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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 5, 1919)
I'HK 1M!j! Ciiiiilirt., injuxt.ui)il llO VmKuit ' It, Ii.J,
Writers of Copy Warned by
Pandolfo to State Only
Truth, Witness at
Chicago, Nov. 4.-3. C. Pandolfo
had repeatedly warned his advertise
ment writers to be careful to state
only the truth in matter they pre
pared for circulation, Jack Ham
mond, witness in the trial of 13 Pan
Motor company officials accused of
misusing the mails, testified. Ham
mond was for a time assistant ad
. vertising manager of the company.
Pandolfo, however, allowed some
mail to go out hi circular form; of
which Hammond had disapproved as
being "too strong."
He told how he had sent an office
boy to Pandolfo with a notation on
the circular in question calling at
tention to the offending paragraph,
which Pandolfo had nevertheless al
lowed to be printed. The testimony
was stricken from the 'records on
the eround that the witness could
r.ot be sure that Fandolto got tne
Paragraph Objected to.
' The oarajtraph he objected to was
"It (the company) is already
building that wonderful farm trac
tortank tread that, like its motor
cars, created the big sensation at the
automobile and tractor shows held
'.throughout the country."
Senator Brower, attorney for the
:ompany, also suggested some modi
fications or changes, the witness
said, in another paragraph published
in the circular part of a resolution
adopted by the commercial club of
St. Cloud. It follows:
, "Resolved, That the commercial
club qf St. Cloud, Minn., recommend
to the entire citizenship of the city
that they cease to do business with
any foreign enterprise rating com
' pany or commercial agency antag
. ontstic to the Pan Motor company
or S. C. Pandolfo, its president."
Evidence shows that the resolu
tion was actually made by the com
Bureau Only a Name.
The Gopher State Advertising bu
reau was only a name, Hammond
said, used by the Pan company to
secure from newspapers the dis
count allowed advertising agencies.
He also testified that Pandolfo ex
ercised a general supervision over
the publication of Pan Siftings, the
company advertising organ, but that
he did not on all occasions know the
content of all articles appearing
Red Cross in Full Swing
Expects Today to Double
Results of Previous Efforts
Largest Check Yesterday, $1,000 Women Enroll
4,653 by Noon Department Store Squad Reports
, 1,000 Band Music Promised at Court House
Auction Today Newsboy Gives 100 Pennies.
COMB SAGE TEA
INTO GRAY HAIR
Darkens Beautifully and Re
stores Its Natural Color and
Lustre at Once.
Common garden sage brewed in
to a lieavy tea, with sulphur and
alcohol added, will turn gray,
streaked and faded hair beautifully
dark and luxuriant. Mixing the
Sage Tea and Sulphur repipe at
home, though, is troublesome. An
easier way is to get the ready-to-use
preparation improved by the addi
tion of other, ingredients a large
bottle, at little cost, at drug stores,
known as "Wyeth's Sage and Sul
phur Compound," thus avoiding a
lot of muss.
While gray, faded hair 'is not sin-
. ful, we all desire .to retain our
youthful appearance and attractive
ness. By darkening your hair witTi
Wyeth's Sage and Sulphur Com
pound, no one c&n tell,, because . it
does it so naturally, so evenly. You
just dampen a sponge or soft
brush with it and draw this through
your hair, taking one small strand
at a time; by morning all gray
hairs have disappeared. After an
other application or two your hair
, becomes beautifully dark, glossy,
soft and luxuriant and you appear
um tam.tis oil or kohiik. toiiow airac- i
lions of Koran ftlem therewith; Ijecom I
slender. bMllhtw. attractlfa, .fflcient: L1VK
WNitEB; Sold by busy drugslit. Includlnc
snarnaa Mcuonaeit, mcrnirs rnarmactaa:
B.atoa Drut Co.; Unltt 4 Doctkil, 1625 Far.
