Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, June 28, 1918, Page 7, Image 7

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, Four Officers to Be Guests of
x Chamber of Commerce at
at Noon; At Sokol
Hall at Night.
Four famous Czecho-Slovak fight
ers, Lt. Anton Holy, Second Lieuts.
Miloslav Niederle, 1 Oldrich Span-
lei and Joseph Horvat, all of
whom have participated in many
battles in Russia and more recently
in France, will visit Omaha Friday,
arriving here in the morning at 8:35
o'clock. They are in America to re
cruit men of Bohemian (Czech) and
Slovak birth, who are either outside
- of the American draft age or were not
naturalized, for the Czecho-Slovak
army in France.
The officers after their arrival here
will make their headquarters at the
Hotel Fontenelle. They will be
guests of the Omaha Chamber of
. Commerce at noon Friday, when
Lieutenant Niederle, speaking in
English, will deliver an address.
They will speak at a mass meeting
of Omaha, Bohemians at the Sokol
hall. Thirteenth and Martha streets,
Fridav ttitrht. Saturday mornine they
!Svill call upon the governor at Lin-
. ' coin, iaier g. ing to Crete m tne auer
1 iioon and returning to South Omaha.
, Sunday they will hold a consultation
with the officers of the local Bo
'hemian societies. ,
All Draftid by Austria. '
' 1, f -1 - CC ......... A r I m A Intn
. nil OI XIIC UIUCC19 Uldlivu
he Austrian army at the beginning
of the war, but escaped to ttussia
snnn afterwards and took UD arms
.with the Russian army, fighting
against Austria. After the revolution
there in March, 1917, the independent
Csecho-Slovak army was organized in
'Russia and these men became mem
bers. When the famous Russian re-
treat took place, they were holding
- the Germans and Austrians back at
.. Zhorov. and all were wound; '. at that
time. Several months ago the Czecho'
Slovak army was transferred to
France, via Esaeland. Shortly after
their arrival there, these officers were
sent to the United States for recruit
ing purposes.
Omaha and Cedar Rapids, la., are
the last two cities that the officiers
will visit on their tour of America.
Lieutenant Spaniel will remain in
Omaha, to take charge of recruiting
', in Nebraska, Kansas, the Dakotas and
' other western states. The remaining
officers will go to other large cities
and take charge of recruiting.
First Year of the War Is
Observed by Omaha Greeks
The first anniversary of the en
trance of Greece into the great war
-T. on the side of the allies was celebrated
r at a luncheon Thursday in the Cham
ber of Commerce.
Scores of Omahans of Greek birth
or ancestry were present besides army
officers, city commissioners and
- others. The Greek flag was display
ed together with the flags of the
other allied nations.
Joseph Barker, as chairman of the
Chamber of Commerce committee,
presided and introduced the speakers.
Arthur Wakeley, speaking for the
Chamber of Commerce, dwelt on the
greatness of Greece in history, its war
riors, statesmen, poets, philosophers,
whose work is at the foundation of
John F. Stout, Greek consul in
Omaha, responded. He declared the
patriotism oj the Greek people is
" proverbial and showed that they have
been pioneers in the cause of freedom,
having fought or it before the re
publics of today were born.
M. A. Hall, British vice-consul here,
and Antonio Venuto, Italian consul,
" were amon those at the speakers'
table. : -
Body of William Halbhaus -Found
at Bottom of Lake
The body of William Halbhaus,
14-year-old Boy Scout who disap
peared from the Boy Scout camp at
Lake Quinnebaugh near Decatur,
Neb.,' Wednesday, was found at the
bottom of the lake yesterday after
noon by the sheriff of Buff county
and his searching party.
After saying something about fish
v ing to some of his troopmates, the
youth disappeared from the camp.
The search lasted a day and a night.
It was thought possible that the boy
might be found somewhere in the
large tract of wooded ground which
. surrounds the camp.
The lad, son of W. T. Halbhaus,
2566 Douglas street, was a popular
'- member of troop 11, which is led by
. Scoutmaster" G. A. Peters. He was
a pupil at the Farnam school and is
survived by his parents and a sister.
Funeral services will be held Satur
day morning at St. Peter's church at
9. Burial will be in Holy Sepulcher
cemtery. His father is in the employ
, of the Alfred Cornish company.
Driver's Skull Fractured
-An Striking Windshield
John Trummer, 1723 South Nine
teenth street, received a fracture of
; the skull and a two-inch cut on the
scalp when he stuck his heaH through
V the windshield of the Ford truck he
was driving Thursday afternoon. The
accident happened while the truck was
standing at the corner of Eleventh
and Dodge streets, Trummer rising
suddenly and striking his head on the
' "dished" windshield. He was taken
to the Lister hospital.
Finn's Band Will Play Big
Program at Manawa Sunday
" Finn's band will furnish a program
of "classical, patriotic and popular
, music at Lake Manawa park next
Sunday. Fifteen numbers are includ
ed . on the program. Such popular
pieces as "Over the Top," "Down
South," "All America" and" "Our
Country's In It Now" will precede
the final patriotic march "Freedom
For All Forever."
Induct Draft Evaders.
