Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, June 06, 1917, Page 5, Image 5
THE BEE: OMAHA'.' WEDNESDAY. JUNE 6, 1917. BriejCity Nem Ran Bool PrIM It Naw Btoon Frew. Metal dies, pressw'k. Jubilee Mfg. Co. Eight-Inch Elertrio Fan. tlfo Aurtsew-viranaeo uo. Try the noonday 35-cent Innrheon ai me impress Garden, amidst plea ant surroundings, music and entertain' nient. Advertisement -Many Does Electrocuted City Pond' master Waggoner reports 550 dogs impounded this season. Four hundred have been electrocuted. Showers Gtneral Over the State- Scattered showers were the rule over Nebbraska last night, but today It is generally clear and much cooler. Wooilrnnirh to North Platte Fed eral Judge Woodrough will go to Norlh Platte Monday to open court there. He expects to be busy were lor a week or ten days. Postpones" Luncheon The Concord club postponed Its luncheon today be cause of registration day. A regular business meeting will be held June 12 at the Henshaw at 6:30. at which time a committee will present a program on national conservation. 1 Daughters In Relief Work Daugh. ters of Civil War Veterans, Tent No. 1, meets Thursday afternoon in Me morial hall of the court house to be gtn work for war relief. The women win make pillows and chaussons for me lect or wounded soldiers. Given Suspended Sentence Ed th was found guilty of having in his possession Intoxicating liquor and given a suspended sentence of thirty days. He is employed as a clerk in the Triumph hotel, formerly me Mil der place, at 211. Sotith Thirteenth street. Charges Cruelty Dawn Brown Is suing Hal Brown for divorce in dis trict court on grounds Of alleged cruelty. They were married in Coun cil D1U1LH DPpiUllluoi v, wii. cruelty-Is also the basis of a divorce action brought by Myrtle Winifred .Harrold against Charles Harrold. They were marled in Council Bluns iNOVonv ber 6, 1814. Weather Bureau Has Jobs ' For Lads Under Twenty-One ; Positions !n the United States weather bureau, paying $900 to $1,260 year to start, are now open for ' young men from 17 to 20 years of age. Colonel Welsh of the local .,L. k. ........ .;M klinlc from Washington and young men can make application to. him in his office on the fourth floor of the federal butldinff. "These opening are created because men who are now on our list of eligi blcs will be taken by the military draft and the departments wants to their places, said Lolonel welsh. Hieh school students or high school raduates ouElit to be able to quality for these ooiitions. kxaaunations are in hi waivert. Manv ot tnese vounc men will be assigned to aerological work which the bureau is doing in connection wtih aviation work, finding out about conditions in the upper air. The positions are tempo rary, but may be made permanent for young men who show efficiency in the work. I will fill out applications for those who apply to me here and tor ward them to Washington." Banquet Graduate Nurses Who Will Join Red Cross Twelve young women, members of the graduating class of the Nicholas Senn hospital training school for curses, were banqueted Monday night at the Hotel Foiitenelle by the mein bers of the alumni association. - Previous to the banquet Dr. J. M. Banister outlined the probable duties of the voung nurses as America be comes more deeply immersed in the ordeal of war. All of the graduates expect to join the Red Cross and some have announced their intention of entering foreign service. Mrs. F. T. A. Williams of the sociology de. partmcnt of the University of Ne braska also spoke. The graduating class consists of Miss Rose Reich. Miss Nellie Web ster, Miss Elizabeth Lubisher, Miss Clara Gassman, Miss Addie Schultz, Miss Kathenne Dorsey, Miss Ada Uu line, Miss Mable Ashe, Miss Anna MTinri'r. lYiiss i. aura .iwan am' iviis iJorotny snimer. , Annual State Convention S. A. Allen of Loup City, vice presi dent of the Nebraska State Dental so ciety,, is in line for the presidency of the societv. which is now in annual session at the Creighton Dental col lege and the Hoterrontenelle. This is by an accepted order of suc cession, which makes the vice presi dent of the society always the most likely man to succeed the president. Election of officers takes place Vednesday. Dr. W. E. Cummer of Toronto oc cupied