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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (March 9, 1920)
FIRE FROM STOVE;
AGED WOMAN DIES
Husband of Mrs. Mary J.
Jackson of Council Bluffs
Unable to Save
Mrs. Mary J. Jackson, 70 years
olJ, died tt the Edmundson hos
pital yesterday from burns received
Sunday evening .at her home on a
farm rear Lake Alanawa. Her
clothes caught fire from a sheet
iron stove in the living room. Her
aged husband, George Jackson, was
in the house at the time and sought
to ave her, but her clothing was
almost entirely burned before he
succeeded in smothering the fire.
The greater part of her body was
blistered and when Dr. Kelly
reached the farm he found her con
dition to be so serious that he or
dered her to the hospital at once.
Airs. Jackson had been a resident
of this vicinity for 30 years, and
lived with her husband on the farm
tor a number of years. Besides her
husband, she is survived by One son,
George Shively, and one daughter;
Mr-:. Julia Kennedy. .
MAKE PROBE OF
OF OMAHA MAN
Coroner's Physician Investigat
ing Death; Doctor Unable
To Find Cause.
Dr. Samuel McCleneghan, coro
ner's physician, is investigating the
peculiar death of Alexander Wor
sham, 52-year-old Armour Co. em
ploye, who died suddenly at his
home, 1915 Capitol avenue, Satur
day afternoon. Dr. L. G. Swartz
landtr, attending physician, is un
able to diagnose the cause of the
Wr. Worsham was taken suddenly
ill Saturday morning, complaining of
violent pains in his abdomen, rela
tives say. He had never been ser
iously ill before in his life, according
He is survived by his widow, Han
nah, who is seriously ill with Influ
enza in Concord, 111.; three sisters,
Mrs. S. S. Webster, Mrs. T. J. Miller
and Miss Etta Worsham, all of
Omaha; and two brothers, Frank,
of Pickwood, la., and Charles A., of
St. Louis, Mo.", ,
Funeral service will be Held at 10
this morning -at the Hoffman Fu
neral home. Burial will be. in Pros
pect Hill cemetery.
Jewish Welfare Body
Entertains Y. M.H. A.
Members at Banquet
The Young Men's Hebrew asso
ciation were honor guests at a ban
quet of the "advisory board of the
Jewish Welfare board .at the club
rooms in the Lyric building last
night. About 75 members were pres
ent. William L. Holzman. president of
the board, was toastmaster. Israel
G6odman, captain of the basket bait
squad, $poke on the benefits of te
club. A chalk talk was given b
Martin Weinstein. Henry Monsky
addressed the audience, telling the
policy of the advisory board. ' .
Isadore Levinson gave a piano
solo. Community singing was a fea
ture, the singing being led by Jake
Isaacson. Max Wezleman also spoke
on the benefits of the club.
Wife of 'Miracle Man' Charges
Her Husband With Desertion
Mrs. B. C. GoQley, wife of the
"miracle man," appeared in County
Attorney Shotwell's office yesterday
and asked to have an information
issued against her husband for de
serting her and their three children.
Gooley was arrested Sunday night
at the Union station after an alter
cation with his wife. Yesterday he
was fined $10 and costs in police
court. Mrs. Gooley told the county
attorney that she believed her hus
,band has now deserted her. Thf
county Attorney said he would file
the information when Mrs. Gooley
f ' ! ;j . 1. . 1 I i I
lurnisnes rviaence mai ner nusuauu
has actually deserted her.
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South Side Woman Injured
In Street Car Accident
While attempting to step from a
Ciosstown street car on Twenty
fourth street, between M and N
streets. Monday afternoon about 3,
Mrs. Jennoa Warcek, 4420 South
Twenty-fourth street, was thrown to
r!ivinin and sustained severe
bruises and a possible 'fracture of
the skull. 1 ne injured woman was
picked up by J. C. Turner, 1608
I.atr ctrrpt. and taken to the South
Side police station, where she was
attended by Dr. Hugh K. unaioupica
and later was removed to her home.
Grocer Reports Theft of
Merchandise Worth $500
V TriOTifiwiVf. ernrr S524 South
Thirty-second street, reported to the
;nnth Sirii" nolice Mnndav that his
store was broken into by breaking
the glass of the front door Sunday
night and nine sacks of sugir, nine
&srW if flrtt-.r. a case of earffs. a box
of apples, candy, meat and other
merchandise to the total value of
John W. Shoenstein Dies.
