Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About The frontier. (O'Neill City, Holt County, Neb.) 1880-1965 | View Entire Issue (April 26, 1923)
I Serve Raisin Food—Raisin Week—April 23 to 29
Have You Tried Them
from your modern bakers' ovens?
«—These big, brown loaves of
raisin bread ?
Note the raisin flavor that
permeates these loaves.
Count the big, plump, ten
, der, juicy raisins in each slice.
It’s real raisin bread ^-the
| kind you’re looking for.
Ready-baked to save bak
ing at home. Delicious and
convenient — and economical
\ in cost.
We’ve arranged with bak
ers in almost every town and
city to bake this full-fruited
Order from your grocer ox*
a neighborhood bake shop.
Say you want the bread
that’s made with Sun-Maid
Good raisin bread is a rare
combination of the benefits of
nutritious cereal and fruit—both
good and good for you, so serve
it at least twice a week. i|
Use more raisins in your cakes, j
You may be offered other
brands that you know less well
than Sun-Maids, but the kind
you want is the kind you know
is good. Insist, therefore, on
Sun-Maid brand. They cost no
more than ordinary raisins. j |
Mail coupon for free book of
tested Sun-Maid recipes.
The Supreme Bread Raisin
Sun-Maid Raisins are grown and packed in California by
Sun-Mud Raisin Growers, a co-operative organization com
prising 14,000 grower members.
J CUT THIS OUT AND SEND IT
l Sun-Maid Raisin Growers,
J Fresno, California
Please send me copy of your free book,
I “Recipes with Raisins.”
■ Name. .
! Street .
Make $10 Weekly Advertising Household
Article; no selling; simply show article and
•send names shown to. A real money making
lousiness. Send for sample and start work
now. Mr. Lamb. Box 412, Ft. Dodge, Iowa.
In the Heart of SIOUX CITY
Absolutely Fireproof — Rates <1.75 to $3.60
BIG CAFETERIA - HOME COOKING
" ^ ^ ^ m m ■ m Hair Color Re
storer. Safe to nse as water. Makes you look young
-again. At all good druggists, 75 cents, er direct
from HESSIQ - ELLIS, Chemists, Memphis, Tenn
SIOUX CITY PTG. CO., NO. 17-1923.
WAS BY NO MEANS SAflSRED
modern Girl Made That Clear by Her
Outspoken Opinion Concerning
“Did you tell her that she could not
go to that party?”
“Did you explain to her that we con
sidered it not n fit place for our daugh
ter to he seen?”
“You know It is not enough merely
to deny a young person’s request. You
should always explain your reasons. I
trust you told her of the dangers of a
“And warned her of the folly of late
hours; the hurt of gossiping tongues;
In short yon did your best to make her
see that it Is for her welfare that we
are denying this seeming bit of pleas
“I did nil that.”
“And is she now satisfied to forego
this needless amusement and remain
contentedly at home with us?”
“Sim is not.”
“What does she say?”
“ ‘Oh, gee! ma, you and pa are so far
behind the times you don’t know any
thing.”'—Detroit Free Press.
Mrs. Jackson—Say, Mis’ Johnsing.
did Sambo give Celestine a ring foh
Mrs. Johnson—No, Mis’ Jackson, he
<done bettuh ’n dat; he gave huh a en
Shake Into Your Shoes
And sprinkle in the foot-bath Allen’s
Foot-Ease, the antiseptic, healing
powder for Painful, Swollen, Sweating
feet It prevents blisters and sore spots
and takes the sting out of corns and
bunions. Always use Allen’s Foot
Ease to break in new shoes and enjoy
the bliss of feet without an ache. Those
who use Allen’s Foot-Ease say that they
■ have solved their foot troubles. Sold
everywhere. Trial package and a Foot
Ease Walking Doll sent Free. Address
Allen’s Foot-Ease, Le Roy, N. Y.
She Figured it Out.
A youth in an Indianapolis school
was absent from school for sfr number
of days. A teacher, who shows real
interest in the progress of her pupils,
called the mother on the telephone
and inquired concerning the lad.
