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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (June 27, 1918)
THK BEE: OMAHA, THURSDAY, JUNE' 21, J918.
MAN KILLED BY
InqCiest to Be Held to Clear
. Mystery of Death Supposed
; to Have Been Acci
dental. . An unidentified man was run over
' and instantly killed by a switching
' train at Eighth Td Davenport streets
. Wednesday afternoon about 4:30
o'clock. No identification marks were
found in his clothing. The police were
' ,not notified,
. A man supripsed.'to be a Union Pa
cific switchman notified County At-
torney Magney of the death and stated
' tftat lie first saw the man as jhe body
rolled, from under the cars of the
train. The county attorney is investi
gating the case and stated Wednesday
right that an inquest probably would
be held. -
... After notifying: the county attorney
. the switchman hung up the telephone
receiver without giving his name. A
' hurried investigation failed to dsclose
any cye-wtnesses of the accident and
the cause cannot be learned. Rotjaery
or foul play is thought possible by the
county attorney, as the dead man had
but 2 cents in his pocket. The body
was too oadly mangled to state def
initely whether he had been wounded
. Hhe chief dispatcher of the Uninn
Pacific and yard-master stated that
they had received no report and knew
nothing of the accident. The body Was
, taken to the Brailey & Dorrance un
dertaking parls. where it is beine
, 4eld for .identification.
The dead man is white and about
"45 years old. He has blue eyes, sandy
mustache and weighed about 150
pounds. His height is about 5 feet 11
inches. , '. ' ... .
' TJ.. II. U T 11
sVe have just revived, because we
. have paid the State. License on an
Automobile, a circular from the Oma-
i nftii.: nf an Aitt.nf.th.ctatA Aittn.
mobile'' Indemnity Association. The
envelope bears a cut of the First Na
tional Bank builoing, in which thia
branch has office space. The circular
states they have the cheapest automo
bile insurance, shows a picture of a
csr wrtcked in collision, reproduction
of a check in payment of the collision
Joss for $209.37, and a'letter from the
assured acknowledging y payment of
collision loss suffered jn connection
ivith collision with an Omaha Crockery
company's truck; saying further: "If
iliad not been covered my loss would
have been heavy."
. v Without the eolltsiop insurance this
k : nartv a tnc . I tint 9-m itt Qtiu
" riiing.- w the Omaha Crockery com
pany is a responsible Company and
caries first class ..insurance against
the damage of property of others
through operation of tits trucks; Un
less, as we understand was the case,
t he fault of the collision damaging this
:ar, which from the picture appears
to be trimmed down to a racer type, 1
wai that of the driver of the dam
aged car, If you will buy a policy in
this association : it is this kitld of
claim that you will be asked to help
. comriDuie to, ; 4
The circular quotes rates in Oma
ha,' $18.50 per year for collision. The
rates on Automobile Insurance that
J . A . . .
wc yuu.e'w wis yiiKc iiujiii jjci-
haps be termed the highest, but it is
- only rigUt that, you t should pay the
highest rate if you are to have the
- best insurance. We have very thor
oughly investigated cheaper, in dollars
and cents, and eventually cheap in
. quality of service and loss paying
propositions, and have not been able
to bring ourselves to take up any of
..them, though we cottier do 50, because
we w;aat to be fair to our policy hold-
. Ira nH lint KliftAr n-iharra ecn-pnt
of discontinuance of an insuring com
pany, since we have seen in our own
experience not less than 50 cut rate
. Casualty companies in various lines
start up and go out of business.
To sceturn to . this collision rate:
"he policy of. this Automobile In
detnnity association, which we have
before us, says with reference to the
collision coverage: Loss or damage
to said automobilecaused while this
contract is in force, solely by collision
with another vehicle, any animal, or
any rolling stock df any public car
rier. Damage or loss to tires by
collision is not covered. Deductions
are provided for in the event of a
loss and the maximum amount pay-
.1 I -,.. . i.1i.T
-..Die ior collision unuer me policy runs
from $300 to $500. . .
Our Collision coverage, against
which their price quotation is put out,
varies in premium charge with the
value of the car and is not appreciably
liigher than .tlwir charge when the
quality and amount of the coverage is
considered, For instance, collision
with ANY object damaging the car,
even collision with the ground (for
instance, overturning, rolling down
embankment) or damage to tires if
the car is otherwise damaged in col
lision, is covered. It is not limited
to another auto, an animal or a pub
lic conveyance collision. .
