Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, June 28, 1918, Page 3, Image 3

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    THE BEE: OMAHA. FRIDAY, JUNE 28, 1918.
BUTLER MIXES
WITH RINGER IN
PACKER FIGHT
Commissioners Lock in Verbal
Wrangle Over Proposed
' Regulation of Inde
pendent Plants.
City - Commissioners Ringer and
Butler, formerly foot ball stars,
kicked the ball in the city council
chamber Thursday morning during a
discussion of inspection at the inde
pendent slaughter houses.
- "You take it for granted that every
thing done under the old administra
tion was bad. That has been your
attitude, and also the attitude of other
commissioners," was Butler's opening
, mrusr. ai Kinger.
"Mr. Butler is a little thin-skinned
' in his reference to tV nld uni-;t H
did not extend the courtesy of show
ing me nis resolution on this matter
oeiore ne ottered it to the council,"
Ringer replied.
"It comes with poor grace for
Ringer to speak about courtesies in
view of the fact that before this coun
cil was organized no courtesies were
extended to me," was Butler's retort.
'--' Ringer's Position.
Commissioner Ringer recently
stated that city inspection of inde
pendent slaughter houses had been
inadequate; that the proprietor of one
place told him that no inspection had
been done at his house since May, and
he also jstated that diseased cattle
were being bought and sold.
Indefinite charges made by Ringer
were offered as an argument to ex
plain the need of reorganization of
this inspection department.
Commissioner Butler insisted that
in justice to these packers the council
should hold an investigation to place
blame on guilty persons and remove
the odium which has been placed on
all of the independent packers.
"Let us go into this matter thor
oughly and we will find an appalling
condition," Mr. Ringer stated when
the council decided Thursday to pro
ceed with the investigation.
-"We demand an investigation.
These men want to know if there is
any ground for these chargfs," Attor
ney Henry Murphy stated in behalf of
the packers.
Hoffman Stumped.
John Hoffman has a plant at Twenty-fifth
and M streets. He was
stumped when Commissioner Ringer
referred to "moral terpitude" in a
question when Hoffman appeared as
the first witness. Witness offered to
explain "lumpy jaws" and "downers,"
: but he had never encountered any
"moral terpitude" while carving cows?
Hoffman stated that other independ
ent operators told him that lumpy
jaws and downers get out of the yards,
but he would not buy that class of
cattle.
" - When Ringer referred to the "vis
cera" of cattle, Hoffman wanted to
know whether the commissioner
learned that word in college.
"No, I learned that during one day's
visit to the independent plants'Ring
er replied.
Hoffman testified that all meat sold
by him bears city inspection stamp,
in addition to having been inspected
on the hoof by federal inspectors in
inc yaras.
Widow of Omaha's First
Practicing Physician Dies
Mrs. Clara Roeder, one of Omaha's
pioneer women, the widow of Dr.
Augustus Roeder, first practicing
Physician in thfscity, died Thursday in
her eighty-seventh year at the home
of her 'daughter, Mrs. Frances Buf
terby. Thirty-third and Franklin
streets.
Mrs. Roeder came to Omaha with
her husband in 18SS and for many
years resided on Sherman avenue.
At the time of her death she was the
oldest member and was one of the
charter members of the Kountze Me
morial Lutheran church, at which the
funeral services will be held Sunday.
She was long active in social and
charitable movements.
, Mrs. Roeder is survived by six chil
dren, all married: Mrs. Clara Merris,
Buffalo, N. Yr, Mrs. August Kinkle,
Buffalo, N. Y.; Mrs. Pauline Vowinkel,
Pittsburgh, Pa.; Mrs. Gustav Kolls,
Grand Island, Neb.; Mrs'. rFances
Butterby, Omaha; Dr. George Roed
er, rand Island, Neb. One son, Dr.
Julius Roeder, died here a year ago.
