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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 15, 1921)
THE BEE: OMAHA. TUESDAY. rKBRUAK 15, 1921
Girls Win Over
Boys in The Bees
Marjorie Paulsen Wins First
Prize in Valentine Con.
test and Craig Girl Is
Girls gathered in most of the
prizes in The "Bee's Valentine Con
test, demonstrating superior artistry
and better knowledge than boys of
the features of little Dan Cupid.
Of the nine prizes seven were won
First prize, $5 goes to Marjorie
Taulsen, 11, of 521 North I wenty
third street, who submitted an excel
lent drawing of Cupid's features and
the bow for his bow and arrow.
May Nelson, 9, of Craig;, Neb
wins second prize, $3. Prizes of $1
each were awarded to the following
girls and boys:
Mott Johnson, 12, of Clay Center,
Neb.; Marguerite Ann Johnson, 12,
Holdrege, Neb.; Helen Fahrcnbruch,
11, 2424 South Eleventh street; Car
men Melcher, 12, 2962 Martha street;
Roy Mathews, 11, Central City,
Neb.; Hildred Hawes. 10, 1510 Lake
street, and Ruth Carpenter, 12. 817
Avenue B, Council BlufTs.
The contest, which closed last
Thursday, was open to all Omaha
and Iowa and Nebraska boys and
girls of 12 years or under. A few
entries arrived too late to be consid
ered in awarding the prizes.
More than 500 boys and girls re
sponded to the invitation to "give
Cupid a face." So many of the draw
ings and valentine designs were so
much better than to be exoected from
Omaha Girl Who Won
buy and girl artists that selecting the
winners presented difficulties.
Artist Doane Powell of The Bee
staff judged the drawings.
Youth Who Fought Father
Given 30-Day Jail Sentence
When father met son at Sixteenth
and Dodge streets Sunday night the
result was a fight.
C. B. Love, Nineteenth and Dav
enport streets, alleged in police
court yesterday morning that he met
his son, David Love, 2024 North
Nineteenth street, in an intoxicated
condition and urged him to go home.
The son then begun the activities.
The cider Love claimed he was
merely defending himself. , Because
of his lack of love for his parent the
younger Love was sentenced to 30
days in jail.
Week to Be Held
Time to Do a Little Hurrah
ing for Our Own Country,
Says Chairman of . Citi- I
"It's time to quit hurrahing about
countries across the ocean and start
a little hurrahing about our own
country," Dr. K. C. Henry, chairman
of the citizenship committee of the
Chamber of Commerce, said yester
day at a meeting of the committee.
"There's entirely too much interest
manifested by Americans in what is
going on in Europe and not enough
of what is happening in this country.
What we need is a propaganda cam
paign to get American minds on
America. We have little use here for
those whose minds are continually
on what is doing in Europe."
Dr. Henry presented plans to th
citizenship committee yesterday for
an Americanization week. Ameri
canization has become one of the
mam activities of the American .Le
gion, in accordance wiin its aims,
the legion heads have designated the
first week in March as "Americaniza
During that week patriotic pro
grams will be held in every school
in Nebraska. Civic, commercial and
industrial clubs as well as social or
ganizations will be asked to have pa
triotic programs during the week.
Both the Omaha Chamber of
Commerce and the State Chamber of
Commerce have pledged themselves
to make Americanization week a
success in commercial and industrial
circles. Other organizations
have pledged their support.
Sunday, February 27. the day be
fore the opening of Americanization
week, Dr. Henry will ask all pastors
of the city io deliver sermons on the
life of some great American. Each
pastor will be asked to pick the char
acter in American history whom he
thinks represents his ideas of true
"By selecting subjects from men
who have helped make America,
there will be a series of true Ameri
canization addresses being delivered
at the same time," Dr. Henry savs.
Tuesday, March 1, John L. Web
ster has been asked to make a pa
triotic address under the auspices of
the citizenship committee at the
Chamber of Commerce.
Flock Bars Pastor
From Irish Meeting
Although the Rev. 3, L. Wheeler
of the Wheeler Memorial church had
been asked to preside at the meeting
Sunday when Miss Mary MacSwiney
spoke on "The Irish Republic" in the
Auditorium, he didn't serve, because
the elders of his church asked him
not to preside.
