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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 5, 1920)
TO BATTLE WITH
Announcement Made by Man
ager Kearns That Match
Is Given to James
I.cn Angeles,' Cal., Jait. 4. Jack
Kearns, manager 'of Jack Dempsey,
heavyweight champion, announced
here tonighf he had accepted an of
fer -f a purse, from James Coffroth
for a.4.vround fight between Demp-
'v' T and Georges Carpentier, at
J ituana, Lower California.
us up to Lotlrotn now to sign
VP t-arptMitier," said Kearns. and
uiuierstanrt he lias a representative,
L naries Harvey, in Europe now, try
ingr to do p.st that. -
Win or Los Basis.
This is the most satisfactory
-oicr.we have had. We ar: willing to
accept it on a winner or icser basis,
perhaps $300,000 for the winner and
5 KMU'OO. for the loser. These details
will be worked out later.
"Coft'orth may not want the mo
tion picture rights, but whether he
does or not, we will want a percent
age them and all other ptivilcges."
Kearns ai'l Cofforth h;:d been in
I os Angel' s for several days talk
ing the matter over with him.
Kearns' announcement was made
hfter he had been asked if, he had
accepted, or would accent an offer
lo Dmpsey of $.300,000 and a 10
weeks theatrical engagement in Eu
i ope at $5,000 a week, announced in
Chicago by Charles Cochran, an
Englishman, engaged in promoting
Coft'orth is widely known on the
ccast. ,He is president of the Lower
California Jockey club at Tijuana.
Commenting on the Cochran offer,
Kearns said: .
"I will not consider anything less
than $250,000, and this offer of $5,000
a week does not interest me. Demp
sey got $15,000 a week in his the
atrical enga gements right here in
BRINGING UP FATHER-
Sea Jif gi and Maggie) ia Full
Page of Color ia Tho Sunday Be.
Drawn for The Bee by McManus
Copyright 1 International Newt Service,
YOU fcENT FER
II WELL - HERE r
II - m
JHE FELLER VOO
IN THE MALL
It) THE MAN I WANT
I THOUGHT THAT fie THE FELLER
I WALKED UP CLOE TO HIM II 1 DON'T
'O 5T ACOOD Cj- WANT HIM
5Sy LOOK AT fjy P1NCHEX)
i t - a. -. .1 .
v k m.tc-,yj r" he im
. . ' III J I . Me- u kr.
e inn fiiui Sesvic. inc
I UNDERSTAND IF CATCH
MINI UP TO ANS TRKKERV
M TO REPORT TO TOO-
HIM AN' NOTE
THE TIME HE
SOEi OUT AN
i y lav i j
r, "my VJATCH ,'
1 Ull i-s- V
Recognized American Beauty in
"The Beauty Market"
A Drama of Society for People
America. If these European oro-
fhoters want to get Denipsey they'll
have to pay double."
Cochran Declares He Has
Secured Carpentier's Name
Chicago. Jan. 4. Charles' Cochran.
an English theatrical magnate, who
proposes to promote in London a
world's championship fight between
lack Dempsey and Oeorges Car
pentier, said here today he had sent
personal representative to Los
Angeles to confer with Dempsey's
Cochran has offered Dempsey
flat guarantee of $200,000 and, in ad
dition, says he will guarantee the
champion 10 weeks of theatrical en
eagement in England and France at
$5,U00 a week.
He also said that he not only had
the French champion's signature to
contract calhnsr for $105,000. but
has advanced $25,000 to Carpentier.
London is the logical place for
the battle," said Mr. Cochran. "It
neutral ground. We have theie
all the facilities necessary for staging
world s championship and can be
assured that our investment will be
"We are offering Dempsey the
largest sum ever paid to a fighter. I
m doubtful that we would be justi
fied in placing so much money at
stake in the United Mates. 1- am
certain there would be no interfer
ence in London, and more, the city
would draw the largest attendance."
