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About The Omaha morning bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 1922-1927 | View Entire Issue (June 27, 1922)
Prince of Monaco,
j Smallest Country
ITT 11 (
' in world, uies
,Was Rulf r of Famoui Gaming
Town of Monte Carlo
Charted German and Brit
inh Mines During War.
i'arii, June .'o. (By A. T.)
I'rinre Albert lloiiore Charles o( the
principality of Moruco died here thi
allrrnoon at 5 o'clock.
Prince Albert of Monaco, ruler of
the Miullrft principality in tlie world,
within whose eight square mile i
the famous international gaming
tmvn of Monte Carlo, was well
known in the I'nited State as
sportsman and scicntirt. One of his
old friend was the late Col. V. F.
(Buffalo Bill) Cody, on whose
ranch in Wyoming he went hunting
Three Visits to U. S.
The prince nia)e three visit to
tin country, the fir t in IfvoH as a
jailor in the Spanih navy, when In
obtained a three months' leave of ab
sence; the second in I'M.', when he
passed ronsideraMe lime in the west,
and the third in April. l.'l. when h
received the Alrxanarr AgasMz gold
medal from the National Academy of
Science and a ? imilar medal from the
National Geographical society for his
reiearches in oceanography
He was also an enthusiastic paleon
tologist, but held that the sea held
few. if any, secrets of the antiquity
One of the prince's most valuable
contributions to submarine knowl
edge was his charting of the drift of
both German and allied mines in the
North and English channels. Al
though for years a close personal
friend of the former emperor of Ger
many, the prince from the beginning
supported the cause of the allies. The
German seized his Chateau de
Marchais. near Rheims, and threat
ened to burn it unless he paid them a
ransom of $100,000. The ransom
was never paid. Just before the
armistice, in 1918, the prince placed
at the disposal of the American gov
ernment his beautiful estate at Monte
Carlo, where for months from 6.000
to 8,000 American wounded soldiers
were brought through rapid conval
escence. Prince Albert was born Xovcmber
13, 1848, and succeeded his father,
Trincc Charles III in 1 889. He was
twice married, first to Lady Mary
Douglas Hamilton of England in
1869, and, second, to Dowager
Duchess de Richelieu in 1889. A son
by his first wife, Prince Louis, who
was a soldier in the French army, is
expected to succeed him. Monaco is
a French protectorate.
Lincoln Women Form
Davis Senator Club
Lincoln, June Jo (Siped! ) A
Clarence A. DaviMor-Senator club
was organised here today by J00
prominent Lincoln women, includ
ing tevrial well knot n democratic
women, Sonic of the leading mem
ber of the club are: Mrs. F. M.
Halt, picsident; Mrs, Morris Peuuch,
vice president; Mr. It. H. Wheeler,
Mr., ll. S. hrhlruter. Mrs. Harry
l.imUav, Mr. C. M. .shephard' Mr.
v.. fc. Hancock. Mr. V. b. Cleaver,
Mr. Clurlct Hurton, president of
the France Willard Christian Teni.
perance union. My. George Chat
hum, retiring preident of the Lin
coln Women's ilult.
Certified Candidate Lists
Mailed to County Clerks
Lincoln, June J6. (Special. )
Printed rertiiird lit of more than
.Iik) candidate for nomination for
national, slate and legislative offices
were mailed to county clerks today
by I). M. Amsberry, secretary of
state, so those officials may begin
awarding contracts to county printers
tor preparing ballots.
The list snows that the democrats
lark- a full ticket. The same is true
of the progressives. The democrats
have'no candidate for state senator
in the Ninth, Thirtieth and Thirty
first senatorial district and no can
didate front the lower house in the
Ninth and Thirtieth legislative dis
tricts. The republicans have a full
ticket in every district. The progres
sives haven't more than two dozen
candidates for senatorial and legis
lative districts in the entire state.
Code BUI Referendum
Without Copies Held Illegal
Lincoln, June 26. (Special.)