Tnhn YV ShnpnsttSn. 47 vears. old.
tvlm ln hppn living at the home
n( liie o'efpr. frs fifnrfp Smith.
on the Gilmore road, died last night
in a Hospital after a lingering ill
ness. He is survived by four sisters,
Mrs. George Smith, Mrs. Murray
Krasslrv. New York CitV. and Marv
and Elizabeth Shoenstein of Chi
cago, and two brothers. William and
Charles of Chicago.
South Side Brevities
One fill-room house, 11,600; one six-room
houxe. 11.408; all modern except beat. E.
D. Jones, Barber. S402 N t.
Mr. Z Klratlen, mirfliant tailor, has
located at 4025 South Twenty-fourth
street. He has juit arrived from the east
with the latest fashions in all aorta of
goods. Call South Uti.
Frank Parr, barber, 2502 L street, was
arrested Sunday nlfht on complaint of
Mrs. Ella Burnheart, 4018 South Twenty
third street, that Uarr had rome to her
home under the Influence of liquor and
kicked In the door of her home. He was
charged with malicious destruction of
property and betnx drunk. In South Side
police court Monday Darr was fined Hi
Waehington Mol.nne, butcher: M. T.
Willard and Dorothy Drum, all giving
their addresses as 4716 8outh Twenty
sixth street, were arrested Sunday night
by the South Side police on various
charges. McLane and Willard were both
charged with being; drunk, fighting and
resisting an officer, the Woman sent to
Jail on a charge of being drunk. In the
South Ride police court Monday, each of
the defendants was fined $15.
James C. Dahlman and Franklin
A. Shotwell is the combination whic(r
will oppose C. R. Sherman and C.
M. Wilhelm for places on the Metro
politan Water board. They will go
before the voters at the primaries,
Mr. Shotwell seeking the republican
nomination and Mr. Dahlman as
piring to be the democratic nominee.
The former mayor stated yesterday
that if he should be elected he will
establish himself in the water offices
in the city hall and devote most of
his time to the work. Mr. Dahlman
lost his position with the United
States railroad administration when
the roads were returned to private
ownership March 1.
"I am deeply interested in thi
proper maintenance and further ex
tension of public ownership in Oma
ha," Mr. Shotwell announced.
lumors that the Nebraska mana
gers of the Edwards-for-President
campaign were considering eliminat
ing the New Jersey governor from
the Nebraska democratic preferen
tial primary, were set at rest yester
day by an inquiry at local head
quarters, where positive announce
ment was made that the petitions are
nearly all in and that they will be
fild within the next week. '
Ole M. Olsen, Mayor Smith's pri
vate secretary, announces that he
will file for the republican nomina
tion for county assessor.
The democratic county central
committee will meet at headquarters
in the Paxton hotel tonight. 1 he or
iginal announcement was for Mon
day night. Precinct apportionments
for the county convention will be
T. M. Fitzeerald will eo to Lin-
coin today td file his petition as
candidate for district judge. He is
now serving as police magistrate.
Hoy Collins, president of Collins
Brothers, construction engineers of
Kansas City and Omaha, is an en
thusiastic booster for and admirer
of General Pershing. Collins
Brothers have recently finished the
contract of building, the Skiner
Packing Co. plant in Omaha, and
employ a large number of skilled
workmen. '"I stood in line for sev
eral hours at the reception to Gen
eral Pershing in Lincoln," said Mr.
Collins, "and I was greatly im
pressed by his tremendous energy.
Although the general had shaken
hands all day, his grip was as tirm
and steady as when he started the
day. - General Pershing's capacity
for doing a large day's work must
be very good.
L, B. Johnson, former city coun
cilman, yesterday filed for the demo
cratic nomination of clerk of the
district court. Other filings are:
Robert Smith, present incumbent;
D. -in Westergard, republican; Peter
E. Elsasser. democrat; Frank
Girl Attacked on Way Home;,
Several Teeth Knocked Out
Margaret Alice, 18 years old, 2830
Webster street, was severely beaten
by an unknown assailant early last
night as she was .returning home
from work with Ethyl Johnson, 17
years old, 2722 Webster street.