- Fred . Harlowe, Pierce, Neb., and
- Alfonso Sarvantes, Kansas City, al
!ged draft evaders, will be inducted
into the national army by local ex-
emption boards. Harlowe has evaded
registration fornore than a year. Sar
vantes 'became 21 recently, but failed
U. S. War Risk Insurance
Board Sends Out Over
3,200,000 Checks to Date
fr iian 5 200000 government
checks have been sent out to date
by the bureau of war risk insurance.
Most of these have gone in the form
of allotment anct allowance payments
to the families of the enlisted men in
the army and navy. "
The grand total disbursements oi
fV, Ki,Y9ii i,n tn T n tip 10 afftrregate
more than $98,000,000, of which $97,-
000,000 is for allotments ana allow
Checks are going forward at tne
rate of more than 850,000 a month.
About 380,000 checks for May al
lotments, which are payable in June,
have already been mailed. -
Approximately oa.UuU are going ior
ward every day.
Pavments under the war risk in
surance act are being rushed to the
- . . .. r iwa
limit by a torce ot more man o,uw
employes, working on night and day
shifts. , ...
Under the terms of the war risk in
surance act, allotments made from
June pay, together with the govern
ment allowances added thereto, can
not be paid until July.
The first checks for June allotments
anrt allowances will pn forward On
July 1, just as the first May payments
began on July 1. Under the law, those
payments cannot be started any soon
er. Relatives of soldiers and sailors
are urged to remember this fact and
thus save unnecessary worry.
Judge Troup to Forego First
Vacation in Fourteen Years
District Judge A. C. Troup has
been "on the job" continuously for
14 years, not even taking time off for
a vacation. During 1917 the judge,
with the exception of one day, was
on the bench in district court hearing
the unending series of legal entanglements.
Judge Troup made a solemn prom
ise to Mrs. iroup several months
ago. long before war's seriousness had
made its inroads into the vacation
plans of individuals, that he would
"knock off" for a while this summer
and take a little vacation trip with
her to New York and other far-dis
tant points.
"Now tfiat the time has come," the
judge remarked --Thursday morning,
I feel that Uncle bams problems
are great enough, without my adding
to the difficulties. So I have decided
that a long trip would be unpatriotic
at this time, and my wife agrees with
Judge Troup has therefore given
up his trip to New York, but to ful
fill his promise to Mrs. Troup the
couple will take a short vacation trip
to the Yellowstone Park. They will
leave shortly after the Fourth of July.
Building and Loan Companies
To Distribute Dividends
Over three-quarters of a million
dollars as earnings will be distributed
July 1 among shareholders of the
savings and loan associations of
Following are the amounts of the
semi-annual dividend distribution and
the rate per cent per annum.
Pet. Amount.
Conservative Savings and
Loan association 5 $290,000
Omaha Loan and Build
ing association 6 210,000
Occidental Building and
Loan association ...6 183,000
Nebraska Savings and
Loan association 5
Commercial Savings and
Loan association 5 30,000
Prudential Savings and
Loan association .'6 13,071
Bankers Savings and
Loan association 6
State Savings and Loan
association 6
Home Savings and Loan
Loan association 5Tt
Garbage Haulers Threaten
To Go on Strike Saturday
The police and sanitation depart
ment of the city of Omaha and Super
intendent Dean Ringer are facing the
possibility of coping with a strike sit
uation. ' 1
Garbaee haulers, who work in the
down town district, and who are on
the city pay roll, threaten to walk cut
when the week is completed, which
will be Saturday.
Wednesday was. pay day tor the
men. Some time ago they were prom-
isea compensation by tne city com
missioners of $7 per day for their
own services and the use of their
teams. Formerly they had been paid
at the rate of $5.50 per day.
On Wednesday thejr received their
pay at the old rate when they vusre
anticipating compensation at the new
About ight of them met in iront
of The Bee building late in the after
noon and held an informal indigna
tion meeting, at which they agreed to
work out the balance of the week and
then quit if the city did not live up
to its agreement with them.
The city owns thf, wagon boxes
used in the collection of the garbage
and it was agreed to turn these
The aggrieved men say that it, is
impossible for them to feed their
teams, keep up their working stock,
buy harness anefwagon frames and
live at the old rate df pay. Hay and
all kinds of feed have gone up in
price and they say they have very
little margin left for living expenses
for themselves and their fam"': s.
These men take care of all of iho
garbage produced by restaurants 2nd
hotels in the business district and
their refusal to work would create
unpleasant unsanitary conditions.
Frank Dewey Files for County
Clerk on His Birthday
Frank Dewey observed his birthday
anniversary on Thursday morning by
getting his shoes shined and filing
his name with tfie election commis
sioner as a candidate for renomina
tion for-county clerk. He was re
corded in the filing list as a republi
can. John A. Longren, 632 North Forty
first avenue, filed as republican can
didate for the state legislature.
George, Holmes, judge of the muni
cipal court, is having petitions signed
to have his name go on the primary
Tom Hollister states that he ex
pects to file as a candidate for the
republican nomination of county at
torney. Storm Sweeps South Dakota.
