Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, January 21, 1920, Page 8, Image 8

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All Non-Catholics Invited to
Hear Exposition of Doc
trine of Catholic
Rev. Bcrtrtnd L. Conway and Rev,
John E. Burke of the Paulist Fa
ther of New York will eive free
lectures fof non-Catholics in St. Ce
cilia cathedral, Fortieth and' Burt
streets, dunne a two-week mission
tartine- Sundav. Tanuary 25.
All non-Catholics are invited to
The purpose of the lectures is to
explain the doctrine of the Catholic
church "to all who seek the truth
and to answer in a kindly manner
all their 'dflficulties."
A question box will be placed at
the cathedral door, and questions
placed in the box one evening will
be answered the following evening.
Not a Challenge. .
"To some non-Catholics," said Fa
ther Conway last night, "it may seem
that the Paulist Fathers are issuing
a challenge rather than an invita
tion. On the contrary, we deplore
any attempt to stir up animosity be
tween members of different churches.
We propose to set forth systemati
cally an exposure ana aerense ot
Catholic teaching. All Catholics
know that there are thousands of
fair-minded, intelligent non-Catholics
who are anxious to hear some
thing about the Catholic faith from
those who are her accredited repre
sentatives." i Order of the Lectures.
The following program has been
mapped out for the two weeks' re
Program for Retreat.
fcunday, January 25. 11 . "
Ulvino Alisninn.
p. m.-
m. "The
m. "The
f'hiii.i'h'a nivtne Misatnn
Sunday. January so, s
Think Vnu of Christ?"
Monday, January 26, S p. nr
and Faltn."
Tuesday. Jnnuary i7. p. m. U one
Ch'irch a flood aa Another i
Weilneedav. January 28, 8 p.
Ktnednm of iod."
Thuvsdnv. January !S. I p.
Church and the Bible"
Friday. January iO, p.
Sunday, Febmao I. IV m
Unity." . .
Sunday. February 1, S p. m.-
tn Spirit and tn Trutn.
Monday, February 2, p. m. Confess
Tinndav. February 8. 8 P. m "The:
Holy Eucharist." ...
Wednesday, February 4, 8 p. m. After
Death What?" . .
Thursday, February 8, 8 p. m. "Mar
riage and Divorce."
Friday, February 8, 8 p. m Tne
Church and Intellectual Progress.
Sunday. February 8. 11 a. m. It !
the Mesa that-Matters." .,,,... t
Sunday. February 8, 8 p. m. Why I
Am a Catholic." K
Invited to Rectory. x
All who wish to discuss some parr
ti'cular question with the mission
aries may call at the cathedral rec
tory between 7 and 7:30 any evening-
The idea of giving missions to
non-Catholict is the first reason for
the existence of the Paulist fa
thers," said Father Burke.
1 1. LI AM FARNUM scores an
other success in "The Last ol
Duanes." a William Fox
production having its last showing
at the Moon theater today and
Thursday. In his portrayal of Buck
Duane, the hero of this stirring Tex
as border life tale, William Farnum
a seen at his verv best This time
the star portrays a man who through
rfo fault of his own is forced to kill
and flee, to herd with outlaws rnnid
stirring situations until the falseness
of his position is impressed on the
governor by the girl he loves who
finally wins him a pardon and happiness.
Strand The big double bill on the
screen at the Mrand theater is
crowding this house to its capacity,
and why not. Fatty Arbuckie in
"The Garage" keeps one in a de-
iightful humor throughout its scteen-
ing. and Jack Pickford in "'In
Wrong," keeps the house in an up
roar. Either of these two comedians
make suffcient entertainment for an
evening, but when you are privileged
to see the two ot them on the same
screen in one "night, you can rest
assured of having one big night of
Sun A trip to the snow-covered
heights of the Tyrolean Alps awaits
the movie fan at the Sun theater,
where "Blind Husbands" is being
shown this week. I he story deals
with a famous American surgeon
and his beautiful wife. Professional
cares make the scientist preoccupied
and apparently indifferent to his
wife s heart happiness.
On :insurpassed, awe - inspiring
scenery, vigorous dramatic action
and the very uniqueness of the dar-
ne clot Klind Husbands, makes
its bid for the plaudits of the picture
loving multitudes.
Rialto Remarkable scenic effects
have been secured in the Paramount
Artcraft picture, "Everywoman,"
which is showing at the Rialto
theater this week with Violet Hem-
mg in the title role. One of the
most spectacular is the banauet hall
of wealth, the part played by Theo-
Neighborhood Houses
LOTHKOI SUh and Lothrap
wl'h aa all-star caat; alao special
HAMILTON 40th and Hamilton
BRASS," also Mutt and Jeff comedy.
