Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, April 27, 1917, Page 5, Image 5

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    THE BEE: OMAHA, FRIDAY, APRIL 27. 1P17.
CASH WHEAT GOES
UP EIGHTEEN CENTS
Two Eighty-rive Bushel is
Paid by Millers to Grind
Into Floor.
4
CORN AND OATS FOLLOW
Cash wheat on the Omaha market
made a rapid, climb toward the $3
mark, selling all the way from $278
tip to $2.85 per bushel, an advance of
12 to 18 cents over night. A new top
vas marked up and even at the high
prices the tables were cleared of all
the offerings and buyers clamored for
more, the demand coming; largely
from mills. Receipts were fifteen car
loads. A new top price was marked up on
corn when the cereal advanced 3 to
4Jj cents and sold at $1.53(al.64!4
a bushel. Receipts were sixty-five
carloads and nothing remained un
sold when the market closed.
Oats shot up 2',i(g2'j cents, estab
lishing a new high and selling at
around 7il cents per bushel, with
fifty-three carloads on the market.
The option was fully as strong as
the cash and the advance nearly as
great.
May Wheat Up Too.
On the Omaha exchange the May
wheat sold at $2.602.72H, as against
.$2.522.61 Wednesday, while Chi
cago May sold at $2.S3!(gl2.60, as
against $2.442.52 Wednesday.
Omaha July sold at $2.192.27H. as
against $2.09j2.18i on the previ
ous day.
The Omaha Mav option on corn
was $1.50 1.52, anil July $1.451.46.
as against $1.451.46 for May and
$1.41(ffil.44'i yesterday.
The Chicago corn option was un
der Omaha, May selling at $1.4914
1.52 and July at $1.44 & 1.455$.
Most of the local dealers are in
a bullish mood on account of the in
creased demand for all kinds of grain,
while others see lower prices on ac
count of what they assert will result
in improved crop conditions by rea
son of the precipitation reported to
be pretty general over the central
grain belt.
Daylight Robbers Given
Long Terms in the Pen
Joseph Turner and Frank Lake,
alleged grocery store "ice box rob
bers," were sentenced to fourteen
years and fifteen years, respectively,
in the penitentiary by Judge Scars,
sitting in criminal court. A jury re
turned a verdict of "guilty" Wednes
day, after deliberating less than
thirty minutes. .
The men were charged with having
locked Fred Hawkins, a grocer, in
his ice box and then robbed his store.
The robbery occurred on February
22.
Turner, the older of the duo, was
given the longer sentence, so Judge
Sears said, "they would not get out
of the penitentiary at the same time
and continue their life of crime."
Omaha Militiaman Dies
On Duty at Plattsmouth
Roy Peters, an Omaha volunteer,
who joined Company C of the Fourth
Nebraska National Guard when the
first call was issued four weeks ago.
died of heart trouble Thursday morn
ing at Plattsmouth, where he had
been on guard duty.
Miss Oda Maffie. 1025 West Four
teenth avenue, Denver, was named
by Teters as his beneficiary an4 clos
est friend or relative when he en
listed. She has been notified, and
the body is held at Plattsmouth until
word from her is received.
Peters was middle aged and had
served four terms in the regular army
before joining the Guard, Major Todd
said.
Former Farmer Loses Part
Of Roll to New Found Friend
John Prouel, former farmer of
Mullen, saved $4,000, but lost $370 to
a new found frierfS.
Proud came to Omaha yesterday
afternoon after selling his homestead
at Mullen, which he had farmed for
four years. It was mighty lonely on
the little farm, he said, so when he
arrived he made up his mind to make
up for all that he had sacrificed in
the way of pleasure there. In a sa-
loon on lower Douglas street he met
i man who said he knew him. The
friend took Prouel about the city and
in the evening invited himself-to share
Prouel's room at (he Paxton.
Prouel hung his coat on the back
of a chair and left the room for a few
minutes. When he returned the
friend was gone. Likewise the $370,
but the $4,000 wa3 safe.
Lignite Coal Briquettes
Are Made in North Dakota
The Johnson Fuel company's bri
qeutting plant at Scranton, N. D.,
made its first trial run yesterday with
splendid success, making 100 lignite
coal briquettes without the use of a
binder per minute during the entire
run.
