Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About The Omaha morning bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 1922-1927 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 29, 1922)
THE SUNDAY BEE: OMAHA. OCTOBER 2D. 1022.
Body Will Meet
Here This Week
Numerous Lectures and Ad
dredges on Two-Day Pro
gram of Slate Association.
Th ooventh annual martin nf the
Ncl,rnKka Bute Nurne' mmmlntlon
will lie held In Omnlm, Ootul.er 30 to
CI. Numra from nil part of (Ma tatc
re -prl1 to l In ettenrliinr.
The flrt morning irnUn will be
mlili-renod liy Dr. Frank O, Hmlth, pun,
tor of the Flmt I'onicrrKHlliinnl church,
Omnhu; Mnyor Jmiir Diihlmiin of thl
lty; Lulu F. Abbott, II. N., rmlieiit
of the kimwlutlon, Lincoln, and Ir.
Caroline HnUrr of Chicaen. Thc-re
will ) a report of roimnlttei- on
IflclrlMt I'm. (iroKmin, relief fund, print
ing und publication, Itrd Cronn, atntr
ti'ii Kiia of niimlnx eiliirittioii nnd
iiuij. ' offli'lul retflntry of Lincoln and
In tha afternoon, the following ad
firemen will he rii'llvrred: "Tho Ite.l
t'roa Nu i and' Kxtrnim Kriv
1," Mine Htlla Mthr of tha ex
tfindm aiTVlra of tha mote nitrli-ul-tiirul
ciillrKa, Lincoln; rpift on mi
tlnniil run vent Ion nf KtlrxliiK nr.enrlu
tlon at Shuttle, Lulu V. Abbott, Lin
coln; liwtlth Talk, by Dr. HiiIkit,
"Tha Wormin Voter," Mi, f. .
Ilyan, prealiteiit of tho Nebnirku
Lenun of Women Voter, I rami
land, anil "Tha Driiir AiMI'-t," hy Dr.
(t. Alexander Younw of Omaha.
Tha morning r.-arlm, Tucwlay, will
Ini'luda tha fuming of an ediiration
film on tha mouth; an addrer "Bu
reau of Kxmnlng Hoard a It Affpct
Nurce," It, II. Antler., r.ecretniy of
piilillo ' walfnra, Llnvoln; a report of
tha rneclnl clinic, conducted hy Dr.
V. It, Knieraori and Allca Mar: hull.
nnMetant rwretury NehrnrUtt Tuber
culoHl aiM'iclatlon, Oniiiha; an nd
drer.n, "Tha Lentrua of 'Numlnif Kdu
cation," Heitlm Itrymit of Grand In
land; addreaa, "Tha Value of Or
frnnlxerl Kffort In Attaining tho Onal,"
Mlnnla Ahcrna, C'hlciigu; it report of
I not It ii In of Health, hy ('hiu-lott
Townmmrt, and tha election of officer
r,( Iho Htule Leagua of Nuralng Edu
cation. In tha afternoon of (Vtolier 31,
there will ba cotninuuity ulnglng, led
hy (leorge Campbell of the Oinnha
V M. C. A: an adi're of welcome, by
. (lovrrnnr H. R. McKelvIe; addreaa,
"VIvlHectlon," by Dr. Michael Wohl of
Omaha; addre, "How tha ' Library
May He I'aed by Hv'uraei," Madeline
HUH, librarian, ('cliche of Medicine.
I'nlventlty if NebrasUa, Omaha; ad
lire, "Hoppltula In Europe," by Dr.
W. V, CnllfH, Otnuha, and an addre
by Dr. R, Kennedy, Omaha.
Courtesy of Londoners
Charms Former Omahan
People Seem More Sobered by War Than Americans,
Writes Rev. C. W. McCaskill British
System of Collecting Train Fares
Hard to Understand.
Insurance Firm Increases
Rate for Low-Cut Dresses
London, Oct. 28. Henceforth In
Switzerland the girl who wear a
low-necked drea and wlahea to In
aure heraelf will have to pay a much
higher premium than the girl who
weara a dreaa buttoned up to her
Several Swipe Insurance companlea
Illnou li,U h.UA vwitlfl.xl
their women cllenta that premiums
will be Increased 15 per cent from
November 1 to certain of their sex.
This action, they declare, ha be
come neceaaary owing to loaea result
ing from the wearing of lnvv-necked
Ureases, short skirts and sleeves and
ilgh heels, which have greatly in
creased the amount of Illnesses.