aam, ana othsrt la Omaha. And by good
drutflita tvarywhtrt who wUI tupplr you with
swuiln. OIL OF KOKEIN.
t ' liAufi you arc "wide awake as
I WW f (Cf I an owr at night, and
u . can't "keep your eyes open" in the day
tune yoa certainly need
Beech am s
10a 25a, .
food poi- 1
ps ' & 1
cry cotn Sr
For Superfluous Hair
QUKK-SURB- SAFE RELIABLE
Aak Tear Dealer He Knows
The second day of the drive to
enlist 50,000 members under the Red
Cross banner in Omaha, and at the
same time raise :tyu,uw to carry on
thm wnrlr nf rrnnstruptioh ana re
lieving suffering, aiding the families
of soldiers, and contributing to the
yeitare or tne soiaiers inemseiveg
closed to the satisfaction of Chair
man A. C. Scott and all other offi-
-;! tnA nrnrtrora in th ramnaicrn
Tuesday was a field day for the
o.uuu .women woricers ana iney
scoured every portion of the city
in their house-to-house campaign.
Up to the noon hour they had en
rolled 4.653 individuals as members
of the Red Cross organization for
the coming year, with expectations
of more than doubling that number
At the homes all through the city
trta Mrtrlrevrc UlffS TT in till" HI ft I
friendly manner and in but few in
stances were their appeals tor mem
In the downtown business houses
and office buildings the women were
most successful with their cam
paign. Mrs. Prior Market, major
in charge of the work in the de
partment stores and retail establish
ments, reported, more than 1,000
memberships during the day, while
Miss Hambright, who was in charge
of the work in the bank buildings,
reported 600 memberships.
Largest Check Is $1,000.
The largest subscription of the
day was turned in at the Howard
street headquarters by E. Bucking
ham for the Union Stockyards Co.
It was a check for an even $1,000.
At general headquarters the men,
have their prospects pretty well
lined up and today they are expected
to turn in a number of large sub
scriptions, several of which will run
into four figures..
For the remaining days of the
campaign, the following overseas
girls have been assigned to the the
aters, on duty afternoons and eve
nings i ,
Misses Frances Naughton, Ella
Fleishman, Helen Cornell, Florence
Lake, Etta Young, Ethel Fullaway,
Marie Matthews, Edith Dahlstrom,
C- .... - - XT.'omtti . 1 nnl ivitt F.f-
i- I diara it, iLiiiai't am.... www..,
fie Cleland, Edith Standeven and
Mrs. Elizabeth Kowen.
Court House Auction.
Af 4ti nnnn hnur the Red Cross
Mt Um Virtue Ar?w a
good-sized crowd and articles of
fered brougnt nign prices, a purse
donated by Francis X. Bushman and
containing a piece of money of un
known value sold for $15, while an
other purse containing a goio
coin went for $10.
Today promises to be a record in
several ways. There will be a large
addition to the working force seek
ing memberships and it is proposed
to comb every portion of the city.V
At the. auction today noon numer
ous useful and ornamental' articles
will be sold, with Gus Edwards as
auctioneer. With him will be the
members of his troupe, now playing
at the Orpheum. During the hour
Misses Alice and Hazel Furness will
sing, "The Red Cross Still Needs
You," a song composed by Gus Ed
wards and sung in Omaha the first
' - Plenty of Music.
At the court house there will be
plenty of music, one of the union
bands of the city, having donated its
services. . ' ' -
During the election Tuesday a
number of the Red Cross workers
made their headquarters in the vi
cinity of the booths where the vot
ing was being done and in all such
instance? met with considerable suc
cess in obtaining memberships.
Men who were candidates for the
constitutional, convention were the
best patrons and it js recorded that
several of them bought and wore
Red Crosses until the breasts of
their coats resembled bangle boards.
Out in the second, precinct of the
Fifth ward, one candidate admitted
that he had bought 25 individual
memberships, and when the polls
closed he was still buying.