The two girls had alighted from a
north bound car at Thirty-third
street. -As they passed an alley in
front of the Webster street school,
a man seized Miss Alice and struck
her several times, knocking out sev
eral teeth. She screamed for help,
and her companion ran screaming up
the street. The assailant fled.
Police were summoned, but were
unable to learn whether the assailant
was white or colored. There were
no street lights near the scene of the
For Colds, Grip or lafluenza.
and at a Preventative, take LAXATIVE
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W. GROVE'S slsaature en the box. I0e
CHARLES Dillingham's musical
comedy offering "The Canary,"
starring Julia Sanderson and
Joseph Cawthorn, is the attraction at
the Brandeis. Miss Sanderson has
many opportunities when it comes
to dancing and to wear the ravishing
gowns for which she is famous. Mr.
Cawthorn sends his audiences into
rollicking laughter by his happy
faculty of beifig genuinely funny,
Doyle and Dixon, eccentric dancers,
are featured, while Maude. Eburne,
character comedian, in her role cf
Irish vampire is most amusing. Cos
tumes, settings and excellent cast
and delightful chorus are. among the
attributes that have erved, to make
"The Canary" so, popular.
"The Children of the Sun," in two
acts with 10 scenes, presented by
"The Smarter Set," comes to the
Brandeis for four days starting' next
Friday. Whitney and Tutt, the co
stars in the organization, have cre
ated a sensation wherever they have
appeared and are surrounded with
a typical "Smarter Set" cast.
"Tiger, Tiger," typical Belasco
production, played by a notable cast
of metropolitan celebrities, headed
by Frances Starr and including dis
tinguished artists from the leading
London and New York theaters,, is
an entertainment of interest to play
goers of Omaha. This is the offering
at the Brandeis Tuesday and Wed
nesday, March 16 and 17.
Probably a feature of the spec
tacular act "Visions in Fairyland,"
the stellar attraction at the Empress,
are the illusions with Visions de
Milo as the central figure. By means
of a disappearing machine the wo
man's figure is vested with costumes
in keeping with the scene in which
she is shown. Aside from its beauty
and artistic value, the act is of deep
interest as an example of modern
At the Gayety theater this week
George F. Belfrage's "Hip, Hop,
Hooray," 1920 edition, will do the
entertaining. Among the principals
are Billy Mossey and Ben Pierce,
Helen McClain, Thelma Seavelle,
Tillie Storke, Somcrs and Berry,
Dave Gardner and the Bernard Trio.
This array of talent is supported by
a dancing aggregation of beautiful
girls. Ladies' matinee at 2:15 daily
all week. -
MME. ELLEN BEACH YAW
gave a song recital last eve
ning at the Municipal audi
torium tinder municipal manage
ment. The decorations which had been
used for the automobile show had
been left up for this concert, and
gave the great hall an unusually
gala appearance, which added much
to the pleasure of the evening by
furnishing a suitable background for
Mine. Yaw has not been heard in
Omaha for a great many years. Her
voice is a. coloraturo soprano of
distinctly individual quality, rather
light, and very fluent in trills and
Although every note was clear, it
Was not always true to pitch, and
although unusually wide in range,
Mme. Yaw's voice, was not quite as
even as one would expect from a
singer of her experience.
Mme, Yaw was warmly welcomed
by the audience and eceived flow
ers as well as applause. She re
sponded with many bows and kisses
to the audience, and many extra
numbers, playing the accompani
ments to some of these herself.
Mme. Yaw achieved .an unusual ef
fect of diminuendo and crescendo in
some of her songs by traversing
the stage during the singing of
them, and as a novelty she occasion
ally made a long note long in point
of distance as well as time, one of
these lasting until she was entirely
off the stage, much to the delight
of the audience.
Miss Georgiella Lay played fit
ting accompaniments to Mme. Yaw
and appeared with great success in
her two groups of piano numbers,
responding with encores after each
H. M. R.
Two Community Centers
To Have Programs Tonight
Selections by an Italian band will
feature tonight's program at Mason
community center. Dr. H. M. Mc
Clanahan will talk on "The Under
nourished Child." !