Faced with a hill to the taxpayers of
$74,000 for printing and mailing re
ferendum petitions on the code bill,
Drville Jones, one of the candidates
tor nomination for attorney general
on the democratic ticket, said today
he was willing to send the code to a
vote without copies of the law being
furnished the voters. Such proced
ure, the attorney general's office de
clares, would be illegal.
A. II. Byrum Receives Word
of Brother's Death in Denver
Lincoln, June 26. (Special.) Al-
! !ert II. Byrum, candidate for the rc
; publican nomination for governor,
I received a wire here this morning
I advising him of the death of his
j brother at Denver and left immedi
ately for that city to attend the fu
neral. Mr. Byrum had just reached
Lincoln after a speaking campaign
during the week, which took him to
manv cities and towns in the First
and Fourth congressional districts.
tA national Institution fejjSjjf Jnm toast to Cpatt 'j
"The Store of the Town"
We lake inventory July J, and there are a number of bro
ken lines and odd sizes we are aDxious to be rid ot at that
time and arc making some very low prices on them to do so.
59 Boys' Knickerbocker Suits
Sizes 8 to 17 years.
Fancy mixtures and a few blue serges. These are the sea
ion's best styles and values that sold up to $30. To close
22 Boys' and Children's Top Coats
Sizes 6 to 15 Years.
All that was left of our spring lines. Beautiful coats that
sold up to $20. To close
Children's Play Suits and Koveralls
In a variety of colors and combinations, licgular prices
$1.00 and $1.25. To close
2. for 'la
120 Children's Wash Suits
In all the popular fabrics, colors and styles. Regular ral
lies that sold at $1.50 and $2.00. To close
2 Big Lots Boys' Wash Pants
Palm Beach, Chambray and other sturdy fabrics. All
sizes. To close
By RUBY M. AYRES.
Uallmir4 (m VMtt4agr,)
Out on the path once more lie
stood frowning angrily and bums
her lip. She had ua.trtl a whole
morning on this wild goote cliae.
She had behaved bke a fool. Mie
ought to have written hrt blie
had never been so uiibuinclike in
Mie walked slowly back to Ox
ford street. She looked in all the
milliners' shops, lit each she
greeted with a waving reflection of
the green feather; It exasperated her.
She could have torn it from her
head and stamped on it with pleas
ure. She felt hot and had -tempered.
Every passer annoyed her. She
imagined that they were laughing at
her green feather.
At the corner of the circus she
collided with a stout, old gentle
n an who was walking very quickly.
A sharp word rose to her lips, but
she checked it, and forced a smile,
for the old man was Mr. Gat wick.
He beamed at her delightedly. He
shook hands heartily. He insisted
on carrying her otf then and there
"It's a bit early p'raps." he said,
consulting his huge gold watch.
"Rut 1 can always do with a snack,
chr" He hailed a taxi. He told
the man to drive to a smart rcs
tourant which he only knew by
name. He looked at Olive with ad
miring eyts. He thought the green
feather was "great." Presently he
said so, unctuously.
Olive smiled. Her self-conceit re
turned. She sat back beside the
wealthy draper, and imagined her
self somebody of importance; the
reflection in the tiny glass no longer
annoyed her. When he was not
looking at her for a moment she
surreptitiously repowdered her nose.
She reminded him in the meek
voice which she reserved for him
alone that she ought to go back to
the shop? that she had only asked
for the morning off; that she did
not expect longer; but Mr. Gatwick
would not hear of it.
"f told you to take the day," he
said jovially. "And now I've met
you well, if you don't mind my
company " lie chuckled. i "What
do you say ?' he asked.
Olive said she was delighted; that
she had never dreamed of such a
thing; that she hardly liked to ac
cept. As a matter of fact, from the mo
ment she saw him she had made up
her mind that she would spend the
rest of the day in his company.
There was a certain hat in one of
the Regent street shops. Violet
should not outdo her with a crea
tion from Violctte's.
She ate a hearty lunch. She made
herself charming to her companion.
