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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (March 23, 1918)
THE BEE: OMAHA, SATURDAY, MARII 23, 1918. "
OF AMERICAN RED
CROSS IN FRANCE
'Activities Cover. Every Con
ceivable Need of Soldiers;
Canteens Do Great Work
for Exhausted Men.
Paris, Wednesday, March 20
Something of the scope of the activi
ties of the American Red'Cron in
France may be gathered from the
official totals showing the work d-' r.e
during February in' helping soldiers,
and exclusive of civil affairs.
'y Canteens in the metropolitan dis
tricts supplied food and drink to 440,
000 men, 14 traveling canteens t -he
front supplied 439,000 drinks, while
seven canteens on the French lines
of communication supplied 43,000
The hospital supply service fur
nished 1,465 hospitals with 4,096 cases,
containing 257,863 articles.
The bureau of home communication
found 26 men of the American ex
peditionary forces who were reported
missing! and obtained information tcn
cerning six others. The bureau aso
wrote 118 letters to relatives of sol
diers killed, or wounded in France.
N Cigarets to" Sammies.
Distribution by the military supply
service totaled 5,580 pairs of socks,
3,316 sweaters! 1,560 ponchos,- 6,000
pairs of gloves, 1,110 mufflers and
13,000 comfort bags.
The bureau of donations to hospi
tals for American soldiers supplied
199,600 pairs ofv flannel pajamas, 146,
O00 pairs of muslin pajamas, 22,500
tiandkercluets, 130,1)00 pairs of socks,
51,000 shirts and 1,040 cases, each con
taining 122 cartons of tobacco and
cigarets, , were- distributed among
the American soldiers.
Three rest stations were opened by
the Keel Cross on the lines ofcom-.
muiiication. Each station is feeding
600 men daily and contains an in
firmary in diarge of a Red Cross
nurse for soldiers taken ill and unable
to continue their journey. It also es-
taonsnea one emergency canteen to
r I , ' . .
icea soiuiqrs on leave returning. 10
ind from the front. ;
The bureau of farms has leased
land near seven base hospitals. The
farms will be worked by convalescent
soldiers and the vegetables given to
10W AM IS AMONG
INJURED MEN IN
LAW VIOLATED IN
Report of Deportation of Min
ers Goes to President; Some
Officials Say Federal
NA VAL C0LLISI0NKAISm ON WEST
mum iu wALn
Washington, March 22. Twelve
additional deaths as a result of the
collision between the destroyer Man-
ley and a British man-of-war March
19 were annoffneed today by the Navy
This brought the death list to 16,
John C. Holmes, carpenter's mate, of
I .Boston,. Mass., was one of the 12 men
reported killed today.
It -was announced that 10 men not
k- reported yesterday also were injured,
f 'In addition to those previously re
ported the following injured have
been landed and sent to the hospital:
Earlc P. Nelson, electrician, Water
William A. Johnston, ship's cook,
'86 East Seventh street, North Port
land, Ore. . ,
! Kirk W. Morse, chief gunner's
mate, 1011 Third street, Snohomish,
William J. Luckock, gunner's mate,
Jfe-wport, R. I.
Isaac Diggs, mess attendant, Nor
Charled D. Dwight, seaman, Chi
John" Leo Cardin, fireman, Wilkin
Edward F. Russell, seaman,-Natick,
Frederick Hanson, coxswain,
Brooklyn, N. Y.
' Charles William Cagle, greman,
Monroe, Okl. -
? (ges Women to Do City Work
To Allow Meq Return to Soil
Washington, March 22 The primary
responsibility for furnishing labor
for the farm this year is a community
and not a governmental one, said
Clarence Ousley, assistant secretary
of agriculture, in a statement tonight
on women working on farms. "No
agency of the government," he said,
"can create labor or compel men to
pursue any particular vocation."
He urged that women seek to "re
place men in cities at brief intervals,
to enable the men ta work on the
farms" during the cultivating and har
vesting season, pointing out that "it
should, be understood that the man
power of the country is not yt ex
hansted, and that except for certain
slighter tasks men are better adapted
.fhan women for farm work."