APOI.IA) 29th and Leavenworth
NIGHT BRIDE." a most delightful
picture; also good comedy.
DIAMONU 24th and Lake "EYES
OF THE WORLD." with an all-star
raa. It's too big a picture to mlsa.
COMFORT 24th and Vinton MAR
FROM BROADWAY," and a Harold
Lloyd comedy.
dore Roberts. It is built in the' shape
of a dollar mark. One circle of the
"S" contains a swimming pool, while
the other is occupied by a dance
floor. On these two stages beauti
ful girls in the most remarkable cos
tumes of ultra-modern mode disport.
For the big theater sceenes in which
Everywoman makes her debut, a
chorus of extremely pretty girls in
unique costumes was employed. The
stage was literally covered with real
flowers, which gives an idea of the
extravagant scale upon which the
spectacle was filmed.
Muse Tom Mix, the inimitable, is
to be here again with new thrills, ad
ventures, fun and romance in "The
Speed Maniac." It opens a two
day run at the Muse today. "The
Speed Maniac" is a story of western
lite, embodying, according to ad
vance reports, a big auto race classic,
a boxing match in which Mix cham
.pions the weak and baffles the wrong;
some daring rides on the famous
horse Tony, and other "stunts" that
show Mix a past master of his craft
which includes handling a charm
ing love theme.
Empress Today affords the last
chancev to see William Russell in
"The Lincoln Highwayman," by
Paul Dickey, at the Empress theater.
The garage which Jimmy Clunder,
the hero, acquires was specially built
on the Lincoln Highway. Many high
class motor cars lend a touch of
luxury to the picture. The plot runs
through many exciting incidents.
Omaha Man Elected to
T i; ; Head .state Arcnuecis
Alan McDonald was elected presi
dent of the Nebraska chapter of the
American Institute of Architects at
the second annual meeting and din
ner at the University club last eve
ning. '
Other officers elected were: vice
president, L. A. Davis of Linccin;
erritarv treasurer. G. D. Sandham
of Omaha. F. A. Henninger and F.
UV. Clark were chosen to serve two
year terms oti the executive com
mittee. '
The principal talks were made by
Thomas R. Kimball, president of the
American Institute of Architects,
alid Ed H. Brown of Minneapolis.
- Among the guests were Cha.ies
Battelle. Kabbi Colin, Dr. A. D.
Dunn, the Rev. Robert T. Leavens,
ieurge T. Morton,' Edgar A. Scott,
Dr. William II. Sherraden, I. Shuler
snd H. A. Wolf. ,
Youthful Nebraska Hero
Spins Yarns of Big Battles
Former school mates of Raymond
Bur teg of Hooper, Neb., believed to
be the youngest veteran of the world
war are listening intently to his
stories of wholesale slaughter of
troops along the Marne and Meusc
rivers in which bloody battles the
youthful soldier fought. 'He is now
at home with his grandfather, E. A.
"Tuneberg of Hooper, Neb.
Young Burleg is 14 years old. A
A growth of beard which had been
sprouting for years, his staunch
.figure and personality make him ap
pear to be 21 years old. He lett
home four years ago, and only at
his third effort to enter the army
was he taken under a fictitious name.
Standing Committees of
Bar Association Named
! Announcement was made yester
day of the standing committees of
the Nebraska State Bar association,
appointed by Judge W. M. Morning,
president, of Lincoln, as follows:
Committee on Legislation W. W. 81a
baugh, Omaha, chairman; J. H. Broady.
Lincoln: Ralph 1. Brown, Crete; Leonard
A. Flansburg, Lincoln; Thomas W. Mor
row. .8cottsbluff : L. M. Pemberton. Be
atrice; Charles L. Anderberry. Minden.
Committee on Legal Education C. Pe
tals Peterson. Lincoln, chairman; Edward
' E. Good, Wahoo; Anson A. Welch,
Committee on Inquiry Charles A. Goes,
Omaha, chairman; C. C. Flansburg, Lin
coln ; C E. Eldred. McCook.
Committee on Judiciary John B.
Raper, Pawnee City, chairman; Thomas
F. Hamer, Kearney; Hanson M. Grimes,
North Platte.
