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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 23, 1916)
TJIK HKK: OMAHA, V Kl N KNPA Y, KKIUtlJAKY 'Si, 1IMU.
Mir Howe, Chicago Officeholder,
Sayi She Gtre Third of Salary
to Woman Superior.
ACCUSED GLAD TO AJTSWLB
CHICAGO. Feb. 12. In the midst
Of the babble of discussion that burst
forth today as a result of charges
.of graft among woman officehold
ers In Chicago made in a elty coun
cil meeting yesterday, Mrs. Page
Waller Eaton and Mrs. Louise Os
. borne Rows, the opposing principals
in the case as set forth In council
meeting, had only the most compli
mentary things to say of each other.
"I am tickled to death at the op
portunity to meet these charges,"
su'd Mrs. Rows. "Mrs. Eaton is one
of the sweetest women I know. She
surety was not herself when she
made these charges."
Ths rhsrs-es came out wtimi Alderman
Rodrlsuss Introduce a resolution In the
rnuncll ratlins for Investigation of the
allegation that Mrs. fcaton, superintend
ent of the bureau of social stirrers, had
been required to pay a third of her sal
ary of U.Ono a year to her superior, Mrs.
Rowe. superintendent of the Department
of Public Welfare, rir the benefit of a
r.eedy relative of Mayor Thompson. It
was aeaerted that th money was forced
from Mrs. Raton by Mrs. Hows and fur
thermore that the orders had come orlf
Ir.slly from the mayor's wife.
f oanrll Order Taqalry,
The council sdoptei the motion for a
formal Investigation by the committee
on school, fire, police and civil service.
The hearing will beam Thursday.
"I've been disturbed mors or less for
the last six months by murmuring of
alleed araft In my office," said Mrs.
Hows, "but I couldn't defend myself be
rausa It would have betrayed the confi
dence of my friends. Mrs. Eaton Is one
of my very drareet friends."
Mrs. Eaton said:
"I told Mrs. Row I would give her M
from one-half month's pay snd 143 from
the next, making a total of 13 a month
or one-third of ISO. I went to the bank,
got the HO end gave It to her.
"Through December. January, rebru
' ary, March, and up to election day I had
been working day and night and even
psld my own carefare. I was completely
out of funds and In debt I was working
hsrd in the bureau of surveys and earn
ing every cent I received."
in; mi mayoralty campaign Whim re
sulted 1 In Mayor Thompson's election,
Mrs. Eaton was his artlve champion.
Mayor Thompson came to Mrs. Howe's
defense. "Kne has dons more for Chicago
in one rear." be said, "than all the
people who erer had to do with this da
psrtmonL It was she who had signs nut
up In Oilo go stations saying all needy
men would be cared for but must saw
few sticks of wood first"
Mr. John r. Jordeav. -
EDGAR, Neb., Feb. 21-Beclal.-M
John F. Jorden. who died at her home In
Kdgar Sunday morning, was burled from
tha Church of Christ yesterday afternoon.
Rev. F. 8. White officiating. Mrs. Jorden
wss a widow, her husband having died
laat June. She had Just got settled In a
nsw heme In KUgar, which she recently
purchased. About a week ago she was
taken with pneumonia and as she lived
alona was unable to build a fire, which,
uaatxt. Iter te take more cold before the
neighbors discovsred that she wss sic.
Ksves four sons, all of whom are
grown, and one daughter. Mrs. Stormy
Overtmf. She was M yesrs old.
I'orrat W. Brans.
IlKIIRON. Neb., Feb. .8peclal.)
Forest W. Rrown, Junior partner ef the
hardware firm of Voase Brown of
Hyron, died at his home In Byron yes
terday of acute pneumonia, tie was stele
only five, days prior to his death. Four
children survive him. three boy, and one
alrl: Curtis Brown, railway mall clnrki
I'avld Brown, ranchman of western Ne
braska: Henajmtn Brown ef Byron and
Mrs. Grsce Uarey of Carleton. Mr.