Taalnr nf Hi 'IHhmll.t rhitrrh at
MmIIiih, Sh., and ttMtnef p4,r vt
Manaemn Park ,lh.NlLt iharrli In ihm.
hn, wha la ai.w lunrlnc r.urmt. Thi la
Ha aminii ( a -rlra of artlrlra oa hla
Although we had hud a most deik-lil
ful Voyage, I wua aliniMit fuveriahly
anxious to gel my llrtU gllinptie of
land, but did not ae any Migna of It
until Friday morning at breukfuat
when I JiiHt hud to leave the table
and look tbrourch the poll hnh-a to
get tny first look at old LnKbtnd,
There was not much to see, only imi
long, low, dull hill on tha Corn Ion
coast that were almost barren and
waste, but they looked attractive to
me, never! helfBC, The bind i-iipe was
soon more pli tureiue, the rocks
along the count became red und light
green and uhove them was the luxu
riant green of the foliage.
I supposed we would gu Into the
harbor at Plymouth, but when we had
unchored opposite the pretty little
hamlet of Devon I found that a big
clumry boat had steamed out from
Ih-rs to take uboarj the nine of our
party whu wcrn to luuVe u.
hee HI am ana Nlrlie.
I never thought it getting out of
sight of Knitland for hour U-foie
buvliig a peep at France, but It was
late In the afternoon before we came
In sight of It.
Tho extensive fortifications, looking
stern and hard, seemed endless aa we
slowly entered Cheibourg harbor, and
delractul from my auliclpatlona of
merry, sunny France. An ugly look
ing war vessel was anchored near ua.
I had Just said to someonn that I
' had never seen such a belligerent
looking wur monster, when we both
discovered, Hunting from Its stern, oue
own Ht urn and Htrlpcs. It was the
I'tah, the flagship of the Asiatic fleet.
My feeling were somewhat mollified
not only by the sight of our own be
loved flag, but also by seeing, lying
peacefully at anchor on our port side,
the beautiful American steamer,
Notes From Diary.
All packed and ready to go ashore,
Lreiikfnxt over und everyone properly
or improperly tipped but tipped. We
have said good by to the captain, our
passports have been examined and the
customs officer has O. K'd our bag
gage. I had hud a picture of my per
sonal and Intimate, belongings scat
tered all around for the curious In
spection of onlookers, but all the cus
toms officer did was to auk If we had
any cigaretes or tobacco or other du
tiable articles, and to look at a letter
stating the type and price of an auto
mobile grease pump which wus In our
trunk, and to ask If It were for our
own personal use. On being assured
that It was he then put a green chalk
mark on each piece of baggage and
let us go.
I shall never forget my first Im
pressions ns we stood at Tilbury sta
tion waiting for our train to take us
to London. Those Kngllah did not
talk Knpllnh at all. I could not under
stand half thpy said, Funny little one
and two-storied cars pulled Into the
station with figures on them, 1..2 and
3. Baggage was everywhere and each
person must look after his own.
-Wet finally got Into a little com
partment In the little coach and start
ed for London. I think we were In a
third class car and a smoker at that
array of towels, Thvy uie of the litoet
unusual six two yards long by about
one and one half w ide. The pillows
also at mammoth und have linen cov
ers with linen coven d buttons. Kach
morning and evening u nuitd brings
two receptacles' of hot water. They
look very like watering pots without
th spray and have flat lids.
last Hun day morning we started
early and walked through Kensing
ton Oardens, Hyde I'urk and H.
Jamis park on our way to Westm.n
Ister Abbey.' There are hundred ol
aeal bordering the path In the parks
not benches, but nice, Individual,
Iron chairs. I thought I would alt
down a while. At once a he-capped
and bebuttoned , Individual atepped
up to ma and said, "Ticket mum?" I
a,. id. "Ticket for what?" "Tlikit fur
tha chair, mum."
Fiifllsli Very ruble.
It nevrr occurred to ma that I
must hava a ticket for a seat In a
utrk. Tha charge la "tuppence." You
and I would aay, "two pence." They
also have "thruppence," hut you can
hardly tell tha difference between tha
two, ihey say them ao fast, and, of
course, that confuses you sometimes.
They have a half penny piece which
you hear called "haypenny," or "ha
penny" a aa In father!, siaiken very
fast, and on biy on a bus when we
asked th fare the bus man aald,
"Three apea," meaning, of rourae,
three half pennlra.
The Kngllsh who aerva you In any
capacity are vi.ry polite. It la, "Ve
madam, "What la It madam." Tha
man who look our car tlckota aald.
