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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 14, 1916)
THE BEE: OMAHA, TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 14, 1916.
ACTIVE WITH A
) GLASS OF SALTS
Must flush your Kidneys occasion
ally if you eat meat
Noted authority tells what causes
Backache and Bladder -weakness.
No man or woman who eats meat
regularly can make a mistake by
flushing the kidneys occasionally,
says a well-known authority. Meat
forms uric acid which clogs up the
kidney pores so they sluggishly filter
or strain only part of the waste and
poisons from the blood, then you get
sick. Nearly all rheumatism, head
ache, liver trouble, nervousness, con-
stipation, dizziness,- sleeplessness,
L-bladder disorders come from sluggish
The moment you feel a dull ache
in the kidneys or your back hurts, or
if the urine is cloudy, offensive, full
of sediment, irregular of passage or
attended bv a sensation of scalding.
?;et aDout tour ounces or jaa sans
rom anv reliable oharmacv and take
ablespoonful in a glass of water be-
kidneys will then act fine. This
famous salts is made from the acid
of grapes and lemon juice, combined
with lithia, and has been used for gen
erations to flush clogged kidneys and
stimulate them to activity, also to
neutralize the acids in urine so it no
longer causes irritation, thus ending
Jad Salts is inexpensive and can
not injure; makes a delightful effer
vescent lithia-water drink which all
regular meat eaters should take now
and then to keep the kidneys clean
and the blood pure, thereby avoiding
serious kidney complications. Adv.
Ruddy Cheeks Sparkling Eyes
Most Women Can Have
Says Dr. Edwards, Wall-Known
- Or. F. M. Edwards for 17 yean
treated scores of women for liver and
bowel ailments. During these years he
gave to his patients a prescription made
of a few well-known vegetable ingredi
ents mixed with olive oil naming them
BST- t?j 1 A,:..- :
know them by their olive color.
These tablets are wonder-workers on
the liver and bowels, which cause a nor
mal action, carrying off the waste and
poisonous matter in one's system.
If yon have a pale face, sallow look,
dull eyes, pimples, coated tongue, head
aches, a listless, no-good feeling, all out
of sorts, inactive bowels, you take one
of Dr. Edwards' Olive Tablets nightly
for a time and note the pleasing results.
Thousands of women as well as men
take Dr. Edwards' Olive Tablets the
successful substitute for calomel now
and then Just to keep in the pink of con
dition. 10c and 25c per box, All druggists.
Dorit be discour
aaed! Heal your
In the past twenty years Resinol Oint
ment has made thousands of sick skins
well. In the great majority of the cases,
it stopped the itching, burning and
smarting at once, and quickly drove the
unsightly eruption away. '
To appreciate how much good Resinol
Ointment really does, you should try it on
your own skin trouble at our expense,
it you wish I Although ill erusslsta toll Rulaol
Olntneat we will rLdly ttnd s frae sample. Writ!
io Dept. 44-R, RinoI, Baltimore, Mi
ASTHMA SUFFERER '
Writ today, I will toll you, frw ot
of s impl bona treatment for
which cured me after phyakiant and
of climate failed. I am to grateful
present food health, after years of
ins, that I want everyone to know
wonderful treatment. Hri. Nellie
B-6, Dm Uoine. Iowa, Adv.
FINE FOR RHEUMATISM!
lmrmvMA 1 nnanw I In ThnoA Ntltr
Joints Drive Out Fain
YouTl know why thousands use Mus
terole once you experience the glad re
lief it gives.
. Get a jar at once from the nearest
drug store. It is a clean, white ointment,
made with the oil of mustard. Better
than a mustard plaster and does not
blister. Brings ease and, comfort while
it is being rubbed on I r
Musterole is recommended by many
doctors and nurses. Millions of jars are
used annually for bronchitis, croup, stiS
neck, asthma, neuralgia, pleurisy, rheu
matism, lumbago, pains and aches of the
back 'or joints, sprains, sore muscles,
bruises, chilblains, frosted feet, colds of
the chest It often prevents pneumonia),
25c and 50c jars; hospital size $2.54
on nttania, ehllliiu Va neat.
mw aaiaa . ur a .
ai. tt all ana,
K 1 '
Briej City News
" l"letlaess WeeMla Rlese Edkolm.
