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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 22, 1914)
HIE BEE: OMAHA, THURSDAY JAN t' Alt 22, 1914.
January Clearing Sale of
Blankets and Comforters
Greatly Reduced Prices
$1.25 Sflk61ilie Comforters, at 98c each
$5.00' Plaid Wool Blankets., $3.98 a pair
$4.50 All Wool Gray Blankets! $3.69 a pair
$2.00 Soft and Fluffy Comforters $1.69 each
$7.50 Down Comforters, at $5.69 each
$10.00 Camel's Hair Blankets, at $7.50 each
'$3.50. Gray Wool Blankets $2.98 a pair
$4.00 White Wool Blankets..: ..'.$3.29 a pair
Cotton Blankets also greatly reduced in price.
Clearance of Coats. An
other great value-giving
event. See Friday's paper.
January Linen Sale
Plain H. S. Scarfs and Lunch Cloths
85c Plain H. S. Scarf, size 18x36, now ,.59c each
$1.25 Plain H. S. Scarf, sizo 18x54, now 90c each
$1j00 Plain H. S. Tea Cloth, size 30x30, now. .... .75c each
$1.25 Plain H. S. Lunch Cloth, size 36x36, now. .$1.00 each
$2.00 Plain H. S. Lunch Cloth, sizo 45x45, now. .$1,50 each
$2.75 Plain H, S. Lunch Cloth, size 54x54, now. .$2.25 each
$3.00 14x14 Plain H. S. Napkins to match. . .$2.28 a dozen
HOWARD AND SIXTEENTH STREETS
WOMAN'S CLAIM IS DENIED
Court Refuses to Recognize Settle
ment of Breach of Promise.
PILED AGAINST' MAN'S ESTATE
City Cesmcll of Ilea Moines 'Declines
to ABr6priate,3wone'y tor Com
minion ia Probo Volico
'(From av Stat Correspondent) '
DES MOINEf. Jan, JWSpeclal Telc
K rata:) An Vgtoemcnt In settlement of a
breach of promise suit was thrown out 'of,
court today ui'contrnry to public policy.
Telia - McCoy 'had sued tho estate of
Thomas Flynn for J5.0W. Bhe claimed
he had agreed to marry her three years
ago, tmt falling to do so, ho entered
Into a contract with her to pay her
. l0,000t. He gave her halt tho sum and
then married another girl. Later he
j killed, himself beforo paying' tho rest of
the sum'.- Bat the court held she could
not recover pn that kind of a,, contract.
VI '' ?iukcl .Wlihhalilt'Jloner) '
' The City council today showed a dis
position to block investigation Into the
'police scandal by failure to mako an
'm'SprepVikUoh' for tho civil' eorvicd' com--mission
to conduct the probe. The com
mfclon has summoned witnesses to ap
pear next week to find out who Is re
jwonslbte tor a very bad state of affairs.
HAYS ET0 SUCCEED PEPPER
i , , .7, i
DAVENPORT. Ia-, Jan. M.-Wllllairi 13.
Hayes of Clinton was this atternon nonv
In ted for congress to succeed the late
7lfresentatlve I. 8. Popper by the re
publicans of tho Second Iowa district
Sir, Hayes Informed the dolegates both
before and after his nomination that he
would not accept, but the convention re
'fused to reconsider Its action.
- The democrats In convention yesterday
nt Iowa City nominated Henry Vollmer
After the eonventlbn adjourned- Mr.
Hayes, was again 1 urge! t6 reconsider
Vt's determination riot lo-' accept the nohv
Iziatlon. He finally agreed 'to take the
Walter under consideration
- - -i i .I i .
