Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, May 17, 1917, Page 9, Image 9
THE BEE: OMAHA. THURSDAY. MAY 17. 1917. Brie J City News Mud Uupi Burren-C. Bd.a Co. Hot. Boot Print It Niw Bomoon Praia. Platinum Wedding Rings Edohlm. lewelor. Goodrich Garden Bom at Jas. Mor ton A Son Co. Dandelion Rakes and Garden Tools. Jamea, Morton & Son Co. To Hospital for Operalion Martin Sugarman has gone to a hospital for un operation which he expects to undergo on Thursday. Spring Their Kew Uniform Ser geant 8lgwart and eleven traffic offi cers are out in their new summer uni forms of olive drab serge suits and white caps. Carmen Sues Wife for Divorce Charles F. Carmen, suing Stella Car men for divorce in district court, al leges cruelty. They were married Jan uary 8. 1915. Eight Catalpa Bungell. Nino Feet Worth $5.00 each. To closo them out $2.00 each. Nicest trees ever shown here. Also hard maple. A general line. Smith Nursery, 15 N. Stain, Council Bluffs. Phone 214. To Talk of Early Days Thursday noon Robert F. Gilder of the editorial staff of the World-Herald will address the Noonday club of Omaha In the south dining room of the Commercial club on "Early Days in Nebraska." Judge Day Parts Four Couples Judge Day granted the following de crees: Beatrice Sunders from Ruley .Sunders, Mary Spann from Sumpter Spann, Alfred E. Hogan from Anna Hogan and Orla Thompson from Clar ence P. Thompson. Pleads Guilty to Assault Frank An zalone, pleading guilty to stabbing C.eorge Hladik, was sentenced to one year in the penitentiary by Judge Sears, sitting in criminal court. He gave as provocation for the cutting affray that "Hladik ran over his dog." Wants $25,000 Damages Nancy B. Hopkins asks $25,000 damages from Kirschbaun & Sons in a suit brought in district court, in which she alleges permanent Injuries suffered Febru ary 23 when a truck crashed into a street car at Capitol avenue and Four teenth street. To Speak at Grace Church Rev. ' Charles W. Savidge will speak to the Loyal Workers' Bible class on Thurs day evening at the Grace Evangelical church, Twenty-seventh street and Camden avenue. His subject will be "The Bible as It is Related to the World War." To Buy Liberty Bonds Two thou sand dollars has been subscribed to the government war loan by the Com mercial club of Omaha. The execu tive committee decided at the last meeting to take $2,000 out of available funds In its treasury and buy war bonds with it. Treasurer Thomas Fry of the club will take care of the de tails of this transaction. Little Child on Witness Stand Nine-year-old Lillian Swift struggled against taking the 'witness stand In federal court Wednesday, 'but finally went up when accompanied by her "gran'ma." She Is the child of May Swift, who was one of five persons drowned In the Missouri when an au tomobile in which they were riding ran off the bank into the river. Her administrator is suing Sarpy county Central High Cadets Will Pitch Camp at Gilmore Gilmore, Neb., has been selected by the Central High school authorities for the annual encampment of the cadet regiment, June 4 to 9, inclusive. The first target practice for the cadets was held on the range in East Omaha Monday, sixteen officers tak ing part. HAPPENINGS IN THE JAGIC CITY Cudahy Foreman, Charged With Assault, Surrenders to South Side Police. Joseph Vandivcr, 2311 N street, foreman of the electrical department of the Cudahy Packing company, charged with hitting Charles Hrbek with a brick last Sunday, surrendered to the police yesterday. He was re leased on $500 bond. Hrbek has been removed from the South Side hospital to his home. If he is able to appear in court Thurs day morning, Vandiver will have his preliminary hearing. Delegates to Convention. The South Omaha delegation to the twenty-ninth annual meeting of the National Live stock exchange at Louisville, Ky., left last night over the Burlington. They will arrive at their destination this evening. The delegation includes: C. J.Koaram Ingwersen, vice president ot the Na tional Live Stock exchange; VV, B. Tagg. president of the South Omaha Live Stock exchange; V. B. Cox, vice president of the South Omaha Live Stock exchange; J. H. Bulla, presi dent of the Traders' Live Stock ex change; Frank Anderson, Will H. Wood, C. H. Peterson, A. E. Rogers, A. F. Stryker, traffic manager of the exchange, and A. Cs Davenport, editor of the Journal-Stockman. Mrs. W. B. Tagg, Mrs. W. T. Cox, Mrs. C. L. Peterson and Mrs. A. E. Rogers, ac companied their husbands. The convention will last three days, beginning May 17. Exchange Adopts Slogan. The