Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, November 26, 1918, Page 8, Image 8

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South Side
t -
; Lou Householder Severely In-
jured by Enraged Animal
and Rushed to Hospital
; in Critical Condition.
- Lou Householder, 1039 Park
y ivenue, waso severely injured by
. an enraged boar which he had
I bought at the stock yards, that he
? was taken "far the Ford hospital
Nyhere he is in critical condition.
Th animal har! hprn niirrhaspd
i by Householder and when he got in
I , the pen, the boar tore at his legs
J 1 vith his tusks, and ripped the flesh
s loose, and he was severely injured
f before bystanders could intervene.
rvi 1 n f i a .i
: uia man is arrested
on Serious Charge of
- Wronging Young Girl
John Olson, 8 years old. South
""Twenty-fourth -and R streets, was
irrested in rapillion hp- Sheriff Hut
ter and brought to the South Side
" iVolice station, where he was booked
, .for investigation.
The arrest was made upon the
( :omplaiiit of Mrs. Chea of Eddy-
ill;, Nel., whose 17-year-old
laughter, Lorena, was being impor
tuned by Olson, under the name pf
Dr. Slicker, to come and keep house
'or him. The girl had come to Onia
la and, as the mother did not hear
from her sha discovered through a
. VienJ of the girl that her daugh-
; :cr's letters were mailed i:i Papil
lion. Mrs. Chea went to Papillion,
and after a 10-day search there
went homelto find her daughter had
cturned home.
Police say Olson was living with
the girl in Koulsky row, ..South
Twenty-fourth and R streets. They
?ot'their mail in Papillion. Olson
told people who lived in the, same
house tliat the girl was his daugh-
. ter.
New York, Xov. 25. Jacob Theo
dore Cremer, newly appointed min
ister from The Netherlands to the
United States, in a talk with news
paper men here, declared that mil
lions of the common people of
Holland had(always been strongly
pro-ally.. He added that.-Holland
would never become a republic
within the life of the present gen
eration because of the love of the
Dutch people for Queen Wilhelmina
and the historic house of Orange.
Mr. Cremer made light of reports
of threatened revolution in-Holland
and attributed stories of the possi
ble abdication of Queen Wil
helmina to Peter Jelles Troelstra, a
"pro-German social democratic
member of the lower house, whose
proposition," he said, "was turned
down abruptly by the people and,
probably ner xagain will be
brought up."
Discussing the future needs of the
Netherlands, the Dutch diplomat
said ships must be found to carry
food to her people, who for more
.than four years had, out of a scanty
store, fed more than 1.000,000 war
refugees. The country, he said, was
in dire straits. Dutch bread, he said,
was so inferior to the brea' sent
from America that Belgian refugees
in Holland refused to eat it.
The' status of the former emperor
of Germany and his son, the ex
crown prince, was dismissed by the
Dutch diplomat with the remark
that both were "interned" and that
the length of their stay could not
be determined. He laughingly added
that Holland would have preferred
Switzerland should 'have had the
questionable hr.nor of being chosen
as an asylum fc the deposed royal-"
ties. The Island of Wieringen,
where the ex-crown prince has been
taken, he said, is an uninviting place
and surrounded by such shallow wa
ter that no large vessels can ap
proach it.
President Wilson's "14 points" in
his demands upon Germany, Mr.
Cremer said, he believed were of
such a strong nature that adherence
to them in their general substance
would make for the benefit ,of all
free peoples.
James Smith Confesses to
N tStagipg Number of Hold-Ups
" James . Smith, 1710 Avenue E,
Council Bluffs, gave himself up to
the South Side police Monday after
noon at 1 :30, walking into the station
and asking what he was, wanted for
as he understood they were after
- him. i
When told he was wanted for
highway robbery he Strenuously de
nied the charge for a time, but after
10 minutes quizzing from Officer
Jackman admitted taking $46 from
Hugh Toner and $2 , from Leo
Knopski, on the L street viaduct the
night of October 19. Of this amount
!ic retained $23.
