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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Dec. 13, 1918)
THE BEE: OMAHA, FRIDAY, DECEMBER. 13, 1918.
FRANCE TO TAKE
STEPS TO BRING
ORDER IN POLAND
Marshal Foch Sends. Officers
to Investigate Pogroms;
Ebert to Repress Red
Washington, ' Dec, 12. Marshal
Foch has sent officers of the allied
armies to Poland to investigate the
pogrom reported to have taken
place there recently. Departure of
the mission was announced, an offi
; rial dispatch today said, by Minister
of Foreign Affairs Pichon, who stat
ed that from his Information the dis
orders, had been committed by re
leased German and "Austrian pris
oners of war, returning from Rus
sia. Thtv civil war between the Poles
and Ruthenians in Galicia' wasas-
- cribed by the minister to bolshevik
agents sent from Russia to stir up
trouble along the border. France,
he said, would take every step
necessary to purn end to the dis
orders. The Polish national committee in
Paris approved the action of Mar
shal Foch. '
' Spartacui Offices Searched.
London, Dec. 12. In consequence
of the support he is, receiving from
the Prussian guards, newly arrived
in Berlin, Premier Ebert is taking a
suffer attitude toward the Spartacus
group, the special correspondents in
Copenhagen of the London news
papers are advised. .
- , "The proletariat must be prepared
for the worst," the Red Flag, the
organ of the Spartasus faction, is
quoted as saying. V '
A dispatch to the Daily Mail from
Copenhagen says the Ebert govern
inent evidently has decided upon
sharp measures against the Sparta
cus group. The offices of the Spar
tacus organization underwent an ex
amination on Tuesday . by govern
ment forces, the Mall's advices add,
ir.d arrests are expected.
. Rioting in Bohemia.
Amsterdam, Dec. 12. Extensive
riots occurred yesterday in Aussig,
Bohemia, according to dispatches
from Prague, and machine guns and
rifles were used against the mobs.
Three persons were killed and five
seriously injured and a great num
ber wounded slightly. Troops also
resorted to their arms in the neigh
boring village of Schoenwiesen.
Despite their efforts, the excesses
continued far into the night. ),
v Workers Refuse Plant.
Berlin, Dec. 12. (By . Associated
Press.) The employes of the
Ventzki agricultural implement
works at Graudenz, West Prussia,
have declined to take over the plant,
which the owners voluntarily agreed
to surrender for socialization pur
poses, according to the Danzig
Gazette. The-working men are said
to be of the opinion that the present
economic situation in Germany is
not favorable to the carrying out of
"In our opinion," says the Berlin
. Tageblatt, in commenting on this
development, "this single instance is
typical of the existing economic situ
ation which has prompted the ma
jority of the workingmen to' view
the whole scheme of socialization
with a certain suspicion."
x Starts Suit Against r
Daniel Baum, Junior
The Douglas Motors corporation,
a $1,000,000 concern, filed - suit
against Daniel Baum, jr., and' the
City Safety Deposit company for
aa accounting of $50,000 stock and
. payment of , $62,500, proceeds of
stock alleged ttThave been sold by
Baum a'nd never turned into the
Douglas Motors company, treasury.
The petition charges Baum unlaw
fully issued $50,000 stock which he
delivered to the City Safety Deposit
rompany, cancelled the original cer
tificates on the corporation books
tnd issued other certificates. The
defendant retained proceeds of the
"Sale of this stock, the petition charg
es.' .' , 1 .""
Other irregularities are mentioned
in the petition. ; Arnong them are al
leged altered rmhutes of direc
tory' meetings and transaction of
business before any ;of the capital
stock had been subscribed. ,
Frank W. Bacon, Richard O.
Baum and George F. Sayers of
Pierre, S. D., are mentioned al' di
rectors of the Douglas, corporation
when it waorganized in 1916.'
Murdo MacKenzie to Serve
in Advisory Capacity
Murdo Mckenzie, former prest.
dent of the American National Live
Stock association, will become as
sociated with Thomas E, Wilson;
president of Wilson & Company,
in 'an advisory capacity, with the ob
ject of bringing about a better un
derstanding between the producer
and packer. Mr. MacKenzie will
take up his new work as soon as he
returns from a trip to South Amer
ica in the . interests of the Brazil
Land & Cattle company.