FRANK MAYO in
"THE BRUTE BREAKER"
Epleode The man who brokt h Comedy
No. 7 Mlrlt of tht kulllee, d- "Th
"Tho tended the weak, and Old
Black woo the love of "the- Stage
Secret' only" alrl. Poor"
BERT LYTELL in
"ONE THING AT A TIME O'DAY"
Mark Swaja) Comedy and gating Chester
If you want to c tho
dart-devil ot the screen
in tho great romantic
photodrama that break
ie world I
Cn ii '&
Thousands Saw It Yester
day Come Early Tonight
' The Moon Beaoit For Yea "
Did the people of Omaha
Applaud and cheer
"SOLDIERS OF FORTUNE"
By Richard Harding Davis
WAS THE CAUSE
Today's Calendar of Sports.
fUrinc Winter meet In of Cuba-Amer
Iran Jm-ky vliso at Havana, trpenluy of
l.Viluy meettny Rt Ascot 1'ark, 1x)h An
geles. Hhk Ball Annual meeting of the Na
tional eommUffton at Cincinnati. Meeting
of Virginia league at Newport NVw.
Hi! Hard -lndiaim three-cushion cham
plonNhiit tournument openH at ludlana
polix. Urcstling U'illiam Uemetrnl agahmt
Jim ltndaH at New York.
Boxing tlack Sharkey against I'atny
Wallace, six roundn at Philadelphia. Matt
Krock against Frank le Brown, 10 rounds
at Cleveland. Kid Norfolk against (iorilla
lone, 15 rotindH at New Orleans. Kid
Kegan against Dutch lirandt, eight round
at St. liOiilH. Joe Leonard aguinnt Phil
Logan, 1 rounds at WeNtfield, MaN.
SINN FEINERS RAID
FIRE MANY VOLLEYS
Lawn Tennis Association
Nominates New Officers
New York, Jan. 4. Severai
changes among the officers of the
National Lawn Tennis association
for the coming year are likely as the
result of the selections of the nomi
nating committee submitted for the
vote of the members at the annual
meeting to be held here February to.
The recommendations of the com
mittee for national officers include.
President, Julius S. Myrick of New
York, to succeed George T. Adee;
vice president, Edwin Torrey of
Clinton; secretary, George W.
Wightman of Boston; treasurer, Al
fred H. Chapin of Springfield, Mass.
Members of the executive com
mittee, also to be elected, follow:
Sectional delegates serving until
1922, southwestern section, J. D.
Adou, jr., of Dallas, Tex.; Tri-State,
William H. Hopple of Cincinnati;
New England, Edwin Sheafe of Bos
ton. The northwestern section has
named Ward C. Burton of Minne
apolis as its, delegate and the Cali
fornia section has named Dr. Sum
ner Hardy of San Francisco. ' 1
Commerce Five to Play at
Arlington Friday Night
The first game of the 1920 basket
ball season of the High School of
Commerce is scheduled to be played
Friday evening when the business
lads will journey to Arlington, Neb.,
where they will lock horns with the
local high school in that city. Ar
lington High was runner up in
Class B at the state tournament last
year, while the buisness lads were
runners un in Class A at the state
tournament held in Lincoln.
- - -""TT
Throw Bombs When Constables
Resist and Enter in Breach
BRILLIANT MUSICAL BURLESQUE
Twice Daily week Mat. Today
Final Performance Friday Nite
A New One and A Good One
I. H. Herk-Arthur Pearaon'a
GIRLS ii CARTE
In Two Act
The umt being a cocktail of song,
acenes, un, gowna and girla.
and Upwards of
Two Dozen Young Beauties
DEAR READ EH:
There's a spot in this show that's go
ing to make all my femUiine patrons fairly
gasp in amazement it's the Fashion Re
rue In the second act. The old saw,
"Fine feathers make fine birds," isn't
half true enough and these birds are
PhD My JOHygQlV. Mgr. Gayety.
Evening and Sun. Mat.. 25, 50, 75. $1
Chew gum if you like, but no smoking.
LADIES' 10 AT ANY WEEK
TICKETS uc DAY MATINEE
Baby Carriage Garage in the Lobby.
I Mats. Wed.& Sat.
