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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 28, 1919)
s , -
THE BEE: OMAHA. TUESDAY, OCTOBER $8. 1919.
FORCED TO MOVE
BACK II I S ARMY
Chance ot Taking .Petrograd
Before- Winter Fading
Kresnoye Selo Recap
- tured by Reds.
London; Oct.' 27. The chancei of
General Yudenitch, commander of
the Russian northwestcrn army, to
capture Petrograd before winter
luts and end to operations, seem
again to be fading. The bolsheviki
have brought strong reinforce'ments
from other fronts and have started a
successful counter-offensive which
has already resulted in the recap
ture of Kresnoye Selo and thrust
ing the Yuenitch line south of that
"Yndenitch still holds Gatchina
firmly, according to the British war
office review of the situation ,up to
The bolshevik reinforcements in
clude some-of the best communists
troops. They have forced back
Yttdenitch's trops at sereral points,
end the latter were obliged to evacu
ate Tsarskoe' Selo and PaVlovsk
. Saturday. 1
Recapture JKrasnoye Selo.
- P.y another strong attack Sunday,
the bolsheviki recaptured Krasnoye
.Selo, the Yudc itch forces falling
back tf a general line Jwo miles
south of Ropcha.-four miles south of
Krasnoye Selo and Vladimirskaya,
and six miles east of Gatchina. 'This
line covering Gatchina has been suc
cessfuly held against furious bolshe
vik attacks, which now arc reported
to have ceased.
According to a government statement-
Hi parliament today Great
Britain is no longer supplying funds
or supplies' to Admiral Kolchak and
cics not contemplate supplying Gen
en) Denikinc indefinitely. This
statement, in view of the unexpect
edly large .deficit estimated, for the
present year, mainly due to military
e-penditures, is regarded as fore
shadowing a further modification of
, t!ie government's policy toward
'Latest advices say that possession
of Kiev is being still disputed be
tween the bolsheviki and Denikine's
forces. The bolsheviki held the city
for two days- last week, but it was
retaken by Denikine who, however,
has been obliged to retire at some
- points south of the town.-
: i - Difficulties Increase.
Helsiugfors, Oct. 27.-General Yu
denitch, commander of the north
Russian army, ackniwledged today
that the difficulties of his campaign
for Petrograd were increasing ow
ing to, strong bolshevik reinforce
ments and their -efforts to., retake
Tsarskoe-Selo,- General Yudenitch's
troops, however have captured
Gurila, four miles north of Krasnoe
Selo. ' , '
The situation is not clear as to
the other parts of the line where
the general asserts the bolsheviki are
fighting like '"mad men."
i Recapture of Tsarskoe-Selo was
claimed by the bolsheviki in their
communique of October 24.
" t "Two Red CrusierjSunk.
New York, Oct. 27. Two of ' the
bolshevist Novjk type crufsers ent
outyfrom Kronsladt last Tuesday to
. support the red defense of Krasnoye
Selo, were sunk by mines, according,
, to cable advices received today
from American relief admirtistra-
tion representatives with General
Yudenitch's anti-red army. Uncon
firmed cable advices received here
' last week recorded the sinking by
mines of two bolshevik war vessels.
German Field Marshal Dies.
Berlin, Oct.' 27.-The . death ' of
Field Marshal Gottlieb von Haes
eler, 84 years old, Germany's veteran
soldier and strategist, from heart
disease is reported in the Lokal An
Professor Asserts Experiments
Performed Upset Laws Gov
erning Celestial Bodies.
Roue, Oct. 27. Newton's theory
of gravitation was attacked by
Professor Maiorano before a meet
ing of prominent scientists here.
He declared experiments he had
perf'. med had upset the hither
to accepted laws governing the mo
tions of celestial bodies.
Newton's theory, while hitherto
considered absolute, is only an ap
proximate hypothesis, according to
Professor Maiorano, who supports
this assertion by showing that a
ball of lead floating Tn mercury be
comes slightly lighter. t
From this the professor deduces
First, that bodies have both a
true and an apparent mass, the true
mas of the sun being double the
apparent mass. -
Second, that the stars attract oth
er bodies with forces entirely dif
ferent from those thus far admitted
to exist. . ' - - K
Thirdthat the solar heat of stars
is generated by the force of gravita
tion emanting from interior strata.
