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About The Omaha morning bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 1922-1927 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 6, 1922)
THE SUNDAY PEE: OMAHA. AUGUST 6. 1922.
Voters to Face
Three Uig ksias
ill Ollio Primary
.i'pior. Labor anil Proprf
ivf Main Qufolion in HucL
fo 5tale Total of 69
CancIMatr in Fi'Id.
CnliimliUi. O, Auir. 5 -(Iy A. D
Ohio's free -for-all crt-primary
campaign, participated i" hy fl) tan
diilatei for state oftirrs, doted to
n ik lit. 1 lie voter will face three ma
j(ir iiiri when thrv eo to the nollt
. wet and drv labor and proare
ivc, Not in yean have the issues
, hern more shsrply drawn and never
before has there been inch gallery
of e andii ate.
All through the campaign and up
la the last minute, the race between
candidates for the republican nomi
nation for governor has attracted
chief attention. Governor Harry L.
Davia was not a candidate for re
Main interest in the republican
frubernatorial fight appeari to be in
,4he probable strength of two wine
land beer candidatei and one liberal
Candidate, and in the ability 01 rreu
ident Harding'! choice to hold hn own
gainst two progressive!.
A Thompson Draw Fire.
V ' Carmi A. Thompson of Cleveland,
! former treaaurer of the United
.States and laid to be the national ad
ryainistration's choice (or the nomina
riion, hat drawn the fire of practically
She entire field of other candidates.
fHa baa the strong endorsement of
fthe republican organization and the
Fphia Anti-Saloon league.
Congressman Charles L. Knight,
troo puDiuner, ana iamct .
illiams. Jackson publisher, are the
regressive candidates. Both were
fnnwvelt men in 1912 and both have
wade a strong appeal for the progres-
itye tote. Knignr nas wagcu
trong billboard campaign in which
he progressiva victories this year in
.J.M4vni9 and Indiana were
k G Homef Durand of Coshockton,
w. Vader. made his cam'
fpaign on a wine and beer platform
tasT did J. VV. Durnell of Columbus.
' Harvey C Smith of Zanesville, now
I serving bis second term as secretary
ffiwe, also is credited by the Ant.
fcaloon league with being a wet.
, Four-Cornered Fight
r State Senator Arthur H. Day bf
'Cleveland, sponsor of the Ohio sol
dier bonus law; Rupert R. Beethara
of Cadiz, speaker of the Ohio house
of representatives, and Harry Clay
Smith, Cleveland negro editor, are
the other candidates for the repub
lican nomination for governor.
Politicians appeared unanimous In
.their belief that the real fight in this
toge field would be between Thomp
son. Durand, Knight and Harry
Smith. . ,
Only three candidates are partici
pating for the democratic nomina
tion for governor. Former State
'Auditor A. V. Donabey of New
Philadelphia, the democratic
candidate for governor two years
ago, has strong backing in both the
urban and rural districts, Jfhile
James G. Johnson of Springfield, the
man who nominated James M. Cox
for the presidency at the San Fran
cisco convention two years ago, has
much of the organization ' back of
him. Johnson resigned this week
as a justice of Jho. .Ohio supreme
Thomas J. Duffey of East liver-
pool and at present chairman of the
f Ohio Industrial commission, is re
ceiving much of the support of or
fvganized labor. Duffey. is a Catholic
band is expected to poll a large religi
Considerable of a tignt nas Deen
tnade against the renomination of
Senator Atlee Pomerene.
WHY YOU NEED
jto mala 700 strong and "brainy"
lad pot the power into your
Mood to overcome dis
The food you eat contains car
toon. When your food is digested
Sit is absorbed from the intestines
f'into the blood. When the carbon
j.Jin your food comes in contact with
Kthe oxygen carried by the iron in
i4your blood, the carbon and oxygen
i s unite and by so doing they give
"off tremendous energy, thereby
'stvinr you great force, strength and en
Without iron your blood Car
rie no oxygen and without oxygen there
is nothing to unite with the carbon in
! your food, io that what you eat does you
Ho good you do not get any atrength
mm it it ia like putting coal into
atove without a fire. You cannot get
' any heat unleaa the coal unites with the
The strongest weapon with which to
prevent and overcome colds, pneumonia,
Virfnev trouble, rheumatism, nervoue nros-
-' emfinn. n fact almost any disease
disease germs ii plenty of good rich, pure
hinut. trnth. enemy and endurance and
the greater energy carrier in the body is
r.nli- iron, not metallic iron which peo-
i n.nallv take, but orsranie iron like
k im In Dinach. lentils and apples
...t lit. tfi imn contained in what is known
.. nreuiie Nuxated Iron, Which may b
had from almost any druggist. Nuxated
Iron often increased the strength, energy
endurance of week, nervous, run-
jnn fallen in two week's time.
