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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 25, 1917)
THE BEE: OMAHA TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 25,-1917.
CO. H OF SEVENTH
IS MUSTERED IN
Last Company of Omaha Bat
talion Takes Oath at
Springfield; Kilties Band
is to Be Here.
Company H of the Lucky Seventh
was mustered in at Springfield last
nighty This is the last company of
the Omaha battalion to be mustered
in making the battalion now at mini
mum war strength. Other, battalions
of the Seventh are beine filled all
over the state, and as soon as the
whole regiment is hus filled and mus
tered in it will be ready for the draft
into federal service.
"This will not call for a new act of
congress," said Major Ray Abbott
The Seventh can be taken in as were
the Fifth andSixth under the author
ity of an act passed July, 1915. This
gave the president uthority to ac
cept the National Guard regiments
from the , governors of states.
wnen we wnpie regiment is re
cruited to ; minimum war strength,
which means Seventy-five to a com
pany, the governor may notify the
president of the United States he has
a regiment ready. The president then
makes formal acceptance of the regi
ment, wmcn is men aranei into lea
,eral service." v . N'
Eleven men from the M. E. Smith
company are enlisted, in the Lucky
Company F of the Seventh National
Guard -Reserve is the'Irish company.
"Most of the men in Company F are
Irish." said Captain McGlone. "We
are proud of being an Irish company."
This company now has ninety-six men
n its roll. , .
Only five men are left now from the
star Stag base ball team, the rest be
ing in the army and navy. Last Fri
day night the five had a supper, where
they talked over old times and told
news of the members gone to war. It
is hinted these five, oo, may answer
the call ere long.
Body of Former Mrs. H, M. Flagler
Exh umed in Search of Poison
S 4 f j - ' "I
IV J J I
(Br Aiwltt Prw.) i A codicil to the will, executed about
again the navy is doms
rushing business.- Early Monday
morning thirteen men applied to'en-
list. ) For several weeks there .has
been a letup of enlisting in theiavy
' here because of a rur..or that no more
men were needed in its ranks. A
story in The Bee last week cleared
this matter up and stated that all who
applied could be taken in., As a re-
1 suit the benches in the navy recruit
ing office are agailt filled with pa
triotic young men anxious to serve in
The Canadian KiltiesSbah'd, which
is to play in Omaha during Ak-Sar-Tien
week, passed through Council
Bluffs Sunday night at 11:50. They
were met by Sergeant Edney of the
British recruiting office and complet
ed their plans for next week, when
their fifes and bag pipes will call the
Britishers, hereabouts to arms. They
' have come direct from Canada to
play in Omaha this fall. As soon as
they are recovered sufficiently from
wounds received at the front they will
go back to France to fight again, t
Sergeant Edney of the British re
cruiting office was doing a pipe dance
Monday mornjng. The cause of his
' elation was the rush on the recruiting
'office by Britishers anxious to get into
the fight over in Europe. ,
; When the office opened at 9 o'clock
six sturdy Britishers were already on
hand to volunteer. They came from
all over Nebraska, three from their
ranches, 1 the rest from Offices and
shops. . , .-.v.. - : i . '.
William A. Nicholas, a rancher from
Custer, county, said he thought-it
was about time he was getting Into
harness, as he bad thirty-two brothers
and cousins in the British army and
he didn't want to be the only slacker
in the family. , Some of his relatives
have been killed, tomt wounded, and
hr wants to avenge them by putting
few Germans out of the way.
' Mr. Nicholas has a -wife and two
children,: but has ample means for
their support As soon , as he read
in The. Bee of the British recruiting
Louisville, Ky., Sept. 23. The body
of Mrs. Robert Worth Bingham, for
merly Mrs. Henry M. Flagler, se
cretly was exhumed at Wilmington,
N, C, shortly after midnight -last
Tuesday, at the instance of Mrs.