South Omaha Live Stock ex change is arranging to send broad cast instructions to farmers, stock men and breeders as to the best and simplest methods of increasing live stock production. The plan will be to send mailing cards telling them in a few brief words the resolutions adopt ed at Lincoln two weeks ago at the conference of live stock men, business men and professors of the college of agriculture of the Univer sity of Nebraska. The instructions take the form of an imperative command, at the same time appealing to the producer's pa triotism. It follows: MAKE THIS YOUR SLOGAN. Breed sows for fall litters. Increase breeding of ewes on farms. Save from slaughter desirable breeding stock. This slogan has been adopted by the Nebraska and Iowa Agricultural colleges, many practical stockmen and the South Omaha Live Stock ex change. REMEMBER. All men cannot join the army and fight in the trenches, but every man can do his bit by in creasing the food supply to feed the men who must fight. Chickens Are Chickens. Magistrate Fitzgerald of the South Side police court yesterday decreed, "that ducks are chickens and chickens are ducks, and things that wear feath ers are fowls, women excepted. The decision was handded down in the case of the city against Mrs. Lena Kadowski, charged with permit ting her chickens to run at large. It was brought out at the hearing that the woman was in court last week charged with permitting her chickens to run at large, and was re leased upon her promise to keep them within an enclosure. When asked why she did not keep her promise, she told the court, through her interpre ter, that she did. "I kept my chickens locked up, but you didn't say anything about ducks, so I let them run loose." The judge scratched his semi-bald dome, did a perfect movie registra tion of "business of thinking" and made this decision: "Ducks are fowls," and assessed a fine of $-5 and costs, which he remitted, the woman's tearful promise that she would keep the ducks home if she had to nail them to the ground. Sooth S!d Gossip. Ill flv. a danc. this The Tulip club evening. Kor Rpnt Store, hmias. cottasss and Hats. SOUTH OMAHA INVESTMENT CO. A r-nsft ball team It belnir organised at tho Morris packing plant. William Dtttman la captain and manager. Adah Chapter No. 62, Order of Eastern star, will meet at the homa of Mra. I. L. Van Rant, Twenty-fifth and G streets, Thursday. Pupils of 8t. Agnes' school will alv. an entertainment at Workman hall. Twenty- fifth and M streets, Thursday evening. Tha will Include dancing, alnglng. muslo and m playlet. FIRB INSURANCE, choice of 1J leading companies: prompt service, lowest rates. SOUTH OMAHA INVESTMENT CO. Miss Anita King and Wallaca Raid In the "Oolden fetter" at the Brass tonight. the new Black Diamond comedies for the Bess, tonight. , A musicals under the direction of Prof. Mach will ba given by the music depart ment or the south Omaha Woman a club at the homa of Mrs. F. A. Cressey Saturday afternoon at I o'clock. Cyril J2. Sheehy and Paul McBrlde. South Side men, have Joined the hospital naval corps. Young Sheehy Is an employe of the OlKlahy Packing company, where his father Is general superintendent. McBrltle worked the Morris plant, whore his lather Is employed. Parents' day will be observed at the Brown Park school Friday. A program will be given at I o'clock In the afternoon, after which the work of the children will be In spected Ity the parents. A Vlctrola, re cently purrhaaed by the pupils, will ba pre sented to the school. Phil Kearney Post No. 2, Grand Army of the Republic; the Woman'a Relief Corps and old aoldlera and their fRmlllcs will attend services at the First Baptist church Sunday morning. May 27. Rev. u. F. Holler will preach the Memorial day sermon. Arrangement for the observance of Me morial day have been completed by the local poet of the Grand Army of the Re public and affiliated organlaatlona. It la Pray for Good Crops on Millionaires' Estates Poughkeepsie, N. Y., May 15. Spring time prayers for success crops are being offered this week on estates in the Hudson river millionaire's colony around Hyde park. More than 150 employes of Colonel Archibald Rogers, Mrs. James Roosevelt and Frederick W. Vanderbilt, led by Rev. E. P. Newton, knelt in the rye fields and vegetable gardens and offered prayers for fruitful crops. Every tillable inch of these vast properties has ben planted, even to the erstwhile green lawns. planned to have all membere meet at tha residence of J. W. Creseey. 