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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (April 20, 1920)
THE BEE: OMAHA, TUESDAY . APRIL 20. 1920.
REFER TO WILSON
Political Enemies 'of Japan
Charged With Circulation
of Story of "Diplomatic
HELD ON CHARGE
OF TAKING BRIBE
Information Filed by County
Attorney Against Police-
Nmen Wilkening and
' Alexander. .
Information was filed yesterday
against William .T. Wilkening
and Jesse II. Alexander, police offi
cers, by County Attorney Shotwell,
charging thewi with accepting a
bribe of $20 from Mrs. Mary Toth,
1207 hard street.
Wilkening was stripped'' of his
badge Friday night. Alexander was
Mispended Saturday. The informa
tion filed .yesterday is made on
complaint of Andrew Fattullo, , in
spector of police. . ' '
, ' Roth men are charged with vio
H,itins their trust as officers of the
Plead Not Guilty.'
When arraigned in Central police
court wcstcrdayi Wilkening and
Alexander tileadcd not guilty to'the
charges. Their preliminary hearing
v.-n continued until Wednesday,
with bonds fixed at $1;000 each.
The officers were arrsted bv
Sergeant Wheeler when they came
to the pi dice station yesterday.
t'pon their miltiiiwfq furnish
bonds, they were remanded back to
'I he penalty for conviction of ac
cepting a krihe is one to five years
in the peniteiftiary.
' Held in Jail.
Homer Raff, suspended police of
ficer, 2504 F street, who was . ar
rested Friday night on a charge of
robbing Anna Dral.ulicii, 2717 R
treed, of $100, wilt face trial Friday
in South Side police court.
Motion, for continuance of his
case, presented by his attorney in
"court yesterday, was sustained.
Another complaint was fded yester
day against Raff.bv Capt. George
Allen of the, South Side police.
Raff's bond was set at $2,500.-He
was' removed to the county jail yes
trrday. . , '
New Order Issued,,
Chief of Detectives Dunn issued
the following order yesterday:
"Tlerelffer all disorderly houses
'will be raided by to uniformed ser
geant of police I want all of you
to keep away from these places. If
you are called" by the sergeant, as
sist him. Otherwise, defn't s get
caught in any of. these 'places. If
you are caught, you will be taken to
the police station and booked.'
"This goes for all plain clonics
Officers Are Cleared.-
Chief of Police -Eberstein stated
yesterday that Detective BaugHman
; ! II III
Tells Remarkable Story of
Sickness and Recovery. .
Brooksburg, Ind. "When I was a
young girl I clerked in my father's
rrrj store and lifted
neavy boxes wmcn
HH caused displace
JiSI inent and I surfer-
J ed greatly. I was
v JI married at the
age of eighteen
and werit to a
doctor snout my
trouble and he said
if I had a child I
would be all right.
After three years
twins came to us
and I did get all right but three years
later a baby boy came and I was
troubled again. I could scarcely do
any work at all and suffered for four
years. A neighbor told me about
Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable' Com
pound' and I took .it for a year or
more. Now I have a baby girl and ,
do not have any female trouble. You
can dtm anything you like with my
letter to help others." Mrs. J. M.
Bruce, R. F. D. a Brooksburg, Ind. '
; The makers of Lydia E. Pinkham's
i Vegetable Compound have thousands
of such letters as that above they tell
the truth, else they could not have
Jbeen obtained for love or money. This
medicine is no stranger it has stood
! the test for more than forty years.
If there are any complications you
do not understand write to Lydia E.
Pinkham Medicine Co. (confidential)
Lynn, Mass. . A
and Fatrotman Cra,wford . were
cleared of any suspicion concerning
their presence in Kuth Livingston's
home, where they were found Fri
day night by 'Sergeant Al Samuel-
"It was proven that they were
there cnan investigation in the re
covery of stolen goods, the .police
IT TO THEMSELVES
TO BACK PERSHING
. 4 .
Voters Cannot Conscientiously
Refuse to Support Native t
oon, oays Latenser.
. i 'x
I certainly believe republicans of
Nebraska owe it to themselves to
their state and to their party to
vote for General Pershing at the
preferential primary Tuesday," said
John Latenser, Omaha architect.