Bingham's relatives, an autopsy per
formed in the presence ot a detective
of national reputation and several
physicians, some of the vital organs
removed and sent to New York, and
the body presumably reinterred, ac
cording to a statement given out here
tonight by attorneys for Judge, Bing
ham.. ' . ',
All this was done surreptitiously
the statement declares, the secret
closely guarded until the object was
accomplished, and adds: "It belongs
to the public to -form its own opinion
of this ghastly drama." - !
"When, if ever," the statement con
cludes, "whispered suspicion shall be
come an audible charge, such charge
will be met with facts?' V
MrsJ Bingham died In , Louisville
July 27 last The deayth certificate
gave myo-carditis as,thje cause.
Mrs. Bingham left anf estate having
an estimated value of lover $70,000,
000. the greater part of iwhich ; her
will gave to members of her family.
office in Omaha he began disposing
of his property and came on as soon
as he could. His family will slay in
the United States while he goes to
fight for England. . 1
Two men Severely Burned
; When Auto Catches Fire
' Earl Brown, foreman of the Mid
west Auto Supply company repair de
partment, and F. F. Nelson, another
employe, ,were severely burned about
the face and hands whert an automo
bile upon which they were working
caught fire and was destroyed.
a month before her death, bequeathed
$5,000,000 to Judge Bingham.
That this codicil would be con
tested has been indicated.
Dr. Charles T. . Nesbitt, county
health officer, acknowledged today
that he had issued a permit for the
exhumation of the body of Mrs. Rob
ert Worth Bingham. He explained
that the reason he had withheld in
formation was that he had been told
by those seeking the permit that they
thought a crime had been committed.
REPORTS INDICATE V
BUMPER CORN. CROP
Winter Wheat Seeding, Pro
gressing Bapidly, With In
creased Acreage ; Sugar '
Beets Above Average.
The crop report of the Burlington
road for the week ending last Satur
day and covering all of Nebraska,
carries with it the real essence of
optimism. Here is what it says with
reference to the outlook for a bumper
crop of corn: , 1
Big Crop ill East V
"On the three eastern divisions the
fairly high temperature has crowded
the late corn along and prospects
each day are Better for a' big yield.
There has been no frost and a consid
erable acreage each day is getting
past the danger from frost Indica
tions are that on the three eastern
divisions the crop will be excellent."
The three eastern divisions of the
Burlington railroad cover about all of
the corn belt of Nebraska, take in a
goodly portion of Kansas and extend
pretty well into Iowa.
Divisional Report . i
On the basis 6f 100 per cent for a
perfect , corn crop, officials of the
Burlington make the following esti
mate, by divisions, on the crop of this
Division. Lat Wk. Prr. Wk.
Omaha ..it . 97
Lincoln , ,...7 . V li
Wymor 80 ' . 86
On the McCook division, covering
the western portion of the state, con
ditions are not so lavoraDie as tarther
east. Out there, however, the report
indicates that a large portion of the
corn has been cut and put into silos.
Seeding Half Finished. ? ' ,
The seeding: of fall wheat has pro
gressed rapidly and agents along the
several lines estimate that therewill
be a. much larger acreage than last
year. The seeding 'i about SO per cent
Sugar beets promise better than an
average crop and the same is true
with reference, to the late potatoes.
Dry weather damaged the early crop.
Persistent Advertising Is the' Road
Hoover is a'winder,
rx Says G. W. Wattles
"Hoover is a wonder," said G. W."
.Wattles, state food administrator,
on his return from -Washington,
. where he attended a conference of
s3me twenty state food administra
tors with Federal Administrator
Hoover. He attended a dinner in
the evening also, occupying a seat
next to Mr. Hoover, where heVhad
a good opportunity of observing the'
man and getting information by per
- "Yes, Hoover is a wonder," said
Mr. Wattles. "He is not an. orator.
He is as bashful as a school boy.
but what he says is to the point
and he ' keeps saying things all
through his talks."
