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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Dec. 24, 1919)
THE' BEE: OMAHA, WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 24, 1919:
CAGE SEASON IS
WIN FIRST GAME
Hanscom Boys Take Early
' Lead and Though Wops
Threatened, Held it
Copyright, -Intern- News Serrlee.
Drawn for The Bee by Tad
trinity BrptM t
HaiiMam Parke 1
Calvary ftnptlst 1
M. K. Wops
Hvnxon M. E
Mrs M. ft. ...
Fin Christian. C. B. ..
1'rarl Memorial! 0
T mat Vtvhf TiMTlH.
Hanscom Tark M. K., Ml M 15. Wops,
Calvary Baptists, tii Tire M. JB..M.
First Christian C. B.) Pearl Memorials,
1 PotiionKI. ,
Playing in midseason form and
staging one of the most interesting
and hardest fought games seen on
the Y. M. C. A. floor in many years,
the Haiiscom Park Methodists last
. night defeated their ancient rivals
the M. E. Wops, by the close score
of 24 to 21, in the opening game of
the 1919-1920 Church league season.
Taking the lead in the first few
- minutes of play the Hanscom Park
ers kept it throughout, although the
"Wops" threatened to tie the count
v on several occasions, but Reynolds,
the lanky center, missed several
t&sv free throws. Reynolds, how
ever, scored 13 of the 21 points regis
tered by the Wops, throwing nine
. During the first half of the con
test, the Parks scored IS points,
while the Wops registered 12, and
rn the last period each team made
nine points. . '
Fouls were numerous in this
game, 17 being chalked up against
the Hanscom Park quintet, while
Referee Moore was forced to call
11 on the Wops. Out of the 17
called against the Par' s, 11 were of
the personal order, while but seven
personal fouls were called against
the Wops. Dueel, the star center
of the Parks, was ordered out of the
game shortly after the start of the i
:S8l(S 5 iiilf i 4 i? SSill It if ttll
f ft?e tot V frr a V JiM m&Wl'fr SSS scot uwatv
I TArSA, 1
I LOAP OFF
Wou W OME" WITH i j
ArTMeiwojier at rue w
6e?rJfr Jhowv. r
j5wzn The '
THAT "terrible" knockout staged by
"Fis-htlne" Eddie Ketchell at Fort
Omaba Monday night has created a sen
sation In local aport circles. Boxing (ana
are talking It over and often declaring
they will never be "taken In" In such
Second period as four personal fouls ,But "lt'a the nature of the brute" to
De &Kfln, in occasionally auu vuma inun
for more. It may not be the last time
tha.t Omaha sports will have the wool
pulled over their eyes, though we hope
It Is. The real followers ot the game are
anxious to have boxing legalized In the
state of Nebraska and they decry such
exhibitions as they were forced to witness
the other night.
A few such affairs and there would be
no hope of ever seeing the fistic game
allowed here by the laws of the ' state.
The feeling la Intense and It is likely that
if Ketchell or his manager, Sam Jordan,
should meet some of the "solid" fans, they
would go bom minus a few pieces ot
were called against him. Altogether
hemade a total of nine.
Baptists Come Back.
Although the Benson M. E. took
the lead against the Trinity Baptist
during the first half of the game,
the Baptist crew came back strong
in the last half and won by the
score of 14 to 11. The Calvary Bap
tists won their first game of the sea
son by defeating the First H- E.
quintet by the score of 22 to 14 in
a hard-fought battle.
On account of the United Presby
terian team of South Side withdraw
ing from the league at the eleventh
hour, the game between that team
and the Pearl Memorials was post
poned, as the First Christians of
! Council Bluffs, present champions of
the Church league, have taken the
Presbyterian crew's franchise and
will meet the Pearls Saturday night.
The Presbyterian team withdrew
on the grounds that two of its star
players were barred on account ot
having signed contracts with teams
o?' the Greater Omaha league, the
tiass v t'rganizaiion.