Make Soldier Boys Happy
V If? I.M h '
Left to Right E. E. Watson, Mrs. W. D. Hosford, Benjamin
. H. Huey-nd Mrs. J. E. Davidson.
For the convenience' of the sol
diers passing through Omaha a
Itmch counter and rest room. was
opened yesterday at the Union
station. Members of the Red Cross
canteen corps ivill be in constant
attendance and meals will be served
at all hours to the men. A rest
room . containing six cots adjoins
the canteen, where wounded sol
diers may rest between trains. Mrs.
S. S. Caldwell's unit was on "duty
this morning serving ' hot coffee,
sandwiches and fruit.
Wife of Chester G. Perley 1
; Is Dead of Pneumonia
Mrs. Sadie Dow Perev, wife of
Chester G. i Perley, 1309 South
Thirty-second street, died" in the
Ford hospital Monday of influenza
followed by pneumonia, aged -36
years. Mrs. Perley has been a resi
dent of Omaha- for five years. She
is survived by her husband and one
daughter, 12 years old, her parents
sod one sister, of Boston Mass. The
ledy has been sent tcTBoston for
buriaL ; ,' . ' ;
Sergeant Meleen of Omaha
. Gets Honorable Discharge
Sergt Percys M. Meleen, 2812
Izard street, son of Mrs. Alice Me
leen 3320 North Fifty-eighth sfreet,
has just returired from Camd Mills,
New York, having received his hon
orable discharge from the Rational
army. , Sergeant Meleen enlisted a
j ear ago in October, and was sta
tioned at Camp Funston before be
ing sent t?Camp Mills, t r : ,
FIVE TALKS NOV
PAIR OF .VIRES
Remarkable Progress Made
' in Development of Multi
plex Telephony and
Washington, Dec. 12. Postmas
ter General Burleson today made
public a letter from Theodore N.
Vail, president of the American
Telephone and Telegraph company
announcing the invention and devel
opment, by ,the technical staff of
the Bell system of a practical sys
tem of multiplex telephony and
telegraphy by the use of which it
is now possible to increase many
fold the message carrying capacity
of ldng telephone and telegraph
"With this new system," said Mr.
Vail's letter, "four teleph6ne conver
sations over one pair of wires are
simultaneously, carried on, in addi
tion to the telephone conversation
provided by the ordinary methods.
Thus over a single pair of wires a
total of five telephone conversations
are simultaneously operated, each
giving service as good as that pro
vided by the circuit working in the
Mr. Vail said that an installation
of the multiplex telephone system
between Baltimore and Pittsburgh
had been in service for more than a
month. "On Monday, of this week,"
he said, "accompanied by a party
of distinguished i government tele
phone and telegraph officials I made
an inspection of the system of Bal
timore and a test of the Service pro
vided, between Baltimore and Pitts
burgh. All of the party were de
lighted with the successful working
of the new system and the evident
skill which had been shown in de
Will Not Give Up Idea
of Special Election
on Car Proposition
S. C. Jackson, secretary of the
Central Labor union of Omaha, and
vice president of the Painters' union,
says the effort to obtain a sufficient
number of signers for a special elec
tion on the question of municipal
ownership of the street railway sys
tern will not be "given up. Mr. Jack
son said: "We already have more
than 4,000 signers to. the petition,
but wilUndeavor to get 10,000 be
fore we stop' '
Resolutions were presented to the
Omaha Building Trades council yes:
terday that George Kleffuer, director
of the United States Employment
Service of Nebraska, be retained in
his present position. The executive
committee of" the Nebraska State
Federation of Labor recently asked
fr his removal. Action also was
taken favoring municipaj ownership
pi the street railway lines.
Omaha Boy, Member of 89th
Division, Wounded ir Battle
Word has been received in Omaha
that Frank A. Tuna, Company E,
Three Hundred and Fifty-fifth in
fantry of the Eighty-ninth division,
was severely wounded in action Oc
tober ilr A letter from him dated
November 10 has also been receivedi
in which he states that he is doing
-well, and hopes to be around soon.