The Johnson Fuel company ex
pects to build on other lines of rail
road where there are large beds of
lignite coal, and thus distribute this
manufactured fuel to the entire middle
west
MABBlACiK LICENSES.
H.rry St.el., Counrtt Bluff,, I. 3S
Eva Le, Council Bluffs, la 12
Jostph C. Mulltn. Oraaha 27
Anna K. Welch, Omaha over IS
Harry 8. Garalde. Council Bluffs, la.... 21
Fern H. Sutton, Council Bluffs, la 20
Thsodors E. Rehafer, Omaha 27
Mlna M. Walters, Council Bluffs, la. I.. 23
Various Forms
Of Headache
"It U tueestuy in order to treat be4
ehes properly lo Dnderitand tbe cua
which produce ttae affection" ws Dr. J. W.
JUy, of Blockeon. Ala, Continuing, he laya,
Phjilclant cannot even begin the treat
,ment of dlseaia without knowing what
eaasei give rlie to It, and we roust remem
ber that neadaone li to be treated accord
ing to tbe tame rule. We moat not only be
particular to give a remedy intended to
counteract the cause which produce! tbe
headache, bot we muit alio give a remedy
to relieve tbe pain on til tbe caate of tbe
trouble hae been removed. To aniwer tbli
parpoie antMumnla tablets will be fouod
a moet convenient and aattsfactory remedy.
One tablet erery one to three boar aivei
comfort and rest In tbe moat eevere ranei
of headache, neuralgia, and particularly the
beadacbes of women.
"when we have a patient subject to regu
lar attacks of tick headache and when be
feelt tbe leaet itgn of an oncoming attack,
be abo-o.4 take two A-K Tablet. Obtain
1 dragguti in &r Quantity aeairaf
First1 Yeomanette to Volunteer
Here in Uncle" Sam's Navy Service
Woman Enlists and Sworn in to
Serve in Omaha Recruiting;
Office as Stenographer.
MISS RUBY JAXE BUSSE.
Omaha's first yeomanette to volun
teer for active duty here was enlisted
and sworn into service Wednesday
afternoon. She is Miss Ruby Jane
Busse, 27, daughter of William H.
Bussc, 2444 Fontencllc boulevard.
"I just want to do my bit in the
war," she said modestly. "Please
don't say anything about it."
As she is a stenographer in the rail
way mail service at the federal build
ing, Miss Busse will not assume her
new duties at the navy recruiting sta
tion for a week. However, she took
the enlistment oath before Lieutenant
Waddell Wednesday. She volun
teered as yeoman, second class, in
the naval coast defense reserve.
As soon as she is released from her
present civilian position she will take
up active yeomanette duty, including
stenography and clerical work, at
the navy recruiting station in the
Paxton block.
"No, I don't expect to wear a uni
form: I can serve Uncle Sam just a:
well without thai," she said. "I'm
glad there is something 1 can do to
help the navy in the war."
Miss Busse has a brother, 21 years
of age, who wants to join the army.
One of her grandfathers fought in
the civil war. She was born in Coun
cil Bluffs.
Court House Employe
Now is an Army Officer
County court will furnish the first
soldier in the court house for the
war. He is an officer.
For two years has been just plain
Joe Fraser, probate clerk.
Now it s i-ieutenant Joseph rraser,
United States army reserve corps.
Fraser's commission has. just ar
rived. The only military training he
ever received was at the Pittsburgh,
N. Y camp last summer. When war
clouds loomed up Fraser took the
examination for the omcers reserve
corps and passed with flying colors.
He will leave for Fort Snelling,
Minn., next week, visiting in Walnut,
la., where his parents live, a few
days before entering upon his active
duties as an army man.
The commission lifted him to
fame in the court house.
Miss Van Antwerp Says
She is Victim of Burglars
Miss Belle Van Antwerp. Clainnont
Inn, reports to police the theft of
$526 worth of clothing from her room
some time Wednesday night. Une tan
and blue suit coat which she values
t $150. one Dure silk suit coat worth
.(95. two dresses worth $100, four silk
bloomers Valued at $12 are included
in the loot. I
Mrs. C. F. McGrevv, 218 South
Thirty-eighth avenue, says that some
time during the last week a valuable
diamond brooch was stolen from her
room. One large diamond flanked
with nine small ones are contained in
the brooch.
