Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, July 04, 1917, Page 5, Image 5

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    THE BEE: OMAHA. WEDNESDAY. JULY 4. 1917.
Brie) City News
Bart Hool Jrlut ll N'tv Umcod Prua.
Mewl dies, pressw'k. Jubilee Mfg. Co.
Elec Fans. .JO Burgesa-Granden
Platinum Wedding Rings Edholm.
Try the noonday 35-oent lunchroa
at the Empress Garden, amidst pleas
ant surroundings, music and entertain
ment Advertisement
Enlists in Artillery. Don Kipllnper.
son of O. D. Kiplinger, has enlisted
in the -field Artillery of the regular
army.
Miss Bridges in Chanr- Mis Ida
Bridges has been placed in charge of
the woman's Co-operative Employ.
ment agnecy by M. A. Coyhendall, 1m
migration inspector.
Whole Family Learns to Drive-
Frank A. Welsh, salesmanager of the
Sherwin-Williams Paint company, has
purchased a new car. Mr. and Mrs.
Welsh are changing off at the wheel,
familiarizing themselves with the
touch and management of it.
Attending Wisconsin University
Miss Emma de la Vega and Miss CeHa
Hull, Omaha school teachers, are
spending the summer at Madison, Wis.,
attending the state university. They
will visit many places of interest be
fore their return in the early fall.
To Read Declaration The declara
tion of American independence will be
read in commemoration of the 141st
anniversary of the independence of
. the 'United States under the auspices
' of the Workingmen's Independent club
at Morton park on July 4 at 4:30 p. m.
Departure of Miss Dinning
For France Is Postponed
A telegrai.; from Miss Louise Din
ning in New York Ctiy to her par
ents, Mr. and Mrs. R. j. Dinning, in
Omaha, Monday afternoon brought
word that her departure as a Red
Cross nurse to France has been post
poned. Miss Dinning, with Mrs. Etta
Schneider Turner of Fremont, have
been studying nursing in New York.
This year their mornings have been
spent at the hospital and a large share
of the afternoons in Red Cross work.
They have taken a special Red Cross
course and will sail with a private
unit, the fifteen members of which
pay their own expenses, to join the
forces of the American Red Cross in
France.
The date for sailing had been set
for Saturday and Mr. Dinning had
expected to leave last night for New
York to bid his daughter good-bye.
Nothing further is known by Mr. and
Mrs. Dinning about the nature of the
unit, who composes it or when it will
sail. ;
Mrs. Turner's mother and Miss
Marguerite Schneider of Fremont will
go at once to New York to be with
the young women until they sail.
Food Administrator Pays
Visit to Omaha Executives
C. E. Bassett, one of Food Admin
istrator Hoover's assistants and of
the Bureau of Markets at the United
States 'Agricultural department hi
Washington, D. G, was in Omaha
Monday .enroute to Washington. He
has made a western tour to investi
gate what is being done to market
the surplus food being, raised, and to
plan how the food is to be canned,
dryed or marketed by people unable
to do it themselves.
He conferred while here, with
Thomas, F. Sturgess of the Twentieth
Century Farmer and chairman of the
Food Conservation committee of the
Commercial club, and Mrs. Rose
Ohaus of the board of public wel
fare. He left for St. Joseph. Mo., last
night and will return to Washington
Wednesday to present his survey to
Mr. Hoover before the food control
bill is presented.
Eight Omaha Men in Ranks
Recommended for Officers
Eight men from the Omaha army
recruiting station, were recommended
yesterday by Captain McKinley for
promotions. They and the positions
they were recommended for are:
Quartermaster's corps, Sergeant Fred
M. Hansen for captain. . Infantry;
Sergeant Frank L. Burnside, for cap
tain; Seregant Charles A. Butler, for
second lieutenant; Sergeant Joe Weir
for Second lieutenant; SergeaYit John
F. Donovan, for second lieutenant;
Sergeant Wilmer Blackett, for cap
tain. Cavalry, Sergeant James R.
Lysaght, for second lieutenant; Pri
vate Fred J. Dines, for second lieu
tenant. These men were recommended for
provisional commissions for the war.
Fifty-Fifty Partnership
Proves Fatal Before Judge
Alfred Dwyer, alias Hunt, and Curt
Dunlay, arrested Friday for investiga
tion in connection with recent chicken
thefts in the vicinity of Benson and
Springfield, were arraigned Monday
on a charge of vagrancy. Police offi
cers allege they admitted stealing
thirty-two chickens found in their
possession when arrested, but would
not tell where they were stolen.