He 'Jater confessed Xe Captain
Madsen the same facts with the ad-
' ditional information that the crime
was committed in conjunction with
Charles Brown, i21 15 L street, who
held a gun while he went through
:be boys' pockets.
Erown was found guilty of high
way robbery when tried October 20
and is now awaiting sentence.
Cocaine and Liberty Bonds
, Loot of South Side Thieves
Burglars broke into Dr. R. R.
Shimmers dental office, 48195 South
Twenty-fourth street, Satufday
- night and stole a Westinghouse elec
tric motor, a hypodermic syringe,
two- grains of cocaine, three gold
, bridges and four gold crowns.'
Entrance was gained by inserting
i pocket knife and pushing back
" the YaleMock.
Jim Sruber, 5606 South Twenty
third street, and John Krayca, same
address, reported to the police the
theft of one pair of black leather
gloves from the former and two $50
Liberty bonds and a pair of black
leather gloves from the latter.
Union Thanksgiving Services
Will Be Held on South Side
A union meeting of all South
Omaha churches will be held
Thanksgiving day at 10:30 a. m. at
'the South Side Christian church.
Rev. Robert L. Wheeler of the
Wheeler " Memorial Presbyterian
church will preach the sermon.
Men Who Toil to Resist Any
Effort to Lower the Liv
ing Standards, Says
Frank Morrison.
South Side Brevities
i ,
? -
ai '
B. .
fal -
Th Parkers National Bank, Twenty
fourth and Q. will keep your Liberty
bond without oharfe.
Ollle Johnson, 2318 N itreet. who waa
. arrested for drunkenness .failed to appear
In police court Monday and forfeited bis
bond ot
Faul Chatnek. 70S Q street, keeper ot a
pool hall, was arrested for allowing minors
to play pool and arraigned In police court
Monday. The case was continued until
November 30.
Folic Sergeant E. B. Ferris was callea
to Champaign. 111., by the death ot a
Bister's husband and will be gone several
days from his duties at the South Side
police station.
Bushan Makeimovic, 301 Q street, was
arrested Monday afternoon and booked tor
Illegal transportation of Intoxicating liquor.
He was wanted by the government and
as turned over to federal authorities.
Seats on Sale Monday :
for All-Star Concerts
When the seats go on sale next
Monday morning for the All-Star
:oncert course, which includes four
members with Galli Curci, John Mc
Cormack, Frane. Alda, Casolina
Lazzari and Rudolph Ganz, they're
"not going, to catch jne napping,"
1 laid Charles Franke, manager of the
"I am makingarrangements to
nandle the crowds rapidly, and an
ticipate even a greater sale than
last year when over 7,000 paid ad
missions were recorded.
Th advance mail orders have
been the greatest I've ever experi
encd, but then one would hardly,ex
pect anything else with four, such
wonderful attractions.
"You can tell them" said Mr.
. Franke.- we'll be ready for them
next Monday no matter how fast
hey some,"
Washington, Nov. 25. Reduction
of present wage scales in the United
States will be opposed by the work
ers, Frank Morrison, secretary of
the American Federation of Labor,
said in a statement tonight, dealing
with reconstruction as it affects la
bor. Any decrease in wages will
Miiean a lowering of living standards,
he said, and this .the workmen will
"Regardless of the wishes of in
dividuals or groups," said Mn Mor
rison, "any reduction of present
wage scales in this country will be
opflpsed by the workers, who will
not accept wage reductions for
the simple reason that this procedure
will lower their standard of living.
'And by standard of living I refer
to substantial food, clothing, hous
ing and all necessaries to., a well
ordered life. ' 1
H. C. L, ?4o Theory.
"The cost of living is not a ther
ory with the workers, it is a 'plain,
unvarnished tale' that cannot be ex
plained away by sophistry. The
United States Bureau of Statistics
shows that living costs are mount
ing higher and higher. Its reportJ
for August, this year, shows an in
crease of 2 per cent over last July,
Lan increase of 15 per cent between
August last year and August this
vear, and an increase of 70 per cent
j during the five-year period between
August, 1912, and August, 1918.