A resolution adopted l)y the ciders
in the church at It a. m. of the day
of the meeting requested Dr. Wheeler
not to attend the meeting.
"I bow to the will oi my congre
gation, as expressed by duly consti
tuted authority," said Dr. Wheeler.
Twelve Arrested in Kaid
A raid by four deputy sheriffs on
a road house two miles north of
Florence at 1:15 Sunday morning
netted six men and six women. The
deputies found one pint of brown
moonshine and two pints of white
moonshine behind the bar. Ed Hart,
proprietor of the road house, charged
with illegal sale ot liquor, was re
leased on $125 cash bail by Sheriff
from Japan. n
Oil of Junior Tar u
from ALL the
nds ot the fcAKlll
"A very present help
in time of trouble '
GATHERED with toil and peril in many strange
' faraway lands, the finest of earth's remedies
for colds, congestions and inflamed tissues arc
combined in Vicks VapoRub. '
Because mothers prefer this external vaporizing
treatment for children's cold troubles because it
is needed almost daily for colds, pains, cuts,
burns, bruises, bites and skin troubles of all the
family the use of Vicks has grown to more
than 17 million jars yearly, and its making re
quires the big, model plant pictured below.
Menthol, Camphor, Eucalyptus, Thyme, Juni
per Tar, Cedar Leaf, Oil of Turpentine all
good old-fashioned remedies combined in such
a way that their healing vapors are inhaled for
hours after each application these are the prin
cipal ingredients of Vicks. '
Get a jar today. Melt a little in a spoon. Inhale
the vapors. YouH know at once how good Vicks
is. You'll want it with you always.
I V II
' i v
from N. Carolina
r m -
Oil of THYME
if from France
For all Cold Troubles
Over 17 Million Jars Used Yearly
., , i
"V7h It .Ct.. I - , r HI! -.. .
.-cs AiMiiyi re&tfz ii-yscvw name of viinj uapoKmo
Brief City News
BraudHs lan' Tho J. L, Bran
deis & Sons will be hot to tliir
employes and friends at an Informal
ilunee nnd entertainment at the Km
press Garden Wednesday night.
Thlrty-flvc ArralKiiod as 'Iiriinks"
-Slore than 35 men and women ap
peared before Judge Foster In muni
cipal court yesterday on charges of
licing Intoxicated over Saturday and
Jailed for Wearing Button Carl
Kyman, 801!1 Seventeenth street, was
sentenced to 10 days In Jail yester
day inornliiK by Judge Foster for
wearing a Hilver "wounded In serv
ice" button In the lapel of his coat.
Sues for llvorco Charles Doeh
erty, past exalted ruler of the local
Klks lodge, filed suit in district
court yesterday tor divorce from
Mildred Docherty on. grounds that
xhe refused to keep house for him.
They were married in 1904.
Sales Congress The Missouri
Vulley Life Underwriters will hold
a one-day sales congress , today at
the Masonic temple. Nineteenth and
Uouglas streets. Orville Thorpe, Dal
las, Tex., president of the national
organization, will make two ad
dresses. Paroled For Two Years Charles
Bell, pleaded guilty last Wednesday
to breaking and entering the home
of Dr. H. Mick, 506 South Thlrty-
silh BUvet, in District Judge
Troup's court. Luter hu sent word
from county Jail that lw had made
a mistake, as ha had thought the
public defender would bo in court
to set a mitigation of hts sentence.
Ho was brought into court again
yesterday. Mitiaating circumstances
were found in the case and he was
permitted to plead guilty and bo
paroled for two years during good
Forecasts by W IroloKs The first
weather forecast by wireless was re
ceived rh Omaha yesterday by O. D,
Mitchell, wireless operator at the
Omaha air mail station.1 The fore
cast, which was for Iowa and Ne
braska, is intended primarily for air
Italian Kami To Flay The. Kalian
band of Woodmen of the World
camp No. 535 will play at the
Mason community center tonight. P,
Consentino will be. leader. Cyro
Slingerland will offer his musical
specialties and Vivian Harsh wll sing
Invito 450 Gliosis Invitations
have already been sent out to Oma
ha manufacturers who will hojd
their annual dinner at the Chamber
of Commerce Thursday evening.