Mitchell, S. D., June 27. A severe
storm, accompanied by heavy rains,
swept central South Dakota last night
At Fairfax damage to crops and other
property resulted.
Assistant City Attorney Says
He Will File Complaint for
Not Having Licensed
" Operators.
John M. Berger, assistant city at
torney, met with the striking girl
elevator operators in the board of
welfare rooms yesterday.
"The company has not lived up to
its contract with us," declared Merele
Swanson. the spokesman for the oper
ators. "When we went to work they
gave us our choice of working eight
hours at $45 a month or working
nine hours at $50, which they called
boys' pay. We asked for the boys'
work and $50. They agreed to give
us two weeks vacation with pay.
Later we asked for or uvacation and
were told that we could have one
week without pay. That's no vacation
That's only laying off. We could do
that anytime."
The girls claim that $5 per month
was held out for five months as pay
for their uniforms, and that now the
company refuses to give them their
uniforms. "They told me I had nerve
to ask for mine," said Pearl Mc
Claren, "and I told them that when
I had paid for a thing I didn't think
it took much nerve to claim it."
When the girls were first employed
there was a starter, who took the re
sponsibility of getting the cars prop
erly spaced and timed. That when he
left the girls asked that his pay be
divided between them to make up for
the extra responsibility thus placed
on them, and that it was the refusal
of this request that caused them to
walk out.
"It would be different if we were
fired," said Miss Swanson, "because
if we were not giving satisfaction
we wouldn't expect them to keep us,
but we know that we were doing our
work well. Several of the tenants have
called me up at my home since we
left and and told me that conditions
down there are unendurable and have
tried to get us to come back. They
say they don't want new girls, they
want us."
Not to Hire Strikers.
The girls also assert that the man
agement of the building told them
that the "four big office buildings" of
theity had been consulted and had
promised not to hire any of thi Strik
ers, .v - -
The operators involved are Merle
Swanson, Edna Day. Pearl McClafen
and Florence Johnson. One the
five original operftors is stilV-..ork
Mr. Berger has stated his inten
tion of filing a complaint against the
management of the First National
bank building for employing un
licensed operators.
Kuhn, Loeb Company ,
Takes Up 20 Million .
In Union Pacific Bonds f
headed by Kuhn, Loeb & Co., -has
taken up a $20,000,000 bond is
sue of the Union Pacific Railroad
company. This is the first large
railroad financing operation under
written orivatelv since 'the arovern-
ment assumed control of the. trans- -
portation lines.
For this disorder you will find nothing
quite equal to Chamberlain's .Tablets.
When the proper dose is taken you can:
hardly realize that the effect is not nat-.
ural instead of having been produced by
medicine. '
Eckford Held for District
Court on Vagrancy Charge
Jess Eckford, 1217 South Twenty
fourth street, arrested on a charge of
vagrancy, was bound over to the dis
trict court under a $500' bond in po
lice court Thursday, whefh the attor
ney for the defense brought out evi
dence showing that Eckford had been
in employment until two weeks ago
and that he had attempted to enlist in
the aripy. The attorney pointed out
that as the young man had just taken
to himself a wife," he was entitled
to a little vacation without violation
of the sedition law. Eckford was ar
rested on fi similar charge in Jan
uyy and released under bond.
Exams, for $1,600 Jobs July
19 in Naturalization Service
Positions paying from $1,500 to
$1,600 a year in the Inited State's
naturalization service will be open to
applicants at a civil service examina
tion at the federal building on July 19.
The government is in need of addi
tional examiners in the naturalization
servce of the Department of Labor.
One hundred appointments will be
made throughout the country.
To Help Make
in ill ii, ;
Wow W
Being used br ever three million peo-
strength of weak, nervous, run-down
folks in two weeks' time in mny In
ctances. Ask your Doctor or drug
gist about it.
Simple Home Treatment
to Remove Hairy Growths
(Beauty Culture)
Two or three minutes use of a dela
tone paste will banish every bit of hair
from your face, neck or arms. This
paste is made by mixing some water
with powdered delatone. After the
paste is removed, thp skin should be
washed to free it from the remaining
delatone and it will be clear and spot
less. You will not be disappointed
with this treatment if you are sure to
obtain real delatone from your drue-
1 . "
Its carbohydrates are of such a nature as
to be readily absorbedalmost 100 per
cent of their stored-up energy is inv
parted to the body as available heat or
muscular energy, for immediate or
reserve use. v -
Carbohydrates are one of the three essential
elements of food necessary to sustain life.
The remaining elements of Schjitz Famo protein
substances, mineral matter, water, organic acids,
aromatic compounds, carbonic acid gasare easily
digested or absorbed, and are essential. Invalids
may partake of Schlitz Famo freely.
"We live not by what we eat,
but By what we digest!"
Schlite Famo is a worth-while cereal beverage
non -intoxicating healthful, refreshing v and satis
fying. Good and good for you, .
On sale wherever soft drinks
I are sold, prder a case from
Schlitz-Omaha Co.
719 South 9th St.
Omaha. Neb.
Phone: Douglas 918
Made, Milwaukee Famous
' " 4
to register, , , , .
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