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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 24, 1918)
THE HEE: OMAHA. THURSDAY, JANUAK 24, 1918.
More Than 500 Stars, on Huge
Banner Which Will Be Dis
played at Commence
More than 500 stars are on the
Central High service flag which will
be displayed for the first time at the
Auditorium Thursday night at the
mid-year commencement exercises.
Each star represents a former Central
High student now in the service of
About one-fourth of those repre
sented on the huge flag have received
commissions. Fourteen of the boys
are in France and several c ers are
on their way "over there." e boy,
Stantley Mackay, recently Five
teachers are either in servic await
ing their call. Miss Dixon .nuerly
the Central High school nurse, is
serving in a hospital.
. The flag is 10x15 feet. It was made
under the direction of Miss Jessie
Towne and Miss Williams. Miss Zora
Shields and Miss Nellie Randall com
piled the list. ,
Those represented on the flag are
Abbott. Jerome, '
Abrshamaon, C. A.,
Adams, Alfred L.,
Akeson, Paul E.,
Akin, Paul K
Allan, Carlyale V.,
Alllion, Irvine B.,
Arnold, Cheater L.,
Aycrlgf, Edward W.,
Psher, Chester, Bloom, Carl
Baldrlge, Howard M., Rolen, Kred,
Ballman, Richard E., Booth, Edmund R.,
Bamater, Edwin, Boatwlck, Paul B.,
Banlater, Perclval, liowen, John,
Barrows. Ronald C, Bowen, Sterre W.,
Harts, Fred, Bradley, Raymond B,,
Warts, Louie C, . Brady, Hal,
Bartoa, I C, Brando, Marlon,
Hartos, Otto, Breckenrldge. Warren,
Beans, Hal, Prof., Brends, Selby,
Beard, Paul J., Bridge, Robert.
Beatty, ' Tale, "Brogan, Maurice F.,
Beckett, Ouy, Brome, Clinton,
Beerman, R. H., Brown, Cameron ft.,
Beliel, Clay C, Brown. William O.,
Benolken. Irving W., Brownell, Roy,
Benaon, Newman, Bruce, Gerald 3.,
Berger, Charlea, Bruett, William P.,
Berryo Thompaon D.,Bryane, Wilson D
Bertrand, Alexander, Buchola, Fred,
Bertrand. John B., Burgeea, Raymond,
BlOlnga, Kenney, Burke, Everett H.,
Blttlnger, Howard, Burkenroad, Leslie L.,
Blackburn, Caaper K., Burnett, Elbert M.,
Blackburn, Paul P., Burna, (Juy W,
Blake, Horace F. Burna, Mount,
Block, Bam, Burna, Dooalaa W
Bloom, Berger, ' Burna, D. W., Dr.,
. C.VV .'
Caldwell, Victor B., Chesney, Edward, '
Campbell, Caray E., Cheanut, Eugene,
Campbell, Elmer B., Chllda, Everard.
Canan, Howard V., Claiborne, Harry,
Connell, Dr. Karl,
Cory, J. Wealey,
Cotte, John A.,
r.k nr- t. .... .
Carlson, Robert C,
Came by, Joe.
Carney. Ralph B..
Carpenter. F. W.. Jr., Cotter. T. F..
Carpenter, I. jr.. Cox, Edgar M
Caraon, Leon B., Craig. Kenneth,
Case, Clyde, Crawford, .Thomaa,
Chafee, Bert, Crane, Dayo E
Chamberlain, Walter, Crowley, John T. '
Chambers, Alee, Cullingham, Sydney,
Chambers, John E., Cummins, Baall L.,
Charlton, Alex, - Curtle, Randall F.,
Chase, Philip Cutrlght, T. U,
' : d. ,v
Dally, K. W
Dana, W. H..
Davie. F. Calvin,
Degen, Morton L.
Bowling, Albert B.,
. Downs. Philip,
Durkee, Raymond Q
Durkee, Stanley C,
Evana, Burrell, '
Evana, John D.,
P. ; .:.
Klrath, H. H.,
Fee, Ray, ' -
Fellera, Wallace A.,
Flndley, Malcolm, .
Flnley, Robert H.,
, Filter, Lynn
Fitch, Hugo R..
Flack, George G,
Fleming Harry A.,
Flothow, Paul 0
Folaey, Frank J.,
Foy, Edward I,
Fuller, George C,
(isaham, George E.,
Graham, Hugh F.,
Graham, Thomaa I,
Graham, V. C, .