most of the forenoon with a clinical lecture on technicalities and Some of the newer discoveries in den tistry, which he illustrated with charts. The dentists plan a big banquet to be held at the Hotel . Fontenelle (Wednesday evening at 6:30. This is open to ladies and gentlemen alike, but the cigars will be served only at the door"after the banquet. Wednesday to Be Banner Day in "Y" War Campaign Wednesday is expected to be ban ner day of the Young Men's Christian tuociation war fund campaign. On that day "Y" workers will endeavor to raise the $6,076 needed to complete the allotted $20,000. To date $13,024 has been raised. Smaller subscrip tions Tuesday totaled $573. Other lubscriptions were Stock Yards Na tional bank. $100, and Judge W. D. McHugh, $573. ' y Wan Asleep on Lane Cut-Off Instantly Killed by Train Earl Helms, residence unknown, went to sleep on the Union Pacific's Lane cut-off and yesterday was instantly killed by No. 13, the Colo rado Special. The man was lying between the rails and was not seen by the enginemen until they were 100 feet from him. An effort was made to stop the train, but it was impossible until after the engine had passed over the body. ' Lumbago. When you have a lame back or an attack of lumbago, dampen a piece of flannel with Chamberlain's Liniment and bind it onto your back over the seat of pain. J. H. Wood, Chicago, writes, "Some time ago white at I T f ...IX 1 - - . ere attack of lumbago and used HdlllMCI lAIII 9 l-ll till Willi CAWl lent results." Advertisement. RECORD NUMBER OF RECRDITSCO FORTH Ninety-One Start for Training Quarters Monday, of Whom Sixty-Two Are Omahans. The largest number of army re cruits turned out in one day from any single - station in this district left Omaha Monday, according to officials at the army recruiting station. Ninety-one men left for training quarters, and of these sixty-two applied as residents of Omaha. Of the eighty four Poles who applied for admission Monday fifty-three were accepted, the remainder being rejected on account of physical disabilities. In preparation for the "Marine Corps Week," which begins on June 10, the marine corps recruiting sta tion is enlarging on its campaigh in local picture houses. New slides wereJ secured Monday and will be placed in movies as soon as possible. The three-reel Edison patriotic picture of marine corps life, the "Star Spangled Banner," will probably be shown here during the next week also. Ser geant Carpenter says -he' has not as yet completed arrangements for its appearance here, but hopes to be able to secure it. Registration day brought a boom to all the stations. The marine corps enlisted twice' the average number for one day. The fact that a regiment of marines will accompany General Pershing is also believed to be ac countable for this, as only six weeks' training at Port Royal is necessary1 for service in' Europe. Registration Notes Friends Here,, These Tiyo Will Try to Be Together in Trenches v. tpj f - H h m Mn V "V ... .. At noon 108 had registered at the high bchooi. - Approximately seven out of every 100 men registered by noon claimed exemption. Two men, over age, applied for registra tion at 1408 Harney street. They were in atatant that they ahould be Hated. In practically all big business houses and down town offices the young men were given at leant an hour off during the day ao they might nave plenty of time to reg ister. Registration day r obaerved as a holiday In the federal building. There were no sessions of federal court. The clerk's office was closed all day and "some of the other offlcea part of the day. Martin Hansen, who gave hli home aa Ncola, la,, waa arrested aa ah Inmate of an ill-goverened house Monday night. He was discharged Tuesday morning In order to al low him to return home to register. An extra clerK had been assigned to work In the office of superintendent schools, to look up ages of foreign-born residents In connection , with conscription. Thla has par tiuular reference to evening school attend ants. 1 Commissioner Mourhead has ruled that laboring men who are shut out of work at present by the labor difficulties in Omaha may answer Question 8 aa follows: "Tem porarily unemployed due to labor dis turbances." Eleven out of the first eighteen men to