Saturday night's game between the
Pearls arid Christians will be played
at the "Y" floor, probably as a pre
liminary. The H. R. Bowens of the
Greater Omaha league are negotiat
ing with Woodbine, la., for a game
Saturday night and if satisfactory
arrangements can be made, the same
will be staged at the Y. '
IN SHORT TIME
Was Run-Down From Five
Years' Trouble and Feels
Fine and Full of Energy
.- ."I hav gained twenty pounds In
-Weight since I began taking Tanlac
nd am enjoying better general
health than I have in years," said
John P. Sullens, an employee of
Morris & Ce.'s Packing House, who
resides at 1317 Harrison street,
Kansas City, Mo., recently. Con
tinuing, he said:
"For five years past I have been
suffering with a severe stomach
trouble. My appetite was so poor
I had to force down every mouthy
zul I ate, and even this would feel
as if I had a piece of lead, in the
pit of my -stomach. I was troubled
so much with gas I just felt miserable-
all the time and would bloat
something awful, and my heart
would palpitate so badly it would
frighten me. I was also troubled
a great deal with constipation, and
had to be taking some sort of laxa
tive all the time, and I would have
such dizzy spells at times it was all
I could do to keep from falling. I
became badly run down and felt
tired and wornout all the time and
it was an effort for me to get about,
as I had lost so much weight I was
' "I had taken every kind of med
icine. I could hear of without get
ting the least benefit, when a friend
of mine who had been taking Tan
lac with good results advised me to
give it a trial. Well, . I had not
taken half a bottle when I noticed
I was. being troubled less and less
with eas and my appetite began to
improve, until now, after taking
only three bottles, my appetite is
simply fine and I can eat anything
I want without suffering any bad
after effects. ,1 am not troubled
with gas and my heart has stopped
nalpitatin?, and I never have that
leavy feeling in the pit of my stom
ach after eating. I am never both
ered with constipation or those dizzy
spells and have regained all my lost
strength and always feel fine and
full of energy. I am so pleased
.with what Tanlac has done for me
I am always telling others about
' Tanlac is sold In Omaha at all
Sherman &'McConnell Drug Com
pany's stores, Harvard . Pharmacy
and West End Pharmacy. Also For
rest and Meany Drug Company in
South Omaha and the leading drug
fist in each city and town through
ut the state of Nebraska. Adv .-
II IS also In the minds of many of them
that Callahan and Thlery are equally
at fault, Jimmy Drexel's statement that
he was Informed that Callahan Insisted
upon meeting Ketchell rather than take
the local boy on In a return bout, has
given them great food for thought. If
the Columbus boxer and his manager made
previous arrangements for a sure victory
over Ketchell, then they are of the stripe
that should be barred from participation
in any part of the country.
The promotora. Denny Ryan and Lieuten
ant Hall, are probably not at fault In any
other way than that they allowed Thlery
and Callahan to "hand pick" Frankte's
opponent for Monday's contest. Callahan
made a decided hit with the "bugswhen
he defeated Drexel and the promoters
probably figured him a a good card
against any one. He was a good card and
drew a good house, but It Is problematical
whether he will ever draw a corporal's
ITAVINO been stung once, Ryan and
A Hall will not make the same mistake
again In a hurry and probably will give
the matching of boxers of equal ability
more thought. It has often occurred that
promoters hava forsaken the game after
a stinging of this kind, but It is to be
hoped that the Fort Omaha authorities
will continue their programs, as the post
Is the only place In the state where the
boxers can perform without Interference
of police. Boxing contests at the Fort
will always be an attraction for Omaha
sport , followers, providing they are not
handed another "scrap" of the caliber
witnessed Monday night.
Another appearance of either Callahan
or Kotchell would be regarded with suspic
ion, but boxing fans are the rleht sort nf
people and will gladly overlook Monday's
mishap If some good bouts' are staged
who some omer scrappers In the main
event, uaranan ana Ketchell are un
doubtedly through here. They overplayed
their hand and neither would attract
enough attention to make the gate Dig
enough to pay railroad fare from Chicago,
Toledo, New York or wherever they started
POKING AROUND IN THE RAG BAG.
STILL on the flatfooted trail of the saddest fighter who ever pulled off
a glove. There are plenty. It takes more than one dumbbell to make
a gymnasium. - .
Leaches Cross brother, thought he would take a whirl on the resin
and grab a few brass rings. Started as a semi-amateur in a knuckles
tournament at the Irish-American club. Opponent was a nimble Swede
who threw his punches discus style. Three waltzes and then let 'er fly.
Sam punched him sour for one round. In the second round Von Swanson
started one from the club entrance and Sam was still riding it at the exit.
In spite of the signs on the wall, Sam beat all his neighbors to the street.
When Sam started eating solid food again, he turned all the family fight
ing over to Leach and Marty. -
Sam onlv made two mistakes. One was thinking he was a fighter.