Granden, Howard W.,
" Grlmea, George,
Oulgard, Frank, -
Gamer, Grayaon C,
Gault, Hubert, tL
tielb. Will S..
Gordon, Mlore L.,
Gorton, Our W.,
Ball, Ware. . Henderson, Fred,
Hamilton, Jamea, Herbert, John W.
Hamilton, Warren H Heyn, Fred I..
Xaftunond,Erneat K., H liter, Morton,
llannlghen John J.
Hardy, Charlea F.
Mlalop, William E..
Hlxenbaugh, Walter A.
Horn, Howard C,
Horton, Harvey E.,
Howes, Henry 8.,
Hudapeth. H. H..
Hughes, Ruaael Q
Harm, Wlnfred B.,
Harrla, Euxene T.,
Ilarrla, Richard L.,
Harrla Herbert, ,
Hart, Harold I,
Hart, Ralph 8..
Harts, Herman D..
Hatch, Kenneth E
Hayea. 'Charlea P.,
Heller, Wilson B.,
"I. V '
Iveraon, Oacar E.,
t j. v .:
Jacoulth. Arthur B.. Johnson, Walter C,
Jenka, Edwin H., Jr., Johnaon, Duncan McA.
Jranlnga, George R.,
Jett. Daniel Dean,
Jobut, Herman R.,
Johnaon, Harold H.,
loanson, Henry A.,
Jonea, P. O.,
Jonea, Richard 8.,
Klpllnger. Don C,
Klopp, Arthur R
. Krotchmer, Frank,
Kuncl, Jamea F.,
Keller. Harold C.
Kennedy, Gilbert V.,
Kerr, Henry L.,
Keaeler, H. II..
Klewet, Fred. " '
Landeryon, Harold. Llndberg, Tlctor,
Larmon. Ruaael), Longwell, Jamee,
Latey. Keith. Iomla, John,
Lawrence. Archie. L, Loomla, Robert,
Lawaon, Homer, Low, Raymond F..
Lebmer. Charles, Lund, Adman,
Iiaenrtng. Luther M..Lundln, Victor,
Leaaet, George V.,
MoCague, L. M.,
MiKTague, Robert A..
McConnell, Lyman F
McCullough Phil M .
McCullough, Roger 8.,
lcEachron, W, 8..
Marrarland, D. D..
WcGalre. Henry DM .
McLaf forty, George H.,
MeLafferty, Joel K,
&agney Vernon T.,
. Malchlen, Fred A.,
JJallory. Deane 11
Malm, Frank A.,
Marples, Edward ,
Marahal. Craig W,
Marshall. T. Leonard,
Maaon; Eaton E., .
Maaoo, Kussell, .
. Matoush, L. It,
Mattaon. Charlea L.,
Mead. Kent C. ' ;
Millard, Jo, Jr..
Miller. Leland W.
Mills, Hugh U..
Montgomery, Harry, .
Moore, Wendell W
Morearty, Charles B-,
Mardlck. J. Gall.
Moray, Edward J.,
Moaer, R. Allvln. ..
Mooney, Harry J..
Mulr, Jamea Wllford,
Mulr, WUllam Glenn.
BROUGHT TO DATE
Superintendent Beveridge Asks
Co -Operation of Business
Men by Practical
Superintendent Beveridge of the
public schools has asked for the co
operation of business and profes
sional men and women in an effort
to make the arithmetic instruction in
the elementary schools serve the best
interests of practical everyday affairs.
"This is an effort to teach arith
metic which will function with the
practical affairs of the life of the boys
and girls after they leave school,"
stated the superintendent
Criticism has been heard that arith
metic instruction in the schools has
not been in step with the demands
6f business and professional life.
The superintendent has asked rep
resentative men and women of Oma
ha to submit 10 typical arithmetical
problems which apply to their respec
tive lines of work. When these prob
lems have been collected, the superin
tendent then will group them and de
termine what are the present essen
tials for an elementary education.
To Complete Annex for
The Automobile Show
The McCaffrey Motor company,
building just south of the Auditorium,
which will house part of the big
automobile show, ' is now nearing
Sherman McCaffrey, who is super
intending the workis rushing that
part of the building which will be de
voted to the exhibition of cars and
this will be finished in plenty of time
for tut show.