From this he argues the solar sys
tem has had an immensely longer
life than has been believed.
Fourth, tlrat the evolution of the
world has been closely linked to the
phenomenon which he has discov
ered. - - I , . .
Professor Maiorana explains by
this means the fact that all stars
are more or less -luminous and
claims that his theory will bring
about a revolution in astro-physical
Many. Articles Shipped
With Meats by Packers
ChicaRo, Oct. 27.-rA list of more
than 1.000 articles, other than meats,
which he said were shipped byhe
"big five" packers in refrigerator
cars along with fresh meats, wis
introduced by Walter R. Scott, a
traffic expert, testifying en behalf
of the Wholesale Grocers' associa
tion in a bearing before the Inter
state Commerce commission on the
complaint of discrimination by the
railroads against the grocers in fa
vor of the packers.
Scott also introduced document
ary4 evidence which showed several
hundred shipments where the gro
cers were"forced to pay from 20 to
100 per cent higher charges on a car
than the packers between the same
points and on the same railroads.
Farmer and Daughters v
Drown Fording Stream
' Tipton. Mo.. Oct. 27. Three per
sons were drowned and two others
barely escaped death on Smith's fork
here late Monday.
William Tixton, a farmer, and two.
of his children, Irene, 12 years old,
and Floyd, 8, drowned when a
wagon in which they attempted to
ford the stream, was overturned by
the current. -.
Another daughter, Blanch; 15,
was rescued. William Baxter nar
rowly escaped death by drowning in
attempting to rescue the latter.
Erjitor of Creston Paper
Accidentally Shoots Man
Des Moines. Ia.. Oct 27. (Spe
cial Telegram.) Guy Craig pf Af
tbn, - 40 years old, was instantly
killed three miles west of Corning
by-the accidental, discharge of a
shotarun in the hands of P. S. Jun-
kin, editor of the Creston Advecd
tiser. lhe men had 'been, nunting
for several hours. Junkin injected
a shell into his, gun and it exploded
Pitchblende haying been discov
ered in India, a syndicate has been
formed to exploit the deposits for
IN FULL FORCE
Members of Union Will Walk
Out to Man Unless Opera
Lewis Says. '
. (Continued from Fr On.) '
hensions about exactly what , took
place in the joint conferences. Mr.
Lewis again placed responsibility
for tlt strike on the operators. The
"At the biennial convention of the
United Mine Workers of. America at
Cleveland September 9 to 23, attend
ed by 2,046 delegates, a' wage pro
gram and policy was outlined and
scale committees were selected, who
were instructed to present demands
to the operators.
"On September 25 at Buffalo the
miners and operators met in joint
committee. The miners presented
their demands and were met by a
Statement that the Washington
agreement had not expired because
'the war was not ended and peace
had not been promulgated by the
"No counter proposals were sub
mitted by the operators,, who seem
ingly were determined to avoid mak
ing a new agreement. This commit
tee adjourned for a weekend recon
vened in Philadelphia on October p,
where the same circumstances ob
tained ana sine die adjournment
took' place on October 11.
Consideration Denied. -
"The miners insisted at all times
that they .were ready to consider
demands from the standpoint of
merit alone. But consideration on
this basis was denied by the opera
tors. r 1
"The government ' in conference
with operators and miners last
week in Washington endeavored to
secure a reopening of negotiations.
The miners consented without res
ervation. The operators declined
except under conditions which ren
dered negotiations impossible."
