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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Dec. 3, 1917)
RAISE MONEY TO
AID THE CLERGY
Ten Million Dollars Proposed
for Ministers of the Church
Who Have Become Inca
pacitated in Service.
"It will be easy to raise the en
dowment fund for incapacitated Meth
odist ministers," said Marvin Camp
bell, South Bend, Ind., in his talk at
the First Methodist church Sunday
"It will be easy. All you have to do
is to start the right kind of people
out on the campaign of soliciting,
people who will themselves say that
they are willing to give $1,000 each
every year for five years, and then the
others will come in."
Mr, Campbell, who is a banker and
. manufacturer, besides being a trustee
:.. - ii-.i -i t. ... u..iU i l
in a .iicuioui.il iiiuriu at ,-iouui nciiu,
told of the campaign' there, and of
how he and the minister got the fund
started when he personally challenged
another banker to meet, his subscrip
tion of $500 a year for three years.
This other banker responded with,
I m just as big a sport as you are.
Confident of Ability of People.
Mr. Campbell said that in the fe
iraska conference, $478,452 was paid
in 1917 for the support of ministers.
"I am correct in these 6gures," he
said, "and now when you start out
to get, $500,000, you tn merely
starting out to get in hve years what
you pay in every year for ministers'
support in the conference.
") amconfident there is the ability
end willingness to do this in the con
ference, if the members arc fully con
vinced that it should be done."
Apportionment for Omaha,
The Methodists of Nebraska are
to raise $500,000. The entire church,
the world over, is to raise $10,000,000
tor this fund, Omaha is to raise $50,
A letter from Rev, Titus Lowe,
pastor of the First Methodist church,
put now in Young Men s Christian
association war work in France, was
read to the congregation during the
morning services. He told of the
work of preaching to the American
boys, and the trips he has to make to
the various camps in all kinds
of weather, lit asserted that it
is an insph-ing sight to see the Am
erican troops "swinging down the
road in France;" adding that the
nvoiile and spirit of the boys is won
derful and good to see.
BAIL EMPLOYES . I.
ASK 40 PER CENT
(Cantlaasd tram l"ee Om.)
per mile, $3.88 per day, or $116.40 per
Flagmen and brakemen, not less
than 2.3i cents per mile, SJ.61 per
day, or $108.J0 per month.
All miles in excess of daily mini
mum, and extra service to be paid
for at the above rates.
. Article B reads as follows: Pas
senger trainmen on short turn around
runs, no single trip of which exceeds
80 miles, including suburban and
branch line service, shall be paid
overtime for all time on duty or held
for duty in excess of' eight hours
(computed on each run from the time
required to report for duty until re
leased from duty and responsibility
at the end of that run) within 10
consecutive hours, and also for all
time in excess of 10 consecutive
hours, computed continuously from
the time first required to report un
til finally released at end of last run,
and will be computed for each em
ploye on the basis of actual overtime
worked or held for duty, Time (hall
be counted as continuous service in
all cases where the interval of release
from duty at any point does not ex
ceed one hour.
On Speed Basis.
Other passenger trainmen shall be
paid for overtime on a speed basis
of not less than 20 miles per hour
computed continuously from the time
required to report for duty until re
leased at the end of last run. Over
time shall be computed on the basis
of actual overtime worked or held
Overtime in all passenger service
per hour shall not be less than one
eighth of the daily rate.
Article C reads as follows: Reg
ular assigned passenger trainmen
who are ready for service the entire
month and who do not lay off of
their own accord shall receive a
monthly guarantee as set forth in
article A, as a minimum for the cal
endar, month exclusive of overtime
and extra service.
Article D reads: Reduction ol
crews or increase in mileage in pas
senger service from assignments in
effect November 1, 1917, shall not be
made if such change affects any por
tion of these increases in wages.
Article, E. paragraph 1, refers to
freight service as follows: ,
On Freight Service.
Through and irregular freight, sonw
plow and circus trains, to be paid as
follows; Conductors .053 per mile;
flagmen and brakemen, .0381 per
Runs of 100 miles or less, eight
hours or less, either straight away
or turn around, to be paid for as 100
miles; overtime pr ntz; actual min
utes to be counted.
Article E, paragraph 2:
Local, way freight, mixed, pickup
or drop, mine, roustabout, pusher or
helper, work, wreck and construction
service to be paid as follows:
Conductors, .058 per mile; flagmen
and brakemen, .0429 per mile. Runs
of 100 miles or less, eight hours or
Mr. Paul Kaufman of Lincoln ylslted at
the Vestol hom a fw days laat week.