"General Fershing has rendered
loyal and distinguished service to
his countrv." Mr. Latenser con
tinued, "and I refuse to believe that
he will fail to carry this-, his home
state, Tuesdav. - ,
"General iTrshing is one of 'the
great figures that have emerged from
the world war. He has shown that
he is a man of parts, a man of great
organizing, executive and diplomatic
ability, and every loyal Nebraskan
should certainly desire to see him
elevated to the presidency. ,
"If (the republicans of his home
s4ate give h'yn a vote of confidence
at the primary he willstand an ex
cellent chance to win the nomina
tion 'at Chicago in June. If, how
ever, they refuse him that vote of
confidence and give it to some other
state's favorite son Wood or John
son then, of course, his name will
not even, ba, presented to the Chi
cago convention. His failure to carqy
Nebraska, his home' state, will neces
sarily eliminate him 'from the list
of presidential possibilities. Are
Nebraska, republicans going to re
fuse him (that .vote of confidence?
Banish the thought!"
Total Government .
Expenditures for Year !
$18,000,000 a Day
Washington, April 19. It cost
$5,028,176,000 to run the government
for the first nine months of the fiscal
year, and taking this as an average,
treasury officials said that total gov
ernment expenditures for the 12
nronths' period ending June 30 next
would reach approximately $6,750,
000.000, or nearly $18,000,000 a day.
Further appropriations by con
gress and the soldier bonus, which
S estimated will cost the govern
ment $1,000,000,000, are not included.
Last December, Secretary Glass fig
ured that running expenses would
amount to $6,097,237,000, but he did
not -lake into account the -loss in
government operation of railroads.
The-principal items which go to
make up the nine months' expenses
War department, $1,301,605,000.
Railroad administration, $776,590,
000. . v '-; -
Navy department. $621,364,000.
Shipping board, $433,100,000,
Interest on the public debt, $664,t
Congress has spent for its own
maintenance $15,309,000 and the ex
ecutive offices cost $6,17.(Q0.K
Ex-Military Governor -
Of Brussels passes Awav
Berlin. April i!9. The Taglische
Rundschau announced the v death of
Lieutenant General Vcm Sauberz
vcig, former quartermaster general
and German military governor of,
Brussels in-1915, at the time Edith
Cavell, the English ntfrse was ex
ecuted. His name was' prominently men
tioned in-connection with the execu
tion. . : ,
CLINTON, IA., BOY
WINNER OF ARMY
His Composition Declared Best
Out of Ten Million Present
ed by School OhilfJren
V of' U.S.
Chtraia Tribune-Omavha, Bee Leased Wire.
Washineton. Anril 19. Donald I.
PCampbell, a 15-year-old Clinton,
Ua., high school pupil, has ,been
awarded hrst prize in tne army na
tional school essay contest for the
the "Benefits of En
listment in the tlnited Stites Army."
len miraon scnooi cmiuicu jmiuu
patedin the contest, inaugurated to
stimulate enlistment in the army.
Young Campbell will receive from
the Wa? deoartment a free triD to
Washington, here Secretary of
War Bjker will pin a gold medal
on his Chest. '..-.' ."''
TSimpbell's winning essay follows:
"At Hnrac Grepfv nncfe said.
'Young man, go west, and we now
say, 'Young man, join the army!
Why? It is the" big, opportunity of
"Are you Basically weak? .
"HM1th i thv first wealth and
the army is a health- builder. It
provides wholesome food, clean,
rnfnfortahle surroundinsrs. nrODef
clothing andNmedical -attention
wnen necessary, rnysicai exercise
is compulsory and every encourage
ment ic oriven athletics. These, with
outdoor life, make men straight,
strong and neaitny. ,. .
Chance for Education.
"Do you seek an education? 1
"Vnii pan attend school at anv
army post and study grammar and
nign scnooj suujecis.
"Would 4-ou learn a trade?
' "The government has recently ap
nrnn riated S2.000.000 for the estab
lishment and maintenance evoca
tion ar schools where you can learn
trt he a mechanic, autn reoair man.
electrician, telegraph' operator, chem
ist or almost anyimng eise you
wish These courses nreoare vou
for a return to civil life or continued
service in the army. - r 1
"Do you long for travel and ad
venture? " - s'
-Join the army. You can .be an
engineer at the Panama canal, a
wireless operator in the Philippines,
a lineman in Alaska or an aviator
,hying in the clouds. Whenever pos
sible the government gives you a
choice of station.
"In the army you can travel, learn
and earn atytl16 same t'me- 1
Leave Worries to Uncle Sam.