It has been used and highly recom
mended by former United States Senators.
Members of Congress. Judges of U. S.
Courts, many physicians and prominent
"Jver 4,000.000 people are now using it
annually. Satisfactory results are guar
anteed or the manufacturers will Tefund
your money. Sold by all druggists i
tablet form only. ,
For Red Blood. Strength and Endurancoj
Heals Old Sores
Peterson's O i n t ment
To the millions of people who
use Peterson's ointment for piles,
eczema, salt rheum, pimply skin,
sore feet and chafing Peterson says:
VTell any sufferer from old sores I
that its migniy neanng power is
wonderful." All druggists, 35c, 60c,
L00, $2.50, $5.00,
France Tired of Conferences
to End Europe's Troubles
I "Just One More Palaver" Is How Man in Street
Characterizes Approaching Confab in London
to Discuss Reparations and Other
liri, Au.'. 5 (Ry A. 1' ) Pre- insle up of itlavrrt who are not wel
niier I'oiiiiare, on the eve of his U- . lutunl by the varum' managements,
nurture for !.nlni din'ii rrp.ira- ) (JrCMH-hv K-Mrr rtiotiiinu!e 011 the
lions and other knotty alhed prob-,lit. It 4I.0 iiu'lude jtrraona lubitu.
Ii-m with Mr. Lloyd Iffurtje, jv4';illy ilmiiig ton wrll, who ure loudly
aktil faitioutly Ii il.iy whrtlur lie , 1 xulierant w hrn w inning ml riul!y
wa Koing to lake lexsoii trom vmier.itive auniint (ate when they
(lie liritih irritiirr, ' j are loiug.
The qucsiiontr, an iiitiinate friend, 1 fa.iim nun.uvr'i dftft noisy play-
I . id it lrrem e to the tmw fantoin. I
t line of golf between M. Uriand and
Lloyd George at Cannf. photo
VMb of which purporting to depict
the former French premier in at
trnif ting to drive Imt actually giving
a fine reproduction of a wood chop-
Per's swing, were publi-hcd iu
rench newspapers, causing ron-
sidcrable uproar of latiuhter. More
over, the fun produced by the photo
graphs helped the French to forget
the failure ot tiriaiul s viewpoint at
the Cannes conference, resulting in
the downfall of his ministry.
We have had our leson in goit,
Premier Poincare replied, "but per
haps Mr. Lloyd George will let me
teach him piquet."
Piquet is as popular in r ranee as
pinochle is on the east side of New
York. "Just one more palaver" is
how the man in the street here char
acterized the coming London confer
ence. The general French public ap
parently has lost confidence in the
settlement of Europe's trouble by
Rue de la Pais; Quiet
An atmosphere of peace and quiet
now reigns in the Kue de la raix.
The doors of famous dressmaking
establishments with most of their
staffs at Deauville, Dieppe and other
renowned summer resorts, present a
Meanwhile the smaller houses are
now having their innings and are
busy resigning fresh frocks and frills,
so that no visitor, need leave Paris
Handbags of soft charmeuse with
large clasps either of ivory, tortoise
shell or platinum set with diamonds,
are being pushed along as Paris
souvenirs while the leading houses
are busy at the seaside.
Uf flat envelope shape, these bags
are very convenient for everybody's
use. Some are made of red or blue
Russian leather, designed to hang by
a cord which slips over the arm,
They are big enough to contain all
that is necessary for a hasty makeup
with . powderpuffs, lipstick, rouge.
eyebrow pencil and other cosmetic
Undesirable Gamblers Listed. '
France has a record containing the
names of several thousand French
men and foreigners, amoncr whom are
from 500 to 600 Americans who are
considered by the managements of
gambling casinos as undesirables
around the gambling table. The rec
ord, comprises a volume about one
inch thick, and is consulted whenever
a newcomer applies for admittance.
