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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 11, 1917)
THE BEE: OMAHA, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 11. 1917.
President Dan Morris, Speak -ingat
.Nebraska Has More
Money Than Ever.
"When Nebraska people have used
all they can (or themselves'there will
still be $285,000,000 worth of corn,
wheat, oats, potatoes and other crops
left to sell this fall. And that esti
mate does not include the live stock
products of the state," said President
Dan Morris of Kearney, Neb., in his
opening address to the Nebraska
Bankers association in convention at
th Fontenellc this afternoon. '
"Wc find financial and business con
ditions in the state most excellent,"
he said. "The total deposits in the
state and national banks of Nebraska
' exceed $450,000,000."
Banker Should Back Army.
lit. Morris urgeJ the bankers to Ret
behind the national preparedness
move and Lack up our armies in the
field by giving attention to financing
the War, increasing production, con
: servation of Nebraska's resources and
by boosting the Liberty loan. "Ne
braska's quota is, $27,000,000 or about
$20 per capita. ;And these are the
finest securities in the world." He
urged the bankers to buv uo blocks
of the loan and hold the bonds for
their customers who . would be -want
ing to buy them after the all harvest
as safe investments.
Mr. Morris pointed out that the
proceeds "of the loan will go to buy
American products of our own people
ana inai me people would tneretore
receive not only interest on their
bonds but also profit on the increased
volume ot their sales and good mar
ket orices on theii oroduet.v
Hsi message to the bankers, was,
uet Dusy. Oversubscribe this loan
and show the kaiser we. are after bis
1 A prominent legislative committee
of seven bankers will he appointed to
Keep tne Dangers in. touch with legis
lative problems during the year, and
to boost the adoption of a bill in the
next legislature granting the state
banking board more power in granting-
bank charters. A supreme court
ruling after the dismissal of the last
legislature 'held . that the state board
was' not empowered to refuse an ap
plication for a bank charter regard
less oi tne character ot its promoters
or tne. security ot its backing. The re
sult .as, as a prominent banker ex
pressed, it, that 'Jjanks were started
iicrc, mere ana evrrywnere like a
"nil ot grocery stores." Under the
bill proposed the state board will have
discretionary powers in granting the
cnarters. ' -
LOVE PIRACY IS ALLEGED IN
UNUSUAL TRIANGLE BARED
BY WIFE'S SUIT FOR DAMAGES
..js ji jmi minium ,
lit ' li W J. , ik
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WW 4 ilf4
Ambulance Boys Stir
. Southern Hills With Melody
, Sergeant Morley Young, formerly a
popular Boy Scout leader in Omaha,
and now a member of the Third am
. bulance corps of the sanitary train
. stationed -at Camp Zachary Taylor,
has been selected leader of theOmaha
boys Jazi band. Newspaper reports
from the vicinity of the camp state
that the boys have more real fun than
, any other organization in camp. A re
cent concert made a big hit.' Following
is the lineup of the musicians: Mor
ley Young, leader? Alfred Jensen, vi
olin; -Al Huth, banjo; Harry Fearn,
drums and traps (tin cups, typewriter
case and wash boiler tops); Glenn
Smith, mandolin; and Glenn Paxton,
mandolin. The vocat quartet consists
of Sergeant L. Duel, G, E. Schneider,
Guy llowell and Sergeant E. H.
Jenks. The musicians also , double; in
a real Hawaiian orchestra with native
instruments.. ,. ', . l V. w
' Wattles to Talk to . . v
i rdmaha Elks Friday
.Half a million. Elks iu the United
States and its territorial and insular
possefsionsi'are materially interest
ing themselves in fooi' conservation
on account of the war. ' - ?' .
"v, - In!, accordance with the expressed
suggestions of the head of the order,
Omaha lodge will hold a conserva
tion' meeting, for its members in the
lodgerooms Friday evening at 8:30
o'clock. Gurdon W. Wattles, a mem
ber of the lodge and federal food ad
ministrator for Nebraska, "will, ad
dress -the meeting, which will be for
Elks only, ' This meeting is consid
ered to be of such importance that a
large attendance is expected. Mr,
Wattles is a forcibly speaker and he
will talk on the subject to which he
lias given much time and study and
on which he undoubtedly is the best
posted man in this city, v.;
City Hall Young Women to ,
; Assist at Municipal Dance
The following young women of the
rity hall wiU assist-at the municipal
Hallowe'en dancing, party to be held
in the Auditorium Monday night, Oc
tober 29, under auspices of the Board
of Public Welfare: , v . . l
, t Nellie Malpnc, Katherine Gurnett,
Florence ;Hoye, Margaret Lee, Ida
' Bauer, Georgia Nelson, Katherine No
' art, Margaret Boeckhoff, Blanche
Manning, . Mareella Kavanaugh,
, Bertha Lichnovsky, Maude Davies,
Naqoii Schenk, Lula Kehm, ' Effie
Turner,' Mena Starr, Susie Feasinger
ana aus. aiaa uiamona.