"You may thinkSirmy, pay low.' In
addition to-the $30 a month... Ltoqle
Sam pays for your food, clothing,
rent, light and fuel. With the pres
ent high tost of living, why not
leave all the worries to Uncle Sam?
After 30 years' service you ca".r
tire on three-foivths pay, plus.$15.5
a month. The army is not all work
and drilling. There are movies, li
braries, games, music and dances,
furloughs whenever conditions per
mit. " .
"Do you admire courage, honesty,
square dealing, resolution arid ten
acity oi purpose. You will find these
qualifications in men like Washing-
Denounce Solicitors in
" Garb of Salvatien Army
Des Moines, Ja., April 19. Per
sons who have been -simulating the
garb of the Salvation Army to so
licit funds from the public were de
nounced as impostors and -threatened
with prosecution in a statement is
sued here by Commissioner Thomas
Estill of Chicago, presidkig at the
conference pi Salvation Army offi
cials of the middle-western states.
New York ind Boston Will ,
Clash in Marathon flace
New York, April 1,9. A small but
formidable field of runners will rep
resent the Metropolitan association
in the anmial Boston Athletic a&j
sociation championship maraUion
run of 25 miles, which is 'to be
held on Patriots' day in Bosten
ton, Grant, Sherman, Roosevelt and
Pershing men developed in our
army. . . ' '
"This training of body, mind .and
soul and these opportunities for edu
cation, travel and adventure are
mor than sufficient reasons for
joining the army; but therevis an
other and greater'motive for don
ning the 'olive drab.' Do you love
your country aiid would you be
worthy of her? Yoiymust be williug
to serve her, both in war and in
"Have. you, like Nathan Hale one
life to give for your country? If so,
join the army."
E. C. Sirrimons, founder of the
Simmons Hardware Co., Dies
vSt. Youis, ' Mo., April 19. E. C.
Simmons, founder of the hardware
company which bears his name, died
of heart failure at his home here
Sunday afternoon. Mr. Simmons
was 80 yearsvoldHe had been iden
tified with the hardware
for 64 years,
Protests Mexican Request
Austin, Tex.J April 19. Vigorous
protest against the proposed move
ment of Mexican troops through
Texas in a campaign against the
rebels of Sonora were made bv Gov
ernor W. P. Hobby in a telegram tol
Uainbndge Colby, secretary of
Washington, April 19. Reports
published in this country to the ef
fect that the Japanese diet had been
prorogued last month by Premier
Hara to prevent a discussion of "a
diplomatic blunder!' which involved
President! Wilson's name, have
reached Japan and caused the for
eign office to issue aformal denial.
According to- the, published story,
Kirfg GeoTge 'of England, in private
conversation with Martjuis Saionji
and Baron Makino, the two Japanese
delegates at the peace conference,
was said to have referred to Presi
dent Wilson as ('an officious busy
body who wanted to measure the
whole world with his republican
footrule and altereverything that
did not square with the constitution
of the United States." '
King George was further quoted
as expressing regret that through
American objection at Versailles, th
Japanese claim for racial equality
was not included in the treaty. i
Political enemies of the present"
Japanese cabinet are charged with
responsibility for the1 circulation f
a story which has now brought a
formal denial from Amb;ssado
Shidehara, wh isat San Fraftcisco;
where he has jusrtuet his wife and
thildrenon their arrival from Japai.
Ambassador Shidehara telegraphed
the embassy here: ' , :
"Certain newspapers in. this 'coun
try have lately published a story
circulated in Japaivwhiclf speculates
upon the contents of a suppressed
statement in a recent bulletin of the
Japanese foreign affice giving an ac
count of a visit to London of the
Japanese delegates to the peace con
ference. - ,
"As a result of inquiries made of
the foreign office in Tokio, the Japa
nese" embassy isauthorized to deny
in the most categorical terms the au
thenticity of such story in whole or
in p"art. The Japanese government
has not at any time received any
information from its delegates of the
nature as reported in the press rela
tive to the remarks made by his
majesty, the king, to the Japanese
delegated on the occasion of the
audience rendered to them."
Eldest Daughter of
Charles E. Hughes
Victim of Influenza
' Glen Falls. N. Y., April 19. Helen
Hughes, eldest daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Charles E. Hushes, died here1
Sunday after an illness of several
months, with influenza and pneu
monia. She was 26 year' old. " -s
Miss Hughes was graduated from
Vassar college in 1914xand then de
voied herself- to Y. W, C. A. work,
first as a volunteer in Washington.