A grandson, . Dr. Julius Roeder, is
now a well known practicing physician
ln !" c5ty and a granddaughter, Mrs.
5s. L. Bussard of Boston, Mass. is on
her way to attend the funeral.
Nebraska Banks Do Part in
Red Cross Drive SaysFolda
A "rumor" out in the 'state that
400 state banks in Nebraska'are not
contributinc to th RH
refuted by E. F. Folda, vice president
of the Corn Exchange National bank
of Omaha. The rumor came to The
Bee in a letter from N. E. Armstrong
of (Broken Bow.
4 "Many banks may not be contribut
ing to the Red Cross as banks," said
Mr Folda, "just as many groceries
and elevators and railroads are not.
But every individual banker is doing
his part for the Red Cross. It must
be remembered that a bank cannot
give any . of its funds to the Red
Cross or any similar object without
hirst getting permission from the
state banking department or, in the
case of national banks, from the
comptroller of the currency. On top
pMhis it has to be approved by the
banks board of directors. Many
state banks have taken this action in
Nebraska. Others prefer to subscribe
as 'individuals."
KEEP DP GOOD WORK
AGAINSTBARBERRY
Bash Spreads Thousands of
Spores Doing Damage to
Wheat and Many Native
Grasses in Nebraska.
"More than 100.000 common bar
berry bushes have been destroyed in
Nebraska, says Dr. Mead Wil
cox, state leader of the Nebraska
barberry eradication campaign.
ine citizens 01 umana nave de
stroyed thede kaiser bushes richt
and left in a most patriotic manner
and yet not a single bush must be
allowed to live.
'Every barberry bush now living,
says Dr. Wilcox, "is a common
'snioer aim in z its deadlv snores at
the Nphraslra v!iiat rrnn And
wherever you find a living common
or purple-leaved barberry bush you
are certain 10 una tne rust.
"Tti It AC jb . irollfMiMeU c rrt m rn iti
1 1 t 1
DarDerry leaves are Deing aeveiopea
(liniicnnrld t tnAre urlitVi itHrl-
many of the native grasses if wheat I
a. -1 ... 1 1 ' 1 -- .
is nut ciosc at nana, un inese na
tive grasses dcvelopes the red rust
stasre. These red rust snores mav
be carried for a hundred miles or
more by the wind and still retain
and town bushes must be destroyed
just as well as those in the country.
l-Tntessnr Kav Uarlr has hie) n
tered the armv of barberrv eradica
. t 1 1 i e
tors unaer me leaaersnip 01 uuet
Eradicator Wilcox.
"Professor Clark i in TVitcr1a
county this week, says Doctor Wil
cox, "and I hope to hear from him
tri a fW rlsvc thaf In Hw-ihi rtA
Dougkis county every barberry bush
is aeaa or accounted lor.
Uwners of barberry bushes who
are in doubt whether thev are the
dangerous sort should at once send
Snecimena to Coiintv AorirnlHiral
Agent Maxwell at the court house or
i. it 1 1 .1.1 . . t
10 me piani painoiogist at Lincoln.
Huge Chorus Will Sing at
Riverview Park on July 4
The Central cluh. cA bv T.n A
Hoffman, . 1. Ncblc and a commit
tee of 50, promise that the Fourth of
juiy ceieDration in Kiverview park
will be a de luxe affair.
The keynote of the event will be
to imnress fnrptVn-hnrn rpcirlpnta nnA
their children with patriotism by song
ana story.
A chorus of 250 men and women
Will lead in sinirinir flip national ennrye
... ' O O " " .IU1IUIJU1 OVUJjiJ.
The Central club has engaged three
oanas ot music, .there will be ac
tivities for oM and vnnntr onrl tun
shelter tents with nurses for the in-
tants who will be cared for whilo
their mothers have an enjoyable out
mg. The formal program will be
given from 2 to 5 p. m. A parade of
tne nations win be a striking feature
Seven Seek to Adopt Baby
Found in Empty Building
The three-weeks' old babv. found
deserted in a vacant building at
Twenty-fourth and Davenport streets,
Tuesday morning by Francis Long-
ley, nas been taken to the Child Sav
ing institute.