Washington, Oct. 27. The govern
ment, stood pat today on President
Wilson's ultimatum to the soft coal
miners of the "-country that the
strike ordered for November 1, must
not take place. ' " - '
The ji'hole federal machinery al
ready set up for the emergency, was
ready to deal with conditions in the
mining fields unless thr-executive
board of the United Mine Workers
of America, meeting at Indianapolis
Wednesday, votes to rescind the
strike older., '' ' , -,
In the face of statementssby John
L. Lewis, president of the miners'
organization, that it was too late
how to stop the walkout, there was
strong belief in official quartersto
night that the strike would at least
be postponed. This hope of avert
ing industrial disaster was based
largely on' the feeling that sentiment
throughout the country was over
whelmingly for peace, regardless of
how the people-might view. the re
ported grievances of the miners.,
The fact - that the miners them-"
selves had taken no strike vote
added to the hope in the minds of
officials that the workers would be
duly impressed by the president's
strong warning and, looking at itAn
a new, light, willing to negotiate a
nev wage agreement without reser
vation. There were many conferences dur
ing the day and much attention
was given confidential reports from
government agents in the coal field
territory bearing on the possibility
of a large number of the men stick
ing to their jobs despite the order to
quit work, Friday night. ' '
Attorney General Palmer and Sec
retary of Labor Wilson talked over
the situation and outlined a plan of
action which will be presented to
the cabinet tomorrow. Members
of the cabinet, while declining to
discuss any phase of the impending
strike, showed they were grimly de
termined to stand out for the rights
of the public, which would be ruth
lessly ignored with the shutting
down of the mines.
. Officials Await Lewis.
' Indianapqlis, ' Ind., Oct. 27. Of
ficials of the United Mine Workers
of America, at international head
quarters here tonight, were mark
ing time, awaiting the arrival of Act
ing President- John L. Lewis from
Springfield, 111, to attend the meet
ing of the executive board of the or
ganization Wednesday. - Mr. - Lewis
is not expected untiVtomorrow night
or Wednesday morning, '
At the' meeting of the board
Wednesday, it is expected that a
reply will be drawn up to the de
mand of President ' Wilson, made
Saturday, that'the strike order bo
rescinded. 1 There was no intima
tion tonight as to the nature of the
In a statement issued today, EHis
Sesrlcs, editor of the United Work
ers' Journal, reiterated that the
miners "are ready and willing ta
negotiate a new wage agreement be-r
fore November 1." He chargd that
thus far all pressure has been on the
miners and none on the operators.
During the day also, Gov. J. P.
Goodrich issued a statement in sup
port of President Wilson's efforts to
avert' the" strike, and declared that
the president "can count on the sup
port of Indiana in every step that he
-jus taken, not only to prevent the
carrying out of , the , strike, Put in
preserving order and in resuming
work in the mines at the earliest
May Close Mines.
St. Louis, Oct. 27. Thomas T.
Brewster, chairman of the
operators scale .comnwttee, in a
statement, declared the operators
would do anything "within reason"
to avert the threatened strike of
coal miners Saturday, and declared
the Statement of John L-. Lewis, act
ing president of 'the United Mine
Workers of America, that the min
ers averaged only $7,5 a month dur
ing the last year, was misleading.
No attempt will be made to oper
ate the' mines if the strike materializes,-
he said. -
Mr. Brewster asserted the average
scale paid in the central competitive
field was from $8 to $12 a day and
that the minimum for-day laborers
was $5 a dav. The demand for coal
during the coming six months would
give the miners greater earning lati
tude than thev ever nave naa, ne
mineJ"Yes, we do."
It takes just about an
4 instant" to make a de
lightful cup of Pos tum
a teasoonful in the cup
with hot water added,
sugar and cream to taste.
is a snappy drink, healthful
and economical. Good for
every member of the fam
ily. ; ;
Made by the
OSTUM CEREAL CO.
Battle Creek. Michigan
Dry Bill Repassed
By House Oyer Veto
(Continued From Page One.)
Members were standing in all parts
of the- chamber, many clamoring
for recognition, but Chairman Vol
stead .of" the judiciary committee,
which framed the bill, was given
the floor. As custodian of the meas
ure he moved that consideration of
the yote be deferred until Thursday.
Whit he was trying ti-ay could
not be heard, for there was a gen--J
eral hubbub and members swarmed
in front of the speaker's stand ex
actly after thejnahner ot an excited
crowd at a race track betting ring.
Finaljy-a shout that the house was
not in order helped quiet the situa
The wrangle started again when
Representative. Walsh, republican,
Massachusetts, moved to table the
vote. Most of the members did not
seem to know what this meant, but
it was evident that Mr. Walsh was
tryfng to force an immediate vote.
Hubbub Keeps Going.
