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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 29, 1919)
THE BEEt OMAHA, WEUMESDAY, OCTOBER 29, 1319.
GOODIES AT THE
FOOD SHOW PACK
f VARIOUS BOOTHS
AH Records Broke With 4,000
People in Auditorium
" Council Bluffs Night
Another record was brolcen at the
food show at the Auditorium last
ijight when over 4,000 people passed
through the doors before 9 and kept
arriving until after 10.
" For the first time since the show
Tias opened every exhiSitor had
more than could be done with the
help at hand. The crowd was in a
happy boosting mood. The orches
tra was cheered and the vocal solos
ofMiss Williams were thoroughly
The crowd was a decidedly mixed
one, with families predominating,
mothers and fathers acting as pack
horses for the . youngsters, who
wanted all the souvenirs in sight.
; Demonstrators who were passing
put tastes of their' wares were near
ly. worked to death, and it is esti
mated that 1,000 pancakes disap
peared in two hours. '
Bluffs Event Tonight.
,! Wednesday night will be the big
night, with the Council Bluffs con
tingent present in force.
, President S. T. Attee and Secre
tary Huntington of the Council
Bluffs association will deliver
speeches during the evening and a
, few special stunts will be pulled off
at the country store, which is al
ways headquarters for the "young
couples seeking a week's provisions.
- Wednesday afternoon and night
Miss Williams wilt sing a medley ar
ranged for her from the arias in
Carmen, the Chocolate Soldier,
Faust's Flower Song, 111 Trovatore
and the finale of the sextet from
Lucia, completing her program with
"I Know What It Means to Be
Lonesome" and "If I Could Live to
J Golden Brown Waffles.
A rich, golden brown are the waf
fles made at the Omar booth, and
the flour is made right here in
The Omar Flouc Mills company's
Omar Wonder flour will be remem
bered at least by every male man
' jvho has no home and on wintry
mornings wants to have waffles and
toffee up town.- That such waffles
Still exist as are served at the Omar
booth is, almost' beyond belief, and
Vhen crowned with a pat of real
Better butter and topped with a
layer of Wedding Breakfast syrup,
fnemorics of departed boyhood are
revived, with a mental pipture of the
waffles that grandma had on Sun
day mornings. J
' Old-Fashioned Sausage.
"It looks different; it tastes dit-
vforent; on my word, it is different,"
is frequently heard at the booth of
r The Purity . company is one of
those two-man concerns which be
lieves that there are still plenty of
buying people who like the old-fash-ipned
homey way of preparing sau
sages. . -
t Itv times gone by when every
" farmer made up his winter meat the
tpwn people had an opportunity to
eat real pork sausage.
.'J Down on the south side there is
a small concern as packers go that
-has reVerted to type of bygone sau
sage makers, and is making sausage
"that not only tastes like sausage,
looks like sausage, but "is" sausage.
The power grinder has succeeded
"the old-fashion hand roller knife,
but the rest of the preparation work
is done in the old way. The pork
andy beef a,nd veal ingredients are
carefully spiced with just the right
amouut of seasoning to give the
proper bite, and behold the old-fash-joned
sausage of farm visit days.
Eat More Bread.
"The people of America should
teat more bread," says P. F. Petersen
jpf Peterson & Pegau company,
makers of Hard Roll bread.
I "The time is approaching when
homemade bread will be a thing of
-the past, as the ordinary housewife
Js too busy a person to bake bread
whose gross cost is double that of a
standard bakery product. The Amer
ican people' have always' had white
bread, so have never realized its full
food value. The sooner America
awakes to bread's value as a food,
the sooner the cost of other food
articles will drop."
Wonder Ice Machine.
- "How does it work? 'What does
Jt do?'' asked a woman in front of
the Baker ice machine booth.
. The Omaha-made complete refrig
erating plant on exhibition has been
-an education to thousands of visitors
tt the show, who learned for the
-first time that an Omaha concern
."had been shipping refrigerating
plants to practically every civilized
'country on the globe. The local ex
hibit is one of the smaller plants,
11 '" t "
Reception Tonight to
Observe 20th Year
For Rev. Mr. Jenks
Rev. E.' H. Jenks.
