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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (June 30, 1918)
HE OMAHA SUNDAY BEE: JUNE 30. iai8.
AHEAD AS GREAT
Gate City Runs Neck-and-Neck
With Kansas City as Second
Largest Center in
! , Omaha has hit its gait as a pri
3 wary grain market, and if gains con-
tinue as, they have in the last few
I years, grain men predict that it will
I '' not be long until it will lead the
I?: country. V ;.t :
J While the figures on receipts of
! ether grain' markets are not avail
I able for the first six months of this
year it is asserted that Omaha has
h' passed all except Chicago and that
I it is running neck and neck with Kan-
j1 us City, Minneapolis, St Louis, pe-
' oria, Duluth, Winnepeg and the other
,1; market towns have been distanced.
' ---.: J 4t. tt.a Omaha, crriin
( VUU31UC111IK iuk w o
i market has-been in existence only
IS years, its record is regarded as
s marvelous, not only by members of
; the Omaha grain exchange, but by
5 grain men the country over, i
, It is said that Hs importance as
grain market is largely due to the
fact that the city Is close to the cen
' ter of the richest grain producing
i ' area in the world. In addition to this,
. it is asserted that Omaha gra'n deal
i ers and commission men have es
t tabli$bed , reputation for fairness
s and honesty, thathas gone far and
i' near and brought millions of dollars
worth .of business to their respective
"' noose.-. ..' .-:,-:-'.'
Added to all thia is the fact that
i Omaha is the railroad center of the
s central portion of the United States,
J trunk lines radiating out in every di-
dection, connecting with the seaboard.
" the mines, the forests and the manu
: facturing districts.
- Besides, Nebraska, Iowa. Kansas
i and South Dakota, from which states
.1 Omaha draws the bulk of its grain;
; are kit rich in agricultural wealth and
are regarded as constituting the bread
i basket f the world.
1 Th half year's business of the
' Omaha grain exchange closed with
j June 29 and according to the books
of Secretary Manchester, the total
' grain receipts for the six months a$
gregated 47,937.700 bushels. This is
; far In excess of any previous corres
; ponding period and indicates that if
the crops of this year, now growing in
Omaha trade territory are as boun-
tiful as they give promise of being,
this year with the Omaha gram mar-
ket will be a record breaker.
Story In Figures,
i Fi'srures never lie and they tell the
following story with reference to the
: Omaha grain receipts for the months
of ''January to June, inclusive, this
i - Kind of Gram Buthelii
Wheat 2.712 000
; Corn ......... ,,??,2il299
' Pau, K.'-8ftfc2
Rye, . VSfGZk
Birley, ....5.,...,' 835,J?00
' ! Total. ..................47,939,700
; Had the wheat crop of Omaha Uiit
. territory been up to the average last
year, during the six months that have
" fassed it is safe to say that at least
10,000,000 bushels would have been
added to the total receipts of the
i Omaha market. However, regardless
- ef the shortage in the wheat crop, a
portion of the loss was made up by
; the receipt of other grain that came
h much larger quantities than ever
; before during a corresponding period.
t In this respect the figures for the first
six months of 1917 and which are as
i follows, are" interesting? . .
Kinds of Grain Bushels
i Wheat f?'S228
' Total ............. . . . . . 32.917,300
" To permit of arriving at a conclu
sion as to the growth of Omaha's
grain market, the following figures
are given, showing the annual receipts
f all kinds of grain, according to tab
delations in the office of the secre
"tary of the Omaha grain exchange.
They are for full years and are:
' 1907,, 42,597,000; 1908, 43,992.600;
;i909. 43.469,600: 1910. 43.354,100: 1911.
45.281,600; 1912, 51.685.100; 1913. 68,.
574,700; 1914, 66 983.800; 1915. M.55S
800; 1916, 75,169.500; 1917, 66,462,100.
;, Methodist Superintendent
: Returns From Big Meeting
District .Superintendent U. G.