Charles mm m
IN A MUSICAL EXTRAVAGANZA
Nights and Saturday Matinee, $1 to $3
Special Priced Mat. Wed., $1 to $2.50
Jan. 11-12 "TURN TO THtf RIGHT"
8ARAN0FF a BILLY ABBOTT with WINTER
GARDEN VIOLIN GIRLS: AMELIA STONE
a ARM AN KALIZ: VENITA GOULD: Kltner
a Reaaey; Belli Lynn Howland: Lee Zar
rell a Ce.; The Plckfordi; Tepiee ol the Day:
BOYD Tonight, All Week
Poeular Matinee Wedaeeday-Beet State, $1.00
Ceeme Hamilten'e Romantic
and Darlni Comedy
Nltet 50c te $2.00. Set. Mat.. 50c to $1.50
NEXT SUNDAY "FRIENDLY ENEMIES"
TWO SHOWS IN ONE
Allan DInehart In Comedy Sketch "The Mean.
eet Man In the World": Keno. Keyet 4 Mel
rote. Gyntnaste. Danceri and Comedlani: The
Haaana, "Faehlen Plate Stepson"? Adame a
Giehl, Blackface Entertainer, and Fe Photo
play. PretcnMne Gledyt Brockweil la "Thlevei";
Mack Swala Comedy; Outlns Cheiter; Pathe
Twenty-sixth anal Ames Ave.
Leap Year Dance, January 1
' By the Ben Hur Dancing Club
London, Jan. 4. Three hundred
Sinn Feiners attacked the police bar
racks at Lamgtohill at 10 o clock
Saturday night, according to a dis
patch to the Central News from
Cork. The attacking forces fired
volleys for three hours and then
blew up the end of the building with
bombs. Its occupants were made
prisoners while the raiders looted
The barracks were occupied by
a sergeant and five constables,
who returned the raiders' fire.
Finding eventually that they were
unable to gain an entrance, the
raiders threw bombs, entered the
breach made in the building anH
seized and handcuffed the police
men. They searched the buildings,
removing the arms, ammunition, ac
coutrements and money, then held
a council as to the disposal of the
police, and decided to leave them
bound, but threatened that if an at
tempt was made to repair the
building they would return and
complete its destruction.
Cut Telephone Wires.
The raiders left after cutting the
telephone communications, but po
lice assistance finally arrived from
Cork. None of the policemen was
hurt. The sergeant's wife and fam
ily, also in the barracks, were un
injured. An Exchange telegraph dispatch
from Cork says:
"A further sensational outrage is
reported from the Cork district.
The police barracks was blown up
last night. The police sergeant and
his family had a miraculous escape,
the explosives having been placed
in an adjoining stable.
Aid Is Sent.
"Some time prior to the attack
large numbers, of bicycles and mo
torists were seen converging upon
the village of Carrigtohill, eight
miles from Cork. ' They had no
lights and when challenged by the
ipolice, patrols, escaped into the
neighboring fields. The patrols re
turned to their quarters and found
that the wire communications with
the surrounding towns had been cut.
They managed to get news to Mid
dleton, and. armed police were dis
patched to the scene."
"The press association says that
100 men were , engaged. Minor at
tacks on the police barracks, also
occurred Saturday night at Inchgee
lagh and South Kilmurry."
Cage Candidates at
Central High in First
Week of Practice
Coach Harold Mulligan of the
Central high school completed the
first week of basket ball "grind"
last week. Prospects for this sea
son are brighter than ever before,
according to Assistant Coach Jo
seph Schmidt. All but one of last
year's men are training for the
school quintet this season.
Capt. Arthur Logan has been un
able to participate in the practice on
account of a wrenched knee. He has
been at. the regular courses in spite
of his injury and has "taken in" all
of the expert advice offered by the
coach. Another casualty has pre
sented itself in the form of a well
blackened and swollen eye, proudly
borne by Gforgealker.
Leon Mangold, Leo Konecky, Ray
Clement and Arthur Burnham have
been lining up with the choice five
with Leslie Swenson, captain of the
junior quintet, and David Chesno.
Class basket ball has been im
proving steadily. About 40 men are
striving for positions, on the five
which represent their classes. Class
captains and coaches have already
been chosen and further progress is
expected in the next tew weeks.
"The principal purpose of the in
terclass basket ball games is to al
low the coach to watch green ma
terial develop," declared Coach Mul
ligan the other day.
Walter Morrow Wins Tyvo
. Events in the Junior Meet
Walter Morrow wontwo events
in the 100-pound division in the
junior athletic meet held at the
Young Men's Christian association,
winning first honors in the high
jump in 4 feet, 3 inches .and in the
spring board high jump in 6 feet, 1
inch. Thirty-five youngsters com
peted for the honors.