More than once he thought of the
poor woman he had married, and
whose greatest joy in life now was
playing with an ugly rag doll, and
each time he sighed. He thought
Olive so "chic." He called it "chick"
but his meaning was the same. He
called her "my dear," and refilled her
glass several times with wine.
Before the afternoon was ended
Olive had got the hat from the Reg
ent street shop, and a feathery boa
besides, and Mr. Gatwick had talked
about tickets for a theater one eve
ning. Poor Mr. Green, of the ribbon de
partment, watching the door with
anguished eyes for his beloved while
he curved an obsequious back to
customers, little guessed that Olive
was driving round the West End in
a taxi with the great Mr. Gatwick.
Mr. Gatwick was having the lime
of his life. He was naturally a gen
erous man. He had never grudged
his poor wife anything, but for years
he had nobody on whom to spend
his money, and the reaction now was
great. Olive was in luck's way. They
dined at another expensive restaurant
and taxied all the way back to Mrs.
Higgs'. In the cab Mr. Gatwick held
Olive's hand. He pretended that it
was because he thought she was ner
vous. The cab had certainly skidded
once -or twice. ,M
"Have you enjoyed it, my dear.'
he asked her more than once, and
Olive said it had been "heavenly."
DR. S. W. McCALL wishes to
announce the removal of his
office to 1219 First Nat. Bank
Bldg.. Omaha. Practice lim
ited to X-Rav of teeth. Phone
Ladies Knox Sailor Hats
That Formerly Sold From $7.50 to $20. To Close
3 to 10M
Ladies Silk Hose and Half Hose
Broken lines, mostly in dark colors, that sold at $1.43
and $2.00. To close
2 pair for 1
lth and Donglai SU.
Harry H. Abbott, Mgr.
Here's Something About S. S. S.
That You'll Be Clad to Hear.
Tou might just as wall know it right
now, the cause of skin eruptions,
pimples, blackheads, boils and so on.
is right in the blood. There is no Bet
ting away from it. Science has proved
it. We prove It Tou can prove It.
When the cause of skin troubles and
eruptions is in the blood, It isn't com-
Ut S. t. S. Give Tea Aa Angelic Skim!
mon sense to simply treat the skin.
A bottle of S. S. S. will prove to you
what Is happening in your blood. S.S.S.
ts a scientific blood cleanser. it drives
ut the Impurities which cause eczema,
tetter, rash, pimples, boils, blackheads,
blotches and other skin eruptions.
When these impurities are driven out.
rou can't stop several very nice thing's
from happening. Tour lips turn nat
arally rosy. Tour eyes sparkle, your
complexion clears. It becomes beau
tiful. Tour face looks like that of a
prosperous, ruddy, well-fed, refined
gentleman, or if you are ft woman,
rour complexion becomes the real kind
that the whole world so admires. S.S.S.
la also powerful body-builder, be
cause It builds new and more blood -tells.
Thafs why It fills out sunken
cheeks, bony necks, thin limbs, helps
regain lost flesh. It costs little td
nave this happen to you. S. S. 8. Is
old at all drug stores. In two sixes.
Tae larger (Us it the more economics,
She added that it bid alwavs hern
the dieam of hrr life to ride in a
i private motor car; she knew that
I Sir. (jauiik had recently ptirclued
! "o you shall so you shall." he
I pminincd her eagerly. "But that re
j mind me. Who do vou think I saw
I that little pal of yours with this
' morning 'little girl with the lair
iliair we lud in the showroom for a
month or so. Inglrhy, her name was,
"Violet Inglcby," ail Olive quick
ly. She sat up very miff; the tightly
gloved hand in Mr. (iatwick's plump
palm jerked iirlf free; he guewed
what wa coming.
"She was with Hastings." Mr. Gat
wick went on, ignorant of giving of
fense. "Ronald Hasting, driving in
hi car a large as you please sit
ting heside him, too never should
hae believed it of her eh? Alwav
looked such a quiet little bit of
Olive did not answer. Her thoughts
were working swiftly. So that was
why Honald Hatsing had gone
motoring, was it? Violet was a sly
cat. Olive bit her lip till it bled.