"What were you doing, going fifty
fifty?" inquired Judge Fitzgerald.
"Yes sir," responded Dwyer.
"That will do for the sentence
then," quoth the judge.
"I will fine you $50 and costs.
Funeral Services Are Held
For Miss Frances Gilbert
Funeral services for Miss Frances
V. Gilbert were held Sunday after
noon at 3 o'clock at the residence of
her cousin, George P. Stebbins. 2033
Dodge street. Rev. Mr. Hulbert of
St. Mary's Avenue Congregational
church officiated.
Pallbearers were:
TEACHERS TO GET
SAIARYINCREASE
Board of Education Grants All
in Elementary Grades In
crease of Fifty Dollars
Per Year.
Frank Mrsh
Cornelius Farrell
E. O. McQllton
Interment was in Prospect Hill
cemetery.
Dr. J. 8. Loner
Dr. C. M. Haualeln
Dr. Frederick Bacon
Field Artillery of Army
Recruited to Full Strength
The field artillery of the regular
arrly has been filled and no more
applications can be accepted for that
branch, according to a telegram re
ceived late yesterday afternoon by
Captain James F. McKinley, of the
local recruiting station. The telegram
states that 50,000 more men are need
ed for the infantry.
Whooping ,Cough.
In this disease it is important that
the cough be kept loose and expecto
ration easy, which can be done by
giving Chamberlain's Cough Remedy.
Mrs. P. H. Martin, Peru, Ind.. writes,
"My two daughters had whooping
cough. I gave them Chamberlain's
Cough Remedy and it worked like a
charm. Advertisement.
The Board of Education last night
voted to grant all teachers in the ele
mentary grades an increase of $50 per
year and to advance the present max
imum of $1,000 a year to $1,100, effec
tive September 1, 1917. This will be
in addition to the automatic increase
as provided by the rules. The min
imum of $600 a year vill be raised to
$650. Teachers who received the
maximum of $1,000 last school year,
will begin in September at $1,100;
those who received $950 will receive
$1,050 instead of $1,000 in September.
Asked Greater Increase.
This subject has been before the
board for several months. The teach
ers petitioned for an increase of 25
per cent. The increase granted will
amount to $70,000 a year, according to
an estimate made fey Chairman Reed
of the finance committee. The ques
tion of increase for principals will be
taken up at a later date.
Chairman tfroiran of the judiciary
committee brought the proposition to
the attention of the board in the form
of a resolution which was offered
several weeeks ago and laid over. In
that resolution it wasv proposed to
begin a twelve-payment plan during
this summer vacation and to begin the
increase in September, 1918. The
suggestion of paying the teachers two
months in advance of actual service in
the schools aroused sufficient opposi
tion to defeat the resolution, but the
board was unanimous in granting the
increase to begin next Steptember.
Violates Business Rule.
Mr. Brogan defended the twelve-
payment plan to begin next month
and -was supported by members
Johnson, Clark, Falconer and War-
field. In his opposition Mr. Keed
said: "This violates every business
and moral law. This is a business
board and it is dangerous to deviate
from the business principles. It tins
is merely a humanitarian matter, as
somebody has stated, then we should
refer it to the Welfare board,"
' "I do not feel that we would be pay
ing the teachers in advance, although
technically it might appear so," re
plied Mr. Brogan.
Finances to the Front.
School board finances were brought
to the forefront. Chairman Reed of
the finance committee stated that in
all probability the board would face
a deficit from $600,000 to $700,000 be
fore the new tax levy became avail
able in May, 1918. At the close of
this month the board will certify to
the county board a levy of 35 mills,
the new maximum as authorized by
the last legislature. The old max
imum was 25 mills. This increase of
10 mills will yield from $60,000 to
$500,000, according to the amount of
the assessed valuation. Mr. Brogan
said he did not anticipate any dis
turbing overdraft by July, 1918.
Frank H. Woodland was elected at
torney for the board at a salary of $1,
000 a. year,' to succeed Carl E. Herring,
whose term expired. The retirement
of Mr. Herring was forecasted during
the session of the legislature. The
board members offered no comment
on this change. Mr. Woodland served
as a member of the board previous to
the last election.
Charles Eads, custodian of supplies,
was granted an increase of pay from
$1,500 to $1,800 a year, on account of
added responsibilities.
The board formally complied with
the law relative to employment of
J. II. Beveridge as superintedent of
schools for three years at $6,000 a
year.