The hubbub and the wrangle kept
going while - Republican Leader
Mondell, demanding tbe right to be
heard ahead' of SO others who were
trying" to catch the speaker's eye,
finally got the floor, told' how the
prohibition bill affected the welfare
of all the people which made it nec-,
essary that the house have every
body present when voting time
came. This plea was made after
Chairman Volstead had asked unani
mous consent to withdraw his "mo
tion. There were many motions after
that and a number of roll calls until
the final vote "was ' taken at 7
The galleries were deserted. The
crowds that used to sit through
weary hours "of prohibition debate
had not heard, of course, that the
final fight was at handV and John
Barleycorn's wake, if it was that,
was unattended. On 'the floor a
handful of members who had stood
up" against the dry phalanx edged
in a word now and then and tried
to appeal for upholding of the vote,
but they were unaj)le to make them
selves heard above the din.
At the end not more than a score
of hands clapped. The house went
about its work with considerable
glee, but there was no heart in the
feeble cheer that followed announce
ment of the final vote.
, Roll Call on Veto.
The roll call on overriding the
president's veto was as follows:
Republicans Anderson, Andrews
(Md.) Andrews (Neb.), Anthony,
Barbour, Baer, Begg, Bejiham,
Bland (Ind.), Bowers, Brooks (111.),
Br&wne, Cannon, Christophersoc,
Currie (Mich.), Dale Darrow, Den
nison Dickinson (la.), Dowell, Dun
bar, Echols, Elliott, Ellsworth, Ev
ans (Neb.), Esch, FairfieM, Focht,
Foster, Fuller (111.), Good, Good
koontz, Gould, Graham (111.), Green
(la.), Greene (Vt.), Hadley, Hardy,
Haugen, Hawley, Hays, Hernandez,
Hickey, Hoch, Kendall, Kiess, King.
Kinkaid, Knutson, Kraus, Luhring,
McClaughlin . (Mich.), Mapes, Mi
chener, Miller, Monahan (Wis.),
Mondell, Moore (O.), Morgan, Mott,
Nelson (Wis.), Newtdh (Minn.), Os
borne, Parker, Purnell, Ramseyer,
Reavis,,Reed (W. Va.), Ricketts,
Rose, Scott, Sinnott, Snell, Smith
(Mich.), Steenerson, Strong (Kan.),
Strong (Pa.), Summers (Wash.),
Sweet, Taylor (Tenn.), Thompson,
Timberlake, Vaile, Vestal, Volstead,
Walters, Wason, Webster, Wheeler,
White (Kan.), Williams, Wilson
(111.), Woodyard, Zihlman. Total
republicans for 94."
Democrats Almon, Ashbrook,
Aswell, Ayres, Bankhead, Black,
B lan ton, Box, Brand, Briggs, Brin
son, Byrnes, Byrons, Candler, Car
away, Carter, Collier, Connally,
Crisp, Davis (Tenn.), Dickinson
(Mo.), Dominick, - DougKton,
Evans (Nev.), Ferris, Fisher, Flood,
Cjarrett, Goodwin, Harrison, Hast
ings, Hay den, Howard, Huddleston,
TO OMAHA CROWD
4,000 Sons and 'Daughters
of Erin" Hear . Plea
; for Freedom of
(Continued From FK One.)
land, as hopelessly as they have our
Then he proceeded to give his rea
sons why the league of nations cov
enant does not conserve the inter
ests of Ireland and why this coun
try should espouse the cause of Irish
freedom. .. x p
- "We have a history, civilization
and tradition of our' own and which
is .no part of the British empire,"
he said. "Ireland never has beeu
a part of the . British empire in the
past by any moral or legal fights
it has been a union maintained sim
ply by superior military brute force.
. Opposes League Pact. ;..''
"I am here for three, purposes,
one. of which is to obtain official
recognition by your government .of
our government which has been es
tablished by the will of the Irish
people, and I am here. to tell you
that the -proposed covenant of the
league of nations is. a menace to
IrisV liberty. I am here also to es
tablish markets for Irish products.
"Do you accept the principle of
There were loud responses of
Pleads for Recognition. '
"Then how can you deny it to Ire
land? You went into the recent war
to show that right is might, and
be consistent you must now recog
nize the Irish republic. We have
made a case that you cannot ignore.