Brown's wife died several years ago. He
an a member of the Methodist enure
Steven C. Berk.
r.uuAK. Neb., Teh. St-(gpaclal.V-rHeven
C. Beck, one of Nebraska's plo-
011 at nis noma In Edgar ysstsr
dsy afternoon, aged li years. Mr. Berk
cama to Nebraska In 1B7J and had been
a faithful cltlsen erer slnea. Ha the,
first Mason In Edgar, having Joined that
order In Illinois In MIT. and became the
'irai charter member of the Edgar lodue.
i"nerai service will be conducted en.
ureiy py the Masons, ths veterans of the
civil war attending In a body.
l-awrenr R. KM.
KDOAR. Neb.. Feb. tXWSpeelaJ. )-Law-rence
Robert Kldd. the 4-year-old son of
Mr. end Mrs. Paul Kldd of Ong. was
burled In the Edgar cemetery yesterday
afternoon. Ha died Kunday morning ef
scarlet fever. The authorltlee would allow
so f jneral ceremony and bo one waa al
lowed to accompany the body to the
wnctery except the undertaker and the
minister, Rev. Mr. Christie, pastor of the
Presbyterian church of Edgar.
EDOAR. Neb., Feb. a. (Special.) Her.
old Elgtnbcrg. the 15-year-old eon of Mr.
sed Mra. Carl Elgenberg. died at his
home yeeterdsy morning of diabetes com
plicated with the grip. He was 111 several
years with diabetes and waa In poor con
dition to combat the grip, with which he
ws sick one week. Arrangements have
not yet been made for the funeral serv
ices. Dr. Jassr Mlllea.
B1UA TRICE. Neb.. Feb. XJ.-8pcUL
lr. James Mlllen. for twenty-five years
s resident of OdelU died suddenly last
mgni or apoplexy, aged tt years. He was
a netlve of Pennsylvania and Is survived
t9 a widow and three children. L. BL
MtlUa of Beatrice. Mies Mayme Mlllen of
onell and Theodore Mlllen of Texas.
Joshua Ortrfen, aged years, died of
eld age at the House of Hope. He is
survived by one daughter living In Orelna I
and one son at Fort Crook. Funeral
services win be held at I o'clock Wednee
dsy afternoon froaS Ftark Falconer's
chapel, after wblch the body will be sent
to Wymnst. III., for Interment.
J. F. Besrstltr.
HASTINGS. Neb., Feb. B.-(SpecieI Tel-
IfimW. P. Beardsley, a rreldent ef
Hastings twenty-eight years and well
knowa la Masonic circles, died lsst night,
funeral arrangements swslt arrival of
Liuit.er from bis wart, liL
Ask the man who baa used Bee Went
Aas WO to 1 )ou will bear a boost.
Francis Agrees to
Be Ambassador to
WASHINGTON'. Fen. 22 David K.
rrancta, secretary of the Interior In
Cleveland's cabinet and former governor
of Mlesourl. told President Wilson today
he would accept the pout of smlsssa1or
to Russia to succeed Oeorge T. Marys,
who has renlgned. His nomination will be
sent to the senate ss soon ss inquiry can
be made of the Russian government ss
to whether he Is acceptable.
Mr. Francis called on the president dur
ing the day with Penator Reed of Mis
souri. Lafsr he will confer with Secre
tsry lianslng st the State department
about his duties.
The president and Mr. Lansing- attach
unusual Importance to the embassy at
Petrograd at present, because of ques
tion growing out of ths Europesn war
and the problem of Inspecting the large
detention campa In Russia In which ere
held thousands of Germans and Austro
Mr. Francis wss offered the post of
ambassador to Argentina, early In the
present administration, bat declined be
cause of the press of persons! business.
DIES INA CHURCH
Publisher of Iowa Farm Paper Propi
Dead While Attending Serrice
in Dei Moines.
ON COUNTEY LITE COMMISSION
DE3 MOINES, la., Feb. 22.
Henry Wallace, 80 years old, pub
lisher of a farm Journal here, and a
member of the Rooeevelt Country
Life commission, dropped dead In
the First Methodist church here to
night while attending a meeting of
the Iowa Laymens' missionary move
ment. Death was without warning
and It believed to bare resulted
(torn heart disease.