Ihe list of names is made no bv
the minister of the interior from re
ports made by . all French casinos,
Car for Ransom
Machine Lost by Lincoln Man
on Omaha Streets Is Held
Pending Payment of
The refusal of Sheriff Paul Beard-
sley of Sioux City t6 turn over a
recovered automobile, belonging to
a. U Lowery ot Lincoln, to Detec
tives Cich and Buglewicz of Omaha
last triday is being investigated by
John T, Pszanowski of the. Omaha
auto theft bureau.
The automobile was taken from
Fifteenth street near Douglas July 3
and was recovered by the Sioux City
officials when a man who gave his
name as Roy Rohrer was found
Ihe sheriff immediately notified
Lowery and asked for $50 reward.
Lowery turned the matter over to an
insurance company. Meanwhile
Omaha authorities heard of the re
covery and sent two detectives to
bring the stolen property and Rohrer.
The Sioux City sheriff held the
machine for $50 reward and $45 ex
penses, which the detectives refused
to pay. Rohrer refused to leave the
state without extradition. I
Pszanowski said last night he would
take the matter up with Ben Gibson',
Iowa attorney general, and the
county attorney at Sioux City. '
Policeman Charged With
Making "Grudge" Assault
James Banks filed with the city
clerk charges against Prophet H.
Jenkins, policeman, alleging that at 2
a. m., July 23, he was assaulted in
front of the Bell restaurant, 2120
North Twenty-fourth street.
Banks" alleges the officer was mo
tivated by dislike..
Giant Gas Well Holds
Up Automobile and
Bristow, Okl., Aug. 5. A giant gas
well here estimated to be making 30,
000,000 feet an hour and spraying
barrels of oil hourly, is holding up all
traffic over the St. Louis-San Fran
cisco railroad between Tulsa and Ok
lahoma City. The well is but 150
feet from the railway tracks and has
filled the valley for more than a
mile around with gas. Railway of
ficials fear the operation of trains
would ignite the gas and cause a
A large force of men is at work
to shut in the well
Motor traffic is tied up in many
towns because of the danger which
would be incurred in the firing of I
thp motor erri!iMct I
The giant well is on the Wild Cat ;
territory more than a mile northwest
ot the present continental dooI. and
came in .Thursday night, I
rri ami cpcually had lo-er. Many
oi the player barred arc prominent
member of their rexpective com
niumtim, ranking high 111 the world
of finance nnd buiues in France and
The month of Augu-t i the bigget
gaiuM-iiit mouth 01 the vear. Deau
ville, Dieppe, I'oburg, lloulgate and
other .Noriiuiiily mid liritanuy sea
side resorts are now in full swing.
The state levies 25 per cent of the
profits of the casinos while the muni
cipalities in which they are . situated
assess from 7 to IS per cent accord
ing to local arrangements.
If. C. L. to Take Flight
The inhabitants of France are
threatened with a general rise of 20
per cent in the cost of living before
winter sets in, according to the offic
ial to the prefecture of the Seine
whose duty it is to collect statistics
on prices of raw materials, food,
clothes, rent, etc., with a view to fore
telling probable future prices.
The price of meat is mounting, and
chilled meat from North and South
America, about which so much was
heard just before the war, is now'
never mentioned. Its importation
has been made impossible by the
recent custom duties.,
Clothing, which had dropped con
siderably below war prices, is expect
ed to increase again.
Turf Scandal Probed,
The expulsion from the French
turf of the most successful trainer
of the season for doping and the in
vestigation of other cases now under
way has brought to light the extent
to which the administering of stim
ulants to thoroughbreds has gone in
Jf ranee. J. he practice of doping is an
invention which the French gener
ously concede to American origin.
French racing sheets ooenlv charge
American trainers with being respon
sible tor its introduction into f ranee.
Its practice has become so general
that trainers do not discriminate be
tween apparently outclassed extreme
outsiders - that need the injection of
"pep" and horses figuring on racing
forms as having a chance without be
A short time ago, after a race on
one of the provincial tracks near
Paris, the stewards decided to ex
amine the saliva of the, winner, be
ing suspicious ofthis glaring reversal
of form. But in order not to bring
notoriety to any trainer in case their
suspicions were unfounded, they de
cided to have the saliva of all six
starters analyzed. The,y were all
found to be doped. The Owners were
not molested, as the stewards decided
that no unfair advantage was taken
of the others.