PoJtceman Finds Safe n
v . In Grocery Tampered With
Officer Speaf found the rear door
of the Hibbeler grocery, 2312 Vinton,
broken open early this morning. An
other door leading into. an adjoining
meat market , was also broken
through. The cash register was
opened and checks were scattered
about the floor, but it., was not
learned whether1 anything had been
taken.. The safe showed evidence of
having been tampered with. .
WHY SOCIETY WOMEN WASH
THEIR OWN HAIR v
.They do, not because it is a fad,
but because they wish to obtain -the
greatest possible hair beauty and be
sure they ' are not using anything
harmful They have found that in
washing the hair it is never wise to
use a makeshift, bat is always ad
visable to use a preparation made
for shampooing-: only Many of .our
friends say they get the best results
from a simple home-made canthrox
mixture; You can use this at a cost of
about three cents a shampoo by get
ting some canthrox from your druggist,-
and dissolving a teaspoonf ul in a
cup of hot water. This makes enough
shampoo liquid to apply to all the
hair instead of just the top of the
head, 1 as ' with most , preparation!
Dandruff, excels oil and dirt are dis
solved and entirely disappear in the
rinsing water. Your hair will be so
fluffy that it will look much heavier,
than it is. Its lustre and softness will
also delight you. Advertisement.
ODAY AND WEDNESDAY
I ' . in
' TO 1
fncrtiitf trmftb 1
ddieata, Btrvout, run
down poplt 10S par
eent In tan dart n
many Inataneai. 1104
forfeit If it (ail as per
fall explanation in large
artfela aoon to appear
In thin papr. Ask your
doctor r drarolst about
Sherman k MeConntll Drug Stor always
carry it in stock ..',;.,.
To Street Car Patrons
At the request of the Ak-Sar-Ben Governors and
the City Authorities, the routing of all cars on the
SOUTH OMAHA LINE DURING TilE AK-SAR-BEN
CARNIVAL, will be changed in the downtown
districts, and cars will run as folows: X
From 17th and Cuming east to 16th, south to
Webster, east to 15th and south to Howard. On
north bound trips, fromJSth and Howard to 'Web
ster, to 16th, to Cuming, to 17th.
Also the-cars on the BENSON-ALBRIGHT LINE,
during the same period, will be run as follows: v
From 15th and Davenport to 15th and How
ard, east to 13th and Howard. On northbound
trips, from 13th and rjoward west to 15th and
Howard west to 15th and Howard, north to 15th
and Davenport. s
This change is "effective September 25, 1917.
We trust that hone of our patrons will be seri
ously inconvenienced on account of this temporary
change in routing. . .
Omaha & Council Bluffs"
Street Railway Co.
v Evtry Inch'a Car
Vfindred point ft
Tur . MS :W I)
DEATH' ,y El
: 1 .11: K 'is III
its I I S I '.I U I
its IV II
J! 14; til
is shown in a role ideally
suited to' her superb style
The story is laid in the
ever fascinating art cen
ters of Paris,1 and tells of L
Tl Urn .1 1' ll. f
a. gin s vow iu uac ucam t jj
against her sisters be
aid his better half are here
again to make you laf f.
Thurs. Virginia f earson
in, "When False Tongues
" IDOLATERS "
SPECIAL DISPLAY FOR
Do not miss this exhibition, giving an intimate view '
of Kissel's ALL-YEAR Car and his Hundred Point
' Six. Also the much "discussed new Kissel Four
Passehger Sedanlet, that was -made famous rover
night: . .. ;
Ctfe ALL-YEAR. Gar
' ' See how the ALL-YEAR Top is built-in,; not -on,
with no visible fastenings or attachments.; Inspect
the Hundred Point Six, the car of a Hundred Qual-
. . ; ity Features, including; the sturdy ; Kissel-built
power-plant, axles and brakes. . . , : . .
