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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 8, 1920)
THE BEE: OMAHA. THURSDAY, JANUARY S. 1920.
"SYRUP OF FIGS"
Look at tongue! Remove poi
sons from stomach, liver
, and bowels.
BY SAME RED
Bolshevik Agitators Working
" To Overthrow Government
And Establish Soviets
Accept "Cahiornia' Syrup uT rigs
yuly look (or the name California
on the package, then you are sure
your child is having the Mcst and
most harmless laxative or physic
for the little stomach, liver and
J bowels. Children love its delicious
fruity las to. Full directions for
ft chihl's dose an each bottle. Give it
' without fear,
' ' Motherl You must say "Califor-
THE BATTLE WON
Confidence in your physician
or the tonic that he may
prescribe, is half the battle
won. The consistent use of
always begets confidence in.
those who take it. Scott s is
a tonic-nutnent recom
mended by physicians
Let SCOTT'S help
you win your battle
Scott & Bowae. Bloom 6eld, N. J. 9-
YEARS IN USE
No Alcohol or Dangerous Drug
London, Jan. 7. (By the' Asso
ciated Press.) Bolshevik agitators
are , working energetically along
lines similar to those projected by
TThe radicals in America, namely the
overthrow of the government and
the establishment of a soviet form
of government. ' i
. It' is thought probable that the
plans on this side of tire Atlantic
have not reached the point achieved
in the United States, but it is be
lieved tfiat the radicals here rapid
ly are reaching the point where they
might seize upon some big labor
strike as an opportunity for starting
a revolutionary movement.
While these facts are common
knowledge to close-observers of the
situation, it is Said to be impossible
for the British authorities under Jjie
present ultra-liberal laws bf free
speeclwto do much more than watch
the progress qf events.
Deport Undesirable Aliens.
Great Britain can and does deport
undesirable aliens bu4inthc case
of British subjects the situation is
more delicate. There are several or
ganizations in London and in va
rious parts of the country some po
litical and other allegedly allied with
the extremists laborites which
avowedly arc, bolshevist or commu
nist. - 1
Individual agitators daily are
spreading huge quantities of writ
ten .propaganda' and' also lecturing
throughout the country. There arc
some half a dozen periodicals which
are out and out "red" and some of
them make no pretensions of hiding
the fact 'that they are advocating
soviet rule in Kngland.
There are only a few big red lead
ers, but they have a sufficient follow
ing to form a gdodly sized nucleus
for organization. Their whole effort-
now is centered in sowine-tlie
seeds of discontent, according to the
Can't Be Reached by Law.
The red idea, iU is asserted, is to
jwork for affiliation with existing or
ganizations rathel- than for the crea
tion of new ones. The agitators
cannot be reached by the law except
for direct incitement to revolt or.
for some other breach of peace.
Famous Albert Hall, withxall its
historic associations connected with
the throne, has been used for what
virtually were bolshevik meetings
at which extremist speeches were
delivered and VThe Red Flag" sung
to'the accompaniment to the great
organ. Similar meetings are held
in other places in London and the
police are bound to protect the
speakers so' long as there is no act
ual breach of the ptace.
Still Great Britain seemingly is
not unduly discouraged at the trend
of events, believing in the power of
the law to cope with any actual at
tempt to' use force and trusting in
the good sense of the public not to
be misled by propaganda.
Lansing Urges Pay
Increase for All U. S.
v ashington. Jan. 7. Minimum
salaries of $35,000 for ambassadors
and $15,000 for ministers with gov-
rnmeivt-owned embassy buildings
and allowances for upkeep were rec
ommended to the house foreign af
fairs committee today by Secretary
Lansing.. The" committee is holding
hearings on the annual diplomatic
and consular service appropriation
bill. . .
Ambassadors now receive $17,500
and ministers $12,500.
Omaha Parents Continue
Seven-Year Search for Son
' Mr. and Mrs. Gustaf Werth, form
erly .of Wathena, Kan., now of Om
aha, are beginning the seventh year
of their-search for their son, Kal,
who disappeared from his Kansas
home when he was 12 years old.
Karl was the oldest of six chil
dren. In January, 1914, he disap
peared mysteriously. Police in St.