The concrete floors will be finished
with a special dustproof preparation,
The chief objection to concrete floors
in an exhibition of this kind is dust
arising, and treating the floors in this
way will make them even better than
floors covered with burlap or rub
beroid. The walls, ceiling and posts will all
be painted an ivory white and this
work will be started within the next
Mr. Colling, who has charge of the
decorations, is planning some espe
cially attractive features for this
part of the exhibit.
British Enlist Fliers ;
For Service Abroad
Sergeant L. T. Edney, fn charge of
the British-Canadian recruiting sta
tion in Omaha, has received orders
to enlist cadets for the royal flying
corps. Applicants must be between
the ages of 18 and 30 and have a good
education. The educational require
ments include a knowledge of alge
bra, geometry, physics, chemistry and
Former Omaha Man Killed
In Auto Accident Near Blair
Al Harris,, former Omaha man, was
Instantly killed near Blair,sNeb., Tues
day when he was thrown from an au
tomobile. His neck was broken. He
had been living at Tender His par
ents moved to St. Joseph, Mo., about
a year ago.
Mike Scott and Henrj; Albertson,
who were in the machine with Har
ris, escaped with slight injuries. The
car went into a ditch.
Nicholson, John J.,
Noble, Will F.,
Nash, William B
Nllann, Harejr F.,
Offntt. Jarrls J..
Our, William H
Pace, Calvin, Peters. Reed,
Falaiey, Oldham, Petersen, Milton,
Palm. Theodore, Petersen, Henry L.,
Pauah, Goorga, . . Petersen, W, B.
Parker, Albert, Peterson. Charles E.,
Partridge, Edward Peterson, Oecar,
Pasoale, Henry, Phillips. Lyman,
Patterson David C Pierce, Earl 8.,
Patterson. Harold C, Plnkerton, Robert M.,
Patterson, T'enneth, Podolsk, Arthur,
Patterson Richard B..Poff, Harold,
Paiton, Clifford C, PoapkhaU P. J.,
Paxton, Olsn V.,
Post, Nathan W
Putt, John Leslie.
Robe!. John Hall,
Roberta, Lyle J.,
Roberta, Stanton C,
Robertaon, Hugh C,
Rosa, George K.,
Roaa, WUllam L.,
Payne, John H.,
Peeke, Claude L.
Pearson, Harold A.,
Parley, Edward, '
Peters, Clarence, .
Rayley, John J.,
Iteed, John U,
Rundqulst, Clarence F.
Rhoadea. Morton W., Rusmlaael, George P.,
Rice, Clyde, nuasen, nomer .,
moharda. Simon. Ruaael. Kenneth.
Richards. William. Ruasum. B. Carl,
Rlesenberg, Frank, Ryan, jieroeri,
Rlgby, Lester C, Ryplna. "red.
. - s.
Saalfeld, George W.S Selby, Wayne C,
Salisbury, Btanton r mane, uuu, v
u. .,n P.nL Bhlelda. Roland v..
Bands, F. C, ' Shllllngton, Waldo E.,
Schermerhorn, Leslie, Bhlverick, Nathan c,
Boott, Andrew C, Bhlverlck, Robert A.,
Scott. Paul A., , Phook, Charlea F.
Scott, Wray, 4 Shook, Vincent M.
Srrlhner. A. ft.. Shrum, Winfieid O.
r'.m.ll Klhbarnaen. Albert H.
Bears. BlgDJ B niDoernaen. unun y.,
Simpson Clyd. , Btlmeon, Frank R ,
Singles, "Perry ,T. Stocking, George 0.,
Blotky, Samuel, Btors. Frlta. V
flmlth, Glenn, Stout. Robert C,
Smith. Lloyd SL Strangaard, H. L.,
Snowden. Eugene, Btromberg, Fred,
Snyder, Byron, Stryker. Jerald,
Solomon A I met K.. Bugarman, George,
Southerland Ferrnna, Sullivan, liOuis,
Snencer. John. Sullivan, Timothy,
Sprague, Jack, Summers Jack'
Squires, Clarence, SiAjman. Slevers W.,
Squires, Judson G Surfon, Noyea,
Starboard, Earl, , Sutton, Btowe T.,
8tebblna Sumner, Sutton, 8. B.,
Steberr, Howard K , Sweet, Louis,
Sterrlcker. Earl ' Swlier, Carlton J., Jr.,
Taber. James R.. Thrane, Walter D4
Talbot. R. A., Thummel. George B.,
Talbot. Wlllard E.. Tonge, Harvey,
Taliaferro, John H., Truelaon Arno A.,
Thorn, Harold. Tukey, Allan A
Thomas Lvman R Turner. Edward.