The second was trying to prove it. He is a lawyer now and grabs all
his rough stuff out of a book. Leach Cross piped the fight and held the
watch. When the discus tosser hit the bull in the monocle, Leach laughed
himself fat. There are two days in Sam s life in which he is not respon
sible for debts contracted in his name. The fight was on Monday, and on
Tuesday Sam tried to wear a Palm Beach suit down town in a blizzard.
On Wednesday, he bought a Ouija board and started taking messages
from the moon. He was drilling regiments of paper dolls all winter.
v UP BUFFALO WAY.
There is a kid bustinsr around up around Buffalo and Syracuse who
holds the record for parrying 'em with the chin. He calls himself Battling
Hurley. The original Bat Hurley was a fairly good bomb thrower. I his
Bat Hurley is a good fighter when he's standing up. He was flattened
pancake style three times in four nights. He has two legs on the brown
derbv." One more victory and the burnt sienna Kellv is his to have and
to noia. it taKes some innuence to eer pressed ana ironea tnree times in
four nights. Fred McKay couldn't top this record without fighting double-
If pride goeth before a fall, Bat has his pride looking like the Tumbling
Joe Grim's mush was a keyboard on which all the Queensbury Pader
eweskies ran the scale and stretched double knuckle octaves.
But Joe's career is a chirp that should be saved for a spring day, when
all the earth is gay and the cuckoos are nesting again in last year's
rpHE state's attorneys activities against
it bo,T,ns ,n tn tatt of Iowa has put
ti :. u""ser n me oouts in council
Bluffs and Omaha boxers and their fol
lowers must depend on Fnrf Omaha n
display their wares and witness the sport
of their choice. A suggestion for a aorap
" post inai wouia proDably draw
the biggest house they have had this
winter would be the one that Al Flort had
E.,,,.'.,"1 .'or th8 now In Council Bluffs.
Billy uvlck and Johnnv Rnil.nh.r.
expected to draw a 1.1,000 house or better
at the Counoll Bluffs Auditorium. They
would probably outdraw that amount at
A CONTEST, such as those two would
-- vroDBoir Rive me lans, would go a
long way' toward soothing the feelings of
r . . T i v la lne,r na IS to see
ivon-naii lane a jcnocKout. Alter that dls
racerui arrair, a real classy bout la
needed badly. In orler to regain the con
fidence ot the boxliy fans. Tha Suden-berg-tlvlck
bout Is Jut the one particular
contest that would Ming the game here
X V. . Piace it nem before the
Callahan-Ketchell fiasco. It was the ln
!?,n,V.on of Promotor Fiorl to have Harry
Williams meet tha winner of the bout In
the Bluffs. The Fort Omaha matchmakers
tuuiu wen arrange u so tnat Uvlck and
Sudenberg should meet In a 10-round mill
and Harry Williams take the winner on
at a later date.
Omaha University Is
Victor, Swamping All-
Star Quintet, 91 to 6
Coach Adam's Omaha University
quintet scored a heavy victory yes
terday evening, ti'ouncing the All
Star five bv the larire genre nf 01 tn
6. The contest was staffed on the
Army and Navy floor.
me uni lads started the scoring
in the first two minutes of play
when Moy Pressly, former star on
the Hastings college five, shot sev
eral baskets. The All-Star quintet
was unable to score until the last
few minutes when Leo Fried shot
the first .basket for them.
a Vhe second half of the game the
All-Star captain changed his lineup.
This did not affect the Uni quintet
aa.incy ran up a total score of 53
points while their opponents only
shot two baskets. Jack Beacom
and Moy Pressly were the individual
st?" jor the Omaha university,
while Leo Fried and "Shy" Finkle
were the stars for the All-Star
Seattle Manager Must Get
Waivers on Two Players
San Francisco, Cal., Dec. 23.
Clyde Wares, manager of the Seat
tle club of the Pacific Coast base
ball league, must secure waivers
from the other coast league man
agers before his sale of "Jimmy"
Walsh, outfielder, to Akron,- O., and
"Ed" Sweaney, catcher, to Kansas
City will be allowed William H.
McCarthy, president of the league
ruled .berf .; .. ...
"PHOTO 'PIAY' OFFERINGS FOR. TODAY"
THE offering at the Strand the
ater commencing today and con
tinuing the balance of the week,
is "Hawthorn of the U. S. A." It
is not often a motion picture ' has
in its cast two recognized stars.
