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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (May 19, 1917)
THE BEE: OMAHA. SATURDAY. MAY 19. 1917.
Briej City News
11m da Lasnps Bbrzess-G.lndsil Co.
Bst Boot Print It New Beacon Pnw
Platinum Wedding Rings Edohlm,
Adcocks Separated Lee C. Adcock
was freed from Opal Way Adcock by
Judge Leslie, sitting in divorce court.
rnlly Society to Meet The Unity
society will meet Sunday at 11 a. m
at 701 Bee building. Subject will be
Atulubnns Meet Saturday Tlie reg
mar monthly meeting or tho NeorasKi
'Audubon society will ne held at 8
m. Saturday at the public library.
Get AcuuHnlteri at Parish House
Men of the 'First Presbyterian churc
havo a Kct-acnuainted dinner with mu
Fio-and Hoy Scout program Friday
night at 6:30.
Alleges Cruelty Claude Perkins Is
suing Anna Perkins for divorce i
district court. Cruelty is alleged. They
were married at Hastings, p-eb., leb
ruary 4. 1914.
Two Divorces Granted Judge Hay.
sitting in divorce court, freed Mfnnl
Ludwick from Clayton Ludwick apA
granted a decree to Kttie Klbbey Smith
:rom ueorge Yviilmm smith..
Huliby Says Wife Was Cruel Cru
elty Is alleged by James K. B. Wilson,
suing Mary L. K. Wilson for divorc
ih district court. They were married
at Crestou. la.. January 14. 1906,
Says Husband Threatened Her Liz
2le .TonpH. suino (lnir?i TC. JnnpR for
divorce in district court, alleges that
ne threatened her. They were married
at rails City, Neb., August 10, 1901.
Concert In Costume A popular con.
cert in costume will be given at the
Elks' lodge Friday evening, under the
direction of Mrs. Millie Ryan: Some
new patriotic selections will be ren
dereil by the quartets.
Blacked Her Eyes Martha Wiggins,
suing uiar Wiggins, locomotive fire
man, for divorce in district court, says
that he had a habit of blackening her
eyes. They were 'married in Minneap
olis jHarcn, 2S, lais.
Eight Catnlpa Bungell, Mne Feet
worth 5.0U each. To close them oat
S-.oo each. Nicest trees ever shown
here. Also hard maple. A general
one. mun nursery, is n. Main,
Council Bluffs. Phone 214.
Shows Open Chassis During the
balance of the week the Jlclntyre
Hayward Motor company has on exhi
bition a Steams-Knight four-cylinder
eut-open chassis, which shows the
Stcarns-Hnight motor in 'operation.
Divorce Property, Too A division
of considerable property was made by
Judge Leslie, sitting in divorce court,
when he freed Bertha A. Pearcc from
Delevan A. Pearce, a newspaper man.
The wife was given the family home at
urn North Forty-fifth street.
Falls to Support Wife Laura Cud
worth, suing Chester F. Cudworth for
divorce In district court, alleges that
he earns a salary of 1100 a month, but
rails to support her. They were mar.
rled in Ottumwa, la., December 24,
Goes to Live With Ills Parents
Myrtle Saffer Home is suing Howard
C. Home lor divorce in district Court
on grounds of alleged cruelty. She
sss he has gone home to f'llve with
his parents." They were married in
Omaha January 15, 1913.
To Elect a Delegate A special
mbeting of the Herzel-Nordau Gate
will be held tonight at 8 o'clock at
the Beth Hamedrash Hagodel, Nine
teenth and Burt streets. Order of spe
cial business will bo to elect a dele
gate to the congress commute.
Wanglierg Funeral Saturday The
funeral of Jonas Wangberg, who died
Wednesday night after an illness of
four months, will be held from the
family residence, 1309 South 25th ave
nue, Saturday afternoon at 2:30, with
interment at Forest Lawn cemetery.
Totash Company EnlargesThe
American Potash company has in
creased its capital stock- to $250,000,
according to amended articles of in
corporation filed with the county clerk. )
Arthur English, president, and George
.. Mciniyre, secretary, made the filing.
Royal Neighbors to Convention A
special ear tilled with Royal Neigh
bora, going from Nebraska to the na
tional convention in Buffalo, N. Y
will leave Friday night over the
Northwestern. The party is in charge
il in, .nay Alien or umana and Mrs.
Joseph Stoneslfer of Lincoln.
Sues for Injuries Twenty-five thou-
Barni uouars aamages are asked by
Fred E. Matlock, former freleht hrake-
man, in a suit brought in district court
against the Union Pacific. He alleges
yci uituieiii injuries sunrered near Pot
ter, Neb., February 16 of this year,
when a piece of timber strdck him as
a train going in the opposite direc
tion passed on a parallel track. He
says his left eye was gouged from the
socket and alleges that he is Inca
pacitated lor railroad work.