Woman Shot in
Head Opens Her
Eyes First Time
Questioning by Detectives Fu
tile; Feels for Rings; Not
Expected to Survive
Mrs. Bess Jones, 27, who has lived
five days in St. Joseph hospital with
one bullet irt her brain and holes
made by two others through her head,
opened her eyes yesterday for the
Detectives hastened to her side in
the hope she could solve the mys
tery of her wounding in her home in
the Her apartments, Sixteenth and
Jackson streets, Monday afternoon.
"Did Fred Swan, the Missouri Val
ley farmer, shoot you?" they queried.
Mrs. Jones stared vacantly into
space. Her left thumb felt of the ring
finger of its hand,, seeming to search
for the $2,000 worth of diamonds she
wore when she was shot- Her right
side remained motionless, paralyzed.
There was no answer. Her eyes fol
lowed the investigators as they
walked softly away.
For the fifth consecutive day it was
predicted she would not survive the
Wife Asks Freedom from
Mate Who Was Deported
Norah Bartsas filed suit in district
court yesterday for a decree of divorce
from George Bartsas, who was ar
rested March 12, sent to jail, and
later deported to his native country,
Greece, on charges of immoral prac
tices. He married here in 1919.
DR. F. F. BURHORN
Sui(e 414-26 Securitiea Bldg.
Cor. 16th and Farnam Sts.
of Pre-War Debts
to Germans Cut
Action Taken as First of
Series of RrprUaU for Ger
mans Nonpayment of
Debts to Frenchmen.
Pari. Aug. 5 (Dy A. P.)-rre-n'ier
1'oiiuarc at noon today notified
the (iermaii embassy at Pant that
the first of a series of measures to
conserve French interest against a
lapse 111 Germany's pre-war debt pay
ments would be put into e fleet im
mediately. The notice followed the
receipt of a note from Germany re
fusing to iiK-et the JL.'.uuu.uuu in
stallment of these payment, to
French citizens due August 15.
To Cease Functioning.
The first of French measures con
sists of the immediate suspension of
all payments to German nationals
for debts contracted with Frenchmen
before the war, both in France and
Alsace-Lorraine. The offices in
Paris and Strassburgh, which were
set up to liquidate these debts, were
notified to cease functioning at once
and to pay no more German claims
until further orders from the pre
mier. The initial measures also include
the suspension of all 'further pay
ments to Germans for German prop
erty sequestrated in France. This
property includes estates, villas, art
More Severe Methods.
The agreement reached at Baden
under which Germans were being
compensated for the house furnish
ings, stocks, bonds and cash left in
Alsace and Lorraine also is sus
It was explained at the foreign of
fice that these first measures taken
are not penalties, in the strictest
sense of the word, but merely action
to safeguard the French interests
which have been jeopardized by the
Germans refusing to nay.
If these measures fail to bring a
satisfactory settlement further anjf
more severe measures, it was said,
will be enforced. The nature of these
ia withheld pending the effect of the
August 9 Last Day Ex-Yanks
May File for Compensation
Importance of August 9, 1922, on
the disabled ex-service man's calen
dar, is emphasized in an announce
ment Saturday for the U. S. Vet
"This is the last day on which to
file compensation claims," Miss Flor
ence IV , contract representative,
desires oroadcasted.' "Call at the
local office, Mickcl building, Fif
teenth and Harney, on or before that
Parents not receiving compensa
tion must show dependency within
five years after the death ot person
on account of whose service claim is'
Fair and Moderate
Forecast for Next Week
Washington, Aug. 5. Weather
outlook for the week beginning Mon
Upper Mississippi and lower Mis
souri valley, north Rocky mountains
and plateaa regions: Generally fair
and moderate temperature.
Southern Rocky mountains and
plateau regions: Normal tempera
ture and generally fair, but with a
prospect of widely scattered thunder
Pacific states: Generally fair and
Traveling Man Injured
in Automobile Accident
York, Neb., Aug. 5. (Special.)
Pauf A. Schmeltzer, traveling man
from Hastings, was thrown through
the windshield and hurled 15 feet to
the ground in an automobile accident
south of the city. Schmeltzer at
tempted to dodge a tourist car,
parked in the road without lights and
ran into it. The tourists had stopped
to fix a tire. Schmeltzer's face and
body were badly cut and three ribs
Rush to Alaskan .Oil Fields.