- Their quotation of premium for lia
bility and property damage is given.
Their policy provides exactly one-half
as nmclt insurance as is almost' in
vrCUibly . written and on which
fysmium is quoted by standard stock
stfompan.es. s Their circular... siys
f further; "Let us explain it to you."
. STOP, LOOK AND LISTEN and
let us explain our insurance to you
compared with theirs. Let us analyze
with you the financial statement which
they themselves put out. It is to laugh
to note their statement: "Licensed and
Authorized by the Nebraska. State
Insurance Department.', .Let us tell
you just what that means insofar as
; an Intcrinsuror company is concerned,
i ' (To be Continued.)
Henry H. Lovell
ISSUKOR. . . .
; Bee Building, - Douglas 5101.
Protection on; every insurable hazard.
jl -Briej City Ntws
Ha Root Print It New Beacon Pre.
EIcc. Fans, $8. Burgesa-Granden Co.
No Fire Alarms No Are alarm calls
were SNit In during 48 hours ending
Blair Men Knllst Sixty-four young
men came to Omaha from Blair Mon
day to enlist in the marines, navy and
VWt City Hall J. B. Hummel and
A. C. Ku?el, formerly city commis
sioners, vinited the city hall Wednea
Farewell ServiceThe congrega
tion of the McCabe Methodist church
will Rive a farewell service at the
church tonight to the pastor, Rev.
J. H. SUtt.
Sons or Veterans General Charles
F. Manderson camp No. 1, Sons of
Veterans, will hold its regular meetlne
mm evening in Memorial hall, at the
court house. All members aro urged
10 oe present.
Work on 1'rograntM Mayor Smith
is working on the Hanscom park
reieorauon scnenuied ror July A, and
Commissioner Uinger is interested In
a similar celebration at Spring Lake
Loses Watch W. L. Johnson,' St
Paul, .Minn., reported to the police
me inert ot his watch, which disap
peared about noon Tuesday either
on the train en route to Omaha or
in the Onialm union station.
Dewey and L'r Tanele Countv
Clerk Dewey asserts that the city owes
tne county 240,000, while Commls
sioner Ure maintains that the county
owes mo city more that amount. It is
an old story.
Pursm Is Stolen A purse contain
ng a lady's wrist watch, belonjrtnir
10 iatnerine uooaell, ZSOS Chicago
street, was taken from her desk in
tho nrmy recruiting station, Fif
teenth and Dodge streets, some time
Wakeley to Talk To celebrate the
anniversary of tie entrance of Greece
Into the war a public affairs luncheon
win be given at the Chamber of Com
merce Thursday noon. Arthur Wake
ley will make an address.
Seek Divorce Walter Clear has
brought suit for divorce from Alice
Clear, whom he married on July 16,
1913, at Mankato, Minn., and who he
now alleges has been guilty of ex
treme cruelty towards him.
Charges -Von-Supixirt Mrs. Marie
Tibbets, wife of Kuiph Tlbbets, sales
man and superintendent of the West
ern Motor Sales company, filed suit
for divorce in district court Wednes
day morning. She alleges that herf
husband has been guilty of extreme
cruelty and, despite the fact that he
makes $35 a week as a salary, he has
refused to contribute' to the supDort
of herself or daughter, Hetty Jane.
Mrs. Tibbets asks divorce and custody
of Betty Jane.
Boost?. Khaki Club The war
camp community service has re
ceived a letter of appreciation of
Omaha Khaki club privileges from
one of the members of the 677 aero
squadron, nW at Camp Morrison, In
which he says, among other things:
"I have missed the Khaki club. I
was a member of the club at Omaha
and I think it is one of the finest
things I ever taw." The letter wishes
the Khaki club success and is signed
by V. C. Robinson."
. Fine fireplace, goods at Sunderlands.
Officer Rich Recovers
Four Stolen Autos in 3
Days Valued at $8,000
D. C. Rich, recently demoted de
tective sergeant of the police force,
was temporarily promoted last Mon
day and assigned to the recovery of
stolen automobiles. I'our automo
biles valued at $8,000 were recovered
and one alleged thief will be placed
on trial in Kansas City today. v'
"Tuesday he recovered a car owned
by Dr. Paul Anthes in Lincoln. The
car had been stolen since January 3.