Have Boot Print It Now Beacon Frees.
Ucbtlaa Vtxtuno Bur,M.ami4a Co.
Carey'a Corner, 24th and Lake.
Movleo of Nebraska The develop
ment of Nebraska' resources In mov
ing pictures will be shown In the Com
mercial club rooms during January.
Firemen's Ball Tuesday Evening
in eignm annual nremen s nan win
be held In the Auditorium Tuesday
evening. The proceeds will be credited
to the firemen's relief fund. George
Oreen'a band will play and C, H. Wlth
nelt will lead the grand march.
Fine fireplace Goods Sunderland.
Small Fire An engineer with a
lighted torch crawled under the
water tank In the rear ot the Chi
cago laundry's plant at Fifteenth
street and Capitol avenue at noon to
And out what was the matter with tt
The tank caught afire and the result
ant alarm tied up traffic tor fifteen
minutes, but did only small damage,
To Test Homo Rule The . opening
chapter of what might develop Into
another test of "Irish home rule" was
enacted in Omaha shortly after the
day's activities "started at the court
house when Fred Baldwin, 80 years
old, and Marie Gorman. 18 years oia
obtained a marriage license In the of.
flee of "Cupid" Stubbendorf. Young
Baldwin waa born in England, while
his bride they were married shortly
after 10 o'clock by a Justice ot the
peace "allure, first saw the light of
day In the land of the shamrock.
Berlin, Nov. 13. (Bv Wireless to
Sayville.) The following announce
ment was made today by the ad
miralty: "A German submarine stopped near
Schouwen bank (off the Dutch coast)
the Dutch mail steamer Koningen
Regentes, bound from Flushing , to
London. The steamer was brought
into Zeebrugge. - -'
"Immediately after ft was stopped
several bags, apparently containing
mails, were thrown overboard. One
of them, which waa recovered by the
submarine, contained mainly newspa
pers for the foreign office at London.
"Thirty hostile citizens of military
age who were on board the steamer
were arrested. On of them was an
English soldier on leave of absence
from a Dutch detention camp."
A dispatch from London on Friday
night told of the seizure of the Kon
ingen Regentes. It was said Thomas
Smith, Howard Kimblay and William
Goodbody, Americans, were on board.
The steamer carried ninety-three pas
sengers, most of them Belgians,
Conference of State
The third semi-annual conference
of the officers of Nebraska state in
stitutions with, the board of commis
sioners of state institutions will be
held at the Orthopedic hospital at
Lincoln Wednesday, November 15.
This is the program:
, Forenoon, 10:30 Paper, Dr. F.' S.
Uarnell, Hospital for Insane, Lincoln.
Leader of discussion, Dr. Claude Wat
son, School for Blind, Nebraska City.
Paper, Warden W. T. Fenton, state
penitentiary, Lincoln, Leader of dis
cussion, Judge Silas A. Holcomb,
board of commissioners, Lincoln.
Afternoon, 2:00 Paper, Superin
tendent Lyda J. Mr.Mah.on, Girls' In
dustrial school, Geneva, Leader of
discussion, Miss Sude B. Ward, Girls'
Industrial Home, Milford. Paper,
Superintendent L. S. B. Robinson,
Hospital for Tuberculous, Kearney.
Leader of discussion, Dr. R. H.
Foster, Hospital for Insane, Norfolk.
Thursday, November 16, Forenoon,
10:00 Paper, Superintendent D. G.
Griffiths, Institute for Feeble Minded,
Beatrice. Leader of discussion, Su
peritnendent H. W. Orr, Orthopedic
hospital, Lincoln. Paper, Steward M.
O'Meara, Hospital for Insane, Ingle
side. Leader of discussion, Steward
A. J. Gutamer, Norfolk. Business
session, appointment of committees,
Afternoon, 2:00 Paper, W. ' L.
Weekley, Hospital for Insane, Lin
coln. General discussion. Paper,
Superintendent G. E. Charlton, Hos
pital for Insane, Norfolk. Leader of
discussion, Superintendent W. S.
Fast, Hospital for Insane, Ingleside,
Jorgerison Tells of
v"Y" Work in China
Arthur Jorgenson, student secretary
of the Young Men's Christian associa
tion work in Tokio, Japan, spoke at
the local association Sunday afternoon
on the work being carried on there.