Anchorage, Alaska, Aug. 5. A
general stampede to the Cold Bay
Oil fields since the announcement
that large interests, have planned to
drill there, forecasts the springing
up of a mushroom city. Coast mer
chants are preparing to take in
stocks by way of Kodiak Island.
Discovery of an uplift formation
along the Eagle river, north of
Anchorage has revived interest in
the oil possibilities of their fields.
Geological survey will make an ex
amination and have a report ready in
a few days.
We Clean and Press Men's dl Cf
Twa or Three-Pieee Suits lor
We pay return charges on out-of-town
express or parcel post shipments.
Dyers. Cleaneri. Hatteri. Farriers, Taller,
Ruq Cletnsri and Cold Storage for Fur.
2217 FARNAM ST. AT LANTIC 0349
Is the Golden
Everyone in Nebraska should know
just what Chiropractic means. Be
cause, many hold, it may be something
needed in an hour when every other
Th records show that chiropractic has
restored thousands of abandoned and hope
less cases to rood health, recreating them
physically and, as if by magic, giving them
back that precious thing called health.
Dr. Burhorn's Chiropractic offices in the
Securities Building have often been said to
be th largest and best-equipped offices in the
vest. The unusually large reception rooms
are handsomely appointed and competent,
courteous attendants care for each patient.
Any one whs consults Dr. Burhorn will
find him remarkably kind and sympathetic,
and so thorough in his analysis and adjusting
as ta at onee inspire confidence In his ability
and professional knowledge. Thia eminent
chiropractie specialist has adjusted thousands
successfully from all over Nebraska, includ
ing men and women in the highest official,
social and business life of the state.
If no one else can do you good, pay
a visit to Dr. Burhorn. He will put
you on the road to health.
American Manners Get
Merry Razz From London
D'You Know, One Yankee Woman Actually Carried
Her 'Usband's Straw At Right Into the Spiffy
Ritz Restaurant, Blime Me if She Didn't,
' and Duchess Writer Puts Her on Pan.
J.ondnn, Aug. 5. Every invasion
seems to have it "airocitirn."
There were German atrocities
lurinn the invasion of Itrliiiiii.
Now there are American "atrocities"
during the tourist invasion of Great
liriiaiu, ii one is to believe the Brit
Despite the high cost of white
paper and restricted space, the Brit
ish pros i devoting a great deal
of spate to American "atrocities."
Some of the indictments against
the Americans as set forth in the
ICuglish pie are:
1. An American girl wore 1
kuickerhockrr suit in Piccadilly.
2. American men weai dinner
jackets in the presence of ladies.
3. American women have their
shoes shincd at street bootblack
4. American women chew gum.
These are just a few of the
"atrocities" that are worrying the
British press and which are offend
ing the niceties of British aristoc
racy and nobility. .
"Corisande," who writes like a
duchess out of work and duchesses
are writing for the newspapers now
that the duchess business nas gone
to pot in her "society" column in
the Evening Standard, recites one of
the horrible "American atrocities"
"What a brave people Jhe Ameri
cans are I Or is it that they think
they can do things in London un
dreamed of in New York? We
might be just the same.- I have
thought this a good many times
since the transatlantic rush began
and one has met Americans with
every step in London.
"It came upon me very strongly
when I saw an American woman
walking into the Ritz restaurant
with a man's straw hat, wrapped
up in brown paper, under her arm,
and the paper' had come adrift
in one direction, so that there could
be no doubt that it was a straw
Oh, Horrors! Horrors!
"I don't know what other lunchers
such as the duke of Rutland, Sj
Godfrey Baring, or the charming
Countess Choisuille (white-haired and
all in black) must have thought.
Perhaps they did not notice.
"Let's hope that the duke of Rut
land and the Countess Choisuille did
not notice. Pity them, poor things,
if they did notice and were shocked
to insensibility by this American wo
man, who brought 'her husband's
straw hat, 'wrapped in brown paper,
mind you, right into the Ritz dining
One can imagine the fishmongers'
wives down in Billingsgate reading
"Corisande's" horrible tale and
wringing their hands and tearfulr
joining together in a fervent prayer
that the empire might be saved frdm
further "atrocities" of this sort.