Following are the results:
100 Pounds Division.
High Jump'Walter Morrow, 4 feet, 3
Springboard High Jump Walter Mor
row, 6 feet, 1 inch. "
Standing Broafl Jump Charles Rein, 8
feet, 1 Inch.
Seventy-five-Yard Dash R. Robbina and
H. Cropper tied, I 4-5 seconds. .
Over 100 Pounds Division.
High Jump Van Deuaen. 4 .feet, S
Standing Broad Jump Perry Wllllford,
S feet. 8 Inches.
Springboard High Jump R. Tallin, 4
feet. 5 inches.
Scventy-flve-Tard Dash J. Holmes.
AT THE THEATERS
. The sand blast and tumbling bar
rel have "been combined in a new
time-saving machine for cleaning
castings. . x
(i JACK 0' LANTERN," Charles
-J Dillingham's musical extrava
v ganza, hich opened a week's
engagement at the Brandeis last
night, fairly swept the big audience
off its feet.
Of course, Fred Stone is "Jack
o' Lantern" and Jack o' Lantern" is
Fred Stone. If there's anything this
clown of clowns can't do no one has
discovered it. If he isn't versatile
lie isn't anything, and after seeing
iiim romp, sing, dance, skate and
juhe ms way tnrougn tne many
scenes of "Jack o' Lantern" one
doesn't wonder whv he has such a
hard time getting off of Broadway.
There are so many good things
in "Jack o' Lantern,!' so many sur
prises, that it's like a three-ring
circus on a stage. Mr. Stone makes
clowning a fine art. He's bobbing
up all the time in some new antic,
some new character, that the au
dience is kept on edge waiting to
see what he'll do next. He's a vaga
bond, a i Frenchman, a Scotchman, a
Russian, an English music hall
singer, an Italian, and in the final
scene of the big spectacle gives an
impersonation of Charlotte, the
noted woman skater, star of the New
York Hippodrome. In this scene
there's a real ice pond on the stage
and Mr. Stone gives an exhibition
that would make most professional
One of the features of the show is
the dancing of Violet Zell, who has
been appropriately called the "hu
man rag baby." Her work with the
master clown gets a big hand.
Seemingly no Fred Stone show
would be complete without the six
Brown brothers and their syncopat
ing saxophones. This is the orig
inal clown saxophone band. The
Moonbeam girls ! do some clever
singing and dancing, and the big
Globe theater chorus is made up of
leal beauties, -who wear some won
derful costumts. Katie Smith has
a daring skating number.
Some of-the other stars in "Jack
o Lantern" who come in for their
share of the honors are Frank Her
bert and Coly Lorella. a Dair of
dandy acrobats: Teresa Valeric,
Harold West, Charles Maet, Oscar
Ragland, Roy Hoyer, Helen Barlow
Hazel Renaud, Penelope Willanl,
Jet Stanley. Sigma Pierce the Hoy
sisters, 'Ursula Chare, Kathryn
Walsh, Elsa May and Mabelle Ce
dars, There are two acts and eight
scenes in "Jack o' Lantern," which
was written by R. H. Burnside and
Anne Caldwell. Ivan Caryll is re
sponsible for the many catchy musi
cal numbers. "Jack o' Lantern" will
be at the Brandeis all week, with
matinees Wednesday and Saturday.
Cosmo Hamilton lias again pro
vided a delectable study of a girl,
this time opposite in character to
the one he presented in "The Blind
ness of Virtue." In that well remem
bered comedy the young lady hero
ine was led to the brink of a preci
pice she did not discover just be
cause Dame Nature asserted her
self, and she yielded to promptings
she could not comprehend. In
"Scandal" h;s ptrl is sophisticated
s.nd entirely self-centered, seeking
what she calls "fun" and "life ' at the
expense of the opposite sex. It
pleases her to play with things she
ought to shun, and finally, to extri
cate herself from a tight fix she in
volves a real he-man by alleging a
secret marriage with him. This -satisfies
family pride, and amares inti
mates, but does not meet the entire
approval of the man, who has some
old-fashioned Ideas of his own, and
proceeds to put them into effect.
