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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (March 20, 1917)
THE FEE: OMAHA, TUESDAY, MARCH 20, 1917-
,i Look and Feel
Fresh Every Day
'.)'.: a glass of real hot wiUr
before breakfast to wash
I-iiV i merely to live, but to
live wcil, cat well, digest well, work
well, sleep well, look well What a
Rlorious condition to attain, and yet
how very easy it is if one will only
sdopt the morning inside bath.
Folks who are accusrolne'd to feel
dull and heavy when they arise, split
ting headache, stuffy from a cold, foul
tongue, nasty breath, acid stomach,
can, instead, feel as fresh as a daisy
y opening the sluices of the system
,'ach morning and flushing out the
whole of the internal poisonous stag
Everyone, whether ailing, sick or
welt, should, each morning, before
breakfast, drink a glass of real hot
water with a teaspoonful of limestone
phosphate in it to wash from the
stomach, liver, kidneys and bowels
the previous day's indigestible waste,
sour bile and poisonous toxins; thus
cleansing, sweetening and purifying
the entire alimentary canal before
putting more food into the stomach.
The action of hot water and lime
stone phosphate on an empty 9toinacli
is wonderfully invigorating. It cleans
out all the sour fermentations, gases,
waste and acidity and gives one a
splendid appetite for breakfast. While
vou are enjoying your breakfast the
water and phosphate is quietly ex
tracting a large volume of water from
the blood and getting ready for a
thorough flushing of all the inside
The millions of people who are
bothered with constipation, bilious
spells, stomach trouble, rheumatism;
others who have sallow skins,, blood
disorders and sickly complexions are
urcged to get a quarter oound of lime
Mone phosphate from the drug store
which will cost very little, but is
sulticient to make anyone a pro
nounced crank on the subject of
internal sanitation. Advertisement.
Pimples in Sore
Spots on Face and
Neck. Could not Rest
Healed by Cuticura
"My ilrtn'wM as clear as could be
ha jra-dinlly it became red and itchy.
When I nabbed h h began to bum and
!lau pimple came on my face and neck.
Tin pimples wort to blotches and some
fesMtad, .ml they inter developed into
sort root They ban ao 1 could hardly
ripJ L and Mot nights I could not
tut. ntf disfigured tny face.
' Tim iamoIi taxed about two months
i,ert ! tied Cmicara Soap and Oint
ment. In ddc of i month the pimples be
gan to take their former state, and when
1 used one box of Cuticura Ointment
and two cakes of Soap I was healed."
(Signed) Miss Margaret Frecke, Boone
Grave, Ind., Oct. 2, 1916. .
hi purity, delicate medication, refresh
in .f r.iyrance.convenienceandeconomy,
t'iUienr.i Soap and Ointment meet, with
ilir approval of the most discriminating.
Unlike strongly medicated soaps which
aie coarse and harsh, Cuticura Soap is
ideal for every-day use in the toilet, bath
and nuisery.. ,
Sample Each Free by Mail
With 32-p. Skin Book on request. Ad-,
dress post-card: "Cuticura, Dept. H,
Boston." Sold throughout the world,
Thf trouble, commonly called "Bick-h,ad-ftehc."
1l said to be due to the retention o
area la the system. Often it U stated that
pour condition of the blood in a eauue of
these headaches, or that it is a nervous con
dition; and in certain cases, no doubt this
Where treatment it demanded, it Is more
for the pain than anything else, and Dr.
A. F. Schellschmidt of Louisville, has found
anti-kamnia tablets to frive prompt and Hat
is factory relief. "Rest should be insisted up
on," he says, "and the patient should go to
bH, darken the room, and all the attendants
and family should he as quiet as possible. An
emetic wilt sometimes shorten the attack.
The bowels should be kept open and a hot
bath and a thorough rub-down with a coarse
towel often cive grateful relief. Two anti
kamnia tablets when the first signs appear,
will usually prevent the attack. During an
attack, one tablet every hour or two will
shorten the attack and relieve the usual
nausea and vomiting." These tablets may
he obtained at ait druggists, Aak. for A-K
Tablets They are also unexcelled for ner
vous headaches, neuralgia and all pains.