As Vet no trace of it iMpnti'fw nnr
the parents have been found. The
babv is excentionallv hrsUhv ' anA
seems to have suffered no ill effects
trom its drenching in the ram Mon
day night.
Nurses at .the institute say that the
oaDy is extremely popular, seven ap
plications for its adoption having al
ready been made.
Mayor Smith to Speak at
Postoffice Stamp Rally
Mayor Smith will be the principal
sneaker at the nnpn-air rail.. n K.
held under the auspices of the Post-
omce war savings societies on this
evening. Mr. J. J. Boucher, Omaha
attorney, who has done considerable
publicity work in connection with the
various war activities, will speak on
the purposes of war savings societies.
The postoffice band will furnish music
throughout the evening. Much of the
credit for the efficient work done
among the Omaha postal employes is
given P. E. McGovern of the post
office force.
Concord Club to Give Dinner
to Boys from Third District
Tom English of the third district
exemption board, also a member of
the Concord club, has arranged for
the club to entertain the boys
who go to Funston and who are under
the jurisdiction of the Third district
board.
The 115 men will meet at the Rath
skeller of the Henshaw hotel at 11:15
Friday noon where a regular feed
wil be, provided. The hour is set
early so that they may attend the
exercises at the court house at noon.
ROisine raiM m s
Ceremony for Deaf Mutes
is Interpreted by Sister
Wednesday evening at the home of
the bride's parents, Mr. and Mrs.
Mitchell, 2511 Pierce street, occurred
the wedding of Joseph J. Martin of
Davenport, la., and Miss Ethel
Mitchell of this city, the Rev. Ralph
H. Houseman officiating. As the con
tracting parties were deaf mutes the
ceremony was interpreted by the
bride's sister, Mrs. J. B. Ball. Bertil
Tennisch of Rock Islands 111., was
best man, and Miss Rosa Petersen of
Bennington, Neb., bridesmaid. Re
freshments were served following the
event. The young couple will make
their, home at Davenport.
Same Preacher Married
Parents of the Bride
Miss Helen Trn CI.-.- j l
ter of William Saltzrhan, and Walter
Guy McNair, both of Fort Calhoun.
Neb were married by Rev. Charles
W. Savidge at his residence Wednes
day evening at 6:30.
They were accompanied by Miss
Gertrude Shipley and Harold Saltz
man, the bride's brother.
. Rev. Savidge officiated at the mar
riage of the bride's parents at Flor
ence, Neb., March 15; 1895.
Scattered Showers Help
Growing Crops of State
According to the reports to the
railroads there were scattered showers
over Nebraska Wednesday night.
Generajly they were light.
Railroad men are of the opinion that
wheat is fully up to the average yield
and that the quality has never been
better.
OverThcTop
io win every psOi
breakfast Ihsl
appetite
PostToasties
(madeofcorn).
ATBB1AY
Friday and Saturday
Sales in this Big Base
ment that offer extra
ordinary opportunities to
economize at this time.
This is the Economy Cen
ter of Omaha, because it
offers the greatest oppor
tunities to the greatest
number of people.
Dlfflfe Stows
The Scotch have a saying
that "mony a mickle makes
a muckle" and we say that
many pennies saved at various
times turn themselves into dol
lars AND DO YOU KNOW
THAT FRIDAY, JUNE 28TH,
IS THRIFT STAMP DAY.
And that the government
asks you to buy Stamps as you
never bought them before?