He told of the seventeen associations
in the city of Tokio and the good they
were doing. He also told of the meth
ods used and of the results reached.
"The Young Men's Christian asso
ciation has had unusually good luck
in carrying on its great work," he said.
"It is almost an impossibility to
change the ideas of the Japanese be
cause of their old religion and cus
toms." Arthur Jorgenson is a former Oma
ha man, at one time being assistant
secretary of the local "Y. He is a
graduate of the University of Ne
braska. J. J. McDonnell, foreign secretary
to India, who was with the Indian
troops in France, spoke of the work
the associations were carrying on
among the troops. '
Following his talk an organised ef
fort was started to raise money for the
aid of the Young Men's Christian
association in Shanghai, China, which
is in charge of a former Omaha mag,
W. W. Lockwood. The Shanghai
association is the largest in Asia and
the salary of the secretary is cared for
by the Omaha association.
Mrs. Boissevain Slightly
Improved at Los Angeles
Los Angeles, Cal.. Nov. 13. Mrs.
Inez Milholland Boissevain of New
York, who is critically ill at a hos
pital here, was somewhat improved
today, according to her physician.
Her chances for recovery were favor
able, thev said.
i Mrs. Boissevain collapsed while on
a tour delivering suffrage aHrirrieei
I Her physicians said she was -suffer-.
in sj from extreme anemia, compli
cated by throat trouble.. Three blood
transfusions have been made in an
j effort to strengthen her.'
New Heating Plant Idea An:
nounced by Brewery People
Discussed With' Interest.
POSSIBILITIES ARB MANY
The possibility of heating a large
part of the" South Side through a new
public heating plant that is being
planned by Krug interests was the
subject of considerable interest yes
terday. . .
Steam expanded under pressure can
be forced to almost any limit, accord
ing to engineers. The plan of the
brewery interests is to run pipe mains
along the principal residence streets
of the- South Side, provided enough
subscribers sign for a certain length
of time to make the proposition pay
able. The cost of heating to the con
sumer would be far less than if one
maintained a separate plant, and there
is no question but the system would
prove far more convenient.
In targe cities of the country, Pitts
burgh and St. Louis as an example,
similar heating plants have been built
and maintained on a profitable basis
by large corporations. ' The high
steam pressure that has been neces
sary to keep the huge vats of the
brewery properly going; - is figured
enough to heat any considerable por
tion of the South Side. The plant is
on the very edge of the residential
Preaches Against Discouragement.
The uselessness of permitting dis
couragement to affect one's daily life
was in substance the sermon of Rev.
C. C Wilson, pastor of Grace Metho
dist church yesterday morning. Dr.
Wilson described several personal ex
periences with both young and old
men who had become disappointed to
the point of possible desperation over
very small matters. He congratulated
the people of Nebraska on voting out
the saloon and predicted an era of
prosperity and good fellowship.
Teachers Must Report. 4
Schoolma'ams must have excuses
for absence in the South High night
school. Such is the substance of the
latest edict of Principal Edward Hu
waldt, who is in charge of the school.
The best part of the order is that he
is getting away with it. Many of the
night students are long-tried school
teachers of the city who graduated
from high schools and normal schools
Night school will commence again
this evening at 7 o'clock after a lapse
of a week due to the teachers' con
vention which was held in Omaha last
week. The attendance is under the
Carries Army Gun.
It required four stalwart officers
and Captain of Police John Brigga
himself to bring in a helpless colored
belligerent. Ed Youne bv name, who
was reported to be carrying a revolver
at i o clock Sunday morning,- When
the call came in the captain and police
crew, Baughman and Grace, rushed to
the scene, while Desk Sergeant Smith
called the two night detectives, Flem
ing and Sullivan, over the telephone
and dispatched them to Twenty-fifth
and O streets, a block from the sta
tion. All arrived at the same time and
Young, who was carrying a huge army
revolver of old style, was placed under
arrest. He said he carried this same
revolver while a soldier alongside
Officer Joe Ballew, who was formerly
in the United States army. The gun
was a full foot long.
Hade Cltr Getalp. -
A concert of much local Interest will be
slven at the Centurtan club rooma at Twea-ty-aUth
and T streets Thursday evening at
t o'olock. , .