For Skin Irritation
There is one safe, dependable treat
ment that relieves itching torture and
skin irritation almost instantly and that
cleanses and soothes the skin.
Ask any druggist for a 25c or $1 bottle
of zemo and apply it as directed. Soon
you will find that irritations, pimples,
' lack heads, eczema, blotches ringworm
and similar skin troubles will disappear.
A little zemo, the penetrating, satis
fying liquid, is all that is needed, for it
banishes all skin eruptions and makes
the skin soft, smooth and healthy.
Ths E. W. Boflo Cn.. Cleveland, O. .
I'm simply covered with
" I can't rest, I can't sleep, and most
of all,' I hardly dare go out, for when it
starts itching, I simply have to scratch,
no matter where I am.'! . . . .,
"Don't worry a bit just get a cake
of Resinol Soap and a jar of Resinol
Ointment. Use tffcm according to di
rections and I am sure you will get
prompt relief, and that your skin will
be all right in a few.days" , . . ;
Resliiol Sep tod Ointment Hid by til drag this.
for that stun trouble jgSi?
Those Taken in Raid On "T. M.
A." Rooms Freed in the
TO PROB CLUB'S STANDING
Quaffing beakers of beer shortly
before midnight in the Theatrical
Mechanical association club rooms
Saturday evening cost fourteen of the
elbow-crookers exactly nothing more
than the inconvenience of appearing
in police court. Judge Fitzgerald dis
charged all the defendants except Joe
Harris, the club's steward, who is
held under bond pending the court's
investigation of the club's right to
sell liquor to members.
The contention of the defendants
was that the "T. M. A." is an or
ganization which has national charter,
is incorporated in Douglas county and
that the proceeds from the sale of re
freshments goes into the club's sick-and-death-benefit
fluid. Mr. Harris
further informed the court that only
members of the club could buy re
freshments there. He said that Judge
Sears three vears ago had ruled that
the T. M. A. was within its legal
rights in selling liquor to members.
Nick Not as Lucky.
Kick Savatak, who was doling out
amber liquid to four thirsty persons
Saturday night at 10 o'clock when
the morals squad invaded his sanc
tum, the Lange hotel, paid a fine of
$12.50 and :osts for his breach of the
Fred Olanek, 115 North Twelfth
street, was fined $5 and costs for
keeping a disorderly house. Edna
Burns, one of the inmates, got a
twenty-day sentence, and Edna got
no opportunity to bolt to freedom as
she did once before when a sentence
was imposed on her.
"Biz" Wilson, who was a very busy
barteaider at Milder Bros.' saloon at
211 South Thirteenth street when po
lice arrived Saturday night, had his
case postponed for hearing until
Tom Demos, another caterer to
tardy thirsts, the police say, had his
case continued until Saturday.
Others to feel the heavy hand of
law after being convicted in police
court were John Tuthill, proprietor of
the Alleyette saloon. $12.50 and costs;
Sam Tost, 503 South Thirteenth
street, $12.50 and costs, and Henry
Olson, 414 North Fourteenth street,
SI 2.50 and costs.- '
Central City Man Wounds
Wife and Commits Suicide
Central City, Neb., March 19. E.
W. Huff of Central City is dead and
his wife has but a bare chance for life
as the result of an attempt at murder
and suicide last night.
Huff, a day laborer, formerly con
nected with a sewing machine com
pany in Grand Island, Neb., some
time ago sued his w-ifc for divorce,
alleging in the petition that one Daw
ion had alienated her affections. Last
night.- just after Mrs. Huff had re
turned from the tabernacle at Cen
tral Citv, in which a series of revival
meetings were being, held, Huff ap
proached her and shot, the bullet en
tering below the car, taking,, appar
ently, a downward course and lodg
iivr on- i'ic other side of the neck.
Her condition is so serious that the
p'lysjcimss at. the hospital in Grand
J -hind. in. which siic was taken, can
.not probe for the bullet.