Members of the congregation of
the First Presbyterian church will
hold a reception this evening,
af 8, in honor of their pastor,
Rev. Edwfn Hart Jenks. celebrating
the culmination of his 20th year of
service in Omaha.
Rev. Mr. Jenks was born in
Janesville, ; Wis., and educated in
Whitestown seminary, Hamilton
college, and Auburn Theological
seminary. He received his degree
of Doctor of Divinitv at Coe college,
Cedar Rapids, la. For 14 years be
fore his call to the Omaha church,
he was pastor of several large
churches in California.
Bessie Gottschalk was granted i
divorce from Henry Gottschalk be
Judge Troup in divorce court on
the ground that' he 'had beaten and
Jessie Winn was given a divorce
from Roy Winn .on the ground of
cruelty; Mary E. Gill was granted
a divorce from Irvine Gill for non
support; and Bertha ' Brown was
given a divorce - from Sampson
Brown on allegations jf cruelty by
Judge Day in divorce court.
Held Yesterday for
Richard T. Page
Funeral services for Richard T.
Page, son of Mr. and Mrs. Walter
T. Page, m North Thirty-ninth
street, were held yesterday after
noon from the home. Bishop E. V.
Shayler and Dean James T. Tata
cock of Trinity cathedral offi
ciated. Pallbearers were chosen from
among close friends of the family.
They were: W. A. Allen, Arthur E.
Hall, E. B. Iifferts, Robert E. Carr,
George Mclntyre and Robert Ross.
The Page home was heaped with
flowers and. the casket covered with
a simple anchor of white roses, a
symbol of the navy, in which ' the
boy served for more than a year.
Burial was in Forest Lawn ceme
Allege Police Failed to
Report Liquor Activity
Chief of Police Eberstein yester
day ordered the suspension of Pa
trolmen Ole Knudson and John
MacDougal, against whom charges
will be filed, alleging that they
failed to report bootlegging activi
ties 'at the home of Gus Schmidt,
917 North Nineteenth street.
William Coulter, patrolman,- has
been reinstated, following informal
exoneration by the city council.
This officer was found not guilty of
charges of cowardice during the riot
at the court house, September 28.
Court Reporter Resigns
, George N. Megham has resigned
as court reporter in District Judge
Leslie's court. James M. Johnson
has been appointed to succeed him.
commonly used in meat markets and
grocery stores. It is a model of
compactness while the refriifera
tion idea is carried out on the same
plans as in larger plants.
Elderly People Have A '
Daily Health r Problem
Stomach muscles and digestive organs
slow to act as age advances
MOST people find the yean slipping by
without realizing k, until suddenly
confronted with die fact that they can
bo longer digest everything they would like to
eat. It then become their daily Uk to avoid
what they know to be chronic constipation.
When azerciie and fight diet fail it will be
Decenary to retort to artificial meant. Strong
physics and cathartics, however, are not ad.
vnable for elderly people. They act too
powerfully and a feeling of weakness result.
What i needed it, a laxative containing
elective but mild properties. Thn it best
found ia . Dr. Caldwell' Syrup Peptin
which i combination of tin pie laxative
herb with peptin- tt ad gentry and with
out griping, and Bted few day will train
the digestive urgent to do their work Mtur
tally again without other aid.
Dr. Caldweir Synrp Peptin has beea
so the- atarket since 1892 and w the
prWats' formula of Dr. W. B. Caldwell,
whs it himtelf past 80 year of age and
tffi active in hi protesnon. k caa be
bought at any drug Here for 50c and $1
. the latter contaaiaig eaougn to last
even a large family many month. It it a
In spite of the fact that Dr. Caldwell's
Syrup Pepsin is the largest selling liquid
laxative in the world, there being ever
6 million bottles sold each year, many
who need Us benefits have not yet used
- it. If yo hove not, send your name and
address for a free trial bottle to Dr. W.
B. Caldwell, ill Washington St., Monti
cello, Illinois. t.
DE VALERA HAS
BUSY DAY AS
Officiates at O'Neill Monu
ment Unveiling "Perfidi
ous Albion" Pilloried by
Speakers at Banquet.
"Perfidious Albion" was pilloried
by several speakers last night at a
banquet in honor of Eamonn De
Valera, president of the Republic of
Ireland, attended by men and
women ot Umaha in the ballroom
of the Fontenelle hotel.