register at the Central High school claimed exemption. This proved above the average, however, as only five out of the next twen ty-seven were unable to deny their services to Uncle Sam, Twenty-two Greeks appeared at the elec tion commissioner's office In the court house In a body to Inquire where thrjr should reg ister. They were railroad laborers and had an Interpreter with them. They were regis tered and given -buttons. Registrars ran out of buttons In some precincts. Armed with their official regis tration cards, the enrolled prospective army men swooped down upon Election Comrals- Hloncr Moorhead snd, demanded evidence to wear on their coat .lapels. They got It. County Commissioner Johnny Lynch, Pete Loch and Harry Vymore all registered, al though 'tis said several years have passed since they haw the aunny side of 30. "Why can't we register' If we waot toV they' de manded. ."A man ia only aa old as he feels and we all feel under 30." Hundreds of young mn who registered would not answer the question of whether or not they claimed exemption. "If I'm needed I m needed. said one youth. "I've got dependents, but If they don't want to exempt me, us an me name to me. iva cinch I won't ask for exemption." Tangier Temple Drum corps, under the leadership of Dr. Zora, p. Clark, attracted muh attention on down town streets ana in the rotundas of public buildings, where the drummers and fife players stirred their hearers with martial airs. It waa the first public appearance of the corps. The corps visited the court' house, all recruiting sta tions, many registration places and several down town stores. Dr. Clark's men played in. the rotunda of The Bee building and were accorded generous applause Dy a crowa which quickly gathered. Fast friends throughout their high school days in Omaha, 1912 to 1914, Harry R. Weinberg and Warren L. Johnson, intend to remain friends in the trenches in France. Both Jiave resigned good jobs and disposed of their interests here to go into the recular army. Together they 4cft last night for Fort Logan, Colo., to go into training in the infantry. Harry R. Weinberg is alson of Mr. ;and Mrs. L. Weinberg, 2102 Califor i nia street. He was graduated from the Omaha High school in 1916. For some time he has been a partner in the Bergman Jcwejry Supply com pany. He has disposed of his interest in the company. Warren L. Johnson is a son of Mr. Fraternal Order of Eagles To Buy Many War Bonds Omaha Aerie of the Eaeles Jia voted to subscribe $500 for Liberty bonds, the Council Bluffs aerie $1,000 and South Omaha $1,000. The grand aerie of the order has subscribed $1,- 000,000. It has also decided to assume the dues of all members who enter war service and to guarantee their benefits during the war. A patriotic fund will be subscribed to by the en tire membership from which will be paid the premium upon a life in surance policy of $1,000 as an ad ditional death benefit to members los ing their lives in any branch of mil itary service. and Mrs. August Johnson, 1724 Lake street. He finished high school in 1914. Since the organization of the Arnold H. Edmonston Jewelry com pany. Johnson has been a salesman with the company. Both boys dritled four years in the battalion of high school cadets. They attained the rank of non-commissioned officers, and Johnson had been recommended for a lieutenancy in the battalion. The boys enlisted nearly a month ago, and got special permission to re main here for several weeks in order to dispose of their business interests and clear up other matters before1 go ing into training. Red Cross Notes Red Cross authorities are looking for new headquarters large enough to accommodate all the activities. At present the work 1b scattered In three different places-r-at the head quarters at 1219 Farnam street, the Balrd building and the Army building. They either wish to have the new quarters donated or to get It at a low rate of rent. "The work has so grown that It will be necessary to have a centrally located office, where there la sufficient room for all branches of the activities," said the secretary. "0 North Side Women to Help fit. Mary's guild of the Church of the Good Shepherd will begin work at the Red Cross hospital supply depart ment in the Balrd bull diner