LD. O and later as a student secre
tary in me noruieastern neid. in tne
fall of ,1918, she was -at work in Bos
toirfor the United Drive and while
there suffered an attack of influenza
followed by pneumonia from which
flic never recovered.
THEIR unusual shape at
tracts you their bakery
freshness wins you the soft,
luscious" cake, creamy, mellow
- marshmallow and rich choco
late coating complete theen
PUFF CAKEjS are simply
delicious -r- there's no other
, .way of expressing it. As an
x added touch to dessert, or as
a tempting repast when friends
drop inKthey are superb.
ready supply. of these little
mountains of goodness solves
many a serving problem. Sold
by the pound.
NATIONAL BISCUIT COMPANY
IT T7nN ?3
I BISCUIT! COMPANY
mini iiiiiih in
UIIP 'Hint,. Mill H HHI J
UN ' 7 PI 3 ...
1- ' - - ... ,11, M
Willing to Wear Patches ; (
KJo Beat High Cost of Living
Kokomo, Ind., April 19. "r will
wear patches fore and afLbefore I,
will surrender to the hign cost of
living." Senator W. G Harding,
candidate for the republican nom
ination for president, declared in
an address here Saturday night. "I
would join the overall club if it
would not boost the price- of over
alls," he added. "The only way to
bring down the high cost of living is
to return to the simple ways of
No Distress After Eating
Indigestion Is ft Terr tre&cheroui complaint tnd
oflen results fatally if neglected. HITTER S DI
GESTIVE LOZKNGKS are a iKwitlva HfwUarr In
case of an attack Each tablet Is wrapped In lh
foil to preserve full strength and putity. lluy a
box now, 25 cents, at Sherman 4b McDonnell Drug
LIFT OFF, CORNS! y
Doesn't hurt a bit and casta only-
a few cents
Magicl. Justvdrop a little Freet
one on that touchy corn, instanttjr
it stops king, then you lift ,the
corn 6ff with 'the fingers. Truly I
To humbug 1 .
Try Freezonel, Your druggist
sells a tiny bottle for a few cents,
sufficient to rid your feet of every
hard corn, soft com, or corn be--tween
the toes, and calluses, with- .
t)ut one particle pf pain, soreness or-
irritation. I reezone is the discov
ery of a noted Cincinnati genius.
.. , - J
quickly gives ease
tube of relief now
Tfcnt. Lwmlnc C,. S T. '
Be Young In Body. Mind and
Looks Despite Your tears
"Not When I Can Get
Dr. Price,s w
"Madam," said the grocer, "I am clearing out thee baking powders
cheapened with alum. rVill ydu have a can with my compliments ? "
No thank you, not when they have succeeded in making Dr. Price s
Baking Powder with PURB PHOSPHAT instead .of Cream of
Tartar so that Ixan get it at such a big saving. Haven't you got it ? "
" Oh, yes," replied the grocer, " it's the only kind I am selling.
It seems as if women-folks were all baking overtime since the
great saving in the price of
JLL Ilk LL Lual baJ?
name famous for quality for 60 years
' -..-'' - ' '
Not Cheapened With Alum Leaves No Bitter TasteAlways Wholesoigo
,,: - . " ' , , ' ' :
. ' . (
25c for 12 oz.
15c for 6 oz.
v 10c for 4bz.
FUIX WJilGHT CANS
aM ' V
The Price, is Right
How often you have
wished that you could
indulge in the strenu
ous exercise of out
door sports with the
vigor and enthusiasm
of youth! But the
end of the week finds
you all in you are
tired, listless and lack
the energy to go out for
a vigorous walk or a
round of the links or
any other exercise that re
quir,emuch physical exer
tion. Many a man, even in
his 'middle forties, has a
vague feeling that he is
"getting old" and right
at a time when he should be
at his very best physically.
And he i growing old, not
inr the sense that the years
are pressing heavily upon
him - but in the sense that
his vital forces are wasting
away faster than Nature re
places the worn out tissues.
LYK9-U sold In orisjnal cock.. .
ga onl,, like pletur abovaw ,
Rsfura all substituta.