SECOND DAY OF
THE MOTOR SHOW
(Continued from Page One.)
mobile ehow. Other cities have neglected
to give him his due and so did Omaha
until this yesr. But the local dealers dis
covered last yesr that the men who tills
the soil ts the man with the coin and
the man who buys motor cars. Thus It
Is that thla year a special dsy has been
set aside for the farmer, and while, of
course, everybody is welcome, special at
tention will be given to the chap from
the rural districts.
Wide Variety ef Prlees.
Ths variety of prices Is one of the most
apparent features of the show this yesr.
Cars which eell from a little over 4"0 to'
over $3,000 are on display. Cars which
range around 11,000 are the most numer
ous, but there are a number at every
other possible price within the above
Mm!, . , , .
Neble's Symphony orchestra and the
L Halls mixed quartet furnish the muni
cat entertainment. The musical program
today Is as follows;
March Universal Peace Jubilee
H. K. Nlelseon
SelectionThe Spring Chicken
Popular Number The Old Gray Mare
l.eSalie Opera Quartet Barcarolle....
Concert Waltses Florelns
Krnest J. Hchuester
Overture Ilpeon Walk Ted t as t wood
Selection Broadway Review
j. Moflewsit LJmpe
LaHall Opera Quartet Clrlbirlbln
Popular Numbers a That Spookey
ilasi (li) n ue Goose
Cornvl Bolo A Perfect Day
Carrie Jacobs Bond
Overture Along the Rialto
l-ce urean umitn
March Bombs snd Bullets. ...t U. Ruth
March The Flag of Peace.... E. Q. Ruth
bviecuon Bonemien Win
. Theodore Moses Tobanl
Populsr Number I'm Going to Bring
a Weddlna- Rlns
LaSAlle, Opera Quartet Trio from
Concert Waltses Wedding of the
Winds John T. Hall
Overture Plqua Pnme Suppa
Selection The Candy chop
Special. LeHaJl Opera Quartet Per-
iwi uey rsona
Popular Numbers (a) Tambourines
and. Oranges; (b) Alabama Slide..
Charles 1 Johnson
Sextet From Licta Ponlsettt
Overture Raymond A. Thomas
March Merry Madcap Mae Bell
Breaks His Collar
Bone While Skiing
LONDON. Feb. 3. -A dispatch to ths
Rxchange Telegraph company ssys that
Jamas W. Oerard. American ambassador
to Germany, broke his collarbone while
skiing yesterday near Munich and alse
Injured bis left side. It U said his In
juries are not aerioua.
BERLIN REPORT TELLS
OF REBELLION IN EGYPT
BERLIN, Feb. Wireless to
Sayvllla.) "Reports from Cairo of a re
bellion that recently occurred among trie
reserves there, are printed under the
date of February 10 In the Italian paper
I.'Ordlne." says the Overseas News
agency. "The reports stats that thirty-
five persons were killed and forty
"During the mutiny. It ta declared.
British major shot an Arab who would
net allow his shop to be searched.
"Aooordlng to the advlcea, there were
ten executions In Cairo during January."
CHINESE REBEL LEADERS
CAPTURED AND EXECUTED
PEKING. Feb. U.-Rebela mad an at
lark yeeterdsy oa the governor's man
sion at Chans-Sha. capital of the prov
tnee ef Hu-Nan. They arare repulsed
and captured. The leaders were put te
RUSSIA TO PURCHASE
TOKIO, Feb. tt Russia is negotiating
with Japan for ths Immediate pun-base
of several warships which were captured
In the P.usao-Ja panes war.
Dr. Hill Quotes Law Which Saji All
Citizem 18 to A3 Are Mem
bers of Militia.
SOME PEACE TALK IS TREASON
NEW YORK, Feb. 22.The op
position to universal obligatory
military service In the United
Slates, declared Dr. David Jayne
IIIU, formerlj American ambassador
to Berlin, In an address to the na
tional committee of the American
Defense society today,
from sheer Ignorance of
and of the law.
