Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, May 02, 1918, Page 5, Image 5

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

    THE BEE: OMAHA, THURSDAY, MAY 2, 1918. '
lieutenants William H. Jenkins
and Franklin B. Pedrick Re
ported Missing; Eight Men
Killed in Action.
Washington, May 1. The casualty
(ist today contained 72 names, divided
as follows: "
Killed in action," 8; died of wounds,
- I; died of accident, 1; died of disease,
3; died of other causes, 1; wounded
severely, 5; wounded slightly, 51;
missing in action, 2.
Three officers were named. Lieu
tenants William ' H. Jenkins and
Franklin B. Pedrick are missing in
action and Lieutenant Nathaniel C.
Reed was wounded slightly.
The l."st follows:
Killed in Action Sergeant Arvld Ceder
holm; Corporals John F. Giles, Georga
Grttzback; Privates James O. Carey, Early
. R.- Clark, Clarence E. Coe, Clinton W. De
Forest, James N. Joyce. . ; ;.
- Died of Disease Privates Louis Loralns
Barnett, Charles H. Bolden, Benjamin Hill,
Died From Wounds Private Lyndon L.
Casey. ! .-'-. -
Died of Accident Private John Pesa.
Died From Other Causes Private Howard
4.. Mowery, .
"Wounded Severely Corporals Walter G.
Caul, John Murray; Privates Raphael Carbo,
John J. Cook, Eobert B. Remington.
Fifty-one Slightly Wounded.
Wounded 81lghtly Lieutenant Nathaniel
O.- Reed: i Corporals Edward D. Brown,
Daniel Caplet, Leon T. Colman, Bernard F.
Ounnlngham, James E.' Denlce, Joseph F.
Dixon, John C. Fleming, Charles J. Frey,
CarroH W. Gleaaon, Alfred Morln, William
H. Whitman; Sergeants George A, GUllsple,
, Chester Smith; Mechanics Arthur A. Pres
eott, Frances D. Qulgley; Cook Victor A.
Tatrro; Privates Alfred John Appleyard,
Angelo Ballandeill, Harold V. Boggs, John
H. Breen, Lufgl Cerullo, Chester K. Cooper,
Napoleon Duhamel, Daniel D. Erwin, Louis
Farona, Albert Filteau, Walter H. Fisher,
William S. Foster, Bernard R. Garriety,
Thomas M. Gavain, George E. Gochie, Austin
S. Harlow, James W. Hyatt, Harold H.
Johnson,- Alfred J. Justice, Thomas Klely,
Thomas G. Lawton, William H. Nicholson,
Mike Paternostro, Rozard J. Pollzzottl, Les
ter J. Rotch, Frank C. Schroeder, William
Stomskl, Henry A. Sullivan, William J.
Tatro, John W. Thomas, Leroy F. Webber,
August H. Wlgren, James Zambone, Joseph
Missing In Action Lieutenants William H.
Jenkins and Franklin B. Pedrick.
British Bag 900 Turks
And Capture Two Towns
(By Associated Press.)
In Mesopotamia General Marshall
has advanced north-northeast of
Bagdad, capturing two towns and
nearly 900 prisoners. '
The Turks avoided battle at Kifra,
100 miles northeast of Bagdad, and
Ued toward Kirfuk, about 160 mile?
north and on the main road to Mosul,
apparently the British objective.
A retreating column was attacked
and more than 500 prisoners taken".
British cava'ry then captured Tuzhur
mantli, about 30 miles northwest of
Kifra. The pursuit toward Kirfuk
A Common Soldier's
Recital of Thrilling
Adventures in the
Terrific Struggle for
World Democracy
(Copyright, by Small, Jlaynard Co.,
Arthur James McKay, "Shellproof
Mack," was destined by parents for
the priesthood.
Being of an adventurous spirit, he
enlisted in oue of the English bantam
regiments after the sinking of the
Lusitania and the failure of this
country to immediately declare war
upon Germany.