"Thank you." Tha boy who look my
door kev to carry It to tha office
said, "Thank you." I was called
over th phone. Tha operator who
gave to the message, when through,
said. "Thank you." If we chance
to collide with anyone wa naturally
say, "1'ardon ma or excuse me." Tha
Kngllsh say, "Horry," with lha let
ters "or" proncrunced Just as wa do
th word "or," the first syllable ut
tered very quickly with the rlalng In
flection tin the lut slighted liable
Koine tunes they are more ileliliernte
und aay, "Very sorry" or "Ho sorry.
KvldVnce of VVsr.
Vou are Impressed with the fact
that there haa been war. Fre
quently you see monument or
cenotaph, Mn( awl)g flowers.
Carde are almost Invariably with tlif
bouquet cr emblems, and very touch
lug eenllmrnta often written on tlieni
I read this tha other day! "In memory
of Hilly, my only son, It yeara old.
heptembcr It, hi birthday. Molkwr."
It was a beautiful wreath placet!
there eieptember 10,
In Westminster Abbey wa saw the
great bronie tablet "To Kngland a
Unknown Dead," It la placed In th
floor and la surrounded by bouque'a
end wroutha, and htindrsda of per.
ons tome and stand about It, tha
men alHaya with bared heads.
I was in a hank the other day and
saw large tablet placed there 1ft
honor of over Lino men who had
gone from that bunk and for the over
00 who had made the suprome sacri
fice. To ma It waa almost unbeliev
able that one bank had made such
ft contribution to the terrible war.
I'enple her aeem mora sobered by th
war than wa In America.
I am sorry to aay it, but our Amer
ican girls aem mora careless, a a
rule, than tha Kngllsh girls of tha
esine 1 1 an. I have stii hundreds of
girls on the str.els. I have seen one
with cat tutu llpa, only one. I have
seen ! ) i nly of all women and gins
who I thought had rouged.
W are charmed and delighted Willi
what wa have even of L'ngland and
are torn lied by the almost universal
courtesy and kindness of London
ptople who often go out of the way
to assist us.
First Japanese Files for
I'll hi ic Office in Hawaii
Honolulu, T. II., Oct. 21. For th
first tlmo In the history of the Terri
tory of Hawaii a Japanese Is seeking
nomination for a position In the terri
torial govtrnment. Jamea T. Ha
manda, American citizen, of Japanese
ancestry, haa filed hla nomination pa
per as a candidate for th house of
representative. Ill nomination pa
per have been accepti .1 by f. Drown,
slate secretary of Hawaii. Hsmanda
Is well known In both th American
and Japanese communities of Hono
lulu and waa formerly connected wtih
the Nlppu J1JI, Japanese language pu
per here as an editorial writer.
London, Oct. 2. Ifund painted
miniatures are lielng shown on new
models of footwear.
Foreigner Wants to
Become "Half Citizen"
Akron. O., Oct. SI. "I want to le
half clllien." declared a man of for
eign birth, entering the bureau of
naturalization at the courthouse
I lob Murray, nnturullzatlonlst, was
stumped. It waa a new one on lilm.
"Vou mean you want lo become
citizen, don't you?" queried Murray.
"No, please, I want to halfcltl
zan Joost now," waa the prompt and
emphatic reply. "Illtneby, please.
maybe I be other half citizen. That's
what I hope, yon know,"
"Just wlist do you mean?" Mur
ray asked. "What la a half citizen?"
"Mister Judge, I want foist
"Oh. 1 see." Murray said. "'You
want the first half of your citizen
ship first, and Inter on you wilt Uk
out your aeoond paper. Thal'a It.
Isn't It? A very good Idea and on
fully In accord with th federal regu
lations," asserted Murray, as ha pro
reeded In comply with th wishes of
; his visitor.
Cold lea will art as fertilizer foi
Kidney and Bladder
Troubles HAVE TO GO
Clog fi up Kidney Depoiitt are Dis
selveal aal the Tosiat (Polsoste)
Cemalelelf Drirea Oat. Drjf
gists TeU to Guaraatea ll U
"Your rr life." t. Carer.
panda uimib lha rfm funfllonln n4
aasllh nf rur kilnara to ksieter fit
So dus't nl t (hem "
Dr. Csrar'a famous rrarltloa We. T7T
lkmin for ra War.hfuntl I Sot
rarommeiidftt fr rihit,, but e an
sal lrnl urs u If r" f
far from snnoatng lliWr lruulls, fr
quant Mlns of water nlskl ami star,
ith .martins or Irnlalivn, brU-k Suat
aadiment ur kiskls ulmd uriss, bloating,
Irrllabilltr Hk loae of fie-k, r anr atkar
l.n.lnr to ll ski Diaea.a, UisbaU ee
Uraal, fur kulnrr dl.ra.a In It war at
form mar ba ataalina upon ru,
Don't wait anlll tomorrow la kails Ik
ua ill I hla wonderful nrearrisiloa now
obtainable In nolh liiuii and Uulat farm
If rou haa snr of tha ima muiome.