Joseph searched for him without
avail, finally deciding that the lad
must have drowned in the river. His
disappearance was so absolute and
sudden not the slightest trace of
him has ever been found.
His parents believe the lad k alive.
l tnink he does not know our
whereabouts," said Gustaf . Werth.
He probably enlisted in the army.
If he did and is now mustered out
he will probably settle in the mid
Werth now lives at 1815 Vinton
street, Omaha. ' .
Pershing to President Is
Urged at Des Moines. Meel
Des Moines, Jan. 7. (Special Tel-gram.)-E.
C. Folsom, delegate to
the meeting of the Kiwanis club
'ere from Lincoln, declared in .
speech-p the club that Gen. John
J.-lershing was the most available
m:.ii for president of the United
"General Pershing is in no sense
a candidate." he said, "but if no po
litical party is sufficiently astute to
present him the common people
should arise in their ' might and
draft this distinguished citizen."
Englishman Makes Gift
JKew Yo. Jan- 7.-A gift of $100
000 from snr George Watson, noted
British manufacturer, for the estab
lishment of a traveling professor
ship, in American history in the va
rious universities of the United
Kingdom was announced yesterday
The purpose of the donation is to
cement-more firmly the friendship
between the United States and Great
, Two Germans Deported.
New York, Jan. 7. Two Ger
mans arrested in recent raids on
New York "reds" were on the Amer
ican steamship Mongolia, which
sailed for Hamburg. They were
George -Schwarzwalder and Ernest
JEtnU Albert He itmuller. Their trans
portation was paid by federal agents.
WIDOW AND VICTIM OF MICHIGAN AUTOMOBILE MURDER
Mt. Clemens, Mich authorities investigating the slaying of J. Stanley
Brown, wealthy Detroit clubman, whose body was found in his auto
mobile on a lonely road near Mt. Clemens, are convinced that two
persons had a hand in the crime. They have issued a warrant for
the arrest of a woman friend of Brown, who, police believe, can throw
some light on the mystery. Mrs. Brown, who is shown here in outing
costume, was being sued for divorce, at the time the slain man's body
was fouid abandoned in his auto. She is 19 years old.
$500,000,000 Budget DONT GET SASSY '
To Evangelize World, TO ENUMERATORS,
"ssi. "v.-:- Bill iiwuk-x i . t
N?s, -7 - V iT.
At Cecilia's for '
-Mrs. Joseph O'Keefe
Isabel Wilkinson O'Keefe, w ife 'of
Joseph F. O'Keefe, an Omaha real
tor, was" buried yesterday morning in
Holy Sepulcher cemetery, following
high mass service in charge of Rev
idrew Murphy in St. Cecilia's
The pallbearers were: Charles
M. Garvev, W. J. Hvnes, Frank Mc
Caffrey. William McLanrev,, hd
ward j. Leary and Dr. H. M. Fitz-
Mrs. O'Keefe is survived by five
daughters. ' Elizabeth, Margaret,
Mary, Ada and Josephiue. An
other daughter, Alice, died several
years ago. The youngest daughter
is 2 vears old.
Mrs. O'Keefe was born in York
shire, England. December 4, 1876,
and came to this country when a
girl. She lived many years at Pine
Bluff, Wyo., where she had a host
of friends. She was married in
Cheyenne; Wyo., August- 15, 1900,
and moved to Omaha shortly there
after. She also is survived by the
following sisters and brother: Mrs.
John Ewbank and Mrs. F. R. Mor
gan of Kimball, Neb., Mrs. C. H.
Armour of Glenrock, Wyo.. Mrs. C.
W. Beattj) of Cheyenne, Mrs. Ed
ward Dolan, Mildred Wilkinson and
J. R.Vilkirson of Pine Bluff, Wyo.;
also a stepmother, Mrs. John Wilk
inson, and 1wo stepbrothers, W. A.
and C C. Gross of Pine Bluff. .
She was in failing health for more
than a year... She prepared her holi
day arrangements at home and then
was. sent to St. Catherine's Tiospital,
with expectations that, she would be
home in time for Christmas, but the
end came last Saturday. Mrs.