4U7 South Twenty-third atreet, at S:3u In the morning. Au tomobiles will be In readlncaa to take them to the different cemeteries, where the graves of their comrades will be decorated and services held. In the afternoon the members and families will go to the Auditorium to attend the exercises and hear the Memorial day address. I Can't Mail Liquor Ads to This State, Says Burleson Washington, May 15. Postmaster General Burleson announced today that the territory to which it will be unlawful to mail letters, postal cards or publications containing liquor ad vertisements, under the so-called Reed amendment, embraces at least twenty-four states in their entirety and portions of two others, while data is incomplete as to four more. The ban is effective July 1, except where otherwise stated. The absolutely barred states are: Alabama, Arliuna, Arkansas. Colorsdo. Georgia, Idaho, Indiana, Iowa, Maine, Mlchl gan. Mississippi. Montsna, Nebraaka, New Hampshire, North Dakota, North Carolina, Oklahoma, Oregon, South Carolina. South Dakota, t'tah, Virginia. Washington and West Virginia. The ban is effective in Utah August 1, next, and Montana December 31, 1918. Italian Bank Subscribes To the U. S. Liberty Loan New York, May l The New York agency of the Banco di Napoli, Italy, has subscribed $500,000 to the liberty loan, it was announced today. As far as is known, this is the first subscription to the loan by a foreign institution. 753 Residents of Nebraska registered at Hotel Astor during the past year. 1000 Rooms. 700 with Bath A cuisine which has made the Astor New York's leading Banqueting place. Single Rooms, without bath, 12.50 and 13.00 Double 3.50 and 4.00 Single Rooms, with bath, 3.50 to 6.00 Double 4.50 to 7.00 Parlor, Bedroom and bath, $10.00 to $14.00 Time Square At Broadway, 44th to 45th Streets the center of New York's social and business activities. In close proximity to all railway terminal. t THIS telegram, from one of the greatest Speed Kings of the World, places the Chalmers foremost in the American records of Stock Car Performance as the fastest in its class. This type of Chalmers can he seen any time on our salesroom floor. Vice Pres. and Gen. Mgr. I cum or aprvMt llYiaarx Pay Hues t Oar letter Was maat Majaya Kile HUM uaat I m. If mm it MnTfKn safpWl flfteW tsW fcsWfc (MNrsmagf flf wvrh) 0 ha dnr hm 0w- j WpaatafWI atfttt tW dWU WESTE ! TEL nflllilllialiil d 7TL UNION AM NtWCOaW CARLTON. aaaWOWT . ft ATKINS. Mseaawait HLVIDIM MdeK. OAse or stsvict mum. Meat latter faaMams f ftm fans rfeanMsr oaxaacfk tnmtm lfteSierialanmaa..OiM. jwsai avians axxtattftrraa RECEIVED, AT 1321 FARNAM STREET, OMAHA, NEB. 65 Collect mrvm Jacksonville, Fla. May 4, 1917. Western Motor Car Co., Omaha, Neb. Chalmers stock chassis fan removed makes highest mile record in the 230 cubic inch class. Mile made in 38.10 seconds on Atlantic Beach, Jacksonville, Fla. Under the observation of Jos. Tracy, Technical Representative of the American Automobile Association, and Fred Wagner, timer. This is 2.2 seconds faster than record made by national 450 cubic inch class, and within less than three seconds of record made by Hudson Super-Six 300 cubic inch class with motor figuring nearly 25 larger. Official speed attained nearly 95 miles per hour. Car certainly shows wonderful class. Joe Dawson, Driver. Chalmers 7-paas.nfer Touring Car, $1475 f, o. b. Detroit, Mich. WESTERN MOTOR CAR CO. Western Distributor Chas. R. Hannan, jr., Pres.; Walter S. Johnson, Secy and Sales Mgr.; E. V. Abbott, Vice Pres. and Gen. Mgr. 2054 Farnam St. Omaha, Neb. Phone Doug. 4904 Branches: Lincoln, Hooper and Hastings. Chalmers 7-pMganger Touring Car, $1475 f. o. b. Detroit. Mich. Shoots Himself Because Broke And Cannot Wed Because he did not have enough money to marry the girl he loved, B. YV. Everist, 21 years old, a farmer of Tarkio, Mo., sent a bullet above his heart in an allempt to end his life early this morning in his room at the Merchants hotel, rle will probably die. "For God's sake shoot me aeain and finish me," lie pleaded with the clerk. "1 can't marry her because I haven't got the money." He likewise pleaded with police officers to carry out the joh he did not finish. Kverist registered at the hotel yes terday afternoon under the assumed name of Bill Green. He was not seen by hotel attaches after he was shown his room. Everist left a note to his sweet heart. Miss Nina Ewing of Tarkio, in which lie said: "I am gone, but hope not forgotten. Don t worry about me. May God forgive me for what I have done." A checkbook showed that he had deposited a large sum of money in an Omaha bank and nearly $100 cash was found