Thompson, J W.,
iwizora. t. oernsro,
Tym, . Maurice F
Thorpe, .H. N.,
v. . V
Vaughn. Robert C,
Van Rensselaer, Jerry. Vedergren, Roy,
Wlllard Virgil P.
Williams, Roger H.,
Wilson. Ray W.. .
Wlnget. Harle E
Walters. Waltman H.WInterton. Edwin,
Warshawaky. Morris, Wlrthsstter Edward
Watklna. Erneat Wlthey, Paul.
Webster. John P., Wtthrow, J. Km
Wedemeyer. Albert, Wittier. William,
Wentwortb, Will. Wood. Ben B .
Westerfteld James P.. Wood, KUaworth C,
Weatervelt, Alfred E..Wood. Robert L. -White,
Vallery Wooley George F.,
Whltenouse. Harry, wurn, Ulen if .
y. " .
Wilbur, Robert F,
WUltard. 6am D.,
Toong, John 1L, Tounr. Roy HV
Three Sons of South Side
Family Are in Service
' T l Sullivan I
tA l "
Three sons of Mr. and Mrs. D. D.
Sullivan, 4805 South Fifteenth street,
are in the service of the country. Wil
liam, who is just 21 year old, is in
the aviation corps and is stationed at
San Antonio, Tex. George is in the
navy, stationed at Charleston, S. C,
and John, is in the United States
army. He has been stationed in
Camp Taylor, Ky, but. lately has
been in a hospital on account of eye
trouble, which may incapacitate him
ALL FLOUR MILLS
Sweeping Order Reaches, Food
Administrator Wattles; Means
Further Conservation of
s Wheat and Eye.
All flour mills must now be li
censed. Formerly only those mills
with a capacity of 75 barrels of flour
per day or more were required to
take out a license. A new order
which has just reached Food Admin-
Ustrator Wattles requires the licens
ing of all mills of less than 75 bar
rels per day capacity. This makes
a clean sweep of all mills. The 75
barrels per day refers to either wheat
or rye flour, or both.
All these nulls must aooly for li
censes to the license department of
the- federal food administration on or
before February 15.
the movement is to further con
serve the wheat and rye supply.
The mills under the regulation will
not be permitted to store wheat or
rye for a supply of more than 30 days.
They are to use not more than 264
pounds of wheat, running 58 pounds
to the bushel, in the manufacture of
196 pounds of flour. The profits must
be only the average pre-war profits.
The millers must make monthly re
ports of the amount of wheat and
rye ground, the amount of each kind
of flour produced, the amount of tran
and shorts produced, the prices paid
for wheat and rye, prices received for
the product and the amount of flour
and feed still on hand.
Kieffer Succeeds as
Manager of Ajax Tire
E. E. Pickering, for six years with
the Omaha officers of the Ajax Rub
ber company, most of the time as su
pervisor, has been transferred to San
Francisco, where he will be general
sales manager for the company, hav
ing jurisdiction over the Pacific coast
territory. Here Mr.- Pickering is suc
ceeded by C. ii. Kieffer, who has been
with the Ajax people since last June,
having come from the Fisk Tire com
pany.. He has been traveling sales
man with southeast Nebraska as his
Last Rites for Pioneer U. P. .
Conductor Who Died in Omaha
Eber H. Smith, pioneer conductor
on the Union Pacific, was buried
Wednesday afternoon at Columbus,
Neb., where he lived many years. He
died in an Omaha hospital . Sunday
from effects of a complication of dis
eases. He is survived by his widow
and two children, Claude C Smith of
Sioux City and Mrs. N. H. Burton of
Taft, Cal. 'He was 62 years old and
entered railroad service in 1879. .Mr.
Smithjpad many friends and acquaint
ances hi railroad circles of the west
Insurance Man Found Lying
Between Apartment Houses
C M. Smith, insurance man, was
found lying in a driveway, between
the Hudson and Athlone apartments,
Twenty-sixth and Douglas streets.
Wednesday morning. Police " hurried
to the ( scene . in an emergency car
when it was reported a man had
jumped from the third story of an
Mr. Smith lives in Jhe Hudson
apartments. . -
hn. examination at the hospital
showed that his back was broken.