Mrs. Rose M. Ohaus of the -Welfare
board will have general supervision.
Members of the ' city council and
, their , wives win serve on the reccp.
. tion committee. .. '
. '-i.rv - '"" " 1 - ...'';
Speeders Severely Dealt .
; " With in Police Court
Speeders and violators of the traffic
. rules received no leniency from Judge
Holmes in police court. . '
Fourhign school boys, Harold
Eaton, H. M. Carson, E. L, Moser and
- George Smith.- each drew a fine of
S22.50 and tostf for" speeding through
, Elm wood park. , , . '
Several other1' violator! of traffic
, rules received normal fines, including
drivers of trucks who were using the
boulevards for heavy hauling.,
i Find Proprietor of , j
Empire; Had "Booze
Charles' Young, Chinaman, was
found Kuilty of .illegal possession -of
liquor by a jury in criminal court,
judge Estelle presiding. He is one
of the proprietors of the Empire cafe.
Young pleaded not guilty in. police
court and appealed to district' court.
Special Prosecutor - McGuire and
Deputy County Attorney Ramsey rep
resented the statt . -
Motber-in-Law and Religion
Chief Factor in Domestic
Troubles That Are Settled
Too miic'. mother-in-law and fam
ily differences over religious beliefs
were chief factors in the domestic
troubles cf the Cunninghams James
Theii marriage, celebrated July 10,
1909, ended in divorce court, when the
husband, formerly a city employe and
now connected with the smelter, was
denied a decree. Mrs. Cunningham,
who filet a crpss-bill foi se-arste
maintenance after her husband sued
her for divorcyon the ground that she
"continually flagged at him," finally
had to amen J her petition and take
the decree herself.
Judg I a divorced her Lorn Cun
ningham on grounds of nonsupport.
The couple separated in February,
1911. In divorce court Cunningham,
his ct'. and a brother and sister
testified that the wife "nagged him"
most of the time. .
He told the court that she frequent
ly exhibited traces of intense jeal
ousy and annoyed him by telephoning
to places where he worked. Evidence
brought out the fact that the couple
was ordered to leave the home of the
old folks with whom they had lived
since their marriage.
When Mrs. Cunningham took the
witness stand she declared the whole
trouble was "because she was a Pro
testant." She also declared that her
husband's mother interfered with their
Judge Day awarded. Mrs. Cunning
ham $400 alimony and $50 attorney
Husband of Pretty Womri Charged With Being Storm
Center of Domestic Tragedy Declares Spouse In-
nocent and Says He Will Stand By Her; N
Hale Moves to Rowe Home.
This pretty woman is the storm
center in the love triangle alleged in
a sensational suit for' $25,000 damages
for alienation of a husband's affec
tions which was filed iff district court
. Dorothy T. Hale, livtntt in the An-
gelus apartments, makes the unusual
charge that William S. Rowe and his
wife, Blanche Maxwell Rowe, jointly
entered into the scheme to separate
her husband from her and that Hale
now is living at the Rowe home.
Up to the time the Rowcs went to
Colorado iii the early summer the
Rowes and Hales were fast friends.
Rowe is wire chief at the Postal Tele
graph company and lives at 1922 Lo
cust street Hale is general yard-
master for the . Northwestern rail
road. The Hales have two children.
wno now are witu their motner.
L V TV .
marges iove riracy.
Mrs. Hale also has filed suit for di
vorce, she alleges in tier divorce pe
tition that her husband was extremely
cruel; that he lavished his earnings on
a "blond woman socially prominent."
who is named as co-respondent. In
her damage suit she sitys Mrs. Rowe
is the "blond woman" and charges
her , with love piracy.
The men in the case are friendly.
The women are at outs. :
"Rowe declares his wife is innocent
and that' he will 'stand by her. He
says Hale moved into the Rowe
home after ne separated trom' nis
wife during the absence of the Rowes
in Colorado. He savs he and Hale
are fast friends and that Mrs.. Hale's
suit is the result' of extreme jealousy.
Mrs. Rowe says that up to the day
she and Mr. Rowe left for Colorado
they and the Hales werc the closest
friends. After their departure 'pre
tending friends carried false stories
to Mrs. Hale and that the suit never
would have been brought but for the
slander tongue of gossiping neigh
bors. J. " ' . '
Waa With Hale. - :
She admits she had been alone in
Hugh Hale's company at night, but
never without the knowledge and
consent of her husband. She denies
that Hale had bought candy, clothing
or other presents for her or had spent
his earnings on her, ' . ,
"I have no harsh words for Mrs.