On his first trip over the top he was
wounded and applied for discharge on
account of being an American citizen,
His request was granted but Mack
tore up his application and went back
to the front when an officer showed
the need for his services.
After being wounded three more
times Mack was still on the" firing line
and on Christmas Eve, 1917. told a
story to his mates of his experiences
the previous Christmas on which oc
casion he received the title "Old Shell
proof froin- officers and men.
CHAPTER IX Continued.
Still and all, the chaps taking over
are entitled to some information as
to the particular enemy they are go
ing to fight. It makes a great dif
terence. ihe 'Prussians are nasty
ngnters. 1 mean by that that they
keep at it night and day and don t
seem to have any sense of trying to
make things easy tor both sides.
There's no reason why a fellow
shouldn't be reasonable even if he is
at war. I have heard it said that the
Prussians are the best fighters in the
German army. I, personally, don't
think so. When they come to close
quarters they will fight until there is
no hope, then they quit.
Now the Bavarian is sort of a de
cent, gentlemanly bird, with some
sense; but he'll go a step further than
the Prussian when he is at close quar.
ters, and will keep on scrapping when
there is no hope like a Frenchman
or an Englishman or a Jock or a Cana
dian. He s just that much better than
the advertised Prussian,
Your Saxon, now, he's another
breed of cats. He is a big, good-natured,
blond ,beggar, and he is per
fectly willing to lay off the sniping
and the nasty work any time and be
friendly. We were in one sector sev
eral times where the trenches were
only 30 yards aparf.
When the Saxons came in they
would let us know it, and all hands
would start doing the brother act.
They knew they could trust us and
we knew we could trust them. A Jot
of them could speak English, and
they would hop up on the parapets
unarmed and shout across to know
if we had any fags. Then both sides
would start joshme.
There would always be some of the
baxons who knew more about Lon
don than the men did who came from
there, and they would swap yarns
aoout tne places tliey both knew,
Once I remember all of us got so in
terested over an argument as to how
long the war would last and which
side was going to win that we almost
came to blows.
One of the officers put a stop to it
oy going between the lines this, m
broad daylight, mind you and tell
ing the Saxons that if they didn't get
down he would order them fired on
On the whole, they were good,
mendly teiiows, and we liked them.
.1 remember about the time that
Roumania entered the war: they had
ii uourc we uiu ana ioid us aoout
it. When Bucharest fell they
snouted the news across to us and
we called them bloody liars. There
was a little bad feeling for-a dav or
two and we didn't let them put their
neads up. ao tney began to stick up
signs telling us what boobs we were.
We all had a shot at the signs.
One night some of us sneaked over
with a piece of old wire cable we had
found and hitched it on to the Saxon
barbed wire. Then about 50 of us
got hold and gave a heave all to
gether. We pulled up a section of
the wire and it made an awful noise,
and the Saxons cut loose with every
thing they had in the way of ma
chine gun and rifle fire. I fancy they
must have thought there was half a
battalion or more out there fussing
with their wire. Next morning they
saw what had made the disturbance
and we joked them some more. They
took it in good part.
One time someone over in the
Saxon trench got an old cornet and
started playing toot a toot toot,
toot. After a while he just played the
first part and the Saxons finished off
the last two toots vocally. Then we
joined in and tooted, too. We kept
it up all one day like a lot of kids, un
til the officers came around and put
a stop to it.
Well, this time I m telling about
there were no good-natured Saxons
against us there were Prussians.
The fellows we were taking over
from told us to be careful of snipers.
We didn't need to be told that, as we
had been on this sector before and
knew just how bad the snipers would
be if they were Prussians.
I have to hand it to the Prussian
snipers for bravery.. They were as
bold as brass, and as a common thing
would get out between the lines at
night and stop there in the daytime
concealed behind dead bodies or in
shell holes or whatever there was
and then put at us. As a rule I think
that these snipers were officers.
On several occasions they even got
through our lines and hid to our rear
and sniped at us. Think what nerve
man must have had to do a stunt
like thatl He. was nearly sure to ret
caught and not a chance for life if
he was taken.