'Brown of the Methodist church re
turned Friday f rorn Columbus, O
i where he attended a worldwide con
ference of the church: More than
500 district ; superintendents were
' present, as well as other church offi
cers and foreign and domestic mis
. aionary representatives. t,
; This fall the foreign missionary so
ciety of the Methodist church will
celebrate its centennial, and the pur
pose of the conference was to make
plans for raising a centennial fund of
$80,000,000, tO be spent in war work,
reconstruction work and helping dis
abled soldiers on their return from
. the front. , -.;;:;,rk''1; i ,, v",
, . . ' ,
V- .af -nwaB-ni . . . . , . . s t
C. L. Mather Made Captain ,
Of Home Guards of Benson
, C L. .Mather was elected captain
of Company E, Home guards, a new
organization of 75 men who signed
, a muster roll on Friday night at Ben
son." C L Burmester will be drill
master of the company.
Brick when jarred and dropped
V SO to 200 feet that com oat
broken you can rest assured that
this U the only brick that you can
depend on to put in your wall and
have a. lasting walL I can sell yon
about 20 can pt clean brick load
ed ia cars for $5.00 per thousand.
Also white pine timber seasoned
at $25.00 per thousand.
, H. Grots Lumber and
Omaha, - Nebraska
Former Omaha Boy
Dies From Wounds
Suffered in Action
Angelo Piccolo, former Omaha boy,
died of wounds suffered in action on
the western front on June 11, accord
ing to a message received Friday
night by bis father, A. Piccolo, 1728
South Ninth street, Omaha.
' ; Young Piccolo lived with his father
in Omaha until four years ago, when
he went to Middletown, Conn., to
make his home. He entered the
United States army last fall as a
member of a Connecticut draft con
tingent and arrived in France in
March, this year.
When in Omaha young Piccolo was
employed at the Union Pacific He
was 30 years old and had served five
years in the Italian army before he
came to Omaha.
! . He is survived by his father, two
brothers, J. L, and Louis, both . of
Omaha; one sister, Mrs. A. La Montia
of Omaha, one sister in Connecticut
and his mother and two brothers in
Hungary Admits It Lost
12,000 in Italian Battle
fiasel, Switzerland, June 29. Ad
mission that about 12,000 men in pris
oners were lost by the Austro-Hun-garian
forces in their recent retreat
on the Piave front was made by Dr.
Alexander Wekerle, the Hungarian
premier, in a speech to the Chamber
of Deputies, according to a dispatch
today. Dr. Wekerle said this cov
ered the entire loss in prisoners, the
troops to this number thus taken
having left to cover a retirement
over the Piave.
Dr. Wekerle, apparently treating on
the question of the Austro-Hungarian
losses in the recent fighting on the
Italian front said he would not at
tempt to disguise the fact that the
casualties were heavy, totaling about
100,000, but he declared that a large
percentage was due to sickness. He
denied, however, that there had been
a single case of death due to lack of
The O-Cedar Polish Mop carries
war time efficiency into the home in
the sayi f
work and . in the 'siaving of money. To
waste any of these is unpatriotic, j
First consider the O-Cedar Polish Mop
as a saver of work. It saves the work of
getting down on the hands and knees to
dust, clean and polish the floor. It saves
time by dusting, cleaning and polishing all at
one and the same time.
By saving time and work it saves money.
In addition the O-Cedar Polish Mop saves
money because it will not wear out like
brooms do and in many homes it has practic
ally replaced brooms.
Prove it to your own
satisfaction: .the time
the work H the ' money
the O-Cedar Polish Mop
will save you. Prove it
at our risk. ,
Simply deposit the
price witn your dealer and
get a Battleship O-Cedar
Mop on trial. He will
refund your money if
the 0-Cedar Polish
Mop docs not prove
its own worth.
Careful, Now, WitK
Mail From Boys Over
There; Pictures Barred
By Associated Press.
Paris, June 29. American soldie -and
officers stationed at posts behind
the front may reveal the secret of
their whereabouts to friends ana
relatives at home, according to a new
ruling of the army authorities. They
may indicate freely that thev are at
Tours or at other behind-the-line
posts and may receive their mail so
It is still forbidden, however, to
send to America or anywhere else
for that matter, any picture post
cards of the places where the troops
are stationed. The base censor does
not feel like taking a chance on send
ing out photographs that might come
into German hands.