KMna, and Ilia-Mar truulilea dos t wear
swar Iker will grow uis alowlr,
alaalikllr and wlih unfailing aarlaintr
ll ruu aan suapecl thai row aubjart
t Kidnar Diaeaa. don t ! a alit-jla dar.
for sal ! lha t Hkarma t UrConnall
tiru Htvras. and stare -4 drussiat ha '
bean suikorlasd la return lha asrakaae
monrr oa Ik flral big botll U all wka
tale tlir have ravatvrd s benefit.
Somlier Morgue of Paris
tO Become Gav Dance Hall Hut we were glad to get anything
Tarts, Oct. 28. "Soon we will dance
In the morgue."
So says Le Feuple this morning con
cerning the prospective moving of the
morgue and the fact that a dance hall
will take Its place.
"Blight lights in place of somber
ones, and Identification numbers for
hats and coats Instead of for bodies
w II be some of the changes."
Our compartment held about eight.
The one thing that I noticed more
than anything else was the flowers
flowers in the windows and yards;
women, boys on wheels, men carrying
bunches of Ylowera. In going from
Tilbury to London one passes through
tenement diiitrlcts where there are
nianv little narrow Iwck yards, but
nearly all of these had flowers pneked
Into them, often in orderly arrange
ment, with borders und even tiny bow
ers tucked in. There were flowers be-
i tween the car tracks and the high
board fences (always fences, remem
'her), and vegetables growing in or
derly beds beside tno tracks. 1 even
saw n number of beds of mushrooms.
The window shades were very un
usual to me.. Many of them looked as
though made of wall paper. In the
most crowded together and lowly
homes were to be seen sash curtairts.
All. even the humblest homes, were
hu 11 either of brick or cement and
hnd tile or slate roofs. I saw several
bouses with the word "hotel" paint ed
up and down on the chimney, th let
ters lying on their 'Idea and and read
Ing from the hottom up.
The fascinating trip laated perhapa
for an hour, than the grand acramble
began. We got our baggage off and
finally eecured a man with a hand
truck to take It. We did not knaw
where he waa going but simply ran
after him to keep him In sight. Up
to this time no on had asked ua
where we were going. If wa had a
ticket, or had paid our train fare. Ft
rally we rame to gate and there
waa an official who asked f r our
ticket. Aa we had none, we raid
Reaain (be Vital
M Hmplm Nmm rreaftaeajf, Mae Area)
Tnaei Clan) fraaxaaaora me
Bark mm Mmlmal f iiraate.
Nalura'a rraateat gift to mankind la
Koran Compound, for ht rejuvenation of
flaacmg vital force. If jrou aspire to rv
Itored vital nervaua energy to the glorioua
vigor of th daya of youth, try Korax In
lha privacy of your own ham. Gratifying
raaulta ara known, unually In a few daya
Korea Compound (in tablet furm! n th
raault of niany year, of aetentifie ra
ta rrk. It contains na harmful drugs ur
epiatat. It a-ta naturally to rabuikl th
vital forces in man or woman, ta raviv
tha power of youthful ylgur and .lamina.
More widely acclaimed than Gland Treat
ment er bark snd ssimal aitracta. It
kaa a Bowarful action In strengthening
snd renewing narv tiaaues. and to over
come 'he handle of ahytlcai weakness,
rwultlne from breaking natura'a laws.
koras la diatributed and guaranteed only
by lha Mai ton Laboratories, Dl- 1 1.
Ma..a.-huelia P'dc , Kanaaa Cftv. M. A
full trtmnt of hia wonder invigoralor
aant trpa4 foe only l . Or, if more
oa anient, eead a moacyi par Ik ao.t
Kaa II and a few "' eeaU wkaa
l arrive. Ike laharatortM urente to
retur you? mooes promptly tf raaulta ara
sol eettrely aatiafalry. lul oe laae ool
rJr"".! ;f..h faro. W. P..d hundre,!. of
FIERY, ITCHY SKIN
M.ulh . S!.hur, f'aail vrm.
,i ., a4 aval skiat that a Mil
ii4 i-c ti. n vtil with evaM.a. that
l rl w.taj u:y toak vf iin.leo,
e is tu er rfiy. N-!itM e44
t i aa'H ai'ie'na M ajuukiy,
-! aa. ih ( ita
tk n.unv.t.t tk.a M'pk ptir
l ust a at r"M the i-aua ai.-i-a 4
l.i to-, oe tkt aceu. i .ia lha
,.a, to . a tk a.i t
! person la getting thua far out of
th atatlon, and 1 ronfeaa that I do
not tin tuatan t thctr syatem.
