Newspaper Page Text
THE BEE: OJIAIIA, TUESDAT, FEBRUARY 4, 1919.
TEXT OF TREATY WITH ROMANIA IS HADE PUBLIC Embodies Conditions Under Which Roumania Entered War; Was Signed in August, 1916. By Associated Press. Paris, Feb. 3. The text of a treaty signed on August 17, 1916, between Roumania and the quad ruple entente, is published today by the Temps. It embodies the condi tions under which Roumania en tered the war. Following are its various articles: Article 1. France, Great Britain, Italy and Russia guarantee the ter ritorial integrity of the kingdom of Roumania in the whole extent of its present frontiers. Article 2. Roumania engages to declare war on and attack Austria Hungary on the conditions stipu lated in the accompanying military convention and also engages on the declaration of war to cease economic relations and commercial exchanges with the enemies of all the allies. Right to Annex. Article 3. France, Great Britain, Italy and Russia recognize Rou niania's right to annex the territories in the Austro-Hungarian monarchy stipulated by article 4. ; Article 4. This delimits these ter ritories and adds: Roumania en gages not to raise fortifications in front of Belgrade in a zone to be determined later and only to keep a necessary force in this zone for po lice purposes. The royal Rou manian government engages to in demnify the Serbians of Banat who, in abandoning their properties, wish to emigrate within two years from the conclusion of peace. i . No Separate Peace. Article 5. Engages Roumania and the quadruple entente not to make a separate peace. The quadruple entente engage that the aforesaid territories in the Austro-Hungarian monarchy shall be annexed by the treaty of peace.- . Article 6. Roumania to enjoy the same rights as the allies in the peace preliminaries and in the discussion of questions submitted to the peace congress. Article 7. The present treaty to be kept secret -until the conclusion of a general peace. ' The military convention follows: The principal of the 17 articles are: Article 1. Roumania engages to attack Austria-Hungary on Au gustus, J916 (eight days after the Saloniki offensive). Article 2. The Russian army will aid by vigorous action, notably in Iiukowina, and the Russian fleet will watch ' the Roumanian coasts, having the right of i' e use of the ....... .. f .. . T f - Russia's Part. Article 3. Russia engages to send into Dobrudja two divisions of in fantry and one division of cavalry to co-operate with the Roumanian army against the Bulgarians, the al lies to make an offensive at Saloniki at least eight days before Ro mania enters the war. r Article 4. Roumania to receive from the allies, by way of Russia, munitions and war material. . Article 8. , The necessities of war commdeship in arms being safe guarded, no contracting party is , subordinated to any other. Article 9. The principal object of Roumanian action will be in the direction of Budapest through Transylvania. The Russian troops co-operating with the Roumanian army will be under command of the chief of the'Roumanian army. Tribute from General Pershing to Captain Rickenbacher Read New York, Feb. Ir-Ol all the tributes paid tonight tolCapt. Ed ward V. Rickenbacher, at a dinner given here in honor of "America's ace of aces," undoubtedly that most , cherished by the man who downed 26 German planes was a message from General Pershing, read by Sec retary of War Baker: "The history of the American air service on the western front is as re markable for its sound and success ful development of aviation tactics as for its spirit of unselfish devotion and dare-devil gallantry which is un surpassed by anything that the great war has produced," said General Pershing's message. "Captain Rick enbacher has written some of its brighest pages and on behalf of the American expeditionary forces I am proud to bear witness to our admira tion for the air service and for him." No less hearty was the praise of William H. Taft, contained in the following message read at the din ner: ; "As a private citizen I tender my sincere congratulations on the opportunity you have greatly' to serve your country and in 'the glor ious way in which you have im proved that opportunity and earned the gratitude of all." t x Slugged by Highwayman. An unidentified negro highway man struck Harry Glazer, 2634 Charles street, over the head with an iron pipe Monday night, inflict ing a deep wound on the man's scalp. The negro obtained nothing from his victim and ran when Glaz er yelled for help. The assault oc rtirred in front of Glazer's home. v Police