Death Gil Comes
To John McArdle, Aged
Pioneer of Douglas
John McArdle, Douglas county's
oldest pioneer, died at home at Elk
. Mr. McArdle was 87 years old and
has been a resident of Nebraska since
He came to Nebraska from north
ern Ireland when 16 years old. He
lived a quiet life on his farm at Elk
horn, but possessed many friends in
Omaha, one of whom was the late
Funeral services will be held Sun
day afternoon at 2 o'clock at the
Elkhorn church. Burial will be in
the local cemetery. He is survived
by his two sons, John J. and Joseph,
both of Omaha.
Two Fined Century Each
For Having Cheering Booze
F. J. Oliver, living in the Oliver
apartments, 1109 South Tenth street,
and Charles Craven,employed in the
Carl C Gustaving soft drink oarlor.
2814 Cuming street, were fined $100
and costs, each, on a charge of il
legal possession of intoxicating liquor
in police court Saturday morning.
The Bee s Fund for
Free Milk and Ice
A man came into The Bee office
yesterday and handed the cashier
$10 for the milk and ice fund.
"What name? asked the cashier.
"Just put it down 'a friend,'" said
He is a friend indeed to the ba
bies. And every cent of the $10 will
be used to buy pure milk or cooling
ice to protect the babies of the poor
during the heat of summer.
There is no other fund provided
for this purpose. We must stand
between the babies and the sickness
and suffering that so easily attack
them during the hot weather.
Any sum from 10 cents to $5 is
solicited for thia fund. Send or
bring it to The Bee office. It will
be credited in this column.
Previously acknowledged ...$180.50
Lynn Johnson, Riverton, la.. .25
Lininger Implement Co 5,00
A Friend 10.00
P. Mitchell 5.00
Fifteen Tons Bombs Dropped
By Aircraft on Hun Targets
London, June 29. Fifteen tons of
bombs were dropped by naval air
craft on enemy targets in the period
from June 24 to June 26, the admir
alty announced today. In engage
ments with hostile aircraft three of
these were brought down. The Brit
ish lost two of their own machines.
8:30 A. M. to 5 P.M.
Pique Sewn Gloves
One and two-clasp styles of fine
French kid in black, white and
fashionable) colors; backs em
broidered in self and contrast
ing shades $2.50, $3, $3.50.
Sheer and Crisp
Today organdies find favor
in cool, summery frocks
and blouses, for collar and
cuff sets, for vests and are
extensively used in trim
ming all hot weather ap
parel. 85c to $2 a yard, all 45 in.
At th Linen Counter.
Cool Organdy Collars,
Cuffs and Vestees, Pique
Collars, Cuffs and Vests.
Collars of satin net and
filet lace. Windsor Ties,
. all colors. New and not ex-
Women Will Admire
This Simple Lingerie
1f Designed in good taste, fin
ished with extreme care. Serv
iceable and .reasonable in price.
f Gowns and pajamas, both one
and two-piece, In white and flesh
f White petticoats of sateen,
cambric, muslin or nainsook,
plain or trimmed styles. Prop
er stvlea for all figures, $1.75,
$2. $2.25 and more.
,1f La Grecque combinations,
envelope chemise, corset covers,
long or short skirt, drawers.
The best of tailored muslin un
derwear, sensibly priced.
fine Silk Hose
That Are Dependable
Black silk with white clocking,
White silk with black clocking,
White silk with open clock em
broidered in black, $3.50.
Black silk hose, gauze weight,
Medium weight, black silk-to-the
top hose, $2.25 and $2.50.
Examine these qualities to ap
preciate their goodness.
fSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSBBKBSSSSSSSIMSKBKMSSBBSBK I sQssssssssaBSjjnsjBeSB '''
Dr. McKenney says:
"You will pay double for your dentistry in another
year, and my honest advice to you is to have your
needed dental work done now. Our service is at its
best now, and our guarantee is absolute."
(til Best 22k
$1 I Gold Crown..