"It Is not true that universal :b
llfratory military service Is an Inno
vation." said Dr. Hill. "On the con
tiary, H la distinctly provided In the
eighth section of the first article of
the federal constitution. x
Under the laws of 1908 and 1K now
In force all able-bodied male citlxens be
tween J and 4fi years of sge. are de
clared to be members of the militia nnd
liable for service. They ere divided into
two claawa: (l) The organized tnllllia.
known ss the National Guard. C) the
reserve mllltla. Enlistment in the Na
tional Guard la entirely voIuntaVy. All
other male rltlcena of military age are
In the reserve and lluble to be called at
any time for training or for eervlce.
Those eligible for mllltla training at the
preeent time numlxr about U.OX.Oon.
National Army Xeedert.
"Such a list of rllglblra Is In no sense
an army, especially In the modern sense
of the word. Cut It Is good and abundant
material. What It requires to make It
serviceable la training under federal direc
tion. It must, first of all, be s national
jermy In the true sense, not a rmro col
lection or state contingents.
Bpeakltig of peron who are opposed
to preparedness, nr. Hill said, "tliey
think our weakness Is not an exposure,
but a security. They have a sublime and
ibldlnt confidence In the goodness, purity
and righteousness of all (Tfc ever-armed
nations of the earth on land and sea.
"But regarding the people of the United
States they have a different feeling. It
would be positively dangerous, they say.
If we were strong. We should be so ar
rogant, so fiery, so selfish, so unjust snd
so ambitious thst we should be engage J
In consequent wars. And so they try to
seduce our young men to the treasonable
act of solemnly pledging themselves never
to take part In sny wsr, even though It
be In defense of our soil, sgslnst an In
"I do not know what to ssy of such
people, except God have mercy on thulr
craven souls. The nation has no need of
them for they sre not of It. They are
only parasites upon it."
Leper Travels from
Cleveland, 0., to
SAN FRANCISCO. Feb. Si-Henry
Neusbsumer, ssld by Dr. William C.
Hassler, city health officer, to be a leper,
Is' held here In the city's leper colony,
while state and federal authorities de
termine whether he shall be sent to the
Island of Molokat, T. H., for permanent
residence In the Icpei . settlement there
er returned to his home In Cleveland, O.
Neusbaumrr arrived here a week affo
and announced that ha waa a leper on
his way to Moinsal. Investigation
showed. Dr. Hassler said, that Netfs
baumer came here upon the suggestion
ef a Cleveland physician, expecting aid
from the Brotherhood ef Railway Train
men, of which he Is a member.
Federal authorities at Washington. Dr.
Hassler said, now are seeklnc to learn
if the physician who sent him here knew
thst NeusWtmor wns to travel without
the prescribed precautions, In violation
of Interstate commerce law.
Dundy County Man
Fleeced by Swindler
IUISVItX,E, Ky., Feb. . (Specie!
Telegram.) A pleasant-talking stranger
met J. M. Powell of Max, Dundy oounty
Nebraska, at the Tenth Street depot to
day, end after a brief conversation ex
pressed an Imperative need for C00 with
which to pay a pressing bill. He hadn't
time to cash a check for ISO, which he
exhibited, signed with a rubber stamp
'George B. Cox aV Co." and made payable
to Oeorge B. Miller.
Powell agreed to loan the sura needed
and accepted the check as security, while
Miller" went to "pay his bill."
In a few hours, when "Miller" fslled to
return. Powell told the police. It was
the check worker's tenth victim here In
the lest several months.
elds t'siwa tirx.
To keep the system In condition to
throw off cold and grip, take laxative
Bromo Quinine. Ther is only one "Bromo
Quinine." c. w. urove s signature ou
box. Sc. Advertisement.
,T- , " ',w.i v -
lit JA H
if 4 vi j
IF you notched yo' pipe o
VELVET cVry time it killed
a grouch, pretty soon if d be all
notches an no
Fifteen States in
Liquor Case Brief
WASHINGTON, Feb. a Attorneys
general of fifteen states today filed with
the supreme court a Joint argument In
eupport of ths constitutionality of the
West Virginia liquor law prohibiting the
receipt and possession of Intoxicating
liquors for personal use and of the fed
eral Webb-Kenyon liquor law, prohibit
ing ths shipping of intoxicating liquors
Into statog for use In violation of stste
The states represented were Arlxona.