Surgeon Edstrom dressed the- I wound. OBITUARY . JANS N. REEVES, 79, died of Bright's disease on -Saturday. She '.a survived by four eons and one daughter; Edward and Mathew Reeves of Omaha, Andrew and Rob ert Reeves of Madison and Mrs. James Bussy, also of Omaha. The funeral was held at 1 o'clock Moh 3av at Crosby's parlors. The body was. sent to Madlion, Neb., for burial. MILDRED M. WILLIAMSON; 6--cek-old daughter of Mr. end Mrs. F. C. Williamson, 430 Saratoga street, died at her home of pneu monia Monday. The funeral will be held at o'clock today at the home. MRS. MINNIE R. SHAFEH, 40. lied P jnday at her home, 6303 North Thirty-fourth street. She is the wife ot J. Yv Shafer of tfcl city, Private Tony Oddo, Omaha Soldier, Dies in French Hospital J ( ' - r . Private Tony Oddo, 846 South f wenty-first street, died in a hospi tal in France, October 28, 1918, ac cording to word received here by a relative, Mrs. Nunzio Oddo. Private Oddo was inducted into the army in the early part of 1918, and after a six months' training pe riod at Camp Pike, Ark., was sent to France. He was wounded in the fighting in the Argonne region. WANTS U. S. TO HANDLE HEAT AT LOW PRICE (Continued From I'afe One.) corporation should operate, but he added "the president should be given broad authority in handling the sit uation." Will Minimize Loss. Control of imports and exports and the closing of exchanges to fu ture trading will minimize the gov ernment's loss in maintaining the price, Mr. Van Pusen declared, add ing that licensing of the exchanges would be unwise. Mr. Van Dusen said he favored leaving the question of price with the corporation, sug gesting that through control of world credits the government might sell the wheat advantageously de spite a lower world price. G. S. Carkener of Kansas City declared that a loss will have to be borne and that if wheat was held by the government it would "become a constant menace." "We cannot, return to normal," he said, "with an abnormal buying price, but we may be able to return to normal about the end of the 1919 crop year June or July, 1920." Nisbet Grammar of Buffalo said the government should confine it self to wheat and wheat products, leaving other grains to be handled by private dealers. He urged that the government agency in handling the wheat should have preference in transportation and control of ele vator and storage space. Wheat Corner by Government "Only a weather calamity can pre vent an enormous crop," declared Mr. Grammar. "The government will have to carry the wheat a long time at least 18 months from next July. This is just a wheat corner by the government. "With the bumper crops, it will break the government's back just like it did Joe Leiter's; so there is a loss." B. Stockman of Duluth, Minn., said the agency should keep the price -as near $2.26 as possible and he opposed a return of the trade to pre-war conditions "under present circumstances." Mr. Gates told the committee that the Chicago Board of Trade desired to let the law of supply and demand determine conditions, and he added that the violation of this economic law would mean that the govern ment must stand a financial loss now or later. Government buying, Mr. Gates said, should cease "as soon as pos sible" and no restrictions should be placed on imports if wheat movement- is returned to pre-war con ditions. The shipping situation, he declared, is such that Argentine and Australian wheat will compete with the American product in Europe. ACCUSED L'EII OF DETECTIVE FORCEUP TODAY Continued From Pare One.) Greenberg although he had the op portunity to do so and knew that Greenberg was guilty of the theft of a Buick roadster, the property of George Richardson. "They'll hear from me all right Friday. You can bank on that," said Danbaum and would cay noth ing more. Police Commissioner Ringer in formed council that the charges had been preferred against Chief of De tectives Briggs and Detective Wade. "We have no official notice of it yet," said Mayor Smith. "The charges are being typewrit ten now," said Mr. Ringer. These charges will be read before council Tuesday morning and then the time of trial will be set. Mayor Smith declares that he will back up Commissioner Ringer to the limit in his operation of the police department. "I believe Ringer is running the department as well as any man could," said the mayor and I shall back him up with all the power at my command. If there are men who are taking rewards insteads of ar resting criminals we will find out and put them off the force. If there are men who are 