Election officials of every precinct
were solicited and wi.th one or two
exceptions all bought memberships
and at night went home decorated
with badges and buttons.
Newsboy's 100 Pennies.
'"I just made a dollar selling
papers and I want to buy one of the
Red Cross cards," was the request
of Tony Muratto, a 10-year-old
newsboy who strolled into Red
Cross headquarters late yesterday
afternoon and laid 100 pennies on
the desk of the cashier.
Tony Muratto is only one of the
Omaha newsboys who have pledged
their dollars to the Red Cross roll
call drive. There are 99 others and
thev are certain that they will be
able to all come across before the
end of the campaign.
In explaining what it meant to
him to give $1 Tony said that to
raise the money necessary to pay nis
membership it was necessary ta sell
200 papers, which ordinarily would
mean nearly an entire day.
Hotels Great Help.
Omaha hotels have taken a hand
in helping to advertise and boost
the Red Cross roll call drive. They
have promised to keep it up until
November 11. Armistice day, tne fin
ish of the campaign.
At all the hotels and on all the
menu cards, printed in 12-point type,
are the words:
"All vou need is a heart and a dol
lar. Join the Red Cross today."
It is said that the hotel menu card
advertising has been effective from
the start and that many times when
men and women have come out of
the dining, room they have imme
diately hunted out jj canteen worker
and subscribed to 4he roll call fund,
frequently giving much more than
the expected dollar.
IN LOGAN FOILED
BY A POLICEMAN
Finds Five Men Loading
Automobile ,Wth Loot
Indians Force Mexican
They Are Robbing to
Sing and Play Guitar
iDougias, Ariz., Nov. 4. While a
band -of 200 .Yaqui .Indians were
stealing his food and emptying ore
he had sacked for shipment out on
the ground, cutting up the sacking
Into breech clouts Aurelio Rodri
guez, owner of Palacio de Hierro
mine in the Moctezuma district of
Sonora, was forced by the Indians
to play a guitar and sing lively Mex
ican airs, according to arrivals here
from Sonora. The Indians informed
Rodriguez, he told the authorities
in reoortine the raid, that they had
no intention of killing.any one, but
were raiding in order to get food
and clothing for their families. The
Indians appeared to have tied to tne
mountains. ' 1
A small party of the Indians en
gaged ijt sacking the home ol a
Mexican rancher near falacto de
Hierro met resistance on the part
of the rancher when they attempted
to take several bottles of mescal he
had among .his effects, the. arrival
said; I he Indians, without turtner
ado, hanged the man before any of
their leaders arrived to stop them..
The rancher's name could not be
learned. , ' ,
Alleged Bomb Sent to
' Palmer Found Harmless
Washington, Nov. 4. The sup
posed bomb which Attorney General
Palmer received yesterday through
the mail proved today to be only a
bottle of harmless liquid. The Ger
man inscription on the bottle re
counted the fear of the sender that
he was being pursued by some one
who desired to poison him for his
wealth. Officials dismissed . the
matter as the work of a crank.
. . ; "V. C." Reprimanded.
London. Nov. 4. Lt. Col. T. Sher
wood Kelly, holder of the victoria
Cross, was sentenced by a court-mar
tial to be severely reprimanded, ihe
offense to which Lieutenant Colon!
Kelly pleaded guilty was the writing
to a London newspaper of letters in
which he charged there had been a
"scandalous waste of lives and of
vast sums of money in British mili
tary operations in Russia.
relieves It just as
quickly. Get a
tube right away
,h t-aal ft. M. X,
Political Leader In
New York Passes Out
Sugar tcthe Voters
New York, Nov. 4. A three-pound
package of sugar was given each
voter in the 17th election precinct
of the Second assembly district on
the lower east "side by) "Jimmy"
Kelley, democratic district leader.
The gift was made without regard
to the political preferences of the
Dying of Hunger.