Do not wait for the opening of Ak-Sar-Ben Week,
: Come tomorrow and avoid the crowds. Your 'order . -
i now means an early delivery.
'SOMEOOD TERRITORY OPEN FOR DEALERS ,
F0SHIER BROS. & DUTT0N
WW f n Ynf 1 M C m
Xfr S :1 A - ' W fullv nUasintr. PABLO is the real i I
: .-.1 miX? vnsx v : r-v Wtfnr:'
T AVoKP4 with the good old "hop" flavor refreshes the".
III , . - Vi y-j I ' you'll really enjoy it Served ice cold at
. J any good stand. Ask forPABLO today. v
III .....V 11 Wtttt Ti k TiPT" MAmtUV "I
III 1 ' r t inc. rtook jjm.rmx - i
" III 1307 Iaaawurtn wt, rooa twaaua r ,
V III . . . Si . nittrihuM- I
Mis' Glaum lia her familiar
role of Vampire, and proceeds
, to do the "Dragging Down and
Down" act yith a vengeance.
THE PAWNBROKER'S HEALTH
t - - Keyitona i
, A Whale of a Comedy.
c Balibling Tongues"
Home of the Big Double Show. . ,t
HUGO LUTGENS ii
The Swede Billy Sunday '
Trail Blazer of Merriment. ?
Spaulding's Educated Pigs
Trained Animal Novelty.
KELLY AND DAVIS H
Singing, Talking and Dancing. 1-'
6 MUSICAL HARVARDS
,, " ' Feature Photoplays-"
ALICE JOYCE i
"AN ALABASTER BOX"
BILLY WEST ??
OMAHA'S FUN CENTER" .:
J7fif Evenings, 25-50.78c-$J
thtt Fanny Little
Hobo With 4IM
Funny 'Llttl. Umh
and rni nrej Mannv Muiieti
THE . vnuuii Burlemu
Cslt at yet gneflualed. Twenty-four Crgoketts
Benutlet In Grand Billet D Lux.,
LADIES' DIME MATINEE WEEK DAYS
Sit Mat. 4 Wk.; "London Bellei" 4 Gn. F. Htyl
; : fc-
T-UW BtCT riU VAITTMTVIflV "
Matinee Dally. 2:15; Night, 8:15. This Week.
MclNTYRE & HEATH XS'S'SA'
gcr; By W. 8ow:
Three Vaaranti; Orvltle
Prie: Matliwe.. gallery. 0c: beef .eeati xotBt
Saturday and Sunday), 29o; Night. lOe, !5e. IM
and 7ie. .
BRANDEIS TONIGHT wAL
THEATRE - Bats, Wed. and Sat.
AVERY HOPWOOD GALE OF LAUGHTER
"FAIR AIID WARMER"
Direction of Selwyn A Co. " J '
A SURE FIRE CURE FOR THE BLUES
Nights. 25c to SUSP. Matinees 25c to 1J0
Sept. 29 to Oct, 3FISKE d'HARA.
"Pollyof the Circus"
Today and Wednesday
; ALICE JOYCE and ' '
' HARRY MOREY, in
"RICHARD THE BRAZEN"
Today Sir Arthur Pinero't Play
HAROLD LOCKWOOD, ia
Today and Wad. '
T, Sure Road to Happiness Can BesFjjjnnd la
THE STORY OF A GIRL WHO WAS RIGHT
LOVE LAUGHTER TEARS ;
, , Matinee, 25c Nights, 2Sc to 75c
' Next Sunday "HER UNBORN CHILD
jn lite' I
AT , ill
A ""It Satufie;V Jj
Is the Reliable
Z'l When the thirst craves soma.'
ZZZ thine snbsUntial, drink
An appropriate refresnment,
arreeablA Anil annAtiztnEf witk P"S
meals, the ideal drjnkvtor the
home. : v
Served wherever invigorat
ing and refreshing drinks are
sold. Delivered at your home
fat the case.
dk Tee Co.
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