The Omaha morning bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 1922-1927, April 10, 1924, CITY EDITION, Page 11, Image 11

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    EDDIE'S FRIENDS_ Tlic A(l#mnnn Game
oh.mes.x ujas/mvated
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Banquet Planned
for Press Club
l^’alls City Chamber of Com
merce to Entertain News
paper Men.
Stella, Neb., April 9.—Southeastern
Nebraska Press club will hold it*
spring meeting at Falls City, Friday,
April IS. The meeting will open
with a dinner at noon at the Union
house, at which the Falls City Dally
Journal and the Falla City Dally
News will be the hosts.
In the evening the press club will
l*e entertained at a banquet by the
Falla City Chamber of Commerce at
the Union house. Some of th# Falls
City Chamber of Commerce member*
will speak after the banquet, and
Kwing Herbert of the Hiawatha
World and St. Joseph Journal will
Ralph A. Clark of Slella will tell of
“The Value of the Home Newspaper
To the Small Town."
The theme to be carried through
is ••Advertising" and a plan will be
taken up to strengthen the Nebraska
State Presa association as an agency,
and to wage a fight against exorbi
tant commissions. The afternoon pro
gram Is In the nature of a round
table. Mr. I.aunch of the Warfield
Advertising agency of Omaha will be
one of the speakers and is expected
to pljice before the newspaper folks
the things the agencies wish to know
to deal direct Vtth the publishers.
OJe Buck of Harvard, field secretary
of the Nebraska Press association,
will take part In the round table.
Nebraska newspapers are well or
ganized, not only through th# big
state association, but In th* small
' district associations. Southeastern
Nebraska Press club Is the district
association for Richardson, Nemaha,
I 1'awne# and Johnson counties, but
then first organized four years ago
* embraced all the seven counties in
th# First congressional district. W.
H. Orr .of Falls City Journal Is pretl
^ idem: 8. W. Thurber of Tecurnseh
" Ohioftan Is vice president, and Miss
.Eunice Haskins of Stella Press Is sec
White Ribboners Celebrate
Music Day at Gothenburg
Gothenburg, Neb. April I.—White
ribboners of Frances Willard union
-elebrated music day st the home of
Mrs. W. J. Blrkofer. Th* purpose
»t th* social was to express appre
•latlon of ths value of muelc in child
life. In th* home, the school and the
Mr a. Anna. P. Bolaot, piano artist,
old tha legend of harmony and In
spired all by her translation of child
.t talon.
Mr*. Route Burson gave an inter
,-**tiag talk on "The Mother's Part."
' Mia* Ann Klnnamon of th* city
shoots sang a group from Carrie
Jacob Bond, School Superintendent
^ larry Burke gave a rename of the
school’s organized music and the
•tlgh schoot orchestra of 15 pieces,
linger direction of Prof. H. Zleggen
beln, played two group numbers.
Falls City—Fire of unknown origin
destroyed the barns, sheds and some
1i»y and grain at the farm of Ed
Jones, south of Rulo, damage $1,000.
When You Catch Cold
Rub on Musterole
Musterole Is easy to apply nnd it
gets in Its good work right away.
Often It prevents a cold from turning
Into "flu” or pneumonia. Just apply
Musterole with the fingers. It does
all tho good work of grandmother's
mustard plaster without the blister.
Musterole is a clean, white olnt
.merit, made of oil of mustard and
-other homo simples. It is recommend
«d by many doctors and nurses. Try
Musterole for soto throat, cold on tho
chest, rheumatism, lumbago, pleurisy,
stiff neck, bronchitis, asthma, neural
gia, congestion, pains and ache* of
th* back and Joints, sprains, sot emus
cles, bruises, chilblains, frosted feet—
golds of all sorts.
To Mothers: Musterole is also
made In milder form for
hahies and small children.
Ask for Children's Musterole.
35c and 65c, Jars anil tubes;
hospital size, $3.00
Belter than a mustard plaslei
Burgess Bedtime
When bluff meets bluff then neither wins;
The matter ends where It begins.
—Farmer Brown’s Boy.
Sammy Jay Sees Two Bluffers.
For a few minutes there were four
badly scared people In the Green For
est. They were Buster Bear's triplets
and Farmer Brown's Boy. But the
latter was frigtened only for a few
minutes. You see. he had known
that those young Beam were some
where about, for he had been follow
ing their footprints In the snow, lie
wouldn't have been frigtened at all
Those three young brers were a
funny sight as they dung
to tlie tree.
had it not been for the unexpected
meeting with them. He had hoped
to get within night of them, but he
hadn’t expected to come face to face
with one of them aa he had when he
came around the upturned roots of
a great fallen tree. He had been so
startled that he had yelled.