'doing the people instead of doing their duty we will put them where they won't do it any more. Council Back of Fight. "You can be sure that the city council is back of this fight. It is very likely that there will be a lot of places vacant on the police force before we get through. And those places that aren't vacant will be filled by men who can be depended upon to do their duty for which they are paid." Commissioner Ure expects still greater eruptions in the department. "The present fuss serious though it is, may. be only a preliminary to a much greater shakeup in the de partment that will jar loose a large number of the officers," he de clared. "I am not alarmed at the present disclosures. I hold to the view that it indicates a healthy condition.1 If everything were, serene it might mean that graft was going on with agreement among the personnel of the force." ! Mr. Ure will present his charge" against Detective Graham and Franks to city council Tuesday. He ( says he has received word trom sev eral citizens that it is a common practice of officers making arrests to beat up prisoners without any cause. 1 Haze Acting Captain. Detective H. P. Haze was on the job yesterday as acting chief of de tectives. He was named by Police Commis sioner Ringer to head the detective bureau pending the hearing of the suspended chief. Rumor has it that Capt. Henry Heitfeld will be appointed chief of detectives to succeed Briggs. It was said at central station that Heitfeld was "in line" for the job in case of a shakeup in the detective department. The suspension of Captain Briggs was made following a conference be tween Police Commissioner Ringer and Deputy County Attorney J. A. Ready. t Ready admitted yesterday that he had gone to the polie commissioner with information that the detective chief had forged Judge Britt's name to a, warrant ordering the arrest of Calhoun, now held in the county jail for trial on a worthless check charge. Mr- Ready refused to say yester day morning whether or not Briggs would be prosecuted on a criminal charge. County Attorney Shotwell is re ported as saying the prosecution would take place. It was said at central police sta tion that Detective Leroy Wade was being "crucified" by Commissioner Ringer for having given information on his superior officer. Wade is made a party to the charges against Briggs. Wade takes the stand that he was only obeying orders when he took the supposed forged warrant. He saw Briggs sign it and called Judge Britt after returning from Iowa with his prisoner and, asked if Briggs had authority to sign his (Judge Britt's) name. Judge Britt told him 'No." Captain Briggs admitted Monday that he did sign the warrant but in timated he signed- it only to save, time. He wanted the police officer who served it ' to leave town im mediately to get Calhoun, who was in Iowa. Eighty Years Old and Asks for His Final Citizenship Papers i 1 1 "S .! " ' I i f I." j ! -i i I . i t .. . --.si Petition to the Secretary of War to Send Soldiers Home With Six Months' Pay Sign this petition, get your friends to sign it and forward it to The Omaha Bee. To the Hon. Newton D. Baker, Secretary of War: The undersigned respectfully urge you to return to their homes as soon as possible the soldiers who have ac complished so brilliantly every object America had in the war. We urge, also, that you obtain the necessary authority to pay these men their military wagea for six months, or for some sufficient period after their discharge- from the army until they can obtain useful and remunerative em ployment. ' We urge this as an act of simple justice by a great na tion to its heroes. (Signed) ... i Carston Andrew Nelson, oO years old, a wealthy firnt-r residing near Irvington, appeared in district court before Judge Day for final natural ization papers. He is the oldest man thai ever applied for n;tturaiizaiion papers in Douglas county. - Mr. Nelsoa wis born in Schlcswig Holstein and 47 years ago went to Australia, where he worked as a miner for eight years. He came to the United States 39 years ago and has been , farming near Irvington since that time. His wife is 79 years old' and they have one son, two daughters and five grandchildren. He applied for his first papers in 1891- but neglected to secure final papers until war was declared and he was unable to become a citizen of his adopted country. With the re moval of naturalization restrictions he immediately applied for the final papers, which were granted. Consider Adjustment of Freight Rates on Potash The Omaha district freight traffic committee