The officers immediately made
search fur Huff, but. he had secreted
himself. This inorninfr he was found
dead in the bandstand of Central
City's park, bavin:,' shut himself with
I'll- same ,iil-e;ililt'r n.'vn! vr. It is
staled, ilnit Hull lii'.s twite been in a
!ioslital inr insane.
Two little children,' a boy and girl,
aged 4 and 6 years, will probably be
orphaned by the tragedy.
Kaiser Agrees to Protect
! -; Belgian Relief Ships
- New York, March 19. The com
mission for relief in Belgium is in re
ceipt of a cable to the effect that the
German authorities have now been
able to communicate with all subma
rine commanders and that as from the
15th instant the commission's ship
ping will be positively safeguarded
from attack if following the northern
route. Six of the commission's steam,
ers, which have been held at Rotter
dam pending completion of the nec
essary preliminaries, sailed Friday at
midnight with German safe-conduct
passes containing absolute guarantees
against submarine attack.
Parents Refused New Trial
In Alienation Damage Suit
Motions for a new trial filed in dis
trict court by Abraham and Pauline
Melcher, against whom a $4,750 ven-
diet was returned in favor of Beatrice
Melcher, their daughter-in-law, have
been overruled by Judge Troup. The
girl-wife of Reuben Melcher alleged
alienation of her husband's affections
by her father-in-law and mother-in-
law, iheir motion tor a new trial as
serted that one of the jurors had
served a term in the penitentiary" and
was therefore not eligible to serve.
Jobs Disappear Before
Holders Report for Work
In order to be prepared to prevent
damage to company property in the
event of a strike last week the rail
roads operating in and out of Omaha
employed large numbers of specials to
guard their property. The employ
ment was not to any specific length
of time and this morning these men
woke up withv their jobs slipped out
from under them.
Saloon Robbery Suspects
Captured by Detectives
- Clue to the burglary of the Monte
brian saloon at Twentieth and Cas
te lar Sunday night was found by De
tectives Dolan and Lahey on the
breaths of three men who they ar
rested and charged with the crime.
Thirty quarts of whisky were stolen
and the detectives say some of it was
used by the prisoners. The men gave
the names of John Shaw, 1927 South
Ninteenth; Ed Suchey, 2326 South
Ninteenth, and John Kahlcr, 1920 Cas-
telar. They denied they were any-
wliere near th saloon. - -
Lessons of the Threatened Strike
C jEXTLExzy m'pz
TtailtvW GIVEirifEMTAWM; r
Mtnajer Railroad SCARE.' WW Mil
I nil rrthtriwod jjAVT TQ pASS A
HbL ' 1 LAW 70 STCP
-' ; !
BIG CLASS ATTENDS
Nearly 200 Applicants for
Higher Degrees Here for
Examination This Week.
SHRINERS TO MEET FRIDAY
Started Here by
Chairman Sturgess and Mrs. Rose
Ohaus of the Board of Public Welfare
yesterday afternoon in the city council
chamber started a movement lor con
valescent work in Omaha..
The plan, as outlined by Mrs.
Ohaus, contemplates co-operation be
tween the Welfare board and com
mittees of religious and charitable or
ganizations. "There are many worthy patients
who are cast adrift from hosiptals,
without means or friends and to
whom a little care during the conva
lescent period means much," stated
Mrs. Ohaus. In some instances help
will be extended to send patients to
relatives or friends in other communi
ties. In other cases it may be to of
fer a helping hand to an. unfortunate
woman, who wants to start anew but
who does not have the courage to
make, the start alone and in the face
Superintendent Randall of the Visit
ing Nurse association of Omaha, in
dorsed the movement and said there
is real need for such work in Omaha.
Chairman Sturgess said he hoped
the work would prove to be something
of real value to those who need aid
during their convalescence.
Utah Power Companies
' Ousted from U. S. Forests
Washington, I'arch 19. In sus
taining injunctions ousting Utah
hydro electric power companies from
federal forest reservations the su
preme court today-upheld federal and
limited state sovereignty in develop
ing resources in western "public land"
Regulations of the Agriculture and
Interior departments' conservation
pobey and decrees requiring the Utah
power companies to remove their
property from the public lands unless
they secure federal permits were sus
tained. The court maintained the power of
congress to regulate all public lands
and denied that its authority was lim
ited to lauds actually used for fed
eral purposes. All government regu
lations were not specifically upheld,
but the court refused to disturb any
of them. It also held the government
was entitled to reasonable compensa
tion from the Utah power concerns
for use of lands occupied.
