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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 10, 1917)
THE BEE: OMAHA, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 10. 1917.
Brie City News
1 Platinum Wedding Blag Eflholm.
Llf hting FlrtTH Bargm-Grandon Co.
H Root fttat It NfW Bacca Proas
Metal Dtoa, PiYMWork Jubllet .Mff Co
S5o Luncheon at Empress Garden
Collected at the Auditorium Dur
ing September the Auditorium receipts
Alleges Cruelty Juergen Kroearer,
suing Henrietta Kroeger for divorce in
district court, alleges cruelty.
Rummage Sale Thursday, October
11. at 6131 South Twenty-fourth
street, for benefit of Social Settlement
Pioneers to Meet The Douglas
County Association of Pioneers will
meet Thursday in the county commis
sloners rooms at the court house.
Carpenters" to Buy Bonds Carpen
ters" union No. 427. at a regular meet
ing Monday night, voted to invest fro flit
its treasury $4,500 in Liberty bonds.
Rally of Christian Laymen Chris
tian laymen of the Zion Baptist church
will hold their fifth annual rally day
Thursday, October 111 Rev. W. F.
Farnam Street Opened Farnam
street at the Belt Line crossing, which
has been closed for several weeks
while the pavement was being covered,
will be open this evening.
Police Court Receipts During Sep
tember collections of fines, costs and
bonds forfeited at central police eta
tion amounted to $4,956, which was an
unusual monm s Dusiness.
Announcement The James Corr
Eleetric company, who have the larg'
est fixture display in Omaha, are dls
continuing the fixture business because
they find it impossible to secure new
goods on account of the scarcity of
material. .They have been installing
fixtures in the better class or homes,
Here is a chance for someone to get
real bargains in fixtures. Adv.
Fum Flreplac Goods at Bundarland's.
1 1 SOUTH SIDE
Pledge Card Campaign Stories
Are Result of Activities of
Enemies and False, Says
"We have heard that the people of
Nebraska are not . patriotic, said
State Food Administrator Wattles.
"We are going to renounce that ac
cusation when we get the returns of
our food pledge campaign of October
21 to 28. Every effort will be made
to get complete, returns from the
rural districts also,, where we will
have the school teachers working,
sending-cards home with the children
to get them signed up.
"The pledge is so planned that it
adapts itself to - the conditions in
every home, and it is binding only in
so far as circumstances in, the home
"Pledging oneself to conserve foods
does not mean that we will reduce so
much the amounts of foods consumed,
but that we will nse the kinds which
we can" readily substitute for foods
which are suitable to export.. Those
who sign the pledge will from time to
time receive from the government lit
erature containing' recipes and direc
tions for making nutritious and palat
able dishes out of things they had not
thought of using in that way before.
The pledge involves no serious obliga
tion to the government.
Government Don't Wan Food.
"Someone has started the story
that if you sign the card the govern
ment will then come and take your
canned goods away from you, and all
that kind of thing. That is the prop
aganda of the enemy and is not true.
You simply pledge yourself to help as
far as it is in your power by saving,
and substituting (in a large' measure
wholesbme foods' that cannot readily
be exported for those which the gov
ernment wants to export."
A state-wide convention of the
state food administration workers is
called for Omaha Thursdayftemoon
of this week. The meeting will be
held either in the Brandeis theater or
in the Hotel Fontenelle. All the
state executive committee, the sena
torial district chairmen, the county,
township and precinct chairmen are
to be ! here. Definite organization
plans are to be gone over for the food
pledge card campaign.
Soldier Is Injured When
p Auto Plunges Into Stream
William Scott, 41 if Lafayette ave
nue, private in the Fourth Nebraska
regiment, was badly cut about 'the
face and shoulders Monday afternoon
when an automobile he was driving
dashed through the railing of.a bridge
near Elkhorn, Neb., and tossed him
into the stream below. . ,
Mr. Scott was hurled clear of the
car which made a complete revolu
tion and alighted right side up across
the creek which at this point is very
narrow. Detective Van Duesen and
former Police Officer Pipkin found
him and placed him aboard a train
Petty Larceny Charge
Against Pioneer Dismissed
William Edwards, age 94, and a
resident, of Nebraska for sixty three
years, was arrested on complaint of
an employe of Edwards' repair shop,
charged with petit larceny. The com
plainant was a carpenter employed by
Edward and was alleged to have
taken some lumber from the shop and
had been discharged. He returned
for his tools and was refused. Ed
wads was discharged in police
court. . .