Mr. Tuna was employed by , fh
Omaha Bee prior to his enlistment'
.J : -
No Permits Necessary to
. "Send Packages Overseas
Word has been received , from
Washington local oostoffice offi
cials that up to Decembers 15, pack
ages may be sent to civilians in
England, France and Italy and all
provinces of those countries With.
out special permits. Heretofore it
has been necessary to obtain a spe
cial permit before packages could
be mailed to these 'countries. " .
: Wilhelm-Heescij. : - -
, Miss. Frieda Heesch.daughter of
Henry Heesch 'of Nebraska City,
and Calvin E. Wilhelm of Dunbar,
were married .by Rev. Charles W.
Savidge Wednesday, noon at his
residence. Thfv were accomoanied
by the bride'a brother, John Heesch,
of Nebraska City, and Miss Alma
acnomaucr oi .weuawiat , - , .
DR. SOLF RESIGNS
HIS POSITION IN
Official Denial Given Report
Reichstag' Is Soon to Be
Berlin, Dec. 12. Dr. W. S. Solf.
the minister of foreign affairs, has
handed in his resignation, which has
been accepted by the cabinet.
The foreign secretary's retire
ment does not come as a surprise,
as his gelations with the indeoend
ent socialist wing of the Ebert
Haase cabinet reached the straining
point some time ago. v
Official denial was made late to
day that the- government was con
sidering the convening of the reich
stag. The Tageblatt earlier had re
ported that the cabinet waS to con
vene the reichstag in order to give
the government a parliamentary
basis in dealing with the allies. It
added that the reichstag session
probably would begin next week.
The authority of the cabinet as a
whole appears to be greater than it
was last week. The Spartacus organ,
the Red Flag, indeed declares that
executive committee of the soldiers
and workers' council has been strip
ped of all its power, despite the fact
that it was originally planned that
all power should reside in its hands.
The newspaper. says the committee
protested against the march o
troops into Berlin yesterday and to
day, but'that its protest, like its de
mand that tho troops be disarmed,
was ignored by the cabinet.
Laborer Drops Dead at
Work in Fontenelle Park
A. Kline. 3729 North Twentv-
liinth street, a laborer employed in
Fontenelle park laying sewer pipe,
dropped dead shortly after lunch
Thursday noon. Heart trouble was
the cause of his death. .
(CCiO Long Letty" a musical
comedy with a decidedly in
teresting plot, was presentea
at the Boyd Thursday night and will
be shown Friday and Saturday and
Charlotte Greenwood, as etiy, is
rather naughty, very human and en
tirely lovable. x ,
The whole show is full of girls
and there are 16 real song hits.
As the actors admit, the plot is
up-to-the-second. Letty's husband,
Tom, (played by Jask Pollard), and
Grade's husband, Harry, are sick of
their wives and decide to "swap."
They encounter a little difficulty in
convincing their wives that it is the
proper thing to do but finally the
women promise to try the new plan
for a week.
A lot of things happen during that
week. ...... . ,
Tom has written a rich aunt in
New York about how big his family
is about to be and she arrives on
the scene with a baby carriage for
a gift at a crucial moment and
further complicates the situation.
The play ends with the husbands
going back to. their own homes and
falling in love again with their
"honest to goodness" wives. ;
Oliver Morosco has produced the
play, Elmer Harris, the lyrics and
Earl Carroll, the music.
"The remarkable rain storm ef
fect in "Hearts of the World," the
big Griffith photodrama now playing
at the Brandeis theater, is bne of the
most realistic bits of production
seen in Omaha in many seasons.
The photography of the scenes
showing the hero crawling inside the
enemy's Un.es in the midst of a
driving rain is exceptionally beauti
ful and the accompanying sounds of
rain and wind are produced with
such fidelity to nature that the il
lusion is almost perfect. Robert
Harrnn disolavs unusual histrionic
ability as well as physical fortitude,
for the action includes his lying for
some time in a shell hole filled wiih
water, latter his experience in the
Another day after this remains
for you to enjoy one of the nlost
pleasing Orpheum shows that has
been offered this season. An elabo
rate operatic act, Mine. Doree's
Celebrities, is oresented with a cast
of ten admirable vocalists who im-'J
personate famous stars of grand
opera. Julius Tannen, the most
amusing monologist on the vaude
ville stage, is another headline at
traction. His humor has the dis
tinctive stamp of his humorous per
sonality. His dramatic recitation;
"The Father of the Marine," is yet
another admirable feature of his
performance. Albert Vertchamp, the
violin virtuoso, is A young man
who has distinguished himself on
the concert stage.
