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About The Omaha morning bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 1922-1927 | View Entire Issue (July 11, 1922)
THE OMAHA BEE: TUESDAY. JULY 11. 1922.
to Milk Fund
'Ve Sivfd Monty for Poor
Little Babiri Who Ned
Milk and Utr Say
Either. Harold and Raymond
Dahmt and Mafdelen and Clyde
t'antrell art mil enjoying their
I-'ourth of July celebration hecsuse
they celebrated by giving their "fire
work! money" to The Bee Free
Milk and let fund. ' We aaved it
for iht poor tittle babiet who need
miilc and ice," aayt their letter.
Yet, indeed, there arc ro many ot
these poor little babiei, suffering in
the very poor home a of Omaha thi
L'nleii the fund i supplied with
money, iom of these babe will
have to be neglected. The hot
weather without pure milk may spell
the end of tome little lives, scarce
This is a very serious work, Wi
can't afford to overlook it. friends
Some tiny mite of humanity is
on the list waiting tor your contnbu
tion. It may mean his or her life.
Just send or bring what you ran
to The Bee office. Every cent of it
will be used for the poor babiet. ,
BRINGING UP FATHER
l. 0, rlBl Offtr.
(EC JIGGS AND MAGCIK IN fUU.
rACt or colors in the sunday
Drawn for The Bee by McManus
HrrHarare eraaewMsad SAM SI
llm K. FmIvt. .Nrbnuka City.... l.i
H. K. P s.oo
Iwm. Merjerle a Ml Martoa llra.lr.. S 00
K . rem 1.00
Ulnar, HaraM. Stair moad Uahrn.
aatf Magalt aaa Clyde CaMMll t.tS
tin. B. A. tUUtr 1.M
Strike Is Deplored
in Draft by C. of C.
A resolution protesting the "inter
niption of the country s transport
tion," and deploring "every retort
to violence whether by intimidation
or otherwise to prevent the return
ot workers to their places of employ
ment." was drafted and passed by the
Umaha Chamber of Commerce exec
utive committee, at a special meeting
"Such interference is not consis
tent with a desire to settle disputes
whether industrial or otherwise by
an appeal to reason rather than to
force and is actuated by motives not
unlike those which produced the late
war, a repetition of whose horrors
an anxious world is trying to pre-
vent through restoration of the reign
of reason, continues the resolution.
. In closing the resolution says: "We
subscribe to the sentiments express
ed by President Harding in his Ma
rion, fourth of July speech, when
lie said: 'A free America has the
right to labor without any other's
leave, and Liberty is gone in Amer
ica when any man is denied by any
body the right to work and live by
i,av nu; it.
Dr. J. P. Connolly Loses
Custody of 3 Children
Dr. J. P. Connolly, jr., lost his bat
tle to gam custody of his three chil
tiren from his divorced wife yester
day when District Judge bears gave
Mrs. Conjiolly custody of them.
Mrs. Connolly was granted a
divorce by default and $75 a month
alimony. Dr. Connolly, the decree
states, may see his children at various
Women Democrats Urged to
Vote for Charles Bryan
Women democrats were urged to
vote for Charles W. Bryan for the
nomination for governor in an ap
peal issued yesterday by 37 women
That Mr. Bryan supports the
Sheppard-Towner maternity bill is
stressed in the appeal.
Man Found Dead in Kitchen.
Edward kettelt, 4722 North Thirty
third street, was found dead in the
kitchen of - his home Monday
afternoon. The "police believe he
was aiphxiated while trying to cook
a meal in the absence of his family.
The body was 'found by a friend,
George Harris, 4910 North Twenty
i , .(
Eberstein Chief of K. C.
Department of Justice
Marshall Eberstein, former Omaha
chief of police, who resigned when
the Dahlman administrttion went
into power, is now chief of the De
partment of Justice in Kansas City,
according to word received from
Hew a Baltimore Girl Re
covered Her Health
R1H mora. Maryland. "For sev-
eral months I suffered with severe
DacKacne ana gen
eral weaxness. t
could not sleep
nignt I or pains in
my back. I found
tout book at home
ion day and af
ter reading it be
gan at once to
taice iyaia c.
bound. I have had
very good re suits and some of my girl
Znends are taking it now. uunjr ,
use this letter to help other girls, as ,
the letters in your book helped me.