VIRGINIA HORSEWOMAN OFFERS AID TO GOVERN.
MENT In order to erve her country a her husband and ton
are doing, Mr. Allen Potts, noted horsewoman of Gordons
ville, Va., will sell her stable of thoroughbreds and tender her
services to the government. Mrs. Potts is a well known figure
in horse show circles and has many blue ribbon winners.
k JY f '
I ilRSALtEN POTTS
Vif"L I "DAY STAR n .
THE JAGIC CITY
Union Stock Yards to Supply
Nebraska Farmers With
Natural Fertilizer Free
Teutons Use Money
Raised in the U. S. for
Polish Aid for Planes
Copenhagen (Via London), May
18. According to Vossische Ze
tung of Berlin, the Polish council
of state is expending five-sixths
of the gift of 20,000 crowns from
a committee of American Poles
for airplane service for the new
Polish army which is being re
cruited for the central powers.
It is said this disposition of the'
money represents the express
wish of the cbntributors and that
thejemaining sixth will be ex
pended to relieve the sufferings
of the Polish population of Po
land and Calicia.
New York; May 18. Denial of
a story published in the Berlin
Vossische Zeitung that a fund
collected by a Polish organization
in America was being expended
for a Polish aviation service for
use for the central powers, was
made here today by Bronislaw D,
Kulakowski, a member of the ex
ecutive commitee of the Polish
National Defense committee.
Omaha's first Police Auto
Chauffeur Dies of Tuberculosis
Fred Eatisnick. the first nnlire antr.
chauffeur, died yesterday afternoon at
nis nome yia South Twenty-filth
street. Death was the result of tuber
culosis. He was 43 years old and a
resident of Omaha thirty-three years.
Mr. Bausnick was retired from the
police department nine years ago as
the result of injuries and burns re
ceived when an automobile under
which he was working, caught fire and
He is survived by his widow and
four children. Funeral services will be
held at the house Saturday afternoon
at I o clock. Burial will be in Forest
Captain Dempscy said last night
that a platoon of police probably will
act as a guard of honor and escort
the body to the cemetery.
Business Men to Help
Out in Y. M. Campaign
n,Uif w"rki"S committee to raise
?-'0,000 in Omaha for Youne Men's
reached the oft-repeated conclusion
hat true love never did run smooth.
Sam met his girl, Amy Nelson. 5508
Center street, at Eighth and Pacific
streets, going home from her brother-in-law's
pool hall, 621 Pacific street,
where she is employed.
With a lovers boldness he ap
proached her. A quarrel started and
am knocked ner down.
Sutino was chanted with assault and
Bakers Discuss Problems
Of Production of Bread
Chicago, May 18. Problems of
bread production were discussed by
members of the National Association
of Master Bakers, which opened a
two-day session here today.
Among the questions were: What
shall be the essentials of a loaf of
bread? What extraction of the wheat
grain shall be made that will not in
jure or lessen the nutrition of the
baked bread? What bread will pro
duce the greatest nutrition?
It -was brought out during the dis
cussion that in Canada bread weigh
ing one and one-half pounds a loaf is
selling for 12 cents a loaf. The same
amount of bread costs Chicagoans 15
Jay Burns of Omaha predicted
within sixty days the 10 and 15-cent
loaves would be accepted by the pub
lic. He said this had been received
by residents of Omaha in a satisfac
ivalnn, F. I.
McUillon, lip. J.
. H. Scot I,
. Dr. Csllfa.,,
i' od rpa
H. Loomin, Dr E C
Cole, 11. H. Baldritre, a' n'
Wead. Torn Onlni.n i, . '
Evans, w. s. Curtln. K
M. Alkln. M. M. n..hnr,
Frank Clark, Charles McDonald
E. H. Hod. J. ,r. riodds, P.
rw ',, ' "alr". J- M. Harding.
George c. Wallace. Dr. A. F Tvler I.- v
Arthur. W i .rt ,. ,m,if'T: i
,j - - --- ", yj. ii, airnoia. K F
Jolda, George K. Gllmore. F. B Dale'
Char e! E. Foster. R. M. Swllzl,r. f. H
S.n.?i J- B"k"i Ch"r,"a U. Robert
J1 SL "J1"1, Oeor8 T- Morton. M. A Hall
W F. Baxter. J. D. Rlnger.-Dr. J P
lowi. A' i""nb"-', John w!
Quarrels With Sweetheart; '
Knocks Her Down; Arrested
After courting his girl for more than
three months, Sam Sutino, laborer,
Thirteenth and Williams street, 'has
The Dunlap Hat
Is Sold Exclusively in Omaha
We Also Feature
Our customers are the repre
sentative citizens of this commu
nity especially the young men
who refuse to get middle-aged.
That naturally has its effect on
our stocks keeps them brisk.