“John’s afraid to come back,” said
the mother. “He says you threatened
to throw him Into the furnace.
Perplexed, the teacher for a day or
two wondered what could have put
that silly notion in the boy’s head,
Then she remembered. Some days
| before she had told that class some
recalcitrants had been absent more
days than good scholarship permitted.
She had announced to her class then
that if these persons missed another
session she would he compelled to
“drop them from the register.”
“Miss Drown, Mr. (Jotroeks is at the
"Is his picture on the mantel?”
“Are the roses he sent me on the
“Is that hook lie gave me on the
“Is his box of candy on the piano?”
“Well, put the dog lie brought me
into the living room and ask him In.
I'll be down as soon as I put on the
wrist watch he sent me.”—New York
An equinox is as good as a boost.
What to Elat and Why
Making a Big Word an Easy Part of Your Diet
Car-bo-hy-drmtes make up about
60 per cent of the average diet.
They produce heat and energy.
They are largely secured from the
grain and vegetable starches.
In the long, slow baking by
•which Grape-Nuts is produced
:from wheat and malted barley, the
grain starches are partially pre
digested. They are changed to
“dextrins” and “maltose”—forms
of Carbohydrates so easy to di
gest that they form the basis of
the most successful baby foods.
Many people have digestive
trouble caused by the food-starch
in its original form, but Grape
Nuts has been famous for a quar
ter-century for its exceptional ease
of digestion, and assimilation, and
its splendid, building nourishment.
It is a food for strength and en
ergy, delightfully crisp and appe
tizing, made today by the samo
formula which first brought Jhis
charm for taste and aid to health
to the world’s dining table. Grape
Nuts contains the iron, phosphorus
and the essential vitamin, so of
ten lacking in modern, “refined'*
Many servings rf real food
value in a package of this eco
nomical food. At your grocer's to
day— ready to serve with cream
or milk. Grape-Nuts — the Body
Builder. “There’s a Reason.” Made
by Postum Cereal Co., Inc., Battle
Heroism of Witnesses to Act
of Plotters Saves Hundreds
—Mine Planted Outside Car
melite Church in Dublin.
BY DENIS O’CONNELL,
Universal Service Correspondent.
Special Cable Dispatch.
Dublin, April 22.—Hundreds of
worshippers In the Carmelite church
in Dublin narrowly escaped death
Sunday morning when a land mine,
weighing more than 200 pounds was
placed next door by armed men.
The mine failed to explode, as spec
tators rushed up and extinguished
tho fuses after they had been lighted
by two young men who drove up
fashionable Grafton street, covering
the spectators with their revolvers
; while they planted the mine.
Heroism Saves Lives,
i The heroism of men in the crowd j
who risked death to put out the fuse,
saved many lives. |
The body of a man named Hogan i
Whs discovered in a field Sunday rid- 1
died with bullets. He was a govern
ment employe and was the victim of
a. gang known as the “flying fifty.”
Fifty Prisoners Taken. I
The Free State forces made a suc
cessful sweep of three counties Sat
urday and Sunday, rounding up
gangs of irregulars.
Many ammunition dumps were dis
covered in the series of raids staged
by the government troops through the
counties of Donegal, Limerick and
Kerry. The raids netted more than
60 prisoners and were conducted
without any casualties to the Free
California Sheriff Receives
Word Woman Detained in
Los Anglese, April 22.—The woman
under arrest in Honduras as Clara
Phillips, the Los Angeles hammer
murderess, has been identified as the
California fugitive by means of
photographs, according to informa
tion received at the sheriff's office
here from Sheriff William I. Traeg*r.
Iri San Francisco. Photographs of
Mrs. Phillips were scattered through
Mexico and Central America shortly
after her escape from the county jail
here December 5.
Detention of Jesse Carson, com
panion of Mrs. Phillips in her flight,
har been requested by the sheriff's
office. Efforts will be made to extra
dite Carson on charges of arson and
aiding Mrs. Phillips' escape.