It is no mere phrase to say that if
we don't settle the cause of Ire
land in the right way there will be
no peace in the worlds s I believe
that the people of this country rec
ognize lhe logic of the situation; that
you, the people, recoenize the reDub-
jic of Ireland, "and therein is the
most fundamental recognition we
could have. We want you to exoress
your will to your representatives and
aaiv uiciii it give omciai recognition
to your will. N
"You fought for the principle of
self-determination during the war,
and that principle must be aDnlied if
you want peace. TlrSt principle-has
Deen admitted to the realm of con
science, and when it has been admit
ted to the realm of international pol
itics we will tiave peace. Your pres
ident was right when he. said that
the principle of an stable goventj
ment must be laid on the nrincinic
of self-determination. 1
Explains. Stand on League.
"When I make a special appeal to
the people of our race, I do it be
cause I know that there are no truer
A ' . . , .1 . . . .
Americans man tnose tnat love ireH
laiio. we iihvc a glorious cnance
in "this time of the world's history'
to be leaders in ile. vanguard of
civilization. My main appeal, how
ever, is1 to 'the Body of the Ameri
can people. I am not here to op
pose the league of nations, but we
are opposed to an unjust league of
nations. (Wild applause.) .
"I have heard Americans say that
they could help a lasting peace by
keeping out of the league of na
tions. That is a question for Ameri
cans to say) whether they, want a
league. But when you, attempt to
make a league of nations that will
affect our destiny, then vt have a
right to come here. v
An Unholy Alliance.
' "Look at the league of nations
which they propose to establish. Is
it a league ofnations at all? It is
a league of powerful nations a
camouflage of unholy alliances. Read
it through and you will find that it
is an instrument to pFcserve the loot
and plunder which they have ob
tained by unjust means The league
of nations was proposed to prevent
war.' It does not remove the rule
of might, nor does it preserve the
rule of right." -
De Valera asserted that the
covenant of the league does not
provide for an impartial world's
court to which Ireland might go to
present her cause against England's
claim which, he alleged, was packed
by brute force. He added that the
selfsame reason which prevented a
hearing for Ireland at Paris would
prevent a hearing before the pro
posed court of the league of nations.
He argued that, -under articles 11
and IS. of the covenant, Ireland
would be denied a hearing on the'
grounds that the subject in question
would be a domestic one for Great
Britain to settle.
"We are coming vto the court of
Hudspeth. Hull (Tenn.), Jacoway,
Johnson (Miss.), Jones (Tex.), Lan
ham, Lankford, Larsen, Lee (Ga.),
Major. Mann (S. C). Mays, Nel
son (Mo,), Oldfield, Oliver, "Park,
Parrish. Quin. Raker, Rayburn, Ro
jue, Rubey, Rucker, Sanders (La.),
Smithwick, Steagall, Stedman. Stev
enson, Summers (Tex), , Taylor
(Colo.), Tillman, , Upshaw, -Venable,
Vinson, Watkins,- Watson (Va.),
Weaver, Welling, Weltv, Wilson
(La.), Wingo. Woods' (Va.),
right, Young (Tex.). Total demo
Miscellaneous Randall, prohibi
tionist; Cams, Keller and Kelly,
Pennsylvania independents 4.
Total for, 176.
Republicans Classon, Curry
(Ca!.), (Dyer, Edmonds, Garland,
Glynn, ' Hull (la.), Jefferis, Juul,
Lampert, Lufkin, McArthur, Mac
gregor, 1 Madden, Merritt, Mudd,
Nichols (Mich.), Nolan, Piatt, Ran
dall (Wis.), Rogers, Sanford, Sny
der, Stephens (Ohio), Tilson, Tink
ham, Walsh, Ward, Winslow. Total
republicans against 29.
Democrats Bee, Blackmon, Bland
(Mo.), Buchanan, Campbell (Pa.).
Clark (Mo.), Cleary. Dent, Doremus, '
Dupre, Eagan, Gallagher, Gard,
Griffin, Hersman, Humphreys, Igoe,
McGlennon, McLane, Martin, Mead,
Moon, Sherwood, Whaley. Total
democrats, against 26.
Total against, SS.
If the senate also Overrides the
veto the country will go on a one
half of 1 per cent alcoholic content
beverage basis. In the only test
vote on the bill the senate gave it
a 5 to 1 majority and dry leaders
predict the next test would reveal
a similar strength for thejr cause.
the American people," he continued,
"and that is the one court in which
we have confidence, and we are go
ing before the court of the plain peo
ple of the world. There is no hope, of
justice from the proposed court of
the league of nations. , ' ! "
"We have often been told iu Ire
land to set aside physical force and
rely on moral force alone. Now is
the, opportunity for those who
would speak that way to prove the
value of moral iprce."