To Stop Abie-Bodied Men in
New York to Sxee Draft Card
New York, MarchZl-rAble-bodied
men in New York, who appear to be
of ataft age, will- be stopped by po
licemen on the streets after the first
of April and asked to show their
classification draft cards, it was an
nounced today'by Martin Conboy, di
rector of the draft for New York
Fifteen thousand men of the 580,000
to whom questionnaires were mailed,
Mr. Conboy 'said, had failed to make
return.- . , ' .: -
Many Permits Allowing '
I Coal Exports to Canada
Washington, March 22. Permits
for the months of April, May and
June bave beenrtssued by the fud ad
ministration to a large number of
coal operators for exports of coat to
. C. A. MacGrath, fuel controller for
ftinadayhas been given the privilege
of calling upon the fuel admin:lra
tion to. issue permits to any sh-cpers
who may apply toshim.
Cadet Flier Killed; Faints
4,000 Feet Above Ground
Fort Worth. Tex., March 22. Ca
det S. W.'Arnhein, royal flying corps,
was killed yesterday afternoon at
Hicks. He was an American, but had
the British service. His home
a in New York City. Officers says
be fainted while 4,000 feet in the air.
Washington, March 22. Gathering
of evidence against citizens olBisbee,
Ariz., who were responsible for , the
deportation of 1,186 striking copper
miners last July 12, has about been
completedby the Department of
Justice, and a report will be? made
soon to President Wilson. ,
Some Department of Justice offi
cials believe that federal statutes were
violated in the seizure by the vigilance
committee of the Bisbec exchange of
the Bell Telephone company and the
attempt to exercise a censorship over
interstate connection of both tele
phone and telegraph lines, and by the
committee's measures to prevent the
return of some of the deported; work
ers to their homes, where they were
registered for the draft.
If it is found that there is insuffi
cient evidence to justify prosecution
in federal courts, it is probable that
the Department of Justices report
will be forwarded to Governor Hunt
of Arizona for any action he may
wish toMake. .
' Would Discredit Labor.
It is understood that federal agents
also have investigated .complaints by
organized labor that copper mining
companies ot the Warren district ot
Arizona financed Industrial Workers
of the World propaganda among the
workers in order to discredit the or
ganized labor movement. Reports
on this und other phases of the in
vestigatiou have been received from
United States Attorney Flynn of the
Arizona district. '
The attention of the Department of
Justice was called to the Warren de;
portation particularly by a report o
the labor mediation committee, headed
by Secretary Wilson, last November,
after inquiries into labor conditions
in the Warren copper district. The
committer declared . there, was little
basis for the fear of Bisbee citizens
that the strikers planned extensive
sabotage, that most of the men were
law-abiding American citizens, few
were members of the Industrial
Workers of the World, and that there
was no justification for the forcible
deportation, made under the direction
of Sheriff Wheeler of Cochise coun
ts', with the assistance ot a number
of citizens sworn in as deputies. ..
The committee recommended en
actment a a federal law making sim?
liar deportations from one state to
another a criminal action.
London, March 22. Emperor Wil
liam,. Field Marshal von Hindsnl urg
and ' General von Ludendorff nave
gone to the west front to witness the
German attack, says an Exchange
Telegraph dispatch from Copen
Bulgarian and Austrian troCos are
now on the western front, the dis
ThevJ3ulgarian troops which have
arrived on the western front will be
used as a strategic reserve, the dis
patch says. ,lhe number of Aus
trians on this front is not largj, but
Austrian cannon in great amount
have been concentrated there.
The Austrian war minister! Von
Steiner, who is now in Berlin, U said
to have promised Field Marshal von
Hindenburg that the Austrians would
take over' the work of guarding the
eastern front when the offensive in
the west began.
Catholic Priests Executed
In Belgium for Espionage
T.nnrlnn. March 22. The vevitinn
jn Brussels of two Roman Catholic
priests on the charge of .espionage
is reported ii an Exchange Telegraph
dispatch from Amsterdam. .
Eight other priests, the dispatch
says, have, been sentenced to impiis
onment at hard labor for life in Prus
sels on the charge of espionage ,
uerman neicnsiag kiiis - a
Move to Evacuate Alands
Amsterdam, Thursday, March 21.
The main committee of the German
Reichstag has voted, 12 to 10, against
motion of the .independent social
democrats to evacuate the Aland is
lands and not interfere with the inter
nal affairs of Finland by the dispatch
of troops and the supplying of arms.