Danish Brotherhood Buys
$15,000 of Liberty Bonds
Supreme officers of the DanishJ
Brotherhood are meeting this week
at the Omaha headquarters in the
The first resolution voted by. the
officers was for the purchase of $15,
000 in Liberty bonds and to recom
mend the- support of the 315 lodges
of the brotherhood in the United
States in the Liberty bond campaign.
Pleads Guilty to Breaking
Mann Act; Is Sentenced
L. A. Gerberding, who has been
in jail here for several months, was
taken to Lincoln where he pleaded
guilty to violation of the Mann act
and was sentenced by Federal Judge
Munger to a year and a day in the
federal prison at Leavenworth. Kan.
He brought Daisy Schreidcrer from
Milwaukee, Wis., to Minden, Neb.
Occupants Have Narrow Escape
When Speeding Oar Crashes
Into the Automobile of
Harry Rahm, La Platte, and a com
panion barely escaped death when
an automobile in which they were rid'
ing overturned following a collision
hwith another motor car. Rahm and
the young woman were on their way
homelrom a theater late Sunday
night. Rahm started to turn at Twen
ty-fourth and Boulevard. Another car
was coming down te street a block
away, but before Rahm could turn
his car around the racing machine
overtook him and crashed into him,
Rahm's car was tossed over like
feather. The young woman suffered
contusions, but neittu.- occupant was
badly hurt. The car was completely
The automobile that had done the
damage did not stop, at continued its
wild race south. One running board
was ripped off of the car when it
smashed into Rahm's car, and that
is the only clue as to- its identity.
Rahm asserts that the car was being
driven forty or fifty miles an hour.
Police Capture Drunk
After Spirited Chase
Louis Jonuscheit, Nineteenth and
M streets, made a dash for freedom
and jumped from the patrol wagon
in which he and three other men ar-
... . , , t ?
rested ior aruntcenness were Deing
taken to the South Side police station
Monday night. Officer Risk was out
of the car and after the prisoner in a
flash. Just as he was about to grab
him, Jonuscheit fell down a high em
bankment.' He rolled down about ten
feet and landed in a pile of rubbish,
He was knocked unconscious. The
officers carried him to the patrol and
took him to the police station. Dr.
Allingham attended Jonuscheit and
ordered him taken to the South Side
Tuesday morning Louis Jonuscheit
was fined $10 and costs; Fren Jonus
cheit drew $20 and costs; Alex Bur
ness, 1722 Missouri avenue, host of
the party, was fined $10 and costs;
Otto Wehde, 4720 South Twentieth
street, has frequented the police court
so frequently that Police Judge Fitz
geraid decided that it would be well
for Otto to spend thirty days in the
South Siders Think They
See Car Line Extended
General Manager R. A. Leussler of
the Omaha & Council Bluffs Street
Railway company promised the city
council committee of the whole to
bring before his board of directors
the matter of an extension from Al
bright, west on Harrison street to
Fortieth street, or south from Thirty.
sixth and Q streets to Harrison
The city commissioners recbm
mended the improvement and. told
members of the Giles Improvement
.1.-1 . ".I t I .
ciud mai u win ne laxen up next
Monday, when a report will be ex
pected from the traction company.
Ihe improvement club presented a
petition with 1,327 signers.
Poland-China Awards Made.
Prizes for the champion Spotted
Poland-China hogs were awarded at
the National Swine show yesterday,
George H. Kirkpatrick of Uti.ea, O.,
acted tes judge. The following ex
hibitors own the prize-winning pork
ers: A. S. Booco, Jeffersonville, O.;
Bock and Shirk. Hempton, Ind.; J. D.
Gates & Sons, Raven wood, Mo.; E. R.
McKeefer & Son, Ossian, Ind.; G. W.
Reeves, Rushville, Jnd.
Haslo City Coulp.
Wanted Two nits rlrls. Apply Wltg
Brothers, 2406 N street.
Dr. Van Keuran has moved his office to
4835 South Twenty-fourth. Tel So. 142.
Telephone South (AO and order a ease ot
Oma or Lactonade, the healthful, refreshing
Home Beverages, delivered to your residence.
Omaha Beverage Co.
The Ladies' auxiliary of the Ancient Or
der of Siberians will meet at the home of
Mrs. M. Ratlgan. 4208 South Twenty-sixth
street, Wednesday evening. j
The Cormodo, recently organized by the
young men ot the St. Agnes parish, will give
a card party and dance Thursday evening,
October 11, at the Eagle home, Twenty-third
and N streets'.
The Ladles' Aid society of the Grace
Methodist ,. church i will meet Wednesday
afternoon with Mrs. B. O. Smiley. Mrs.'