I Meet JDeUh.4Vnder Car,
v(JXnT i.JH)JQ3fl... J.an., -iSpclaJ
JTplegram.) Ouwt-agfd and. a man
lit family, yjiocrnwleduutfer, an JlUnols
Central coal t;ar ,pr ,ahejer Jost night,
'Was found-i dead this morning under the
car- Weigtrt-trf -coal-t hat-had been -precipitated
onihioL. wienLthe. cat bottom
tave way caused his death. (
& Col Ja tCaitae aieattaa&e snil.Urj'p.
laxative .. IJf onio Qulnhe tablets r
jfijove cayse. THere'ls'oihly one B'it)m,o
XJulnlne. ''if ha ' signature of fc. VT.
XI rove on box.. 2Jf--rdertUc,men,t
)i Persistant advertising; 1 the Head o
hg Returns.'.'-. , i
" r ' 1
Mrtk fi)Inrra off.
, JOHANNESUUnG. Union of fiiuth
Africa. Jfcn 21.T&e executive otMhe
J-'ederatlon;o TT((afl onleht eqlared
the general stke pft r
uk.. :,.,ywy..i: ...y.:; ,, ',. ';
. 'DigeMloi ia the niQat .injpbutut.of nil
'.."bfldilyfuncUonaund anything tlint tbnds
to,,(3i?tpri it ia n sorious qf fensagqinst
healths . At Uio first sign of digestive
or bowel tronblp xosoit to
IT fROMOTES AND
Would Open Books
(From a Staff Correspondent)
LINCOLN. .Jan. 21.-(SnectaU-County
assessors expressed pnany Ideas at thcl
meeting noia touay in representative nail.
Thn most Important womtlonj and ono
which met with conitderable,. opposition,
was that eomo kind of law ahould bo
passed to compel banks nnd trust com
panles to 'open their books to tho as-sesaor.-
Secretary '3Ienry eeynimir ln
fdrm'ea thorn that 'the present- law- gatd
them power to compel a. corporation to
show cause why they should not' be as
sessed along Mhoso lines. However, tho
resolution was passed, thirteen voting
If the assessors have their way thri
Smith mortgage' tax law introduced by
Senator A, A, Smith bt. Boono county
four years -ago will be' repeated. The
assossorti do not like It and propose to
have .something by. the time the next
legislature meets to take Its place.
The-meeting adjourned at noon In or
der to meet the members ot the tax com-
mtmlnn. whli.li warn In lAMitin mnaf nf
tho afternoon, and In which discussions
were had as to the best methods to meet
the taxation problems.
MAN WITH THE ACRE
IS AGAIN IN EVIDENCE
SCOTT'S BLUFF, Neb., Jan. !t,-(8po
clal.) The man with the acre Is again In
evidence In a suburb of this city, where
Wlnfleld Evans has an acre and a quar
ter under Irrigation. His house, lawn,
shade trees, barn, yards and pens oc
cupy about one-half an acre. Ten yeara
ago he began to plant trees, fruit and
shrubbery, and now has the other three
fourths of an acre pretty well filled. He
also has some. bees. The work was done
principally mornings and evenings, for
Mr. Evans, was a carpenter. The folt
lowing la tho record of one year's
75 bushels ot apples at 1 $1SO.CO
IK! quarts ot cherries at rOc 30.40
30 bushels of plums at $2,, 60.00
quarts ot currants at ISo 8.00
100 (iHK.rta. of .gooseberries at 10c.. j ,19,00
cl quarts of blackcap raspberries
at ,25a , l .00
HS iui ts -of Lucrctla dewberries
I 'at 20o ........i am
.128 quarts, ot strawberries at ISo.. 13.20
e pounds of rhubarb at 4c..,.. 16.00
14 standi of bees at IS mm
UW pounds tot honey "at lie... ....... 165.00
'TQUt.sold ' ; ....J67.N
There wert several bushels st Russian
rnutberrles unsold, and plenty of other
rruits, horseradish, asparagus and car.
dtn tuff for Home use.
