
ratified without amendment, it will
tie our government hand and foot
to the imperialism of Japan and
England, and we will no longer be
free to stand for liberty, justice and
right in the world.
Urge Nation to Protect Spoils.
"It seems to me that the govern
ments who were our associates in
the war, at its close, attempted to
grab as much of the spoils as pos
sible, and after getting what they
wanted, they urge this nation to
enter into an agreement to protect
them and their spoils. Let us not
forget that our forefathers left
Europe to escape the persecution of
kings, and we should be slow to
enter into any covenant with these
governments whereby we agree to
send our troops anywhere in the
world by the vote of any European
or Asiatic country.
"We have enough Over here to
attend to at this time. Let the ex
ecutive, in all its branches, get it
feet on the earth and get down to
business and see if some of the
1,500,000,000, pounds of meat, eggs
and butter now in cold storage, can
not be turned loose so that the com
mon people may not be compelled
to pay exorbitant prices for these
commodities. There are many other
grave problems confronting Amer
America Wants Peace.
"We want peace, and will make
any reasonable sacrifice for it, but
let us protest if any attempt is made
to exchange American sovereignty
for a partnership with arty foreign
government. We did not entr the
war because Belgium was invaded
or because France was overrun, be
cause it was two years after this
was done that war was declared.
We entered the war because our
right as a nation to go upon the
This Beautiful Round Edge Trunk
a- jsv I -
Built for service, has best hardware, locks and hinges. Two
trays all handsomely lined with cretonne. Very special price, -
Other from $17.00 Up.
FRELING (EL STEINLE I
1803 Farnam St Baggage Builders
P. A. Barrows, Correspondent
high sea was questioned, just as it
was in 1812.
We love liberty and reverence the
free institutions conceived by the
revolutionary fathers, and preserved
and defended by the blood and sac
rifice of their sons, and we must not
surrender that independence. The
Stars and Stripes today float over a
free people, but whenever we sur
render any of our independence to
foreign powers the flag which we
love so well and for which count
less thousands died will no longer
be a symbol of the land of the, free
and the home of the brave. Let us
adhere to the old determination of
keeping out of entangling alliances.
Let us be a "big brother to all na
tions and play the part of peace
maker and stand for liberty, justice
and right. By doing this we will be
upholding the things our forefathers
died for, the patriots of 1812 fought
for and the .ideals of the men who
watered with their life's blood the
hills and valleys of Antietam, Cold
Harbor, Getttysburg and Lookout
Mountain, and the things we en
tered this war for.
"I will be pleased to participate in
any meeting that will crystallize the
sentiments expressed in this letter."
U. P. Railway Willing
to Lease Right-of-Way j
for Public Highways
Lincoln, July 17. Property own
ers along the right-of-way of the
Union Pacific railway have become
interested in the negotiations which
the state highway commission is
making for lease of right-of-way
for public roads.
The company has offered to make
a 50-year lease to the counties of
sufficient space within the right ot
way for roads, under the good roads
law, with the understanding that in
case the roads should, during that
time, want to use the space for
trackage, they will secure space,
alongside the right of way from
property owners and rebuild the
road at the expense of the company.
Property owners have asked State
Engineer Johnson to take the mat
ter up with Secretary of Agricul
ture Houston and see if an agree
ment of that kind will be all right.
Employes of Capital
Beach Strike After
Discharge of Workman
Lincoln, July 17. Capital Beach,
Lincoln's salt water resort, is enjoy
ing a strike, the labor union having
called off all members because of
the discharge of an electrician.
It is alleged that the man dis
charged had been dishonest, but the
party who made the statement
which caused the discharge refused
to back it up when confronted. It
is also said that clerks in certain
stores in Lincoln who can play band
instruments have been taking the
places of union musicians who have
The union threatens that if these
nonunion musicians do not quit play
ing tnat tne stores in wnicn iney
work will be boycotted and that the
state band, which has a contract
with the beach1 management for con
certs, will not carry out their en
gagements. They also say that
Liberatti's band, secured for state
fair week, will refuse to come if
terms satisfactory to the union are
Will Enforce Law Against
Killing Prairie Chickens
Lincoln, July 17. Game and Fish
Commissioner George Koster is pre
paring to give offenders against the
game laws of the state a run for
their fun if they attempt to shoot
prairie chickens beyond the law, and
next week will send seven addition
al wardens into the chicken country
to watch things.