I "The right to live comes first,
and workers will resist any attempt
to reduce their living standards, in
view of present costs, even though
some employer t'.lks of capturing
the markets of the world.
"I am hopeful that the best
thought among employers and other
elements of our citizenship will
agree that nothing will create more
internal turmoil than a denial that
the highest -"possible living stand
ards for workers is the first req
uisite for the America we dream to
have. j
"The eight-hour day should be ac
cepted by every manufacturer.
Not only because the transition to.
a peace - basis may. be orderly
through the quick assimilation of
workers, but for the, larger reasons
that have so often been advancedj
in favorof a shorter work day."
Naval Reserve Team Has
: Challenged All Comers
Chicago, jjov. 25. To decide the
1918 national gridiron championship
of the United States.a challenge
was issued tonight by the undefeat
ed Naval Auxiliary Reserve school
team of Chicago to any university or
army or navy service eleven in the
country. t
At the same time a special
challenge was issued to the Pitts
burgh university team for a game on
December 14 to be played either in
Chicago or Pittsburgh. The naval
reserve string of victories this sea
son include Knox college, North
western Chicago, Illinois, Camp
Dodge, Minnesota and the Cleveland
Naval reserves.
The team will meet Camp Grant
on Saturday and is "scheduled to play
the Great Likes December 7.
Cancel Contracts for
Wooden Ships in Oregon
Portland, Ore., Nov. 25. Cancel
lation of contracts for the building
of 29 wooden ships, representing a
value, if completed, of $19,525,000,
was ordered in the Oregon district
today for the Emergency fleet cor
poration, whflfh revoked all orders
for wooden ships not already under
way. One shipyard immediately
discharged its working "force of 200
men and announced it would close.
Thirteen thousand men are em
ployed in wooden shipyards in the
Oregon district.
Debs Hearing; Hastened.
, Washington, Nov. 25. Depart
ment of Justice requests to expediate
hearing of appeals of Eugene V.
Debs of Ohio, socialist leader;
James A. Peterson of Minnesota,
and Jacob Frohwerk of Missouri,
from convictions of violating the es
pionage law were granted today by
the supreme court.' The hearings
were set for Januay 6, 1919.
Stanton Loses Game.
Norfolk, Neb Nov, 25. (Special
Telegram) Norfolk High school
defeated Stanton High here .Monday J
afternoon 39 to U. the game was
not as lopsided as the score would
indicate, the visitors making a bril
liant defense. Plainview plays here
Wealthy Iowa Man Sentenced
4o Nine Years' Imprison
ment and Fined $5,000
for Sedition.
Celebrate Coming of Peace
and Centennial of Its
Missionary Activity .
Is Plan. '
New York, Nov. 25. Commem
orating the peace and the centen
nial of its missionary activity, the
Methodist Episcopal church and
the Methodist Episcopal church
south, will hold "a world's fair of
Methodism" at Columbus, 0 from
June 20 to July 17, 1919, it s an
nounced here tonight by the joint
centenary committee.
The program of missionary work
throughout the world, which will
involve an expenditure of $115,000,
000 will be visualized by transport
ing almost bodily, native villages
from the various 'foreign fields to
the buildings of the Ohio state ex
position grounds.
A Chinese town with walls, pago
das, temples, schools, a hospital,
theater, restaurants and homes, to
gether with villages representing
Japan, Korea, Africa, India and the
Philippines, all peopled by their na
tive inhabitaants, in ynative dress,
will illustrate the customs and con
ditions with which missionaries
must deal.
A special building will be devoted
to newer fields of the board of home
missions, including American In
dians, Eskimo; i.egroes and south
ern mountaineers.
Farm Loan Does Brisk
Business During Year
Washincton. Nov. 25. Farmers.
have borrowed $139,378,000 from the!
12 federal farm loan banks since
their organization in March, 1917.