.aHc contended that Article 10 of
the league is wrong because the
covenant starts wrong, for the rea
son, as he explained, that , if the
league" starts with empires, it will
preserve those empires. --
Still in Slavery.
"Empires have died and the Brit
ish empire will have its fate," he
added. "No nation that has been
true to its traditional principles has
failed to win its freedom. We are
today the only white race that re
mains in slavery. Our cause is cer
tain', league of nations or no league
of nations. If we have to wait until
the British empire falls, then the
British empite will fall and we will
have our freedom. It is ouiv. duty to
see that no obstaces are placed in
Lour path. The proposed league of
nations uoes put an onstacic in our
His next argument was that if
the' covenant should be signed in
its present form by this country, Ire
land's hope of aid from this country
would be crushed. He expanded this
thoiht by stating that external
helo has been the chief factor in
helping small nations gain their in-4
dependence, citing for example the
case of the" intervention of the
United States in Cuba. I
Article 10 Obstacle.
"Article 10 removes the chance of
that factor," he sajd. "Why should
we abandon the weapon by which
all people have gained their inde
pendence and their freedom. . We
know our own strength and we of
Britain, and we hold that no coun
try should let -go pf any weapon
with which it may ultimately win
"If England's erripire were nothe
rotten thing that it is at heart it
would not control the world; but
this power is rotten because it is not
based oft the will of the people.
"Why should Ireland be sacrificed
on the plea of necessity for Eng
land's security? It is a case of Ire
land's right against England.'s in
terests,. If it is to be a matter of
security, England will be more se
cure with a free Ireland than she
will be with Ireland as she is. The
Irish people will wait long for the
day when it will have a part in help
ing destroy that, power that has
been a curse Jo the world.
Father Shine Speaks.
"It has been said that you should
not recognize Ireland because Eng
land would regard it as an act of
hostility. The robber is always of
fended. You are a strong nation
and you know perfectly well that
England does not dare to attack
Father Shine spoke briefly before
De Valera was introduced. He
statsi that in accordance with the'
present's 14 principles, in which j
s,elf determination was emphasized,
Ireland was the first nation to ap
ply that principle. , ' 1
"They accepted President Wil
son's principles of self determina
tion.' Ireland stands t before the
world today with God's right and
justice on Jierside' he said.
The following resolution, read by
Louis Kavanaugh, was unanimously
adopted by the meeting:
Wlureas. Upon entering (he war the
Untied States declared in favor of the
principle of national eelf,-determlnatlon,
Whereas, The people of Ireland have de
clared themselves independent and liave,
established a republic, ! . X
Be It Resolved, That we, the people of
Omaha. In mass meeting assembled un
der the auspices of the United Irish So
cieties of Omaha, Neb., do urfce the presi
dent and congress of the United States to
give Immediate and effective recognition
to the Irish republic as the first and roost
necessary step of redeeming our pledge
given upon entering th? late war, and
Whereas, The ratifying of tbe proposed
covenant of the league of nations in its
present form without the previous recog
nition of Ireland's independence would con
demn the Irish people to continued bond
age by pledging American support to Eng
land against any nation which might seek
to render assistance to Ireland in its strug
gle fof freedom.
Be It Resolved, That we call upon the
senate of the United States and In par
ticular upon the Nebraska, representatives
therein to oppose and vote against the
league of nations In the form In which
It was presented to the senate, and
Whereas, England la expending at the
rate of over 160,000,000 annually on Its
army of occupation In Ireland, not to speak
of much larger sums on Its armies among
the subject peoples of India and Egypt,
Be It Further Resolved. That we call
upon congress to withhold further loans
or financial accommodations to Great
Britain- until It withdraws its army ot oc
cupation irom ireiana.