At Clifton Hill community cen
ter the feature tonight will be a
dramatic sketch, "The Rehearsal," by
women of the Monmouth park dis
trict. Dr. H. B. Hamilton will talk
on "Importance of the Child's
Head or chestV
are best treated
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THE BEE: -OMAHA; TUESDAY, MARCH 9, 1920.
HAMILTON (Nll and HaaiUton
COREMXK GRIFFITH In "HUMAN
COLLATERAL." and BABY MARIS
OS HORN IS in "THE ROUND VP."
fiRAND--lHth and Blimey ETHEL
(.'LAVTON in "MORH DEADLY
THAN THE MALE," Brlgg's comedy
and Paramount Magftsltie.
DIAMOND tnh and Ijiko CHARLES
RAY in "THK WKAKKR SEX:" also
JACK TERR IN THI! "LION MAN,"
NORMA TALMADGE fans can
when they see their screen
favorite in "She Loves and
Lies," for she reveals unexpected
halcnts. being called upon to assume
three roles that call for great ver
satility. No one ever suspected
that she was an impersonator, but
she is and proves it by handling
three characterizations ranging from
a young girl to an old woman of
52. "She Loves and Lies," is pic
turized from Wilkie Collins novel
of the same name, and is replete
with comedy situations. It .will be
offered, at the Strand as a stellar
attraction all this week. -
Moon Blanche Sweet, the film
star, is the attraction at the Moon
theater this week in a film produc
tion entitled, "A Woman of Pleas
ure," and is keeping Omaha's new
est theater filled each afternoon and
evening. "A Woman of Pleasure"
is the stirring tale of a woman who
married to escape poverty. Her cal
lous husband weds her to silence
the only witness of his crime. In
British South Africa the story is
brouuht to a thrilling climax.
Wheeler Oakman is a heroic figure
as the lover,, Wilfred Lucas is utter
ly detestable as the villiau husband,
and ,Ycstley Barry and his freckled
visage wins laughs as the boy,
Rlalto Diana Tennant, portrayed
by Katherine MacDonald in the
film version of Robert W, Cham
bers' novel, ''The Turning Point,"
a film production offered at the
Rialto theater, is being shown to
capacity houses. Diana, ,though the
family fortunes have been lost, does
not relish' the attentions of a rich
old colonel, who has become in
fatuated with' her. The colonel fol
lows Diana to her apartment and in
turn re followed by a jealous widow.
A story of crime, the stain of which
had been cast on her name, is over
heard by Diana, and at an exciting
moment, another man enters.
Sun Maurice Tourncur's epic
production, "Woman," which is of
fered movie fans a,t the Sun theater
this week, is unique in many ways.
M. Tourneur signed Diana Allen,
the Ziegfeld Follies beauty, Flora
Revalles, the famous singer and
dancer of the Bakst Ballet Russe;
Ethel Hallor. the beauty of the Cen
tury roof show; Gloria Goodwin,
popular dancer; Lyn Donaldson,
and Faire Binney. To offset this
avalanche of beauty the masculine
portion of the picture is upheld by
Paul Clerget, the famous French
actor and the lovable Pierrot, sr.,
of "Pierrot the Prodigal;" Escamil
lo Fernandez, Chester Barnett,
George West and Warner Rich
Muse Pauline Curley, who plays
the part of Sissy May Morgan, the
little mountain girl in "The Valley
of Tomorrow," has been on the
stage most of the time since her
third birthday. "The Valley of To
morrow" is the headliner at the
Muse today, "with William Russell in
the title role of the mountaineer
hero and Mary Thurman as his lead
ing woman. , -"v.
Empress The crafty work of a
kleptomaniac and the evil possibili
ties of hypnotism form the basis of
the plot of "Black Shadows," a
William Fox production featuring
Peggy Hyland, which if showing
at the Empress theater. It is a
play which makes people think, yet
entertains in a most delightful way.
Miss Hyland handles the intensely
dramatic situation in the play with
Improvement Club Meets.
The Southeast Improvement and
Social Center club will meet to
night at the Bancroft school,
Seventh and Bancroft streets.