Hale" said Mrs. Rowe. '"She has
been my friend, and she still would
be but for the gossips who have set
about to ruin me. She is mistaken
about my feelings for. her Jiusband,
who never has been more than a
friend to Mr?4 Rowe and myself.
When her divorce suit is tried I am
sure she will discover the . truth. I
am the innocent victim of all this."
Mrs. Rowe is past worthy matron
Hard to Shake Off
The daily grind is made ten times
worse when afflicted with lame back,
sharp, darting pains,' headaches, .diz
ziness and annoying kidney diincui
tiej. If you want to shake it off be
fore there s danger ot grave J, dropsy,
or Bright' "disease use Don' Kid
nty Pills. They are praised the world
over by thousands who have had re
lief from those "exact troubles.
Follow This Omaha , 1
V V, Man's Example
Thoi. Smith. 1S1 N. Seventeenth St.,
jr: "I wis having pain aeroea my kid
ney and Inflammation of the bladder eanaed
me lot ot aufferin-. After using Doan'a
Kidney Pill a while, 1 didn't have an more
trouble with my kidney and all the paina
nd ailment left'me." , ... . ,
60 al all Drug Stores
of the Omaha chapter of the Eastern
Star and her husband is a Mason - f
high standing. He has held several
offices in the Knights Templar com
Have Parrot Which Came
To Nebraska 38 Years Ago
Mr. and Mrs! W. C. Garman, 4133
South Twenty-fourth street, are cele
brating their golden wedding tbday.
Thpy came to Nebraska thirty-one
years ago and settled at Dodge. They
were the first white persons there.
The town was later laid out in Mr.
Mr. Garman was a drummer boy in
the civil wan He was 17 years old
when he marched home from the civil
war a battle-scarred veteran. Upon
his return to the Philadelphia town
where he lived he met Miss Barbara
Ann Kurtz, aged 13. The veteran sol
dier boy of 17 and the wpnnly girl
of 13 met and loved and thee years
later they' were married. They are
Mr. and Mrs. Garnian have four
children' and eight grandchildren.
They are all present at the golden
wedding today.' ' . ' t
W. I. Garman, prominent business
man of. Omaha, is a son of Mr. and
A parrot which was brought to Ne
braska with . Mr. and Mrs. uarman
will receive much attention today. The
parrot is thirty-eight years old.
TOLD III A SI MPLE WAY
Without Apparatus, Inhalers, Salves
Lotions, narmtu Drugs, smoKS
:V; or Electricity
Heals Day nd light
' It I a new way. It U something abso
lutely different. No lotion, apray or aickly
mailing lalvea or cream.' No atomiter, or
any apparatua of any kind. Nothing to
moke or inhale. ' No (teaming or rubbing
or injection. No electricity or vibration or
massage. No powder: no piaster t n keep
ing in tho house. Nothing of that kind at
1 r.-N e--v".i
. .-WV- . -V U
all. Something new and different, aomething
delightful and healthful, aomething inatantly
tucceufuL You do not have to wait, and
linger and pay out a lot of money. You can
top it over night and I' will gladly tell
you how FREE. I am net a doctor and this
is not a'1 to-called doctor's prescription
but 1 am eure.d and my friend are cored,
and you can be -cured. Your -suffering will
stop at once like msgie. . '
! i2 fl!S ; tI2!! 2 5! f!!
My esurril filthy - and Inithaome. It msds
ma IU. H dulled' rer qiiait It umtrrmtned my
bullh sail Vft Kesksuins ujr will. The bswkia.
roishln. spitting ma-It tne obnoxious ts all, snd my
foul brrsth snd disfuitlns hublta msde (n DVT
land eew snkl me secntlr. Mr delight in life s
dulled snd my fsrulUM impsind. I km ht In
time U would brtn an to en uatiaiely mm. bacauw
enry mwastit of the dsy and nifht U ws (lowly
yrt mrly smpplnf my vitality. V
Bin 1 fxnnd a rare, and I am ready ts tell you
bout It RE. Write us promptly.
RISK JUST ONE CENT
Bend no money. Just your name and address
m a postal rant Bay: "IHar 8am lists: Please Mil
aw how yw rand your catarrh aad rmw I ran cure
mine." That's all rwi need lo say, I will understand,
and t trill write te yoa with complete Information.
FREE, at onre. Da not delay. Bend rental card or
artta me a letter today. Don't tnmk or tumla this
pare antil you hare aak4 (w this wonderful treat
awnt that can do fur you wkat u baa done for me.
RAM KATZ. Koora D. b! 110
Mot Indiana Avenue - ' Chicago, HL
What is it worth to you to be entirely rid
of that distressing skin trouble? To drive
away those Pimples? 1 have a fair, clear
skin again: to secure permanent relief from
that aggravating, itching Eczema?