However, in this the role of the hero
is played by Wallace Reid, while
Lila Lee appears in the chief fem
inine part. Theodore Roberts plays
the role of a United States senator
and Harrison Ford is Mr. Reid's
partner in adventure. The picture
concerns the star s adventures in a
mythical little kingdom of Europe
called Bovinia. where he quells a rev
olution and introduces American
methods into the antiquated coun
try with such fine success that the
old king turns the monarchy into
a republic and leaves Wallie free
to marry the princess of his choice.
Moon The first Christmas over
ture for a moving picture the
ater in Omaha has been written an
arranged by Robert Cuscaden, direc
tor of the New Moon orchestra.
The overture will be presented a
the Moon Christmas Day as a spe
cial feature in addition to Olive
Thomas, starring in "The Follies
GirL" a photoplay attraction. Aug
menting the orchestra during the
overture will be Edwin Stevens at
the Moon pipe organ. Mr. Stevens
will introduce beautiful chime and
choir effects on the organ.
"The Lord Loves the Irish,"
which has been on the screen since
Sunday will be given its last show
' Klalto "John Petticoats," a
photo-picture starring Wm. S. Hart,
is one that presents Hart in an ex
tremely novel role and gives him
an ooDortunitv to orovide the audi
ence with lots of laughter as well
as thrills. It has been drawing un
usually well and will have its last
showing today. Christmas day, and
the balance of the week the offering
at the Rialto -will be "LrooKea
Straight" a ohoto-oroduction star
ring Charles Ray. Ray, in this picture-story,
has three fights one
with a crook in a cafe, a battle with
the police in the streets and a fistic
encounter with the same crook on
a stairway in a small town , resi
dence. This picture Mr. Ray in
sists has more "punch" than any in
which he has worked, and is one
most people will take delight in
Sun A lauch now and then is en
joyed by everybody, and it is part'
of the pleasure in seeing Rex
Beach s Gordwyn picture, 1 he uirl
From Outside, which is the offer-
ntr at the Sun the entire week tnat
you get a good laugh now and then
in the midst ot an absorbing story.
APOLLO, Twenty-ninth and Leaven
worth OLO A PETROVA in "THE
LIFE MASK," and a special comedy.
HAMILTON, Fortieth and Hamilton
HOUSE PETERS In "THUNDER
BOLTS OF FATE," and "GREAT
GAMBLE," Chapter No. 14.
GKAND, .Sixteenth and Blnney
VIVIAN MARTIN in "LOUISIANA."
and a Fatty Arbuckle oomedy.
DIAMOND, Twenty-fourth and Lake
JESS WILLARD In "CHALLENQSi
OF CHANCE," and "MIDNIGHT
RIDER," Chapter (.
IDEAI., Sixteenth and ' Dorcas
ANITA STEWART la "MIND THE
PAINT GIRL," and a Harold Lloyd
Some of the laughs are due to the
characters and some to the situs
tions. "The Girl From Outside" is
a photo drama worth while seeing,
so arrange your time accordingly.
Muse The Christmas dav and
Friday offering at the Muse theater
is a melodrama, entitled Cheating
Iheaters, starring Clara Kimball
Young, a film adaptation of the
famous Broadway success of the
same name. "Cheating Cheaters" is
one of the most unusual plays ever
produced on either stage or screen.
In it Miss Young has the role of a
clever secret service operative, who
apparently is a member ot the
famous band of crooks. There is a
general mix-up of families, crooks
and secret service oeoole. but in the
end things are smoothed out and
the seed of an unusual romance
' Empress Today is the last
chance to see "The Beast" the Wil
liam Fox production at the Empress
theater. The role of the star, the
athletic ueorge Walsh is a cow
boy who has yielded to a call of
the wild but through a marvlous
transmutation becomes a prince
charming kneeling at the feet of the
girl of his dreams. Another one of
those delightfully humorous Pel
ham Grenville Wodehouse tales of
romance and adventure will start
Christmas day at the Empress. "The
Prince and Betty" with William
Desmond starred in the role of the
American who becomes a prince.
Mary Thurman, erstwhile Sennett
bathing beauty, is cast in the part of
rBetty. The plot is a unique one.
Akron Club Manager Buys
Jim Thorpe From Braves
Akron.' O.. Dec. 23. Dick Hoblit-
zel, manager of the Akron base ball
club in the International league, an
nounced Tuesday that a deal had
been closed with the Boston Na
tional league club for Outfielder Jim
Thorpe. . i
Bee .Want-Ads Produce Results..'
