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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 8, 1918)
THE BEE: OMAHA. FRIDAY, rEBKUAKT 8. lsiS.
STATE RED CROSS
Boxes of Surgical Dressings,
Hospital Garments and Other
Articles Sent to Atlantic
The. largest shipment of Red Cross
supplies ever sent from Omaha, in
eluding 277 boxes, left the state in
spection warehouse Thursday. The
supplies were sent direct to an Atlan
tic seaport for shipment abroad.
A furniture car had to be requisi
tioned, because an ordinary car will
hold but 120 boxes. Surgical dress
ings, hospital garments and knitted
articles were included.
The nossibility of Red Cross sup
plies having been lost in the sinking
, of the ill-fated luscania, l.as spurred
local women to increased work in sur
J. A. Osborne, chairman of Genoa
branch, notified state headquarters
today that farmers in .the vicinity of
Genoa are shipping to South Side a
car of hogs, valued at $2,400 and a
car of corn, of the same value, the
proceeds to go to the Red Cross.
W. A. Pixley believes both cars
will bring double their value on the
score of their sale for the Red Cross.
Saunders County Merchants
, Adopt Sugar and Flour Cards
Sugar' and flour cards will be is
sued by the merchants of Saunders
county to their customers in the near
future in.' order that merchants may
always' know how much a customer
has recently purchased when he ap
plies for more, of these staples.
W. W. Wenstrand of Wahoo.
county: food administrator of Saun-
ders county, was in Omaha Wednes
day, and announced that the mer
chants of his county are clamoring
for a card system in order that they
may know what they are doing. They
feel that such a system will be a pro
tection to them, as, they cannot al
ways know how much of these com-
modities a customer has recently pur
chased when he applies for more,
and they do not wish to violate the
the anti-hoarding rules by selling him
Wenstrand said the people of his
county are observing the substitu
tion rules with regard to flour. In
substituting, farmers who grind their
own cornmeal at home are allowed
to sign statements as to the amount
they have on hand, and are allowed
to substitute this with their white
flour instead of being Compelled to
buy pound for pound of the substi
Carpenter Freed by Federal
Officials on Slacker Charge
Pinkerton L. Clark, carpenter, 708
North Nineteenth street, was dis
charged after his fourth". hearing be-
iuic umica otaies commissioner
Neely on the charge of being a
The age he gave when he enlisted
in the navy some years ago showed
him within the draft age. Clark said
he thought he was intoxicated when
he gave his age. The age he gave
when he went to school showed the
same thing, but he said he gave his
' age as a year less than it was "so the
children wouldn't haze him."
A banker out in the state called
the commissioner by telephone and
stated that Clark's mother had re
fused to make a sworn affidavit that
he is more than 31 years old. In
formation against Clark was given by
his brother, Bert Clark of York, who
later declined to push the charge.
Clark was married to his first wife
,t Kansas City, February 22, 1907,
Ihfi age then being given as "over 21."
If this was correct, he was more than
t on registration day, June 5, 1917.
"Save a Car a Day" is Plea
Of Northwestern Railroad
The Northwestern is pushing Ks
tampaign sign to "Save a Car a Day."
and is flooding the territory along i'.s
lines with circulars, urging patrons to
aid in the work.
In its circular the Northwestern
calls attention to the fact tiiat some
10,000 of its bo5fand other freight
iars are lied up in the congestion that
exists- throughout the east, and that
it is important for the compmy and
the rhiqpers to work hand" in hand
that the available supply of cars may
be conserved that they may do the
f most possible good to the greatest
number. Patrons are urged to load
and unload quickly and load to co
pacity in all instances. Agents are
instructed to keep cars moving and
to see to it that empties do not ac
cumulate in the switch yards.
Lena Melchers Says Husband
Is Lazy; Seeks Freedom
Lena Melchers complains in her
petition for divorce in district court
that Adolph is a lazy man and passes
his time calling her names and threat
ening her life.
Walter N. Bartlet alleges in his pe
tition that Catherine Bartlet left all
the housework until he came home at
night and passed her days in com
pany with other men.
Lillian M. Toby seeks divorce from
Frank Toby. She says he is in the
habit of leaving her and her six chil
dren for periods of six months at a
time. They were married in 1892.
Committee Is Named for
Junior Bed Cross Drive
Committee for the Junior Red
Cross drive, which will open February
' 12 and will close February 22, is as
follows: Mrs. E. M. Syfert, Mrs. M.
R. Murphy, Mrs. J. J. McMulIen.
Mrs. James Goetz, Mrs. Luther
Drake. Mrs. A. I. Root, Miss Helen
Thompson, Miss Belle M. Ryan,
Gould Dietz, Rev. F. X. McMenamy,
W. E. Reed, Charles R. Sherman,
Paul Kuhns, Dean Ringer, Dwight
Porter and Leonard W. Trester.