His method of teaching the sejfish
young person a wholesome, salutary
lesson is the most logical feature of
a comedy that in some respects lays
a heavy demand on the credence of
the spectator.- Mr. Hamilton has
gone almost as far as his license al
lows in order to establish the situa
tion which gives him the climax,
smashing-as it is, a quivering-bit of
t'enuine life. The third act provides
the convention ant'.-ctimax. the let
down needed to. send folks away
trom the theater in a pleasant frame
of mind because everything ends so
happily. It would have been far
more logical just to have left
the situation as it exists at the close
of the second act, where the heroine
sobs in 'her "riighf'e," spurned with
contempt by the man whom she had
thought was about to demand th
ultimate price for his acquieence in
her deceotioli. .
Miss Elba Andrus brings to the
lole of the girl a. piquant quality of
humor, and fairly realizes the de
mands of the scene in which she
makes the surrender. It is brief, but
is splendidly brought off. Its suc
cess, though, is chiefly due to the
human touch that Coates Gwynne
gives the man in this moment of ulti
A carefully selected company sup
ports these leads in the presentation
of the comedy, which opened a
week's engagement at the Boyd last
night, where it was welcomed by a
large audience that greatly enjoyed
Amelia Stone and Arman Kaliz,
in an artistic musical and dancing
production entitled "Romance," and
Saranoff, accompanied by Billy Ab
bott and the Winter Garden Girls,
are! two stellaV acts which lead the
splendid bill at the Orpheum this
Miss iStone sings a 9 sweetly and
is as winesome as when she ap
peared here on a previous occasion
with her talented companion who
is clever in the characterization of
a chivalrous Frenchman. Their
dancing is the essence of grace.
Paul Parnell at the piano is an es
sential part of the , offering which
was well received yesterday.
Saranoff, a diminutive specimen
of male versatility,.is assisted by a
clever little company. Their mu
sical comedy was arranged, by Her
man Timbcrg of "School Days"
memory. As Sammy, the Hat rack
boy 6f Viol-Inn, Saranoff is the life
of the act. He chatters entertain
ingly, sings, dances and offers a
series of imitations on his violin.
"When the Boys Come Back," by
Mr. Abbott and the Violin Girls, is
one of the costume hits of the act,
which is a rollicking bit of enter
tainment from first to last.
Miss Venita Gould, known in
Omaha professionally as well as
privately, made a distinct hit with
her impersonations of Bert Wil
liams, playing poker; Mary Nash
in a scene from "The Man.. Who
Came Back;" Julian Eltinge, Grace
LaRue, George M. Cohan, Eva Tan
guay and Jack Norworth. Miss
Gould was required to respond to
Lynn and Howland have an amus
ing dialogue, in which the former
appears as a vapid ' Englishman.
Kitner and Reaney evoke cyclonic
laughter in "An Ocean Episode."
The Zarells have an athletic act of
merit. The Pickfords amuse with
their juggling and acrobatics. Topics
of the Day and Kinograms are the
usual screen features which round
out a uniformly excellent vaudeville
This week at the Gayety theater
Arthur Pearson is offering his new
show, "Girls a la Carte," for a week's
engagement. Notices of it say it- is
the best thjng he lias evr done.
The fashion revue in the second act
displays quite the most gorgeous
wardrobe ever seen at the Gayety.
Ladies' matinee daily at 2:15.
A comedy of character, taken from
life and staged under the direction
of Allen Dinehart, "The Meanest
Man in the World" is leading the
bill at the Empress. It is impres
sively presented by a group of actors
who put the real punch into its ef
fects. The Whirlwind Hagens sus
tain their name by the speed with
which they go through an ambitious
dancing program. Keno, Keyes and
Melrose, a trio of accomplished ac
robats, do a lot of funny as well as
difficult stunts in the course of their
performance, in which comedy min
gles with skill and strength. Adams
and Guhl wind up the vaudeville pro
gram with a blackface comedy act in
which some minstrel fun is passed
out and several good songs are pui
over. Gladys Brockweil in the Will
iam Fox production, "Thieves," ,:s
the photoplay feature. It is an1 in
teresting story. The Mack Swain
comedy and the news features com
plete the bill.