Leila Shaw offered "There She
Goes Again," afarce comedy, with
her company, at the Empress
theater yesterday, where she will be
seen again today and tomorrow.
Miss Shaw is a beautiful blonde ac
tress and her showing in this playlet
adds considerably to herVeputation
as a player. The audience is taken
by surprise when the finish of the
act arrives and it is a succession of
real laughs and much applause.
As an additional feature at the
final performance of "Cheer Up
Americal" at the Gayety this even
ing, the second .and last of the
Perfect Figure contests. Last
Tuesday night's . c o n t e st de
veloped no end of rivalry and it
is expected that the finals tonight
will be most spirited. Tomorrow
matinee, Geo. P. Murphy, Primrose
Semon and the Burlesque Wonder
Shaw will begin a week's engage
ment in the two act farce, "My Wife
Won't Let Me." Ladies' matinee
H '"PHOTO PIftV OFFERINGS' FOR.' TODAY"
JULIAN ELTINGE had it all
planned to appear in a play , in
only, "The Fascinating Widow," but
protests from his many admirers
have persuaded him that his long
suit is in his feminine impersona
tions. Anna Q. Nillson is to play
opposite, Mr. Elfinge, who will play
the part of the widower and double
in a part of the play all dressed up
in rans kocks.
Wellington Plater has been se
cured as the leading man for a num
ber of Priscilla Dean's productions
this year. He will appear for the
first time with her in her .newest
story, "The Gutter Rose."
Mildred Harris, now Mrs. Charlie
Chaplin, is appearing in the shortest
film known. It is about 20 feet
long ,giving just a glimpse of the
famous comedian's wife ajid is be
ing secured by exhibitors all over
the country Jo show their patrons
until the time corny when they can
obtain a full film of the star's pro
duction. .' ' i , j .
Kitty Gordon is to wear a $1,000
hat, a sable coat worth $25,000 and
her jewels, valued at $20,000, in
"Adeje," . her - latest feature. Yes,
there are other clothes also. - '
EddieTyons and Lee Moran are
coming to Omaha shortly in their
lauglTat the ;flu "You'veNGot It."
I.uuaiaiii.c a uuaugc, wild ap
pears at the Strand next week in her
On The Screen Toddy
SrN LOUISE GLAUM In "THE GOD-
J5E83 OP LOST LAKE." .
MUSE TOM MIX in "FAME AND
BIALTO-CHARLES BAT. In "THE
STRINO BEAK." V - .
8TBAND DOROTHT QISH In 'IBAT-
TUNG JANE." .
EMPRESS MAT ALLISON In "THE
RETURN OF MART."
BRANDEIS D. W. GRIFFITH'S
"HEARTS OF THE WORLD."
LOTHROP 24th and Lothrop NAZI-
MOVA In "TOTS OF FATE." MUTT
AND JEFF and comedy.
GRAND 16th and Blnney JANE AND
, KATHERINE LEE in "SWAT THE
ORPHEUM South Side 24th and M
SESSUE HATAKAWA In "THE
TEMPLE OF DUSK." -
latest play "Mrs. effingwell's
Boots," is hard at work e'n another
charming comedy, "A - Lady's
Name." Harrison Ford will play
opposite her again.
Danny Nirella, a Pittsburgh, com
poser, has written a song "San San,"
and dedicated it to , Norma Tal
made. 'Miss . Talmadge has just
completed a four day's run as San
San in "The Forbidden City" at the
Strand, v ,
- .Marguerite Clark's new story
"The Golden Bird" called for the
filming of a number of golden feath
ered little chuckens. None were to
be had so the picture was held up
for three weeks while a chicken
fancier set the eggs in an incubator
and Miss Clark received a ; . tele
gram one day "Chickens hatched;
come on to work." ,
r I Wltf Not Buy Ui Bet?
y ;. : ,
v v v Adyo Gold Medal Cojffee. ... ;40Ow.