SIZES 6 M TO 8
$4.00 to $20.00
511 South 16th St.
Motorcyclist Hits Auto;
Is Held as Reckless Driver
Knute Christcnsen, Fifth street and
Avenue L, East Omaha, riding north
on a motocycle on Eighteenth street,
ran into an automobile driven by
Fred B. Adkins, 4110 Florence boule
vard. Christcnsen was knocked uncons
cious. He suffered a few bruises.
Christensen's motorcycle was wreck
ed. After being attended by Police
Surgeon Callaghan, he was arrested
and charged with "reckless riding on
"If the farmers would only realize
they are robbing the soil of its
strength, and not getting the full pro
duction value from it, they would use
some of the natural fertilizer we are
willing to supply free of charge," said
Everett Buckingham, president of the
Union Stock Yards.
"Nebraska farmers take things too
easy. They seem to think that so
long as the soil' yields a crop, that is
all that concerns them. The time is
coming when intensive fanning will
take the place of the hit-and-miss plan
now being used. The time to
strengthen the soil is before it be
comes weak. Potash cannot be se
cured as a fertilizer now. and we don't
need it, for we have something right
here that beats it. All the farmer has
to do is to order a car from us, we
will toad it for him and make no
charge for it. All he has to pay is
the freight, which, on a fifty-ton car
will amount to $1 a ton for shipment
within a radius of fifty miles."
In making the olfcr to load ttic
fertilizer free of charge, Mr. Buck
ingham says it will not,be long be
fore this privilege is withdrawn, as
there will be such a demand for it
that they will be forced to make a
charge, if they are able to fill the
orders. At present they can supply.
several carloads a day.
Case Is Postponed,
Charles Hrbek was unable to ap
pear in court yesterday to testify
against five young men who, it is al
leged, assaulted him. The case was
postponed until next Thursday.
Hrbek was attacked by five men
near his home last Sunday afternoon,
when he resented an insult to his
niece. In the melee a member of the
gang hit him on the head with a
brick, fracturing the skull.
"t?:--. A : j" ri r : i
a- it ok mu viaos vinaiutcu. .
among the girls in the office. The
instructions will be given by Dr. R.
E. Schindel. All expenses will be de
frayedby the company. As soon as
the first class is well organized and
is grounded in the fundamentals of
the work, another class will be start
ed. Mr. Howe says this is only
one of the phases of the work the
company is doing to aid the country.
Meeting For Aliens.
Rev. Father Jonaitis of St. An
thony's Roman Catholic church has
called a meeting to be held Sunday
afternoon at the Ncfc Settler's hall,
Thirty-sixth and U streets, to instruct
aliens who live in South Omaha,
what they should do during the pres
ent war conditions. Several speakers
front Omaha will assist Father
Jonaitis. A band will inrush music.
New laws concerning drafting, con
scription, and the duties of foreigners,
who arc not citizens of the I'nited
States, will be explained. With a
clearer understanding of their duties,
the priest believes there will be many
ways devised to assist the country.
He expects there will he a number
of new recruits for the army after
Elizabeth T. Hayes, principal of
Brown Park school. Nineteenth ami
U streets, has invited the parents of
her community to attend patrons' (lav
program and exhibit at the school this
afternoon, beginning at 2 oclock. The
work of the children during the school
year will he shown and demonstrated.
Funeral services for James Mayers,
who died Tuesday at his home in
Sarpy county, were held yesterday
from the Church of the Assumption.
Interment was in St. Mary's cemetery.
Funeral services for Mrs. Marjc
David will be held this morning from
the Church of the Assumption. Inter
ment will he in St. Mary's cemetery.
Maglo city (loulp.
For Rent Stores, houaea, cottages anil
Data. SOL'Tll OMAHA INVESTMENT CO.
Clara Kimball Young appoara In "Ca
mlllo" at the Beaao theater tonight anil
Buahmajl and Baynp appear In "Tho Great
Secret." Remember both ptcturea positive!)
Soma Bargaina I.adlea ellk Hal. Iioae,
Blight Imperfections, 15c. High grade all!
Hale hoee, worth 3&c, at 2:lc; child's play
suits, strong denims, at 46c; boys' knee
pallia, z&o and Rile; boys' knee panla. a-nar-
antoed six months, II. US; mercerised San-
toy clotjis, 86-Inch, !Dc; alllt rolled fine tis
sues, nc qnalltlea, at Sic; child's niualln
U. S. Money May Beat Germans
Before American Army Can
Chicago, May 18. Declaring that
should Geima'ny be successfqt in the
world war ami dominate all Europe
the issue then would be reduced to a
war between Germany and the United
States, William li. McAdoo, secretary
of the treasury, today said that
prompt financial assistance to the
allies might gain for them decisive
victory before American soldiers
would he sent to France.