Reports coming in Thursday
morning show the following:
J. J. Houser oj Rockville and C.
Stein of Ravenna each fined $16
for illegal fishing.
John and Raymond McGill and
A. R. Doins of Falls City each fined
$6 and costs for the same offense.
Charles Gift, of Auburn fined $10
and costs for illegal fishing and
Mack A. Bees of Bancroft fined
$21.70 for fishing with a hoop net.
In the, United Kingdom there are
said to be 1,500,000 spinsters with
no hope of marriage.
CITY TO RESIST
STREET CAR FARE
No Official Cognizance of Su
preme Court Decision by
The city council has not taken of
ficial cognizance of the decision of
the state supreme court, in connec
tion with the application of the
street railway company for increased
fare, but members of the council
favor the city resisting an increase.
Corporation Counsel Lambert,
who has represented the city in this
case, is away on his vacation, which
makes it unlikely that any further
action by the city will be taken until
Acting Mayor Ure does not take
the matter seriously "The traction
company, in making its showing be
fore the state railway commission
and the state supreme court, esti
mated that it would lose $800,000
this year, based on war conditions,"
he said. "The company's own rec
ords for the first quarter of this year
indicate that they will earn $300,000
"We intend to fight an increased
street car fare in Omaha, because
the records of the street railway
company do not warrant an in
crease," Commissioner Zimman said.
Mayor Smith, who is out of the
city, expressed himself on the sub
ject on several recent occasions. He
has a large file of reports and his
last expression was that the com
pany's own reports for the first
three months' of this year showed
net earnings iof about $80,000 under
a 5-cent rate.
The city will ask the supreme
court to grant a rehearing, failing in
which, the city will then fight its
case out before the state railway
Officials of the street railway com
pany believe they have been vindi
cated in their contentions that the
company must have more than a
5-cent rate of fare to obtain a fair
return on its investment and to pre
vent insolvency. The company this
year has resisted the payment of
occupation taxes to the city.
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SHREDDED WHEAT DAYS
are pleasant ta
and their sshslymd goodness. Mate evteiy day
) wtK berries and oilier fruits arid help Nature
I ': to release the jaded stomach from the heavy
; AMtnter diet. Nothing so delicious or whole
some for children or grown-ups. A Summer
. focn tohousdeeepere-
Probe Disappearance of Money
and Refusal to Pay-Insurance.
T. H. Weirich, superintendent of
the welfare board, yesterday de
clared he was working on the case
of Mrs. Anna Rhedin's claim against
the Fraternal Union of America, the
insurance order in which her hus
band, John A. Rhedin, carried a
policy for 22 years.
Mr. Rhedin lost his life more than
a week ago when he accidentally
plunged into a cistern on the rear
of his property at 1506 B street. His
life insurance policy , called for the
payment to Mrs. Rhedin upon his
death of $1,200.
' Mrs. Rhedin declared the com
pany refused to settle with her be
cause of the false report of Detec
tives Herdzina and Thesrup to the
effect that her husband committed
Interested In Case.
Mr. Weirich also declared that he
was investigating the charge of Mrs.
Rhedin that her husband was re
lieved of $33, which he had in his
pocket at the time he fell in the
cistern. The money was lost be
tween the time the man fell into the
cistern and his arrival at the hos
pital. "I am deeply interested in this
case," said Mr. Weirich, "and I am
giving it my very best attention.
It will be necessary for me to ob
tain copies of the death certificate,
the physician's certificate and the
undertaker's certificate. We will
have to comply with other rules
of the company looking to a proper
identification of the policy holder
and proof of his death.
"It is my understanding that the
insurance company has no official
representative in this city. J. B.
Mason, with offices in the Brown
block, is acting as collector for the
company. I shall take the matter
up with an official clothed with au
thority to act at the earliest pos
Search for Money.