Rose Waionxk, 3018 Boeeland
Place, Baltimore, Md. i
That is the thought ao often ex-
pressed in letters recommending
Lydia E. Pinkham'a Vegetable Com
pound. These women know what they
have suffered, they describe their
symptoms and state how they were
finally made welL
Lydia E. Pinkham'a Vegetable
Compound is a medicine made from
medicinal roots and herbs, and without
drugs, to relieve the sickness women
eo often have, which is indicated by
backache, weak feelings, nervousness,
and no ambition to get anything done
or to go anywhere. It has helped
vvny dpi try iw
1IU tv lure PtATUMt fcovict- Inc.
a TOR COO ONE fa a
A OO "YOU HAVE TOOK. .
Marriage of Barry Wicklow
By RUBY M. AYRES
"And so, dear old thing, I really
can't come. I do hope you won't
be very wild with me. I really am
most awfully disappointed, but what
would be the useof my coming when
I am nearly blind with headache.'
Write me a line or, better still, come
and see me one day soon, as a sign
that you forgive me for turning you
down at the last moment Yours,
Barry Wicklow threw the letter
down on the table and swore. He
might have expected something of
the kind, he told himseit savagely,
his luck had been dead out for so
Of course, she couldn't help hav
ing a headache, but all the same it
was a confounded nuisance, just when
he had got a box, too; he might as
well have chucked the money in the
cutter, after all.
He was bitterly disappointed; he
flattered himself that he looked his
best in evening dress. Barry swore
again; he lit a cigaret and walked
over to the window.
A September evening was draw
insr to a close, the streets were gray
and rather depressing. It seemed to
suit Barry Wicklow s frame of mind.
He pushed the window wide and
leaned his elbows on the sill.
It was a rotten world, he thought,
pessimistically. He wondered if the
luck would ever change and come his
way for a bit.
He was fed up with his own com
pany: he had counted so mucn on
this evening with Agnes, and now
she had turned him down because of
a confounded headache.
It was not much fun going to the
theater alone, and there was nobody
else whom he cared to invite. He
wished Norman was back in town;
he was a bit of an ass in some ways.
but they got on all right together in
spite of it. He raised ' himself and
bhould he go, or should he notr
The box had cost 4 guineas it
seemed a shame not to use it.
He went out of the room and took
his coat down from a-peg. Might as
well go, after all; it would pass the
evening, anyway; he let himself out
of the front door, slamming it alter
The driver of a taxi hailed him.
but Barrv shook his head. He could
not afford the fare for himselfras a
matter of fact, he could not afford
it for anyone else either, but, of
course, they would have had a taxi
if Agnes had come. He threw his
half smoked cigaret away angrily.
Dash it all! surely she could have
managed better than have a headache
today of all days.
He wondered if she really meant
to marry him. Sometimes he thought
that it was all right and that she did,
and then at other times tonight, for
instance. He shook his shoulders to
eether with a sieh. He was hanged
if he could understand women. He
wondered if she had really got a
headache or if it were only an excuse
with which to put him off.
He frowned as he looked down the
srrav street. If only he had got Nor
man's money. It was the very deuce
of a job to live within one s income
when one's income was so very much
under four fieures.
If only his father had managed to
eet born before .Norman s lather,
what a difference would have made
in his life.l It seemed rather hard
that because one twin had been in
rather more of a hurry to have a look
at the world than the other, the son
of the one should be a millionaire,
and the son of the other poor devil
struggling on something under 600
Not that he grudged it to Nor
man actually, but nis tnougnts
broke as he reached the theater.
A line of carnaces and motor cars
were drawn up outside; the usual
crowd jostled one another at the pit
door; inside the foyer daintily dressed
women with immaculately dressed
escorts stood and chatted.
Barry scowled. It only Agnes had
been here! If only
"I beg your pardon." He had
bumped into a girl who was turning
KEEPa WELL An M Tablet
( vegetable a pari tot) takra at
olf bt win blip kaap you wan, br
teniae and traocthtninc your di-
Chips off The OU Block
M JUNIORS Little NU
OaaMra turn ragular deaa. Mada
of tba an taeraaiaota, tbaa candy
aatsd. Per chUdraa and adalta.
Sherman 6c McConaell
disappointedly away from the box
She glanced up at him disinterest
edly and smiled.
"Oh, it's all right, thank you." She
turned at once to her companion, an
elderly woman dressed in a black
bonnet and cloak that were obviously
of country make. "Not a seat to be
had," she said disappointedly. "Oh,
isn t it a shame!"
Barry Wicklow was staring at the
girl admiringly; she was very young,
but her face was so pretty that for a
moment at least he did not notice
that she, too, had a country cut to her
clothes, and that neither she nor her
companion looked as if they wanted
to pay half a guinea for stalls.
There was Irish blood in Barry
Wicklow's veins; Irish impulsiveness
that often made him butt in headlong
where he was not wanted; he took'a
quick step toward the Rirl.
i "I beg your pardon." He spoke
with a rush, the words tumbling
over one another in his excitement
"But I heard what you said just now
about there being no seats, I mean,
and Ive a box, quite a large box,
with room for four people, and
there's only me to use it. If you
would be so kind 1 should be de
lightedawfully delighted, if you and
your mother. . ."