U. S. Destroyer Manley
Safe at British Port
London. March 22. The United
States destroyer Manley, on which
an officer and some of the men were
killed' as a result of a collision, 1ias
aTrived at a British port, according
to an Associated Press dispatch re
ceived tonight. ' i
American Held Captive
By Mexican' Bandits
Joplin. Mo., ' March 22. E. A.
Bourne, a minister here, yesterday, re
ceived a message from Douglas, Ariz..
stating that his brother, Benjamin
W. Bourne, a wealthy stockman, is
held a prisoner by Mexican bandits
across the border frpm Douglas.
3 : 1 , ,
Spanish Ship Threatened
, x By German Submarine
The Spanish Transatlantic liner Mon
tevideo, which sailed for New York
Monday, was held up by a German
submarine Tuesday and forced to re
turn herle. '
Baptist Drive Booms. ' '
New York, March 22. In the drive
being made by the northern Baptist
laymen to raise a fund of $1,000,000.
six states Arizona, Delaware, Iowa,;
North Dakota, Utah and Pennsyl
vania have already reached or ex-;
ceeded their quota, it was announced
here today. The campaign will close
April 7. ' .-.
Looking for work? Turn to the
Help Wanted Columns now. -You
will find hundreds of positions listed
Friday, March 22, 1918-
-BURGESS NASH STORE NEWS FOR SATURDAY-
-Telephone Douglas 137.
y iJ- tss! ifk
Here at Burgessash
WEEK set apart to emphasize our preparedness and ,unfold our plans for meeting youT every clothing require-;
ment for the Spring and Summer season. Every section of our store given over to men's 'goods, will be in gala
dress and demonstrate the advantages -in buying your men's wear here at Burgess-Nash. '
Saturday, Spring Opening
. Men's, Clothing ' Seetion-4tli
: ! , "
J JSf another demonstration that SUPERIOR MERCHANDISE, together with
BETTER VALUES and more CAREFUL SERVICE, will .bring the desired
results. - I
The clothes ideals of several of the country's foremost designers are here
ready for you to slip on to see their distinctiveness to feel their comfort, and
to give them the enthusiastic approval which is their due.
The showing, which is remarkably complete, represents the skill and genius
of the highest class tailor shops, revealing the very newest ideas in men's clothes.
Every garment is strictly "tailored" throughtout, made to conform with our spe
cifications, the -
which means the best at any price. In fact, we feature strictly "tailored" suits
for men and young men at a price range of
$ 1 5.00 and by Easy Steps to $40.00
Smart models for young men, more mature models for elderly men, and a
wide range of models for careful dressers of any age. In every garment there
is quality of fabric and standard of workmanship that we stand back of. 1
The fabrics-new in weave, in color, in texture. And each is guaranteed
unqualifiedly as to fastness and wear (important just now, you know;).
We feature for Saturday 4 (l
Men's and Young Men's Suits at $25
in models and patterns that will appeal (o the young man who gives particular
attention to his clothes. A ' ' N '
FOR THE YOUNG MAN
Slash and patched pockets. Two or three-button, single , or doublt
Tapered sleeve, soft roll lapel. y Skeleton or one-fourth lined.
High waist line. Plain colors, mixtures, checks and stripes.
FQR THE CONSERVATIVE DRESSERS x
Two or three-button sack. Skeleton or full lined.
Box or semi-fitted plain back with or with- . . ...
vout vent. ' Plain or fancy colors, pin stripes and checks.
Patched or plain pockets. Regulars, slims, stouts and stubs.
Suits for Men and Young Men at $15.00
A collection of smart styles, of which we challenge comparison. New spring models land pat
terns, with all the new features, as well as the more conservative. Two and three-button sacks,
with high-waist effect, medium or light weight, full, half or quarter, lined, patch or plain pock
ets, in cashmere, worsteds, tweeds and flannels, yi fancy stripes, plaids, checks and mixtures.
We've Not Forgotten the Boys in
Our Preparation for Spring
Y -Fourth Floor
EVERYTHING in the way of clothing and furnish
ings have been provided in "generous assortments
merchandise which any boy will be proud to wear,
and parents will appreciate the sturdy qualities" and
the splendid values. . , " -
Boys' Wool Suits, $5.95 to $20.00 ,
Boys' Hats and Caps, at 50c to $2.50
" W Feature for Saturday:
Boys' Bine Serge
Made double breasted
style, with pinchback or
belt all around, patch
pocket, two pairs knick
, erbocker pants, full lined.