Three1 T-year-old Florence crab tree
yielded three bushels per tree, and sold
for iw pf busTel. One Wealthy apple
tree produced seven bushels ot market
able, apple. , Two small Duchess
standing Milote together, had eleven bush
els. jV strawberry patch. CO by 100 feet.
produced -tire, previous .year 1.100 quaiHs.4
wiiipneota jor Mr. Evans caw -be
founa most anr year in chargo of- the
Bcotfa pwr .county -exhibit at the state
.PcrsUtent .Advertising Is the Road -'to
Uig Jlelurns. . . n
BEARDSLEY ABANDONS FIGHT)
Chautauqua County Farmer Surren
ders to Deputy Sheriff.
DEFIES P.0SE FOR EIGHT DAYS
Held Offlcpm nt Distance liy Threat
en In tu Vmr III Nine Chil
dren it Mhlelil Aunlimt
MAYVII.L.K, N. T., Jan. 21.-Kdward
Bcardstey, the Chautauqua county out
law farmer, wh,o has for clfiht days de
fied the efforts of Sheriff Anderson and
a posse to arrest him, gave himself up
to C. D, IlackUs, a lqcal hotel man, at
o'clock this morning and was locked
up In the Jail here.
Backus, who van appointed! a deputy
sheriff, effected the "capturo" alone.
Tho outlaw- walked to tho sheriffs office
and formally gave himself Into th? cus
tody of the law. lie was served with
a wurrant chanting him with assault. In
tho first degree In having shot O. V.
Putnam, overseer of the poor of. Chau
tauqua county, with Intent to kill.
Bcardsley during his affective defense
of "Fort Heardsley," as his farm house
came to be known, would not allow any
one to sco and talk with him except the
sheriff, and he turned hs notoriety Into
money by tho sale f autograph postal
A week ago Tuesday Meardsley shot
Putnam as the latter was about to tako
the outlaw s nine children to a county
Institution. neardstey barricaded the
windows and doors of his farm house
nnd kept the sheriff and his posse of
twenty-flve'men at bay by threatening to
use the children as a Bhleld against their
bullets. The children will bo given Into
the enro of Beardsley's mother-in-law,
Mrs. Austin of Tlt'isvlllc, Pa.
Mrs. Kdna Pier, sister of Mrs. Beards-
lev, who was acc dentally shot In tho
ankle when one of the children brushed
a revolver off tho window sill, was taken
today to a hospital. Putnam, the wounded
mnn, will recover.
CASES OF CONYICTED
IRON WORKERS TO GO
TO SUPREME COURT
(Continued from Pago One.)
that nono of their men had been carrying
deadly explosives around with them.
They also oxprcsscd tho opinion that the
packago was a plant arranged by their
enemies for tho purposo of prejudicing
No steps have been taken yet to ex-
tradlto Charles 31, Moycr, president of
the Western Federation of Miners, and
tho six other labor leadors who are
under Indictment for conspiracy.
Ilpinntiil Ilvinovnl of General Cltase.
DENVER. Colo.. Jan. 2L The retire
ment ot Adjutant General John Chase
as commander of tho mllltla either by
his resignation or removal by executive
order, and tho retirement of otber of
fleers "as soon as possible," are the first
two demands contained In the report ot
tho committee recently appointed by
John McLennan, president .ot tho Colp
rada Federation of Labor, to Investigate
conditions In the strike zone nnd report
to Governor.. Ammons llie report was
presented to tho governor today:.
Other recommendations were!
The discharge from the' mllltla of "all
mine ' guards and private detectives."
Tho Issynncp of ordors .under which tho
mllltla, ' sliall '"pfovent vwofkmen being
taken to tho mines" when these "work
men havo "been brought Into the stato
Irf-vloiattoh ot tho law of mi,"
That tho law po changed as soon a
possible so that members of, tho mllltla
shall not elect company officers. '
Tho report is Bigned by jonn n. law.
son, chairman; Ell M. Gross, James II.
Brewsler, Frank T, Miner and James
The recommendations are prefaced with
a lengthy statement ot conditions as
viewed, by the' Investigators, and at
tached ns supplementary matter are 700
pages ot typewritten statements of wit
nesses. . - .