Mamie Dworak.was elected president ot
the Reglna club at an election of officer,
held laat week. Helen Klnchnovsky wea
elected secretary and Veronica Farrell
Work -has begun on the remodeling ef the
new gymnasium at the Workmen temple at
Twenty. tilth and M streets which Is being
conetructed by officials, ot the Toung Men's
President Beal and members ef the es
ecutlve committee of the local Toung Men'e
Political club are arranging a banquet at the
Hotel Rome banquet room to take place dur
ing the next two weeks. Re-organisstlon ef
the club win take piece In the nest few
Tour intentions may be good, but haphaz
ard saving will not bring the full measure
of suoeees. Have a system. The Houeehold
Expenee Book Issued by the Savinge Depart
ment ef the Live Stock National bank, South
Omaha, e an esoellent plan to follow. It if
free to all.
Thla Is Oeld Booster night at the Basso.
See A. H. Woods' big stage pley. "The Test."
Tomorrow surs Mary Ftekford in "Friendo,"
end Carlyele Blackwell with Bthel Claytoe
In the "Madnesa of Helen," a eurpaeslngly
beautiful story amasingly mysterloue and eo
full of thrllle that to tell you any part ef
It would be robbing you of some big moment
which nfuat come ae a surprise. No advance
in prtcee for either picture. The Beaee. ,
Newspaper Editors Are ,
Divided on Wheat Embargo
Columbus, O., Nov.. 13. Of 175
newspapers throughout the United
States which participated in a poll
conducted by the National Association
of Master Bakers to determine public
sentiment on Jhe subject of an em
bargo on wheat, forty-five have ex
pressed themselves in favor of such
sn embsrgo or are inclined to such
views where no editorial stand has
been taken on the subject, according
to a report made public here tonight.
Fifty-four expressed themselves as
definitely opposed to an embargo.
The remaining papers did not an
swer in full the questions asked and
the information sought was not given,
The sentiment in favor of the embargo
seems to be developed most largely
in northern states, while the southern
states appear to be against it. Several
southern editors expressed themselves
as regarding an embargo or export tax
as a war measure. .
Union Paoifio Will
Hold More Empties Here
(Prom a Staff Correspondent.)
Lincoln, Nov. 13. (Special.) After
questioning the right of the State
Railway commission to inquire into
the action of the road in snipping
.empty freight cars to Oregon because
it waa interstate commerce, the Un
ion Pacific Railroad company has now
notified the commission that it will
cease doing so and as a consequence,
Engineers Boyer and Gregory, who
were sent out in the role of Sherlock
Holmes', have been notified to return
to the home station.
The complaint was that empties
were hurried to Oregon, where they
could be used to load hay and grain
for points along the road. Tomor.
row notices will be sent to snippers
to report if the promises made are
WE SHOULD BE OUR
Too Often Men Shrug Their
Shoulders and Pass by on
Other Side of Fallen.
CHANGE IN LAST TEN YEARS
Rev. C Franklin Koch, associate
pastor of Kountze Memorial Lutheran
church, preached Sunday on the
mending of broken lives and human
. "Too often," he said, "men are in
clined to shrug their shoulders, draw
their garments close about them and
pass by on the other side when a
brother has fallen by the wayside.
That is a grievous wrong.
"For we should help the fallen and
never despair of them. The Master
commanded it. We should extend the
helping hand as often as they fall. And
we should do it gladly. Nor should
we do it in a spirit of patronage or a
holier-than-thou attitude. We should
do it because we really feel that they
are our brothers and that we are all
subject to the same frailties and need
one another's help.
"There has been a great change
even in the worldly attitude toward
the fallen in the last ten years. For
merly a man who had been a convict
was an outcast from society. He was
shunned as though he had the leprosy.
"Today it is different. The Ford
Motor company, the Standard Oil
company, four great railroad systems
and other big employers take men
who come out of prison and give them
a chance. There are societies organ
ized especially to extend the helping
hand to the 25,000 men who are re
leased from our penitentiaries and
prisons annually. A decade ago 70
per cent of men released soon com
mitted crimes which brought them
again to prison. In 1910, 40 per cent
of ex-convicts were convicted; again
and last year this percentage had tall
en to 26. So it actually pays. to be
the keepers of our brothers.