We consider the values
very unusual. " 1
Boys' Wash Suits, $1.50, $2.95
Junior Norfolk, Tommy Tucker and
Oliver Twist styles, madeup of gala
tea, madras, chambray and kindergar
ten cloths, plain colors, stripes, checks
and fancies very special, at $1.50.
Boys' Furnishings f
White waists, detachable collars,
ji.uu ana 91.45.
White blouses, collars attached, at 69c and $1.45.
Eton blouses, at 79c. White ties, washable, at 25c.
Burgeit-Naih Co. Fourth Floor
You'll Want a New
Hat for Easter
AND we know of no
place where you can
make better Selection than
right here at Burgess
Nash. The range of style
is so large and so varied
that we're certain the
style, shape and color that
will suic you best, is here
and at the price most sat
isfactory to you.
All the favored Bhapes
and shades are represent
ed. Just take""this hint
look well to the brand you
buy. When you. take off
your hat you can be proud
if it has "Stetson" or
v We feature for Satur
day a splendid line of
Men's Soft Hats
at $3.00" and $3.50
Also new lines of
Stetson Hats, at $4.50 to $12.00
Bortalino Hats, at $6.00 and $7.00
Men's Spring Caps, 75c to $2.00
New patterns and weaves for Spring, big range
of selection, at 75c to $2.00.
Burftti-Naia Co. Fourth Floor
I I I 1 1 hi) '.'JAWll'l WW U II . N1 I i 11 If . ' III
11 b . 11 1 iimt 1 .1 111 in 1 i' in,
' 1 Hi L
Now for the New Easter Furnishings
the Sort That Every Man Likes
WE pride ourselves on the splendidly selected. line of Spring furnishings we have
prepared for you this season we want you to come and see their.,
New Easter Neckwear, 50c to $2.50
A gorgeous line awaits your selection. All the new Spring shades and
colorings, large flowing-end 4-in-hands, butwings and bows. Variety and
assortments are better than ever and you will be surprised at the prices,
quality considered. 50c to $2.50..
Beau Brummel Shirts for Easter
Recent shipments and new patterns make this the strongest line.
Easiest to select from and most satisfactory shirt on the market. All sleeve
"lengths to 37, all neck sizes to 18. Let your Easter shirt be of the satis
factory, dependable, pleasing Beau Brummel brand; priced, at $1.50 up.
Men's Terry Cloth Robes
The tub kind, sanitary and healthful Big assortment and variety of
patterns to select from, priced, at $5.00 and $7.50.
N - Men's Union Suits, $1.00 to $3.50
Athletic and knitted, made the wanted way, of comfortable materials,
pleasing to the touch. $1.00 to $3.50 per suit.
Men's Easter Gloves, $1.25 to $3.50
All the good shades in cape, skin and fabric materials, colors suitable
for Easter; the kind you will want; $1.25 to $3.50.
, Men's Handkerchief r 17c to 75c
Silk and fancy bordered, hemstitched and hemmed edges, new patterns;
you will want several of them when you see the kind they are. Priced, at
17c, 35c, 50c and 75c.
MenU Hosiery, at 25c to $2.00
.. Fiber silk and thread silk, also fine
lisle, plain and fancy colors; in fact,
any style or kind of hose you might
want, at 25c to $2.00 per pair.
y Burf e-rfih Co. Main Floor
Men's Shoes, Fourth Floor
Specially Reduced Saturday
W 'HEN we offer, you choice of four different lasts--the'
.grades we carry the price is for, Saturday'.onlyl
The newest ideas in business, dress , and sports shoes that
are bound to please every well-dressed man.
Included are : " . ;( ;
' A fine, black calfskin, dull
calf tops, single sole of oak
tan leather; pep last. ......
Black velour calf, blucher
cut, medium round toe, heavy
single sole V
Black vici kid, custom last;
a very dressy, but comfort
Black vici kid, made on a
combination last for men "
who must have a very com
fortable, easy fitting shoe . .
Distributors of Banister Shoes
,t We are sole distributors for Oma
ha'of the famous James A. Banister
shoes" for-men. , , . : ; ,: - y
Burftu-Nh Co. Fourtk . Floor '
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