Packing House Foreman
Tries to Kill Himself
Al Harder, 67 years old, 36.V Q
'streets, shot himself twice in the
mouth in an attempt at suicide. He
was taken to the county hospital,
where it is said he has a fair chance
for ricovery.
He was foreman of Cudahy's tin
shop. Fifteen years ago he shot him
self in the hcid in a suicidal attempt.
It is believed his present attempt was
induced by" temporary insanity caused
by stomach trouble.
Connell Not Disturbed
Over Measles Epidemic
"I am not disturbed over the
measles situation in Omaha," said
Health Commissioner Connell. In
March there were 193 cases in Omaha
and 2,210 in Denver.
Commercial Club Boosts
For Opening Ball Game
Omaha won the "Governor Capper"
loving cup last year because this city
showed the greatest attendance at
the opening game of the Western
league base bail season, and this year,
if Omaha again leads, the cup will re
main here permanently.
To make sure of it Omaha business
men at the Commercial club com
pleted arrangements for a big booster
day Tuesday. Frank Zehrung, presi
dent of the league, was introduced by
Charles Black and addressed the Com
mercial club members.
One hundred automobiles are asked
tc line up Tuesday on Farnam street,
between Eighteenth and Twenty
fourth, decorated with flags and
boosters.
Mirror Helps Officer
Nab Two Pickpockets
Prohibition and the resultant dis
appearance of mirrored bark-bars will
rob the police of a fine ally in crime
detection, is the belief of Plain
Clothes Policeman Antonio Francl,
who caught two robbers yesterday by
this means, he says.
He saw M. M. McCuc and Charles
Travis of Des Moines pick the pockets
of O. R. Y. Taylor, HolHrcge farmer,
in a saloon at Thirteenth and Doug
las, while looking through the mirror.
Travis' watch and money were found
on the two men when the arrest was
made.
Mrs. Lange Seriously
III as Result of Fall
Mrs. Margaret Lange, for fifty
years a resident of Omaha, lies at the
point of death in Si. Joseph's hospi
tal, the result of a bad fall. She is a
member of the Douglas County Pio
neers' association and the original
German Kaffcc club, the oldest soci-l
club in the city.
A sun, Frank, was summoned from
the east, arriving today. There are
two daughters, Mrs. M. A. NagI and
Miss Freda Lange.
Loiterer Fatally Shot by
Guard Near N. Y. Bridge
New York, April 26 Sentries
guarding the waterfront tinder the
Brooklyn terminal of the Manhattan
bridge, which crosses the East river,
today shot and probably fatally
wounded a man found loitering near
a machinery factory. The victim
gave the name of John Smith, Rus
sian laborer.
RED CROSS SOCIETY
NEEDS NEW MEMBERS
Crusade for "Minimum a Mil
lion" Helpers is Launched
Throughout Nation,
OOULD DIETZ IN CHARGE
"The greatest service anyone can
do right now for Uncle Sam is to join
the Red Cross and help the member,
ship campaign,' said Gould Dieu
who has returned from a trip to Chi
cago, where he went to get pointers
from headquarters about the Chicago
campaign. The campaign will be
launched the middle of May.
Business men in Chicago are lend
ing every possible effort to make
their campaign a success, and many
of the wealthy ones are giving up
their business to work for the cause.
Mr. Sprague Warner, chairman of the
campaign and a big manufacturer,
has offered to come out here and
boost ours." said Mr. Dietr.
Confera with Hill,
Mr. Dietz had a two hours' con
ference with 11. J. Hill, director of
the bureau of membership extension,
who is making a membership drive
with the slogan, "A Minimum Mem
bership of a Million." He is optimis
tic enough to believe that number will
be raised within next three months,
"but Omaha must get to work and do
its share." said Mr. Dietz.
Mr. Dietz secured Mr. Hill to nun
age the Omaha campaign.
The society here is al scarcely any
expense, just the salary of a stenog
rapher, and so half of every member
ship fee goes to the- local fund, the
other half to the national.
Mr. Dietz has eighty sustaining
memberships already, he says.
Mr. Dietz's office is being stamped
with propositions for benefit affairs.
However, many of them wish to get
half the money, hut these arc not ac
cepted. "They must be given entirely
for charity or not at all," said Mr.
Dietz.
"F.veryone in Omaha should be
wearing a Red Cross button to show
their patriotism and loyalty," he said.