In searching for a car stolen from
Elmer Bcddeo he went to ' Kansas
Cfty. He arrested "Blackie" Long in
a car stolen from Kansas City
Tracing the Beddeo car to SmitU..A'bl0" .VJ Mr. H
Center, Kan., he followed and in this " HJ" J h u"ion pai
city recovered a car stolen in Okli- fhat la"- T p,afent,8 hae.
homa City and learned that the car
for which he was .looking had been
sold to a farmer in Stratton, Col. He
returned with the car to Qmaha yes
terday, after a trip of more than 700
Unfurl Service Flag With 110
Stars at St. Mary's Sunday
Flag raising exercises, at which a
service flag of 110 stars will he un
veiled, will be held at St. Mary's
school nVxt Sunday night at 7 o'clock.
Archbishop J. J. Harty will be the
guest of the evening and will make
an address. A procession, led by a
military band, and which will include
the school children of St. Mary's par
ish, who will carry the United States
flag, will form at Thirty-sixth and Q
streets, ami march to the school hall
to greet Archbishop Harty. An en
tertainment will be given, to which
th public is invited.
Civil Engineers to Give
FarewelWor G. T. Prince
CK-il engineers of Omaha will ten
der George T. Prince a farewell din
ner tonight at the Blackstone hotel.'
Mr. Prince lias resigned as chief en
gineer of the Metropolitan Water dis
trict to take a government position in
connection with housing and trans
portation of war industry plants which
have been established by the govern
ment, lie will have headquarters m
Editor of Dublin Review
Talks at Creighton College
Shaire Leslie, editor of the Dublin
Review, spoke before the Creighton
summer school at Creighton audi
torium at 1:30 p. m. Wednesday.
His subject was "Tfye Vindication of
Cardinal Manning." While in Oma
ha the distinguished visitor is the
guest of Archbishop J. J. Harty.
Lightning Strikes Wire;
Fireworks Display Results
A telegraph wire, struck by light
ning, came into contact ' with the
ground at Sixteenth and Locust
streets and caused such a display of
fireworks that nearby residents
feared the entire block was on fire
shortly after midnight Tuesday. The
fire department extinguished the
Dan Geagher Injured in
V Attempt to Board Train
Dan Geagher, 216 South Thirteenth
street, was badly bruised about tfce
head, with possible internal injuries,
wgen he attempted to board a moving
street car at Twenty-fourth and Cald
well streets 4ast night. He was at
tended by police surgeons and taken
to the Lister hospital, i
NEW RECORD SET
FOR HEAVY BEEF
CATTLEAT $1 8.25
Elmer Graham of Creston Paid
Extraordinary Price for 35
Herefords; 1,900 Cow
The highest price ever paid for
heavy beef cattle on any open market
in the world was paid Wednesday to
Elmer Graham of Creston, Neb., ac
cording o Wood Bros.' Live Stock
Commission company, who sold the
shipment of 33 Hereford and Short
horn steers to Morris & Co. for
$18.25 per 100 pounds. This was 25
cents per 100 pounds higher than cat
tle ever sold before in either Omaha
The cattle were fed op a basic ra
tion of corn and alfaffa, finishing
with Tarkio molasses feed and oil
cake. The average weight was 1,381
Mr. Graham is a veteran cattle feed
er, and is the son of E. T. Graham,
who for many .years furnished the
South Side market with some of its
Other shipper who broke the pre
vious record price of $18 Wednes
day, were W. H. Chariot of Blair,
who marketed two loads of prime
Hereford and Durham steers, aver
aging 1,459 pounds, at $18.15 per 100
pounds, and A. J. Ladenberger of
Morse Bluff, who sold a load of choice
heavy Whitefaces at the same figure.
Another feature of Wednesday's
cattle market was the sale of a cow,
shipped by D. S. Anderson of Lex
ington, Neb., that weighed 1,900
pounds, one of the heaviest cows
ever handled on the South Side mar
ket. The animal brought $14.50 per
100 pounds, and netted $270.75.
The sheen market for the first
three days of the week has been ex
ceptionally heavy, Omaha "receiviing
40,000 as against Kansas City's 35.000.
and breaking even with the Chicago
South Side Brevities
Th UdUi of St. Agnes, Court ot For-
iter, era requested to attend a meeting
at McCrann's hall Friday night at t o'clock.