Fine Zephyr Dress Gingham,
pretty plaids, checks and stripes
for ladies' and misses' dress
es, etc.; a yard, at ....... .35c
Fancy Printed Dress Voile, 38
inches wide, in a splendid as
sortment of new styles and col
orings; unusually sheer and
dainty 25e
White Skirting and Suiting, SS
inches wide, in assorted weaves
and stripes, for wash suits,
skirts, etc.; a yard 39c
Mill Remnants Wash Goods,
percale, suitings, scrims, white
jroods, etc.; values to 30c; spe
cial, a yard 12c
White Madras, 36 inches wide,
in assorted stripes for men's
and boys' shirts, waists, etc.;
special, a yard 22c
Mill Remnants Reversible Cur.
tain Etamine, 36 inches wide,
pretty borders, special for Fri
day, a yard, at 8 Vic
Bookfold Dress and Wrapper
Percale, light and dark colors,
plenty of the much wanted blue
and cray now so scarce; on a
large bargain square, yard, 29c
Shirting Madras, 36 inches
wide, in a variety of pretty fig
ures and stripes; for men's and
boys' shirts, waists, etc.; well
worth 40c; special, for Friday
only, a yard, at 29c
Table Damask, 69c
For Friday, we will place on
sale a limited quantity of a 64
inch Damask, made of a fine
mercerized yarn, wearing quali
ties unexcelled; launders like
linen, in a range of pretty pat
terns, at, yard 69c
Spreads, $2.25
These are the crochet kind,
hemmed ends, 72x90 inches,
very pretty patterns to select
from; special, each $2.25
Satin Spreads, $2.75
Fine quality satin damask
spreads, just the weight for
summer; launders beautifully,
hemmed ends, large size, $2.75
Huck Towels, 10c
For Friday a special offering,
full bleached huck towels, in
the fine weave, hemmed ends,
soft and absorbent; each, 10c
Turkish Towels, 59c
One lot of Turkish Towels, fan
cy borders, hemmed ends, heavy
quality; slight mill imperfec
tions. Women's Comfy Cut Vests, cot
ton gauze, sleeveless, seconds of
the 25c quality; each, at. . 15c
Thousands of Summer Dresses
For Women, Misses and Children
In a Great Basement Sale Friday and Saturday
Women's Extra Large Vests for
stout women; sizes 48 and 50,
special, at 29c
Women's Union Suits, fine cot
ton, sleeveless, at 50c
Children's Knit Waist Union
Suits, sizes 2 to 12 years, spe
cial, Friday, at 39c
Women's Cotton Hosiery black
and white; seconds, at.... 15c
Men's Fiber Silk Hose, black
only, seconds of the 25c qual
ity, special, at 17c
Sailors, $2.45
25 Dozen. New Cushion Btim
Milan Sailors, all banded with
white ribbon, in six different
shapes, special, at ......$2.45
Street Dresses, Porch Dresses, House Dresses, Silk and Cotton Dresses
These For Women and Misses
Lot Ml .29
Street, porch and house
dresses, for women and misses.
Hundreds to choose from. Doz
ens of styles, many are made
of fancy flowered and striped
lawn, novelty, fancy wash ma
terials, etc., many are fancy
trimmed, others plain, at to
day's price they are worth from
$1.69 to $2.29. Snlendid doss
es for ordinary wear, all good
styles.
Lot 2 $4.95.
We have several racks of
pretty dresses, both fancy white
and colored summer dresses,
sheer materials as well as the
heavier kinds, such as plaids,
stripes, ginghams, etc.; many
different styles; sizes to fix
stout women up to 56, as well
as the smaller women and miss
es. Dresses made to sell up to
$7.50, all grouped in this lot
for Friday and Saturday. ,
Lot 3 $2.49
Just 200 sport suits for
women and misses. Fancy pat
tern tub sport suits, coats and
skirts to match, coats made
with nifty pockets and belt;
worth just double the price we
ask. Several styles, good range
of sizes; some are of a heavy
stripe crepe material, others of
fancy patterns, sport patterns,
etc., for outing wear, boating,
picnics.