More School Children. 1
The school census when completed
will show an increase of more than
1,000. The Windsor district enumer
ator has not made returns, but using
last year's figures for that district, the
increase is 1,127. This does not in
clude Benson and Florence, whose
figures will be compiled by the county
superintendent. The total persons of
school age in Greater Omaha is 39,
620 and Benson and Florence will
bring the total to more than 40,000.
Berlin Paper Criticises
Dumba for Peace Talk
Amsterdam, July 3. The Berliner
Aa&cs Zeitung, sharply criticizes an
article in the Vienna Neue Freie
Presse by Dr. Constantin Dumba in
which the former ambassador to the
United States said it was gradually be
ing recognized in Austria-Hungary
that peace could issue only from a
compromise and could be dictated by
neither side These remarks, declares
the newspaper, have created an un
pleasant sensation in Germany.
The utterances of Von Hindenburg
and Ludendorff to the effect 'that
peace when it comes must correspond
to the sacrifice of the German peo
ple, says the newspaper, expressed
the sentiments of the majority of the
German people. It urges Dr. Dumba
to observe more ieser and to re
frain from rendering more difficult
the task of his colleagues in office,
and the militar- leaders.
I Binding Twine I
. -A. ' 1 - 1 A 1 -1
Best international and
Pilgrim Standard Twine,
17V2 cents per lb. for
cash, F. 0. B. Lexington,
Neb., subject to immedi
ate acceptance and prior
sale.
H. P. Nielsen & Sons
LEXINGTON, NEB.
ALL MECHANICS
wear
AIR POCKET GOGGLES
On tale at the Speedway and
Downtown.',
iron
HAPPENINGS OF
THESOUTH SIDE
Early Display of Fireworks
Causes Fire Which Destroys
Jim Denny's Chicken
House.
The fire department responded to
an alarm at 4010 T street Monday
forenoon, when an early display of
fireworks set fire to the roof of Jim
Denny's chicken house. Damage was
slight. This is the first fire of the
season caused by fireworks and fire
crackers.
The explosion of an oil stove at the
home of Phillip Cunningham, 215
W street, called the department out
Monday afternoon. Damage was con
fined to a little summer kitchen,
which was consumed. Frank Dolc
zal is owner of the residence.
Two Engineers Transferred.
Tom Anderson and Walter Foran,
old itme engineers in the fire depart
ment, were transferred July 1, from
stations numbers 1 and 4 respectively,
to company number 5.
' Two South Side Companies.
The time for receiving recruits at
the South Side recruiting: station.
4819 South Twenty-fourth street, has
been extended another week, and all
who wish to join the "Dandy Sixth"
as a member of the South Side com
pany will have an opportunity this
week, as the office will be open until
Saturday night. Instead of one South
Side coinpanv, however, there will
be two, the first company being full
and the ranks of the second is filling
up so fast that Sergeant Anderson re
quires the services of four assistants
to accommodate the applicants that
continue to come in a steady string.
Captain John Briggs of the police sta
tion is the oldest member of the first
company. He was just under the old
age limit.
South Side Man Honored.
Secretary-Traffic Manager V. A.
Stryker and Frank Anderson, chair
man of the railroad committee return
ed Monday 'from a conference of the
carriers and live stock exchanges held
in Chicago, where a, satisfactory hoof
rate rule was agreed on. The South
Omaha exchange was honored by the
selection of Mr. Stryker to present
and handle the details of the confer
ence for all the exchanges and ship
ping interests.
Mafic City Gosnip.
White Shots end Pumps, the kind to
please every one. Oesy.
My home, in prime repair, Is a bargain
tor some one. Look it up. H. L. Coombe.
Don't fall to get in on our low cut shoe
bargains at 11.00 and $1.60 pair. Cressey
the (jhoeman.
After July 4th Cressoy's Shoe Store will
close at 8 p. m., during July and August, ex
cept Saturdays.
South Omaha Lodge. No. 66 Ancient Order
Military Uniform to Be
Pass at Ak-Sar-Ben Den
Soldiers and sailors in uniform
will hereafter be admitted into Ak-Sar-Ben
den without cards, whether
members or not, according to a late
edict of the board of governors.
of Vnited Workmen will hold an open meet.
Ing at the temple. Twenty-fifth and M, this
South 90 and order a rase of
Oma or I.actonade. the healthful, refreshing
Home Hevemgra delivered to your residence,
Omaha Hcverage Co.