England has broken all pledges
to Ireland as she has broken pledges
to all other nations, declared Mr.
De Valera. "England, which said
she did not covet a square yard of
territory, has come out of this war
with more added acres than there
are in the entire United States.
"You are overwhelmed here with
English propaganda, so that you do
not see that wicked race which has
had its' foot on Ireland's neck for
Ihey tell you that Ireland must
uoJLbe free because the Irish are not
tolerant. ' That is not true. In our
recent election two Protestants were
elected by constituencies which are
almost entirely Catholic.
this movement of liberty was
started by the Protestants of the
northeast of Ireland. What were
Robert Emmet, Mitchell, Davis,
Smith, O'Brien, Burke, Parnell? All
Protestants. But their pictures are
in every home in the south of Ire
land and their names enshrined in
the hearts of all Catholic Irishmen."
John Rush Arraigns England.
John Rush of Omaha, toastmaster,
arraigned " England in these fierce
"I would rather be classed with
the Asiatics, the Africans or the
North American Indians than be
affiliated with the English, he said.
"Oh, that English government 1 If
only the, story ot; it could be toldl
English propaganda is powerful
enough yet -to conceal the greed,
avarice and blood thirstiness of the
"The Irish want their country
which they have been fighting for
for 750 years. It is theirs and they
want it despite the shattered prom
ises made during the war that it was
a war for the right of small nations."
Rev. Father Ahearne of the South
side, John Maher of Lincoln, E. H.
Whelan of O'Neill, also spoke.
Father Ahearne spoke in place of
Archbishop Harty, who -was, indis
posed and unable to be present.
Frank Walsh, who was on the pro
gram, was unable to come up from
Sing Patriotic Airs.
Rev. Father Burke of the South
Side sang the "Soldier's Song of
Sinn Fein." The guests joined in
singing "The Star Spangled Ban
per," and "God Save Ireland." The
tables were decorated with the
green, white and orange flags of the
Irish republic. '
President De Valera left last
night at 12:20 o'clock for Denver.
He was accompanied to tne station
by a committee consisting of P. C.
Heafey, A. J. Donahue, George
Holmes, J. H. Hanley, Louis Kava
naugh, M. P. O'Connor, John Cof
fey, Dr. Michael Ford and others.
In the morning Mr. De Valera vis
ited Creigrtton university, where he
was greeted by the students with a
Later he visited the Sacred Heart
academy, where the school children
were lined up by the nuns and
cheered. He visited the Ford hos
pital and then went to the stock
yards, where he addressed a meet
ing of packing house employes pre
sided over by T. P. Reynolds, presi
dent of the State Federation of La
bor. Later Mr. De Valera spoke at
the Live Stock exchange, where he
was introduced by Bruce McCul
loch. Late in the afternoon he paid a
visit to the home of Archbishop
Harty, where he remained for some
time visiting 'with the archbishop
and the priests.
Unveils O'Neill Monument.
Mr. De Valera yesterday after
noon unveiled the monument to
Gen. John O'Neill in Holy Sepul
chre cemetery before a large as
semblage. When the lofty granite shaft was
revealed, as the flag which veiled it
was drawn away, it was seen to
have an inscription as follows:
"Hero of Ridgeway.
"Born in Ireland, March 9, 1934.
"Died in Omaha, January 8, 1878.
"To perpetuate his memory, this
monument is erected by the Irish
"God, save Ireland." .
' Father McCarthy, assisted by two
altar boys, performed the religious
ceremony of consecrating the monu
ment. Harold Dwyer, nephew of Dr. T.
J. Dwyer, and a grandson of Gen
eral O'Neil, was-present.
Of Race of Kings.
John Hopkins, chairman of the
committee which erected the monu
ment, presided, and gave a history
of the general and his services to
the cause of Ireland.
"John O'Neill was an Ulster
Irishman," he said, "born in Armagh
county. O'Neill is the greatest name
in Irish history. The O'Neills were
a race of kings.
"Left fatherless at the age oM4,
John O'Neill came to America with
his mother and settled in New Jer
sey. He was in California when
the civil war broke out. He hurried
back and joined the union forces.