She had always been jealous of Violet,
but hitherto in a passive way, con
sidering her harmless but now
well, now she was not quite so sure.
It was dusk when Hastings mo
tored Violet back to London from
C'horley wood; the great car sped
along smoothly between the hedges
of the country roads; the cool eve
ning brccre whipped a soft color
to Violet's cheeks. Hastings
glanced down at her from time to
time with a look of contentment in
his lazy eyes; he was very silent.
As they neared London, and the
green trees and hedges were re
placed by rows of houses and paved
streets, he slowed the engine.
"We seem to have come back terri
bly fast," he complained.
"It has been delightful," said Vio
let. She had thoroughly enjoyed her
self. The day had gone all too quick
ly; it seemed but an hour since they
had met at Charing Cross.
"When will you see me again?"
asked Hastings abruptly.
They had turned into Edgware
road now. It required all his skill
to manipulate the traffic. Only in
tcrmitcnt conversation was possible.
"When you like," said Violet. She
spoke in a low voice. She felt she
could not bear to meet his eyes. Once
again the realization of the part she
was playing, and the shame in that"
part, rushed over her. Whatever
Hastings might have been responsi
ble for in the past he had 'lever done
her any harm, and her woman's in
stinct told her now that he was in
deadly earnest. She forced herself to
think of Ronnie and his dead mother;
she recalled the face of the deserted
flower girl; but somehow it no longer
cried for her pity. It seemed in a
world set apart for the one in which
she and Hastings had spent this nev-cr-to-be-forgottenv
He turned his head and looked
down at her eagerly.
"Vou mean that you would like
to see me again soon?" he asked.
He took one hand from the wheel
and covered hers with it.
"Violet, do you really mean that
you like being with me?"
Voice and eyes were unmistakable.
The girl shivered away from him
"Oh!" she said, forcing herself to
speak lightly. "What a blind man
you are. Don't you know that any
girl loves driving in a car like this,
and living in a world where there
seems no such thing as poverty, even
if it is only for a day"
She hoped desperately that now
he -would understand something of
the game she was playing. But for
Ronnie she would have made a clean
breast of the whole thing to him
then and there.
Hastings laughed softly.
"If you were any other girl I might
believe that what you say is your
only reason for wishing to be with
me," he said gravely. "But you are
not like other girls, and so I am con-
ceited enough to believe that you like
me just a Jittle for myself. Do
! you. Violet?" The tone was pleading.
Violet bit her lip; the hand in his
i trembled; her heart was racing. She
J felt afraid and ashamed.
: "You ought not to say so such
things to me," she said in a whis
i per. "You are a rich man with all
the world before you, and I am just
nobodv. You know nothing about
He interrupted gently:
! "I know one thing, that I love
j you; that I ask nothing better than
I to make you my wife. You may
j think I have known you too short
i a while to speak like this. I can
I only say that I seem to have known
! vou all my life. I think I have
loved you ever since that first night
do you remember.' when your hat
blew away, and you snubbed me so
fearfully. Violet, have you nothing
to say to me?" '
Tears filled her eyes: sobs strug
gled in he throat. Against her will
she had listened to the soft insist
ence of his voice. There had been
magic in close touch of his hand over
hers. She felt as if all will and self
control were rushing from her. Even
Ronnie's little face and the cling of
his arms became unreal and dream
like. "Violet!" They had turned off into
a quiet street now; the gathering
dusk had almost enveloped them.
Hastings stopped the car; he turned
round in the seat, and encircled her
gently with his arms.
"You are not afraid of me?" he
asked her quietly. "Don't you know
that you are safer with me than any
where in the world? Oh, my dear
little girl, speak to me. answer me.
say that I haven't dreamed it all."
She had resisted him feebly at
first, but now suddenly she gave
way. She leaned against him with a
feeling of utter helplessness.