But the young Bears had received
the greatest fright of their lives.
They hadn't known that Farmer
Brown's Boy was following them or
was anywhere near. They had been
frlgtened almost out of their wits
when he yelled. They had promptly
done the thing they had lieen taught
to do in time of danger when they
were very little, scramble up a tree.
They had all chosen the same tree,
and the way they had scrambled
up, getting In each other's way ami
bawling as they climbed, had been
one of the funniest eights Farmer
Brown's Boy and Sammy Jay had
evsr seen.
Farmer Brown's Boy was no longer
frightened. He began to laugh. He
laughed and laughed, for those three
young Bears were a funny sight as
they clung to the tree as high up In
it as they could climb, and whim
But Farmer Brown's Boy's laugh
didn’t last long. In fact, ft was cut
off so suddenly that it utmost choked
him. Without any warning at all.
there wa/» a terrible ‘'Woof, woof,
woof!" and out of a thicket rushed a
great Bear, with the wickedest look
ing eyes and the most awful looking
teeth and with the most terrible
sounding voice. To Farmer Brown's
Boy's startled eyes that Bear looked
to be twice as big as the biggest
Bear he had ever seen. It was
Mother Bear.
Straight at Farmer Brown's Boy
she rushed, snapping her Jaws and
making a terrible noise. For a sec
ond or two he was too frightened to
move. Then he realised that If he
turned to run Mother Bear would
know that he was nfrnid anil would
be on his track before he could go
more than a few steps. So he did
the wisest thin* he could have done—
he stood perfectly still.
Mother Bear stopped her sudden
rush Just a few feet from him. She
glared at hipt, and he stared at her.
There they stood, fnclng each other,
whilo Sammy Jay. who wus looking
on. held his breath. For Iwo long
minutes neither moved. Then
Mother Bear, still growling angrily,
turned her head and looked up at.
the young Bears. They had stopped
their crying and were looking down
In round eyed excitement. Mother
Bear took 11 slep or two toward that
tree, then turned her head toward
Farmer Brown's Hoy and growled.
He remained still, staring fit her. So,
turning to growl a dreadful threat
alter every few steps, Mother Bear
retreated to the font of the treo In
which were the young Bears.
Then Fanner Brown's Roy slowly
becked away. As soon as lie dared
to he turned and walked quickly, ami
then ran. "Phew!" he exclaimed. "I
never was so scared In all my life! I
Idnffsd that old Bear Into thinking
1 wasn't afraid, but I was, Just the
And the funny pul of t Is Mother
Bear at the same time wus chuck
ling down inside at the thought of
how slie had bluffed Farmer Brown's
Boy. You see, she had had no In
tention at all of attacking him. She
was only pretending. *
(CopyriKh*. 19241
The next story: "Farmer Brown's
Boy Tians an Entertainment."
The Brandeis Store
r y±>j=
Excello Shirts
A brand combining
the highest quality
in rich fabrics and
fine workmanship,
at remarkable value
giving prices.
Excello Shirts arc |
sold in Omaha ex
clusively by T he
Hrandeis Store.
I From 2.50 to 7.50
1 — 1 -
No Paring—End Them
Don’t let the agony of corn* deitroy
your comfort. Apply Blue-jay—and
inatantly the pain vaniahea. Than
the corn looaenaend comee eat.
Doe* away with dangeroua paring.
Get Blue-jay at any drug (tore.
A remarkable new discovery of German
Chemistry for the relief of rheumatism.
Gout and Neuralgia is astonishing the
medical world. This marvelous oil seems
to kill rheumatic nsins just as effectively
hs these other German psln killers No
vorain for painless dentistry amt Aspirin
for heada* he pains.
Ilhouinatism In very many esses is du*
fo internal share f «ueh as a blind put
pocket in s tooth which gives off poisons,
and which are csrr.ed in the blond to the
Joints nnd muscles). This now German m|
when applied to the affected parts, seems
to quickly penetrate and be absorbed by
t lie body tissue. Kven In the most severe
nnd stubborn rases almost instant relief
has been obtained.
NOTF: The oil referred to abova Is
known in this country n« Rubier Oil. At
the present time, the following druggist*
report that they have secured a limited
quantity of Rubier Oil for distribution in
till** city. So remarkshte have been the
results from the us# of Rubier Oil that
these druggists are giving their eusto*
mcra s written guarantee to refund th*
prirc in full to any purchaser of Huhler
Oil who fails to get immediate relief. On
ale at Heaton Drug Co., Merritt Drug Co .
Msiney Duvaii Drug Co.