Wonder PUt.s Worth $15 to $25
14th and Farnam Sts.
1324 Farnam Street
PHONE DOUGLAS 2872
NOTICE Oal-of-towa a trans can
nt Plata. Crowns, BridfM and Fill-,
loss cempltta ia ONE DAY.
Home, Si 30 A.
M. to S P.M.
Till P. M.
, Not Opsa
. Sua day -
"Sandstorm" Division Passes
. In Review at Camp Cody
Camp Cody, N. M. (Via El Paso,
Tex.) June 29. (Special Telegram.)
All organizations originally compos
ing the "Sandstorm" division, ex
cept the 59th artillery brigade were
in the review this morning, command
ed by Gen. John A Johnston, of the
68th (Minnesota) brigade that passed
before Gen. Frank G. Mauldin, di
vision commander, and Gov. Wash
ington E. Lindsey, of New Mexico,
and staff. Features of the review
were the combined machine gun bat
talions, three of them, and the 6,000
draft troops, in first appearance at
review among the regiments. The
artillery brigade is composed of the
125th, 126th and 127th regiments,
from Minnesota, Iowa and Nebraska.
General Mauldin commands this bri
gade, in addition to being in tem
porary command of the division.
Soldiers Home Notes.
Mr. Hammond, th mall carrier en th
tar route, who hat been working evening,
at th poetofflce In the Third City, will
soon sever hla connection with that depart
ment "Snniet" Fox, aa he If dubbed, expects to
return to Burkett on or about July 4.
Mr. and Mrs. Rouah expect to leave Bur
kett. After, a short vtalt In Grand Island
they will go to Iowa to reside.
Pearl Brown and Mr. Sheffield are en
Joying a few days' fishing expedition on
the Blue river.
Mrs. Slmonda, who resides just outside of
the south (ate, expects to leave within a
week or so for Chicago for an extended
Mrs. W. E. Jones, In cottage No. t, en
tertained a number of lady friends at an
Ice cream social at her home last evening.
Contrary to the usual custom of having the
dwelling well lighted on such occasions, all
lights were absent at night save the bright
moon, which answered the purpose to the
delight of all present.
THOMPSCW.BEIDEN - CQ
". (Hhe (Jashloty Center JorWomai
. .. .. , .. , , , ., , : -r-a;:
CtoI WaraMs fteir Wairm nummeir Days
White Silks in Vogue
If it is your intention to use
white silks for some summer
apparel, undoubtedly you will
be able to supply your every
want from our extensive
range of pongees, crepes and
satins in qualities selling for
$2, $2.25, $2.50 and $3.
Why Delay Longer
for Summer Materials
Assortments are now un
broken. Styles are such as
will appeal instantly. Prices
are lots lower than the pre
vailing market Now is the
time to make selections.
Opposite the Silks
Someone has a birthday nearly
every day. Send an appropriate
greeting card to your somebody.
We have also suitable cards for
every one in the family Stork
' eards that are distinctive, mes-'
sages of congratulation and a
host of others.
See them in the Art Dept
Gauze Union Suits
Women like these cool summer'
suits of gauze. Made low neck,
the knees fitted or wide, as
preferred; all sizes, 50c.
Real Bargains in
ALL SALES FINAL
Sub Hats, reduced from 25c to 9c.
Middy Blouses, some soiled, sold
to $1.95, for 89c. v
A Table Full of House Dresses
(slightly soiled), 79c.
Japanese Crepe Kimonos, fast dyes
Stylish White Gaberdine Skirts,
$1.89 instead of $2.50.
Fine Petticoats ef Gingham, $1.25
once, for 89c.
New White Pique Wash Skirts,
cheap at $2.50, Monday $1.69.
House Dresses, told up to $2.00,
rumpled from showing, for $1.19.
Summer Weight Porch Dresses,
worth up to $3, for $1.69.
See Monday's Papers for. New
Heaviest Bridge &A
Work, per tooth, Vt
$8 d $ 1 0
RAIN IS CHECK TO
Only Seventy-Five Venture Out
in Defiance of Lowering
Skies to Enjoy Annual
Saturday -was 3 day of picnics in
Miller park, but the attendance was
cut down by the light showers during
the morning and the threatening
weather in the afternoon.