In reporting this today the farm
loan board announced that- capital
stock of the banks, originally sub
scribed mainlyby the government,
has increased from $9,000,000 to
$15,975?000 through additional sub
scriptions by fam loan associa
tions, and that bonds amounting to
$140,122,000 have been Issued.
lhe farmers are making their
payments promptly. The report
shows only S86,()U00 in loans was
overdue, and delinquency occurred
almost entirely in sections- where
there had beeen crop failures.
Three banks, Wichita, , Spokane
and Houston, have an actual sur
plus, and the Spokane and St. Paul
banks will begin shortly to repay
the government for the stock
originally subscribed. - s "
Influenza Epidemic Grows
Alarming in Alaska Capital
Nome, Alalka, Nov. 25. Nome,
which has suffered severely in
deaths through the influenza -epidemic,
is struggling to give aid to
native villages to the north and east
in which he toll of death is still
alarming.' In two days 30 natives
died in on of these villages and
reports brought here said that fully
100 more deaths were probable.
At Sploman, east of here, there
are 40 orphaned native children.
The Eskimo village on Spruce creek,
was wiped out by the disease.
In- Nome there have been five
more deaths of whites, including
thre'e mine operators."
Attorney and f ditor Clash"
'Over' the Mooney Case
San Francisco, Nov. 25. Fremont
Older, editor of the Call and Post,
an afternoon paper, and chief critic
of District Attorney Charles M.
Fickert who conducted the prosecu
tion of the preparedness-day iromb
explosion defendants, clashed Sun
day night with Fickert in the buffet
of a downtown hotel, Older was
knocked down by Fickert, according
to wannesses, by a blow in the face.
Assistant District Attorney Fred
Trry and other bystanders sep
arated the two men.
Older hjter, issued a statement in'
which he said Fickert was the ag
gressor and attacked him 'without
warning. ,
Mail Trains Bearing Many
Letters From Lads Overseas
New York. Nov. 25. The great
est shipment of mail from American
soldiers in France ever received, no
less than 4,500,000 letters, came in
yesterday on the French liner
Rochambeau. These letters "to the
folks back home," were going today
to all parts of llie United States on
every mail train.
Contract With Santa Fe.
Washington, Nov. 5. Thp rail
road administration today completed
a. contract with the Santa Fe system
bv which the road will receive $42,
885.3 as annual . guaranteed compensation.
L. W. Boehner, wealthy Malvern
business man, owner of electric
lighting systems and public utilities
that have made him one of t'ae'best
known men in southwestern Iowa,
was sentenced to nine years' im
prisonment in the federal peniten
tiary at tort Madison and hned
$5,000 after being found guilty of
violating the espionage act. lhe
severe sentence was inflicted by
Judge Wade in federal court, Council
Bluffs, Monday afternoon, after he
had overruled the motion for a new
trial and refused the application for
stav of ludement. .Notice ot ap
peal was immediately given and the
bond olaced at $12,000.
Boehner was indicted for ob
structing the draft by discouraging
enlistments, for interfering with the
prosecution of the war in other re
spects and of attacking the Red
Cross personnel and management.
Boehner's own wife and daughter
were active Red Cross workers.
A "hot" letter written and signed
by Boehner and published as paid
matter in a Malvern paper and ad
dressed to Judge Wade personally,
almost ribald in its character, figured
in the case but was excluded from
consideration by the jury.
In passing sentenceJudge Wade
severely scored Boehner, declaring
there is something wrong in the
heart of the man who had enjoyed
the privileges and benefits of this
country and prospered as Boehner I
naa wnen ne atiacKS ine cnaracter
of women engaged in Red Cross
"Were it not for the fact that the
war is over I would make your sen
tence much severer, and because
what you said and did cannot hurt
the government now I will be
lenient," said Judge Wade.
Boehner immediately filed the re
quired bond for his appeal, which
goes to the United States circuit
court of appeals, of which Judge
Walter I. Smith is a member.