A few tablets of 'Tape's Diapep
sin" bring relief almost as soon as
they reach the stomach,
'Tape's Diapepsin" by neutralizing
the acidity of the stomach, instantly
relieves the food souring and fer
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making gases, heartburn, flatulence,
fullness, or pain in stomach and in
testines. 'Tape's Diapepsin" helps regulate
disordered stomachs so favorite
foods can be eaten without causing
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When ou gpt
(ROME MILLER HOST
AT BANQUET TO HIS
Testimonial Dinner ' Turned
Into Welcome Feast When s
Inkeeper Changes Mind.
Rome Miller, the genial-host at
the Hotel Rome, should be a very
For representative business and
professional men of Omaha, includ
ing in their numbers ministers, mer
chants, bankers, doctors and law
yers, as well as hotel men, paid
tribute to Mr. Miller as a- philan
thropist, public-spirited, forward
minded citizen, true friend and cap
able business man, in voicing their
esteem of him at a dinner Mr. Mil
ler tendered a few friends and ac
quaintances at his hotel last night.
' Replaces Testimonial Banquet.
.The dinner came about this way:
A few weeks ago Mr. Miller an
nounced that he had sold the Hotel
Rome and would retire from active
business life. Then the Omaha
Hotel Men's association announced
it would give a testimonial dinner
for him before he left. And barely
a week ago Mr. Miller told his
friends he had reconsidered his de
termination and felt that he could
not sever his Omaha ties. This
canceled the testimonial dinner, so
Mr. Miller himself staged a dinner
for those most active in arranging
one for him. And the feast Rome
Miller set forth at the Rome was
truly Roman, and well worthy of
the palmiest days of one Luculliis.
Praise Omaha Spirit.
A score, and more, of the1 best
known men in Omaha expressed
their gratification at Mr. .Miller's
determination to remain actively
identified with business in this city.
Each had his item of reminiscence
to add, characterizing the host in
one of his many enterprises. Some
knew him as a pioneer, others as
president of the park board, .still
more for his connection with the
Child Saving institute. But. each
testified he was. a fast friend and
a dynamo of energy.
Harley Conant, president of the
Hotel Men's association, presented
Mr. Miller with a gold certificate
of life membership in that organiza
'tion. In replying briefly to his guests,
Mr. Miller declared that while he
is 65 years of age, he still enjoys
15 hours of work a day, and ex
pressed hope that he will continue
to give his efforts to Omaha. Wm.
F. Baxter acted as toastmaster.
It is just 100 years since the man
ufacture of quinine was begun in
It is the unfailing confidence which so many satisfied patients
have experienced in in our High CIms Dentistry that urges them
among their relatives, friends and Visitors to insist upon a faithful
testimonial to unwavering quality, service and price.
SERVICE, QUALITY and SATISFACTION
ALL WORK GUARANTEED
1515 FARNAM STREET
NOTICE Out-of-town patrons can have work completed
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Open Evenings Until S O'Clock Sundays Until Noon
It would seem as if Nebraska Republicans at the
April primary were only going to be allowed to choose,
from three men in expressing their preference for the
Presidency namely, Wood, Pershing and Johnson.
It is the belief of many that the majority of Repub
licans do not really want any one of these three for the
Presidency. They do not want a military man, and they
certainly do not want a man with a record on the Peace
Treaty question such as Johnson has.
At the present time it looks very much as if Per
shing would win in the preference vote of the state.
But has he a chance to win in the National Convention?
It to generally believed not. Who, then, will be the
second choice of these Pershing delegates? That, it
would seem, is the big thing for the Republicans to con
sider when they vote for delegates to the National Con
vention. In this year's contest it will be more important
than usual to know a delegate's second choice. ,
There is a demand at the present time for candi
dates to run on a platform of Lowden, Taft or Hughes
for second choice, leaving the first choice to be decided
by the outcome of the preferential vote.
All those interested in seeing that such candidates
for delegates are entered in the primary should send
their name and address at once to the writer.
(Signed) HOWARD RUSHTON.
" 1013 North 34th St.. dmalfa.
Central Committee ",
Of War Workers Will,
' Improve Service Here
A central committee representing
all organizations in Omaha $on
nected with welfare, relief or recon
struction ..work for former service
men, was formed yesterday at a
meeting of the Chamber of Com
merce. According to Capt. H. R. Pack
ard, representing the service and in
formation branch of the War de
partment, the purpose of the torn
mi ttee will be to prevent duplication
of effort and to make sure that each
body handles casee it can serve best.