Was it not for this which she
had been rjlavine? Was not this
the goal toward which she had
strained every nerve, and yet, now
the prize lay to her hand, she found
herself fighting against it. What was
j the reason? A word would make
; this man hers for ever so soon,
' much sooner than she had ever dared
to hope, and yet she felt only shame
for the part she had played.
! All her life had been true and
honest, and even her love for Ron
j nie seemed now an uns.ufficient ex-
cute for having played with a nun's
soul. She ge little cry of dit
drets; the hunk ft out hii gentle
clasp. "Oh, don't don't."
lUstingt released her instantly;
hit face was white; his mouth was
set, but when he poke his oice
was quite gentle.
"I beg your pardon. I am afraid
I hae irighiciied you. We will
They drove the rest of the way in
silence. Violet felt as if there were
two women at war in her heart, one
ll.at crird "foot" upon her and the
-t'her that appraised what she had
She sat in an auoii of Indeutnut.
Once she glanced up at ILkiuir's
slern face, which she cui'd just see
iu silhouette againet the priv eve
ning. She wondered if she had irre
vocably ollcnded him.
As they drove through Trafalgar
square she put out a timid hand and
touched his sleeve.
"Oh, are you angry with me?"
He turned instantly. He smiled
down at her.
"Angry! Of course not. Only I
raii't talk to you here. When may
I see you tomorrow? You will not
ic'.use to see me?"
"No. no. If you " Violet
broke otf. She seemed to turn sud
denly cold and weak. Through the
crowd she had caught a glimpse of a
berrying man's face. It was Leslie
She had forgotten all about him
had loigotten that she had piomised
to meet him at 8. She glanced up at
a clock in a shop window. 11 was a
quarter past 8 now.
She sat up very straight and stiff.
"Please stop the car. I must get
HaM:ngs obeyed 'vithout a word.
His face looked chagrined. "You do
not trust me enough to drive you
"It isn't that; indeed it isn't, but I
forgot I promised to meet someone
here. I quite forgot."
Violet spoke agitatedly. She was
afraid that Martin would see her
with Hastings. She got down from
the car hurriedly.
(Continurd in The Bee Tomorrow.)
L'lilily Permit tf Dpi Moinrt
(!ar Company I Perlarcd
Voiil in Bench
Des Moines, June fri, Declaring
the street car franchise election of
November JR, I1'.'!, "about as cor
rupt an election as Des Moines has
ever eperieuced." District Judge
James C. Hume declared the new
Ransom Is Sent to Bandits
in Mexico to Free American
New York. June 26. Ten thou
sand pesos, $5,000 American money,
is on its way from Mexico City into
the Cucrnavaca hills to ransom A.
Bruce Biclaski, who was seized by
Mexican bandits, it was announced
by Frank L. Sample, vice president
of Raymond Levering & Co., the
concern of which Bielaski is an
Mr. Sample said that he was not
influenced through an American
bank, but that a banking company in
Mexico City was "taking care of
the ransom" and would hurry it to
ftancliise void, and the old fianchise
' still in elicit.
j The comt deviated that the new
franchise ordinance was void be
I cause of the following reasons;
! I. It contained more than one sub
I jret nut mentioned in the title of the
I .'. No notice of application for the
i ordinance was matte before its pas
sage y ine city council.
.1. The ordinance was not pub
lished in each of the daily papers
pnor to the voting, as the law speci
fies. 4, That the oidinance "Purports
and proposes to repeal a prior ordin
ance against the wishes of the plain
tiff and many other citiens of De.
The evidence shows, according to
the decision, "that the city railway
company tapped the barrel." The
court sayi the company "hired tae
rlection exprris and a small army ef
ward heelers, male and female, b'ick
The immediate effect of Judge
Hume's decision it more or less prob
lematical. According to H. W.
Hyers, opponent of the railway com
pany and attorney (or Cirant Van
horn, the plaintiff in the fight against
the new franchise, the old Scent
franchise is again in effect and the
car rider can stand on his rights to
pay only this amount,
Jap Squadron Saila
Yokosuka, Japan, June 2tv (By
A. P.) The Japanese training iquid
ron sailed (or Honolulu on its trans
Bee Want .Vis Produce Fetutt.