Physicians say he will die.
Beveridge Attends Big
. Conference in Chicago
Superintendent Beveridge of the
public schools attended a conference
of educators of Nebraska, Michigan,
Iowa, Wisconsin and Illinois in Chi
cago on Tuesday. Ways and means
of promoting a junior Red Cross
membership campaign in schools was
discussed, but definite plans were not
formulated. Mr. Beveridge expects
to receive instructions from Red
Cross headquarters at Washington.
OF NEGROES ACTIONS
Telegraph Operator Relates In
cidents Which Occurred on
Day Mrs. 0. L. Nethaway .
Carl Herdman, telegraph operator
at Briggs station, who accompanied
C. L. Nethaway ort the search when
Mrs. Nethaway's J)ody was found'in
the railway cut near the Nethaway
home last August, testified in district
court that he saw the negro, Smith,
accused of the crime, wash his hands
and take a drink at a pump in the
yard on the afternoon of the murder.
Mr. Nethaway came home for a
few minutes about 3 p. m., leaving
the engine of his auto running while
he went into the house, Herdman tes
tified. He said Mrs. Nethaway re
turned some butter to his wife about
2 p. m., the last time slit was seen
Nethaway testified that fie met
Myron Learned about 3 or 3:15 p. m.
to show him some real estate. Mrs.
Nethaway, who was to have gone
with them, did not ypear, he said.
Visiting Nurse Association
Gets $1,000 Donation
Nebraska Society for th Study and
Prevention of Tuberculosis, by
Mrs. K. R. J. Edholm, gave the Vis
iting Nurse association of Omaha
$1,000 toward the tuberculosis work
which is being done by the nurses.
Report of the contribution was
made at a meeting of the Visiting
Nurse board of directors Wednesday
morning when Florence McCabe, new
superintendent, met with the directors
for the first time, , "
Mrs. McCoy, who has been attend
ing tubercular patients for the nurses,
has left Omaha, and her place will
be filled within a few weeks. The
monthly report" showed 93 tubercular
patients being attended, 1,621 calls
made to all classes of patients during
the month ending January 15and a
total of 513 patients visited.
Rine Proposes Changes' in ,
Dance Hall Ordinance
City Attorney Rine, as member of
Board of Public Welfare, will propose
to city council these slight modifica
tions in the public dance hall ordi
nance: That women of any age who
are unaccompanied by escorts shall
be denied admission to dance halls
after 10 o'clock, p. m.; that smoking
be allowed only in places especially
set aside for smokers, and that danc
ing shall not be permitted later than
12 o'clock, midnight. These proposals
are agreeable to members cf the wel
Street Car Victim Reported
' To Be in Serious Condition
Mrs. Charles Kammer, 3323 Grand
avenue, is reported to be in a serious
condition at her home s a result of
shock caused by Monday night's
street car, smash. She and her hus
band were in the street car struck by
a. runaway cinder car in Twenty
fourth street. ,
Guy Leach, Alleged -Robber,
i Bound Over to District Court
Guy Leach, alleged to have been
caught in the act of robbing the apart
ment of Helen Kroschal, 2120 Chicago
street, .was arraigned in police court
Wednesday morning on the charge of
breaking and entering. He pleaded
not guilty and was bound over to dis
Auto Driver Injured When
Machine is Hit by Street Car
' H. Ross, 1817 Jackson street, was
seriously injured Wednesday morn
ing when an automobile which he
was driving was struck by a streel
car at Nineteenth and Vinton streets
He was taken to St.' Joseph's hos
CHICAGOAN TALKS .
J. S. Baley Addresses Retail
ers' Conservation Council
on Conditions Which Have
to Be Met.
"Know your costs and depar
mentalize them," was the advice
given the Retailers' Conservation
council at the Hotel Fontenelle by
J. S. Baley of Chicago, talking on
war-time business problems. He in
sisted that a merchant sometimes
thinks a certain department is not
paying, when as a matter of fact it
is paying better than anything else in
He cited a case which had come
under hi observation -of a merchant
who had among other departments
a soda fountain, which he was plan
ning to discontinue because he
thought it was a losing department.