This is just one of the many pro
tests and wails that haave gone up
from the British press. They have
tried ridicule extensively and still
seem unable to check the American
"atrocities." England has no "comic
papers, such as there are in Amer
ica, and perhaps that's why many of
the papers are altogether "comic
Lingo Is Berated.
At least they are "comic sheets" in
so far as they attempt to depict the
American. According to the versions
No Need , to
"break them in"
Cantilever Shoes are comfortable,
easy, the first time you put them on!
No need to "break them in" slowly
and painfully. No need to suffer
till the newness wears off. In Can
tilevers your foot is not compelled
,to assume the shape of a shoe.
' For the Cantilever Shoe is shaped
like the human foot. It is built on
the lines of 'good taste graceful,
sensible. It is made for perfect
The foot has freedom to arch and
bend, to move and exercise, un
hampered. The shank of a Can
tilever is not stiff and unyielding.
It flexes with the action of the foot
The natural inner sole . line andj
the well-set heel combine to enc'our-.
age correct posture. Ordinary shoes,
which twist the toes outward, cause
all the weight to fall on the inner
side of the arch, its weakest point
But Cantilevers distribute the weight
properly; they correct and prevent
flat foot. They enable you to walk
or stand with less fatigue. And they
are good looking,
! AU guesswork eliminated; every
shoe is now fitted by X-Ray without
extra charge to yon.
Sizes 2 to 11, Widths AAAA to EE.
For, Men and Women;
HOSIERY, SPATS and RUBBERS
Sold in Omaha Only by
i:amileter shoe shop.
1709 Howard Street .
Opposite 1". W. .A. Building.
Wry for Free. Boeklet
U TUNED AND at
All Work Guaranteed
A. HOSPE CO.
1513 Douflaa. TtL Done SSSS.
of English newspapers, every Ameri
can opens every sentence of conversa
tion with, "Say, bo" and closes it
with "Sure." All Americans say "be
kae" for "because" and never say
"the." but always use "de." All
Americans wear a cigar drooping
from the left comer of their mouth,
and no American ever thought of
coining abroad without at least six
pairs of horn-rimmed spectacles.
"Oh. wurral wurra!" as thev sav in
Ireland, and, "Oh, di me!" as the flap
per says on Broadway, these are ter
rible times for the sensitive British,
who have their sensibilities outland-i-hly
shocked at every turn by the
"atrocities" of the American tourists.
Park Will Given Prizes
for Best Flapper Charms
Bobbed hair, beauty, clothes, every
thing in the flapper repertoire of
charms, in fact, Will be rewarded
with prizes when Krug park holds
"flapper night" Friday night.
The flapper with the best head of
bobbed hair, the one with the bes
clothes, and the one hailed as most
beautiful, will each receive an award
Bee Stings Kill Horses.
Denver, Colo., Aug. 5. The team
of horses which WiHiarh Juliffe, a
Berthoud (Colo.) farmer, was driving
to a load of 'hay was stung to death
when a swarm of bees descended on
them according to a dispatch to the
Denver News today. Juliffe tlso was
attacked by the bees and he is in a
serious condition, the dispatch said.
The August Sale
of Advanced Fall Fashions in
Coats and Suits
Exceptional Savings in Sale of
$6.75 cloths, $4.89
$10.00 cloths, $7.50
$15.00 cloths, $10.89
$20.00 cloths, $15.89
Napkins in Odd
$6:75 napkins, 6, $2.25
$8.75 napkins, 6, $2.75
$10.00 napkins, 6, $8.00
$12.00 napkins, 6, $3.89
a splendid quality
bleached damask of
all pure linen (70
inch width), $3.75
quality, $2.89 a yard.
Fine Irish Linen
75c towels, 59c
$1.50 towels, $1.00
$1.65 towels, $1.25
Final Clearance of Imported Wash
Goods in lengths of one and a half
to five yards each. $1.25 and
$2.00 dotted tissues, Swiss organ
die, voile, ratine voile and novelty
check crepes, reduced to 50c and
75c a yard in order to make space
for the new fall fabrics.
Veterans Are Urged
to Revive Insurance
Florence ). Barr, contract repre
sentative, I'niied States Veterans'
bureau, Mickcl building, yesterday
appealed to war veterans to reinstate
or convert term insurance and offered
the help of the bureau.