Washington, Nov. 4. Hundreds
of Ukranians in the districts of
Nadwirna and Kosiw are dying of
hunger, according to advices re
ceived by the Ukranian information
bureau here. Epidemics of scarlet
ina, dysentary and spotted fever
are alto causing the death of thou
sands, the dispatches said.
i niiT.ai.j.i' -.a
Nnxated Iron Increaaea atrength ami
endurance of delicate, nervous, run
down people in two weeka' time in many
Inatancee. It haa been need and en
doretd or auch men aa former United
States Senator and Vice-Presidential
Nominee, Charlea A. Towne; U. 8. Com
missioner of Immigraion Hon. Anthony
CamlnatM: also United Statea Jtidsra G.
W. Atkinson of the Court of Claims of
Washington, and others. Ask your doc
tor or druggist about it.
PAINS HIT HARD
Hava Sloan' Liniment ready
thos sudden rheumatic
DON'T let that rheumatic pain or
ache find you without Sloan's Lini
ment again. Keep it. handy in the
medicine cabinet for immediate action
when needed. If you are out of It now.
KC, Mivui.r uuv.i. , - -
suffer any longer than necessary when a
pain or acne attacks you.
Apply It without rubbing for it pena
tratea giving prompt relief of sciatica,
lumbago, neuralgia, lameness, soreness,
np4n. atraina. farulaaa. Ba nrarjared
keep it handy.
All druggists SSc, 70c, $1.40.
Robbery of the Hetrick depart
ment store in Logan, la., the third
in that town recently, was frustrated
yesterday morning by Night Mar
shal William Pugh.
The robbers, five in number, had
carried $3,000 worth of goods from
the store into an alley and were pre
paring to load it into a high-powered
car when the officer appeared. His
challenge was answered by a shot
and he opened fire, sending all the
bullets in his revolver at tne men,
who returned the fire. All the
missies missed Pugh and he is not
sure that ' any of his hit the men.
They were climbing into the car
while firing at the officer and disap
peared at high speed.
Sheriff Myers notified the Council
Bluffs police department, but the
robbers did not show up here. All
of the stuff taken from the store
The coal strike has left Logan
short of fuel and the town lighting
plant is shut down. The dark
streets handicapped the officer. -
Campaign Begun to Release
I. W. W. Now in Durance
London, Nov. 4. An active cam
paign has been started in England
by George Hardy of Chicago to per
suade English workmen to appeal
direct to Washington for the re
lease of all I. W. W. men impris
oned. The campaign includes pro
paganda showing alleged wrongs
the I. W. W. have suffered at the
hands of American capitalists.
It is understood that a similar
campaign will be carried on in all
European countries whereever pos
sible. Gompers With Ole.
New York, Nov. 4. Samuel
Gompers, president of the Amer
ican Federation of Labor, cast his
ballot here in the New York elec
tions. Then he announced he
agreed with Ole Hanson, former
mayor of Seattle, that the American
oeoole are becoming impatient with
"official procrastination in dealing
with bolshevist and other radicals."
Later, he took the train for Wash
ington. Reds Surround Army
London. Nov. 4. A claim that
the northwestern Russian army of
General Yudenitch, which has been
attacking Pctrograd, has been su-
rounded bv the bolsheviki is made
in a soviet government wireless dis
patch from Moscow dated today.
JUST SEE HOW
Poslam soothes, refreshes and heals
sufferinr skin, with never a possibility
of harm. A brief experience with Pos
lam will prove its value. For instance:
apply a little on gome affected part at
niglft. In the morning, your own eyes
find evidence of its healing work. If the
trouble was slight a pimple or inflamed
spot the chances are that it has disap
peared II a virulent eruptional disorder,
it ahould be subdued, so much so that
you will want Poslam to keep right on.
Sold everywhere. For free sample write
to Emergency Laboratories, 243 West 47th
St.. New York City.
Poslam Soap is a daily treat to tender
skin. Contains ' Poslam.