'The committee began Its Investiga
tion December 13, 1913, and examined 163
witnesses, about one-third of whom arc,
not connoctbd with the strlko nor are
members ot the union," laid the
(iomprrN Ururn InvrntlKntlon,
WASHINGTON, Jan. 21.-Congresslonal
Investigation of the Michigan copper
strlko and the Colorado coal strike was
urged on, members of the house today by
Samuel Gompers, president ot tho Ameri
can Federation ot Labor, In circular let
ters authorised by the executive council
ot the federation.
President Gompers' letters cited the
recent West Virginia coal strike In
vestlgatlon by the. senato and the Home
stead strike Investigation as precedents
Justifying fiction by congress In the prcs
The house democrats will meet In
ucus xomorrow mgni to lane up peno.
A resolution dlrectlnng tho senate labor
committee to make a full Investigation
of the Industrial conditions In tho Colo
rade strike districts was Introduced today
Jby . Senator Thomas'. The same commit
tee conducted the Inquiry Into the West
Virginia coal strike.
GREVT CROWD OF FIREMEN
AT COLUMBUS MEETING
COL0JMBU8. Neb.. Jan. Sl.-(Speclal
Telegram.) Wlth'750 visitors Columbus Is
entertaining tho largest convention ever
held by tho Nebraska Volunteer Fire-'
men's association. One ot the features
today'was a parade ten blooka long com-
posed ot the visiting firemen and the
Fremont, Madison, Ord and Columbus
bands. Twenty-five new towns were
added t today, . making, a total -of; ICO. .
L. II. Stubbs of St 'Joseph, Mo.r sent"
hero by the National Fire Preventive as.
soclatton, gave a talk at tho North opera
house, which was followed by some dem
onstrations on the atago ot tho' theater.
Tomorrow the flection of officers -will
take place, George Howe of Fremont
will bo the next state president
Thero are two contests for other offices,
Ray C. Frost "of Stanton, C. It Frasler
and A. W. Davis ot Madison being can
didates for second vice president, and
I Fred Alexander ot Scott's Bluff, who ha
I held the office ot treasurer for ono year,
had opposition In C. J, Hulao ot Nor
Ord and Norfolk are understood to be
looking for the- next convention but
thero probably will be others In the race
Klllnl In Railroad Tarda. j
GRAND ISLAND. Neb.. Jan. 21.-(Spe-clal
Telcgram.)-Curg Wilson, an elderly
man who hua been In the habit of pick
ing up coal In thp local railroad yards,
waa Ktruck and Instantly killed late this
afternoon by "Virion Pacific passenger
train No. 7.
Wilson's Personal Repisa&istafee: m feko
Special Envoy John Lind snapped at touch with President Wilson at Wash
his desk In tho American consulato at lngton and Charge de Affaires O'Bhaugh.
Vera Cruz, fiom whence ho keeps in nessy at Mexico City.
NINE BRANCHES IN SESSION
Organized Agriculture Holdi Its
Meetings in Lincoln.
VERY LITTLE FRICTION EVIDENT
Nearly All Gatherings Take Place
nt State Fnrm Omnhn Fruit
(i rowers Take Promi
(From a Staff Correspondent)
LINCOLN, Jan. 21.-(Srec!al.)-Nlne
branches of organlxed agriculture held
meetings today In Lincoln, and all were
pretty well attended.
Yextcrday at the meeting of Nebraska
Horse Dealers' association in a speech
discussing the telling of the age of
horses, President Frank Howard of
Puwnee City undertook to argue that
It would be a good thing to pull the
teeth of a three-year-old before they
dropped out of their own accord, and
the horse could then pass for a five
B, V, Qowman, a Doone county raiser
ot fine bred horoes was on his feet
In a hurry, and accused the president of
advocating dishonest methods. The dis
cussion was lively for a while.
Today the Btate Horticultural society
n-et at the Lindell hotel the State Dairy
man's association at the state farrai tho
Swine Ilreeders' association at the same
placet the Btate Dee Keepers, Home
Economics, Qood Roads and Bheep
Breeders' nnd Wool Growers' association,
all at the state farm.