Mra, Hendrtcluon. Mrs. Powell and Mrs,
Veetal wera la Omaha Saturday.
Henry Wrn af Johnstown, Nab., ta ytelt
lBr t tha Albert Anderses, home.
Mra. Chaimaa ot Omaha visited frkinds
Mr. Johnson, who baa bean visiting at tha
homo of har daufhter. lira. James Johnson,
' flamed to her heme in f loax City UK
L. D. Curt la aa! Mra. Mattle Cartla was
called to Huron. . P., to aoa Tom Curt la.
who la eaaa-erensly lit.
Mr. and Mra. James Johnaea and family
f Deeolt and Mr. Johnson af Stoax City
vwited at tha Albert Andaman bom Hon.
i:brla Dale, who baa Keen seriously lit at
the Great ".alcw t alnln acatloa with scar
1" er "d diphtheria, ia Improving-,
"Newsies" Will Be Made Snug and Warm
For the Cold Winter by The Omaha Bee
Here's your chance to help your
newsboy get mittens, caps, overshoes,
knitted helmets and overcoats as
prizes, for selling the most Bees in a
The first contest begins tomorrow,
and the ten newsies that sell the most
Bees before Saturday, December 8,
will each re given a pair of nice warm
mittens. We have not yet decided
what the prizes will be for the follow
ing week, but ten little newsies will
be made happy with something to
keep them warm, and by the time the
icy blasts of winter are upon us all
the newsies will, we hope, have suc
ceeded in getting -fine, cumfy winter
garments The Bee is providing for
Have you ever seen the little fel
lows huddle in the doorways and
around the corners of buildings, with
the sleet stinging their faces, the north
wind whipping their fingers and
numbing their ears? It's enough to
make your heart ache to watch them.
That's why we want to help make
these little heroes of the street more
comfortable .through the long winter,
by giving them this opportunity
through wholesome rivalry, which
they so enjoy, to win these winter
garments, rather than mal j them as
The Bee will announce from week
to week the prizes offered and the
less, either straight away or turn
around, to be paid for as 100 miles:
overtime pro rata; actual minutes to
Article F, paragraph 1. dealing with
milk service, reads as follows:
Clause for Milk Jugglers.
On roads where train crews are re
quired to load or unload milk or milk
cans into or from cars or stations,
they will be paid way freight rates,
as provided in article E, paragraph 2.
On roads where (rain crews arc not
required to lo&a or unload milk or
milk cans into or from cars or from
stations they will be paid the rates
' 1 .1 T ' I.
as provided in article c, paragrapn l.
lor yard service, the following
minimum rates will apply:
conductors or toremen. 55. oU oer
day and $5.50 per night.
lirakemen or helpers, 55 per day
and $5.20 per night.
bight hours or less to constitute a
day's work; overtime pro rata; actual
minutes 10 dc counteo.
The differential for Denver and
west to be maintained.
Article H, Paragraph 1 All mini
mum to be preserved in all service
either as to service conditions or com
pensation in every form.
Paragraph 2 All the above rules,
rates and conditions shall apply to alt
persons filling the various positions
tor which these organizations legis
late. Paragraph 3 None of the rates of
pay or conditions herein requested to
operate as a reduction in pay or a
less favorable condition.
Paragraph 4 All classes of service
not herein named, and all special al
lowances made to men named in in
dividual schedules will carry the same
percentage of increase m compensa
tion as given in through freight serv
ice. ;.- r
RUSSIA WITH -
ALLIES UNTIL :
WAS IS WON
(t'oatianed from Pare Om.)
American army could not be employ
ed advantageously where the eastern
front remains firm.
"The people who have the welfare
of the country at heart will never
submit to the Bclsheviki, and as soon
as 'they see an opportunity they will
overthrow them. When the reaction
sets in is the time to consider send
ing an Aincican army. Americans
would have such a itimualting effect
that the whole country would rally
to fight to mae the world saft for
Rouse Hearers to
Belief in Nation
(Continued from Pat One.)
came back to face the enemy, know
ing they had1 no weapons to fight with
because traitors at the base had sold
them out.' .
The maior showed how the Rus
sians lost five entire army corps on
the eastern front while trying to make
headway with this shortage of guns
and ammunition, "and that," he said,
"was 10 days before the battle of the
Believe Saved Paris.