Doctor at 82 Finds Mothers Prefer
His Formula to New-Fangled Salts
And Coal Tar Remedies for Babies
Judgment of 1 892 vindicated by world' approval of Dr. Caldwell' Syrup Pepaln,
a simple vegetable compound for constipation So aafe thousands giva
it to babes in arms Now has largest sale in tha world.
WHEN a man is in the 83rd
year of his age, as 1 am,
there are certain things he has
learned that only tune can
teach him. The basis of treat
ing sickness has not changed
since I left Medical College in
1875, nor since I placed on the
market the laxative prescrip
tion I had used in my practice,
known to druggists and the
public since 1892, as Dr.
Caldwell's Syrup Pepsin.
Then the treatment of con
stipation, biliousness, head
acnes, mental depression,
indigestion, sour stomach and
other indispositions that result
from constipation was entirely
by means of simple vegetable
laxatives, herbs and roots.
These are still the basis of my
Dr. Caldwell's Syrup Pepsin,
which is a combination of
Egyptian Senna and other mild
laxative herbs with pepsin.
Recently new medicines
have been brought out for
constipation that contain cal
omel, which is mercury, salts
of various kinds, minerals, and
caal tar. These are all drastic
purges, many of them danger
ous, and the medical profession
( - IS
from mnl portrait
DR. W. B. CALDWELL
FsBBdtr of Dr. CaJdwrll'i Srrsp Ppla
Bon ShelbjtUJ.. He., Ml
is warning the public .against
them. Certain coal tar products
will depress the heart; certain
salts give rise to intestinal
poisoning, impaction and rupture
of the intestines. If grown peo
ple want to use them no one can
deny them the privilege, but
thev should never be given to
The simpler the remedy for
constipation, the safer for the
child and for you, and the bet
ter for the general health of
all. And as you can get results
in a mild snd safe way by
using Dr. Caldwell's Syrup
Pepsin, why take chances with
Sills and powders sod strong
rugs, even if disguised in
candy? My remedy, loo, costs
less than most others, only
about a cent a dose. A bottle
such as you can find (n any
drug store, will last a family
several months, and all can use
it. It is good for the babe in
arms because pleasant to the
taste, gentle in action, and free
from narcotics. In the proper
dose, given in the directions,
it is equally effective at all
ages. Elderly people will find
it especially ideal.
The formula of Dr. Caldwell's
Syrup Pepsin is on the cover
of every bottle, and the
ingredients have the endorse
ment of the U. S. Pharma
if! nnfl A7tf k . ' remembrance of my 83rd birthday I have let aside the turn of Ten Thousand
pmtVvU TVUrillOl rj0Harj to be given away in half-ounce botdes of my Syrup Pepsin. Only one
prte 7ya fettle to fl family. All are constipated now and then, and here is an
Circuit Pot-vein FfAa opportunity for you and others to try Dr. CalaWll's Syrup Pepsin FREE OF
UjrrUp I CpSMl 1 1 CC CHARQE AsIc for your free bottle today, simply sending name and address to
W. B. Caldwell, 514 Washington St., Monticello, III Do not postpone this.
smiling and happy
Scampering feet answer the call of Post
Toasties appetites eager for the goodness
of these delicious flakes of toasted corn
lyTEVER a food that says
'"Good Morning t" quite
Good for luncheon, too;
good for supper, good for any
between-meal time, and good
for everybody, old and young.
Fill the bowl with crisp,
golden -brown Post Toasties,
right from the package; pour
on cream or milk, and then
let appetite revel in a genuine
Post Toasties are corn
flakes of special quality.
Order them by name from
your grocer today, and be
sure to get the Yellow and
Always in Good Taste
Improved Corn Flakes
Made by Postum Cereal Co., Inc.
Battle Creek, Michigan.
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