Another nervy ' thing they pulled
quite often was this: A German of
ficer would dress in an English offi
cer's uniform and deliberately come
over and drqp into our trenches and
stroll along asking questions of the
rnen. Usually he would wear the-R.
E. uniform, and would be some man
who had been educated in England,
and who was more English thanthe
English themselves in manner ' of
speech. 1
The very boldness of it made the
scheme successful. They got away
with it as a rule, too. I have known
of at least six cases of the sort in my
sector, although I never actually saw
but one. I remember one chap who
was caught. He was taken before a
lieutenant named Barrett. He greeted
Barrett cordially with "Ah, Lieuten
nat Barret, I believe. I had a shot
at you a night or two ago and came
jolly near doing you in.
"How do you know my name?"
asked Barrett.
The German laughed.
"Really, old chap, you mustn't
ask," he said. "That's my business.
you know.
Then he weent on to tell about kill
ing two officers some time before, giv
ing their names and the time when
they were killed. It all checked up,
This officer was taken to the rear
and probably shot, although I do
hot know about that. His courage
and coolness certainly merited some-
thing better. The bravery and will
ingness for sacrifice is not all on one
side in this war.
When we got into our front trench
and tried to get settled down for the
10 days of discomfort we found things
bad. Ihe trench was knee deep in
Bernstein's, 111 S. 16 St
Women's and Mistea' Silk T.f
feta Dresses with Georgette
sleeves; values to $17.50. Extra
Famous Wash
Heals Slun
D. D. D., the greatest of akin remedies,
will remove those skin afflictions that '
hare made yonr lifts a burden. That in
tolerable Itching, burning and discom
fort will disappear under the marie of
this remedy. Hundreds testify It has
cured cases pronounced Incurable. We
rartntee the first bottle to bring yea
relief. TrjD.D. D. ttc, 80c and tl.oe.
o o nDo
Sherman & McConnell Drug Co.
Biitfing a Government Bond Is Your Privilege, Your Dutg and Your, Prof if
Douglas St.
Jtiliis (Man
Douglas St.
Starting Thursday at 8:30 a.m. sharp i "
The Event Hundreds of Omaha Women Anxiously Await
This announcement will be greeted by a flurry of excitement from
city's end to end our past-May Blouse Sales have taught Omaha wo
men the full importance of this great selling event. It positively
means buying beautiful new Blouses in many instances at less than
half their true worth greater displays, greater varieties, and great
er values than ever before come early
5600 Beautiful New Blouses Offered in
Three Wonderful Sale Lots Thursday
BLOUSES Wdrth to $5.95, now
if v
"pvAINTY Georgettes; Crepe de Chines and Novelty
D Sub-Silks, in dozens of highly attractive styles
White, Flesh, Tea Rose, Maize and many others new
high collar effects. Thursday is the day to share in
these most unusual values.
BLOUSES Worth to $10, now
BEAUTIFUL Blouses of rich Georgette, Pussy Willow
Taffeta and Crepe de Chine in endles varieties;
every new and wanted color, rich beaded and embroid
ered creations a most wonderful group for choosing
never before has this store offered the equal of these
great values, j
BLOUSES Worth to $12.50, now
TTlVERY Blouse in this lot bears the earmarks of real
style distinction any color you may desire is
amply represented the materials, the trimmings, the
color combinations are such as are only found in
Blouses of the better type values too extreme to last
long; so come early Thursday. '
YTxm wrfii
mud and water, and the water was
cold. The dugouts were better than
most in that part of the line. It was
a farce to call them dugouts, at that
They were only head and shoulder
shelters. I am fortunate in being
short, for I could almost always find
an extra-size shelter that I could get
into, legs and all, and be fairly com
fortable. Things were quiet for the next three
daTS. With Otllv a liell nr
, , v it v vvttr
ing at intervals. We spent the time
writing letters to the folks at home,
telling them what a fine Christmas
we Were having and all about the big
feed that was planned. As a matter
of fact, we were in for bully beef and
bread and ten hnt hr ..... - i.