has before it for consid eration an application for an adjust ment of through rates on potash shipments from Antioch and other Nebraska points, through to the At lantic sea-coast. The rail rate on potash from Antioch is $11 and $13 'a ton to New York and $13 to Baltimore. The rate from Nebraska fields is $5 per ton to the Mississippi river points. The contention is that rate to the Mississippi river is relatively lower than the through rate and also lower relatively than the rate from the Mississippi river east. The Nebraska producers contend that the through rate is out .of liii? Land that there should be a readjustment. Admiral Bowles Resigns. Washington, Feb. 3. The resig nation of former Rear Admiral Francis T. Bowles, as assistant gen eral manager of the Emergency. Fleet corporation,, was announced today by the shipping board. South Side Is Policeman, Hog Raiser. Farmer All in One; Some Porker Besides being a good police officer, O. F. Rishling. 2.H0 bouth Forty first street. South Side, is a success ful hog raiser. He owns a number of lots in the vicinity of his home and after walking his beat for eight hours a day, he returns home and feeds a dozen or so hungry hogs. Yesterdav he trucked 12 head of porkers to the South Side market. from which he expects to realize over $500. However, Patrolman Rishling does not confine his activities ex clusively to hog raising and policing, In the summer time he farms on the remainder of his vacant land. "Mr Ringer said something once about policemen on the force being too fat to run over a block," grinned Mr. Rishling. 'I'd like to have him try me. A lot of fellows would be better off physically and financially if they'd do what I m doing." Monday's Hog Receipts Were 18,000 Heads "Heavies" Packers on the South aide con fined their hog purchases yesterday to heavv hoes, very few of which weighed under 240 pounds. Their requirements for the day were not great, and as a result they were able to discriminate against lighter stuff. A liberal run of hogs marked the rlav. The receiots were estimated at 18.000 head, or 5,000 head more than a week ago Monday. A year ago yesterday hog receipts were 14 800 head. At the close of business yesterday it was estimated that 8,000 head remained unsoia. j Fined for Stealing Soap , from the Cudahy Company J. E. Searcy, 3818 J street, was fined $S and costs in police court chareed with Detit larceny. lJcter Jolly, chief of the Cudahy police, testified that Searcy was caught with 20 bars of soap stolen from the com pany. Searcy testified that the soap was given him by his uncle who is employed by the company. He re fused to divulge the name of the uncle, saying he would rather pay the fine than have his uncle dis charged for the theft. Mexican Peeping Tom Gets Thirty Days in County Jail Peter Fachys, a Mexican living at 2424 Z street was sentenced to M days in jail in police court charged with disturbing the peace. Frank Lanineham. 2210 O street, testified that he caught Fachys peeking in the windows of his home. He told the court that' his wife and neigh bors had been bothered for the past month by a man peeking in windows and that he was of the opinion that Fachys was the disturber. South Side Has Its First Burglary Within Nine Days The first burglary in nine days on the South Side was reported by G. F. Cengelar, 3602 South Twenty fourth street Monday. He informed police that burglars broke a window in the Highland park pharmacy with a brick and gained entrance to the store. Cigarets valued at $22 and $9 worth of cigarS and $3 in cash were taken. DEPUTIES OF FJIAKCE STAND AS WILSON TALKS (Continued from Tag On.) alternative for France. We do not need to point out to you that east of you in Europe the future is full of question. Beyond the Rhine, across Germany, across Poland, across Russia, across Asia there are ques tions unanswered and they may be for the present unanswerable. France still stands at the frontier, France still stands in the presence of those threatening and unanswered questions threatening because un answered; stands waiting for the so lution of matters which, touch her directly and intimately and constant ly and if she must stand alone, what must it do? It must put upon her people a constant burden of tax ation, tt must undergo sacrifice that may become intolerable. And not only France, but the other nations of the world must do the like. They must be ready for any terrible incident of injustice. The thing is not inconceivable. Here Is Where Blow Fell. ' "I visited the other day a portion of the devastated region