Identified by Pictures,
Alleged Robbers Caught
Following identification of photo
graphs of three men released last
Wednesday from the county jail at
the expiration of sentences served for
vagrancy, Harry Curtis, alias Carlyle,
has been arrested in Kansas City and
Eddie Brandt of Chicago and Tommy
Ryan of New York have been appre
hended in St. Joseph, Mo.,' charged
with attempted burglary of the Hay
den drug store at Twenty-fourth and
Binney last Wednesday.
Detectives have already left to
bring back the prisoners.
The burglars were frightened off by
Mrs. Haydcn, who pluckily gave chase
when the men attempted to rob the
Mail on Steamer
New York, March 19. Twenty-six
mail bags addressed to Washington
and the British embassy at Washing
ton were found to have been rifled
on board the Cunard liner Saxonia
upon its arrival here today.
British Debt Now Nearly
Forty Billion Dollars
London, March 19. Replying to a
question in the House of Commons
today, Andrew Bonar Law, chancel
lor of the exchequer, said the daily
average expenditure of, the British
government from 'April 1, 1916, to
March 31, 1917, would work out at
Mr. Bonar Law said the nomial
total national debt was estimated at
3,900,000,000. The total estimated
amount due from Great Britain's
allies and the dominions was 964,
000,000. The chancellor said the average
dailv oavmcnts between February 11
and March 31 would amount to 7,
260,000. In that period especially
heavy payments were falling due,
which had increased the expenditure
by a daily average of more than 1,
000,000, and the daily expenditure for
the year would work out at Jto.uuu,-000.
About 175 applicants for higher de
grees in Scottish Rite Masonry are
attending the spring reunion, which
began at noon at the Scottish Rite
cathedral, Twentieth and Douglas
streets, and will continue until Thurs
Excepting the class at the cathedral
dedication, some time ago,, this
spring's class is the largest in the his
tory of the northern Nebraska jur
isdiction, which includes the terri
tory north of the Platte river. About
half the class is from outside of
Omaha, including forty men from
Custer county, fifteen from Scotts
bluff, twelve from St. Paul, seven
from Fremont and other scattered
Omahana Supervise Affair.
Omaha men who will supervise the
work in the various degrees are Frank
C. ration, 33d, Lodge of Perfection;
John W. Disbrow, K. C. C. H Rose
Croix: Edgar N. Bowles, 33d, Pre
ceptory; John R. Stine, 33d, Consis
tory. Wives of the Scottish Rite Masons
have charge of the social portion of
the program, including entertainment
of the wives of visiting Masons and
the serving of luncheons and dinners
each day during the reunion.
After the Scottish Rite reunion ends
an entirely separate and distinct Ma
sonic order, Nobles of the Mystic
Shrine, will hold its annual initia
tion and social affair Friday afternoon
and evening at the municipal Audito
rium. The Shrine is sometimes called
the playground 'of Masonry and has
no connection with the Scottish Rie
reunion now in session.
POSTAL SAVINGS 7
Only Sixteen Cities in Country
Surpass Omaha in Deposits
in Government Bank.
IN HIGH FOREIGN 7AV0B
Calvin Back from West;
Grading Work Soon Ends
President Calvin of the Union Pa
cific is back from a trip 'into the west
and is delighted with the outlook as
he found it. He found work of grad
ing for the second track along the
main line well under way and is of
the opinion that it will be finished by
August I, this year. This grading
consists of short stretches through
Wyoming and aggregates eighty
miles, Track laying will follow the
completion of the grading and by
next fall the double tracks will be
finished to Grai.ger, almost 900 miles
from Omaha. ,. ,
Two Omaha Men Land Big
Horse Contract With French
A contract with the French gov
ernment, calling for as many over
600 head of horses, weekly, as is pos
sible, is the task two Omaha horse
contractors, Ben Franklin and George
P. Jones, have set out to fulfill..
They are at Sioux City this week.