A traveling man heard him talk of
tearing out the fountain and advised
him first to keep an accurate cost ac
count on the fountain for one mont
The merchant did this, and to his
amazement discovered that the soda
department was not only paying its
own expenses, but was making
enough money to carry along two of
the other departments, which were
Must Be Courteous
Speaking of curtailing the expen
sive services in the retail business,
the speaker said: "But do not cut
off the little services that cost noth
ing. Do not forget to be courteous
at all times, and instill this same
courtesy into your employes. Coach
them; don't harrass them. Coach
your employes In this matter as a
foot ball coach coaches his team."
Fully 5Q0 delegates are now regis
tered from all parts of the state.
They are taking a keen interest in
the discussions and the addresses, alt
of which ha.ve a more or less direct
bearing on the war-time problems of
Officers for the coming year will
be elected Thursday morning.
Freight Embargo Lifted
On Shipments to Chicago
Freight embargo placed by the
Omaha roads on shipments of freight
into Chicago on account of the con
gested condition of the terminals
there has been lifted. Now freight
fnr all nnints a far east as the In
diana west line is being received. So
. e. .
far as tne shipment ot ireignt to
points beyond the west line of Indi
ana is concerned, the embargo holds
on everything but munitions and food-
Witt, tlii" emtiarsn in force 'over all
Atlantic coast points, much of the
Grain is heintr diverted to eulf OOrtS.
Shipment in this direction, however,
is not entirely satistactory, say tne
railroad men, because of the lack of
nrean-coinof vessels to carrv erain
and merchandise abroad.
Nearly 500 Children Will
Enter High Schools Monday
Four hundred and seventy-five
Eighth . B children of the public
schools are completing their element
ary school work this week and will
enter high schools next Monday at
the beginning of the new semester.
At most of the elementary schools
graduation programs are being held.
Schools will be closed for the week
on Thursday noon.
Superintendent Beveridge will pre
side Thursday night in the Audito
rium at the mid-year high school grad
uation exercises. President Reed of
the Board of Education will present
diplomas tO7S boys and girls. Super
intendent J. H. Francis of Columbus.
O., schools will deliver an address on
"Essentials of Education."
National Grocers Secretary
To Address Omaha Retailers
J. J. Ryan of St. Paul, Minn., sec
retary of the National Grocers' asso
ciation, is to speak before the Retail
Goocers' association of Omaha at the
monthly meeting at the Commercial
club rooms Thursday night. He will
develop the food conservation situa
tion and outline ways in which the
grocers can help in the movement.,
John L. Kennedy, federal fuel admin
istrator for Nebraska, will speak on
the late opening and early closing rule
as now applied to the retail business
of Omaha and the state.
Army Issues Call for
Experienced horsemen more than
31 v,in ftlH are wanted bv the armv
for service with the quartermaster's
department at remount stations, rour
thousand men who have had experi
enr with hnrcre. are heinsr asked for
for, immediate service. Sappers are
also in demana tor service witn me
engineers in the national army. The
men will be sent for training to Van
couver Barracks, Wash., and to Camp
Fremont, Palo Alto, Cal.
Union Pacific Employes
Accused of Robbing Yards
Two barrels of wine, two bars of
bullion and a sack of sugar are
among the articles said to have been
stolen from the Union' Pacific yards
by Johnnie McChrystal, car checker,
and Carl W. Shearer, switch tender.
Agents of the company produced
written confessions- of the thefts in
folice court Wednesday morning
hey were fined $25 and costs.
Omaha High Schools Lose
Only Two by Graduation
Omaha high schools will lose only
two athletes by the mid-term gradua
Central High will lose Lee Scott
and South High will lose Helm. Both
are foot ball men.
The June commencement, however,
will tell another story, as Central
High loses several stars by. gradua-t
Morals Squad Finds
40 Pints of Whisky
The morals squad, led by Sergeant
Murphy, raided the soft drink parlor
of W. J. Kanger. 3952 L street. South
Side, last night, and confiscated 40
pints ot whisky.
.- Kanger was taken to the South Side
station and later released on bonds.-
SAYS PEOPLE OF
Wealthy Farmer Declares War
Cannot Last Much Longer;
Was Schoolmate o? Ber
tha Krupp's Husband.
"I, would just like to have the
kaiser sitting on that smoke stack and
then take my high power rifle and see
how many shots it takes me to knock
Charles Voss, farmer, owner of 440
acres of land in Dakota county and
father of County Superintendent of
Schools Voss of that county, made
this answer when someone asked
him what he thought of the kaiser.