Georgls. Idaho, lows. Kansas, Missis
sippi, North Carolina. North Dakota,
Oklahoma, Oregon, South Carolina, Ten
nessee, Virginia. Washington and Ala
The decision of the court In ths West
Virginia cases now before the court for
oral argument is expected to be the most
important adjudication In the temperance
fight In a decade.
'It seems strange at this lute day,"
the attorney general stated to ths court
In their brief, "to hear a claim made
that the state end national governments
guarantee to a cltlxen the right to pos
sess and receive liquor for personal use
and drink the same In unlimited quanti
ties. If such hsd been the esse. It Is
difficult to see how any sort of prohlbl- I
tory law could evr have been eus-
talned. since all of them have a direct
tendency to reduce or prevent the use
of Intoxicating beverages, and It is the
purpose of all of them to promote tem
perance by the prevention ef the con-
umptlon of intoxicants. This purpose
has found repeated expression In ad-
If a rltisen of a state naa a right to
obtain Intoxicating liquors for his own
use In any quantity or In unlimited quan
tities. It would seem to follow he should
at least have the right to manufacture
such liquor for his own use from the
products of his own labor, and et it is
settled he hss not such right"
Turning to the Webb-Kenyon law, the
attorney general urged that to accom
plish the valid purpose of prohibiting
the traffic In liquors. It Is necessary for
state to have the right to control
Interstate shipments even for personal
This Is a step which hss a fslr rela
tion to the end to be accomplished,"
they contended. ' vVhst Is the differ
ence In principle, between the denial of
the right to manufacture and a denial of
the right to Import?"
Wood Predicts U. S.
Will Have to Fight
for Its Existence
CHICAGO. III., Feb. K.-Msjor Gen
eral Ionard Wood. In an address at
the annual dinner of ths Harvard club
last night, predicted that within a few
years the United States wni be engaged
In a war for existence, and depicted the
nation aa a cripple, leaning on the
crutches of the mllltla and the volunteer
General Wood ssld the mllltla Is In
effective snd In Its present form would
be practically cseless for field service.
He spoke encouragingly, however, of the
activities of colleges In acquiring m'll
tary training. ' ,
"It's Just as good aa the administra
tion hss 1st it be," General Wood said.
In discussing the National guard. "The
Inefficiency of the National guard la
not due to Its officers and men. It Is
due to the system under which It Is
operated. It has too many bosses. If
the army bad forty-eight bosses, as the
National guard has In the forty-eight
governors. It would be Just as Ineffi
cient as the National guard."
Hog Killers in
Cudahy Plant at
Sioux City Strike
SIOUX CuTf, la.. Feb. H.-A atrllta
was called In the hog killing department
of the Cudahy Packing plant this morn
ing. The men declare tt Is the beginning
of a general strike of all employes of
the Cudahy company, in Sioux City, un
less their demands for higher wages are
The men walked out after a delegation
had called upon Dan Cameron, super
intendent of the company, with a demand
for an Increase of I cents an hour, or 40
cents a day, tn the wages of butchers,
and t cents an hour, or about 30 cents
a day In the pay of laborers. One hun
dred and fifty quit work.
The leaders of the strikers claim that
unless their demands are mat they will
call out all the men tn the packing houses
G. D. MILLER, FORMERLY
OF DUBUQUE, IS DEAD
ALLKNTOWN. Pa.. Feb. tt-Oeorge
D. Miller, general superintendent of the
Lehigh Valley Transit company, died
here today, aged 4 years. Prior to com
ing to Allentown he was superintendent
of the Union Electric compsny at Du
taw - Ci - '.
f fXli A ft.'.-:;;'-
pipe. . v
Proposed 35-Knot Shipi Carry Ten
14-Inch Gum, Says Rear
PLANS TOR DREADNAUGHTS !