Bertram A. Herrington, chief coun
sel for Mrs. Phillips in her trial for
murder, died suddenly Saturday night
of heart trouble.
jjrmour Lee Phillips, husband ol
Clara Phillips, has been released or
bail, following his arrest Saturday ir
connection with rjteape of his wife
Nebraska Senate Committee
Holds Sunday Session to
Lincoln. Neb., April 22 (Special).—
A Sunday session of the senate fi
nance comhiittee was found necessary
to complete its work of making over
the general maintenance appropria
tion bill, sent to It from the house
early last week. An intimation was
given that senato* changes in the
house bill will not be as numerous
as at first thought necessary, and it
may be possible to report the
amended bill to the senate when It
meets Tuesday afternoon.
The committee of the upper branch
Is said to be favorable to restoring
several Items increasing the appro
priations for the University of Ne
braska and the four state normal
schools, which were materially re
duced by the house bill. The state
railway commission may be favored
with a little more money.
Many members of the legislature
claim to see the end, and believe it
will be possible to reach final ad
journment by Saturday. Veterans of
the two houses, however, believe the
session will extend into next week.
RECESS RED TRIAL.
St. Joseph, Mich., April 21 (.. P.)
.—The trial of Charles E. Rntbenberg.
of Cleveland, charged with criminal
syndicalism was in a recess today.
DRY LEADER DEMANDS
SHOWDOWN OF PASTOR
New York, April 21 ( .. P.)—Wayne
B. Wheeler, general counsel of the
Anti Saloon League demanded that
the Rev. Father John L. Bedford
of Brooklyn, who said recently he had
heard that a United States senator
had received $150,000 for voting for
the 18th amendment, furnished the
proper authorities with the name of
THESE FLIERS BROKE ENDURANCE RECORD ~j
Isv&at oJoWt A % O&shley G» Really:
Lieutenants John A. MacReady and Oakley Kelley, U. S. air service,
broke all world’s endurance records when they remained aloft 36 hours 6
minutes and 20 seconds i% the immense transport monoplane T-2, at Mc
Cook Field, Dayton, O. They covered a distance of 2,541.2 miles.
Fish Fins Flaunted
As Fashion Adjunct
’ BY C. F. BERTELLI,
Universal Service Correspondent.
Special Wireless Dispatcfli.
Paris, April 22.—Judging from the
, appearance of the stylish horde
■ floundering about at Longchamps
Sunday afternoon, the average so
cial gathering for this summer is des
| tlned to resemble a cross between a
Balkan fete and a south sea island
Two definite novelties blossomed
forth at the races Sunday. The first
was a hunch stolen from the kitchen,
many of the women wearing aprons.
The other was the very latest thing
[ in the use of fish fins for hat decora
The aprons were not white, but
were violently embroidered red,
green, blue and yellow cabalistic de
signs imitating the ceremonial garb
of the Balkan peasantry from whom
the inspiration came. The aprons
varied in size from tiny, or “dinky”
aprons, resembling the feature of the
Masonic costume, to large ample
smock* heavily embroidered with
The effect of the aprons is to ac
centuate the lower half of the body
instead of the upper half, which has
been the all conquering aim of the
designers ever since the, reaction set
I in against the bespangled and over
decorated corsages of 1922.
The Incredible use of fish fins as
an adjunct to fashion, was made pos
sible by the importation to France of
several marvelous varieties of tropi
cal fish, including the "acaras," which
has a nose like a dog, but which
boasts a beautifully colored tail. An
other fish is the“scalare,” which has
rainbow fins. Both of these are from
The "gauze winged" tiger fish from
the China sea is a hot favorite by I
reason of its brilliant blue steel like
fin, which after death sets rigidly
without losing its color.
There's "Peacock'' Fish, Too.
The "peacock" fish from the West
Indies with its phosphorescent scales,
is a fish which, after special treat
ment produces the original beautiful
trimmings of that kind for toques,
hats and shoes.
Only a few of the society women
sported the "acquarlum hats," how
ever, owing to the cost, which is al
niotit prohibitive. The reason is the
rarity of the fish and the cost of
Signs are not wanting that Paris is
due for an early season. In the pad
dock were thousands of Americana
backing their favorites.
New American Venus Is
Press Agent for Spinach
BY EARL L. SHAUB, |
Universal Service Correspondent.