Smiley will meet fne women at Thirty-sixth'
and Q streets at 2 o'clock Wednesday afternoon.
Pacifists Jbandon South
Dakota Meeting Planned
Sioux Falls, S. D., . Oct. 9. Under
a renewed threat of state officials to
day to prevent forcibly meetings of
pacifist organizations in South Dakota,
leaders of the People's Council of
America for democracy and peace,
precipitately, abandoned plans for
holding a state conference here
Wednesday. William C. Remptfer,
secretary of 'the state organization,
however, in - a statement scoring
Kaiser JMorbecK today, declared
that the delegates would come here
and hold a private meeting, at which
future plans would be decided upon.
The action of the pacifist leaders
in abandoning the proposed meeting
came after an announcement of Gov
ernor Peter Norbeck that every legal
force of the state would be used to
prevent the conference
New England Threatened
With Soft Coal Shortage
Boston, Mass., Oct.' 9. James A.
Storrow, fueKdirectot of New Eng
land, told members of the Associated
Industries of Mass. Jiusetts at a
luncheon today that "more noise must
be made at Washington" if New Eng
land is to get enough soft coal to
keep its industries going.
Major Abbott Confers
With Col.-Gov. Neville
Major Ray Abbott of the Seventh
National Guard reserve left for Lin
coln to confer with Governor Neville
about military matters. It is whis
pered that'in a few days there will be
"big doings" in the ranks of the
Persistent Advertising Is the -Road
to Success. ' 1
... ' 1
Noted Speakers to Attend Women's
Foreign Missionary Meeting
Delegates to the big annual conven
tion of the Women's Foreign Mis
sionary federation of the Methodist
Episcopal church, which opens Wed
nesday at 3 o'clock at the First Meth
odist Episcopal church, are already
arriving. Five hundred women, rep
resenting eight states, are expected
to attend. The convention was last
entertained in Omaha twenty-two
Mrs. J. F. Boeye of Lincoln, the
president, will be in charge of the
workers' council, which opens Wed
nesday: The convention" proper be
gins Thursday morning at 8:30
Special interest attaches to the re
port of Mrs. J. W. Fisher of Cleve
land, chairman of the jubilee commit
tee, which is raising a five-million-dol-lar
fund to celebrate the fiftieth anni
versary of organization in 1919. Mrs.
Fisher is a sister of Bishop Leonard
and daughter of Dr. Leonard) who
served as president of the church
board for many years.
Mrs. J. W. Bashford, wife of Bishop
Bashford of China, and Mrs. Lucia
Harrison of Pasadena, national su
perintendent of children's work, will
Mrs. I. S. Leavitt has charge of
MANY WOMEN APPLY
AS ELEVATOR CONS
Wives of Soldiers Apply for Po
sitions in the Saunders-Xen-nedy
" . Elevators.
Thirty-eight women, vounir. middle
aged, and aged, single and married,
maae application tor the job of run
ning the two elevators in the
Saunders-Kennedy building Monday,
in response to an advertisement for
"ladies between 25 and 35, preferably
married," to fill these places formerly
occupied by men.
We have been flooded with appli
cants said Alfred C. Kennedv man
ager of the building, "and they ate
still coming. Many of them are well
dressed and .intelligent women who
i i? ,. .
unuer ordinary conditions wouia De
the last to apply for such an occupa
tion. One young woman told me that
she was applying because her husband
would be called in the next draft
quota. Doubtless there are many
others in the number who are ub-
against the same "proposition.
Ihe tirst National bank building
has had a woman elevator conductor
on night duty for some time. The
Omaha National Bank buildinsr has
had two women in training during the
slack night shifts. "If the women
can drive automobiles there is no
reason why they can't run elevators,"
say the building managers.
' Warring Couples
Sixty out of seventy-six belligerent
couples bent on obtaining divorces
were reconciled and returned to their
homes with the blessings of the -Wel
fare board during nine months, ac
cording to the report of the family
rehabilitation department at the meet
ing of the boirrd Monday night.
"In twelve other cases we have sue?
ceeded in securing a cecession of hos
tilities," said Mrs. Rose Ohaus, in
charge of the department."
A department for the parole and
subsequent care of delinquent women
brought into tie police court was
The final report of the municipal
drying plants shows an income of
$11170, with expenditures of $91.94,
caving a balance on hand of $19.76 in
cash. The drying crates and fixtures
valued at $150, have been taken down
and stored for next season.