At the end of the war he was a col
onel and was brevetted a brigadier
Led Invasion of Canada
"PHOTO PIAY- OFFERINGS FOR. TODAY"
THAT people like to be amused,
. to see a photodrama on the
screen, is oerhaDS as well evi
denced in Omaha as in any other
city in the United States, it bein,;
claimed some 25.000 to 35.UOU peo
pie daily visit their favorite picture
rhotoplay theater managers ,in
Omaha give more careful study to
the pictures they show than film
fans imagine. Special "screenings
are frequently given three and four
times for their benefit before they
decide the picture is of a style and
character their patrons want to see
and before they lease it for a run at
Such watchfulness on the part of
the picture leasors goes far in ad
vertising Omaha as a good show
town and has billed it the best movie
city in the central west.
Rialto "Back to God's Country,"
an adaptation from "Wapij the Wal
rus," James Oliver Curwood's fa
mous story, is now being shown at
the Rialto theater. The story has
its setting in the Canadian wilder
ness, from which it switches to the
frozen Arctic northlands, where
some of the most unusual scenes
ever known to motion pictures were
taken. ' In this picture play man and
beast battle for life in the ice fields
and snow wastes of ' the Arctics,
north of the fifty-sixth parallel in
a temperature of 60 degrees-below
zero. One man lost his life, an
other had his feet frozen solid. The
picture is highly interesting and is
drawing large crowds.
Moon "Kitty Kelly, M. D" Bes
sie Barriscale's latest picture hasn't
a dull moment in it. It starts with
a pop and sparkles on through to
the end, like obsolete fizz water.
And there's no headache, either,
when it's consumed. "Kitty Kelly,
M. D.," was a 20th century young
woman, resolved to make her own
way, and she picked out a tougn
little mining town in which to work
out her destiny. Upon her arrival
at the hartVet an epidemic of alleged
ailments seemed to spread among
the male denizens. She showed her
ability to diagnose their fake com
plaints as easily as she caused a
real case of heart trouble in the
handsome young mine foreman.
Rand. There is comedy and tense
action throughout the picture. It
will be the stellar attraction at the
Moon today and the balance of the
Sun Featured in a dual role is
Dorothy Phillips, in the photo play,
"The Right to Happiness," at the
Sun theater. She plays an Ameri-
HAMILTON 40th and Hamilton.
TAYLOR HOLMES in "IT' 8 A
DIAMOND 24th and Lake.'
EARL METCALFE in 'THE BAT
TLKR."COMEDT AND PATH E.
COMFORT 84th and Vinton.
WEDNESDAY AND THURSDAY A
SUPER FEATURE, DOROTHY
PHILLIPS to "THE HEARTS OF
TOM MIX in
GRAND 16th and Blnney.
MARGUERITE CLARK In "MrSS
GEORGE WASHINGTON." ALSO
"ELMO THE MIGHTY,'' EPISODE
APOLLO 29th and Leavenworth.
VIVIAN MARTIN In "UNCLAIMED
and Lothrop. ' -AND
WITH 50 JOINING
Accept Invitation to Affiliate
With Old Nebraska Club
can society girl and a Russian bol-
shevist leader. Mr. Holubar, the
director, has done admirably "in his
staging of the big scenes, especially
the raid by Cossacks on the Tewish
quarter and the attack on the Hard
castle home. But the honors of the
productiorKgo to Miss Phillips for
her splendid actina- in the dual role.
One would hardly believe that
Sonia, the little firebrand of bolshe
vism and Vivian, the petted daugh
ter of the millionaire, could be one
and the same girl. 'The picture is
one attracting much attention and
also teaches a valuable lesson. It
will be shown the entire week.
pj j A - 'i :
tered into for hate turns out hapTr
pily because a wife despised her
husband to such an extent that she
refused to oblige him by allowing
their married life to be unhappy in
"The Thunderbolt,", starring Kath
erine MacDonald, at .the Strand
theater. How she outwits her hus
band, turns his hatred into love is
pleasingly told on the screen. It
will be shown for the last times
Muse-iThe feature of the Muse
theater today and Thursday is a
mirth provoking comedy entitled
"Easy to Make Money," with Bert
Lytell m the stellar role. Ihe story
is of a young fellow who, departing
from the paths of speed and spend
ing, embarks on a newer and cleaner
life in a most unusual manner and
with the most unforseen results. It
is a picture for 'the masses and a
picture of present day interest.