UPSTATE BOOSTERS
AT KING AK'S COURT
Nine Hundred Men Attend Den
Festivities; Military Leaders
and Motor Flyers Among
Guests of Evening.
Famous English Actor
Dies at Home in London
London, July 3. Sir Herbert eBer
bolnn Tree, the actor, died today.
Sir Herbert, who had made many
public appearance since his return
from the United States, delivering ad
dresses describing his experiences in
America, had been ill for several days.
Sir Herbert Beerbohm Tree, a pop
ular figure on the stage in London
for nearly forty years, was the best
known in the United States of the
English actor-managers. Sir Herbert
appeared in New York last winter in
an adaptation of Thackery's Colonel
iNewcome and returned to London
late in May. Sir Herbert was the
manager of His Majesty's theater and
was president of the Theatrical Man
agers' association, succeeding the late
Sir Henry Irving in that capacity.
Baker Says New Coal
Price But Temporary
Washington, July 1 Secretary Ba
ker today issued a statement explain
ing that the $3 a ton price on coa'
which went into effect yesterday a
the result of the agreement by th
coat operators, is temporary and vi"
stand only until the federal trad
commission has completed its prodiu
tion cost investigation. Mr. Bak
has expressed the belief that the ?
price is exorbitant.
Senator Pomerene, chairman of th'
subcommittee conducting an investi
gation into coal prices, told the senate
today that there was evidence show
ing large increases in prices at most
of the mines in Ohio and western
Pennsylvania, and he thought it war
ranted an investigation by a federal
grand jury. The senator declared his
intention of laying the evidence be
fore a federal grand jury.
Representative Rankin's
First Call on President
Washington, July 3. Representa
tive Jeanette Rankin, of Montana,
made her first call at the White
House today, to discuss with Presi
dent Wilson elimination of overtime
work of women employes of the
bureau of engraving and printing, and
to urge establishment of good moral
surroundings for training camps.
With the largest crowd to entertain
the Ak-Sar-Ben Den has had this
year, the talent and the initiation
force was in better form than it has
hitherto been. The result was that
the 900 boosters from Kennard. Cal
houn, Bennington and Millard saw
the best show that has been stage j
by K:rg Ak this year, and likewise
the. crowd at boosters got a more
enthusiastic reception irom the offi
cial goat, the submarine commander,
the royal barber, the horrible bear, the
fortune tellers and the aerial boot
legger. As the roads were fine the Ken
nard, Benn ngton, Millard and Cal
houn fellows came rol ir.g in in tht'f
i'i.u autos ii gooJ catn and tli?
sliow got under way early.
Guards Are There.
fix officers of the Fourth Nebras
ka regiment were guests also, and ihe
regimental baud played. Th saxa
phone section, which Gus Kenze add
ed tohis orchestra, entertained splen
di!v, and t'rince Lei Lani, the Ha
waiian princt, charmed the audience
with l is lively Hawaiian singing mi
th at soft, melodious South Sea voice,
ami attain pleased the crowd with his
masterly management of the ukalele.
Among the guests at the Den was
a man from Constantinople, Turkey.
He is S. W. Anderson, treasurer of
Roberts college. Constantinople, who
is now visiting his mother in Omaha.
Oscar Lichen was in the role of
Queen Goo Goo, queen of Hair
Island, last night, and old friends
welcomed Oscar back on the stage.
Speed Artists Are Guests.
Fred Wagener, Louie Chevrolet.
Ralph Milliard and a flock of other
auto speed demons who will race on
July 4 were guests at the Den. Wag
ener was among the speakers of the
evening.
The military men of the Fourth
regiment, however, made up most of
the speakers' list. Colonel W. E.
Oaehr, Major Irvin Todd and Major
R. G. Douglas spoke briefly in regard
to the necessity of recruiting the var
ious bodies of troops up to war
strength. A. H. Miller or Kennard
spoke in behalf of the visiting delega
tions from the neighboring towns. W.
D. Hosford presided.
Following the meeting rl the board
of governors at the Omaha club, Sam
son announced that soldiers and sail
ors in uniform will hereafter be
passed into the gate at the Den with
out cards, whether they are paid
members or not. " I cannot make this
invitation too strong," said the
mighty Samson. "We are only too
glad to have these boys with us."
Confetti This Fall.
The governors also decided that
confetti shall be sold on the carnival
grounds throughout the entire car
nival this fall.
A special military night is being
planned for later in the season at the
Den.
Former Greek King at
St. Moritz, Switzerland
St. Moritz, Switzerland, July 3.