Allied Ships of War Engage
in Little Jaunt in Black Sea
Paris, Nov. 25. (Havas.) The
Bospliorus, having been cleared of
mines, allied warships have entered
the Black sea and visited various
ports from Varna, around the south
ern coast, to Novorossysk.'
Dredging operations in the Bos
porus were completed November 20.
French and other allied warships
were detached from the naval forces
stationed at Constantinople and
visited the Black sea ports of Varna.
Galata, Eregri, Samsun, Sinope,
Trebizpnd, Datum, Poti and No
vojossysk. -
General Franchet d'Esperey, com
mander of the victorious allied
forces in Macedonia, arrived in Con
stantinople Saturday. ,
News Notes of Norfolk.
Norfolk, Neb.,' Nov. 25. (Spe
cial TelegramOzrrTlie ban agfiinst in
fluenza went but of existence at
Norfolk Monday. The schools will
be open next week. The disease is
disappearing, only 19 homes being
Returns from six out of 120 towns
in northern Nebraska and southern
South Dakota" in the Belgian baby
campaign-shows a total of ovex $4,
200. Norfolk's total from Saturday's
tag day has passed $2,600.
Naval Estimates Cut
as Result of Armistice
Washington, Nev. 20. Naval (es
timates for 1920 have been reduced
$1,180,315,000 as the result of the
signing of the armistice, Secretary
McAdoo was informed today by
Secretary Daniels. The orginal es
timate on a war basis was $2,644,307.
000 and this has been reduced to
$1,463,992,000. .
Service Resumed.
New York, Nov.25. Cable, com
munication between America and
liberated Belgium has been- re
sumed, subject, however,- to censor
ship and delay, "the Commercial Ca
ble cnpanv, announced today.
Report Slaughter of
Jews by Wholesale
at Brzesko, Galicia
New York, Nov. 25. Report of
wholesale slaughter in "pograms"
against Jews at Brzesko, Galicia.
where cellars are reported filled with
bodies and many Jews attempting
flight, have been shot down in the
streets. were received from Copen
hagen today by the Zionist organi
zation of America.
At Przemyst, the report added,
the Polish legion looted all Jewish
shops and homes, disarmed Jewish
militia, invaded synagogues and sul
lied tiie sacred scrolls of, the law.
Adolph Boehm, member of the
Jewish National council at Vienna,
wired the organization that Bohemia
is mercilessly "deporting" refugees
of Galicia who sought refuge in
that country.
TheodoreVail to Be
Personal Adviser of
Postmaster General
Washington, Nov. 25. Theodore
N. Vail, president of the American
Telegraph and Telephone company,
is to become the personal adviser
of Ppstmaster General Burleson in
the organization of the telephone,
telegraph and cable systems under
government control.
In making this announcement to
day, the postmaster general said Mr.
Vail would prepare for the depart
ment's assistants in directing wire
control a comprehensive report
upon the wire service with a view to
the more extended use of the tele
phone, telegraph and cable., during
government control.
Alleged Bootlegger Meets
"Meanest Man in World"
' Charles Noyes, who is being" held
by the sheriff on a charge of violat
ing the prohibitory law, believes
that he met the meanest man in the
world on Sunday night, north of
the city limits.
Noyes and a companion we're
marking time in an automobile
along tha. roadside, when a stranger
happened along in another machine
and offered to assist in repairing the
Noyes car-
Noyes explained that his car was
all right and he extended further
felicitations by offering the,, stranger
a bottle.
The stranger, refusing to parlake
of the liquid refreshments, proceed
ed to Omaha where ie notified a
deputy sheriff who hastened'out to
the scene. Noyes had five pint bot
tles which the sheriff's office insists
contained a form of liquid not in
cluded in the list of essential bever
ages. Lonely Island is Dutch
Home of the Crown Prince
Amsterdam, Nov. .25. (By Asso
ciated Press.) Mostcrland, a ham
let consisting of a score of small
farmsteads and fishermen's huts on
the ..bleak, lonely island of Wierin
gen, which is situated some distance
from the Dutch naval station at Hel
der, is the home assigned to the in
terned former German crown prince.