Nelson Gives Address.
At the meeting of the Horticultural as
soclatton, X. It. Nelson, manager ot the
Omaha Fruit Grower's association, de
livered tht principal address, covering
;the value of associations made up of thoso
engaged in the growing of fruit Prof.
J. R. Cooper and Prof. G. W. Hood were
also among the speakers. In the after
noon a very Interesting talk on the con
servation ot moisture In orchards, was
mado by Ernest M. Pollard ot Nehawka.
E. P. Spencer of Randolph, la., and F. S.
Merrill of Manhattan, Kan., delivered ad
dresses and C. G. Marshall, manager ot
tho Eastern Nebraska Fruit Growers'
association, spoko ot tho needs of co
operation" In the disposing of crops.
At the meeting ot the Nebraska Dairy'
J.l-1 WltrDU ViJ fc W- vt
food is of terr responsible
brains, and -various otbor
"Qonoral.17; thoso troublesome results can be avoided or corrected by having a ro'g
ulnr 'dttilyfration of 1
Tho firm,crisp granules, with cream on.the side, inito thorough chewing which
is of double advantage. It promotes a sure mixturb ofUhe food with tho saliva the
first step in digestion. It also tends to normal development and preservation of the
Grape-Nuts food is made of whole wheat; and malted barley. It contains all the
rich nutriment of the grains, including the natural Phosphate of Potash so essential
for strength of body and keenness of brain.
Grapp-Nuts come ready to eat direct from the package has a delicious taste
and is easily digested. 1 '
Eat slowly chew yqur food thoroughly! . '
"There's a Reason" for Grape-Nuts
sold by grocors everywhere.
- . 1 1
men's convention numerous speeches
were made. Robert W. McGlnnls, as pres
ident, delivered the annual address, and
O, H, Lelbers talked on farm demon
stration, In which a discussion was
started by V, S. Culver ot Albion. Stato
Superintendent Delzell talked, a tittle, and
others followed In the program.
In tit Home Economlos meeting this
afternoon, Mrs, Harriett C, King talked
ot the pure food law and the house
keeper. State Chemist Redfern talked
on the pure food law In general, and
MIfs Huldah Peterson spoke of the form
ation of boys' and girls' clubs and the
great good that could be accomplished
Ly organizing these olubs In every com
The Sheep Breeders' association aws ad
dressed by Robert Taylor ot Abbott,
George Damrow of Lincoln, T '.W.'-Chase
of Pawnee City and C. H. Bratt Ot
Kearney Sells Players
to Make Up Deficit
KEARNEY, Neb., Jan. SI.-(Speclal
Telegram.)-Prcsldent C. W. Klbler today
sold three Kapltallats for 4700. Center
Fielder Schuren and Second Baseman
Acock will report to the Oshkosh (Wis.)
team, where Joe Lotx has already been
drafted. Pitcher Maples will report to
Muscatine, Ia., In the Central associa
All three players were stars on the
Kearney team last season and their
places will be hard to fill.
The money received for players was
applied on the deficit ot last year. A
fair will be held In the near future to
make up the balance.
f- ' ' ' ' '
IS INJURED BY A FALL
FREMONT. Neb., Jan. 1. (Bpeclal.)
Buperlntondent A. II. Waterhouse ot th
city schools is at his nome suffering
with a sprained back, sustained. In a fait
at the new high school building Monday.
While walking about the building on a
tour of inspection Mr. Waterhouse slipped
on a board over a pit and fell to the bot
tom, a distance of about tlve feet While
the Injury Is not ot a serious nature, he
will probably be forced to take a few
days' rest from his duties.
miisW fnnils nn.1 ninok mnals.
v.w.7 www M
for stonia'cli trouble, hendache,
Duped Judge Soaks j
Dip Freed Through
Hired Wife and Kids
NEW YOrttf. Jan. 2t.-When. nearly a
year ago, Samuel Herman was arratgnrd
before Judgo Nott in the court of gen
eral eeselons on a charge of picking
pockets, a wistful woman with four
children clinging to her skirts wept piti
fully. The prisoner said she was hla
wife. The court suspended sentence and
& collection of 100 was taken up for tho
German was In court today on a similar
charge. The court eyed him wrathful.