Omaha is surpassed by only sixteen
cities in amount of postal savings de
posits, although about twice that
many cities have larger population.
This and other interesting postal sav
ings bank information has just been
received from Washington by Post
During February, the Omaha pos
tal savings hank made the greatest
gain in its history and similar gains
were made throughout the country in
postal savings. A total of over $390,
000 was on deposit in the local postal
bank March 1. The total for all pos
tal banks on that date was over $121,
000,000. . Foreigiy-born residents are the most
numcroift and the heaviesdepositors
at the Omaha postal batik," PosU.
master Fanning says, and this, fact
also applies to other postal banks.
Upwards of 80 per cent of all deposits
are owned ny tins class.
QUICK RELIEF tor VOICE STRAIN
TUE NKW 10i BOX PROVES THEIR WOBIli
Retakr SJim ale, Ue. U. At DnjRijiu.
JOHN L BROWN SON. Boaton. Mas.
The foundation of your
clothes satisfaction is in the
fabric. Many fabrics this
spring disguise their quality
by a showy pattern and color
use caution in selection.
Better still, come direct to
quality headquarters, where
none but tested, guaranteed
q u a 1 ity fabrics
is worth more to
us than your
I DISPLAYS , .o.j t)M"iWfmmmr-
Your Spring Suit
Ready Right Now
$15, $20, $25
IN all the west no other spring clothes show offers
such widely diversified, selections and remark
able values from Rochester, N. Y., World's Beet
Clothes Makers. Thousand of Spring Suits, at
$15.00, $20.00, $25.00.
Younf man and man who want to stay young are es
pecially intaraitad In the new bait back, bait around anSd
button baltad, sing la and doubla braaatad suits bare.'
Smart London lacks and consarvativa models, too.
Spring Overcoats and Auto Coats, $10 to $25
Finest Spring Suits for Men, 830. $35. $40
Wondtffully compltt ttlectioni '
ntw ipring Halt, Cap, Shirtt, . ,
Nttkwtar, Glovts. Ev try thing in
min'i iMftr far min mho r.
CORRECT APPAREL FOR MEN AND WOMEN.
Canadian Road Does More
Business Now With Omaha
The Canadian Pacific that for sev
eral years has had offices in the old
building of the First National bank
at Thirteenth and Farnam streets, has
moved to the fifteenth floor of the
City National bank building. E. C.
Johnson, contracting freight agent as
serts that the company's business in
and out of Omaha has increased 25
per cent during the last year, not
withstanding the fact that the move
ment of settlers has fallen off.
Mr. Johnson figures that as soon
as the war in Europe comes to a
close, the rush of people into Canada
to secure land will be unprccendented.
Lovett for Nationalization
of Contror of Railroads
wasmngton, March Immediate
nationalization' of railroad control to
day was urged by Robert S. Lovett,
chairman of the board of th,e Union
Pacific, in testifying before the con
gressional committee investigating all
phases of the railway problem. Final
disposition of the control Question, he
declared, would prove a -great factor
in the grave problem of obtaining
new capital- with which to continue
railroad development. - - -
ml anwr snsnsn i mi. ) - , . , r I .at
' "caught" by the new '
Until now they have
stolen time on every . ' '
J typed letter.
Pfninpon Typewriter Coaspnrf
al-VHf shsj Mr t m im r a
jKtgmmmmmVm taw mil Unit liaJ-sW ,
, . Grand PrittPanama-Pactji; Expnitim '
Automatically forces more speed out of the ma- ' ,
chine. Gives your typist more time to type. Gains
15 to 25 time oh ordinary correspondence.
We want every typewriter user to see this important advance in type
writer construction at our salesrooms, or, by demonstration in your own
office. Descriptive folders mailed on request. Write, or 'phone,
REMINGTON TYPEWRITER CO., rNCORfCHAl BO
201-2f03 S.. Nineteenth St., Phone Douglas 1264.
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