Thousands yes millions of people find
themselves in this condition early in life. And
there is no excuse for it You can check that
tendency to grow old. You can carry your
youth with its joys and enthusiasm into your
, 70's and 80 a But you must give .Nature all the
help yon on Th beet tssiaUnce you can find- -aaaiat-nc
of a tountl. constructiv ehanetat is in th om o
The Great General Tonic
It enriches the blood -gently stimulate heart, II reread
kidneys to normal activity bring a back your pep punch
and mental vuror-cbaee away that tired, worn-out (eel
ins and replaces it with a spirit of buoyancy
L.YKO is a distinctive preparation, scientifically cor
net in its combination of medicinal intredienta. and there's
aothiu more invigorating, more strengthening or more re
building. Specially beneficial for invalids, convalescents
nd run-dowa people of all conditions. Get a battle from
your druggist today tomorrow yon will iccl better for it
Ljko Medicine Co. iu.1?m.
For sale by Beaton Drug Cp., 15th and Fafnam.Sts., and
ail retail druggists.
Hon a sieti BOOTon
mMM (91$ HEALTH
Young doctor 27 years old was told by several eminent phy
sicians that he could not live, but discovered a
remarkable formula that restored his health.
In 18!)8 Dr. A. L. Reusing pf
Akron, Ohio, had just completed his
course at medical college. He had
paid his way through medical col
lege by working nights as a teleff
rapher. Overwork and overstudy
had undermined his health, and he
consulted many specialists, but they
all pronounced him incurable and
said that he could live only a few
But Dr. Reusing determined that
if he must die, he would find the
cause, since none of the physicians
could diagnose his disease' posi
Knowing that without, oxygen
the body dies, he began a thorough
investigation of the effect of oxy
gen ' on- the blood. He studied
Prof. Virchow's famous "Cell
Theory," which proves that the body
is only a collection of cells and that
there are twelve cell-salts that nour
ish and maintain the cells of 1"
body. Just as a flower dtoops'and
dies for lack of water, so the cells
wither and die for lack of their nat
ural cell-salts. .
He knew that the red blood cells
carry the iron in the blood and'that k
iron, attracts oxygen just, as a mag
net attracts steel. 'He learned that
by increasing the .aroount of iron
in the blood the iron attracted the
oxygen from the air in the lungs
into the blood exactly as the mag
net1 attracts steel. He found that
oxygen oxidizes or burns up the im
purities, germs and torn-down cells
that ire found in the blood.
Through careful research he
learned the cell-salts that nature re
quires to feed the cells and maintain
health. This led to the discovery
that the health of the body is gov
erned entirely by the health of the
blood and that if the blood is rich
in oxygen, plasma and iron and sup
plied with the njrtural cell-salts that
nourish and maintain the - health,
vigor and vitality of the cells, the
whole body glows wifh health,
strength and energy. ,
ii' V t ,4 .
Relentlessly Dr. Reusing mailt
his scientific researches and inves
tigations until, his efforts wen
crowned with success. Hediscov.
ered a formula which combines th
natural cell-salts that feed anc
nourish the -cell of the tissues
nerves, fluids, brain and bones
the body and rapidly increases th
supply of oxygen, iron and plasms
of the red blood cells, which revi
talize and rebuild the entire body.
; This formula discovered ia a
"desperate effort to preserve his own
life proved so successful that he
gradually restored his health and
soon became strong and vigorous.
Dr. Reusing is now, 47 years old and
his ruddy cheeks, bright eyes and
vigorous health are irrefutable evi
dences of the strength-renewing,
blood - purifying, health - building
properties of his formula.'
For nearly 2ft years Dr. Rousing
has prescribed this formula for
thousands of patients in his private
practice with wonderful success.
The medical profession has rppnt-
Lpized irf therapeutic value for the
treatment of diseases.
So many people have been bene
fited ana restored to health by Dr.
Reusing's -formula and he is so
thoroughly convinced of its thera
peutic action by thousands of case
records in his own praVtiee, that he
has decided to supply this formula,
which he has named "REOLO," to
the public .through registered drug
gists, who are licensed distributors
of the Dr. A. L. Reusing Labora
tories, Akron, Ohio. ,
Each package of "REOLO" con
tains 100 tasteless tablets, enough
for two" weeks' treatment. It is not
expensive. It only costs $1.00 a
package and is positively guaran
teed to give beneficial results or
your money will be returned.
REOLO is sold in Omaha by
Sherman & McDonnell Drug Co.,
16th and (Dodge, 49th and Dodge,
lfith and Harney, 24th and Farniw,
19th and Farnam.
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