He had learnod that the prisoner's "wife
and children" of a year, ago had been
hired for the occasion. The prisoner
pleaded guilty to duping the Judge and
to picking pockets. He was sentenced to
five yeara In Sing Sing.
TRAMP T 0PRIS0N FOR
ATTEMPT TO WRECK TRAIN
HASTINGS, Neb., Jan. Jl.-(SpeclaL)-Followlng
his confession that he at
tempted to wreck Burlington train No. 2
near Mlnden last Friday because ho
wanted te be sent to Jail, Harvey Bueh
ler, a tramp, was yesterday sentenced o
from one to twenty years In the peniten
tiary by Judge Dungan.
Buehler placed a piece of steel nine by
two Inches In sire on the track, but a
hand car preceded the train and the crew
removed the obstruction. A Burlington
detective arrested Buehler and secured
Mrs. Thomas Pollock.
PLATTBMOUTH, Neb., Jan. Jl.-(gpe.
clal.) Mrs. Thomas Pollock died In the
homo of her daughter, Mrs. C. C. jPar
melc, last evening. She and her late
husband had lived In Plattsmouth since
1ST0,. coming here from Pennsylvania. He
died last October. Both wero orlgtnat
members of tho First Presbyterian
church hero, and aside from home and
family their chief Interests were In church
and' Sunday school work.
Mrs. Pollock leaves four children Mr.
Alice McElroy ot Minneapolis, Minn.
Mrs. Lillian Parmole, Jame K. Pollock
and Thomas. II. Pollock, all of Platts
mouth, and a foster child, Mrs. Anna
Phtlby of Tekamah; threo sisters Mrs.
A. K. Lewis of Denver, Mrs. Hettte Mc-
Henry of Pittsburgh, Pa, and Mrs. Ella
Thornburg of Cleveland, O., are the re
malning members ot her own family.
Rev. J. II. Salisbury of Auburn will
conduct the funeral services Thursday
afternoon at S o'clock.
HASTINGS, Neb., Jan. M.-(HpecIal.)-Funcral
sorvtces wero held yesterday
afternoon for John Engel, who died In
New York City on Tuesday of last week.
In New York City the services were con
ducted by the Knights of Pythias and
in Hastings by Rev. Lee H. Young, rec
tor ot St. Mark's. Mr. Engel wos man
ager of the manufacturing department of
tho Albany Grease company In New
York. Ho Is survived by hlB stepfather;
William Breede ot Duchesne, Utah; and
four sisters, Mrs. Edward Cllno of Lin
coin, Mrs. Theodore Knapp of McCool
Junction and Mrs. Charles Kohl and Miss
Louise Engel of Hits city.
Mrs.- Mnry A. Cross.
FAIRBURY: TJcb.. Jan. 21.-8pecla'l.)
Mrs. Mary A. Cross, a Jefferson county
pioneer, died at her home In Powell, after
an extended illness. Mrs. Cross was past
77 years at her death. Ten children wore
born, six of whom survive here, includ
ing the following: Mrs. Ellen E. Bill
lngsly. Bovlna, Tex.; Mrs. M. E. Powell
of Powell; eGorge C. Cross, Faith, 8. D.
Llllto M. Powell, Denver; Susan M
Powell, Powell, Neb.; Frank C. Cross,
Trenton. Neb. Mrs. Cross had the dis
tinction of having twenty-six grand chll
Mrs. 8. Knlman.
BEATRICE, Neb., Jan. It (Special.)
Mrs. S. Erdman, a pioneer resident ot
southern Gage county, died Monday a
her home west of Beatrice, aged 7? years
Bhe Is survived by her husband and five
AV. 1,. Illlyard IlecovcrlnK.