O'Keefe was known by many Onia
hans as a woman of beautiful char
acter, devoted -to her home, husband
and five lovely daughters. Many
floral remembrances attested the
love with , which she was held by
those who knewher.
Chairman Hays of
Republican Committee -Confers
Chairman Will H. Hay's and Re
gional Director Victor Heinz of the
national republican committee passed
through Omaha yesterday, and spent
the time between trains at the sta
tion in conference with leading Om
ahans, including Editor Victor Rose
water of The Bee, R. B. Howell and
Harry Byrne. The committee mem
bers weie on their way to Denver.
Mutti of Egypt Wants
British Protectorate Lifted
Cairo,, Jan. 7. A conversation be
tween Viscount Milner, special Brit
ish commissioner, with the grand
mufti of Egypt, who is the relig
ious chief of the Mohammedans in
Egypt, is reported in the news
paper El Misri, in which the grand
mufti attributed the present trouble
in the conditiohs to the country's
desire for independence.
Lord Milner contended that the
rnufti's arguments did not prevent
a discussion, and asked him to dis
cuss the 'questions. But the mUfti
"We can have no discussion until
the protectorate is withdrawn."
Young Man Is Shot in Leg
While Visiting Woman
"JohnUrck, 2524 Soutlr Twelfth
street, was mysteriously shot at 9
last night while courting a .young
woman at Fifth and Bancroft 'streets.
The shot entered his leg above the
knee. . - '
Urefc refuses to disclose the name
of the young woman. He .told the
police he believed the shot was fired
by one of a gang of rowdies that
"hang around" Bancroft school.
Urek's wound is not considered
Charge Store Officer With
"Irregularities in Accounts
Denver, Col., Jan. 7. Maj. H. O,
Womack, former officer in charge
of army storeJfJo. 2 in Denver, has
been arrested in Fort Worth. Tcx
by Department of Justice agents,
charged with irregularities in his
accounts of the store in thisv city,
according to word received by local
Hunt Escaped Soldiers.
F.t Paso.Tex..- Jan. 7. Sheriff's
posses are scouring Dona Ana coun
ty. New Mexico, in search of four
armed soldiers said to have escaped
in an automobile from the guard
hotis'c at Marfa, Tex., Sunday and
reported to have terrorized farmers
in the vicinity of Las Cruces," N. M.
Jo Be Held Here
During Next Week
Four more conventions are sched
uled to be held in Omaha next
week, making 'a total of eight con
ventions during the first two weeks
of 1920. The three-day convention
of the Nebraska Farmers' Educa
tional and Co-operative Union will
open J.'uesday with headquarters at
the Hotel Castle and sessions at
the Masonic temple.
The Nebraska Lumber Dealers'
association will meet for two days
beginning Wednesday at the Hotel
Rome. ' The Nebraska Lumber
men's Mutual Insurance associa
tion will meet at the Hotel Rome
on the same dates. A meeting
of the Nebraska' Sheriff's asso
ciation wilt be held in the Hotel
Castle Wednesday. The four con
ventions will bring 2,500 visitors to
the city, according to Miss Doris
Goethe, convention secretary of' the
Chamber of Commerce.
Balloon Squad Invited to .
See" Snow Battle Pictures
An invitation has been extended to
the members of the Omaha balloon
school to see the first moving pic
tures of the snow battle staged at
the barracks several weeks ago.
The pictures will be shown at the
Moon theater for four days, com
mencing Sunday. Scenes show the
boys bringing the heavy "bean
shooter" artillery . into play, a dis
astrous air raid on "enemy" lines
attacking with infantry and "tanks"
and the entire battle as seen by a
To Naval Award Probe
, Washington. Jan. 7. As another
development in the naval award situ
ation, repubicsm members of the
house naval committee at an in
formal meeting went on record ten
tatively as opposing a congressional
inquiry of the medal awards, holding
that instead congress should give
immediate attention to legislation
fixing the peace time' personnel of
the navy and annual appropriation
Church Leaders Say
Atlantic City, N. J. Jan.' 7. A
budget of more than $500,000,000
will be necessary to evangelize the
world, according to leaders of the
survey conference of the Inter
Church World movement of North
America, launched Wednesday.