New York, April 22.—Eat spinach
and become a “perfect 34."
That was the advice given In an
interview Sunday by Miss Martha
Gonzales, who has ^een chosen the
new “American venus."
Her beauty and form, the experts
say, have driven Venus of old from
the ring. Venus will have to lose
more than her arms to compete with
Miss' Gonzales is not so much a
Venus after all as a Diana, she of the
lissome figure and agile boyish grace.
Ah, Spinach Does It.
How does she do it?
“By eating spinach, once and some
times twice a day,” she replied.
She will be introduced to the fash
ion world as the modern Venus at the
Masonic fashion exhibition May 14.
“I eat only the plainest kinds of
foods,” she explained, “and I care
nothing at all for any other kind. I
never eat dessert and have no inclina
Mon for any. I drink a quart of milk
each day, rarely taste coffee, but
usually have a cup of tea.
Sleep And Walk, She Advises.
"Sleep Is essential to all who hope
for beauty. I have 10 hours of sleep
^very night It is not only the
amount of sleep one gets but the time
at which one 0ets it that is important.
"To all who want to be a perfect 34
I recommefid walking and swimming
as the best forms of exercise.
"Work, too, Is a contributory cause
to beauty. I practice my own precept,
here, for by 9 o’clock every morning
I am out keeping my appointments.”
Corsets? Pooh, Poohl
Miss Gonzales is an artist's model.
She is 20 years of age, five,feet and
seven inches in height, with 22 inch
waist measure and 34 inch hip. She
weighs 110. These are the require
ments for a perfect 34.
"Corsets? Never.” said Miss Gon
zales. “I tried them once and never
tiled them again.”
0, S. METIS
dissension at Santiago Con
ference Grows More Bitter
Over Power of United
States in Union.
BY GEORGE W. HINMAN, JR.,
Universal Service Correspondent.
Special Cable Dispatch.
Santiago, Chile, April 22.—The
Costa Rican plan, under which mem
bers of the governing board of the
l’an-American union would be ac
credited directly from the various re
publics, would create at Washington
a "new political entity of the League
of Nations type without the consent
of the United States."
Such is the unalterable objection
of the United States to* the adoption
of the proposal by which diplomats
accredited to the United States would
no longer be automatically members
of the governing board of the union.
Tins was 'revealed by Ambassador
TWO MEN FIGHT LOSING
BATTLE WITH FLAMES
New York, April 22.—Trapped by
fire in an upper room of a house on
the estate of Stephen Lott, at For
est Hills. L. I., two farm hands Sun
day, fought a losing battle with flames
Despite frantic efforts to reach
them they were burne! to death. The
l building was destroyed
Henry P. Fletcher, head of the United
States delegation to the Pan-Amer
ican conference, at Saturday "night’s
secret session ot the sub-committee
which is seeking to effect a com
promise, according to authoritative
It is understood that Ambassador
Fletcher’s position is that the United
ytates is willing that any republic
which is not recognized and has no
diplomatic representative at Wash
ington may appoint one of its own
citizens to membership on the gov
erning board. This would eliminate
any reason for Mexico not partlci- *
pating In the Pan-American confer
The sub-committee, however, Ms
abandoning hope of reconciling the
“Caribbean die hards" to the United
CHANNEL AIR LINER
BREAKS SPEED RECORD
London, April 22.—A new air record
was created Saturday by an Instone
air liner, which completed the journey
to Lindon from Cologne in two hours
and 40 minutes.
The air liner traveled at the average
rate of 136 miles an hour.
STORK TO vTsiT HOME,
BRINGING 22ND CHILD
Los Angeles, April 22.—-The stork
is hovering over the home of Mr.
and Mrs. George Toombs, of Holly
It will bring to them their 2Jp.tl
child. Fifteen children are living.
The parents have *j»een married 3o
years. The mother is a native of
California, having been born at Eur
eka, where she married George
Toombs, a native of Missouri.
,m m a mm . - -
Executive Action Outgrowth
of Wholesale Leasing of Con
victs Revealed in Probe of
Death of N. D. Youth.