of France. I saw the noble city of Rheims in ruins and I could not help saying to myself: 'Here is where the blow fell because the rulers of the world did not sooner see how to prevent it.' "The rulers of the world have been thinking of the relations of governments and forgetting the re lations of peoples. They have been thinking of the maneuvers of in ternational dealings, when what they ought to have been thinking of was the fortunes of men and wo men and the safety of. some and the care that they should take that their people should be happy because they were safe. ' "They know that the only way to do this is to make it certain thaf the same thing will not always hap pen that has happened this time, that there never shall be any doubt or waiting or surmises, but that when ever France or any free people is threatened the whole world will be ready to vindicate its liberty. it is for that reason, I take it, that I find such a war and intelli gent enthusiasm in France for the society of nations France with its keen vision. France with its pro phetic vision. I Need of Mankind. "It seems to be not only the need of France but the need of mankind. And France sees the sacrifices which. are necessary for the establishment of a society of nations are not to be compared with the constant dread of another catastrophe falling on the fair cities and areas of France. There was a no more beautiful country. There was a no more prosperous country. . There was a no more free spirited people. AH the world had admired France and none of, the world grudged France its greatness and its orosneritv. except tnose -who grudged it liber ty and prosperity. And it has prof ited us, terriDie as the cost has been to witness what has happened, to see with the physical eye what has happened because injustice was wrought. "The president of the chamber has pictured, as I cannot picture, the appalling sufferings, , the terrible tragedy of France, but it is a tragedy which could not be repeated. As the pattern of history has disclosl ! itself, it has disclosed the hearts of men drawing toward one another. . Comradeships have become vivid. The purpose of association has be- j come evident. . I "The nations of the world arc about to consummate brother-, hood which will make it unnecessary in the future to maintain those crushing armaments which make the peoples suffer almost as much in peace as they suffered in war. Vivid Picture of France. "When the soldiers in America crossed the ocean, they did not bring with them merely their arms. They brought with them a very vivid con ception of France. They landed up on the soil of France with quicken ed pulses. They knew that they had come to do a thing which the heart of America had long wished to do. When General Pershing stood at the tomb of Lafayette and said: 'Lafay ette, we are here,' it was as if he had said 'Lafayette, here is the comple tion of the great story whose first chapter you assisted to write.' "The world has seen the great plot work out, and now the people of France may rest assured that their prosperity is secure because their homes are secure; and men every where not only wish it safety and prosperity, but are ready to assure it that with all the force and wealth at their command they will guarantee it security and safety. "So, as we sit from day to day at the Quai D'Orsay, I think to my self, we might, if we could gain an audience of the free peoples of the world, adopt the language of General Pershing and say 'Friends, men, humble women, little children, we are here; we are here as your friends, as your champions, as your representatives. We have come to work out for you a world which is fit to live in and in which all coun tries can enjoy the heritage of lib erty for which France and America and England and Italy have paid so dear. Watchman Who Killed Plant Chief Pleads Not Guilty T. F. Casey, watchman at the American Smelting and Refining company, who shot and killed, A. B. Cassill, superintendent at the plant, Tanuarv 27. was arraigned in police court vesterdav on a charge of first degree murder. Casey pleaded not guilty. "No truth in it; none at all," he said when the formal charge was read to him. The hearing was continued to Tuesday to allow Casey to procure counseL At the time ot the snoot ing Casey signed a statement, ac cording to police, in which he de clared he shot Lassiu because ot a grudge. No Camouflage In This Story Says corns stop hurting, then lift right off without ' one bit of pain Hospital records show that every time you cut a corn you invite lock jaw