"I talked with scores of the Icadinar
Russians in Petrograd and the leading
cities, and everywhere they had the
same remark to make, 'We believe we
saved Paris b- this, and if we have
saved Paris, we are glad to give not
only five army corps, but 10 army
corps if necessary."
The speaker pointed out that this is
the real spirit and sentiment of Rus
sia, and that this spirit to fitrht the
German even though there is no am
munition to fight them with, repre
sents the real morale of the Russian
If you would understand the real
fiber of the Slavs, study that cam
paign of 1915, and today, with the
Russian soldier free to come and go
at will, there arc 3.000,000 of these
peasant soldiers in the trenches, mak
ing it necessary tor me Germans to
keep 2.500,000 troops on the eastern
Speak In Native Tongue.
At the close of the scheduled pro
gram a Russian in the room an.
nounced that many Russians Were
present who would like to hear a
word in the Russian laniruaee. As a
result, A. J. Sack remained a few
moments after most of the crowd de
parted and spoke to the Russians in
tneir native tongue.
democratic Russia will never b
i slacker in the fight for democracy,"
he said, "in spite of the present
J he Kussian commission arrived
in the special car "Palm Beach," and
was greeted at the train bv a local
committee of Commercial club men.
army men and others. -
Major Stanley Washburn remained
m the special cat attending to some
details during the afternoon, while the
, il I i
V" I : -y
X r A ; fen
Russians, A. J. Sack and Lieutenant
Commander llwoschinsky, took an
automobile ride to Fort Omaha and
throughout other parts of the city.'
Major Prentiss and Captain I'ost of
Fort Omaha took the Russian mili
tary men to Fort Omaha in an auto
mobile to show them the balloon
school there, and give them an idea
of the preparations Roing on in Amer
ica at present for the big war.
The party got together in the eve
ning at the Hotel Rome, where a
dinner was given in their honor by
the Commercial club. John L. Mc
Cague presided at the dinner. Randall
K. Brown, president of the Commer
cial club; C. C. George, chairman of
the executive committee of the club,
and other Commercial club men and
army officers to the number of 20
were present at the luncheon.
Germany Will Seize
Brass Door Knobs
Amsterdam! Netherlands, July 8.
(By Jf ail,) -All pleas of German
landlord and sighs ot German house-
wjvei notwithstandingi' the war min
istry hi Berlin declares that the requi
sitioning of brass and bronze door and
window handles and fittings in dwell
ing houses and other buildings is in
evitable. The measure will be carried
out in three to four months' time.
The Association of Berlin House
Owners' Societies had sent a deputa
tion to wait on the chief of the par
ticular section of the war office con
cerned, but all in vain. In place of
the brightly shining brass and bronze
articles tn which she takes so much
pride, the German housewife will
nave to content herself as best she
can. with black "ersatz" (substitute)
door and window handles and fittings.
At least, the state proposes to sup
ply such uniform substitutes, and even
to see to the affixing of same directly
after the removal of the original ar
ticles. If this be not to the taste of
those concerned, they must bear the
expense of replacement themselvs.
Under yet another official decree
expected very shortly, all brass and
Ibronie ornaments, grates, fenders,
etc., are to be seized for the metal
devouring war, while the provisional
exemption of requisitioned copper,
brass and nickel objects, particularly
articles, nas been already
Collect Forced Loan
To Repel Villa's Men
El Paso, Tex, Dec. 2. A forced
loan of $150,000, Mexican currency,
hai been levied upon the merchants
of Chihrahua City to raise an
emergency fund for conducting an
offensive against Villa and to drive
him back to the mountains of Du
rango, according to private tele
grams received here tonight from
OMAHA, MONDAY, DECEMBER 3, 1917.
DO THEIR XMAS
With the American Army in France,
Dec. 2. Christinas is the next red let
ter day on the calendar of the Ameri
can soUiers in France. There will be
another dinner which will surpass
even Thanksgiving, judging by the
plans that have been made for the
greater holiday. All sorts of cele
bration will yike place.
The question whether mother, wife
or sweetheart "back there" is going to
send a favorite brand of cigarettes,
pood cigars, heavy socks or a sweater
is in the mind of nearly every soldier
For the Jast week the small shops
in the villages have been besieged by
American customers. The goods
have gone so fast that in some places
tne stores looR as it the proprietors
had moved out. The American sol
diers are doinj? the Christmas shop
ping early here because they know
how long it takes to get things
through the mails.
Many of the men have made their
plans to set up trees for the little ones
of French households in which they
are 'billeted or have been made wel
come as guests.