W have been del ihtod to be In
' th Hyl I'aUc hotel. The rear win
I .tnwe erl..at Keaatngtoit palace,
'where guawn VUtorui Ms T
' of her daughter etill live In the pat
a-oohan they are not .rowhr
t'n ks bee a.n artist and
arl.ut a s'atu tf her lithr.
vj,tn wt..ru. wttkh la atan.tirg la
tho pi-' f r un a
1 la ktlaat.
Our la tn-ied all vr with
le r...l w-m u:y to.h vf pin-i leo, t r ht t l biu. coipct pie.l
or wa ,,uli or Ji N-ulned e4ae ef t imitre, th aMi4. im la a
linl-iua It I . fast W eg wtlk
Krxwa aa. wt-n n.tW l-n Th lr
ih.t i'mi uf at th r.a i til'd
nhj li i,a vt -ao hfoati .
kit t ie ooifc. nat.J l.,ihae I
hi a-t or two kira b la
I ehtf-iiiy .Mi ta4 snws g-t-a-ar l ear! kwut a I W.tfcm:
a au a,.a.oa . . K . Li.ko. aa I la j c ,aea I il.ao
taw, m joairni o p'u.l.t nil n. a nag rw or . i
. I SO W.,a I.( . or l .1 ai, u uilirii.-t!v lai
tM M.e'k. aVaraw . kooi l.t to br r- rt a wn a e
.aaat. kl wp ; t i.4 aVaa ;Na. r-l4 I-- W-l
A l-aaH top of ttowiws Maoilbaal a mat ., a I aa all kaa o ta
October 30 to November 4, 1922
Eighth Floor, Brandeis Store
11 A. M. to 9 P. M.
Be sure to ask for the "Maiden Omaha" coupons given with every pur
chase of an Omaha-made product. It entitles you to ten votes foi your
candidate for "Maiden Omaha" and ten points in the gold and mer
chandise contest for those handing in the greatest number of coupons.
Numerous Prizes Given Away Each Day at the Exposition
One year ago Omaha had thousands of unemployed. Today
there is a job for everyone in many lines there are more jobi
Have you thought what is responsible for the change?
How much the "Buy Omaha-Made Goods" campaign of last
year helped to bring about this wonderful change we do not
know. Doubtless it had its part in the revival but that
A fact that is material, however, is that the manufacturing
industry is the foundation of Omaha's present and future 'great
ness. And because this is true, every man, woman and child in
Omaha is vitally interested in our factory activities.
Do you want Omaha's prosperity to continue? Then we
suggest that you buy Omaha-made goods and keep the
The factory payroll of Omaha is more than $38,000,000.00
annually. This means that more than $100,000.00 per day is
being paid to factory employes. That sum represents more
than 33 1-3 per cent of all goods bought at retail in every store
in Omaha. Think of it!
If the manufacturing industry of Omaha were wiped out
over night, what would become of Omaha as a city7 The
answer is plain.
If we can double and treble our manufacturing, Omaha will
go ahead so fast as to be the envy of every city in the country.
And, working together, we can do it!
That is the job we ask you to help us do. One big' way to
help is for you and other Omaha people to buy more of the
goods made in Omaha.
It will help Omaha factories, of course, but it will also
Omaha-made goods are shipped around the globe. They
are recognized as quality goods by the people of every country.
Then, why should we not use them at home price
and quality being equal?
When you go to the store tomorrow, ask for Omaha-made
goods. It will help Omaha and help you.
COME AND SEE
Let's Make It-and Buy It In Omaha
This advertising was contributed hy the following
members of Omaha Manufacturer' Aiaocietioni
IOOSE.WILEJ BISCUIT CO.
COREY 4 McKENZIE PTC CO.
PAXTON A GALLAGHER CO.
BAKER BROS, ENGRAVING CO.
IDEAL BUTTON A PLEATING CO.
CHAS. DOCIIERTY A CO.
KIRSCHBRAUN A SONS, Inc.
GUARANTEE FUND LIFE ASS'N
OMAHA STEEL WORKS
FAIRMONT CREAMERY CO.
CARPENTER PAPER CO.
NEBRASKA POWER CO,
NICHOLAS OIL CORP.
" k. avoy tw o4 at a e4 -. . k aa iai4kl m
iitk ia. tk teat m a
Powered by Open ONI