MIs Anetta Heiby. who haa been teach.
Ing school In Cherry county, haa returned
to her home In Sarpy county, i
Burglars gained entrance to the soft drink
parlor of Steve Oerzad, 3702 T street, Tues
day night, by cutting the ecreen from a
rear window, and stole $32.60.
C. J, Dalncr. Omaha contractor, ronnrt.d
the theft of a now canvan tent, 10 by 12
feet, from his camp at Thirty-eighth and
Jt streets, Tuesday night.
Telephone South SOO and order a case ot
Omv or Lacatonade the healthful, refreshing
Home Beverage, delivered to your residence.
Omaha Beverage Co.
A bargain; leaving city. 7-room house
with sleeping porch. In desirable neighbor
hood; lot, 6t);160; paved streets, 1 Vi Mocks
from .street car; nice garage; fruit and
shade trees; nice lawn; gas, electrlo lights
slid city water; large cistern; all for 12,100;
real home In A-l condition; must be seen
to be appreciated; $1,000 cash. 4413 South
Uth St., South Side.
Maj. L E. Hohl, Cited for
Bravery, Is Nebraska Man
From a Staff Correspondent.
Lincoln,' June 26. (Special.) Maj
or L. E. Hohl, mentioned in the press
dispatches of today as cited for valor.
Lis a Nebraska boy, whose parents, Mr.
and Mrs. Leonard Hohl. resided at
ly moved to Lincoln, where Mr. Hohl
was transferred by his company to
tut a vacancy in the office here, and
where a sister of Major Hohl, Miss
Clara Hohl, has been a teacher in the
public schools for some time.
Fulmer Inspects Omaha -
Radio Buzzer School
From a Staff Correspondent.
Lincoln, June 26. (Special.) Di
rector C. A. Fulmer spent Tuesday in
Omaha inspecting the radio buzzer
school under the supei vision of Mr.
C. J. Shaw, educational secretary,
Young Men's Christian association.
Monday morning a new class was
started with an enrollmene of 120
drafted men in Classes 1 and 2. This
is a record breaking attendance and
the class is one of the largest in the
Schneider Game Warden.
From a $tai? Correspondent.
, Lincoln, June 26. (Special.) Gov
ernor Neville has appointed Richard
Schneider 3f Omaha a special deputy
game warden. Mr. Schneider is a ci
gar manufacturer and served in the
last session of the legislature from
Home Guards Organi e.
North Platte. Neb.. Tune 26. ( Soe-
cial Telegram.) Sixty of the Lincoln
county home guards and drum corps
spent last evening in Bradv Island.
where they assisted in the residents
in organizing in a home guard com
pany. Patriotic addresses were made
by T. C. Patterson, I. l. Bare and
Col. W. L Beatty. Ninety member
were mustered in by Capt. A. V.
Shilling of North Platte and officers
were elected as follows: H. L. Ainlay,
captainf Henry Gustafson, first lieu
tenant; Leroy Rasmussen, second
Palm Beach Suits...
We clean both men's and women's Palm Beach
Suits so they "look and feel" like regular clothes.
Every one should wear them these hot days.
Men's Palm Beach Coati 70c T
Men' Palm Beach Pants 55c
Ladies1 Palm Beach Jackets. . . .90c
Ladies' Palm Beach Skirts ..... 85c
t. Why "ot h?ve the best? We guarantee satisfac
tion on all work done by us.
Call Doug. 963 The Pantorium
X 1515 Jones Street.
Sends Louis Bird to
Jail for One Night
Mistaken identity, with the hero
suffering numerous inconveniences
and having his real name revealed
in the last act, is as old as the hills
as a stage situation, but Louis Bird,
18, 307 Bancroft street, doesn't want
to be made the hero of any more
such plays staged with Omaha as a
Bird passed Tuesday night in jail
because someone arrested Saturday
night for not having dimmed auto
mobile headlights had used Bird's
name and address instead of his
When Bird did not appear in po
lice court when his name was called
Monday morning, Judge Madden is
sued a capias. Bird was arrested
Both his father, his mother and
Bird himself asserted that the lad
knew nothing about operating an
Welfare Board to Extend
Work Among Omaha Negroes
Work among the negroes of
Omaha was planned at a meetin? of
the Board of Public Welfare Tuesday
Mrs. Ruth Wallace, negro worker
in the office, was given an increase
in salary in recognition of the work
she has been doing. She is now or
ganizing cooking classes to be held
at the various negro churches in the
city. Mrs. Wallace was also granted
leave to attend the meeting of the
federation of negro women's clubs
to be held July 12, to which Gover
nor Neville has appointed her a
At 2 o'clock Wednesday a meeting
will be held in the welfare board
rooms for the purpose of complet
ing arrangements for a branch of
the social settlement on the South
Side, to be devoted to negroes. Mrs.