Ex-king Constantino of Greece and
his family and suite arrived here to
day. Dowager Queen Sophia ap
peared still to be iii poor health. The
party was received by the local au
thorities and escorted to a hotel.
OUR STORE WILL
BE CLOSED
ALL DAY
Wednesday
July The Fourth
IN HONOR OF
Independence Day
Burgess-Wash Company.
everybody STORE"
E3WlWlr w VI'- JlrHJtwJr wv Oft " "'Orchard & Wilhelm Co.WVwWt Vlr Vlr vflr- W" VU- W 0
You Are Invited to Inspect
"The Home of Heart's Desire"
Why
0. & W. Used Sunderland's
"TEX-TILE" TWINS
Seldom is betterment com
bined with "reduced initial
cost," as is the case where
TEX-TILE TWIN ASPHALT
SHINGLES are used.
TEX-TILE TWINS are in
every respect better than
wood shingles; better wear
ing, better looking, better
protection from storm and
temperature as well as be
. ing fireproof!
"The Home of Heart's De
sire'? is a better home for us
ing "TEX-TILE!"
A long time guarantee is
an asset to the owner.
Every home-builder should in
vestigate TEX-TILE, should
know TEX-TILE, should use
TEX-TILE. .
Sunderland Bros. Co.
Exclusive TEX-TILE Dealer
Keeline Building.
Just Completed
In the Minne Lusa Addition
Open for Inspection Between the Hours of 10
A. M. and 9 P. M. Every Day, Including Sundays
ii
Cement Walks
Were Laid by
Grant Abbott
Specialist in Concrete Work
Eyary Job Guaranteed
L.JL . JUT 1 I SJ
IfSiit!
BTLTjVWELt.
M I LL. V WORK
Was Ued Entirely in
"The Home of Heart's Desire"
The Builders were
assured of careful
wood - treatment,
expert workman
ship and prompt,
efficient service,
from an Omaha
factory
Adams & Kelly Co.
The Factory That Serves You
Right
rr 1 .
All Lumber
Dimension, Lapboard, Siding, of
A No. 1 quality and care
fully graded, was
supplied by
Geo. A. Hoaglahd & Co.
9th nd Doujlai. Phon D. 344
rr-
First-Class
Sodding and Grading
R. T. Penn
3030 Emmet Phone Web. 7008
J
rr.
An exceedingly neat and complete job
of PLUMBING
finished to th lt detail
was done by
L. F. VanValkenberg
3042 Fowler At. Phono Colfax 3992
i
I ' J
A. G. Seastedt
General Contractor-Builder
'Was in charge of the work from start
1 to finish
3012 Cass St. Har. 960
Decorated and Furnished
Complete for the family of moderate means
by the Orchard & Wilhelm Co.
A popular misconception has always placed the services
of the highly skilled "Decorator-Furnisher" among those things
only to be enjoyed by the very wealthy. A? a matter of fact,
it is the least expensive service we perform, for it is absolutely
free, in fact any one wishing to furnish a home, or even a room,
can enlist the services of this department without cost.
"The Home of Heart's Desire" has been built to demon
strate what can be done when the Decorator and Furnisher
work together. Old-fashioned, patch-work methods are en
tirely eliminated. ,
Proportion is the keynote. 1
There is no waste.
Nothing is so costly that some other necessary part has to
be too cheap.
Every piece of furniture is the correct size and suited to
its room.
Colorings harmonize ; draperies, rugs and decorations form
pleasing settings.
Maximum results are obtained with minimum effort and
cost.
Time and time again the Orchard & Wilhelm Company
have demonstrated their ability to produce wonderful results
for such mansions as the Blackstone, the Fontenelle, Sanford
Hotel, as well as the best private homes in Nebraska.
The "Home of Heart's Desire" demonstrates what the fam
ily of moderate means is entitled to.
Come out and see the cottage and then let us estimate the
very next time you decorate, drape or furnish.
r-
Sunderland's
Artistic Face Brick
Was Used in the Foundation
Of This Model Cottage.
-J
rr s
M. Rogers & Sons Co.
. 16th and Harney St.
Supplied the
Finish Hardware
Which in every way supports the
quality standard in this model cot
tage and is evidence of the high
Trade stock carried by Milton
Rogers.
J)
rr
Your Particular Attention is
called to the Especially Careful
Wiring and Lighting
of "The Home of Heart's Desire"
The work was done and
all the fixtures furnished
by the
James Corr Electric
Company
209 So. 19th St. Phone D. 4466