. -- - . 7 '"" ta iiu uaiiu
in letting the people who were worry-
...e uuui us nun inai we were oue
for .urkey and plum pudding.
My platoon was on duty in the front
line from 7 a. m. to 8 p. m. No
union hours over there, you see. The
rest of the time we snenr in h hl.
(Continued Tomnrrow.l
British Catholics "Regret"
Irish Draft Opposition
London, May 1. The Catholic
union of Great Britain, an influential
organization, whose membership in
cludes many titled persons and other
prominent Catholics, has sent to Car
dinal Gasparri, the papal secretary of
state, for submission to Pope Bene
dict, a series of resolutions passed
by it regretting the action of the
Catholic hierarchy in Ireland in op
posing Irish conscription, "thereby
apparently supporting organized re
sistance to law."
Slayer of Archduke Francis
Dies in Bohemian Fortress
London, May 1. Gavrio Prinzip,
the assassin of Archduke Francis
Ferdinand, heir apparent to the Aus-tro-Hungarun
throne, and his wife,
at Sarajevo, Bosnia, died yesterday of
tuberculosis, in a fortress near Prague,
telegraphs the correspondent at The
Hague of the Exchange Telegraph
Austrian Emperor in - 1
Conference With Kaiser
London, May 1. Emperor Charles
of Austria-Hungary, accompanied by
Baron Burian, the foreign minister, .
and their staffs, according to an Ex
change Telegraph dispatch from Zu
rich, will proceed immediately to
German headquarters to confer with
the German emperor.
Iowa Man on Canadian
Lists; Reported Wounded
Ottawa, Ontario, May 1. The
name of R. Fuller, Grinnell, la., ap
pears in today's) Canadian casualty
list Fuller was wounded.
U. S. Aids French War Work.
Paris, May l.The American Red
Cross today presented 10,000,000
francs to the committee which is di
recting the three great French socie
ties for caring for the wounded. They
are the French Red Cross, Les Fem
mes de France and Les Dames Fran
caise. '
Brf Suits M
Anniversary Sale v
Great Clothing Values
For Three Days Only
Friday, Saturday
$20-$2250-$25-$2750-$30 Values
Specially Priced at
To celebrate the first anniversary of
our new store . ,
. 1415 FARNAM ST.
Which was the only available location
after our great fire one year ago, and
to better acquaint you with the new lo
cation and the superiority of the mer
chandise we sell, we are going to sell
Thursday, Friday and Saturday
The well known makes and excellence
of the clothes we sell need no recom
mendation the world produces none better
All Wool Worsteds, Cassimeres, Tweeds, Homespuns and Fancy Weaves; double
and single breasted models, J4 and full-lined; regular, slit and patch pockets; regular.
long, snort ana stout sizes.
A model and fit for every man
Hats and
Everyone Should
Drink Hot Water
in the Morning
Wash away all the stomach, liver,
and bowel poisons before
To feel your best day in and day
out, to feel clean inside ; no sour bile
to coat your tongue and sicken your
breath or dull your head; no consti
pation, bilious attacks, sick head
ache, colds, rheumatism or gassy, acid
stomach, you must bathe on the in
side like iyou bathe outside. This is
vastly more important, because the
skin pores do not absorb impurities
into the blood, while the bowel pores
do, says a well known physician.
To keep these poisons and toxins
well flushed from the stomach, liver,
kidneys and bowels, drink before
breakfast each day, a gTass of hot
water with a teasnoonful of limestone
phosphate in it. This will cleanse,'
punry ana freshen the entire alimen
tary tract, before putting more food
into the stomach.
Get a quarter pound of (limestone
phosphate from your pharmacist. It
is inexpensive and almost tasteless.
Drink phosphated hot water every
morning to rid your svstem of these
vile poisons and toxins; also to pre
vent their formation.