Program for Today,
Today's program for the enter
tainment of De Valera will be
started this morning at 10, when a
aVive around the city will be 'ob
served, concluding at the stock
yards and packing houses. At 2:30
p. m. the party will go to Holy
Sepulchre cemetery, where monu-
"SYRUP OF FIGS"
Look at tongue! Remove poi;
)o- from stomach, liver
Bids on Medical
Building Wifl Be
Bids received on the proposed 16
story building, to-be erected at the
southeast corner of Seventeenth
and Dodge streets, by the Medicat
Building associatiou, will"be dis
cussed today by the financial com
mittee of the association -with the
architects, Thomas R. Kimball,
;ohn McDonald and "AUn Mc
)onald.' The building, the estimated
cost of which is 1,500,000, is to be
occupied exclusively by physicians
and .dentists. .
ment unveiliirg ceremonies will fee
held at the grave of Gen. John
O'Neill. The speakers will be fcapt.
C. E. Adams, Edward H. Whclan
of 1 O'Neill, Neb., and Eamonn De
A visit to the home of Archbishop
Hartv 'will be made at 4:30. Km
6 to 7 p. m. at the Hotel Fonteneile
an informal public reception wilr be
held for De Valera. The closing
event of the day will be a banquet
at the Fonteneile this evening at
7:30, when John Rush will be toast
master. Archbishop Harty will offer
grace and the speakers will be: Col.
Mat. Tinley of Council Bluffs and
President De Valera. Frank P.
Walsh of Kansas City will speak at
the banquet if he can arrive here in
If you find yourself "left out"
because of a poor skin, and want
a clear,' fresh complexion, use
Resinol Soap atleast once a day.
Wash thoroughly with a warm,
creamy latherof it, then rinse the
face with plepty of cold water.
It does not often take many
days of such regular care with
Resinol Soap to show an im
provement. In severe cases, a
little Resinol Ointment -should
be used at first, All druggists
'sell Resinol Soao and" Ointment.
Are you going to the theater or
ine nt page.
so see amuse-
v ' Increasing Enjoyment
With Every Puff
Yes, you like the Meditation Cigar right from the
start The first puff pleases, the second delights, then
you smoke clear down to the last half-inch with en
joyment that increases at each succeeding puff.
You can smoke these mild. Havana-blended cigars
one after another for hours and till keep a clear head.
"Meditation" fragrance is a joy that lingers in the
mem y. Eight Sizes: 1 0c and 2 jor 25c
HARLE, HAAS COMPANY, '
Council Bfuf It, la.
Accept "California" Syrup of
Figs only-look for the name Cali
fornia on the package, then you are
sure your child is having the best
and most harmless laxative or
physic for the little stomach, liver
and bowels. Children love its de
licious fruity taste. Full directions
for( child's dose on each bottle. Give
it without fear.
Mother! You must say "Cali
When motherhood, both prospective and present
arrives,' a strength builder is needed to overcome the
' debility and maintain the vitality during this wonderful
period of woman's existence. A strength renewer is espe
cially needed where motherhood has weakened the resistive
powers or where prolonged nursing has 'made too great
a demand upon the mothers system, - .
"REOLO" is a strength renewer, that makes rich, red,
healthy blood, vitalized with life-giving oxygen aricl the cell salt
that are necessary to maintain health and vigor.
It stimulates the appetite, aids digestion tones up the heart
and nervous system increases the red blood cells and sends'
through the entire body a stream of vitalized, health givingblood,
v that nourishes every Cell of the nerves, tissues, brain and bones.
Healthy blood makes the cheeks glow, the eyes -sparkle and the
whole body thril with the joy of living. ' ' y
We are licensees for the sale of REOLO by the Dr. A. L.
Reusing Laboratories, Akron, Ohio., It is sold under the positive
guarantee that you will obtain beneficial results and renewed
strength or we will gladly reftrnd your money. REOLO has
wonderful tonic and strength renewing qualities. Large box
(containing 100 tablets,) only costs $1.00. '
Sherman & McConnell Drug Co.
16th and Dodge.
24th and Farnam.
'49th and Dodge.
16th and Harney.
19th and Farnam.
' ' -v
Important notice To Warrant Holders
All persons holding eitj special warrants,
such as Street Improvement, Sewer, Sidewalk,
Grading, Paving and Widening Streets and Alleys,
also Parks and Boulevards; it is absolutelv neces
sary that these warrants must be presented to the
City Treasurer for re-registration. "
M. L. ENDRES, City Treasurer.
Temporarily located on the4th floor of the court house.
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