V', ': . " . ' t - s ' -
Wky Not! I
Three More Worthy Families
An added satisfaction comes from knowing that the poor people
you help at Christmas are really worthy.
These presented by The Bee have been thoroughly investigated by
the Associated Charities. They need help through no fault of their own.
They have battled hard in life, but misfortune has overtaken them. They
are the kind who appreciate help.
' Read these descriptions. Then pick out the case on which you will
devote your generosity and take it up with the Associated Charities.
A Widow and Four. S
4 Here is another family where
the father is dead. Mother makes a
living by doing laundry work, There
are four children two boys 12 and
8, two girls 11 and 10. The 12-year-old
boy wanted very much to go to
work and help his mother because
she had the flu, but he was too
young. They have a neat, well-kept
little home and the mother is a very
good little mother. A Christmas
dinner for this family would be
greatly enjoyed by them; that little
girl would appreciate a new dress,
or the mother would like something,
maybe as large as a ton of coal or
as fine looking as a month's rent,
and some groceries.
5 This is a family of eight peo
ple, mother, father and six children,
four boys, 9, 8, 6 and 4; a little girl
of 3 and wee baby, quite new. They
are really very poor and they have
had a very hard time for months
past First the father had his foot
very badly burned, the mother was
not able to work very much and the
little girl was ill at the hospital.
Then they all had the flu. The father
has just returned to work, they are
badly behind with their bills and
they would be very glad to be re
membered with a Christmas basket.
They will appreciate it, whether it
is something to eat. somethiiifir to
wear or something to play with.
A Brave Struggle.
6 Here is a family where the
father was almost too ill to work,
bur he kept at it day after day and
stayed out doors as much as he
could, but he couldn't keep the wolf
from the door quite, but after while
he grew better and was able to take
steady work and support his little
family of three children, a little girl
of 8 and two little boys of 6 and 3.
But they have all had the flu and
the mother has been very ill. The
father ftad to give up his work to
take care of them all, because he
could get no one to stay with them
while he earned the living. He is
very anxious to return to work, as
they have used all the money they
had saved. The little children need
clothing, they will have to have
some mon-y for rent, some coal
soon and some groceries. The
father is very muc-h distressed in
mind over the condition of things,
but we know that he would be very
thankful to have some friend give
him a lift just at this time, although
he won't say so. We would like to
be there when Christmas comes to
their house, because they will all be
so glad that everyone was kind to
them just at the right time and we
feel sure that you are Koine to
Telephone or call at the Associated Charities, Mrs. George W.
Doane," secretary, 519 Farnam building, Thirteenth and Farnam streets,
where you will be told how to proceed. Other cases will be published
from time to time.
POLICE TO ASSIST
IN RUNNING CARS
IN KANSAS CITY
Company Plans to Operate
104 Today With Two Of
ficers on Each; Union
Kansas City, Mo., Dec. 12. Res
toration of electric lighting current
to some of the residence sections of
the city and promise of partial re
sumption of street car service to
morrow weft the outstanding de
velopments today in Kansas City's
street car strike.
P. T. Kealy, president of the rail
ways company, announced an at
tempt would be made to operate
100 cars tomorrow mornintr, each
car to be protected by two police
Frank O'Shea, international vice
president of the car men's union,
when told of the proposed attempt
to run cars, answered only that
union men would not run them.
Five Omaha Nurses tg &e
Returned from Camp Dodge
Commissioner Manley of the
Omaha Chamber of Commerce is
advised by Surgeon General Ire
land that five of the army nurses
at Camp Dodge have been instruct
ed to report in Omaha and assist
during the continuance of the in
The nurses coming from Camp
Dodge are all Omaha women and
are released from army service. Re
turning they will report to the or
ganizations in which they formerly
held membership and from such' or
ganizations will take their assign
ments, the Chamber of Commerce
having nothing to do with this work.
Runaways Brought Back;
One is Taken to Riverview
Frank Ruckman, 14, and Arnold
Brandt, 11, who ran away from home
Saturday, were found by Lincoln po
lice Wednesday and returned to
Omaha. Arnold was returned to his
parents by C. A. Vosburgh, juvenile
court officer, but Frank, who has a
record with the court, was kept in
the county jail overnight and taken
to the Riverview 'home Thursday.