"I am also deeply interested !n
what Mrs. Rhedin says about the
loss of $33. I shall investigate this
thoroughly, and do all I can to see
that any wrongs which may have
been done this woman are righted."
Police Commissioner Ringer and
Chief Eberstein refuse to manifest
any interest in the case. Mr.
Ringer declined to comment on the
matter, saying the case was in the
hands of the chiet of police. Mr.
Eberstein indicated that he did not
believe the story told by Mrs. Rhed
in. "I have no knowledge of any
irregularity in this case," he said.
Nine !?ys of Married Life
Enough; Bride Asks Divorce
Nine days of married life were
enough for Esther Hansen. Two
days before the Fourth of July this
year she married Martin Hansen at
Alliance, Neb. Last Friday she left
him. Yesterday she filed suit in dis
trict court for a divorce alleging
that he treated her with such cruel
ty as to actually endanger her life.
She will file a bill of particulars
later, she says in her divorce peti
tion. She asks to have her maiden
name, King, restored to her and also
asks for alimony. Hansen, she
says, owns cattle, cash, bonds and
an automobile to the value of $5,000
and has an income of $2,500 a year.
Catches 30-Pound Catfish.
Beatrice, Neb., July 17. (Special.)
Carl Glenn of Wymore caught a cat
fish weighing 30 pounds near Blue
Springs Tuesday night. The Blue
river is getting so low that in some
places fish are taken from the
stream by hand.
Fails to Shake Testimony
of Defendant; Case
to Jury Today.
Mt. Ayr, la., July 17. (Special
Telegram.) Roy Emerson, charged
with the murder of his mother, Mrs.
Kate Emerson, on May 6, took the
stand in his own defense Thursday
morning and was recalled tor a snort
time Thursday afternoon. While he
altered his testimony in some minor
details, he failed to change any of
the mam parts of his story.
Attorney F. F. Fuller of Mt. Ayr
made the opening argument tor the
state. His speech took up about
two hours and he appealed to the
jury to return a verdict of guilty and
for the death penalty.
Attorney W. E. Mitchell of Coun
cil Bluffs followed with a plea for
the defense and T. W. Highby will
make the final plea for the state.
Emerson is subject to fits and
court was forced to adjourn during
his testimony to allow him to re
cover from an attack.
He testified that he last saw his
mother alive between 2:30 and 3
on the afternoon of her death. He
said she was in the office when Har
old Giben and Roy Patteraon were
present. Immediately after they
left he said he left the building and
went to the Wells restaurant and
later watched the construction of a
soldier's memorial, returning to the
office at 3:30 p. m. He testified
his mother was not there at the time.
Views Body in Morgue.
Immediately aftter his return Em
erson testified that callers came in
and that Matlock and Hoffman, his
employes, returned about the same
time. He told of a visit to the hos
pital and on his return going to
the morgue to view a dead body.
Emerson said he first saw his
mother's dead body when he left
the morgue to go to another part
of the building. He said he did nor
recognize it as a human body un
til he was half way across the room
and he immediately called to Mat
lock. He said he picked his mother
up and found that she was dead and
himediatly sent for Dr. J. W. Coak-ley.
He testified he went to the work
room with Matlock where he first
saw the blood on his hands and
shoes. After washing his hands and
wiping his shoes off with the rag
which was found in the barrel, he
testified that he asked Matlock if he
had any blood on his shoes.
Emerson Denies Statement.
Emerson denied statements made
by Dr. J. W. Emerson that he had
asked that no inquest be held and
that he had said his "mother's head
was beaten to a pulp." 1
He admitted a talk with the cor
oner about the possibilities of his
mother taking her own life, but de
nied that he said an inquest would
hurt the business. On leaving the
building he testified that he told
the coroner if an inquest was neces
sary to be sure and get "good" men,
not "right" men.
Emerson denied that he asked
Matlock to be careful at the inquest
so their stories would .agree. He
also denied asking Dr. Coakley to
say that his mother's death was
caused by a fall during a dizzy spell.
He told of the disappearance of a
gun from a desk in the workroom
shortly before the tragedy and of the
search made by himself and Matlock
fearing that his mother had. taken
the gun to kill herself. He said the
gun was returned to the desk as
mysteriously as it disappeared and
later was taken again. He said it
had never been found after it dis
appeared the last time.