I Gurod Llino"
Old Sea Captain Cored Eli Own
rapture Alter seotore eaia
"Operate or Death." i
Bit Remedy and Book Boat Free.
Captain Ceilings sailed the seas for
many years; then he sustained a bad
double rupture that soon forced him to
not only remain ashore, but kept him
bedridden for years. He tried doctor
after doctor and truss after truss. No
results! Finally, he wai assured that
he must either submit to a dangerous
and abhorrent operation or die. He did
neither I He cured himself Instead.
..aaBawaasBiim. i .
"Fellow Mea and Women, Voo Don't Hav
To Ba Cut Up, and You Don't Hava
To Be Tortured By Trusses." g,
Captain Colllngs made a atudy ot
himself, of his condition and at laat he
was rewarded by the finding of the
method that so quickly made him a well,
strong, vigorous and happy man.
Anyone can use the same method:
lt'a simple, easy, aafe and Inexpensive.
Every ruptured person in the world
ahould have the Captain Colllngs book,
telling all about how he cured himself,
and how anyone may follow the same
treatment In their own home without
any trouble. The book and medicine are
FREE. They will be sent prepaid to
any rapture sufferer who will fill out
the below coupon. But tend It right
away ejow before you put down this
FREE RUPTURE BOOK AMD
Capt. TV". A. Colllngs (Inc.)
Bojcl37DWatertown. N. Y.
Please) send me your FREE Rapture
Remedy and Book without any obli
gation on my part whatever.
Australian Irishmen Favor -Self-Determination
Melbourne, Nov. 4. The Irish
race convention here, attended by
about 1,000 Australian delegates,
unanimously adopted a resolution in
favor of self-determination of Ire
land and the creation of a fund to
assist the movement.
In the course of a reception by
the mayor to the delegates, Sir
R6bert Best, former vice president
of the executive council of the
commonwealth and now a member
of the federal house of representa
tives, declared that the attempt to
make the convention appear desirous
of a constitutional government was
merely a cover for a rebellious
movemenUagainst Great Britain.
In opening the convention Arch
bishop Mannix of Melbourne de
clared that the most notable feature
of the .convention was the fact that
an Englishman, Archbishop Red
wood, was the mover of the resolu
tion concerning self-determination.
Gets Life for Killing.
St Louis, Mo., Nov. 4. Earl
Hunter, confessed bank robber, con
victed in circuit court of complicity
in the murder of Policeman Thomas
Ward and the fatal shooting of Po
lice Lt. William Smith here June 12
last, was sentenced to life imprison
ment in the penitentiary. Two other
men are awaiting trial on the same
charges. , .
Riots in Spanish Mines.
Huelva, Spain, Nov. 4. A gen
eral strike was declared here Tues
day. Rioting is in progress at the
Plebiscite Board to
Meet in Paris Nov.
10 to Frame Plans
Paris, Nov. 4. November 10, has
ben fixed by the supereme council
as the date when the plebiscite com
mission created under the German
peace treaty shall meet in Paris to
discuss the elections in the various
areas, the political affiliation of
which is to be settled by popular
vote. The United States will not be
represented even unofficially at thi
' Holland has been advised by the
council that it adheres to the deci
sion previously reached not to rec
ognize the Dutch 'ownership of Ger
man ships purchased by Holland
German Workers' Delegates
; Will Qome to Conference
Washington, Nov. 4. German
workers' delegates to the Interna
tional Labor-conference in session
here, will sail for the United States
when transportation difficulties can
be overcome, said a message re
ceived by the conference from Ger
many. Will Seat Delegates.
Washington, Nov. 4. Admission
to the international labor conference
of the labor delegates from Japan,
France and South America, against
whom protests had been made, was
decided upon by the credentials
committee of the conference.