This last was a random shot, but
by the smile that suddenly appeared
on the elder woman's face he saw
that it was also a lucky one.
"We ought to have booked," she
told Barry confidingly. "But we so
seldom come to London, and my
daughter was so sure we should get
in all right; it does seem a pity that
we've come all this way for nothing."
"If you'll share my box I shall be
only too delighted, Barry said again;
he looked at the girl all the time he
spoke, but she flushed and shook her
"We're not in evening dress it
would look so queer."
Barry pooh-poohed the argument.
"It doesn't make any difference
you &n take your hats off. If you
only knew how I was hating the idea
of my own company all the evening.
Please say yes!
The girl and her mother exchanged
glances. "It's very kind of you," the
girl said, doubtfully. "But" Barry
struck while the iron was hot. "Then
that's settled," he said cheerfully, "t
shall enjoy the piece ever so much
more with someone to talk to."
It was surprising how much hap
pier he felt; he almost wished that
Agnes could see him and know that
he had not been left so utterly strand
ed aftJr all.
As he turned to lead the way
across the foyer a lady bowed to him,,
glancing curiously at his companions
Barry returned the bow and smiled,
he loved being unconventional, and
he knew for a certainty that Mrs.
Baring would be sure to tell Agnes
she had seen him with a girl - a very
pretty girl, too and that Agnes was
inclined to be jealous,
"I've never been in a box before.
the girl told him as they took their
Barry had placed her so that she
was facing the stage; his own chair
was a little in the background.'
The girl had taken off her hat and
the country-mad?, coat; she looked
prettier than ever, Barry thought ad
miringly; he was quite proud to be
seen with her; when the curtain went
up he drew his chair a little more
This was an adventure if you like,
he thought with a little chuckle; he
wondered what Norman would say if
he ever heard about it; Norman was
such a stickler for convention.
He turned to the elder woman.
"You don't live in London?" he
"No ... we live right down in the
country. It's rather quiet for my
daughter, I'm afraid. I wish, for her
sake, we could move, but I've been
there all my life." She fumbled with
a not particularly smart handbag
on her lap. "You must please let us
pay for our seats," she said, with
Barry flushed crimson. "Oh,
please I beg of you. He was un
comfortably certain that they had not
got the price of a couple of stalls
between them. He was horribly dis
tressed. "The chairs would have been
empty if you hadn't come," he rushed
on. "I shall be only too honored.
But he knew he was making his ap
peal in vain.
"We couldn't think of allowing vou
to pay for us," he was told. "It's
very kind of you to let us share your
box ... if you will tell me
how much . . . ."
Barry told an agitated lie.
"The box is 20s. and there are
four seats so your share is half
. . . but I do wish you would
allow me . .
He broke off. He had to pocket
the money, without further protest
The girl's mother closed her bag
with a snap, and leaned back more
"Now I can enjoy myself," she
The play bored Barry. Perhaps he
was not in the mood for it, or per
haps he found the girl at his side
more attractive than the leading lady
on the stage, for he cer
tainly looked at her a great
deal more, and the mora he looked,
at her the prettier he thought she
Barry had all an Irishman's suscep
tibility. Before the first act was fin
ished he had forgotten his disappoint
ment about Agnes Dudley. Before
the second act was finished he had
made up his mind that this chance
acquaintance was going further than
the door of the theater.
He wondered if he might ask their
name. He wondered if he might ven
ture to present them with his card.
He felt in his waistcoat pocket, but
he had no cards with him.
The girl was very quiet. She was
entirely engrossed in the stage.
"Do you like the play?" Barry
asked her once; he was a trifle
piqued at the little attention she gave
She turned starry eyes to hint for
an instant. "Oh. I think it's lovely I
Do you know that it's my ambition
to be an actress?"
Barry frowned. "You'd hate ft," he
said bluntly, it s a rotten uie.
She amiled disbelievinglv.
"It is! 'Pon my word it Is!" Barry
assured her. "You ought to go round
to the back of the stage, you can't
judge at all from what you see this
side of the footlights." But she was
not listening; she was looking at the
stage again, and carry reiapsca imu
hart never seen anvone so pret
tv in all his life, that was what he
was thinking; he had never seen any
one with such beautiful hair, sucn
dear little chin, such long lashes.
He liked her mother, too; in spite
of the home-made severity of the
clothes she wore, he recognized that
there was a sort of quiet dignity
about her; oh, he was certainly not
going to lose sight ot them wnen me
evening was over.