Di up Co.. Kara*oK t Drug Co,, I'ope Drug
Co. and lUmt* Drug Co.
V. --'
Falrhury.—Frank Culligan. re
cently tried In District Judge Colby's
court on a charge of shooting at
Roeelta McCoy, 12, with intent to
wound, waa sentenced to serve a year
In the state penitentiary.
Beatrice.—Arrest of a lT yearold
Reatrlce high school boy on a charge
of Intoxication will result In the filing
of a complaint against a traveling
man, according to police officials,
who allege the man supplied the boy
with liquor.
Callaway.—New has been received
here of the death of John Moran at
Los Angeles. Mr. Moran was In the
Insurance business here for several
Broken Bow. - Public Service cluh
entertained farmer friend* at a ban
quet at It* last regular meeting. The
dairy was the feature topic. The
speaker* were Emery Peters, a prac
tical dairyman, and J. S. Clark, man
ager of the Ravenna creamery.
Broken lk»w.—J. R. tlaygood.
driver for the Sinclair Oil company,
sustained a fracture of his left leg
while unloading barrels from a truck.
Mema.—Clyde Browning dropped
a heavy timber on his right foot,
crushing two toe». Tie was working
with material In the manual training
department of the high school
Blue Spring*.—The new Presbyter
ian church was dedicated Sunday
with a sermon by Dr. W. H. Kearns
of Omaha.
Albion—University of Nehraska Glee
club gave a concert at the American
Region hall Friday evening. This was
the club's first visit to this part of
the state and it left a good impression
for the great stRte school.
Alma—Declamatory contest of the
Alms High school was held Saturday
evening In the Methodist church. In
the dramatic claas, Naomi Keyler was
awarded 11 re I (dace and Edna Keraoy
second. In the humorous class, My
ren* Scott won first and Winifred
Hardin second. Myrene Hcott was
given Hist over all.
Beatrice--Funeral services for Rich
ard Wick, who died suddenly on the
road near Odell, were held hi the
home of hla brother, William, near
Odell. Rurlal was In Blue Springs
Beatrice—Earl ITolmbeck, son of
Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Holmbeok, and
Miss Anna Hroch of Barneslon were
married at the United Brethren par
sonage, Rev. L. E. Mnssle officiating.
The young couple will make their
home at Wymore.
Hastings.—Hastings district Ep
worth league opened with a banquet,
220 delegates being present. An ad
dress was delivered by Miss Eunice
Britt of the national training school
at Kansas City, Mo. A pageant,
"Mis* Epworth League’s Awakening,”
vii gl\en by the Hasting* Epwortll
Han ard—Charles Wing. Burlli g
Inn station agent, was elected mayor
here; C. It. Traut, city clerk: It F.
Kngelhardt, treasurer; fitti Urchin
ami L. t*. dries*, councilman; Mr*.
Ona Perry, Harry Thomas and Mon
trose Huxton, member* of boaid of
\\’e*t Point. K. M. Haumann pres
ident of the Community club, while
driving on the Pender road, lost con
trol of hla car and It went over the
emliankment, but no one was serious
ly hurt. Mr. Baumann s'son, Paul
sufferd a cut in the hand.
(•ntlienhiirg.—With Its Kiiturdav i«
sue, the Gothenburg Ipdc|iemlent
checked off 41 years of public service.
Falls City—Farmers from all par|^
of Richardson county gathered here
at a lianquet as guests of local busi
nessmen to discuss the “better dairy"
movement. A. N. i^aurltzen. exten
sion dairyman of Lincoln, was prin-i
Cipal speaker.
Beatrice—Dr. George Coombs of ■
K,in».ia i'll) had licen engaged by th*
Imard of education to addreae the
Hen trice high nhool graduating daae
in the find ChnatIan church Tueaday
evening. May t?( for the annual com*
meneeimnt exerilaee. "Pollyanna'*
1m* tieen selected a* the claaa play
and 34 nienihera «f the aenior claae
have regtatered to take part In the
tryouta Mlaa Minna F.mmert will
direct the rehearaala and play.
MacCarthy- Wilson
Suits to Order
They Were $45.00
Reduced to meet the popular
demand for lower price*.
S. E. Cor. 15th Harney
Such popularity must
be deserved
RADIO—■ weeping the country
—daily gains new devotees by
Chesterfield — matching Radio's
swift rise—is gaining thousands of
new smokers every day. Such popu*
larity is never an accident. It can't
just happen—it must be deserved.
Chesterfield has come up fast be*
cause men know, by Chesterfield's
better taste, that here is real superi
ority—of tobaccos and blend!
Copyright 1924, Liggett ft Mycr* Tobacco Co.