Thursday. Mrs. C. H. Ross and Mrs. Henry Gould are in charge of the new group. To Make Hospital Supplies The First Presbyterian church Red Cross auxiliaryMias volunteered its co-operation with the Mesco Burnasco Red Cross auxiliary. The women will make all hospital supplies and the girls at the M. E. Smith and Burgess-Nash firms will furnish the money. Two boxes are now nearing completion and cost 16L50 apiece. Make Money at Cacds The equal franchise benefit bridge parfy held at the Country club netted $200 for the war relief work. Approved as a Teacher Miss Mar garet Lewis, instructor in the diete tics classes at the Young womens Christian association, has been ap proved as a teacher, according to a telegram received by Miss Etta Pick ering, Young Women's Christian asso ciation secretary, from Clara D. Noyes, director of the Red Cross Nursing Service at Washington, D. C. Miss Lewis is a graduate of the home eco nomics department of the University of Nebraska. Funeral Directors Start Three Days' Session Here The Nebraska and Iowa Funeral Directors association met this morn ing at Hotel Loyal for a three-day session. Following the invocation by Rev. G. D. Grissmas of Council Bluffs, Mayor Dahlman delivered the address of welcome. The remainder of the morning was taken up with appoint ments of committees and applications for membership. The special feature of the convention will be the demon stration by Dr. G W. M. Poynter, head of anatomical department of the state tiniveristy. The manufacturers and jobbers will entertain the con vention at the Field club at 4:30 this afternoon with a dinner and dance. Rabbi Frederick Colin will address the assembly tomorrow afternoon and Thursday the reports of committees will be heard and the elections of of ficers will take place. Six hundred attended the opening of the conven tion. Lumber Firm to Start Deliveries This Morning The Missouri River Lumber and Coal company will begin deliveries this morning for the first time since the teamsters' strike began. Canning Classes Will Be Held at the High School The laboratory and domestic science room of Central High school will be used for" canning classes to be held June 11 to 16, inclusive, tinder direc tion of Mrs. Rivett of University of Nebraska. The hours will be 9 to 1:30 and from 2 to 4:30 each day. Mrs. E. M. Syfert, Mrs. F.. M. Fairfield and Mrs. Rose Ohaus are arranging the details of registration. BREAKFAST CHOICE of MILLIONS ,Every"mornin this delightful American food is enjoyed all over the world MADE FROM WHOLE WHEAT AND MALTED BARLEY-' A RICHLY FLAVORED &. NOURISHING WANTED An active, persuasive, well appearing and highly reput able business man with wide city and state acquaintances, man trained in insurance or other solicitation, -c knowing something about building preferred. Will have to travel considerably. Good salary. Describe qualifica tions and experience and ex pectations fully. Addrs Box 4606, Be. I Circus Coming Tk. .1..... t- I J 1- 1L Carey Canning Co. coming afttr your old neckties. For ten cents we will clean and press them like new. Just tell Webster 892. i Nature Says "I can remedy most ills, and help you to escape many ail ments, if you give me timely aid." Naturally, Nature prefers BEECHAM'S PILLS Largest SaU of As Medlcir la th World. Sold TrTwhee, la box, 10c 25c no MORE GRAY HAIR ' No Need to Look Old Natural Color Comes With the Use of Q-Ban, the Great Scientific Discovery Not a Dye. There is no longer any need for nensible people to let gray hairs spoil their looks or make them appear older than they really are or feel. Now that great chemists have succeeded In discovering a way to bring back a natural color to gray and faded hair in m 'perfectly healthful and nleasant way with out dye and without likelihood of ridicule thousands have banished their gray hairs for good. This way is by the use of Q-Ban Hair Color Restorer, a harmless and efficient liquid, all xeady to use. ' Ironclad Guarantee, Q-Ban Is guaranteed by the makers to give satisfaction or your money back. Not a oatent medicine, nor a dye. Only E0a at Sherman ft McConnell Drug Co. Stores and all good orug stores, or writ Hesslg-Ellia Drug Co.. Memphis, Tenn., mentioning drug gist's name. Illustrated, interesting book on "Hair Culture." sent free. Try Q-Ban Hair Tonic, Q-Ban Liquid Shampoo, Q-Ban Toilet Soap, also Q-Ban Depilatory (odorless) for i removing superfluous natr. Advsrtisement. Largest Flags in Omaha Are Thrown to Breeze What are believed to be the largest flags thrown to the breeze in Omaha are hung in the center of Douglas street, between the Nebraska Tele phone company's building and the Hotel Fontenelle. There are two of them, and each measures almost forty feet in length. They are suspended from a line attached to the top of the telephone building and stretched across to the fire escape on one of the upper floors of the hotel. Tonight two great spotlights will be installed to illuminate both flags. The two emblems were made in the hotel's linen room by the Fontenelle housekeeper. She has also made four other flags, representing the blood red emblem of New Russia, of France of Great Britain and Belgium. These will be used to decorate the hotel lobby, overhung by great American flag. For several weeks each table in the dining room has been decorated with silk flagif America and our al lies. - "Alkitis" is New Drink that Tickles the Thirsty Palate Bert Brodrick alleges that Monday he went into the L. D. Hopkins Drug store on Sixteenth and California streets, where he asked for "Alkitis." He defines this drink as diluted alco hol and peppermint. He again Tues day morning Viade a similar purchase hut was arrested before he had an op- portunity to take a drink. L. M. Price, a clerk in the store, he says, sold him the liquor. The case has been set for hearing Thursday in order to have an analysis made of the liquor sold and that found in stock to see if it conforms to the formulas prescribed by the prohibition law. Nuxated Iron Makes Strong, Vigorous, Iron Men and Beautiful Healthy Rosy Cheeked Women Dr. Howard James, lata of tlte Manhattan Stata Hospital of Naw York, and formerly Assistant Physi cian, Brooklyn Stata Hospital, aayst "Iron is absolutely necessary to enable your blood to change food Into living tisue, Without it, no matter how much or what you eat. your food merely passes through you without doing you any good. You don't get the strength out of it, and as a conse quence you become weak, pala and sickly looking, Just like a plant try in to grow in a soil deficient In Iron. A patient of mine remarked to me (after having been on a sii weeks' course of Nuxated Iron): Say, Doc tor, that there stuff is like magic "If you are not strong or well you owe It to yourself to make the following test; See how long you can work or how far you can walk without becoming tired. Next take two five-grain tablets of nuxated Iron three times per day after meals for two weeks. Then test your strength again and see how much you have gained. From my own ex perience with Nuxated Iron, I feel it Is such a valuable remedy that It should bs kept in Geet That' there atuff (Nuxated Iron) acta like aaaglc. It certainly puta the ginger ef youth Into a man. every hospital and prescribed by every phy sician in this country." Nuxated Iron, recommended above by Dr. Jamea, la for aale by Sherman McConnall -Drug Stores and all good druggists an an ab solute guarantee of success and satisfaction or your money refunded. Burgess-Mash Company. Tuesday, Jun. S, 1917. "EVERYBODY STORE" "STORE NEWS FOR WBDNESDAY. Phon. D. 137. The June Sales demand your attention every department of this big service store contributes to this underpnee movement. Among them are BLOUSES, SUITS, DRESSES. SHOES. WHITE GOODS, WASH GOODS. SILKS. DRUGS and TOILET GOODS, MEN'S WEAR. FURNITURE, DRAPERIES,' , LACES, EMBROIDERIES, , HOSIERY, UNDERWEAR, ETC., ETC. In every instance the "Sales" are important from every point of view because they bring mer chandise of a wanted sort when you need it most and at a price that goes a long way in cutting down the cost of living. ' i Uwn a "Liberty Bond" Should be the proud boast of every man or woman that can possibly save fifty dollars or more. this is a war of the people, for the people and it must be supported by the people. Full infomation given and subscriptions taken at our credit department. 