The local pastor's humble two
storied residence has been leased
furnished for six months and here
the crown prince will live. The
house, which is without the slightest
attraction, is off the beater, track
and is hardly ever visited by stran
gers. The hamlet -itself is inhabited
fcr the most part by mussel fisher
men, who after their experiences
wjfh U-boats during the war, view
the guest's advent with anything
but favor.
A lonelier retreat for the former
crown prince could hardly be imag
ined. Airplane Continues Trip.
Tucson,1 Ariz. , Nov-. 25. The
Loughead biplane "102" which left
Santa Barbara, Calh . Saturday
morning on a trans-continental
flight to Washington, D. C. and was
forced by engine trouble to descend
at Tacna, 200 miles west of here,
resumed its flight this afternon and
at 3:45 o'clock was reported over
Sentinel, 11 miles east or Tacna. No
further report of the progress of the,
machine had been received here late
tonight. '
Fire in Chicago Laundry.
A fire in the Chicago-Laundry
Co. plant at 1509 Capitol avenue,
last night caused small damage.
Lieutenant Fulcher Says Man
Who Can Stand His Experi
ence on Sub Can Stand
London, Xov. 25. Lt. Julius H.
Fulcher of Frisco, N. C, who with
Lt. . Frank L. Miller of Oakland,
Cal., Was taken on board the Ger
man submarine. Deutschland. from
the torpedoed American army' cargo
ship Ticonderoga, September 30,
and was brought back to Harwich
yesterday by the U-boat was
wounded severely in Jhe thigh
when the Ticonderoga went down,
according to the Harwich x corre
spondent of the Daily Express. He
escaped on a raft and was picked
up by the U-boat. Lieutenant
Muller was taken aboard by the
same boat, but Lieutenant Fulcher
lid not learn of his presence until
some days after.
Gave Him Drink.
"They gave me a drink of brandy
and questioned me about American
troops and other things," said Lieu
tenant Fulcher in an interview. I
was then taken to the forepeak,
where I had to sleep with not less
thajt 35 German sailors, who lived
in this dungeon. The first -fcth I
had was when a rain squall hit the
submarine while I was on deck.
"On' the eighth day o my cap
tivity Germany .sent a peace note
to President Wilson, and on the
llrh day the submarine was re
called from the American coast. On
the 13th day we encountered a Nor
wegian vessel from New York to
Australia. It was captured and
sunk after its provisions had been'
transferred and the crew turned
adrift in a small boat 1,000 miles
from land. 4
NFire at British Ship.
"We fired 60 shots at an English
sailing ship two days later, but two
British cruisers appeared and we
submerged to a depth of 150 feet.
The cruisers dropped depth charges
and the submarine trembled.
"On October 26, when the U-boat
was recalled, I had been on board
25 days. When I arrived at Kiel I
was told I would be sent home by
Way of Copenhagen, but later two
officers came and told me I could
go to England on one of the sur
rendered submarines if I wished. I
accepted gladly and found that the
U-boat was the same which had
torpedoed my ship.
"The Germans treated me very
well, but I have come to the con
clusion that if a man can stand
25 days' imprisonment on a Ger
man U-boat he can stand any
thing." Lieutenant Muller was brought
back on the same boat with Lieu
tenant Fulcher.
Greeks Burned Alive
by Bulgarians Under
Pretense Have Typhus
Saloniki, New25. The Bulgarians
during the. occupation of eastern
Macedonia deported 82,000 (treek
residents, according to official Bul
garian documents in the possession
of M.'Djvaropoulos, sub-prefect of
A large number of those who were
deported succumbed to famine, tor
ture and enforced labor. At Kitchevo
a number of Greeks were burned
alive'under the pretext that thay had
the typhus microbes.
Few More Days to Send
Christmas Boxes to France
The time limit for sending Christ
mas boxes to American boys in
British and Canadian forces has
been extended from November 20
to November 30. The boxes sent to
rFrance are limited to seven pounds
while those going to England may
weigh 11 pounds.