or blood poison, which is need less, says a Cincinnati authority, who tells you that a quarter ounce of a drug called freezone costs but s few cents at any drug store but it sufficient to rid one's feet of every hard or soft corn or callus withoqt even one little twinge of pain. You simply apply a few drops of this freezone on a tender, aching corn and the soreness is instantly relieved. Shortly the entire corn can be lifted out, root and all, with your fingers. This drug is sticky but dries at once and is claimed to just shrivel up any corn without inflaming or even irritating the surrounding tis sue or skin. If your wife wears high heels she will be glad to know of this.Adv. Government Expense Lower. Washington, Feb. 3. Big pay ments to allies under credits pre viously established, as reported to day by the treasury, raised the total of allied advances in January , to $290,250,000 and aggregate govern ment expenses for the month to $1,962,350,000. This is $97,000,000 less than the record of December. Wat savings . sales amounted to $70,996,000. How This Tire Service Promotes Truck Economy There are a lot of places where money can leak out if anything is wrong with your truck tires. And the resulting losses are not only noted in too-high tire-mile costs but, as well, in inflated mile-costs of oper ating and maintaining trucks and of carrying goods. Some of your tires may be responsible for excessive truck repair bills or for too many breakages of merchan dise handled or they may be inadequate in size for your loads and wear out too fast. It is an important part of our service, as a Goodyear Truck Tire Service Station to rec ommend the right type and size of tire and to carry it for you in our Goodyear stock. We supply Goodyear S-V Solid Tires, Goodyear Cush ion Tires andGoodyear Pneu matic Cord Truck Tires. If tires are applied, without proper examination of wheel alignment, condition of springs and brake adjust ment, undue tire wear may result from , several causes. We inspect' wheels, springs and brakes when changing tires. And if tires are neglected after application, the injuries they receive on the road will frequently develop rapidly and cause their failure. We watch customers' tires; report their condition; help conserve tire mileage. Are you not interested in knowing all the details of this complete truck tire service? Goodyear Truck Tire Service Station o TRUCK & TRACTOR CORPORATION j .... Phone Doug. 6429 or Doug. S460 Auditorium Garage' ' 1310 Jackson Street Night or Sunday service by appointment HOW TO BE RID OF QJlKiERG'JS CimUFF If you have dandruff you must get rid of it quick it's positively dangerous and will surely ruin your hair if you don't. Dandruffy heads mean faded, brittle, scraprgly hair that finally dies and falls out new hair will not grow then you are hairless and nothing can help you. The only sure way to abolish dan druff for good is to destroy the germ that causes it. To do this quickly, surely and safely, and at little expense, there is nothing so ef fective as Parisian sage, which you can get from Sherman & McConnell and good druggists everywhere. It is guaranteed to banish dandruff, stop itching scalp and falling hair, and promote a new growth, or the cost, small as it is, Will be refunded. Parisian sage is a scientific prep aration that supplies all hair needs an antiseptic liquid neither sticky or greasy, easy to apply, and deli cately perfumed. If you want beautiful soft thick, lustrous hair, and lots of it, by all means use Parisian sage. Don't de lay begin tonight a little atten tion now insures abundant hair for years to come. Adv. AFTER A SIEGE OF FLU OR GHEPFE BUILDUP You.TSYSTEr.nvmi Nuga-Tone. Dr. R. B. Crawford, Chicago, 111., eiyss "I recommend Nug-a-Tane and prescribe it with ex cellent results following cases of In fluenza and Grippe. Such patients seem to pick up quickly on this medi cine. It builds up the blood and nerves, improves the appetite, helps the bowel action, Invig-orates the gen eral system." Mr. I. Snodprass of Hernshaw, W. Va., aays: "Your Nuga-Tone la a grand medicine. I had the Influenza when I received the bottle of Nuga Tone you sent to me. I began taking other medicine, but it did not seem to do me any good, so I stopped it and went to taking Nuga-Tone. Soon I began to mend fast, and I feel that I cannot praise Nuga-Tone too highly for what it has done for me. I have recommended your Nuga-Tone to many people." Druggists guarantee Nuga-Tone. They refund your money if you are not Batisfled with results. Tour drug gist sells Nuga-Tone. If