SUPERIOR, Neb., Jan. 21. (Special
Telegram.) W. 1 Hllyard, who' was
thrown off his horse and knocked un
conscious. Is on his way to recovery,
Concussion of the brain was feared for
Aged Man Found Dead,
HASTINGS, Neb., Jan. 2L (Special.)
Ranaler Spltner, aged 65, was found dead
In n wnlpr tank on hla farm near Inland
yesterday morning. He waa the tenant
ot the farm. He had had some domestic
trouble and Is supposed to have "taken
his own lite.
Persistent Advertising is the Road to
insufficient mastication of
.biliousness, constipation, dull
Head and Nostrils
Stuffed From Cold
Papo's Cold dompound'1' enda
cold3 and Grippe in a few
Your cold will break and nil grippe.
misery end after taking a dose
Pace's Cold Compound" every two hou
until three doses aro taKen.
It promptly opens clogged-up nostrils
and all passages In the -head, stops nas
ty discharge or nose running, relieves
sick headache, dullness, feverlshness,
sore throat, sneezing, soreness and stiff
Don't say stuffed-upt Quit blowing
and snuffling! Ease your throbbing
head nothing else in' the world gives
such prompt relief as-'Tape's Cold Com
pound," which coita only 26 cents' tit any
drug store. It acts without assistance,,
astes nice, and causes no inconvenience..
Accept no substitute. Advertisement.
The first point for
you to consider la Se
curity. Before you In
vest, be sure the secur
ity Is non-speculative
to bo doubly Ure. buy
Home Builders' Guaran
teed Preferred Shares,
$1.10 each. " They are
secured by real estate
American Security Co.
fiscal Agents tos
Songlas and I7tn Sts.,
ror the Xdauor ana Drug Habit,
?or Information, call write, -or'
1503 S. 10th Bt., Omaha, Web.
Phone Douglas '7650.
Mat. every day. atlSj every
atlSj every night, 8113.
Ia dSltloa' to Conlln, SteoU mj Cut, Itott
llod CoshUa, Mr. and Mra. Vernon Ctttl In
raOTlng picture, Klutlnt TnterUloeri. BUI
Prultt ht iptclil rctfurtt tlctUrt. "IWd Hawk's
Curtain Saturday night 1:10.
Kext WMlt Krlltl Scbtff.
Frlcra Mat. Oalltrr, 10c; tt atata (txc.pt
Saturday and Sunday) ISo; Nlghta, 10c. I5c. Me, 71c
'OMAHA'S riTN OEITTEB.".
Pa. - aSTSIM Bally MAt 15-23-500
j56W3ir 22 vugs., 15-35-60-750
b, JOKKSTOK. JEAKETTB BTJOKMY,
WHili K. WARD and THE
DREAttl LAND BURLESQHERS
Humorous satire on Gridiron Club of
WastUngton Vaudeville by Symphony
4 Violin!, Vtrgie Iloyden. Billy Mossey.
othere. Dreamy Beauty Chorus.
X ABIES' DIME MAT. WEEK EATS.
IOf TsT2 On Week. Cora.
n a. x. to ii r. si. coMtrxxroous.
The Mutual XTilm Corporation Trosonts
raOAEHOB SOBEKTS In
Compute In Six Beels,
Admission So and 10c.
Only Time In Omaha.
x unri Omaha's Cosy XMdare
Hlrr Theater, 15th and Karney
WOMre Erjbody Goal.
Oosn from 11 A. VL to 11 7. M.
5o TODAY'S P800RAM 5o
X.VBXK TWO-BEEZ. TEATUBE
"THE MAM THE WEST'
"THREE PAIUS AXU A CAT"
January 20 Evening
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
39th and Karnty
MAX LAN DOW
Tickets 7Se and sl.CO
At Hoaoe's and Xardsn's Mutlc Oest.
I SOUTH END 16TH ST. I I
"Horn of the, Long Ton" H
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