While in Chicago he saw Mrs. Jo
seph Cudahy, formerly of this city,
who has a class of 500 girls who arc
learning home tjursiug and to make
hospital supplies!
The committee will meet the first
of the week to make definite plans and
to choose a new treasurer to fill the
place of the late V. H. Bucholz.
The membership of the local so
ciety, according to statistics given out
this morning by W. G. Ure, secretary
of Omaha chapter, indicate alone the
necessity for more money:
Annual members. St SI sa,h 105
Hitb-rttlnff members, at 12 each 1.1
Sustaining members, at 110 each 40
lAta member, at i2 i
The subscribing membership fee in
cludes the Red Cross Magazine for a
year.
Hold Memorial Meeting
For Late T. J. Mahoney
A memorial meeting for the late
Timothy J. Mahoney, prominent
Omaha attorney, will be held in the
court room in the federal building
Friday, May 4, at 10 a. m.
This was ordereil by I'nited States
Circuit Judge Waller 1. Smith and
District Judges J. W. Woodrough and
T. C. Munger.
The following were appointed a
special committee lo prepare and
submit resolutions on the life, rharac
ter and service of Mr. Mahoney:
William F. Gurlcy, Constantino ,1.
Smyth, Judge l.rc S. K.stelle, Frank
II. Gaines, Ftlgar II. Scott. N'. II.
Loomis and Raymond G. Young,
Relief Workers Prepare
To Tighten Organization
Mrs. O. C. Redick will speak this
evening in agricultural hall, court
house, at 8 o'clock to the Sons and
Daughters of Civil War Veterans' and
Garfield circle of the Grand Army
leaders on war relief work. The
women of the two organization! have
offered their services and will meet
next week at the new Red Cross
rooms in the Baird building to assist
in the work there. The exact time
of their meetings has not been set.
Mrs. Robert Stoddard is the leader
of the Daughters of the Civil War
Veterans and Mrs. Frank Parmony is
the captain of the Garfield circle.
Beautiful Lawn of Old
Turner Home a Garden
No beautiful, sloping lawn will
surround the Presbyterian Medical
hospital at Thirty-fourth and Farnam
streets this year. A plow has already
cut into the sod to ruin the lawn and
truck garden products are being
planted. Thus does beauty fade be
fore stern necessity.
FRECKLES
Now Ii the Time to Get Rid of These
Ugly Spots.
There's no longer the slightest need
of feeling ashamed of your freckles,
as the prescription othine double
strength is guaranteed to remove
these homely spots.
Simply get an ounce of othine
double strength from any druggist
and apply a little of it night and morn
ing and you should soon see that even
the worst freckles have begun to dis
appear, while the lighter ones have
vanished entirely. It is seldom that
more than an ounce is needed to com
pletely clear the skin and gain a beau
tiful clear complexion.
Be sure to ask for the double
strength othine, as this is sold under
guarantee of money back if it .'ails to
remove freckles. Advertisement.
brandeis Stores
Woman Catches Junk Man
In Act of Removing Stove
When James Fggerton, junk dealer,
picked up a stove that was lying in
the rear of 2504 Emmet street Wed
nesday he reckoned without Mrs.
Minnie Ballard, the owner of the
stove. She not only raced down the
alley after him, but she plucked t lie
stove from his wagon and had him
arrested for attempted larreny and
assault. Eggerton paid a $15 fine in
police court Thursday.
No need to delay niirchoninB a genuine
Dlaniuml or fine Wateh for nortional wear
or for a wedding nreaent beeauee of tat'h
of ready money, for you can buy of u,
on ehai-Rp ai-eount junt aj easily ami
plea.anlly as (hough you vaid all each.
1 1 7S 1,a Vfillicr.
fine solid (fold, one
brilliant Diamond,
on ra! Pearl, 16
inch iiollrj gold
neck rhain
$16.75
f 1.15 a Month
360 Diamond U,n,
Hk solid nold, "I, of.
tia 1'orfpe- CXI
ttnn" mlB h'J'
$3.50 Month
533 Mpn'a Diamond
Kins. prone tooth
mounting. Mk aulid
Bold, Roman or
I'olinlipd C c
finish W)J
SI. 80 a Week
$15
$1.50
A Month
1041 Convertible Bracelet Watch, finest
quality gold filled, plain polished. High
vrade. Full Jeweled movement, silt dial.