' "The welfare of the soul is more
important even than that of the body,
And we should always be on the look
out to help up the brother whose soul
has fallen into the prison of sin. The
problem of today is not so much to
get men into the church as to keep
them in the church and to keep them
at work for the upbuilding of Christ'
Sherman Prefers .
Satan as Editor
To Modern Ones
Springfield,1 III., Nov. 13. "I'd
rather have Satan edit my manuscript
than the modern newspaper editor In
a hurry," United States Senator Law
rence Y." Sherman told 'a large audi
ence'Of Epworth Leaguers here to
Senator Sherman was speaking on
the subject "Our Daily Reading Mat
ter." He criticised sensationalism of
some of the daily newspapers aljd de
clared that the larger the citVhe
greater became the evil of the pub
lication- ot wnat ne termed garbled
news matter" and details unfit for the
younger generation to read.
"Why, believe me, people," he said,
"if the modern newspapers existed in
the time of Solomon they would use
type eight inches high to print the
fact that Solomon had 700 wives,"
Balkan Express '
-, Women Workers
Berlin, Nov. 11. (By Wireless to
the Associated Press," via Sayville,
N. Y., Nov. 13. )The Balkan Express
which runs between Constantinople
and Berlin dashed at full speed today
into a party of women section-hands
in a suburb of Berlin, Nineteen were
There was a heavy fog at the time.
The women had stepped out of the
way of a westbound train and did not
observe the approach of the Balkan
Belgians Not Being Forced
To Work in War Plants
Datf-liM Mnu AsaArli m eUa
UVI aMI WTi IUl ItVVUIUIIIBJ . J a,lV
Overseas News Agency, authoritative
oeniai is mauc oi statements irom
PalniaM uinrMi that Rlffian uim.I.,.
are begin compelled to labor in Ger
man lactones in wnicn war materials
are made. n
Former Publisher Better,
Say Physicians at Denver
Denver, Nov. 13. Crawford Hill,
capitalist and former widely knewn
publisher, who became critically ill
yesterday was better tonight, pnys'
cians said. '
Instant Hair Stain
Better Than Slow
t h t thy
m ft r veloui
o 1 o r to
4 or fa.4d
hull, wit boat
aration Ti a n
tvtr bn dls
eovarad. W auvu preparation hai avor baan dli
Thar U only ona preparation ao tar an
wa know that la entirely free from sul
phur, lead, allvar. mercury, sine aniline,
ooat tar product or their dertvatlvaa, That
preparation e called "Brownatone.' It Is
ao eaey and eafe to apply that the wonder
la that anyone aver usee anything elee,
"Brawnatone" tnatantly tlnta the hair to
any ahade of brow a (or black) that may b
desired. If the fray show on your temples
or ts atraaktns; your half rf the ends of
your balr an llchtar than the balance, or
If for any reason you with to stela ail r
part of your heiruse "Browne tone."
A aamplo and a booklet will be sent you
(from manufacturers only) upon reoslpt of
19o. Mention ahade desired.
AU of the leading drug eiors soil "Brown
atone." Two slide, Bo and 11.00.
Insist on "Brownatone" at your hair
Prepared by The Kenton Ftiarraaca) Co.,
HJt B). Pike St., Covington. Ky.
Sold and guaranteed In Omaha by Sher
man ft MoConneU drug sterea and other
Inventor Tells What He Consid
ers the Most Worthy of
WIRELESS THE GREATEST
Inventions of the past, the present
and possibly of the future served as
the basis of an interesting talk made
before the members of the Omaha
Philosophical society by Dr. Frederic
H. Millener, custodian of the Union
Pacific building and widely known
along experimental lines, yesterday.
Yesterday, Today and tomorrow,
was the subiect of his talk. He re.
viewed the achievements of inventive
genius in the past and told of how
many of the great inventors accom
plished the seemingly impossible in
the face of criticism and under the
most unfavorable conditions.
Of modern inventions. Dr. Millener
gave as his opinion, the aeroplane
undoubtedly is the most sensational,
helping, as it has, to revolutionize the
mode of warfare and bidding fair to
do the same in the commercial world.