Bonar Law Protests Dividends
By Which He Profited
(Corraapondenca of Tho Aasoclated Press.)
London, July 20. Bonar Law, chan
cellor of the exchequer, has received
a return of nearly 100 per c?: t with
in two years on an investment in
seven different English shipping con
cerns. He announced the fact dur
ing a recent discussion in the House
of Commons regarding excess profits
taxes. He severely criticised the gov
ernment for permitting such profits
to be made during war times. The
effect of high ocean freights, from
which the profits have been made, upon
the cost of foodstuffs, the chancel
lor declared, had been exaggerated,
but was by no means negligible.
As an example-of the kind of
profits that had been madi in shipping
during the war, the chancellor made
public his own personal accounts. In
one case a steamer in which he had
invested about $1,300 had been lost
or sunk and he received about $4,500
as compensation in addition to ample
Another shinpinir comDanv in which
he invested about $1,500 wrote him
a letter saying that, as the cost of
shipbuilding was so high that new
investors probably would not be found
tor some time to come, thev were
distributing surplus capital, enclosing
a check for more than $4,000. The
investments all were in tramD shins
or companies owning them.
TEN DOLLS will be given free to
the ten little girls under 12
years of age that bring or mail us
the largest number of doll cou
pons cut out of The Bee, before 4
P. M. Saturday, December 8. This
coupon will be printed in every
edition of The Bee until then. Ask
everybody you, know to save doll
coupons for you. You can win one
of these dollies if you really want
to. Will you try? We want every
little girl in Omaha and vicinity to
have one of these beautiful dolls.
You can leave the coupons and
get your dolly at The Bee branch
Ames Office, 4110 N. 24th St.
Lake Office, 2516 N-24th St
Walnut Office, 819 N. 40th St
Park Office, 2615 Leavenworth
st , . , .
Vinton Office, 1715 Vinton St
South Side Office, 2313 N St
Council Bluffs Office, U N.
Main St , . . ., -
Benson Office, Military Ave.
and Main St
K. C. CAMPAIGN TO
END; REACH GOAL
Executive Committee Doubles
Original Quota, With Every,
Indication of Final Suc
cess of War Fund.
Knights of Columbus war fund
campaign closes Sunday. The cam
paign as originally outlined con
templated raising a sum of $75,000 in
Nebraska, but this amount was dou
bled by the executive committee of
the state and it was determined to,
raise at least $150,000 in order to
avoid the necessity of another cam
paign in the near future. Reports in
dicate that the fund will reach at
Tne Omaha fund has definite sub
scriptions of approximately $70,000
with several thousand probably sub
scribed and unreported. The Omaha
committees hope to reach the $75,000
mark by Sunday evening.
List of Contributors.
Among some of the subscriptions
received in the last two days in Oma
ha are the following: T. J. Fitzsim
mon, $100; T. E. Stevens, $100; the
United States Supply company, $50;
True Voice .Publishing company, $100;
T. J. O'Brien, $100; Creighton col
lege and high school students, $510.25;
Miss Kate McCormick, $100; Peters
Trust company, $100; Francis A.
Brogan, $50; Payne Investment com
pany, $100; Conant Hotel company,
$50; John M. Daugherty, $50; Morris
Milder, $100; Patrick J. Mawe, $50;
Gordon Fire Proof and Van company,
$50; St. Bridget's parishioners (addi
tional), $140; J. A. Taggart, .$50; A.
B. Currie, $50; Beaton Drug company,
$50; American Smelting and Refining
company, $150; Union Stock Yards,
$500; James Murphy, $100; Ladies'
committee canvassing at the foot ball
game and office buildings under di
rection of Mrs. T. J. Fitzmorris, $1,
200; Mrs. A. M. Gallagher and Mrs.
S. E. Brady, canvassing Union Pa
cific headquarters, $456.75.
Parishes Score Heavy.
About 60 parishes out of 220 out
side of Omaha have made reports and
returns to date are as follows: Sidney,
$1,500; Kimball. $150; Dalton. $100;
Chappell, $300; St. Paul. $200; Central
City, $500; Warsaw. $306; Fremont.