WASHINGTON, Feb. 22 The thirty-five-knot
battle cruisers planned for the .
new naval program will be the finest snd
most powerful ships of their clsss In the
world. Roar Admiral Badger of the gen
eral board today told the house nsval
committee. With the highest speed ever1
proposed for heavy fighting craft, and
main batteries of ten fourteen-lnch guns, !
he said they would be overwhelmingly :
superior to sny other bottle cruisers
On the new dreadnoughts, he said, ten
elxteen-lnch guns, distributed In five tur
rets were advocated strongly by the
board because all great navies were In
creasing the else and power of batteries, j
Many of the latest European ships, he
said, carried fifteen-inch weapons. It
was reported the French were preparing '
to Install fifteen snd three-quarter Inch,
snd rumor said both Germsn snd Brit-,
txh. designers were planning for a aeven-teen-Inch
In ships to come.- With ten
slxtcen-Inch guns, he said, new American
dreadnoughts would be the most power
Admiral Badger disagreed with Rear
Admiral Grant chief of submarines, aa
to types of under water boats to be built.
He t lought the 1,300-ton fleet submsrlnes
snd some coast submsrlnes should be
constructed, although no definite Infor-1
matlon as to operations of 1.200-ton boats
In tho Kuropean war wss available. Ad-!
mlrsl Grant favored abandoning all other
types In favor of sn SOO-ton class. i
Referring to the general board's recom
mendation that the United States nsvy
should equal the strongest In the world
by 1!2S. Representative Butler esked If
It would not mean Immediately the con
struction of eighteen dreadnoughts and
sn added number sufficient to equal any
new program which might have been
stsrted In Kn gland. Admiral Badger ad
mitted that no smaller program would
accomplish the board's policy.
Fear Break in Levee
Below Baton Rouge
ST. JOHN. N. B.. Feb. 22. -The British
steamer Arracan, loaded and In the outer
harbor ready to sail, was damaged by fire
of undetermined origin early today. When
the flames were first discovered In the
refrlgerstor plant the Arracan called for
aid and vessels with men and apparatus
were rushed to Its assistance. Two hours
later It was stated the fire was under
The partition was partly burned
through and the heavy metal plating on
thai outside wss warped. It was believed
that the damage would be slight.
The, Arracan sailed from Liverpool on
Fire Breaks Out On
NEW ORLEANS, Feb. 23. Weakening
ef the levee at Southwood, La., eighteen
intlei below Baton Rouge, . and aid Tor
the marooned inhabitants in Western
Tensas and Concordia parishes occupied
sttentlon of flood workers today.
Reports from Southwood stated that
quick action was being taken to prevent
a break in the levee, which has been
weakened by a section of capping caving.
Dirt is being filled in the breaks. Rail
road workers are strengthening the em
bankment on the outside of the levees.
Indigestion. One package
proves it 25c at all druggists.
Our new spring stock la al
most complete. To stimulate
early buylnjr. we quota several
A large Selection of Bed
room and kitchen Papers, sold
with borders. Reg. 6c O 1
grade, Wednesday, roll dSC.
Parlor, Dining Room, Store,
and Hall Papers, all the sea
son's newest goods, 9 and 18-ln.
borders to match. Reg- 1
ular 10c grade, roll.... 32 C
Plain Oatmeal Papers, tu-ia.
goods. In shades of brown, tan,
red and green. Regular, 15c
grade, sold with cut-out Q
borders, roll C
25 patterns of New Bedroom
Papers. In floral, stripe and
all-over designs, with cut bor
ders and binders. Ql
Worth to 14c. roll. . . . OzC
Broadway, 66th and 67th Sts.
nw TOK CRT,
BITTTATKD In the most con
venient location in town. Mod
ern tn every detail, absolutely
fireproof, within ten minutes
rf the leading department
stores, shops snd theaters.
Convenient to tennsy!vania
and tirand Central Depots.
Rooms, with Bath,
$2.50 Per Day Up.
Suites, $4.00 Per Day Up.
avooatJi ai.ao n bat vr.
Restaurant of Unusual Ksosllence.
H. STANLEY GREEN,
THOjMPSON-BELDEN 6 CO,
Hio Fashion C)nferorilieMiddleYcsl
The standard of this estab.,
lishmcnt may be judged
from the fact that we sel
There is no more emphatic
way in which we can state
our business principle.
Slaes For Thick or Thin Feet,
Short or Ix)ng Feet.
Tnrcel Tost Paid.