Berg Suits Me
At the instieation of R. C. Howe. I "' Trim re cul and we are slum
-l m--- A-mrt, e. i - wonder valuea In ladlea', misses' and
general manager of Armour & Co., a chudren s spring coat.
class of first aid has been organized I jnitN fi.tnn Co.
)RCHARD & WILHELM CO.
Period Dining Room Furniture
Very Moderately Priced
"William and Mary" tyle, executed in j
Nut Brown Fumed Oak.- '
Buffet, 50 inches long, with good cupboard space and linen drawer. .$42.00
48-in. Table, extends to 6 ft. (note the pleasing turnery and curved stretchers) $30.00
Chairs of full box seat construction with Spanish leather slip seats $4.50
Can be bought piece by piece or the Suite complete (8 pieces), for. ..... . .$99.00
A Splendid Bedroom
Chair and Rocker
Like cut, shown in
j American Walnut
.and Mahogany with
shaped saddle and
hard woven cane,
full boxed seat:
The Chair, 85.00
The Rocker, $0.00
Ruffi Second Floors
Crex Grass Rugs
Known the world over as a sanitary, durable
floor covering for porch, sunroom, bedroom or
nursery. 'Made in all sizes:
8x36 inches, at 50 24x48 inches, at 75
36x72 inches, at... $1.50 4-6x7-6, at $3.25
6x9 feet, at 84,75 9x12, at $8.75
A Large Assortment of New Linoleums
Both Printed and Inlaid Patterns
Inlaid in new tile-like designs, at 95i. 81.10. 81.45
Printed in parquet and tile designs, at 50. 65f and
4 3C Per yaru.
and $22.50 Suits at
Men's and Young Men's most desirable models and fabrics.
Not an old one among the en-
tiro lot of several hundred 1
Every garment a new Master 1
Tailored Production from I
America's foremost craftsmen.
Beautiful garment, 1.4 silk
lined, full silk sleeve linings,
belted all round, convertible
belled, plaited and pinch back, high
and loose back models. Flannels,
pray, green, novelty mixtures, Scotch
English tweeds, hvery pattern
Sec these Special $15.00
Values in Our Windows
1415 FARNAM ST.
Society Brand .
$18.00 to 40.00
Men today are asking for Better Clothes, Bet
ter Looking Clothea. They want to look well
turned out They want style with authority
back of It; a make of known merit and value
For their clothes money
That's why so many men say t "Kuppen
heimer" and "Society Brand."
UNION MADE OVERALLS
simply water soaked at the big oa
fire; $1.50 quality, each , . . , . OVC
. . ;I4I5 Farnam Street
and -: ,. I .
desir- . I -f
f V I
J JV,: 1
JtouW of KunnhalEiat
Inexpensive Curtains for the
open window season, in Mar
quette, at, per pair
81.00. 81.50. 82.10
In Voile, from
81.50 to 82.65 per pair.
Filst Net Curtains, at
82.50 and 83.00 per pair
Filet Net, by the yard, 10 pat
terns from which to select, in
ivory and ecru, 45 inches wide,
40 and 45
Figured Curtain Nets, 36 inches
wide, per yard
10. 12 t. 186
Cretonnes, specially priced, at
IOC. ZiStt and 35 per yard
Easy Running, Guaranteed Styles
14-inch, 3 blades, special. . . . Q qs
(16-inch, 3 blades, special. S4 95
14-inch Laurel, with ball bearings and 4 blades, $7.35
16-in. Rapid, with ball bearings and 5 blades, $10.35
- Garden Hose Guaranteed Moulded
In buying this hose you will have the satisfaction of knowing that
it is guaranteed to give satisfaction or money refunded. Price, per
foot ,....12'2and 16
Brass Nozzles to screw into hose, each
SssCVwm ttyPrYAem Co
Now in Stock 4-46..4&..VrirrrH tAft Now in Stock
"SEE HOW SHE ANSWERS
"It's the good Red Crown to
the tank that does it."
Your engine picks up eagerly
-pulls smoothly when throt
tled down. Look for the Red
Polarins Oil stops power leaks.
at all times.
J UAp J STANDARD OIL CO. . Jtfr
' BID 5 INtbrssksJ Oruha W f M
j CD0 7
The moment that Resinol Oint
ment touches itching skin the itch
ingusuallystopsand healing begins.
That i why doctors prescribe it o
successfully even in severe cases of
eciema, ringworm, rashes.and many
other tormenting, disfiguring skin
diseases. Aided by warm baths
with Resinol Soap, Resinol Ointment
makes a sick skin or scalp healthy,
quickly, easily and at little cost.
tteslsot OtstmcDt snd Resinol Sosp stso
trestly help to clear away pimples sad dan.
drufi. Sold by all dsufgiBts.
go till morning." .
persistent Advertising In ihr R,,3i
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