He mentioned the fact that the Zep
pelins have proven their practibllity
and given the English much of their
Dr. Millener said that one of the
most startled moments of his life was
when he read in the newspapers of
a German subsea boat slipping into
a harbor in the United States, drop
ping a note, and departing again. He
said that it made him realise how the
English felt at the outbreak of the
The Union Pacific custodian de
Monday, Nov. IS, IH6.
! Burgess-Wash tarn: I
Greater, Each Day, Grows the Interest in Our Unique
"Sugar Plum" Hospitality Week
HERE'S indeed a wonder
fully biff, ripe -and
iuic. "Sugar Plum" A suit
bargain of the jery first
The surplus ot a big man
ufacturer who has turned
all his attention to making
coats, and willingly accepted
Are the season's very
latest, some plain, others
trimmed with braids and
still others haye fur or plush
Are broadcloths, serges,
gabardines, and poplins, all
Navy, brown, green, and
burgundy, also black and
Bwseia-Nask C' Devi Slain Slere.
Remarkable clearaway of
That Were $3.50 to $5.00
TTATS for street and
y Children's and Misses' Hats, 19c.
A selection of hats that wore 98c to $1.29, all in
one group for Tuesday for quick clearaway, at 19c.
Burgesa.Nesh Co. Down Stairs Storo.
clared that the greatest inventions are
the wireless telephone and telegraph.
He went into detail as to the workings
of the wireless telegraph, its vastly
important place in the world's activi
ties, telling of the great improvements
made in the invention in the last few
years. It is a popular fallacy, Dr.
Millener pointed out, that the wireless
telegraph the real modern types
sputters and spits, like we see it on
the stage and in the movies. One
A Distinctive Reason
What is the chief reason for the superi
ority of Royal Baking Powder?
There are several good reasons, but there
is one which distinguishes Royal from other
This reason, which every woman should
know, is that Royal Baking Powder is made
from cream of tartar, which comes from
grapes. This means a healthful fruit origin.
It means natural food as distinguished from
mineral, substitutes used in other baking
There is no alum nor phosphate in Royal
ROYAL BAKING POWDER CO.
New York .
Stow Naws for Tuaiday.
Here's your "Sugar Plum" for Tuesday with a pur
chase amounting to $5.00 or more : ,
This Full Size ' '
Sewing Rocker fj
Regular Retail Price
Substantially made of solid wood with saddle seat,
golden-oak finish, full size, five-spindle back; regular
price, $2.00; Tuesday, with a purchase of $5.00 or
more,.25c. Limit of one (1) to a customer.
J - Barfaas-Naah Ce. Third. Fleer.-
Women s IN ew buits
Intended to Sell
XI dress wear.'-niade of
beBt silk velvet in black
Sailors, and all the late
An offering that has not
been duplicated this sea
son for style and real
value. Hats that were
$3.50 to $5.00. for $1.00.
cannot hear the modern wireless when
it is in operation, he stated. The im
portant part the wireless has in the
European war was touched upon by
Dr. Millener. .
Discussipns by members of the so-,
ciety followed Dr. Millener1 talk. .
Ritchie and McCarthy Draw. I '
Kl Paso, Tel.. Nav. 18. Willie Rllrhle.
termer lightweight ehamiklem, aa1 Jahliny
McCarthy of Ren Fraaolse fought ten
rounds In the Jueres hull rlnc today. The
referee declared the flsht a draw.
Phon. D. 1J7.
Flannels. 8Jc ' V
SOFT, fleecy, warm, fluffy
outing flannel, firmly wov
en, stripes and checks, for
making gowns, etc., oh sale at
Fancy Valour, 81. '
Fancy swansdown and va
lour flannel, for making kimo
nas, children's dresses, etc.;
bolts of the 15e kind to choose
from, at 8Mc yard.
Rob Btank.U, $2.98
Fu size Beacon bath-robe
blankets, with neck and waist
cords to. match the designs ; art
new, pretty and washable;
choice, $2.98 set.
. Size 70x90 Beacon comfort
ers, attractive designs, all fast
colorings that can be launder
ed; at $2.98 each.
Bath Robing, 38c
Beacon bath robing, largest
assortment of the new designs,
in light, medium and dark-colored
grounds, at 38 yard.
urfees-Nesh Ce. O a Stair. Ssera
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