- The dance hall at 3230 L street, op
erated by Pete Vorsnic, who was ar
rested and fined for selling intoxicat
ing liquors on October 1, was un
favorably reported. The matter will
be referred to the the ojity commis
sioners as to the revocation of dance
Grand Secretary pf English
Free Masons Dies in London
London, Oct. 9. Sir Edward
Letchworth, grand secretary of Eng
lish Free Masons died in London to
day. He was 84yCars old. j
AT BANQUET BOARD
Sentiment Expressed Stockmen
Willing to Do All in Their
Power to Assist Country
in Its Hour of Peril.
Members of the National Swine
Growers' association held their second
annual banquet in the exchange din
ing hall on the South Side Monday
night. Two hundred exhibitors and
other members oft the organization
and their wives attended.
Due to the illness of President Mc-
Fadden. who has become extremely
hoarse through boosting for the Swine
Show, E. C. Stone of Peoria, 111, was
toastmaster. As a conclusion to the
program, President AIcFadden was in
troduced and spoke briefly notwith
standing his strained vioce. He was
greeted with a"" -rising demonstration
when his name was called.
The swine growers are endeavor
ing to do all in their power to assist
in relieving the" meat shortage and
all plans mentioned had this end in
view. The plans of Food Adminis
trator Hoover were heartily approved,
L. L. Russel of the Twentieth Cen
tury Farmer gave the principal ad
dress and explained briefly the plans
as outlined by the food administrator
ior ine upDuuaing oi tne nog neras
in this country and thus relieving the
meat shortage in the world. He care
fully explained the government's plan
of insuring to every hog raiser a fair
Tagg Sees Shortage.
"On the fifty-one live stock markets
of the United States there is a short
age of 1,800,000 hogs since the first
of the year, .said. W. B. lagg, prest'
dent of the National Live Stock Lx
changes "During the month of Aug
ust the decrease over last year was
809,000 head." He urged all breeders
to increase their herds. He explained
the so-called speculators in the Omaha
yaj-ds and straightened out a misao-
prenenaon as to tneir moae ot ouying
and selling live stock.
N. M. Gordon of Chicago, who had
charge of the students judging con
tests, spoke briefly on what the future
has in store for the swine grower. He
u an ardent advocate of the boys pig
clubs and urged interesting the boys
and young farmers in raising better
Robert J. Evans of Chicago spoke
on the mission of the members of the
swine growers' associations had, be
fore them, We must enlist the aid
of the 6.000 breeders of pure bred
hogs," he said. Walter Head told of
the interest the banker had in swine
The Reese orchestra and Amphion
auartet furnished music.
President McFadden said: "Owing
to the banquet of the association being
held in the Exchange building last
night and the complete space taken
up by it, we were compelled to close
the doors of the show to visitors.
However, the doors will be open to
dav and Wednesday for the conven
ience of those who were unable to
attend during tne previous aays.
And Help Win The War!
Com is a splendid cold weather food
because of the heat units it contains
Served in its most delicious form
it makes a rich, substantial dish, never tire
some, always joysome, ready to eat, and
vastly different from old-fashioned corn flakes
Good Three Times a Day!
GIRLS WIN A FEED'
BY GETTING A MAN
Chicago Youth Unable to Turn
Them Down and Joined
the Army on Their
Six society girls put one over on
Recruiting Officer F. B. GibU at the
army recruiting tent on the carnival
grounds one night last week. These
young ladies had been assisting the
countess of Kingston to sell sham
rocks and noticed how the appeals of
the recruitjng officers next door fell
on deaf ears.
"We could do better than that!"
they teased the soldiers.
"I'll take you girls to supper if you'll
bring in a man, answered Gibbs.
thinking hiirelf safe in niaking the
At once the fair recruiting squad
started out. In a miraculously short
time they returned with a young man,
whom they had"persuaded to join the
army. The young man, who was
Harry Ryan, a stranger from Chi
cago, said he could not resist the girls
arguments and, on their -promising
to send him letters and comfort .kits,
he enlisted on the spot. That evening
there was a supper party of six girls
and the host was Recruiting Officer
Victim of Shooting Dies
From Effects of Wound
It is reported that Joe Mobley, 63
years, who was snot and seriously
wounded bv his companion, Jesse
Howard, a month ago at the Creigh
ton garage. Seventeenth and Daven
port, died at Saint Joseph's hospital
Saturday afternoon from the effects
of fhe bullet wound. Howard was
released on $2,000 bond pending the
outcome of Mobley. He wjll be ar
raigned before court on a charge of
K. V True Aspirin j
j Refute, Substitutes
if 1 X'YP of Purity"
Tin mric-mrk "Awlriii" (Hr. U. 8. Pu off.) to nMntMlitttiBoal r '
wttoMidMtw at lillcW l u Ub)U to ot UK rallibk Diw mnnf Mtnf.