3d Floor. The Ask Mr. Foster Is Service a thoroughly systematized organization of trained special ists for supplying, without charge, advice and information concerning travel by all known methods. Make use of it. Burifn-N.th Co. Balcony These Are Really Wonderful Values in Tailored Suits For Women and Misses, at $24.75 THEY'RE suits that have been taken from our regu lar stock and reduced to this price for the sale Wednesday. Suits that were made especially for us and measure, up to the Burgess - Nash standard of quality in every respect. Serges, gaberdines' and poiret twills. We consider them really extreme values at this price. Many styles in blacks, navy and mixtures. The most wanted materials to make your selections from; including uits gathered from our most interesting assortments and every model has been, specially reduced for Wednesday to $24.78. Burgesi'Nash Co. Second Floor You Can Buy Linens Here Wednesday at the Prices that Prevailed 2 Years Ago An Opportune Time to Select June Wedding Gifts We Solicit Comparison PRICES that prevailed before the gr,eat advance in cost of production ; linens that are the product of the best looms, offered to you way belov. the present market quotation. If you have a need for this sort for present or future, it will be greatly to vour advantage to profit by this announcement. Hemstitched Lunch Cloths underpriced Bleached pure linen satin tamask lunch cloths: neatly hemstitched, bordered all around, assorted patterns. . Cloths 3fix36 inches, for $1.75. , Cloths 45x45 inches, for $2.50. Cloths 64x64 inches, for $3.28. Odd Table Cloths Greatly Reduced A big selection of odd table cloths; mostly large sizes, but all sizes represented, in a cleara way that affords urasual saving advantages. Bought before the European war and offered at the old prices. Splendid selection of patterns. Linen Damask, at $1.39 Yard Bleached Satin damask; pure linen, good weight, assorted patterns, 70 inches wide; we con sider the value very unusual. Fine Large Linen Towels, 75c Hemstitched pure linen towels; huckaback weave with satin figured borders, a good time to lay in a supply, also ideal for wedding gifts, 75c each Burfeii'Nash Co. Main Floor Linen Bleached -Napkins, $3.45 Dozen Heavy pure linen napkins; size 22x22 inches, silver bleached, assorted patterns, way below pres ent market cost, at, $3.48 a dozen. Hemstitched Guest Towels, 35c 1 Fine hemstitched pure linen buck towels, size 15x24 inches, a big lot of these at a very low price. The Expert Repairing of Oriental Rugs Is an Important Branch of the Activities of this Stor e Service THE work is accomplished by a native of the East, 'who is an adept in the artistry of rug weaving. In view of the added durability given to choice rugs by skilled repairing and reinforcing, the charges for the work are reasonable. Estimates of cost submitted. Oriental Rug Specials Wednesday Every one Individually under the present market value. Belouchistan Rugs, $12.00 So desirable for table covers; beautiful range of colorings, in dark blue with soft red and green. Size 3-3x2 feet, for $12.00 I Size 3-6x2-2 fect, for $12.00 Size 4-3x2-3 feet, for $12.00 Shiraz Rugs, $18.00 and $20.00 Small medallion in center with dark blue covering the field around, also floral figures. Size 4-8x2-4 feet, for $18.00 I Size 4-6x2-6 feet, for $20.00 Size 4-4x2-6 feet, for $18.00 I Size 4-3x2-6 feet, for $20.00 Khiva Rugs Underpriced Soft shades of red and dark blue, one of the best and most serviceable qualities. Size 8-3x5-9 feet, for $58.00 I Size 8-1x6-3 feet, for $70.00 Size 7-1x6-1 feet, for $75.00 Size 5-2x6-4 feet, for $52.50 BurgM-Noih Co. Third Floor Special Announcement We Invite You To Visit Our Pattern Department To Meet Mln J. M. Burke Special Representative Of The Pictorial Review Co. of New York Ml.. Burka Will Explain The Many Distinctive Features - ol v Pictorial Review Patterns Which Make Thsm Superior To AH Other Patterns. T The Patent Cuttlne end Con et ruction Guides furnished Only With Pictorial Review Patterns Save Time, Labor and Material in Every Case. They Show Just . How to Lay Out the Parti of the Pattern on the Material. To Cut and How to Assemble the parts in completing the Garni eat. Don't Fall to Meet Miss Burke and Learn of the Many Advan tages contained in Pictorial Review Patterns Not Found in Any Other Pattern. Burgeee-Naah Co. Man Floor , - N . '