More than 1,000 delegates, repre
senting 28 denominations, responded
to the roll call.
Dr. Fred P. Haggard, head of the
survey dejiartmcnt of the movement,
outlined th great task confronting
the Protestant church and pictured
the extent of the job of building
up the material '.involved in the
world survey. .
Samuel Guy Inman, in charge of
the Latin-American . survey? de
clared that American mission boards
are the, only organizations which
have devedoped a practical, com
prehensive and inclusive, program
for solving the Mexican problem.
Mr. Inman said the Mexican prob
lem was not a question of a "rev
olution to be squelched, but an ev
olution to be guided."
"Mission board." he added, "are
planning to help Mexico solve her
problems by establishing eight agri
cultural, schoolsf her social prob
lems by setting up ocial centers
in every town of more than 15,00
people; her educational-problems by
establishing a university in the city
of Mexico, and enlarging and mul
tiplying high schools, normal and
Twenty-one men yesterday took
the examination for special agents
of the revenue department of the
federal government. The agents' du
ties will consist of running down
bootleggers, and drug peddlers and
obtaining- information in criminal
cases. All were from Omaha with
the exception of two men.
It was expected that several wom
en would take the examination, but
none were present yesterday morn
ing when the sealed envelopes con
taining the examination papers were
given out. The "tests" lasted six
hours, beginning at 9 and ending at
3 in the afteYnoon. Those nassinir
the examinations are subject to as
signment to duty in any section of
the United- States and will . be
changed from point to point as the
needs of the service require.
The salaries ranee from $1.5(10 to
$3,000 a year. The completed ex
amination papers were sealed and
registered late yesterday afternoon
and mailed to Washington. The
names of the successful candidates
are expected within 10 days.
Hymn Writer D&ad. s
New York. Jan. 7. The death is
announced of Rev. Henry V. Ek
lund, 71 years old. widely-known
clergyman of the Swedish Metho
dist Episcopal church and author
of more than 200 of its hyms. He
died of apoplexy at his home in
Brooklyn Tuesday. He had held
pastorates in Chicago, Burlington,
la., and New York.
A new electric table lamn has a
shade that can be inverted for use
as a cooking bowl and a stand that
contains a toaster and grill which
can be placed inside the bowl. '
U. S. Law Provides Penalty for
All Refusing Information
Enumerators working on the four
tcenth federal census report all
kinds of experiences to jjohu H.
Hopkins, supervisor for this district.
Tuesday afternoon one of the male
enumerators made a complaint
against a woman, the wife of a busi
ness man. '
"I told her in a polite manner
what I had called for and she re
plied that she was too busy with her
housework, referred me to her hus
bandi at 1iis grocery store and
slammed the door in my face," the
enumerator reported. '
Mr. Hopkins called the wom.vi
over the telephone and explained
that the enumerators are federal of
ficers and that there is a law which
provides for a fine of $200 for re
fusal to furnish the information
asked by enumerators. The manner
of this woman was ffuite changed
when tle enumerator called a sec
ond tim?. . ' v
Another enumerator encountered
a smallpox sign on a house. He was
advised to obtain the assistance of
the physician attending the case.
X"I have received several com
plaints from enumerators who
Tre refused information when they
called. 1 will send a special agent
to these places," Mr. Hopkins stated.
Drastic action will be taken only as
a last resort.
University Farm Student
Takes Own Life in Room
Lincoln, Neb., Jan. 7. (Special
Telegram.) George Raicke, a stu
dent at' the state farm", cdtmmitted
suicide Wednesday night in hi
loom, 16,45 North: Thirty-tbiwl
street, by shooting himself thrcrtljill
. Raicke took a bath, then fctM
down on the bed on his back and
fired the shot. The revolver was
still in his hand when his body was
His father, R. J. Raicke, is a
fyrmr near Central City. His
brother, Walter, is-county attorney
of Merrick county. Another brother
is a student at the university. No
cause for his act is known.
b i v o r c e
Will Advocate Legislation
Favorable to Land Banks
Washington, Jan, 7. (Special
Telegram.) Ex-Mayor Don Love
and J. L. Teeters, a business man
of Lincoln, are in Washington to
advocate legislation favorable to
the Smoot bill or any other measure
the point stock land banks and op
position to the Smoot bill or any
other measure that seeks to put
these land banks out of business or
tax their ,honds.