Empress This is the last day to
see Uladys tsrocicweii in mat in
teresting Fox photoplay, "Chasing
Rainbows," at the Empress theater.
The photoplay attraction for the last
three days, starting tomorrow, win
be the J. Stuart Blackton feature,
"The Moonshine Trail," featuring
Sylvia Breamer and Robert Gordon.
address. He recalled the Fenian
movement for Irish freedom in 1866,
the land leaeue movement in 1881,
the Sinn Fein movement in 1916 and
declared that so long as Irishmen
live they -will continue to struggle
for freedom and that even the might
of the British empire wilf not appal
them. ' '
President De Valera himself laid
the wreath of flowers on the grave
of General O'Neill. Wreaths were
also laid on the graves of General
O'Brien, Colonel Mucahy, Major
Furay and Major Heelan.
Edward H. Whelan of O'Neil!,
Neb., a town named in honor of Gen
eral O'Neill, made a short talk. Cap:.
C. E. Adams, former commander ot
the Grand Army of the Republic,
spoke briefly. '
Speaks on South Side.
Several thousand employes of the
various packing houses on the South
Side gathered at the corner of Twenty-eighth
and Q streets Tuesday
noon to hear an address by Eamonn
De Valera, president of the Irish
Mr. De Valera's remarks were re
ceived enthusiastically and his talk
was repeatedly interrupted 'by
cheers. After the speech an inforJ
mal reception was held and many.oi
those present shook hands with Mr.
De Valera and wished him success
in his efforts to gain freedom for the
After the speaking the party ac
companying .President De. valera
of the stock
woe falfpn nn a tnnr nt the
"Turning then to the arts ot peace, : var(js.
he soon amassea a muuc iui mut,
which he proceeded to devote to
the cause of Irish freedom. He held
supreme command of the Fenian
army which invaded Canada in 1866
and he was the hero of the battle
of Ridgeway, where with 4,000
troops he put to flight the '"Queen s
Own' of the British army. '
"Four years later he again organ
ized an army to fight for Irish free
dom, but was arrested by the United
States governmetft and released only
on his promise never again to vio
late the neutrality of this country.
"We honor this great man for
what he did for Ireland."
President De ValeraTfiade a short
ILLIAM COURTENAY in
"Civilian Clothes" 'has been
booked for a week at the
Boyd theater, starting Monday, No
vember 10. This is a sparkling com
edy, with a touch of soldier life in
the background. It- is now running
in New York and looks like a sea
son's stand there. The company
at the head of which Mr. Courtenay
is appearing has been formed to pre
sent the play in Chicago. Omaha
Leader of Tail End
Air Derby Racers
Has Spill and Quits
Lieut. R. S. Worthington, the only
westbound contestant in the army
transcontinental air race, left Rock
Island. 111., vesterdav after a week's
delay and reached Omaha, where he
spent the night.
Lieut. Col. H. E. Hartney and
Lieut. B. M. Bagby flew 563 miles
to Chicasro from St. Paul, Neb.
Lieut. D. B. Gish spent the night atJw;u be one of three or four stops
Des Moines, la., alter a tngnt ot ooo
miles during the day from North
Platte, Neb. Capt. F. Steinle flew
513 miles from Battle Mountain,
Nev., to Rawlins, Wyo.
Lieut. H. W. Sheridan, who had
been leadinir ther six remainine con
testants in the derby, smashed his
plane near Oswego, N. Y., lessthau
200 miles from the finish and
dropped out of the race. He left
Buffalo after beine held there sevr
eral days by mechanical difficulties
and unfavorable flying weather.
Making Estimates of Cost
of Repairing Court House
A joint committee, comprising
three architects, three - engineers,
three members of the Builders' ex
change and three laymen, yester
day afternoon made an examination
of the court house, with a view to
obtaining estimates of the probable
cost of remodeling. '
This committee will report to the
county commissioners today or to
made before it goes into the Windy
The company in which Beverly
Bayne and Francis X. Bushman arc
appearing in person has been organ
ized especially to give these film
favorites a chance to hOw their tal
ent for the spoken drama. "The
Master Thief," a mystery drama
with a' punch and a surprise, has
been selected for them, and their
engagement at the Boyd, which be
gins on Sunday next, ought to
bring out a crowd of their admirers.