George Huff Says He Is
Too Old to Keep Coaching
Urbana, 111., Jan. 4. George Huff,
for23 years coach of base ball at the
University of Illinois, has turned
that department over to one of his
pupils, "Potsy" Clark. Huff remains
as director of athletics at the uni
versity, but said today he had
reached an age when coaches should
In Huff's years with baseball Illi
nois won eleven championships and
tied for the honor once. Huff be
came, nationally famous in 1902 when
he took his team east and vanquished
Yale, Princeton, West Point' and
Pennsylvania, but fell before Har
vard, 2 to 1. . Among stars turned
out of Huff's schools were Jake
Stahl, Carl Lundgren, Fred Beebe
Ed Pfeffer, Cy Falkenberg and Ray
I-OTHROI' 24th and I-otlirop HERT
I.YTBLl, In "UNB THINO AT A
TIME O'DAY," Jlark Swain comedy
ami Outing Chester.
HAMILTON 4ll(h and Hamilton
WILLIAM DKKMO.Nl In "BKYOND
THE SHADOWS" and "SMASHING
BARRIERS." episodo No. 10.
.irol.l.O 29th and Leavenworth
K.VIli UK.NNKTT In "STEPPING'
Ol'T," Vvb and comedy.1
IDKAL 16th and Dorcas KANNT
WARD in "THK PROFITEERS,'
CHARLES CHAPLIN'S latest
production, "A Day's Plea-sure,"
opened a week's engage
ment at the, Rialto Sunday to
crowded houses. The traffic trouble
into which Chaplin "bumps" is de
clared to be the funniest incident
ever filmed. As the head of the fam
ily, he takes his family to the fam
ily auto, a dilapidated affair, and
starts off for a journey to the coun
try. The comedy is as great or
greater than anything Chaplin has
previously accomplished. j
Coach Adams to Select ,
Omaha Uni Team Tonight
Coach Adams of th& Omaha uni
versity will have its basket ball can
didates go through their regular
practice this evening as he will se
lect the team that will play in the
Commercial league Tuesday evening
against the Commerce High Re
serves. A? yet Coach Adams has not
picked his first or second team.
Small Pox Delays Hockey.
Houghton, Mich., Jan. 4. Small
pox on the Canadian border today
caused postponement of the open
ing, tomorrow night, of the Ameri
can Amateur Hockey league season.
Theteam from the Canadian Soo
was to have played the Portage
Lake combination here, but the en
trance of the visitors into the
United States was forbidden by fed
eral authorities. '
Los Angeles, Jan. 4. Otto Walk
er won the 100-mile jnotorcycle
race held at Ascot Speedway here
this afternoon, making the distance
in one hour 17 minutes and 4? sec
onds. Ralph Hepburn was second
and L. E. Parkhurst third.
Painters' Union Plans to .
Oust All Legion Members
Chicaso. Tan. 4. Renresentatives
of a local painters'' union announced
Sunday they were making plans to
oust all members who hold member
ship in the American Legion. Thev
were applauded by other delegates
to the Chicaeo Federation of Labor
They declared the legion men were
"tools of the capitalists' system."
Sun "Soldiers of Fortune," pro
duced for the screen by Allan Dwan
as a Realart special, was received
with enthusiasm by large assem
blages at the Sun theater yesterday,
where the picture will be the offer
ing for the entire week. -Mr. Dwan
presenti the story in vivid colors
aj:d has added to the delight of the
tale by bringing it up to the present
time. Ho has, howevc-r, adhered to
the main story so as to hold all the
original romantic charm with which
G.0. P. SECRETARY
RESIGNS POSITION .
TO AID C00LIDGE
James B. Reynold? of Massa- .
chusctts to Be Succeeded
ByC. B. Miller. ' ,
Chicago, Jan, 4. James. B. Rey nolds
of Massachusetts, secretary of f
the republican national committee r
since 1912, has resigned, it is an- '
nounced to take the management of .'
the campngn of Governor Calvin
Coolidge ot Massachusetts for thfe
nomination for president. The-resignation
is eflective January 10.
The announcement from central
western headquarters of the repub
lican national committee,' said it was
expected that .Clarence B. Miller of
Minnesota, for 10 years a ncmber
of congress from the Duluth district, .,
would be made acting secretary. He
would assume all oi Mr. Reynolds'
duties until the national committee
takes formal action,
"Jimmie" Reynolds, factotem of 4
the national committee for years, '
will open Governor Coolidge's cam
paign hcvlquarters, in Washington.