Talked to Doctor.
He testified that he had talked to
Dr. J. W. Coakley a few days be
fore the tragedy about his mother's
condition and asked his advice about
having an administrator appointed to
keep her from harming herself. On
Dr. Coakley "s advice he said he re
frained from requesting the appoint
ment. Emerson accounted for the lodge
certificate being found under his
mother's body by saying that she
had spoken to him several days be
fore about having it framed. He
said she had doubtless been to the
workroom after the picture when
she fell during a dizzy spell.
He admitted that Dr. Orlo Coak
ley visited his apartment on the
night of the tragedy and told of
finding the bloody rag, but denied
that he said, "I guess I slopped over
when I wiped mother's face with
May Extend State Road From
Pleasanton to Broken Bow
Kearney, Neb., July 17. (Special)
A project is on foot for extending
the state and federal aid road from
this city to Pleasaanton, 20 miles
to the north, on to Litchfield and
thence to Broken Bow. State and
federal highway engineers were Jn
this city Wednesday, conferring
with the county officials and looking
over the situation.
Omaha Dredging Firm Gets
Big Contract In Iowa
Pollard and Campbell, dredging
contractors of this city, were suc
cessful bidders Wednesday at Mar
shalltown, la., for a big contract
for straightening and deepening the
Iowa river near Marshalltown. The
job requires the removal of 1,500,
000 cubic yards of earth and extends
over a distance of 14 miles.
Blue Springs Woman Dies
After Prolonged Illness
Beatrice, Neb., July 17. (Special)
Mrs. Susannah Thomen, a pioneer
of Blue Springs, died at her home at
that place Wednesday after a pro
longed illness, age 71 years. She is
survived by two sons and two
daughters. The funeral was held
Thursday and burial was in Blue
Says Ker Fiance Broke Their
Engagement; She Sues Him
Kearney, Neb., July 17. (Special.)
Alleging that Walter Peck of
Ravenna, had promised to marry
her, and later broke the engagement
without reasons, Katherine Gusts
chalf of Monroe, O., filed suit
against him for $25,000 in district
Beatrice Couple Married.
Beatrice, Neb., July 17. (Special.)
Ray L. Umphenour and Miss Es-
tella Powell, both of Beatrice, were
married Wednesday at the home of
the bride's parents, Mr. and Mrs. E.
C. Fowell, Kev. . F. Stevens otti-
ciating. The bride has been em
ployed as a teacher in the schools
of Gage county for the last few
years. The bridegroom is engaged
in the grocery business in West
Americus, Ga., July 17. Sergt.
Barton Eates of Flushing, L. I., was
killed late Thursday during an
aerial circus being held at Souther
field. Sergeant Eates was flying
upside down at the time, and it is
believed his life belt broke. He fell
2,000 feet, while his machine crashed
down nearly a mile distant.
Richard Croker Returning.
Dublin, July 17. Richard Croker,
former Tammany leader in New
York city, will return to the United
States in two months, having found
the Irish climate unsatisfactory.
Cook meat with macaroni
or spaghetti and your
family will like it. If you
have not , tried it now is
"The Best You Can Buy"
" Sold in the Best Stores
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"BAYER CROSS" ON
America's Greatest Beverage
THERE is health and strength
in every cold bottle of Luxus,
besides the finer delight from its
exquisite appeal to your taste. Has
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In original 12-ounce Brown Bottles
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Any Grocer will supply your home.
Sfrud iKrup 'product. a., Cmalia,elL&.GL
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Roblnsoa Prodiitt Co.. Lis
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Brtdlty Hu(hy Co, N-
bruks City. .
Rsim WhsUMls Qrscsry C-,
Dolin Fruit Co.. flrisd
Holdrtdgs Bottllnt Works,
Mldwiy Bottllai Wsrki.
Falls City Wholmlt Broetry
Co., Fstli City.
Coupon cm stwrv bolllt, rtAtmahU tialuabU arttrlii of
mtrehanditt, Luxu$ or ctuh. Sit Pnauum Catouoff .