$1,400; West Point, $1,000; Blair, $1,
100; Manley, $3000; Plattsmouth,
$575; Benson, $400; Florence, $400;
Papillion, $150.50; Gretna, $495.50;
Friend, $1,125: Crete, $800; Exeter,
$300; Brainard, $340; Hastings, $2,
552; Beatrice, $1,800; North Platte,
$933.50; Lincoln, $8,000; Denton, $650;
Havelock. $500; Battle Creek, $450;
Tilden. $500; Norfolk, $1,000; Beemer,
$200; Brunswick.' $95; Plainview, $45;
Albion, $2,200; Cedar Rapids, $1,000;
Elgin, $1,000; Raeville, $1,000; St Ed
ward, $500; Petersburg, $1,000; Prim
rose, $203; Howells, $289; Clarkson,
$55; Fordyce, $509; Belden, $118.50;
Laurel, $157.50; Fullerton, $329.25;
Columbus, $2,250; Platte Center, $500;
Schuyler, $1,200; Duncan, $525;
O'Neill, $2,000; Kearney, $568.50;
Prairie Center, $222; Amherst, $118.50;
Eddyville, $114.50; Utica, $115;
Aurora, $50; McCool, $220; York, $1.
225; Chadron, $1,000; Greeley. $1,500;
O'Connor, $600; Dawson $1,800; Alli
ance, $1,000. Total outside Omaha,
Looking for work? Turn to the
Help Wanted Columns now. You
win ntia nunareas ot positions listed
Logan Mrs. John Sheehan and. Mlsa Mag
gie Sparks ot Beebetown, leaders In tha
Red Crosa ranvasa of that branch, turned
over their llsta of new names last night;
the former had 136 and the latter 150;
with tha 40 old members making 326 Red
Cross members at Beebeetown. The losing
side will give an oyster (upper to the Bee
Missouri Valley A business deal was
closed up at Magnolia by Charles Putnam,
by which the Wonderlick Dry Goods store
fixtures and stock of goods were sold to
Vredenburg. Lewis & Co. of Moorehead, con
sideration. $15,000. The stock of. goods will
be Increased $10,000.
Logan Attorney and Mrs. C. A. ' Bolter
left Sunday evening for Washington, D. C,
where they will remain until after the
hoMdsys with their daughter Irene, attend
ing college, then will go to Florida to spend
the winter. Ex-Lieutenant Governor and
Mrs. J. C. Mllllman will also spend the
winter In Florida in preference to Califor
nia. Missouri Valley Marc Heiman, well
known railroad shop man, waa stricken with
apoplexy when at work and died Friday
without regaining consciousness.
Buy Your Christmas Presents
On Charge Account at
LOFT US BROS. CO.
The Store o! "Worth While" Gifts on Credit
Every article we sell is distinctive in beauty and elegance, no matter
what the price. A gift from our store confers the greatest compliment.
WE ACCEPT LIBERTY BONDS AT 105
in payment for any of our merchandise, or in settlement of accounts.
659 Ladies' Dia
mond Ring, Ilk solid
gold. Loft is "Per
S3 a Month
1 ITS La Vailiere,
fine solid cold, one
irilliant D i a m o nd,
one real Pearl. 15
inch solid gold neck
1 179 Cameo Ring;,
four fine diamonds,
pink Coral Cameo
' $1-30 Month
Jl 63 a Month.
Open Daily Tin 9 PJH., Satarday Till sa
THE NATIONAL CREDIT JEWELERS
i p!Me? 0. rf n-oa aeuu sixteenth
HARD COAL GOES
UP 35c: MINERS
Effective Immediately; Adds
$30,000,000 to Nation's An
nual Fuel Bill; Result of
(By Associated Pre.)
Washington, Dec. 2. A general in
crease of 35 cents a ton was added
to the price of anthracite coal at the
mines today by President Wrilson,
to meet a proposed wage increase for
anthracite miners. The new prices are
effective beginning today and will add
more than $30,000,000 to the public's
annual coal bill.
The wage increase" was agreed on
by operators' and miners' representa
tives here two weeks ago, contingent
on higher coal prices to absorb the
raise. When their negotiations were
ended the Operators and miners turned
over to the fuel administration their
agreement and estimates of what it
would add to the cost of production.
They asked that prices be raised at
least 45 cents a ton.
Stores of Loyal Citizens
Smeared With Yellow Paint
Shenandoah, la., Dec. 2. (Special.)
Three Riverton stores have been
painted yellow by unknown persons
under cover of darkness. Kidd Broth
ers, J. W. McMichael and William
Fox, three of the most loyal and
highly respected business firms, were
made the victinu of the outrage that
is condemned as a vicious attack by
many of the citizens of Riverton. In
stead of being disloyal, these business
men have been the leaders in all the
army "Y" campaigns, the Liberty loan
sale and otrrer war activities.