THURSDAY evening at Boyd's
theater E; H. Sothern and Julia
Marlowe, with their own com
pany, will present'Twelfth Night,"
the first of four Shakespearean per
formances they plan to give. In this
Mr. Sothern plays Malvolio, a role
he has made peculiarly his own. set
ting it on a fine high comedy plane,
while Miss Marlowe will srive her
attention to Viola, in which she has
delighted so many thousands of her
admirers. "Rowly" Buckstone will
play Sir Toby Belch and the rest of
the cast will be in keeping. On Fri
day evening the bill will be "Ham
let,' at the matinee on Saturday
'Twelfth Night" will be presented,
and on Saturday evening "The Tam
ing ot the bhrew will be given, with
Mr. Sothern as Petruchio and Miss
Marlowe as Katherine. The seat
sale has been such as makes certain,
large audiences at each performance.
For the evening shows the curtain
will go up at 8 sharp, and at the
matinee the hour is Z o clock.
George M. Cohan took a week off
last fall to write a new play. When
it was finished he called it "A Prince
There Was" and as a subtitle the
most appropriated would be "A
Modern Fairy Story." The two per
formances today, matinee and eve
ning, conclude its local engagement
at the Brandeis.
ment of an entire week starting next
Sunday. The organization is headed
by Fanchon and Marco them
selves, whose terpsichorean skill is
famous all over the United States.
"A human bundle of springs"
more fittingly describes Hattie
Beale, the soubrette with "Butter
flies of Broadway" at the Gayety
thist week. There isn't a moment
during the happy proceedings that
Miss Beale isn't on her tip toes.
Harry Cooper and Sam Howard are
putting over the laugh lines with
unfailing regularity and thoroughly
pleasing the. theater's clientele.
Ladies' matinee at 2:15 daily all
Woman Awakened
By Man's Cold Hand
Against Her Face
Mrs. Anna Boyshou, 3115 PinkW
street, was awakened about 10 last
night by a man's cold hand, thrust
against her face. When she screamed
the intruder grappled with her, but
she eluded him and escaped from
the house in her night clothing.
The woman and her 11-year-old
daughter, Freda were alone in the
house. They had left the front door
unlocked for an older daughter, an
employe of the Western Union, who
was attending a lodge meeting.
Mrs. Boyshou said that the man
commanded her to "lie still," when
she woke, but that she jumped out
of bed and ran through the front
door, which he had left standing
ajar. She went to the house of a
neighbor and called police.
Freda, the younger daughter, was
awakened by her mother's screams
and also fled from the house in her
night dress. When the police ar
rived the intruder had disappeared.
Nothing was missing from the
Detectives Find Dynamite '
Under Nicholas St. Viaduct:
Detectives are investigating the
finding of a stick of dynamite under
the Nicholas street viaduct by R. W.
Jones, special detective for thi
Northwestern railroad. The explo
sive is believed to have been hi'Jden
there by a rioter on the night of the
lynching of Will Brown, negro, Sep
tember 28, when it was intended to
be used to wreck the courthouse, if
necessary. Jones turned the explo
sive over to the detective department
"The Long and Short of Vaude
ville" as presented by Edna Knowles
and Roger Hurst, at the Empress
gives this lively pair excellent op
portunities for witty cross fire talk
as much of it lias a bearing 6n their
appearance. Other features on this
bill include the Three Weston
Sisters, musical misses; Hugo
Lutgens, the "Billy Swede Sunday;"
and Cummins and White, who pre
sent, an acrobatic novelty.
De Wolf Hopper in "The Better
'Ole" will be the attraction at the
Brandeis for three days starting to
morrow night. Unlike the average
play dealing with war, the interest
in which ceases with the coming of
peace, "The Better 'Ole" will con
tinue doubtless to be most welcome,
It was written by Cant. Bruce
Bairnsfathcr and Capt. Arthur Eliot,
setting forth the soldiers' brighter
side in the late conflict. ,The com
edy is replete with catchy musical
numbers of Herman Darewski and
Percival Knight.
How circus riders are made is
illustrated at the Orpheiim this week
in one of the most hilarious acts of
the bill. The offering starts with a
real circus performance, with agile
riders and four horses. When this
part of the offering is over recruits
trom the audience, chiefly young
bovs. attempt to do some circus rid
ing. They are kept from injurious
falls by a means of a safety appli
ance. Their grotesque tumbles are
extremely amusing. especially
pleasing to children is this act.
Three stellar offerings are being
presented this week, one by the
French character singer, Nitta-Jo,
one by the singing dialect come
dienne, Lillian Shaw, and a third by
Eva Shirley, assisted vby a jazz band
and the Jazz dancer, Al Roth.
Messrs, Shubert are bringing
"Mayttime"'to Omaha next Sunday
night to be the final and farewell at
traction in the life of Omaha's old
est playhouse.