"Bayer Tablets of Aspirin" to be
genuine must be marked with the
safety "Bayer Cross." Always buy
an unbroken Bayer package which
contains proper directions to safely
relieve Headache, Toothache, Ear
ache, Neuralgia, Colds and pain.
Handy tin boxes of 12 tablets cost
but a few cents at drug stores
larger packages also. Aspirin is
the trade mark of Bayer Manu
facture of Monoaceticacidester of
Our Service was Expen
sive, Inefficient, Unreliable.
Slow, Careless, we would
say stick to your broom and
your mop stick.
P r ompt,
a n t e e
your answer. Call today eur demonstrator will call or see the
Hoover in action at sales rooms.
Pay for our Hoover by the week or month. Sold by
Hoover Electric Sweeper.
312 SOUTH 18TH STREET.
PHONE TYLER 1011.
How often has an attack of indigestion interfered
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is mostly a matter of sound digestion. Whenever you
are troubled by dyspepsia, flatulence, sour eructations,
sick headache, biliousness or constipation, take Beech
am' s Pills. They quickly and effectively correct digestive
disturbances, stimulate the supply of gastric juice and
Tone the Stomach
Directions of Special Value to Women are with Every Box.
Sold by druggist throughout the world. In boxes, 10c 25c
How Much More Tobacco
Will My Heart Stand?
A Vital Question for Every Man Who Smokes
or Chews to Answer
May Cost a Life to Find Out
The heart of every user of tobacco bears
a double burden. It does its allotted task
and then fights nicotine for supremacy. As
lonir as the heart wins he lives; when it
loses he dies, but before the final victory
of nicotine you pass through many stases
of decline and decay and suffer many
pnnKS. Hearts are like human beings
some are stronger than others, therefore
some hearts will stand more tobacco than
others, but there is a limit to what any
heart can stand. The man who puts this
additional strain on his heart a doren times
a day by smokinit cigarettes, a pipe or
cigars or chewing tobacco Is taking a
madman's chance with health and , life to
lose and nothing to win but the cha-.oe
that he may not lose them. He is indulg
ing in a costly habit at the expense of
precious health. Ask any doctor anywhere,
and he will tell you that using tobacco is
injurious and that it is far better to quit
the habit than to experiment to find how
much tobacco your heart will stand with
out serious results.
But the thought of quitting is unpleasant
to most men even to those who know thai
tobacco injures them and to really quit
takes more will power than they have and
causes more suffering than they can vol
untarily endure. To quit the habit, make
It easy for yourself by getting Nieotol;'
tablets and taking them as directed. The
habit really quits you and its departure is
a pleasure equal to its indulgence.
If you want to know how much easier it -Is
to quit the habit with Nieotol than wjthr
out it, go twenty-four hours without to-.,
bacco and note what an effort it costs you,,
then begin using it as usual and take
Nieotol tablets. At the end of a week dis
continue smoking or chewing for a day
and it is probable you will have no desire
to resume. At least your desire will be
greatly diminished and another week or
two should make it not only possible, but
a pleasure, to quit.
Manufacturers' Not: Niootol Is sold under tliV
positive rusrtntee that It Is not Injurious; that tt
contains no habit forming drugs; that It will belp'
any man to throw off tin tnbaoco habit, sad that
any drusilst will refund the entire purchase pries
If It fails. It ii dispensed In Omaha under this
guaranty by ths Bhorman 4 MrConnell, the Beaton
and the Merrltt Stores, and other good druggists.
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Another Sleepless Night?
It's been a busy and fretful day. Brin fagged, nerves frayed
and body exhausted conscious that tomorrow is fraught with
new trials and tribulations, he realizes the imperative need of a refreshing
mgnt sresc. Yet.ne hesitates and dreads to go to
bed lest lie roll and toss throughout the nipht.
DO VOU exnericlCO tllC hornirsiif nti.htmnr mnA inenmni.?
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tho weak, irritable and worn rfivjH 'CS - ;,-V. s WS, 1 Qrf. iMfli'M fM:l A
LYKO MEDICINE CO.
Nsw York Ksn$s City. Me.
FOR BEST RESULTS TRY BEE WANT ADS
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