J. K. Emmet, this week at the Or
pheum in "Heartland," is the son
of a famous father. The elder Em
met originated the well remembered
dialect comedy role of Fritz, in
which his singing ability was a con
spicuous feature. In the current ill
at the Orpheum one of the stellar
attractions is the exceptional fun
maker, T. .Roy Banes, who is ap
pearing with Bessie Crawford as his
partner. Original songs and dances
are offered in a clever arrangement
by Emma Haig and Jack Waldron.
"The Current of Fun" is an electri
cal act in which comedy is a con
"The Passing Show" will be pre
sented at a matinee at the Boyd
this afternoon. It is all to the good,
according to expressions of the cus
tomers, who' seem uncommonly well
pleased with it. Willie and Eugene
Howard are the chief fun makers,
but they have plenty of excellent
help, while the girl contingent is up
to the Winter Garden's best standard.
"Going Up," the Cohan & Harris
aviation stunt in musical comedy,
will be presented at the Brandeis
this afternoon and evening, closing
the engagement. This perennial is
being offered here this time by the
most competent company ever seen
in it and is delighting the big au
diences. On Thursday evening Miss May
Robson - comes again to greet the
wide circle of friends she has made
in her former visits to Omaha. This
time she is playing a role that seems
tct suit her better than any she has
had in a long time, the name part
in "Tish," a comedy made from the
Mary Roberts Rhinehart "Letitia
Carberry" stories that were so popu
lar. -when printed in the Saturday
Evening .Post. Miss Robson is sup
ported by a company of her own se
lection. The engagement is for the
"Here is a 100 per cent show,"
says Old Man Johnson of the Gayety
theater, discussing this week's at-
We are told that nearly every one op
erated on for appendicitis has been trou
bled with constipation for a long time
before the attack. Take Chamberlain's
Tablets when constipated and avoid the
attack of aoDendicitis.
The Omaha-Council Bluffs Aero
club was formally organized last
night by 50 ex-air service men at a
banquet at the Hotel Fontenelle
constitution ana Dy-iaws , were
adopted and officers for the remain
der of the year elected.
Officers elected are T. H. Maen-
ner, president; Earl W. Porter, first
vice president; Robert W. Turner,
council Diuns, second vice presi
dent; ueorge a. Harrison, secretary;
P. H. Vollmar, treasurer; J. T. Shee
han and T. H. Schlachter, direc
tors. Gould Dietz and W. A. Pixley,
president and secretary, respective
ly, of the Nebraska Air club, organ
ized in 1910 and said to be the fourth
or fifth air club in the United States,
offered the members all possible as
sistance in organizing, and declared
they hoped the two clubs could be
W. A. Ellis of the Chamber of
Commerce said the chamber would
do . everything in its power to as
sist the club and pointed out the ne
cessity of obtaining funds as quickly
as possible in order that a landing
held and hangars may be pur
Harley, Conant, chairman of the
aviation committee of the Chamber
of Commerce, explained what al
ready had been accomplished in
Omaha along aviation lines and
urged the affiliation of the Ne
braska Air club and the Omaha
Council Bluffs Aero club with the
Chamber of Commerce in order that
better results could be accomplished.
It was decided that the president
appoint within a few days a commit
tee of three to meet with commit
tees from the Nebraska Air club and
the Chamber of Commerce and ar
range for the affiliation of the three.
C. C. George, real estate man, ex
plained the difficulties of obtaining
a flying field and said a field of ap
proximately 80 or 100 acres would
cost in the neighborhood of $100.-
000. -T. H. Maenner was chairman
of the meeting.
Funeral Service Thursday
for Franklin Patterson
Funeral services for Franklin Pat
terson, 16-year-old Central High
school student who shot and killed
himself at a party Saturday night at
the home of Elbert Evans, 3015
South Thirty-third street, will be
held at 2 Thursday afternoon at
Stack & Falconer's undertaking
parlors, instead of Wednesday.