Junior Red Cross of
State is Meeting Here
Dr. Edwin G. Cooley and J. F, Dill
( man of Chicago, Red Cross central
division officials, are in Omaha at
tending the state conference of Junior
Red Cross workers at the Fontenelle.
A luncheon was given for them and
the out-of-town delegates at the
Dr. Cooley is junior director and
Mr; Dillmaa heads the bureau of ac
OLD TIME OMAHA BOY
CALLED TO BEST
X X ,V X J. V
- EDGAR S. DYBALL.
Edgar S. Dyball, an old time Omaha
boy passed away Wednesday night
after an illness of several months. He
was born May 15, 1875. and came to
Omaha in 1886 and had been a resi
dent of Omalu since that time.
At the time oft his death he was
superintendent of the O'Brien Candy
company. He was a member of St.
John's lodge' No. 25, Ancient Free
and Accepted, Masons, a 32d degree
Scottish Rite Mason and a Shriner
belonging to Tangier Temple. Omaha,
also a Union Pacific council Royal
Arcanum. He is survived by his
widow, a brother, George B. Dyball,
and a sister, Mrs. Charles F. Schwa
ger. Funeral services will be-held from
the home, 4242 Farnain streets,' Fri
day afternoon at. 2:30 with burial in
Forest Lawn cemetery.
FOR BREAK IN ICE
Extra Precautions Taken to
Prevent Damage to Bridges
and Track; Rivers Cov
ered With Water.
Thomas McKay, Wounded Gun
Man, to Have Separate Trial
Thomas McKay, one of the alleged
diamond-auto bandits, who is now in
the hospital recovering from gunshot
wounds, will have a separate trial, if
his attorney," V. N. Jamiest n, refuses
to withdraw his request lor prelum
nary examination in police caurt. The
district court term closes on fcatur
day. and it is necessary for the com
plaints to be filed in the county at
torney's office before that time. It
was the intention of Police Judge
Fitzgerald to hold the preliminary
hearing at McKay's bedsice in the
hospital, but this will be impossible
if McKay demands a police court
State Rail Board to
Take Up Near Side Stop
Secretary T. A. Browne of the Ne
braska State Railway commission has
advised the Omaha city officials and
Omaha Chamber of Commerce that
the question of near-side stop for the
Omaha and Council Bluffs Street Rail
way company will be considered by
the commission on next Wednesday
morning at 10 o clock in the state
While railroad officials are not an
ticipating a break-up of the Nebraska
streams in the immediate fuUire, they
are taking extra precautions to pre
vent damage to bridges and tracks
when the ice moves.
With railroad agents reporting
temperatures of 30 to 45 degrees
above zero all through Nebraska,
railroad men say the ice cannot hold
many days if the warm weather con
tinues. In the 'Upper stretches of
the Platte and Elkhorn rivers in Ne
braska, the warm weather of Wed
nesday melted the snow rapidly and
sent the water down the valleys onto
the ice in the rivers. As a result, all
through ihe western and central por
tions of the state, water covers the ice
in the rivers t,o a depth of three inches
to a toot.
To be ready for the break when it
comes and in order to protect the
bridges, the railroad people are ship
ping quantities of dynamite to all sec
tion crews working in close proxim
ity to bridges. This is so that they
may dynamite, the ice and break up
the large cakes as soon as they begin
to show signs of letting loose their
With an early break-up of the ice
railroad men look for high water, con
tending that should the break come
before the ground thaws out, instead
of the flood waters being absorbed,
they would run off and onto the ice
in the streams, perhaps occasioning
All through Nebraska, with the ex
ception of a narrow belt along the
Missouri river, railroad men say there
has been more than the normal snow
fall during the winter, and that if it
goes off early and with unusually
warm weather, there is certain to be
high water in the smaller streams, at
Through the mountain districts of
Wyoming and Colorado, railroad
men say that the quantity of snow on
the front range is not so great as in
former years, but' that back in thej
second range it is unusually heavy. ;
The water from this snow is not ex-i
pected to reach the nlains of Ne-!
braska for several weeks, even if the
warm weather should continue. There
are no fears of the water from this
snow doing any serious damage.
$10 monthly until paid, in
cluding bench and cover;
also 10 rolls of music with
each Player Piano.
Excellent Upright Pianos,
$5.00 monthly until paid
New Upright Pianos, $250
$7.00 monthly until paid.
Guaranteed Player Pianos,
$8 monthly until paid.
Used Upright Pianos, $75
Latest Columbia Records.