As soap and hot water act on the
skin, cleansinsr. sweetenine and puri
fying, so limestone phosphate and hot
water before breakfast, act on the
stomachy liver, kidneys and bowels.
Known At .
Th old Indian remedy for the ear ot
rheumatism, pain and stiff Joints, always
known for its great drawing qualities, won't
blister, and th only mediein of its kind
that has ever been 'placed on th market
Used by th Indians for hundreds of years.
Every bottle guaranteed to gi perfect sat
isfaction or money refunded. Sold by drug
gists at 60s a bottle. Advertisement
Clear your skin -
make your face
' a business asset
That skin-trouble may be more than
a source of suffering and embarrassment
it may be holding yon back in the
business world, keeping you out of a
better job for which a good appearance
is required. Why "take a chance" when
Ointment heals skin-eruptions so easily ?
Simple fres. Dept. 4-R, Reainol, BaltuaorvJMd,
For centuries all over th world GOLD
MEDAL Haarlem Ou baa afforded relief in
thousands noon thousands of omasa af lama
back, lumbago, aeiatiea, rheumatism, gall
stones, gravel and all other affection of
th kidneys, liver, stomach, bladder and al
lied organs. It acts quickly. It does th work.
It cleanses your kidneya and purifies th
blood. It makes new man. new woman,
of you. It frequently wards off attacks of
th dread and fatal disease of th kidneys.
It often completely cure th distressing dia
stases of th organs of th body, allied with
th bladder and kidney. Bloody of cloudy
nrin. sediment or "brick-dust" Indicate an
unhealthy oonditionv
Da not delay a minute if yonr back ache
or you are sor across th loin or hav
difficulty when urinating. Go to your drug
gist at one and gat a bos of Imported GOLD
MEDAL Haarlem Oil Capsules. Tbey ar
pleasant and easy to take. They diasolv In
th atomaeh. and th kidneys soak up th
oil lik a apong does water. They thorough
ly cleans and wash out th bladder and
kidney and throw off th Inflammation
which is the cans of th trouble T Yonr drug
gist - will cheerfully refund your money if
you ar not satisfied after a few days' use.
Accept only the pore, original GOLD MEDAL
Haarlem Oil Capsules. Nona other genuine.
Ruddy Cheeks Sparkling Eye
Moat Women Can Have
SayDr.EawaTds,aWeS-Enowa .
. Ohio Physician v
acoret of women for iiver and bowel
ailments. During these years ha gave to
his patient! a DrescriDtion made of a few
well-known vegetable ingredients mixed
with olive oil naming them Dr. tdwardr
Olive Tablets. You will know them by
their olive color.
These tablets are wonder-workers on the
liver and bowels, which cause a normal
action, carrying off the waste and poison
oua matter In one's system, v .
If you have a pale face, sallow Iook,duH
eyes, pimples, coated tongue, headaches, a
listless, no-good feeling, all out of sorts,
inactive bowels, you take one of Dr.
Edwards' Olive Tablets nightly for a time
and note the pleasing results, - '
Thousands of women as well as men
take Dr. Edwards' Olive Tablets the sue
cessful substitute for calomel now and
then just to keep in the pink of conditions
10c and 25c per box. All druggists.
Poisons in the blood, accum-.
mulated through the winter
months should be promptly
driven out by taking sulphur,
cream of tartar and molasses,
but it is so nauseating! Well
then, just get a tuber of Sulp
herb Tablets and they will do
the work pleasantly. They are.
made of sulphur, cream of tar
tar and herbs sugar-coated
tablets. Stomach, liver, bowels
and blood are all benefited by'
their occasional use. Greasy
skin, pimples, coated tongue .
and foul breath tell you if your
blood is bad. Mrs. B. Clarke,
905 Main St., Buffalp, writes:
"I have been using your Sulp
herb Tablets and like them
very, very much.". Sold by all.
druggists. Don't accept ordin
ary "sulphur" tablets and be
nauseated and disappointed.
The moat rlesirahl furnished mi.
are advertised in The IW Crt a nlr.
cool room for the summer,