FOR NEW MEETING
Interrogatory Session Carded
for Cleveland to Interview
- Indians' President and
New York, Dec, 23. Supreme
Court Justice Vernon M. "-Davis
Tuesday granted the application of
the New York American League
base ball club for an order directing
that an open commission go to
Cleveland and take on oral in
terrogatory, the testimony of James
C. Dunn, president of the Cleveland
American League club; Walter Mc
Nichols, secretary of the cltib, and
E. S. Bernard, business manager.
The object of the interrogatory is
to question- the Cleveland officials
on the amount of stock which Ban
Johnson, president of the American
League, is alleged to own in the
Cleveland club. Justice Davis gave
the commission the right to question
without limit and dismissed the re
quet of Marvin W. Wvnne. Mr.
Johnsbn's New York attorney, that
it De limited to a set; of . written
Little Rook Buys Miller
Little Rock, -Ark., Dec. 23. R. G.
Allen, president of the Little Rock
club of the Southern association an
nounced the purchase of Outfielder
Edward "Bing" Miller from Detroit.
Miller played a few games with the
Atlanta clnb last season, but was
compelled to quit the game because
of illness. . -,
EW dancers have graced the
leum stage to comoare
witn me nntsn penormance ol
Albertina Rasch, who is the stellar
attraction for the current week. She
is a trainer of dancers, as well as
being a creator of dances. Each
member of her organization is tech
nically expert In addition to this
artistic . feature the Orpheum show
this week, is exceptionally pleasing;
for it offers a great diversity of en
tertainment One feature is James
). Morton, wno , numorously an
nounces each act of the bill, and
grows steadily in favor as the show
develops. Harry Breen, the rapid
fire song writer and singing come
dian, wins heart approbation. A
ventriloquial act with a surotise fin
isn is one ot tne most amusinar acta
of the bill.
Perhaps the most deliehtful holi
day diversion offered in Omaha is at
Boyd's theater where "Tea for
I hree is being served. The wit and
humor, the flashing epigram and tne
blunt philosophy of this comedv is
winning it admiring friends in veri
table shoals. Incidentally the ladies
may get an idea by viewing the
gowns Miss Evans wears. Thev are
as distinctly her own as are the
wonderful talents she disDlavs. A
holiday matinee will be played on
Even the penchant for buving
presents instead of pasteboards of
admission at this particular time of
the year doesn't seem to interfere
with the desire to see Dave
"Snuffy" Marion and his wonderful
show at the Gayety.' The company
is enjoying the largest attendance
ever known at the Gayety during
the four" or five days prior to Christ
mas. Babe La Tour. Sid Gold and
Will H. Ward afford the star ex
cellent support. Tired shoppers'
matinee today at 2:15. Tomorrow's
holiday matinee starts at o.
An exceptional duo in the field of
entertainment are Edmunds &
Rogers, two black face comedians,
appearing at the Empress for the
last times today. One of the fea
tured acts of the bill is the original
novelty, "A Barnyard Episode," in
which John Orren and Lillian Drew
give wonderful imitations of animals.
A most attractive program has
been arranged for the Empress pa
trons for Christmas day. One of
the featured acts will be a travesty
on trench life, ' Behind the Front,
to be presented by Dan Holt & Co.
Another feature will be the singing
act, "Monarchs of Melody," in which
a trio of young men specialize in
character and harmony singing.
Miller & Rainey have a whirlwind
of original specialties. The Caxites
brothers and Beatrice will render
some new songs and exhibit the
latest styles in dancing.
"La- La Lucille" the highly
amusing musical tarce which en
joyed a lone run at the Henry Mill
er theater in New York and which
lately has4 been delighting the pa
trons ot tne colonial theater
Chicago, will - be the attraction at
the Brandeis theater New Year's
week. The matinees at the Bran
deis New Year's week will be given
on Christmas flay ana Saturday.
1 here will be no matinee on
ratrons are already getting in
line for "Fair and Warmer," which
ope,ns its stay of a week at Boyd's
on' Sunday. ' This bright Hop wood
farce is to be presented by a group
of capable actors, and ought to be
a welcome holiday show.
"The American people ydemand
music of the better sort, is the
claim of James Stevens, who sings
the "Chocolate Soldier" role in the
Ralph Dunbar production of the
comic opera of that name, which
is the offering at the Brandeis; hol
D'Annunzifc Quits Fiuma .
' Rome, Dec 23. Captain Gabriele
d'Annunzio has left Fiume on the
steamship Pannonia, according to
Mats. Xmaa 3 P. M.
Next Sunday, One Week
Malt. New Year's and Sat.