Girl Scout Captain Tramps
Across Country to Seattle
New York, Nov. 4. Mrs. Bertha
L. James, a Girl Scout captain, and
her 15-year-old son, William, a Boy
Scout, started from here on foot
several days ago for a hike across
the continent to Seattle. Mother
and son left the Girl Scouts' head
quarters in this city, each carrying
a 20-pound haversack containing
full camp equipment, a change of
clothing and shoes. Mrs. James
said: We plan to make our ex
penses as we go. My husband tried
to dissuade us, but we were deter
mined on our adventure."
Royalists and Republicans in
Hungary Reach Compromise
Berlin, Nov. 4. A special dis
patch to the Vossische Zeitung
from Budapest, reports that the
crisis in regard to the formation of
a government has been overcome
by a compromise between- royalists
and republican!, which eventually
will bring the sort of the fortner
emperor and king, Charles, to Ihv
throne of Hungary. Charles wil
be asked to make a new and formal
declaration, renouncing his rights to
the iron crown ' of Hungary, it is
His oldest son, Franz, according '
ot the dispatch, will then be brought -to
Budapest, where he will be thor- .
oughly tutored in Magyar traditions,
the state council in the meantime
assuming power under a sort. of'
Tit rtmw ilmiriif trafSfMi aril1 It
a siv iiv n auiiiiiiiaii bvivu ui s-r
patterned after the English model, 'j
France Proposes Plan to
U. S. to Settle Fiume TangU
Paris, Nov. 4. (Havas.) Franc
has taken the initiative in present- t
ing to the Washington government
a new 'proposal for settlement of
the Fiume question, according to
the Echo de Paris. The newspaper
says the move has the support of
are excellent for indigestion
and constipation. Only 25
cents a package;
rrrr prTTT"rrn -;Ti-v:r t-rrrrTT-t-rT- T-rrr H-iTri-:-: i-i-i-i---r pm -i-T-t-ri" r,n-r-i"inTT-rrTy,r'
m :.-! nai.j . i i in ma" i u- . . 1 1 1-1 i-i uwi-i n: I jik : n i i i i. t kj. r i-t:.i: i jw i-awi n -i-si.a r.:s;j" arisiJtJ-iri rrKjrhasiti ej-i wi.w.M.ri.nia-CT . j. i."J-3ji.
i-i.it .i .... : :i,i: u .:ti.i. :.:::.; ...i:.4-.i-4 u; i..-;:; ,i; i.j.;.-,; .iu;.;..4 '; i ; i 1 i i i ' '
Saving $5 or $10 for You
i ttv ity A Tmm
1 UM A hl li H
I pt I
H ' SECOND FLOOR MEN'S STORE. i
EVERYBODY talks about
"service;'' it's a great word.
The trouble is, so many people
who -use it don't understand it and
so many people who hear it, dont
stop to think what it ought to mean.
We begin serving you when we
buy the goods; we buy to advantage
so we can sell to advantage. We
buy quality clothes; the kind
make; clothes that give the greatest
Here's what has Happened: ;
Since we bought our fall stocks,
wholesale prices have advanced;
everything is higher. These clothes
we have here are worth $5 or $10
more a garment. We could increase
our prices that much. Merchants
who are buying now have to do it.
, But we don't dp business that way;
' we bought these goods for you and
you're entitled to all the saving
over and above a fair profit for us.
"Titan" Hats Are
Hats of Superiority
Say y "Titan" to us and
we'll show you hat values
that are unmatchable for
3.50. Hats that are stylish,
that reflect good judgment in
selecting apparel. Best
shapes; colors of gray, black,
brown and tan.
Priced at 3.50
MAIN FLOOR ARCADE,
Exceptional Values in
Your good business judgment would
be reflected plainly in a purchase of
these shoes at least one pair or more.
Means money saved. We can't sell
them at $10 very long. Substantially
built; good for long service.
kGotoit" Stands for
Come in Black or Tan Calf Skin, full
double soles, hard welted, full toes,
blucher styles. Sizes from 6 to 12.
' MAIN FLOOR MENS STORE.
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