J. H. Dumont, chairman of the Set
tlement board, will preside at the
meeting, to which all the negro
churches and other organizations are
expected to send delegates.
Miss Daily Stine was elected to
act as stenographer in the . Welfare
office, and Mrs. Nancy Moore was ap
pointed to a position in the co-operative
employment office in the court
Mrs. Jennie Morgan Dies.
Mrs. Jennie Morgan. 61 vears old.
otea Wednesday morning at the home
of her daughter, Mrs. Frank Cross,
2306 J street. She had been a resi
dent the South Side for 25 years.
Surviving her are her husband, Clint
Morgan; two sons, Robert and Har
ry, and two daughters, Mrs. Kate
Hallam and Mrs. Frank Cress.
Franlt Carey, who was con?ned to his
home for a few days with a slight attack
of asthma, has recovered. t
W. B. Penfold, cashier of the Butte County
bank at Bella Fourche, S. D., Is visiting
Morris riotts. 12-year-old son of Police
Officer Plotts of tlio central station, went to
Aitkin, Minn., Wednesday, where he will
"do his bit" on tho farm during the summer
DANIEL J. POPE. 42 years old,
Red Cloud, died1 yesteday at St.
Joseph's hospital.' He is .survived by
his mother and several sisters and
brothers, all of Red Cloud. The body
will be sent to Red Cloud to burial.
MRS. EMMA DRESSER died at her
home, 2726 Charles street, at the age
of 71 years. She is survived by hr
husband, W. S. Kellogg, one eon, W.
II. Kellogg, one brother, W. A. Tread
well of Durtrand. S. D. Funefal serv
ices will be held from the house at
8: SO Thursday morning to St. John's
church at 9 o'clock. Burial wlll.be
Holy Sepulcher cemetery. i
MART MARSHALL, died at her
home in Edgar of asthma and
dropsy, aged 72 years. The funeral
service was held at the Methodist
church, conducted by Rev. V. C.
Wright, with interment in the
Edgar cemetery. She leaves two
daughters, Mrs. Ella Moore and Mrs.
Jack Williams, both of Edgar, and
five sons, Clarence of Nelson, John
of McCook, Harvey of Purdum, Ar
menlus of Lawrence and Ray of
W3 AV. WEIGHT 2 OZ
F6R WHITE SHOES
Q WW.r to. M-gj;
Mode In nit colors and (hade.
A Cleaner That Really Clean.
Ji-E-0 Is Sold Everywhere.
Noon Luncheon 404
Evening Dinner 60
WAS FRIEND OF
REV. TITOS LOWE
Omaha Minister Recites Lov
able Characteristics of Capt.
Walter S. Danker, Who
Fell in France.
Capt. Walter S. Danker, chaplain of
a Massachusetts regiment of infantry,
who died of wounds received in
France, was a personal friend of Rev.
Titus Lowe. His hoftie . was in
Worcester, Mass., where he was pas
tor of one of the largest Episcopal
Rev. Mr. Lowe recites many admir
able characteristics of Captain Dan
ker, who, he states, was the first
American chaplain to die with the ex
peditionary forces. He was wounded
immediately following the Sunday
morning services which he conducted.
He died the same night. He was with
his regiment during the Mexican bor
der trouble and accompanied it to
During the early part of April Cap
tain Danker was decorated by the
French government with the Croix
de Guerre with palms for exceptional
gallantry during an engagement of
the Massachusetts troops in the front
line trenches. Although unarpied he
went "over the top" with his regiment
anc during a terrific bombardment he
administered to the wounded Amer
icans." Rev. Mr. Lowe speaks in the highest
terms of the esteem in which he is
held by the soldiers in his regiment
and how he was constantly devoting
his time to their interests. When
sweaters were needed it was he who
made arrangements to have them sup
plied. Wealthy citizens of Massachu
setts subscribed a large fund, which
was turned5ver to him to carry out
his plans for caring for "his boys."