Rut Barrv's rotten luck still held
he had no chance to ask any of the
ouestions that were burning his
tongue; the crowd in the passage out
side the box prevented conversation
as they were leaving, and when they
reached the street it was pouring
"I'll o-et a taxi if vou'll wait."
Everyone was calling for cabs
Commissionaires in white mackin
toshes, shiny with rain, hurried to
Barrv dashed out into the street
he could at least drive with them
wherever they were going, he told
himself: he had to go some yards
before he could find a disengaged
taxi. He drove back with it in style,
His hat and coat were wet, but he
did not care; the crowd had thinned
somewhat now. He looked eagerly
toward the spot -where he had left
the girl and her mother, but they
werfi no longer there.
He went into the theater again; he
searched everywhere; finally, when
he was almost the last person left in
the theater, he had to give up and
drive awav alone in sulkv state.
Wonder if they did it purposely?
he thought with sudden suspicion.
"They might have waited." He
squared his shoulders. "Well, I don't
care; I'll find 'em again if I have to
search every corner of London. Jovel
that girl was a beauty!
He let himself into his flat with an
irritable hand; the old depression had
fallen over him again; he considered
that he had been treated very badly;
first Agnes and now this girl.
He shut the door hehind him with
RESTFUL BLEEP IN HOT WEATHER;
Horaford'l Acid Phoaphate
In yvater at bcdtlma Inducaa natural tleap,
In fruit Juices, makea delightful, cooling
They" Make Woman, Too, P turtle!
How S. S. S. Steps Slda
Pimples and skin eruptions have a
price, you pay tor every pustule,
black-head and pimple on your facjw
Pimples produce prejudice and prevent
prosperity. Tour heart may be fold,
. i. 8. Win Bid Tee
ot the Cra thins- Haa-
hat who wants to Mas eruptions T
P'n'Ply' men don't look like the owners
et anything. Pimply women, too, are
.pussies, with no prospects end rft
power. Tounf men and women, here's
the posltiYe way out Physics and
purgatives wiU fail What you need
la m sdentlflo blood-cleanser. 8. S. 3.
" ef the most powerful destrorere
of blood impurities. Tou can prove this
In a short time. S. 8. 8. has been
passed on by a Jury of millions ef peo
ple just like yourself. It la considered
one of the most powerful vegetable
blood-purifiers and flesh-builders In
existence. That's why you hear of ao
tnany underweight people putting on
oat flesh In a hurry, why you hear of so
many rheumatics being freed from this
scourge, with B.B.B. Start todarwith
a 8. 8. and see your face clear and
your skin get ruddier, your fleah
firmer. It will gtre you a boost In your
career. 8. 8. 8. la sold et all drug
stores, hi two sises. The larger etee
fcs the mora economical.
a slam and went on to the sitting
room. A man was sitting there in
one tf the armchairs, hit feet stuck
up on another.
Barry stood in the doorway look
ing at him.
(Continued la Tba Hae Tomorrow.)
Two Auto Racers Killed.
Covington, La., July 10. Fernand
Clement and Henry Baker, amateur
drivers of New Orleans, were killed
instantly during an exhibition auto
mobile race hcere yesterday when
their car overturned.
Phantom Nance Found
After 2-Year Search
The "Phantom Nance." for whom
a nation-wide search has been in
progress for two years, wst found
in Wausau, Wis., yesterday by Pos
tal Inspector V. N. Coble of Omaha.
. C. Nance is under indictment
in the Missouri Valley Cattle Loan
case for conspiracy to use the mails
So well did Nance cover his tracks
that for a long time Coble himself
and other investigators doubted (he
identity of any "Nance," believing it
to be a fictitious name, assumed w hen
necessary, by other officers and pro
moters of the now defunct company.
"Nance in custody and admits
identity." is the bare news furnished
in a telegram from Coble received
Sunday night by J. C Kinsler,
United States district attorney.
A lovely powder box is nude of
glass. A big rose serves as the
handle, and to the under side of the
rose instead of a stem there is a
soft, fluffy powder puff.'
Dori let skin trouble
spoil your good time
heals sick skins
" I can't have any (un I I ant such i
ftwlih this reiema that people svoid
ma wherever I go. And the iUAitig
torment! me so that I don't get sny
IXiu'l be discouraged t Even In se
vrre, well-established cases of eciems,
ringworm or similar tkln-tmublrs, Res
in J Ointment, aided by Resinol Soap,
usually relieves the helling at once and
quickly clears the eruption away.
ItononpnatrlbalKtRMlaoltnataMirt. All drag
tu Mil KeiUKM Oteuatat aae Xaaeel Sea
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