Four hundred and fifty guests are
expected. There will be given away
prizes by .lottery.
Change) Contract System An or
dinance offered by City Commission
er Tpwl and approved by the city!
council yesterday morning abolishes I
all-year contracts for sidewalk work.
Such contracts will hereafter be
based on tho job or series of Jobs.
The lower prices of materials was
in pari the reason for tho council's
'Kclinii F.ngagcitu'nt Mystery
surrounds the identity of the speak
er for the Kotary tlfiln of ihe Oma
ha Uotary club in the Homo hotel
Wednesday noon. No name or sub
ject is given in the regular Issue of
Tho Weekly Whirl except the thivo
words "a return engagement" H.
I. (lannett will bo chairman of tli
Will Widen Avennc ProteMd
Biilnst tho city's proposed project
of widening .St. Marys a-venue and
extending Jackson street from Nine
teenth street to St. Mary avenue
were overruled by tha city council
yesterday morning. It la proposed
to widen St. Marys avenue by 14
feet to tho present width. Another
improvement project covers tho
proposition of removing tha St.
Marys avenue hill.
114-2 SicurltUl aif.
Cor. Idlh A Furnini
Chiropractic Health Service
If you r suffering from acute or
chronic ailments, come to us today for free,
consultation If we cannot kelp you we
will not accept your case.
Our X-Ray analysis of your spine will
show the exact location of the misplace
ment that is producing the pressure on the
nerves which causes your trouble.
. Office adjaetraents are 12 for $10 or
30 for $25.00.
Office hours 9 a. m. to 8 p. m. Lady
attendants Private adjusting rooms.
A Few of the Many Values
Tuesday in the Downstairs Store
Part linen huck towels of
fine weave and quality in the .
large 18x36-inch size. Very
special at 26c yard.
table damask of excellent
qualty and good designs, 64;
inches wide, 95c yard.
W omen's Georgette
A dozen different styles and
almost as many colors are included
in this lot of "specially priced
blouses. Lace embroidery and beads
form the trimmings.
Imported tooth brushes
with hand-drawn bristles
are very specially priced
for Tuesday's selling.
Body b r u s s e 1 s rug
samples, 27x54 inches,
Men's Shirt Sale
100 dozen of men's soft shirts, made in the
popular attached Hiband collar of fine quality
madras, percale and soisette shirting, neat stripes
and plain patterns, coat styles, double French cuffs,
cut full and roomy. Pearl buttons, pockets and every
thing that goes to make high grade shirts. On sale
Tuesday at $1.25 each.
Limit of 4 to a customer.
Wool and fiber rugs,
plain centers with fig
ured borders, 27x60,
21x36 chenille carpet
samples, an exceptional
value, $2l9S each.
Beautiful dress voiles in
light or dark colors. These
are of excellent quality and
in very handsome patterns,
Pillow tubing of fine round -thread
quality, without filling
or dressing of any kind. 45
inches wide, 49c yard.
Cotton batts in size 72x90
inches in one piece. A very
good quality, priced much
less than regular.
Men and Young Men's
$3.95 a pair
Here's your opportunity to buy trousers for business and every
day wear. They are made of good, firm material in neat patterns
of worsteds and cassimeres, plain or cuff bottoms well tailored
throughout and will give excellent satisfaction.
Three Hour Sale
9 to 12 o'clock
6 Pair $1.00
200 dozen men's fine
hose, all colors, all sizes.
6 pair for $1.00.
About 30 blanket comfortables which are
soiled or mussed, in beautiful light or cark colors
and in handsome designs. All are large sizes
and much underpriced at $3.95 each.
Broken Lots and Odd Sizes of Soiled and Mussed
If you only need one garment in this whole lot
you will feel amply repaid for coming here Tues
day. This lot includes:
Children's flannelette romper.
Children's flannelette sleepers.
Bathing suits. " Aprons.
Knit scarfs. Infants' sacques.
rifi fch r ri vr- r- - - -
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