The funeral was postponed a day,
waiting the arrival of the boy's
grandmother from a distant city.
Six members of Boy Scout troop
No. 5, of which young Patterson was
patrol leader, will act as pallbearers.
They are: Carle and D. L. Dimond,
Frank Freeman, Merle Hanna, Sco-
held DeLong and Robert Mallory.
All are high school students. Thirty
members of "the Boy Scout troop
will accompany the body to its
final resting place. The Boy Scout
flag will be draped over ttffc casket.
Rev. A. A. DeLarme will officiate at
the services. Burial will be in
Forest Lawn cemetery.
Come to Omaha to Wed.
Ray F. Van Meter of Dunlap, la..
and Miss Margaret C. Coyle of
Tama, la., were married by Rev.
Charles W. Savidge Tuesday after
noon. Mrs. E. I. Hannan of Omaha
accompanied them. '
HAS CLIMBED TO
West . District Salesmen Lead
the East Partial List of
A total of $310,000 in subscrip
tions to the Ak-Sar-Ben fund drive
was reported by the various cam
paign committees at the regular
noon-day luncheon at the Hotel Fon
tenelle yesterday. I his represents
an increase of but $35,000 over the
amount reported at the meeting
Monday, but those in charge of the
drive are sure that this sum does
not represent the entire amount of
Writh more than $2,000 in prizes of
fered for the teams turning in the
largest subscriptions. those in
charge of the campaign are sure that
the committee leaders are withhold
ing their subscriptions in an effort
to make a big showing at the end
of the drive.
The committee of solicitors head
ed by "Spike" Kennedy continues
to lead the others, ihe subscrip
tions obtained by this committee,
reported, so far total $12,000.
George Brandeis and Lverett
Buckingham, each have offered
prizes of $100 to the team making
the best showing during the drive.
This sum is in addition to the reg
ular prizes totalling $2,000 which
have been offered.
Four gold knives were awarded
workers at the meeting today for
turning in five subscriptions not put
lined on the cards on which 'the
names of prospective buyers are
Ksted. The ' winners were T. VV.
McC ure. Harrv Christie. William
J. Powers and Charles F. Gruenig.
A partial list of the largest sub
East of Sixteenth Street.
or heaviness after
meals are most an
pleasant to take.
and help restore
MADE BT SCOTT ft BOWHE
MAKERS OF SCOTT'S EMULSION
C. N. Dletx Lumber Co
Schmoller A Mueller Piano Co
Simon Bros. Co
Union Outfitting Co
Beebe & Bunyan
Byrne A Hammer lfi.noo
traction, the "Girls de Looks." Wat
son & Cohan are more than duplicat
ing their success of last season, their
vehicle, "Slitkin & Slotkin, Refined
Lawyers," furnishing more laughs
per square minute than might rea
sonably be expected. Barney Gerard
has mounted the production in a
gorgeous manner, and the interpret
ing cast is adequate, hence the 100
per cent claim. Ladies' matinee at
2:15 daily all week.
"The Romas Troupe" at the Em
press stand out prominently because,
besides acrobatic feats of sensational
character, . this sextet introduce
singing, talking and dancing spe
cialties. An amusing sketch is
"Two Sweethearts," presented by
Walter Pearson & Co. The dialogue
and action is on the Potash & Perl
John Deere PlowiCo
Drexel Shoe Co.
Ilen Hiscult Co
Merrhantfl National bank.
Mickel Bros. Co.-
MuiuhI Benefit Health and Acci
Nebraftka Power Co
Omnha Printing Co
Paxtan ft Gallagher Co
PltUaburrh Plate Glass Co
Skinner Baking Co
Nklnner Manufacturing (Jo.
M. K. Smith & Co 20,000
Srott Omaha Tent and Awning..
H. von Mehren
Walrath-Sherwood Lumber Co....
Western Newspaper Union.
HarrT A. Wolf Co
World-Herald Publishing Co.
West of Sixteenth' Street.