where directed. Admits Theft of Quantity Of Sugar From Freight Car Roy Slock was arrested yesterday afternoon charged with breaking into and stealing a large quantity of sugar from a Northwestern freight car at Thirtenth and Mason streets. A grocer caused Slock's arrest when the later attempted to sell him some of the sugar for $4 a sack. Joe Novich, a peddler, who police say, had purchased some of the sugar, was arrested also. Some of the sugar was recovered. Slock admits the theft, Tersistent To Success. .crtising Is the Road Burgess-Hash Company: EVERYBODY STORE" Wednesday, May 16, 1917. STORE NEWS FOR THURSDAY Phone Douglas 137 It's doubtful indeed if you have shared in better values in MUSLIN UNDERWEAR Than These Offered in Our Annual May Sale Thursday "DEAUTIFULLY made, crisp undermuslins, representing the newest styles, S i , i i au: l. .' ........ 1 xj ana specially pneeu iur una uig annual cvcu at- I Corset Covers, 19c Nainsook or crepe trimmed with fine embroidery edges, cut full size and very special, at 18c Corset Covers, 45c Fine nainsook, with wide rib bon drawn beading, fine em broidery edges, 45c. Corset Covers, 75c Nainsook, ot fine quality, with lace insertions, lace medallions and edges, ribbon beading, 75c. Camisoles, at 65c Crepe de Chine with lace inser tions, lace edge and lace shoul der straps. 65c Drawers, at 59c Nainsook drawers, trimmed with dainty laces and embroid ery, open or closed, 89c. Drawers, at $1.25 Fine nainsook, cut full, with slashed sides, ribbon drawn lace beading and lace edge, special, at S1.25- Modesty Drawers A circular closed drawer, elastic back of waist band, with button effect of the envelope chemise; regular or extra sizes, 59c to $1.25-Burfsi-Nah Co, Sacond Floor Gowns, at 45c Good quality muslin, also some crepe, neatly trimmed with em broidery, at 45c- Gowns, at 75c Nainsook, slip-over style, trim med with lace insertions, em broidery medallions and lace edge. 75c. Gowns, at 98c Fine nainsook, made with dain ty embroidery and lace insertions and embroidery and lace edges, at 98c. Gowns, $1.25 to $1.98 Nainsook of fine quality, elab orately trimmed with ribbon drawn headings, $1.28 to $1.98. Beautiful Early Spring Hats in a Special bale ""TCV offer for Thursday a specially prepared group of too 4wrrning hats' . each one an exceptibTial value in " stravt? and fabric combinations, aturv ing new styles, material j and trimmings. Priced for the occasion at & 9 Remember about 'Ifa Early Bird. " 1U We Have Installed For the Convenience of the Patrons of Our Store me JlsK Mr. Foster Travel Information Service The "ABk Mr. Foster" service is a thoroughly systematized or ganization of trained specialists for supplying, without charge, advice and information concern ing travel by all known methods and about schools, camps and educational and pleasure tours, railway and steamship schedules .nd descriptive par. 'hlets of re sorts, hotels, schools and camps are supplied. No fees are asked or ever ac cepted. Bursen.Nsih Ca. Mala riosr Saleaay Sale Thursday of Colored French Kid Pumps $6.95 Hand turned soles, covered Louis heels; a marked saving on every pair. The offering in Ivory French kid skin Champagne French kid skin Pearl gray French kid skin Steel gray French kid skin White vamps with gray kid quarters. White vamps with tan kid quarters. . . The last of the imported French kid skin, the only kid that retains its color. BurftssNasb Co. Second Floor. Very Special at $6.95 DOWN STAIRS STORE House Drejses $1.13 Mina Taylor House Dresses, made(of the best quality ginghams and percales, white and col ors, light and dnrk, one and two-piece models; some have organdie collars, separate belts, pock ets and button trimmed. Very desirable for porch or house wear, subject to slight imperfec tions, but extreme values, at $1.13. Infants' and Children's Shoes Reduced to 89c Also slippers and sandals, including black kid, patent kid, white canvas, tan sandals J sizes 2 to 8; Thursday, pair, 89c. Men's Night Shirts 50c Big lot of men's night shirts, consisting of samples and soiled gowns from our main stock; also some that are slightly imperfect; very spe cial, Thursday, at 50c. Sample Hosiery at 25c Women's and children's sample stockings, black, plain or ribbed, all seamless, cotton or silk lisle, specially priced, at 25c Corsets at $1.00 A very special value in lace front corsets, long skirt, low bust, free hip, double boned ; ven tilated back with two elastic gores in skirt and elastic band, fitted with 3 pairs of supporters, fancy embroidery trimmed; sizes 19 to 30, $1.00.