Released from Prison Camp.
Washington, Dec. 12. The names
of the following officers released
from a German prison camp at Vil-
lingen,' who passed through Switzer
land November 29 on their way to
Franee, were made public today by
the War department: Lieutenants
Alfred Ray-Strong, Sioux City, la.;
Clair Blaird.'Algoa, la.
IN CORN FOLLOWS,
Showing of Small Crop Sends
Price Soaring When Chi
cago Market Opens.
Chicago, Dec 12. Stunning ad
vances in the price of corn resulted
today from the government crop re
port showing that the yield for 1918
is the smallest in five years. Values
ran up as much as 7 cents a bushel
over yesterday's finish.
The market opened very Sctive,
with a wide range of prices and
fluctuated with extreme rapidity. In
the May option, where the volume
of business was largest, the market
rose to $1.37 as against $1.30 to
$1.30J4 at yesterday's finish.
The fact that the wheat crop is
the second largest on reCord and the
oats crop the third largest, failed to
acas an offset for the big shortage
Extreme figures, however, were
reached during the excitement at
the opening of the day's business,
and a moderate reaction from the
top took place within the'initial half
Mother of N. T. Thorson,
Pioneer Omaha Woman,
Dies of Heart Disease
Mrs. Hanna Thorson, mother of
Nelson Thor Thorson, editor of Jhe
Omaha Posten died early Thursday
morning of pneumonia and heart
diseases-brought on by an attack of
influenza. Short funeral services
will be held in Forest Lawn chapel
at 2 o'clock Saturday afternoon, and
the body will be placed in a receiv
ing vault until taken back to Sweden
Born in Sweden, December 25,
1861, Mrs, Thorson came to the
United States many years ago, she
and her husband engaging in the
restaurant business in Omaha and
Lincoln. In 1902, Mrs. Thorson and
her husband, J. N. Thorson returned
to Sweden. There, six years ago,
Mr. Thorson died, and in 1913 Mrs.
Thorson returned to Omaha and af
terward made her home -with her
son, SSI South Twenty-sixth, street.
Mrs. Thorson is survived by two
children,' her , son," Nelson, and a
daughter, Mia, a brother fesiding in
Sweden and a sister, Mrs.- Carl
TO LEND MONEY
"People Will Expect Govern
ment to Keep Feet on
Earth "Says Repre-
Washington Bureau of Omaha Bee.
Washington, D. C, Dec. 12.
(Special Telegram) SccretaryMc
Adoowho presented a bill to the
ways and means committee of the
house authorizing, the government
to lend 1,500,000,000 to various na
tions after peace i declared has stir
red up a large-sized hornets' nest, if
expressions lizard after the meeting
of the committee is any indication
how the members feel.
Reprsentative Sloan, as a member
of the committee, said that the sec
retary's proposition, which he per
sonally championed before the com
mittee, was the limit of spectacular
"It deliberately proposes that the
U. S. government should ' become
the banker of the world in lime of
peace," said Mr. Sloan. '
Look After U. S. Now.
"People submitted to legislative
financial thrills during the war but
they will expect the cabinet and
congress to keep their feetpn earth
and their heads on their shoulders.
"They will expect them to look
after American affairs and demand
that Uncle Sam cease to be the in
ternational Santa Claus immediately
on the promulgation of peace. Our
credit should be used to build up
America and not her creditors.
Sergeant C. C. Fink of Hastings,
Forty-second infantry, at Camp
Devens, Massachusetts, who has
been discharged from the service,
has resumed his position in Senator
Hitchcocks's office which he re
signed to enter the army.
Would Give Soldiers Extra Pay.
Congressman Mondell has intro
duced a bill providing that men dis
charged from the military and naval
service shajl receive one month's
extra pay on dischaie, and also
providing that enlisted men may re
tain as their personal property the
uniforms and apparel in their pos
session at the time of discharge.
As matters now stand, enlisted
men receive on discharge a sum
equal to three and one-half cents a
mile for the distance to their homes
or place of enlistment. Out of this
they receive transportation at two
cents a mile which leaves them one
and one-half cents a mile for ex
penses other than actual car fare.