Nonpartisan League Head
Sues Guards for $50,000
S. D.. Tune 26 W W
Cadle, stiDerintendei.t of T
league organizers of South Dakota,
has filed suit in federal district court
at Sioux Falls against Capt. C. C.
Brown of the Bellefourche home
guards and others, asking for $50,000
damages on the ground that he was
forcibly kidnaped in Bellefourche
and taken to Sturgis, where he was !
released by the state's attorney. Cadle I
is a Spanish-American war veteran.
He has two sons in France. I
Washington, June 56. (Special Teelgram.)
Second Lieut. Malben Cammack, S21st
Field Artillery, Is relieved from duty at
Fort Omaha, and wjll proceed to Join his
proper organization tar duty.
The appointment of Capt. Harold De F.
Burdlck, coast artillery corps, to the grade
of major National army. Is announced. He
will proceed to Camp Dodge.
Second LleutB. Ernest W. Blackburnn
and Kalph K. Cooper, aviation section, Sig
nal Reserve corps, will proceed to the Army
Balloon echool. Fort Omaha, for duty.
Rural letter carriers appointed for Ne
braska; Ainsworth, Cloyd O. Hastings:
Bradi-, Theodore W. Anderson; Jfarwell, Ed
ward: Gnaster; Fremont, Frank X. Childcoat;
Mlnden., Joseph-. McQowan; Saint Libory,
Paul J.iX,ukas Iewlcs. For Iowa: Adel. K
Herschel. -Trlndle, Maurice J. Hlggins:
Fontenelle. Julius L. Bredahl: Iertfr.ri i.o-
ter G. Hicks. I
FIREMAN ON UNION
Omaha Man Says Three in His
Family Are Being Helped
A tired, overworked stomach and
kidneys, often produced by too much
hastily eaten food, can cause innum
erable ailments, among them being
dyspepsia, nervous break downs,
blood troubles and even rheumatism.
People so affected, and there are
thousands of them, are loggy and
nervous and feel tired. They are
worn out after a little exertion and
are moody and depressed. They also
ate apt to suffer from sleeplessness
and, as a general rule, lose rapidly
in weight. These are symptoms of
over-worked vital organs, which need
cleansing and toning up.
The value of Tanlac in the treat
ment of this condition is evidenced
by the testimony of many thousands
from all over the country who have
been benefited by it. Walter H.
Christian, a well-known firefhan on
the Union Pacific railroad, living at
2316 Sahler street, Omaha, called at
a Sherman & McConnell drug store
recetitly and said:
"My wife and my mother-in-law,
as well as myself, are all taking Tan
lac with the best of results. My ap
petite was very poor most'of the time.
I lost considerably in weight and
often had dizzy spells. My blood
seemed to be run down and impov
erished, as'for sometime I had been
bothered with abscesses and had to be
operated on as many as six different
times for this trouble. I also sufrered
from painful, disordered kidneys, my
back hurt me terribly and I was in
such a run-down, weakened condition
that I hardly knew what to do.
"I finally made up my mind from
what others said about Tanlac to
try it. Well, my appetite picked up
with the first bottle and then my pain
and misery gradually disappeared. I
have regained the eight pounds I had
lost now. and with the return of my
strength the dizzy spells went away.
I eat like a horse now and am hungry
all. the time. I am almost well al
ready and believe another bottle or
so of Tanlac will put me in tip top
shape. AH at mjf house think Tanlac
is excellent medicine and lake pleas
ure in recommending it to others."
Tsnlac is sold in Omaha by Sher
man & McConnell Drug Co., corner
Sixteenth and Dodge streets; Six
teenth and Harney, Owl Drug com
pany, Sfectetnth and Farnam streets:
Harvard Pharmacy, Twenty-fourth
and Farnam streets! northeast corner.
Nineteenth and Farnam streets, and
West End Pharmacy, corner Forty
ninth and Dodge streets, under the
personal direction of a special Tanlac
Germans Land Forces
i n.x; m
vn,m t r. t ,
Moscow, Tuesday, June 18. The
Germans have landed a force of 3.000
infantry and cavalry, toeether with
artillery, at Poti. on thi Rlart a
i(A.oruing 10 an omciat communica
tion issued today.
Blast Jars Montreal.