1410 FAKNAM ST.
Rew Spring Suits, Coats &
Cresses Arriving Daily
B E D D E O, doIgLu
1316 Douglaa Street
TOIIAY AND THURSDAY
Bthsl ajohatt a4 Xsr Company ta
"Phonograph a La Carte"
A oraavaaiaf Oomsdy. Ss ta !m
nWst OomxUsjt la Owisha Ch . stall, as
Til sTOMA sT TMOJrOOKAraV
Wedneadaj Night, Amateur's Contest.
Jimmy Denny,. Buffalo Newsboy
Rteve Le, Omaha Newsboy
Thxssvroaad Boalmf BxUMtloa,
Tkaxaaay STlsrfct, Ooaatry Btors, IS lrUs
.VW H1IOW IXiR 5c
Turpln's School of Dancing
Twamtr-slxtth rarnam. sTsi
List your aaJua sot, Prlvata teaeon a any
tuns, KAJtJIST SI-.
Boy -v w Pay
v ...liTv si.es 1
Credit A "vV Week
Among artists, none but
the master knows what to
leave out which is true
whether the artist depicts
on canvas or expresses his
art in terms of style. The
things you buy of Thomp-son-Belden
& Co. are dis
tinctive as much for the
absence of the extreme as
for the fitness of what is included.
Where it is a question of quality
in material, , or Tightness- in pat
terns, of painstaking care in the
making and fashioning of right
style as determined by good taste,
and fairness of prices every single
thing you buy here can be de
Closes Feb. 26
WlUHf T ill"" """ 1'
S:30 A. M. to
10:30 P. IYI.
HEAVEN OR HELL? I
He vrnn rmhicss In hla actions
of pity and human feeling He
Women he regarded as prey
until he met her from Mas
ter he became slave.
IHd she repay him for the
suffering he had caused or
but before Judging you . must
see her point of view tn, j
A WOMAN'S POWER
I BOYD THEATER
ti rcn iv a vr wt'i-a wen
TUESDAY AND WEDNESDAY
Baloony, So. Xwsr frloor, 10c
Continuous 1 to 11 V. ac
W ....... xjurr i
a,- x. woods, rmxtrsirra
Dirt? i nil iirrr
B kllMUW B B Ml
Hat., 6o to 81 Bvsnlns-S, as to "LBO
Wsst Bandar and Monday arixhts, ani
BPsolal Monday Matlnsa,
TXJ) ftSASOITS LATEST STMT,
"Watch Your Step"
MRS. VERXON CA8TIJS, FRAXK
T1XXEY. HEKSAKD GRANVILLE,
KIOB XIHO, KAJLaVT JCEXJ.T,
SAJI JIT EUJI and 100 Otnors
OMAHA'S rum dnrrwv
fUBPOSELr BOOK.KU FOR AUTO BHOW WEEK
Trank Bort, -, Jj.l, Masloal
Msadls Xsstn fe Hulu Ulna BorUsqao
Only musical she la town. A4r!l Archer, Edn
Urn. 1 Harmuar Harps. THB WAITK.S. Auriral
liaa Uull-Wbip Crackers, Jar Rldlnn Beauty tsorua,
MATUTEB BTXBT BAT.
THB BZBT Or T1USITILL1
Dally MaUnsa, i!5 Brsry Blg-nt, till.
l cutler AcU Ibla :
I "lilDkeieplere Chrtetaaa."
L I Stuart Bamea: Bart 1
' Mnnt HIS Oeerboya; r.
Hark A Mark: Two Tots-Boys; Orphaum Traiel
Weekly. frti: Mallnea. sallery. Uk-; beet MiU
(eacsept Palurday and Kunday) fce. Nlgnu. 0c.
t&o, aoo sad "inc.
Today, eunesiay anu a urn-sun;
IIKSSIK BAR KI SCALE in
THE GREEN SWAMP
Polly Moran tn Keystone Comedy
LOVE WILL CONQUER
. mm. . , i rrt 1 .
H I P PToday
'THE TRAIL OF THE
CONTINUOUS VAUDEVIU.K AND
"Strm.e Cut of Mary Pare"
Admission, 10c ind 20c
Vortb Brothers Btoek Oo.
"OUS IIW MIJflSTKB."
VI Esb WFR 7fiT
READ THE BEE WANT ADS
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