Insurance lapsed less than three
months may be reinstated merely by
written application, more than three
months on medical examination. In
both instances premiums for two
months are paid down.
One injured or diseased as a re
sult of the war, provided disability
is nottotal orjermanent, may rein
state without meeting any health re
quirement on payment of all prem
iums in arrears with interest at 5
per cent, but medical examination re
port must be submitted.
Medical examinations are madc
free by any authorized examiner re
reiving a salary from the veterans'
Similar rules apply to both terms
and converted insurance.
Term insurance may be converted
either at the time of reinstatement
or subsequent thereto into any of the
six forms of permanent insurance
offered by the government. The
converted policies all provide for
cash, loan, paid up and extended in
surance values after , 12 monthly
premiums have been made. , The
policies also provide for total per
manent disability benefits as in
cluded under term insurance. Bene
fits in the event of death, however,
may be paid in one sum to the bene
ficiary if the insured so elects.
The contract representative here
gives assistance by mail, too.
Omaha Salesmen Will Hold
Elmwood Picnic August 19
Omaha Post ATravelers' Protec
tive association, will hold at Elm
wood park, August 19, a picnic that
rain halted July 29. A baseball
game and a supper at 6:30 will be
women the oppor
tunity to purchase
newest models, dis
tinctive for their styles
and fabrics, from
20 to 33l3
less than fall prices
$19.50 to $225
$49.50 to $175
$1.25 towels, 85c
$1.65 towels, $1.25
50c fancy H. S. linen
weft huck towels, 39c.
30c hemmed linen weft
huck towels, 19c.
H. S. Linen
Slightly soiled from
$8.75 cases, $4.50 pr.
$10.00 cases, $5.00 pr.
Knitted wash cloths
(10 by lll2), 36c a
35c, heavy quality, 25c
50c, heavy quality, 39c
75c, heavy quality, 65c
Linen Section Maia Floor
Real Estate Man
Hurt by Own Car
Machine Left in Gear Pim
Charles F. Davis to Wall of
Garage When Cranked.
Charles F. Davis, real estate and
investment man, was run down by
his own automobile Saturday after
noffti at his residence, 5.U1 Florence
boulevard, and seriously injured.
The battery of the machine was
low and Mr. Davis wa cranking the
car by hand. He had inadvertrnily
left the car in gear and the motor
took the rpark. The car started for
ward, pinning Mr, Davis against the
wall ot the garage and breaking sev
oral nh and a collar bone.
Mrs.' Davis heard her husbands
shout for help ami rushed to his aid
Dr. C. r.hiiheth Lyman, the phy
sician culled fur the cie. ordered
the injured man to Lord Lister hos
pital. She said his injuries would not
Daughter of J. K. Carnal
to Instruct on Piano
Miss Marguerite Carral, daughter
of J. Edward Carnal, the vocal
teacher, has joined her father in his
studio in the Davidge block. Mi
Carnal will teach the piano, and in
addition will conduct classes in
French and Spanish.
Miss Carnal is a graduate of Ohio
Weslcyan university and last year
was an instructor in the Georgetown
(Colo.) High school.
Witnesses to the murder of John
Scott, patrolman, at Thirtieth and A
streets, February 9, viewed Jame;
Weaver. 2724 R street, suspect, a'
police headquarters Saturday, bui
could not identify him. They wer
James Sutej, 1214 South ThirteentI'
street, and Paulina Britton, 231.'
New satin crepes
and canton in rich
$2.95 to $3. 9 5 a
29c to 59c a yard
32-inch and 86-inch
fine tissue ginghams ....
in a delightful selec
tion of patterns in
plain and silk stripe
effects. Priced to
close at 29c, 49c and
59c a yard.
30 -inch bleached
extra weight with
warm fleecy nap,
25c a yard.
Athletic union suits
have become a great
favorite with discrim
They are fashioned of
dainty striped mad
ras, checked dimity,
fancy weaves in fine
nainsook or all silk.
Priced from $1 to $5.
a lovely selection
of designs appro
priate for any
room in the home,
50c and 65c a
II Those of white or
flesh colored . satin
are shadow proof and,
come with strap
shoulders $6.25 and
Radium silk in navy
or black comes in
sizes 36 to 44 for
$7.50. Extra sites,
II Sateen slips of black
or brown, $3.75. Ex
tra sizes, $4.50.
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