He came to Omaha to see United
States Marshal Flynn about register
ing. For, though he is a dyed-in-the-wool
American, he never fook out his
second papers. He took his first
citizenship papers in Pennsylvania
right after he reached this country in
4873. "They told me that was all
there was to do and I always thought
I was a full citizen," he said.
Escaped from Germany.
Voss was born in Westphalia, Ger
many, near Essen, the seat of the
Krupp gun factory. He went "to
school with the lieutenant who. later
married Bertha Krupp. At the age
of 18, just before he was to begia his
military training, he made his escape
from Germany, was smuggled on
board a ship which had already left
its dock, aid came to America.
"I have never been back.. I never
wanted to go back," he said. "I
know what life in Germany is and
what life is in America. "If I had to
go back I would jump off the ship
' "Do you thing there is any chance
that the German people will rise
against the kaiser?" he was asked.
r If they ever do nothing can stop
them. But they are watched. Nobody
can say a word without being de
tected. I know that thousands
despise the overlords, but they can
do' nothing. You know what hap
pened to some of the socialists that
spoke too loud.
Says They're Peaceful
"They were put in the front line
trenches. But if revolution once gets
a start there that's the end of the
kaiser. The German people do not
like fighting. It is the officers and
the military machine that make them
do it. I have nephews over there and
they are such as can't bear to even
hurt a fly."
"How soon do you think jhe war
"It cannot last more than two years
longer. Those people are so over
burdened with taxes that they can't
keep it up. Two years ago I had a
letter from my niece and she says
'Oh, how tired we are of this warl'
Think how they must feel now. With
America coming in fresh, America
will decide the war. And wheji it is
over I think all nations will disarm.
That is the only way to make the
world sar- "
New Fieid Club School to
Open Next Monday Morning
The new eight-room Field Club
school, Thirty-sixth and Hickory
streets, will be opened next Monday
morning, the beginning of the second
Three rooms of the school will be
opened to start with. Jeanette New
lean will be principal. She has been
principal at Lowell school, South
Side, which has been closed by the
Board of Education.
Kindergarten to Fourth B classes
will be taught. Boundaries of this
school district will be: From Han
scom park and Francis street west to
Belt line, northwest on Belt line to
Pacific street, east to Turner boule
vard, south from, the boulevard to
Poppleton avenue, east to Thirty-second
street, south on Thirty-second
street to Woolworth avenue and
thence to Francis strtet. This school
will relieve Park and Windsor schools.
Perhaps if your head were
as clear as a whistle, it
would not ache
(at no cost ioyou)
50,000,000 have used this 29-year-old re
medy. For chronic catarrh, sore nose,
coughs, colds, aneezing.nose-bleed.etc
Write us for complimentary can, or buy
tube at druggist a, It wilt benefit you
. oar times more than itcosts,or we pay
money back. For trial c n free write to
SAFE, GENTLE REMEDY
CLEANSES YOUR KIDNEYS
For centuries GOLD MEDAL Haarlem
Oil has been a standard household remedy
for kidney, liver, bladder and stomach trou
ble, and all diseases connected with the
urinary organs. The kidneys and bladder are
the most important organs of the body. They
are the filters, the purifiers of your blood.
If the poisons which enter your system
through the blood and stomach are not en
tirely thrown out by the kidneys and blad
der you are doomed.
Weariness, sleeplessness, nervousness,
despondency. backache, stomach trouble,
headache, pain in loins and lower abdomen,
gall-stones, gravel, difficulty when urinat
ing, eloudy and bloody urine, rheumatism.
sciatica and lumbago all warn ytu to look
after your kidneys and bladder. GOLD
MEDAL Haarlem. Oil Capsules are what yon
DR. E. It. TARRY .
Doctors to Address Nurses :
Who Inspect Public Schools
On Thursday and Friday nurses of
the public school medical inspection
department will be addressed in the
Board of Education rooms by Dr. B.
W. Christie, Dr. H. M. McClannahan,
Dr. Irving S. Cutter and Dr. E. H.
For GRAY 11MR
"MO matter how gray, streaked or
A' faded your hair may be, one to
three appficationa will make it
light brown, dark brown or black,
whichever shade you desire. It does
not rub off, ia not sticky or greasy
and leaves the hair fluffy.