A joint hearing of both senate
and house -committees on banking
and currency will be held on Satur
day, when Ex-Congressman Steph
ens and probably President Weston
of the Omaha Bank will be heard.
To Wed in-Chicago.
Chicago, Jan. 7. (Special Tele
gram.) William M. Murphy .of
Wisner, Neb., obtained a license'here
today to marry Miss Adelaide Day
Nannie Johnson, after nearly J30
years of married life with Fran A.
Johnson, asked the district court for
a divorce from him. on the ground
of cruelty. She asks to be given
$1,500 alimony. v ,
Anna Mary Jensen sued Nels Jen
setl for a, divorce in district court,
charging that he struck her, neg
lected her when she was ill and fi
nally drove her from home. She
says she has not lived with him for
seven years. They wfre married 20
Amanda Frances Marie Chew ap
plied to the Jtistrict court for a di
vorce from Raymond Sherwood
Chew, alleging that he Mapped her.
knocked her down and was cruel
otherwise since their marriage in
W18. She asks for custody of her two
chijdren by a former marriage and
for tin restoration of her former
Cruel and inhuman treatment by
Howard Rule has broken the health'
and endangered the life of his wife,
Gladys, she alleges in a petition for
divorce riled in district court. A re
straining order was- issued at her re
quest to keep him from harming her
and her little , daughter by her first
marriage. They were married jnst
live -months ago, but she alleges he
has threatened to kill her.
So loud in her denunciations of
him did Anna Fox become -that
Leon Fox had to take his three
children by his first marriage and
leave home -last Friday and take up
his abode in his tailor shop at 109
North Fortieth street, so he alleges
in a petition for divorce filed in
district court. His wife has two
rWldren by "her former marriage.
He alleges she often remarked that
she wished he would get a divorce.
He say he gave her $330 last month
to inake a first payment on a piece
f "property, but that she put the
money to other uses.
William Fulper was granted a
divorce from Cora . Fulper on
grounds of cruelty; David Johnson
from Ruth Johnson on - allegations
of extreme cruelty, and Charles
Peterson from Margaret Peterson
on charges of extreme cruelty. The
decrees were granted by Judge Day
in divorce court.
Maccabees -Close Two Days'
..Celebration With Banquet
The members of Omaha tent No.
7?, Maccabees, concluded a two
days' celebration of the success of
the past year with a banquet in the
Swedish auditorium last night. All
members who diad secured one new
member' w-ere allowed to attend.
Joseph P. Gray was toastmaster and
State Commander M. G. Winters de
livered the principal address. Other
speakers were George A. Lee
1 nomas E. Genng, R. H. Bremers,
Dr. P. T. Conlan, Ben M. Holma
and E. J. Jones of Council Bluffs.
Wednesday night a public installa
tion of officers was held in the audi
torium. Over 300 members attended
and following the installation a dance
was held. The following officers were
installed: J. A. McDonald, past com
mander; Ira L. Mitchell, commander;
Ben M. Homan, lieutenant com
mander; George A. Lee, record
Winter Sessions ' Start in
Monmouth Park, Central
Park, Lincoln and Edward
Programs for the' opening meet-
ings of four community centers, to
be held Friday evening at 8, were
announced by Recreation Director
Isaacson. They will be presented at
Monmouth Park, Central Park, Ed
ward Rc.scvvatef and Lincoln com
munity centers, meeting in the school
houses of the same names. The pro
grams arc open to the public in
Election of community center
councils to govern the activities of
each center, will be the chief busi
ness transacted. Entertainment pro
grams will be held at all centers pre
ceding the elections.
Next Tuesday the Clifton Hill and
Mason community centers will be
opened. . The Clifton Hill center
meets in the auditorium of the,
School for Deaf, and the Mason cen-'
ter meets at Mason school.
The programs for Fridav are:
Piano and L'ruin Selections SmltH
Oharactfr Singing Kenneth and Hatl
Dancing Number Maxlne anil Faustina
Jrlsh Jig Jtartfta Ttanda.lL,
Community ainglng. i
Election of community enter council.