This is not enough to enable the
men to get home decently and the
extra month's pay Mr. Mondell
proposes will enable the men to get
Under present regulations enlisted
men are allowed to wear their "uni
forms home, but they must return
them after three months. Mr. Mon
'dell's bill would authorize them to
retain their uniforms and outfit as
their personal property.
Try a Bee Want Ad for a business
booster. They are winners and al
ways bring results.
The Factory t
The World's Greatest
Sewing Machine, Will
Conduct the Big
Special Sale and
Demonstration t the
Union Outfitting Co.,
16th and Jackson Sts.
Saturday, Dec. 14.
Free Sewing Lessons
And a Beautiful
New Home Machine '
Friday Eve., Dec. 20
Come to the big special
demonstration and sale and
hear the factory expert ex
plain the many advantages
you will have in using a New
Home Sewing Machine.
This big demonstration will
be continued for an entire
week. During "this time the
man from the factory will
teach plain sewing and the art
of making beautiful fancy
pieces on a New Home ma
chine and to each visitor he
will present a handsome sou
venir. At the conclusion of
the demonstration anM sale
we will give away free a
beautiful New Home machine.
Full information as to how this
machine will be given away
explained whenyyou visit (pur
To Discuss Prolongation.
Amsterdam. Tire 11 D!
over the prolongation of the arm
istice Detween the allies and Ger
many will becin at Treve TWm-
ber 12, according to he North Ger
man Gazette. . v -
15? & DODGE
A limited selection of Ladies
Absolutely Perfect Blue White
Light Vi -Carat Diamond Tif,
' fany Rings at SZS.lrU
GIFTS OF JEWELRY f ,
DIAMONDS " SILVERWARE WATCHES
i - MANUFACTURING JEWELERS
824-30 BRANDEIS BLDG. '
" Open in Evenings
Join Mickel's Christ
mas Club on White
For Soon It Will Be
Pretty Drop Heads
Remember, you get
your Machine the mo
ment you make your
,1 First Aid Ar.tit pttc Tab e!s
BRUCE DRUG CO.,
RICHARDSON DRUG CO,
. OMAHA DISTRIBUTORS.
For sale by druggists or mailed parcel
post on receipt ot price, 60 centi per bot
tle. By Brandeia Dept. Store, or Burgcss
Nash, Omaha. v .
Throat. Mouth, Noser
.Made at Home,
Cheapest and Beatj
Why Pay More and Get Lett? '
La Grippe, Hay Fever,
Asthma, Cold in Head, 4
Dissolve tablet in glass hot water, or oil
vaseline, use aa cargle, douche, wash or -surgical
Tends to keep out germs, stop Irrita
tion, prevents disease.
" 1 i 1 i 1 T
YOU HAVE A
Won't take long for Dr. King's
New Discovery to relieve it
-Chills, hot flushes, weepy eye
and nose, a cough steadily growing .
more persistent, phlegm - clogged
chest, heavy head those conditions .
are quickly and pleasantly corrected
with Dr. King's New Discovery.
Cold, and coughs, mosK bronchial
troubles soon submit to this fifty- '
year-old standby. ' Grownups and
children both like it. Promotes com
fort and rest.
Get, this relief from "cold" mis-,
Sy. Buy a bottle while you think
it. All druggists. 60c and $1.20. ;
15th and Harney.
334 Broadway, Co. Bluffs
Make Your Bowel Grateful
Help them to function as they
ought to. Aid them occasionally with
Dr. King's New Life Pills. yCIeanse
the system of undermining impuri
ties. Mjjld in action, reliable 'and
comfortable. Your druggist has
WEST LAWN CEMETERY
Beautiful, modern park plan ceme
tery accessible to Omaha's- best resi
dence section. Family lots on partial
payment at time of burial. Telephone
Walnut 820 and Douglas 829. Our free;
automobile is. at your service.
WEST LAWN CEMETERY,
58th and Center. Office 15th A Harney.
be tickled with the GOOD
SERVICE and QUALITY
that we give you on your
, ENGRAVING ORDER.
WE SPECIALIZE :
on , -
BEE ENGRAVING DEPT.
Tyler 1000 : 104 Bee E,
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