Tu.dy, Octob.r 9, 1917. STORENEWS FOR WEDNESDAY. Phoa D. 137.
MilKnery--CIever New Style Ideas
Featured Here for Wednesday, at
GREAT spreading hats inspired
by the; "Sammi"' hats even to the
dents in the crown.
Others more like the French and
British helmets 6f thegreat war's actual
fighters. The martial note is most be
coming. t ,
The colorings also reflect the war
spirit of France, whence they come-dull
horizon blues, battleship grays and the
tans of the aviation service all are here
in a great profusion.
You simply must see these lovelythats
to realize our -preparedness for this of
fering of hats at $5.00. .
BurfMi-Nasfe Cfe tcand Floor '
Continuing the Anniversary
Sale for Wednesday in the
DOWN STAIRS STORE
mm " ' ' I ''
These Pretty New Fall
Serge Dresses Wednesday, at
Percale, at 14c
DARK colored fleeced percale
with tiny white figures, suit
able for house dresses and chil
dren's school wear, Wednesday,
14 a yard. '
Dress Ginghams, 3l2c
27-inch dress ginghams, in a va
riety of beautiful styles from which
to select, with range of colors, at
Plisse Crepe, 17cv
30-inch plisse crepe, light blue
and small figured designs, sale
price Wednesday) at 17c a yard.
Comforter Challfes, 14c
- 46-inch comforter challies, abso
lutely the best value this season,
beautiful floral and oriental fig
ures, sale price Wednesday, at
14 c a yard.
Heavy Sheetings, 15c
Unbleached heavy, but fine
quality sheetings for general use,
39 inches wide, Wednesday 'with a
limit of 20 yards to a customer,
special at 15c a yard.
Bleached Crash, 10c
Bleached crash with double
stripe border, in blue only, good
weight, soft and absorbent, 17
inches wide, sale price Wednesday,
10c a yard.
Values of the Season.
AND you'll agree with us when
you see the dresses, too. Made
of all wool French serge, trimmed
with contrasting colored piping,
buttons and braid ; come in navy
blue, brown, black and maroon.
Very special, at $5.95. '
( Organdie Waists
A NOTHER more-than-worth-rx.
while special for the Anni
versary Sale, Wednesday. White
organdie waists with colored col
lars, cuffs and tie, a waist at a
price less than the collar alone
would cost, 19c.
Bur(M-Nth Co. Down Stairs Store
Extremely Important Anniversary Sale of
Enameled Ware for Wednesday
m - ; ,
I 'HIS sale was planned months ago, long before the present prices of en-'
ameled ware prevailed. It means a great money-saving event, in which
quality and prices are featured. .
WHITE ENAMELED WARE
All white enameled oval
dish pans, seamless, 9-qt.
size, 69c; 12-quart size,
79c 15-quart size, 98c.
Ajll white enameled coffee
pots, seamless, 1
quart size, 65c'
All white enameled Ber
lin kettles, seamless, with
enameled covers, 6 and
8-quart size at 75c.
All white and blue and
white seamless en
ameled Berlin sauce pans,
with enameled covers.
, 3-quart size, 49c.
4-quart size, 59c.
5 and 6-quart size, 69c.
All white enameled
seamless round roaster
with cover, good size
All white enameled seam
less water pails, the 10
quart size, at 65c.
All .White seamless dish
pans, 14-quart size, spe
cial at 65c. - ,
EXTRA SPECIALS IN
t irst quality . gray en
ameled colanders at 35c.
First quality gray en
ameled seamless dish,
pans, 10-quart size, 35c.
First quality gray en
ameled seamless sauce
pans, 6-quart size at 59c.
First quality enameled
seamless Berlin, kettles
with cover, 8-quart size,
First quality gray en
ameled coffee pots, 2-
quart size,4? 3-quart
Enameled straight sauce
pans, all white with en
ameled cover, special
All white or blue and
white enameled, child's
mug marked special, 15c.
Burg (-Nub Co. Dowa Stair Storo
First quality gray en
ameled lipped sauce pans,
4 and 5-quart size, at 29c
First quality gray en
ameled preserving ket
tles 8-quart size at 39c. . '
10-quart size at 49c.
12-quart size at 59c,
First quality gray ' en
ameled seamless roaster
with enameled covers,
oval shape, family size,
special at si. 59
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