Montreal, June 26. The explosion
of a qdantity of dynamite near the
mouth of the Canadian Northern tun
nel here late today caused consider
able property damage, but no loss of
life. Windows were smashed a mile
Navy Warns Shipping.
Washington, June 26. Shipping
operating in the area east of lonei-
I tude 40, between latitude of Cape
Kace and Bermuda, has been warned
of enemy activity, the Navy depart
ment today announced.
Men! Palm Beach
and Outing Suits
That's a Remarkable Price
for a Well Made, Dependable
Palm Beach Suit
You'll find them here tomorrow a
large showing of them in this
summer's smart styles. When you
can buy suits like these at a price,
so low, there's no object in defer
ring your purchase. Get
these flight, cool, two-piece suits
now and enjoy the comfort of it
through the hot days all summer.
You may choose from
is Palm Beach, Panama
and other desirable cool fabrics, in plain
colors, stripes, checks and plaids. You'll
rind the values extraordinary (fQ
here tomorrow, at.
Are Cool, Summery, Comfortable, Typical Hot Weather Clothes.
Omaha's Largest Stocks and Best Values, at
$10, $12.50 and $15
These are of genuine Priestly cravanetted mohair fabrics in a
comprehensive assortment of the newest patterns and colors in
troduced this summer. Silky finished patterns in clever stripes
and self weaves, also plain blacks. Baltimore tailored. Quarter
lined, the better grades with quarter silk lining and silk sleeves.
All sizes including stouts, slims, shorts and extra sizes. .
Men's and Youths' Trousers in
striped worsteds, cassimeres,
cheviots and outings. Broken
lots, but every size up to 42
in one. good style or another;
values to hr a q
Reduced RailroadFar es !
The United States Government has authorized the fol
lowing low Reduced Fare to DENVER and COLORADO
common points from OMAHA. (Similar Reductions from
Plus S pet.
Stopovers Allowed at Denver
on All Round
We have established a
advise you concerning the Reduced Fare from
any point in the United States to Colorado or
to other Sections of the West.
Write Us Today For Detailed Information and Free .Descriptive Lit
erature Denver Tourist Bureau, 658 17th St., Denver
I - v-- MT -
Notify L. a:SIMMONS, Sheriff, Lincoln, Nebraska.
hav.1 perfected the best treatment in existence today. I do no inject paraffin? or wax,
as it Is dangerous. The advantages of my treatment are: No loss of time. No detention
from business. No danger from chloroform, shock and blood poison, and no laying up.
in a hospital. Call or wfite Dr. Wrey. 306 Bee Bldg., Omaha.
Proposes Senate Recede
I "cm $2.50 Wheat Stam
... . . i . ,, c ,
I shinAt.?n' . .June . 26. Senatoi
I Martl" t V irginia, majority leader o:
1 t,le senzte introduced a resolution to
day. directinc the senat conferees or
the annual agricultural appropriation
bill, to recede from the senate amend
ment providing for a government
minimum guarantee of $2.50 a bushel;
for wheat. He announced that he
would ask a vote on the resolution
The house managers had refused
to accept the amendment and a dead
lock on the bill resulted.
Slovaks in Battle.
Amsterdam, June 26. Czecho-Sloj
vak troops have entered YEkaterin
burg, on the Asiatic side of the IJrals,
in the "center of the Ural mining re-'
gion. Heavy fighting is proceeding
Very Fine Grade Blue Serge
Trousers for men and youths, a
big purchase including every size;
also trousers in striped worsted
suitings, tennis serge3 and flan
nels; many ?5.50 to d A QQ
J7.50 values Pt70
Tickets Now on Sale. Good
Returning until Oct. 31
and All Western Points"
Rate Bureau and will
be paid for any information of
Aksamit of Hallam, Nebraska, 4-
tvno nas mysteriously disappeared on
Monday, June 10, 1918, in Lincoln,
Nebraska. Age 45 years; height 5
ft. 8 in.; weight 180 lbs.; heavy built;
limps a -little on left leg; blue eyes;
brown hair; slightly bald in front
lead; wore moustache; when he leit
iome wore blue serge suit and gray,
lat with black ribbon.
1 have a successful treatment for Rupture with.
ut resortm? to a painful and uncertain surgical
operation I am the only reputable physician who
will take such cases upon a guarantee to give aat
I isfactory results. 1 have Mevoted more than 20
' yem io the exclusive treatment of Rupture, ami
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