Pianos' for Rent.
$3.50 per month and up
wards. Schmoiler & Mueller
LARGEST MUSIC HOUSE IN
1311-13 Farnam St.
Tel. Douglaa 1623.
increases strength of delicate, nervous.
run-down people in ten day time in
many instances. Used and highly en
dorsed by former United States Senators
and Members of Congress, well-known
physicians and former Public Health
Official. Ask your doctor or druggist
Eat More Corn
w J j
You don't miss
Step Lively! Corns
Quit with "Gets-It"
The Great Corn-Loosener of the
Age. Never Fails. Painless.
Watch my step I What's the use! I go
along "right side up without care," even
with corns, because I use "Gets-It" the pain
less, off-like-a-banana-peel corn remover. I
tried other wavs galore until I was blue in
Corns simply can't stop us, wt use "Gets-It"!
the face and red in the toes. Mo more for
me. Use "Gets-It." It never fails. Touch any
corn or callus with two drops of "Gets-It,"
and "Gets-It" does the rest. It's a relief to
be able to stop cutting corns, making them
bleed, wrapping them up like packages and
using sticky tape and salves. It removes any
corn clear and clean, leaving the toe as
smooth as your palm. You can wear those
new shoes without pain, dance and be frisky
on your feet. It's great to use "Gets-It"
"Gets-It" is sold at all druggists (you
need pay no more than 25 cents a bottle),
or sent on receipt of price by E. Lawrence
A Co., Chicago, 111.
Sold in Omaha and recommended as the
world's best com remedy by Sherman k Mc
Connell Drug Co. Advertisement.
1 mitwsKKa taipri
Whw tsjtj fce tfl ovtr. fareWtt
eoc su ptit. eMH'itur L
It a apt to b La (rtT. Trv
. M sran la ir
per doz twit
Report Many Cases
of Rheumatism Now
Says w must keep feet dry;
avoid exposure and eat
Stay off the damp ground, avoid
exposure, keep feet dry, eat less meat,
drink lots of water and above all take
a spoonful of salts occasionally to
keep down uric acid.
Rheumatism is caused by poisonous
toxin, called uric acid, which is gen
erated in the bowels and absorbed into
the blood. It is the function of the
kidneys to filter this acid from the
blood and cast it out in the urine. The
pores of the skin are also a means of
freeing the blood of this impurity. In
damp and chilly, cold weather the skin
pores are closed, thus forcing the kid
neys to do double work, they become
weak and sluggish and fail, to elim
inate this uric acid, which keeps ac
cumulating and circulating through
the system, eventually settling in the
joints and muscles, causing stiffness,
soreness and pain called rheumatism.
At the firsts twinge of rheumatism
get from any pharmacy about four
ounces of Jad Salts; put a tablespoon
ful in a glass of water and drink be
fore breakfast each morning for a
week. This is said to eliminate uric
acid by stimulating the kidneys to
normal action, thus ridding the blood
of these impurities.
Jad Salts is inexpensive, harmless
and is made from the acid of grapes
and lemon juice, combined with lithia
and is used with excellent results by
thousands of folks who are subject to
rheumatism. Here you have a pleas
ant, effervescent lithia-water drink
vhich overcomes uric acid and is bene
ficial to your kidnevs as well.Adv.
With the Motor Car
The motor car is the greatest
time saver genius has given us.
The car owner in every line of business
adds to his efficiency by using a car.
It saves time in going to and from the office enough
minutes a day to save you thirty or forty days' time in
a year. And you don't hang on a strap in a stuffy street
car while you are getting to the office.
In making deliveries of all kinds of merchandise, the
Auto Truck makes it possible for the manufacturer,
wholesaler or retailer to give their customers four or
five deliveries, a day, whereas in the past, they were
able to give one with a horse-drawn vehicle.
The Fire Department has been able to save many a fine
building as a result of the great rapidity with which
motor car fire equipment is able to operate. -
The Modern Doctor is able, through his Motor Car, to
carry relief where the use of the horse-drawn vehicle
would have meant pain and possibly death for his
The Police Department, with its high speed Motor Cars,
is often able to prevent crime and where the crime has
been committed to run down the culprits where it
would be impossible with the old horse-drawn police
The1 Modern Salesman would be lost without hiscar.
It helps him to get over his territory faster he gives
better service to his customers and more time to him
means more sales and more money in his pocket.
It mate no difference what your business calling or
profession may be, the Motor Car will make you more
efficient in it.
Give the motor car as a time saver, deep thought.
Motorism is Modernism.
The fact that the motor car means so much to so many
people accounts for thfe tremendous interest in the
coming automobile show, Feb. 25 to Mar. 2.
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