A superlatively fine company, se
lected from the two big New York
casts of the two years' run on
Broadway, will sing and enact this
lovely musical play for perhaps the
last time in this city. The heroine,
Ottillie Van Zandt, will again be es
sayed by dainty Carolyn Thomson,
who, sines her appearance here, has
acted and sang the exacting role for
over a year on Broadway.
The celebrated Fanchan-Marco
revue, "Let's Go," which held forth
in San Francisco for 10 capacity,
weeks, is scheduled for an engage-
Prepare for a Clear, Bright Day Tomorrow by
Taking "Cascarets" for Liver and Bowels
"Cascarets" tonight iurel Your
system is filled with liver and bowel
poison, which keep's .your skin sal
low, your stomach upset, your head
dull and aching and your, system full
of cold. Your - meals are turning
"into poisons, gases and acids. You
cangot feel eight, Dojj'jt itajr feUioju
or constipated. Feel splendid tomor
row by taking Cascarets before yon
go to bed. They act without grip
ing or inconvenience. They never
sicken you like Calomel, Salts, Oil
or nasty, harsh Pills. They cost so
little, too Cascarets work while you
AN audience of gratifying pro
portions greeted the fourth an
nual Piano and Violin Sonata
Evening by Edith Louise Wagoner
and Louise Shadduck Zabrtskie
Tuesday evening, when these two
well known local disciples of art
were presented at the Y. W. ,C. A.
auditorium under the auspices of the
Business Women's club.
Disciples of art is what they really
are, for a sonata recital in its very
nature is not the kind of recital
Which appeals to all tastes. Its ap
peal is to the true music lover and
the attention and cordiality of the
listeners last evening was not only
a tribute to the musicians, but a sig
nificant reflection of their own good
musical taste.
The recital last evening was given
with the usual musicianship and fin
ish which marks the recitals of these
two artists. Mrs. Zabriskie's tone
was clear and resonant and Mrs.
Wagoner's work at the piano was
well balanced, carefully phrasedand
logically presented, while the work
of each was marked with the many
niceties which make solo playing a
The three sonatas chosen for the
program offered the widest extremes
of variety and content. The sonata
in F major, by Mozart was charac
teristic of this fastidious composer.
The melodic charm, grace of phrase
and faultless form were all present
and piano and violin took turns in
presenting the themes and the dif
ferent bits of melody in the devel
opment An Andante theme, and
variations was most attractive and a
dignified "Minuetto" closed the
It wrs a far cry from Mozart and
the eigheerfth century to John Al
den Carpenter of Chicago and the
twentieth century.
In a few remarks Mrs.. Wagoner'
aptly said that the musical compo
sitions of a time reflect the life of
that oeriod. and that this soiibta
has many typical characteristics of
the present day. .
This sonata is written in a very
modest style, with much dissonance
and vanety of rhythm, yet it proved
to be a bier vital work in tour move
ments, with a great variety of tcne
color, strong thematic material ?nd
broad sweeping climaxes. ,
The second movement. Allegro,
and the big brilliant Presto Gio-oso,
the closing movement, were espe
cially interesting. This sonata was
played with a careful regard for the
cumulative climaxes and the strong
rhythmic effects.
Th$ always charming Grieg Son
ata in F major closed the pro
gram. . In.this each artist was es
pecially happy, and the many bit of
dialaguc between the two ' instru
ments were played with an ease and
freedom which made the various
movements, noticeably the Allegro
Molto Vivace, constantly enjoyable.
An immensely fine ensemble
marked the entire program.
The artists were the recipients ot
many beautiful flowers, and were
recalled several times at the close ot
the progiam. H. M. R
A stOD watch that has been in
vented for the interior of a closed
automobile is electrically connected
to one on the instrument board to
remind the chauffeur of an engage
ment . .
RflVn Tburs., Frl., Sat.
E3J I U Mat. Saturday
S E. H. aa JULIA
Thurs. Night, Sat. Mat., Twelfth
Night; Fri., Hamlet: Sat. Eve., Tam
ing of the Shrew. Prices, $3 to $1.
Next Week B'SE,A!N,oywN,t
Farewell Week of the First and
Oldest Theater ,
With the Record-Holding Shubert At
tractionQuaint, Brilliant, Beautiful
Most successful musical play m
stage history, with ths big New York
No. 1 Cast including Wm. Nerris, Caro
lyn Thompson, Melville Stokes, and
dancing girls of four generations.