Director of Chicago
Auditorium Is Dead
San Diego, Cal., Nov. 25. N. M.
Kaufman of Chicago, a director of
the Auditorium Hotel company,
died today of apoplexy at Coronado.
Mr. Kaufman had been touring the
coast by automobile.
Like Master, Like Man.
New York, Nov. 25. Harry P.
Keith, collector of internal revenue
in Brooklyn, has resigned and in his
letter of resignation to Secretary
McAdoo gives substantially the same
reasons as those given by Mr. Mc
Adoo in tendering his own resigna
tion last week. The salary is $4,500.
Mr. McAdoo accepted the resigna
tion: i
McHugh to Leave Defense
Council; Coad Succeeds Hint
Judge W; D. McHugh 'ha's re.
signed his position as chairman 0
the Douelas County Council o
Defense. His resignation Has beeit
accepted by Governor Neville.' Johii
F. Coad, president of the Packers
National bank, who is vice-presiden
of the council, will act as chairman
until another chairman has been ap
Use Home Grown Products .
for Thanksgiving Dinner
Cook your Thanksgiving dinner
from home-grown products, -urges
Gurdon W. Wattles, federal food
administrator for Nebraska. Mr.
Wattles' suggestion is part of a na
tionwide appeal which is being
made to 20,000,000 housewives of
the United States.
Merchants also are asked by Mr.
Wattles to make window exhibits of
home-grown products and to urge
their customers to purchase of foods
grown near home.
Says It is Western Custom
. to Carry Your Own Bedding
Buffalo, N. Y., Nov. 25. (Special
Telegram.) Marshall Ade of Oma
ha was arraigned here in city court
charged with stealing a pair of
bfankets from the rooming house ot
John Hefder. Ade told the court it
is western custom for a, traveler to
carry his bedding. He said he went
to Heider's rooming house with a
pair of his own blankets and when
he left he took a pair, which he
thought were his own.
(By J.-W. F.)
No. 1.
Good Folki of hustling, bustling Omaha,
your attention for a moment, please.
The management of the Brandeis theater
and Messrs. Cohan and Jiarris beg to an
nounce the com ine of a really wonderful
attraction. It is Harry James Smith's
comedy classic "A TALOR-MADE MAN"
the funniest play the American stage
has seen in years.
It's a real gold bond dramatic hit with
a record of one solid year in New York
and six months in Boston.
It will be presented at -the Brandeis
theater for the four days beginning next
Sunday, December 1, with matinee Wed
nesday. Anticipating a record-breaking demand
for seats. Manager Sutphen has already
opened the sale.
P. S. Another Intimate Talk Tomorrow.
Fight to Win!
The Nation demands strong
men strong women and robust
children. Wisdom suggests thai
every proper means of safeguard
ing the vital forces and building
up of resistance, be utilized.
affords definite help lf those who
are "fighting to win" against
the inroads of weakness.
Scott's, abundant in tonic
nutrient properties, builds up
the body by Nature's methods.
ScottiBowne.Bloomfield.N.J. 18-14
Relief from Eczema
Don't worry about eczema or other
skin troubles. You can have a clear,
healthy skin by using a little zemo,
obtained at any drug store for 35c, or
extra large bottle at $1.09T
Zemo generally removes pimples,
blackheads, blotches, eczema and ring
worm and makes the skin clear and
healthy. Zemo is a clean, penetrating,
antiseptic liquid, neither sticky uor
greasy and stains nothing. It is easily
applied and costs a mere trifle for each
application. It is always dependable
The E. W. Rose Co., Cleveland, O,
Cuticura Quickly Heals
Baby s Itching Skin
Bathe him with hot water and Cuti
cura Soap. Dry gently and apply
Cuticura Ointment to any redness,
roughness, rashes or chafings. These
super-creamy emollients usually af
ford instant relief, permit rest and
sleep and point to speedy healment
often when all else fails.
Simple Etch Fm by Hsil. Address post-rsrd:
"Catlcnrr,, Dpt- 3SA, Boston.' Sold everywhere.