Case and Bracelet guaranteed 20 years.
$1.50 a Month
Open Dallr Tilt ft P. M. Salurdiy Till
9:30. Call or write for Catalog No. 003.
Phona Pong las 1444 and our aaloaman
will call.
The National
Cradit Jewelers
IfiHBKOSiCOiB.. omaha.
I0FTIS
frrtle Rub ShJnw
A RAW, SORE THROAT
Eases Quickly When You Apply
a Little Musterole
And Musterole won't blister like the
old-fashioned mustard plaster. Just
spread it on with your finsers. It pene
trates lo the sorp spot with a gentle
tingle, loosens the congestion and draws
out -the soreness and pain.
Musterole is a clean, white ointment
made with oil of mustard. Jt is line for
quick relief for sore throat, bronchitis,
tonsilitis, croup, stiff neck, asthma, neu
ralgia, headache, congestion, pleurisy,
rheumatism, lumbago, pains and aches of
the back or joints, sprains, sore muscles,
bruises, chilblains, frosted feet, colds on
the chest (it often prevents pneumonia),
Nothing like Musterole for croupy chit
dren. Keep it handy for instant use.
II II
For Bilious
Troubles
That heavy headache, torpid
liver, sick stomach, bitter taste
in mouth, furred tongue, dull
eyes and muddy skin, all come
from a poor supply of bile.
These unhealthy conditions are
promptly corrected by
fflliS
pins
which stimulate the liver,
regulate the flow of bile,
sweeten the stomach, and
renew healthy bowel action.
A household remedy ap-
iroved by sixty years of pub
ic service. For every-day
illnesses, Beecham's Pills
are a tested
Remedy
!.-. ft.!, ef An. MtOdmrn la IB. World. I
feUmnrvbtr. labom I0.2S. L
We Close Our
Doors TUESDAY
Monday is the last selling day at this location, so
you see what a monster clean-up must be made in
a mere matter of hours. But, there's a world of
bargains remaining for the woman who can trade
quickly. Time is at a premium here now. The values
are yours. The garments may be had at fractions
of former prices. But you cannot dally; you won't
have time to "look" and then come back, for the
"Wreckers" won't wait. The most startling values
ever offered in Omaha will be offered here on
FRIDAY, SATURDAY and MONDAY, the Paris
ian's last days in business.
V PicksA
This "Buy Fest" of Yours
Now Includes But THREE
Business Days Friday, Sat
urday, Monday-THEN GONE
No, you HAVEN'T completed your Spring Shopping
yet, no matter HOW many garments you've already
purchased. You certainly will want a few more dress
es, coats and skirts if they are offered you at a price
quite less than the ordinary dealer PAYS for his gar
ments. You'll certainly succumb to these last day val
ues if only you get to SEE them.
Final on 100 Ladies' Suits
Values as High as $35.00
Qgj fh ESI Models for women, misses
V I M lltl M and juniors in styles that
El dB If answer every spring de
mand. Materials are ve
lours, checks, gaberdines, serges, etc., in all the
wanted colorings. i
$-fl PER GARMENT, to
1 Clean Up on 75 Odd
Coats, Dresses and Skirts
Startling to know that some of these for
merly sold at up to $15. Only one garment
to a customer.
Your Last-Minute Coat Chance
COATS that were up to $19.50, are now. . . .'. .$ 9.7S
COATS that were up to $25.00, are now $14.75
COATS that were up to $32.50, are now $18.75
COATS that were up to $39.50, are now. $21.75
Your Last-Minute Skirt Chance
SKIRTS that were up to $6.50, are now $ 3.88
SKIRTS that were up to $8.50, are now $ 5.88
SKIRTS that were up to $12.50, are now $ 8.88
SKIRTS that were up to $15.00, are now $10.88
Your Last-Minute Dress Chance
DRESSES that were up to $12.50, are now. . . .$ 6.00
DRESSES that were up to $19.50, are now. . . .$11.00
DRESSES that were up to $29.50, are now. . . .$17.00
The Wreckers Are Coming!
Most Likely They'll Be Tearing
Down This Building Next Week'
--So Buy Underpriced Wearables
Friday, Saturday and Monday.
3l8-3aS9. 16 ST.