HOME OF THE BIG DOUBLE SHOW
Clara Kimball Young
In the Screen Sensation,
At II, 12:45,
4:15, 5:30, 10.
4 JUGGLING NORMANS 4
WM. f AYNER & CO.
BOOTH AND LEANDER
Thursday A Musical Comedy,
Tom LinJaay and Lady Bugs
XtraVaud. Sat and Sun at 6:30
jcaroorougn a r aureus i
Scarborough's Famous White Slav Drama,
i Sea the Great Fight
Between tha Govern
ment Agents and thi
NOTE Bv anrelnt "A Y:
9.. ... . . . v . inir ui
ueens will be given on Wed. EvW. IW
th. Wed. Mat. 2Ec: Ninhta IS- n en.
i DAYS, COM. THURS, r, t?aL
Mate. FrL and Sat. UeC. 6th
The Ever Popular Hawaiian Romance,
aaaahaalaaSAAilar .rf i
With Hawaiian Singers and Playera
Special Red Cross Benefit Matinee Friday
inn. ow, io, nignts soc to Sl.50.
artfBfla Tonight and
U I U All Week
Mat. Tue.f Wed., Sat., 25c
1 Colored Minstrels
Special Mat Fri., Benefit Red Cross.
Fri Nite Priie Buck and Wing Contest
1041 Convertible Bracelet Watch finest
quality gold filled, plain polished: high
grade Full Jeweled movement: silt dial.
Case and Bracelet guaranteed 20 years.
$liO a Month.
No. 16 Men"s El
gin, Waltham or
H a m p d en
2 5 year
(usrante e J
- as." .'a!,0; TLr.
Main Fleer City National Bank Block,
xt tenth St.. Corner Sixteenth and Harnei
St., lerner Sixteenth and Harney Ms., Omaha
eaa-Naab Ca. Department Store.
BRILLIANT MUSICAL BURLESQUE
Twice Daily WAELELK Mal. Today
Flnil Pfrormsnce Friday Witt
Juit This 1 All th "Cl!" You'll See Wlwe
You Visit tht
and (very one of them "LooM tho alonoy," too.
The Show with a Million Dollar Reputation
and a Million Frlende and Boottere.
MidrMyth "DOLL LAND"
BEAUTY CHORUS OF SINGING DOLLS
DEAR READER: , .
Afiia Germany low none of these dolli
have the "Made in Germany" lahel on eri.
Thefe'a s new lot rI entertainers with tnl
allow and I'm BaytiiJ aa how you're joing
to like "tf
OLD MAX JOHNSOK. Mgr. Caretr.
F.enlnaa and Sun. Mill.. 25 e. SOe. 75c. SI.
Mats. 15c and 25 Vsoe
Chew Gam If Yon Like, But no smomna.
LADIES' 1 Aa AT ANY WEEK
TICKETS IUCdAY MATINEE
Baby Carriage Garage la th Lobby
Three Nights and Matinee, Beginning Dec.
San Carlo Grand Opera Co.
La Giocond Traviate
Jewels of the Madonna H Trovatore
Single Admission 50c to $2.09
Box Office. Auditorium
Georges Marck's Jungle Players; Mrs.
Gene Hughes & Co.; Captain Adrian C.
"Pop" Anson; Leo Beers; Harry Norwood
& Alpha Hall: Tom Kerr A Edith Ensign;
Colonel Diamond & Grand Daughter;
Orpheum Travel Weekly.
Last Time Today
A Game of Wit
Tues. EMMY WEHLEN
Tues.T GERALDINE FARRAR
Last Times Today
VIOLET MERSEREAU in
"A RAGGED QUEEN"
Today SESSUE HAYAKAWA
in "HASHIMURI TOGO"
Today EARLE WILLIAMS
in "THE LOVE DOCTOR"
TnJav atnl TuaiaJ...
In BAB'S DIARY
loday HARRY CAREY in
"THE SECRET MAN"
Sat. TANKS AT BATTLE OF ANCRE
Location Most Central
300 Rooms with 300 Private Baths
Rales $1.75 to $3.50 Per Day
H. J. TREMAIN
Pre, and Manager
Turpin's School of Dancing
New Term for Adult Beginners
First Class Thurs., Dec. 6, 8 p. m.
JOIN THE FIRST LESSON
Terms Most Reasonable.
28th and Farnam. Harney 5143.
Clear Your Skin
Sava Your Hair
Persistent Advertising Ij the Rnar
j to Success.
THE ARYN '
X Thurs. Clara Kimball 1X1
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