All service men seeking assistance
or advice will present their cases to
the committee," which yill direct
them to the proper agency. ;
Represented at the. meeting, in
addition to the army and navy, were
the public health bureau, bureau of
vocational training, American
Legion, Red Cross, Salvation Army,
Community service and Knights of
Columbus. Miss Mildred Scoville,
representing the Red Cross, was
named chairman, of the committee.
The committee will meet again at
the Chamber of Commerce Monday.
Efforts to Locate
Missing Ex-Army Man
Xo word ' has been heard from
Walter Schindel, ex-army captain,
who disappeared from his home,
2561 Jones street, last Tuesday
after kissing his wife good-bye. All
efforts of relatives and the police
to locate the missing man have been
Hour by hour his lonely wife sits
at home lamenting over his dis
appearance. "He has not been the same man
since he returned from France," Mrs.
Emily Schindel sobbed , in telling
her story to police. Mr. Schindel
left this note: .
"Dear Emily: Am going to look
for outdoor work. Good-bve.
Mr. Schindel had been employed
'until his disappearance at the Ref
inite company as draftsman.
He served as captain of infantry
in the army during the war and was
nine months in France. He was
gassed twice Mrs. Schindel said.
Won't Call Special Session
To Vote on Suffrage Issue
Burlington, Vt., March 8. Govei
nor Clement today again refused a
request from woman suffrage lead
ers that he call the state legislature
in suecial session to vote on the
BENEFITS FOR MEN
THAT SERVED IN
Federal Officers Address Mem
bers of American Legion
'At City Hall.
Dr. T. F. Moore of the United
States public health service, Capt.
H. R. Packard of the war risk bu
reau, and E. M. Duueway.of Lincoln,
representing the federal board of vo
cational training, explained the scope
of their respective departments to
a group of members of the Ameri
can Legion in the city council cham
ber last night.
The purpose was to acquaint the
cx-scrvice men with their rights in
obtaining vocational training, medi
cal services, compensation or insur
ance, according to their individual
"No government is endeavoring to
do as much as this government for
its cx-service men," Dr. Moore said.
"Any service man whose illness or
physical disability can be traced to
the service should apply for relief
on the proper blanks which are
provided. It you were in any man
Our March Drive on
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Concentrating on Values
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The Specialty Suit Shop is again to the fore with the
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Suits that are entitled to the attention of all dis
criminating women, for their beauty of texturei fine
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. Suits that earn admiration for
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Suits that produce assurance of
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Developed from finest weave French serge and the
vogue of the season Tricotine.
Featuring notched collars, chic belts, floss hand em
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Formerly Benson $Jhone.
Jk Store a cSpccialbiops,
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Every package is guaranteed so you
can prove it easily. Good for chil
dren and adults. All druggists, 60c
per sealed tube. Get Sulpherb Tab
lets (not sulphur tablets)
ner injured in the service you should
obtain a certificate so that you may
reopen your case at any time within
The doctor explained that the
government furnishes artificial
limbs and eyes and even eyeglasses
and lost or defective teeth may
Captain Packard stated that many
of them en do not understand tin
benefits they are entitled to undei
the law and he urged the men tc
post themselves on these matters.
Questions were asked and answered
Alleged Auto Bandits Will
Be Brought Back to Omaha
Detectives Psznowski and Mur
phy will go to Rockport, Mo., to
day to bring back to Omaha three
men arrested there yesterday tv
possession of a stolen automobile
belonging to Dr. R. H. Luikart
Twenty-second street and Capitol
avenue. The men gave their names
as George Walze, E. J. Ryan and
Orville Malone. Police say Malone
is the only one of the three living in
Mr. Luikart's car was stolen last
Saturday night from in front of the
New Orleans has the largest and
most modern cotton warehouse ii.
the world, with a capacity of nearh
to many thousands is practi
cally a matter of the right use
of reliable means of main
time-honored and reliable,
combines palatability, inherent
virtues and unrivaled efficacy.
At the first sign of weakness
take Scott s Emulsion.
It Is known rery
where by the "Mark of
I r . ... 1
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