Lot4 -09c
For women and misses, fancy
lawn, percale and stripe ging
ham wash dresses, house and
porch dresses. Hundreds to
choose from, many different
styles, all good materials. This
price today just pays for the
materials.
Lot 5-48.00
Silk Dresses; many different
styles, plain and fancy; newest
:ombinations of Crepe de Chine,
in black and colors; heavy Taf
feta, in blffk and colors: fnncy
Foulards, Plaids and Taffetas
in stripes, also Satin in black
and colors. Pockets, belts and
other niftv styles. Many
samples.
Lot 6 $2.95
Summer dresses for women
and misses, fancy as well ai
staple porch dresses, made to
sell up to $5.00; many different
styles, Included are several
styles -to fit stout women up
to 56.
These For Girls and Children
Lot 7 69c
Children's colored tub dress
es, hundreds to choose from..
$1.00 values, dozens of styles,
all good wash materials, sizes 2
to 6 and 6 to 14 years!
Lot 8- $1.00
A big lot of girls' fancy white
dresses, lace and embroidery
trimmed, 2 to 6 and 6 to 14
years, many different styles;
made up to sell for $2.
Lot 9 97c
A big lot of girls' colored
wash dresses, all new, pretty
styles, hundreds to choose from,
dozens of styles, 2 to 6 and 6
to 14-year sizes.
Special Sale of Summer Shoes
At Lowest Prices
Lot 1 Tennis Shoes and Oxfords, black and white, rubber sole and heel,
Sizes 6 to 11, at 85c Sizes 2i2 to 5V2 at 75c Sizes 9 to 2, at 69c
Lot 5 Children's Patent and White Canvas
89c
Lot 2 Boys' and Girls' Barefoot Sandals,
sizes from 8V2 to 2, tan and white calfskin,
3titch down sole. Just the shoe you
want for your children. Special, pair
Lot 7 Misses' and Children's Pumps, 1,500
pairs in sizes from 8 to 2, patent, dull and
kid leather; made up with inside sole and out
of all leather; values to $3.00. M QC
All sizes, at, the pair P O
Lot 4 Misses' and Children's White Mary
Jane Pumps, sizes in this lot from 5 up to 2 ;
ribbon bow, rubber stitch down sole ; QO-,
wide and roomy; 500 pairs, special. '. .JOC
Basement Brandeit Stores
Mary Jane Pumps, ankle strap, hand turned
soles, plain toes; sizes 2 to-4; about 7C
600 pairs, special, at, pair OC
Lot 6 Boys Harvest Shoes, made up of good
suede uppers, leather and rubber soles, spring
heels, sewed soles; just the shoe for harvest
or garden ; sizes 2 to 1 ; about 300 1 ,
pairs, at, the pair plOy
Lot 3 Women's Cloth House Slippers, red,
white, blue and pink ; pom pom bow, q n
no heels; all sizes from 2V to 8 Oi7C
t M - - - w -
Aluminum Fruit Jar
; Funnels
Small size, special, at. . 8c '
Extra large, special, at.... 25c
Genuine "Wearever" Alu- ,
minum Kettles
With cover, a $2.15 value, spe
cial, for Friday, at .... . .$1.S9
Preserving Kettles
Six-quart size, with enamel cot
er, green and white; at . . . .89c
Ten-quart, gray enamel... 59c
Twelve-quart, gray enamel. 79c
Cherry Stoners ;v
Two styles, specially priced for
Friday, at .9Sc .
Fruit Cans
One-quart tin fruit cans, spe
cially priced, a dozen ..... .69c
Jar Holders
Holding one jar, special, Fri
day, at six for .49c
Large Jar Holders
Fits any No. S wash boiler,
holds 8 one-quart jars; special,
for Friday, each ........ .65e
Wooden Spoons
16-inch, very high grade, maple,
special, at ............. . 18c
18-inch, extra large, at... 25c
50 Piece of Plain and Fancy
Bordered Scrims, special, for
Friday, a yard, at 8Vc
One Table Filet Net and Fancy '
Curtain Madras, 36 and 40 inch
es wide, pretty patterns; spe.
cial, a yard, at ......... .29c
One Counter Curtain and Cro
, tonne ' Remnns, des'pabla.:
lengths, at exactly half price.