Mr. Miller lias been engage for
several months in special work at
Washington for the national com
mittee. He last represented the Du- ".
Iuth district in the Sixty-fifth con
gress. . , -
The Italian govcrnmfnt will add
to its educational system a national
institute for the instruction of illit
erate adults. '
Strand The anger of a strong
minded man when he discovers that
h;s love has been betrayed by an
unprincipled woman is a vital factor
in "The Beauty Market," a photo
production starring Katherine Mac
Donald at the Strand, and which
will be the offering at this picture
house up to and including Wednes
day evening. Miss MacDonald takes
the part of Amelia Thorndyke,
financially unable to bear the heavy
expense to which she is put as a
member of fashionable society, but
inclined to brave the game as long
as possible in order to win an ever
lasting reward for her suffering a
Moon One of the most success
ful photoplay productio- s in which
Tom Mix has appeared in in Omaha
is "The Speed Maniac," which be
gun a five-day run at the Moqn
yesterday, before capacity audi
ences. ' The big auto race in which
Mix's car is wrecked, the rescue of
a girl in a runaway tally-ho, and a
big boxing match at which a young
girl appears disguised as a boy, fur
nish a few of the thrills that de
lighted those in attendance Sunday.
I MONSV V
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cur THIS OUT,,
IT IS yvofiTff Mdftey
IF AHA f t 0 TO OS
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A SO 17- SUA R C S IN
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LEARN HOW itoo.
By WSC ItivesTMEMT
TRUCK el TRACToR CO.
lio-o wrsr f-o street
eVeTW VOAK. V.
Muse Frank Mayo and Kathryn
Adams share honors in "The Brute
Breaker," the Universal story of the
north woods, which begins a two
day run at the Muse today. In the
production Mayo depicts the role of
a young chap who interited a vast
woodland principality and set out to
rid the camps of the bullies who
were making life miserable for the
residents. There is sufficient action
of camp life to hold one's interest
throughout. " ,
Socialists Deplore Raids
Made Against' Radicals
Chicago, Jan. 4. The socialist
party from its national headquar
ters today , issued a statement de
ploring the raid against radicals.
The arrests were termed the "grav
est blow yet struck at the perman
ence of American institutions."
Goes for Peace Terms.
Budapest, Jan. ' 4. Part of the
Hungarian peace delegation, includ-
Jing Count Appouyi, will leave Mon-
V .1 r T l . . i , .
uay lor rans 10 receive tne terms
of,the peace .treaty from tke allies.
Owned and Recommended
by Home Builders, Inc.,
6 First Mortgzge
Bonds i" 5
Tax' Free in Nebraska.
S250 $600 $1,000
Secured by Omaha business prop
erty centrally located.
Interest 6 payable semi-annual-
JJaturity 1924 to 1928.
Owners win occupy the building.
American Security Co.
18th and Dodge, Omaha, Neb.
Bought and sold at the
New York market
prices less a small commission.-
THE OMAHA TRUST CO.
Ground Floor Omaha
National Bank Bldg,
Phone Tyler 100,
Affiliated ith the Omaha
PURE FOOD PRODUCTS
PORK AND BEEF PACKERS PROVISIONERS
" PRODUCE DEALERS WHOLESALE BAKERS
R. C. HOWE,
VICE PRESIDENT and GENERAL .
V MANAGER. -,
This treat independent food products com
pany is owned by some 8,000 stockholders, ia
cludinf 'some ol the west's greatest live stock
TaADs Mxaa aacusTaaw
v. a. and soaaaoM
Fistula-Pay When Cured .
A mild system ol treatment that cures PUea. Fistula and
other Recta 1 Diseases in abort time, without a severe sur
gical operation. No Chloroform, Ether or other genera"
, snattbeUo used. A cure guaranteed in every case accepted
lor treatment, and no money to be paid until cored. Write (or book on Recta lDiseaaee. wltb names. ,
and testimonials of more than 1000 prominent people who hare bees permanently cored. -
DR. K. R. TARRY 240 B Building . OMAHA, NEBRASKA '
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