BY COLE E. MORGAN,
Universal Service Correspondent.
Tallahassee. Fla., April 22.—Gov.
Carey A. Hardee has decided to remove
from office County Judge Henjamin
Franklin Willis and Sheriff Jumea
Robert Jones, the two Leon county
olficials charged with wholesale
leasing of convicts to the Putnam
Lumber Company, it was learned
An order calling for the Immed
iate ousting of the two officials was
, drawn up by the governor Sunday
and will be issued Monday, it was
learned from an authentic source.
A pathetic story of the death and
burial of Martin Tabert, the Norlti
Dakota boy alleged to have been thr
victim of a brutal lashing In a Flor ,
Ida convict camp, came to light Sum
day. 1 he Putnam Lumber Company
at Clara, Fla., on February 2, 1922,
sent a letter to Tabert's family at
Munich, N. D., giving a sympathetic*
account of the funeral that is in
striking, contrast with the sworn tes
timony regarding it. The Putnam
1 Lumber Company wrote:
What Company Wrots.
“The boy was given a Christian
burial in a cemetery near here and
had a minister officiate in same. W»
regret that the boy was so unfortu
nate and please accept our sympathy
in your sad bereavement;”
Arthur Johnson, negro convict and
camp cook at the Putnam Lumber
company’s prison camp, at Clara at
the time Tabert died there while
serving a sentence, testified before
the Joint executive committee inves
tigating ‘‘the arrest, conviction, sen
tence' and death of Martin Tabert,”
that “the body of Tabert was pre
pare- for burial by himself and other
negro convicts; was loaded on a
wagon in a coffin provided by the
lumber company and taken by night
by trusties, miles from camp and
burled in a watersoaked hole In the
no wmte Person There.
There were present at the burial,
Johnson swore, only himself, the
driver of the wagon and the two
grave diggers, all negro prisoners in
the Putnam camp. There was no
preacher, no w'hite man, no ^phlte
woman, to say a word, offer a prayer
or shed a tear as the body of the
North Dakota youth was lowered into
Witnesses testified before the com
mittee last week that Tabert was
buried in a cemetery near CUg-a,
with a minister performing the last
rites, and two white women of the
community, in addition to the vil
lage school teacher and a group of
her pupils witnessing the burial.
The investigating committee wants
to know the truth of how and where
Tabert was buried. So it is planned
for members of the committee to go
to Clara on Tuesday for a personal
investigation. They will take the
negro, Johnson, with them. He says
he will point out the exact spot
where he helped to bury the body,
BRITISH GUEST HERE
Congressman Refuses Lord
Robert Cecil’s Request
BY WINDER R. HARRIS,
Universal Service Correspondent.
Washington, April 22.—Lord FJp«
bert Cecil was given a sharp rebuff
Sunday by Representative Stephen
G. Porter, chairman of the House >
foreign affairs committee. The
League of Nations supporter had
sought an Interview on the illicit
Representative Porter was the
author of the resolution recently
passed unanimously by both houses
of congress and signed by President .
Harding, calling for world wide lim
itation of the production of opium t
and coca leaves and their deriva
tives, to midicinal uses.
The House foreign affairs chair
man summarily refused three re- !
quests for a conference made on be- '
half of Lord Robert. He charged the
League of Nations, with "perfidy" in ,
dealing with the “dope” evil and al
leged Lord Robert had misrepre
sented the facts regarding the
league’s action and Great Britain’s
part in the world narcotic menace.
THREE KILLED WHEN
TALC MINE CAVES IN
Raleigh, N. C., April 21 (A. Pi
Three persons were killed when a talo
mined owned by the Standard Mineral
Company, in Moore county, caved in
today according to information re
ceived by Norfolk Southern railroad
officials here from their agent at
JEWS IN PALESTINE
CLASHING WITH ARABS
Cairo, Egypt, April 22.—Reports
from Palestine describe a serious sit
uation arising among the Arabs on
account of the decision to prosecute
the organizers of the recent election
The Jews are dissatisfied with the
stringent economic situation arising 1
from unemployment and there hav*
been several clashes between the
Jews and the Arabs. *
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