25 Pieces of Drapery Madras,
n a large assortment of pretty
Jesigns and colorings, worth to
59c, special, a yard.... ...39c
500 Pairs of Nottingham Lace
Curtains, very wide and 2V3 to .
3 yards long, specially priced '
for Friday, a pair, at 98c
24x50' Hit and Miis Rag Rugs,
in a large assortment of pretty
colors, special, each . . .... .79c
27x54 Velvet Rugs, pretty pat- V
terns, each, at ....$1.98
Brunei Rug Remnant, regu
lar $1.25 quality, yard.... 75c
Jewelry
At Lowest Prices
The Gift Shop offers
suggestions for birthday
gifts and presents.
One Lot of Mother of Pearl
Tableware, full size with ster
ling silver ferrules and guaran
teed 20-year silver plate; pie
knives, salad forks, cake knives,
jelly knives, berry spoons; and
these are less than half price,
at ..$1.00
One Lot of Genuine Silver Mesh '
Purte, 5 and 6-inch frames, em
bossed and cut out, soldered
links, special, at '. ..$100
One Lot Ladie' Purte, back
strap, genuine leather and
leather and silk lined, American
pin seal, cowhide and lambskin,
black only, special, at ..$1.00
One Lot Fancy Earring, in jet,
pearl and novelty; values up to
$1.25, your choice, at..... 49c
Ladies' Genuine Patent Leather
Belt, special, at ........49c
One Big Bargain Square, all the
small lots of jewelry that sold
up to 25c, choice, Friday.. lOe
This lot includes pearl strands
in fancy colors, for children;
cuff links, tie pins, collar pins,
brooches, men's collar pins, etc.
Men
Clothing
Men's Heavy Khaki Pants,
well made, cuff bottoms and
belt straps; special, at $1.25
to $3.50
Men's Trousers, sturdy fab
rics of the best wearing kind,
tailored to give a man entire
satisfaction; big assortment
of patterns in neat stripes and mixtures; sues
from 29 to 42 waist; special, pair, $1.85 to $3.5fls
Men's Overalls and Jackets, in extra good blue
denim, bib style with pockets in hips; cut full,
in all sizes; special, a pair , .$1.39
BaemntBrandei Store
Men's Furnishings
Men' Union Suit, ribbed, ankle length and
hort ileere, tixei 34 to 46, at I .69c
Men's Leather Belts, in black and tan ;
patent buckles, sizes 30 to 44, at. . .35c
Men's Sport Shirts, in stripes and plain
Acolors, just what you want for hot weath
er; all sizes, each ....59c
Men' Athletic Union Suit, made of pin check
neJntook with knitted eUttic crotch and band
acro back. They are cut full to giTQ plenty of
room, and nicely tailored; in all le 34 to 46;
pecUl Friday, at ........ .". .;. ,S9c and 69c
Basement Brandei Store
Boys' Furnishings
Boys' Wool Mixed Trousers, full
cut knickers, very well made,
light and dark patterns; sizes 6
to 16, at 95c.
Boy' Romper, in short leeTes) mado
of white repp and chambrayi 2 to 6
year sires, special, Friday, at. SSo
Boys' Wash Suits, in neat light or
dark blue and tan stripes, with
plain collars, ties and belts to
match; sizes 212 to 8, at. . . .69c
Boy' Blouse, In very good quality, In plain blue chain-
bray and ttriped percale, In all siies, at . ,
65c
Boys' Norfolk Suits, good sturdy suits that will
stand the wear a boy gives his vacation clothes;
sizes 6 to 1 6, at : , $3.95
Basement Brandei Store
3