A $100.00 Gold Doad
Yoo need not hesitate to use, Orlex. as a SI00
Gold Bond comes in each box guaranteeing
that Orlex Powder does not contain sUsv.
lead, sulphur, mercury, aniline, coal-tar
products or their derivatives.
Get S6e box of Orlex Powders at any
drugstore, Disohe it mono ounce at water
and comb it through the hair. Or send ua
the coupon below and get a free trial package.
Free Sample Coupon
OM.IX MANUPACTUIimO SO.
101 L asskmsaSt.,NswVerfc,N.T.
!hseseerased(Mex. Weessasadas tres
Trial package is plsin wrsppsr.
COISB CAGE TEA
Darkens Beautifully and R
tores Its Natural Color and
Lustre at Once.
Cu.....wu ga.uw.l SagS u.u..k,u i.C0
a heavy tea, with sulphur and alcohol
added, .will turn gray, streaked and.
faded hair beautifully dark and lux
uriant Mixing the Sage Tea and Sul
phur rsjeipe at home, though, is trou
blesome. An easier way is to get the
ready-to-use preparation, improved
by the addition of other ingredient,
a large bottle at little cost at drug
stores, known as "Wyeth's Sage and
Sulphur Compound," thus avoiding a
lot of muss. - . , ,
While gray, faded hair is not sin
ful, we all desire to retain -our youth
ful appearance and attractiveness.' By
darkening your hair with Wyeth's
Sage and Sulphur Compound, no one
can tell, because it does it so natural
ly, so evenly. You just ' dampen a
sponge or soft brush with it and draw
this through your hair, taking one
small strand at a time; by morning
all gray hairs have disappeared. After
another application or two your hair
becomes beautifully dark, glossy; soft
and luxuriant and you appear years
younger. Wyeth's Sage and Sulphur
Compound is a delightful toilet
requisite. It is not intended for. the
cure, mitigation or prevention of dis
ease. Advertisement. ' ' .
Let Cuticura Save Your Hair
On retiring, comb the hair out straight, ,
then make a partingently rubbing in
Cuticura Ointment with the end of the
finger. Anoint additional partings until
the whole scalp has been treated.
Place a light covering over the hair to
protect the pillow from possible stain.
The next morning shampoo with Cuti
cura Soap and hot water. .
Sample Eieh Free by MaiL Addres pest
card: Crticwt, Dept. 19C Boston." Sold
everywhere. Soap 25c Ointment 25 and 50c.
A Home Recipe for
Wrinkled, Saggy Skin
The famous aaxolit lotion recommended
by beauty specialists for removing, wrinkles
and for reducing distended pores, can easily
be made at home. Ask your druggist for
saxolite in powdered form, one ounce, and
a half pint of witch hazel. Dissolve the pow
der in the witch hazel and bsthe the face,
neck and hand) in the solution. Results are
remarkable and instantaneous. The ' skin
tightens and this naturally' reduces the
wrinkle?' as well as creases or folds about
the neck, cheeks or hands. The tlarue be
neath the skin also becomes firmer ' and
One feels much refreshed and exhilarated
after using this truly wonderful preparation.
Many women look five or ten years younger
after using this only a short time. Adv.
m s eoLa as. nn sun
Tht oniekest way ass) A
to break on sold. I.U
lany drvis stare Hi wsT
They art not s "patent medicine,'' nor a
"new discovery." For 200 years they have
been standard household remedy. They are
the pure, original imported Haarlem Oil your
great-grandmother used, and are perfectly
harmless. The healing, soothing oil soaks
Into the cells and lining of the kidneys and
through the bladder, driving out the poison
ous germs. New life, fresh strength and
health will come as you continue the treat
ment. When completely restored t your
usual vigor, continue taking a capsule or
two each day; they will keep .you in condi
tion and prevent a return of the disease.
Do not delay a minute. Delays are espe
cially dangerous in kidney and bladder trou
ble. All druggists sell GO ED MEDAL Haar
lem Oil Capsules. They will refund the money
if not as represented. In three sizes, sealed!
packages. Ask for the original imported
GOLD MEDAL. Accept so substitutes. Adv.
Rectal Diseases Cured, without a severe sur
gical operation. No Chloroform ot Ether
used. Cure guaranteed. FAT WHEN CURED.
Write for illustrated book on KectalDiseasea. with
names and testimonials of more than 1000 promi-
ucm cvpie woo nave oeen Dermanentiy una.
Bee Bldg., Omaha, Neb.
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