Nights and Sat. Mat. SOc to $2.00,
Wed Mat. SOc to $1.50
Farewell Night, Sat. SOc to $2.S0
The Funniest Comedy '
Ever Written
Nights, SOc to $2.00; Mat., 25c to $1.80
Tomorrow Night
DeWolf Hopper
as "OLD BILL" in
"The Better 'Ole"
A comedy with music
and charming girls.
"By long odds Mr.
Hopper's best per
formance in many
years." N. Y. Times.
Nights, SOc to $2.00
Mat.,' SOc to $1.50
aim Howe
Daily Mat. 15-Z5-S0c
CVngS., 2D-OU-fDC, Ol
Big Show Presents ,
DIITTrnriirP.tDbninUIIV Musical
DUI ICnrUtO Ul DnUHUnHI Burlesque
HELEN TARR and a holt et clever ueelatei. Tne
"iizil" Auto and a veritable iwarm ot lovely but
Sat. Ut ana Week "Follies ot the Day"
im ssri" vauosvills 8
Boatock's Riding School, Phina & Co.,
Samaroff A Sonia, Topics of the
Day, Kinograms.
Three Weiton Slaters. Dainty Musical Mltiei
Knowles a Hunt, "The Lens and Short ol
Vaudeville": Hugo Lutgent, Billy Swede Sun
day: Cummlna L White. "Campus Capers":
Photoplay Attraction Wet. Fox Presents Wm.
Russell le "The Lincoln Highwayman": Out
Ine Chester: Patht Weekly: Mack Swain Com.
Twenty-sixth and Ames Ave.
By the Ben Hur Dancing Club
Colfax 4923
I "
Fatty Arbuckie
Proves himself the
king of funsters in
In the joyess story
of a regular boy..
Child Seriously Burned
Playing Near Bonfire
While playing near a bonfire in
the backyard of her home, "2603
Dodge street, little Theresa Letts.
8 years old. was seriously burned
when her clothing caught fire yes
terday afternoon about S.
Mrs. Ida M. Letts, her mother,
heard the girl's screams and suc
ceeded in extinguishing the flames.
Theresa was taken to the Lord Lis
ter hospital and is expected to re
cover. -
Funeral of Charles Weeks
To Be Held This Afternoon
Funeral services for Charles
Weeks will be held Wednesday
afternoon at 2, in the Hoffman
funeral home. Burial will be in the
Grand Army of the Republic circle
at Forest Lawn cemetery. Mr.
Titanic magnificent be
yond words. Thousands
who have seen it declare
it to be the mightiest
photodrama o f the
Weeks was 78 years old. a resident
of Omaha 54 years and is survived
bv Mrs. Weeks, seven children,
32 grandchildren and 22 greatgrand
children. He was a member of the
George Crook post, Grand Army of
the Republic. He died last Sunday
at his home, 2764 North Forty
eighth avenue, after an illness of one
year. 1
door Travel
Tom Mix In "The
Speed Maniac."
There'e method in
his madneaa (or
hia speed win in
both love and war.
I ATUDAD 24th and
an All-Star Caat; Alao Special
in Zane Grey's
greatest story
If you like rich, red
blooded romance, action
that will make . your
very hair atand on end,
' you'll like "The Laat ol
the Duanea." The treat
Farnum plays the role
of aa outlaw on the
Texas border and he
riaea to the highest
dramatic point in hi
brilliant career.
Like fast, furious rid
ing ? . Like quick spec-'
tacular sun fights?
Like romance with death
lurking at every corner?
Like William Farnum?
You'll see them all in
this picture. If you've
got a weak heart, don't
as VlCt.
n"! 1 1 ' ' '--'iiir-' n
as LUVt
The Beautiful Story
of a Woman'tS Quest
for Love
as PA55ION
Everywoman, thy beauty, youth and modesty
Are attributes that nothing can replace
Once flown and when time's hand shall trace
Upon the cameo clearness of thy face
Shadows of evil e'en the constancy
Of those who love thee truly, cannot stand
Against the loss of all that gave thee grace. ,
Pause, Everywoman, on the brink of tragedy ;
Place in thy trust in truth whose charity
Shall lead thee through the labyrinth unto love,
Ending the quest at last, and in the sacred grove
Where happiness and hope majestically move
To the soft and dulcet cooing of the dove
Thy heart shall find its own in rhapsody
Akin to the soft music of the spheres
Thru all the coming years.
Special Introductory Prolog at 3, 8 and 9:30
Show begins promptly at 11, 1, 3, 5, 6:30, 8
and 9:30 P. M.
tat youTn.
rTi ST aaBBW aassssaw 1 avx M aw