Thompson & Belden Co I 2,600
Updike Interests 10,000
Standard Oil Co 6.000
George Btandeis 1.000
J. Is. Brandeis & Hons zo.imhi
K. Brown l.ooo
E. Buckingham 1.000
E. B ai'k ,ui
Burgess-Mash Co 10,000
J. E. Davidson
Arthur P. Gulou
W. D. Hnsford . .
Mrs. Sarah Joslyn
L. C Nash
C. B. Nash Co 10.000
Nebraska Telephone Co 10.000
L. V. Nicholas Oil Co 6,000
Omaha National Bank 10.000
George B. Prlnz 1.000
C U Saunders 1.000
Union Stock Yards Co., Ltd 25,000
United Statea Nat. Bank 10,000
Increase strtflgtK 6f Bellctte, nervous,
run-down peoplq in two week' time in
many instances. Used and highly en
dorsed by former United States Senators
nd Members of Congress, well-known
physicians and former Public Health offi
cials. ASfc your -doctor or druggist
Smooth and velvety at
the petals of a rose I
the complexion aided by
NarJine Face Powder
This delicate beautlfler
Imparts an indefinibla
charm' a charm which
lingers in the memory.
The smooth texture of
Kadina adherea until
washed oft It prevents
sunburn or the return of
Its coolness Is refresh-.
ing. and it cannot harm
the tenderest skin.
N a d i n Face Powder
beautifiea milliona of com
plexiona today. Why" not
Sold in Gtmh Bona Only.
At Uading toilet counter. If
they haven't it, by mail eoe.
NATIONAL TOILET COMPANY,
10.000 J I fuj,
15.000 . 1 Pin
5.000 II Whit
& ana I It
s-ess i i mc
2oo l smsta
. I IW Smflif (aCTma
tt (Hill I 1 aysm j m a. - sur'A
:::::::::::::::::: mo iivue ' jltczs r
Sold by Sherman A McConnell Drug Stores,
Beaton Drug Co., 15th and Farnam
Sta.. and Others.
Grand total J2SS.00O
Luncheon for Salesmen.
Salesmen taking part in the drive
for $1,000,000 tor the Ak-Sar-Ben ex
position will be the guests of the
exposition company at a luncheon
this noon in the Fontenelle hotel
ballroom. Every salesman is urged
to attend the luncheon.
The various teams will make their
daily reports following the lunch
eon. More than 400 prominent men
are takinsr part in the drive.
Chairman Guy Cramer last night
said he was confident that the com
mittee would go over the top by
Saturday if the salesmen kept up
their present work.
Club Manager Resigns.
R. A. Magill, manager of the
Omaha Athletic club since it opened,
has resigned. -His resignation is to
take effect December 1. Mr. Ma
gill would give no reason for his
Introduced by "Bayer" to Physicians in 1900
You want genuine Aspirin the
j Aspirin prescribed by physicians
! for nineteen years. - The name
' ! ""Bayer" means the true, world-
; famous Aspirin, . proved safe, by
i milliona of people.
Z Each -unbroken package of j
; "Bayer Tablets, of Aspirin" con
i tains proper directions for Colds,
V, Headache, Toothache, Earache,
Neuralgia, Lumbago, Rheumatism, x
Neuritis and for Pain generally. T
Always say "Bayer" when buy
ing Aspirin. Then look for the t
safety "Bayer Cross" on the pack- f
ge and on the tablets.
Handy tin boxes of twele tab- X
lets cost but a few centa. Drug
gists also sell larger packages.
i Aspirin is trade mark of Bayer Manufacture Monoaceticacidester of Salicylicadd &
flff Will GIVt WSlMIMoS Iff
It Is Not Enough
to have the bowels move. It is
more important to persuade liver,
kidneys, skin, and bowels to act in
harmony and against self-poison
ing. BEECHAM'S PILLS act favorably upon
all organs concerned in food-digestion and
waste-elimination; they remove causes
as well as relieve symptoms.
Larg eat Sale el may Medicine in the World.
Sold by dnuurUta taroucHout the world. In boxes, 10c, 25c
Our greatest offer
on sewing machines
will close Friday
evening, October 31.
Sell us your
Any old machine
in any condition
will bring you
$12.50 while this of
fer lasts. No strings
Get a NEW
a month! :
Ctjoose any model
WHITE and apply
the $12.50. Pay the
balance $5 a month.
I you can't call,
write or phone. DO
15th and Harney
Phone: Douglas 1973
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