Piano Selection Mta Pearl Sunblad.'
Spanish Dance Mla Loretta Dennis".
Mandolin-Club LeH by Mr. Pote Mea
s!na. Social "Miners." '
Election of community center council.
- KItWAKU KONF.WATER.
' ruet, Guitar and Mandolin C olver Sla
ters. Irish Sketch. In Costume Mrg. Evaniu
. Piano selei-tlon Mr. Rotlllo.
Hawaiian Music Colver Sister.
Dutch Sketch. In Costume Mrs. Evani.
f Election of community center cilunclL
CENTRAL FABK. i
Community singing. v
Review' of last season's center. f
cal Solo Miss Marte Hopkins.
Reading Miss l.uella Berry.
Talk Commissioner Thomas Falconer.
Klectlon of Community center council.
Open forum dtccusslon.
Musical Number Mra. George Turner.
Community singing. s
Charge Conspiracy to
"Poison Drink" Venders
New York, Jan. 7. Five ruoTe of
the 'men indicted in jonnection
with the manufacture and dfitribu-
non ot wood -alcohol "whisky," .
which spread death and illness in
Connecticut at Christmas time, were
arraigned in federal court charged
with conspiracy to defeat the war
time prohibition law;. Cosimo De
Ambrosjo, Salvatore Esposito,
Adolph Panarelli and Luiga Puca "
were held in $50,000 bail each. Car
mine Licenziato was held in $10,000.
All pleadedhot guiltv.
Paul Nassetta and Frank Soricelli
were arrested charged with being
implicated in the sale, of "whisky"
which caused several deaths in Hart
Humphrey in Washington.
Washington, Jan. 7. (Special
Telegram.) Judge A. R. Humphrey
of Broken Row, who has been visit
ing his son. Paul Humphrey, a resi
dent of Oklahoma; is in Washington .
to remain until spring.
Steals, 'Cows Woman, Sets
Fire to 'House and Escapes
Douglas. Ariz., Jan. 7. A burglar
got $800 in jewelry and silverware,
set fire to the house and cowed a
woman with a pistol until he could
escape here. Mrs. W. T. Cardwell.
who surprised the burglar in the
home of her father, O. K. Clinton,
forgot to report therobbery until
firemen hadextinguished the blaze,
which caused $2,000 loss.
Veteran Firemen Elect
Grant Watson President
The Veteran Fireman's association
of Omaha last night elected the fol
lowing officers 'for 1920: Grant Wat
Son, president; Jul Treitschke, first
vice president; J. W. Jardine, second
vice president; F. H. Koesters, sec
tarx: C. G. Hunt, treasure?.
Resolutions on the death of Fred
Krug, in November, were passed
unanimously. Krug, the resolutions
pointed out, was one of the first vol
unteer: firemen, Omaha ever had. ,
Two Young Girls Arrested, ,
Charged With Forgery
Marjorie Young, 18 years old, and
Viva Behdon, 17, both of 131 North
Twenty-fifth street,' were arrested
"yesterday afternoon by .Infectives
Lahey and Hughes and Officer
Buglcwicz, and charged with forgery.
According to the police the girls
have fcrged checks on Benson
Thorne Co., Brandeis stores and the
Fashion store for various amounts
from $35 to $90. ,
Atlantic Fleet Starts for
Winter Maneuvers Today
Norfolk, Va.. Jan. 7. The Atlantic
fleet is assembled off the Virginia
capes, ready to start early Thursday
for the southern drill grounds 'at
Guantanamo, Cuba, for the annual
winter maneuvers and target prac
tice. On the -southern voyage tfie
fleet will be in command of Rear
Admiral lleliry P. Wilson, on board
the flagship Pennsylvania.
Heavy Whisky) ShininTSnts.
San Francisco, Jan. 7. Unusually
heavy shipments of liquor 'were
started from Pacific coast to the the
Atlantic coast -and gulf poitit?
Wednesday, the last dav on which
it could safely be sent from Pacific
seaboard points for export to Mex
ico. South America and Europe, the
collector of internal revenue an
pong moituntr lop t hat kpt tht MmiWiM 3E Um
f--qcco , .
11 III 1
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