you can't get it irom mm. sen one ($1.00) Dol lar to National Laboratory, No. 12 J W. Madison St, Chicago. Our special "I FEEL JUST LIKE SHOUTING FOR JOY" SAYS THIS WOMAN Mrs. Biggs Had No Idea Any Medicine on Earth Could Help Her as Tanlac Did. ' "When I think about how much Tanlac did for me, I feel just like shouting for joy," said Mrs. Lizzie Biggs of Smithf ield, Illinois. "For fifteen years I had stomach trou ble," she continued, "and I couldn't eat a bite of anything without be ing miserable for hours afterwards. I also had bilious spells and my head would ache like an iron band was tied around it and often I would get as yellow as a pumpkin. I was nervous, too, and so restless and fidgety that often I couldn't go to bed and go to sleep but I would have nervous rigors and many a night I have laid awake waiting and hopinn for morning to come and sometimes I couldn't lie in bed any longer and would just have to get up and sit in a chair, for the rest of the night. I finally got so weak that I couldn't have walked a block if I had been paid a hundred dollars to do it and I felt so bad all the time that life was a burden to me. I tried all kinds of treatments and medicines but none of them did me a bit of good and I began to think there was no hope for me at all. "When I heard about Tanlac do ing so much good and decided to try it I was too weak to go for a bottle myself, and had to send my daughter. I didn't believe it possi ble for any medicine to do what Tanlac has already . .done; for me. Before I finished theOfixst bottle my strength began to come, back, and I could sleep better than I have for years. Of course I ordered some more and kept on taking it accord ing to directions and now I feel at strong and healthy as I did thirty years ago. I don't have any more bilious spells and the headaches are gone and my skin is clear again. When meal time comes I have a good appetite and don't have to worry about what I eat or how much because it all agrees with me. All signs of nervousness have left me and now when I go to bed I fall asleep almost as soon as my head touches the pillow. I don't have to send my daughter to the store for Tanlac now, as I can go myself and only the other day I walked down and bought six bottles. I weighed while I was down there and found I had gained twenty pounds. My daughter' and I both think Ta;.!ac saved my life and I never intend to be without a bottle of this 'grand medicine in my house as loner as I live." Tanlae is sold In Omaha fcv all Sherman & McConnell Drug com pany's stores, Harvard Pharmacy and West End Pharmacy under the personal direction of a special Tan lac representative. Also Forrest & Meany Drug company in South Omaha and the leadinir druesnst in each city and town throughout the state of Nebraska. Adv. . CID III ST0K1 SOURS THE FOOD Says Excess of Hydrochloric Acid i3 Cause of Indigestion. distributor in Omaha U Sherman & Me Connell Drug Co. A Nation's Safety depends uponmore than wealth or the power of its mighty guns. It rests in its robust children and in its strong, vigorous manhood. SCOTTS an ideal constructive tonic-food, brings to the system elements easily assimilated and imparts suengm ana pro motes normal growth. . Scott't Emulsion buiUi op th weak and fartifit thm ttrong. 8coU&Bowa,Bloonfield,H.Jr. U-20 A well-known authority states that stomach trouble and indigestion are nearly always due to acidity acid stomach and not, as most folks believe, from a lack of diges tive juices. He states that an excess of hydrochloric acid in the stomach retards digestion 'and , starts food 12 ' fermentation, then our meals sour like garbage in a can, forming acrid fluids and gases which inflate the 1 stomach like a toy balloon. We then get that heavy, lumpy feeling in the chest, we eructate sour food, belch gas, or have heartburn, flatulenca, waterbrash, or nausea.. He tells us to lay aside all diges tive aids and instead, get from any pharmacy four ounces of Jad Salts and take a tablespoonful in plays of water before breakfast while it is effervescing, and furthermore, to continue this for one week. While relief follows the first dose, it is im portant to neutralize the acidity, re move the gas-makinjt mass, start the liver, stimulate the kidneys and thus promote a free flow of, pure diges tive juices. Jad Salts Is Inexpensive and It made from the acid of grapes and lemon juice, combined with lithia and sodium phosphate. This harm less salts is used by thousands 'of people for stomach trouble with ex cellent results. Adv. Bee Want Ads Froduce Results. '