Soap Z5c. Ointment 25 and 60c. Tolcom 25c. ,
i s i i iiii mi s i ii
mimniHirai. M
Then you'll understand why
it s the world s greatest
pain relief.
Sloan's Liniment does exactlj
what is claimed for it relievea
quickly, without rubbing. It pene
trates. Useful in relieving pains,
soreness, and stiffness, such as fol
low exposure, over-exercise or un
usual exertion.
A big bottle kept handy will last
long and pay for itself in comfort
able relief the first application.
Clean, convenient, economical.
Can be bought at any drug store.
Get it today.
C'mnhns beaititul park plan ceme
tery convenient to Dundee, West Far
nam and Field Cktb districts. Free per
petual care and courteous service.
Street cars to entrance. Family hits on
partial payments at time of first Lurial.
Free auto at your service.
Buy .
For Christmas.-
a w the Rubber Heel
Science Perfected
There's no question of
women's right to enter war
activities to take the place of
the men now at the front. In
deed they would seem to have
many points of superiority over
men in some 01 tne maus-vt
trial fields which they are net
entering. But to take men's
burdens the women roust be
strong must have iron nerves
and good blood. So many worn-,
en these days are frail, nerv
ous, borne down by the pains
and aches peculiar to their
sex. A sex tonic and nerve
builder is needed, such as Dr.
Pierce s Favorite Prescription.
" An affection confined to women
must have its cause in the womanly
nature. There is no doubt that a
diseased condition of the delicate
womanly organs, is in general re
sponsible for feminine nervousness
'and an undermined constitution.
The use of Dr. Pierce's Favorite Pre
scription makes women happy by
making them healthy. There are
no more crying spells. " Favorite
Prescription" is an herbal tonic for
female weakness. It makesweak
Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription has been for nearly 50 years the
most favorably known herbal toarc for women. Ask your neighbors!
The "Prescription" is sold in tablet or liquid form. Send ten cents
to Dr.- Pierce, Invalids' Hotel, Buffalo, N. Y., for large trial package.
Druggists sell the tablets in 60-cent packages.
Men and women are many times tempted to ask their- family physician
questions on delicate matters. '-Such questions of sex are answered by tba
"Medical Adviser." The nursing of the sick, first aid to the injured, accidents
and emergencies, anatomy, physiology, hygiene, the human temperaments, the
origin and transmission of life, the brain and mind, are treated ot in an original
and comprehensive manner,, in harmony with the latest scientific discoveries.
This book formerly sold for $1.60. For a limited time while they last, this
book can be obtained for 50 cents at the prominent drug stores in town, or write
Dr. Fierce, the publisher. Invalids' Hotel, Buffalo, U, V, - '
v 1
The Ordinary Ku
Heel' Set with Nails
Often Pulls Loose and
Opens at the Joint
It takes the repair man almost
as much time and trouble to put
on old-style, rubber heels as for a
ljttle girl to gerready for a party.
He can put on a pair of "Usco"
rubber heels in about as little time
as it takes brother "Reddy" to get
into the old s wimmin' hole.
The old-style, flat rubber heel
is set on with.ruBber-cement and
nails.- It soon gaps around the
edges, and gets frazzled and floppy.
The "Usco" rubber heel
is anchored for keeps with
a few little nails and it tykes
a spy glass to finjl the joint.
Furthermore the joints
never gap.
Rubber Heel- '
Invisible Joint
Never Pulls Loose '
"Usco" Rubber Heels are" the
product of scientific thought. '
They are the world s best rubber
heels made by the world's largest
rubber manufacturer.
They are hollowed out on the
under side. When nailed the
spring of the rubber sets the edges
so close and snug all around you
can't pry them loose. '
A firm, flat tread to walk on,
comfort in every step, econ
omy in the long run.
" Usco" Heels tome in black, tan
and whiteat yiur repairman's
'five minutes t put them en. Ltek
firtht U. S. seal '
United States Rubber Company "s0