It should be worth the very little trouble
merely to obtain and try- Poslam. That is
your safe remedy because it carries a heal
ing power intense,' active," qaick to assert
its control over disordered skin.
Sold everywhere?. ; For free-ampla write
to Emergency Laboratories, 213 West 47th
St.. New York City.
tJrg your akin to become Clearer, brighter.
better by the daily uae of Poslam Soap,
medicated with Poelam. Advertisement. '
B'NAI B'RITH PLAN
Meeting to Further Plans fori
Organized Work Among He
brew Soldiers in United
W. F. Gurley will deliver the ad
dress at a patriotic celebration by the
Omaha lodge of the Independent
Order of B'nai B'rith at Temple IV
rael at 7-JO p. ru. tonjght. The
meeting will also hear stirring pa
triotic addresses by Victor Rosewater,
who will preside, and by Rabbi T;on
and Rabbi Cohn.
A chorus of fifty voices from the
Young Men's and Young Women's
Hebrew association will sing,' and
other musical selections are also pro
vided. The meeting is expected to
be the biggest rally of the year for
this Nebraska chapter of the lodge.
The B'nai B'ritH as an international
organization is planning an organized
work in the thirty-one army canton
ments in the United States, which will
be similar to that of the Young Men's
Christian association in method and
purpose. The society has already es
tablished headquarters and is doing
work among the European troops at
the front. The Omaha lodge looks
forward to taking part in similar work
at the training camps in this country.
Harry Lapidus, president of the
Omaha lodge; Al Dreyfoos, chairman
of the committee on intellectual
advancement; Dr. A. Greenburg. and
Arthur Rosenbloom are the commit
tee in charge of the Thursday night
Cash Corn Continues
Its Descent of Ladder
Cash corn continues to, sell down
and the opinion is pretty general
among the grain dealers that the bot
tom is considerable distance in the
future. On the Omaha market the
prices ranged from $1.83 to $1.95?4 a
f We Will Accept Liberty Bonds of First or Second Issue
At Face Value With Interest in Payment on All Kinds of Merchandise
THE CASH STORE
We Buy and
Sell for Cash,
A Bevy of Beautiful Dresses Greatly Underpriced
Over 700 Charming New
Dresses, Made to Sell to $65
In Three Special Lots at
The $15 Dresses CT inf brfoad Tt
sortment of pretty
designs for -street and dress wear,' including
many dainty dancing frocks. Materials, are'
Taffetas, Satins, Crepes, Georgettes and Serges.
All colors and sizes for women and misses.
Wonderful bargains Thursday.
The $25 presses
tion of new designs in fine Serges, Jerseys,
Satins and Georgettes, made to sell to $45.
Including a splendid assortment of styles
in dancing frocks. Delightful values at
special cash price. :
The $35 Dresses
riety, beautiful new modes in fine. Satin
Afternoon Dresses, beautiful beaded Geor
gette Dresse,s, and include twenty-five ele
gant Evening Gowns made to sell to $65.
Vajuet at each price we are confident you cannot duplicate elsewhere Values
which we feel will score another great success for Cash Buying and Selling Methods.
Jt Pays TRY HAYDEN!S FIRSTIt Pays,
Wanted-6 million knitted things
for our soldiers
in the trenches
That's the word that comes
from Europe to the American
Red Gross. It sets millions of
feminine fingers flying, making
'sweaters, wristlets', helmets,
socks and mufflers.
" '' ' .
AT home, in street cars, in railway trains, in
-T- theatres and picture shows, their myriad
needles flash and click, Working to send a touch of
home and of woman to their fighting men abroad.
And it's a work that must be done right. The
Red Cross realizes this. That's why "The Knit
ting Book" was published. It tells just what articles
vthe soldiers want and how to make them. It has
a complete set of half 'tone illustrations showing fust'
how, the work should be done. It tells the size of
needle to use and the kind of yarn. . 7
For the woman who has husband, brother or
sweetheart in the service on land or sea, it is
indispensable. For that matter, any woman will
delight in using a little of her spare time in adding
to the well-being of the defenders of ier home
and her country's honor. It is a solemn fact that
the Safety of the world depends upon the well-
V. ) Sleeveless
1SV Sweater ,
being of our boys "over there.
Send for this book today.
Fill in the attached coupon right
now and enclose i a iwo-cent
stamp for return postage.
I HE OMAHA BEE iNrOKMAI lUN CUKtAU ;
t Frederic J. Haskio, Director.
, Washington, D. C.
Enclosed find a two-cent stamp, for which you will fclease- send
j me, entirely free, a copy of "The Knitting Book."
i Street Address.
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