AVERY HOPWOOD'S GALE OF
In 3 Act and 3 Scan
THE COMEDY HIT OF THE AGE
SPLENDID NEW YORK CAST
NOT A MOTION PICTURE
Prices 50c to $2
Mats. 50c to $1.50
LAST TIMES TODAY.
Special Christmas Matlnea at 3 P. M.
RALPH DUNBAR Presents
"Th Chocolate Soldier"
The Greet Comic Opera with tha
Best Siailnf Cast Heard Hera
Ntfhts -SOc to $ Mate 0 to tl-BO.
Weak Beginning Next Sunday. Dec ZS
Matmeea New Year's and Saturday
THE SEASON'S SNAPPIEST
LA LA LUCILLE
a smart cast and a
. peppery chorus
Evenings and Metlneee 0e to $2.00
Except New Year's Eve, SOc to 2.sd
- SEATS NOW ON SALE
Twanty-sixth and Ames At. v
By tha Ban Hur Dancing Club .
' Colfax 4923.
Sounds like a var play-docs ict it, but
it isnlt at-all a-tall. Just the sort of
a happy play for Christmas of tw
youn.8 red blooded Amelicarts vwfto.
afterbfcaking the bank of MonteCarlo.
sight scc'Europc and restore a Kityjdonu
25th Annual Ball
OMAHA OVERLAND LODGE, NO. 5
SWITCHMEN'S UNION OF NORTH AMERICA
Affiliated with A. F. of L.
AT KELPINE HALL, 25TH AND FARNAtyl
WEDNESDAY EVENING, DECEMBER 24TH
Music by Carl Lamp'a Union Orchestra
Tickets purchased for our dance, scheduled December 24, and
which was postponed by tha Fuel Administration, will be honored at
the door Wednesday evening. ':
B THREE MIRANO BROS, ED-
MUNDS ROGERS. ORREN -S
DREW, BILLY SCOTT.
f'hotoplay Attraction, George Walsh 5
n "The Beast." S
NEW SHOW TOMORROW S
S DAN HOLT CO., CAXITES S
mm DDrkc a. nriTDirl tudcp -
mm uiiuj. w uc.n I mvb, . . I 1 mm
S KINGS OF HARMONY, MILLER
S A RAINEY. S
5 Photoplay Attraction, "The Prince B
ana Betty, featuring wm. Use-
S mond; Mack Sennett Comedy. v B
Thursday Mat., 2:30; Night, 8:18
and Big Company of
Will Present the
THE VICTIMS OF THE
Bos Office Now Open
Seats: 75c, $1, $1.50
and War Tax
sTf'i.VexCA iMaaaaM .
in vAuacviktc 1:15,
ALBIRTINA RASCH 4 CO., WILLIAM EBS.
HARRY BREEN. JAMES, J. MORTON, 8! duty
& TownUy. Let A Cruitos, KiRulws Beys,
Mitt Robbie GordtM, Topics St the Dsy, Klse
trams. 1 i
OMAHA'S FUN CENTER"
Daily Mat. 18-15-eOe
' Evngs., 2S-S0-75c,$l
GALA HOLIDAY BOOKING
DAVE (Snuffy) MARION (
Ai? Own Company b'.
BABE LA TOUR, SID GOLD, WILL H.
WARD. "Snuffy's" Famous Horse; Stun
ningly Gowned Chorus. Xmaa Mat. at 3:00.
LADIES' DIME MATINEE WEEK DAYS
Set, Met. Wk: Jack Conwty Liberty Girl
Weavers of Speech
Dec. 23rd & 24th
24th and Vinton Su. ;
DON'T MISS IT
Two Omaha Telephone Opera- "'
tors Playing the Leading
Parts A Local Production
Nebraska Telephone 'I
CLARA KIMBALL YOUNG la
"CHE A TINS CHEATER S"-
Whs Is the chMtirf A story M
lull ef loipun aso myitery.
Chtrtoi Msrrty Ktyitons Comtdy ,4
"Hr Fsms and Shame" '
Outdoor Travel Picture -r?
M ji feu
He was one of "The Wag Boys," a band
of crime-hardened thieves. Then into his
life came the little girl from outside. He
worshipped her: he fought her battles.
Came the day when the Grim Reaper hov
ered over her. And in his conscience-tortured
soul there was b6rn a resolution and he made
the promise that moulded the destinies of a
powerful band of crooks.
ERRY CHRISTMAS I
J. WARREN KERRIGAN
As an Irish police
man in the
"The Moon Beame for You"
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