It was the occasion for the mid
summer picnic of the Douglas County
Association of Nebraska Pioneers. In
stead of there being 300 to 500 out, as
usual upon such occasions to join in
the festivities and gather around the
lunch baskets filled. to bursting with
good things, there were not to exceed
75 who ventured out in defiance of
what gave promise of being a rainy
At noon the Pioneers partook of the
basket lunch and for an hour there
after rehearsed events that occurred
anywhere from 40 to 50 years ago in
Omaha and Douglas county.
Two o'clock was the hour fixed for
carrying out the program and the
start was on time, notwithstanding the
smallness of the crowd- M. J. Feenan
presided and was assisted by A. Metr
ler, chairman, and Mesdames Fisett
and Stevenson of the reception com
mittee. Dunn Leads Singinar.
To start the program Henry W.
Milady's Outer Apparel
'X'O be distinctively clothed is a matter
of selection, rather than one of price.
Owing to our superior organization we
are enabled to render more efficient serv
ice than is ordinarily possible. Mr. Robert
Nicoll, our New York representative, is
thoroughly familiar with the eastern
style center and his daily efforts have
resulted in an amazingly lovely variety of
SMART SUMMER FASHIONS
Frocks, Wraps, Skirts, Blouses
Which Await Your Inspection
Remember the Corset is the keynote in modern
dressing. Your gown will show an utter lack of
distinction unless the corset underneath gives your
figure the correct lines.
By those well versed in current fashions, the newest'
Redfern models are generally conceded to be the
smartest corset models of the summer. Redferns
have an added strength of materials that exceeds
most other makes.
We are showing a. very choice line of Redfern cor
sets, and careful fittings are given daily by our ex
perienced corsetieres. May we fit you?
Prices Range From $3.50 to $12.5,0
JULY CLEARANCE SALE!
' WITH GRKATEB FOECE WITH MOKE FAB-REACHING SIGNIFICANCE
Has s " ea hlch-ptteed funttatw and bsese tarnishing wifl be note-
worthy arm duuuj the month el July at ma store.. The duly Clearance Sale
will meaa atzeetly what It says Profits will be shattered and original costs will
uradom hiato. I .- '
A TTSTT WHX JBM'iaiDSE TOT WITH THE PURCHASING POWER OF YOCR
fisyv&jn &jb o"&. oa 4 cy oflom
I RU4jKt "dsViaV BaV XAdAUS At (AaUJ VZ-a, .H.Mal JU wisl1 i A M-aAJlt-
Room Size Rugs os Low as $6.75
. jua REDUCTIONS Di AIX LINES OF FCRNITCBE,
State Furniture Co.
MTH AND DODGE STREETS.
. Opn. C P. Bids-. Omaha.
Taer Oan I ITH AND DODGE
Bee Want Ads Are
Dunn led in the singing of "America,"
arter wnicn Aiayor oraitn aeiiverea a
short address, la vine- rjartietilar frrri.
c. 1 1. r . . 1
on' what the pioneers ot Douglas
county have done in the way of build,
ing up the state. ;
Over in the center of the park the
Sunday school of the North Presby
terian church held forth with its an
nual picnic. The attendance was
something like 200 and the young
folks amused themselves with games,
while the older ones looked on. There
was plenty of lemonade and lunch
Not far from the North Presbyte
rian folks was the Sunday school pic
nic of the Plymouth Congregational
church. There were 100 or so in this
gathering and during the afternoon
there was a program of games, a bas
ket lunch being served later in the
Woman Suffrage Bill
Goes Over Until August
Washington, June 29. The woman
suffrage resolution on which a vote
was prevented last Thursday by an
opposition filibuster, Chairman Jones
of the senate suffrage committee an
nounced today probably will not be
brought up again until next August.
after the proposed recess of congress.
U. S. and Canada Take Joint
Control of Securities Sales
Washington, June 29. A recipro
cal agreement will be entered into
next week by the capital issues com
mittee and Sir Thomas White, Cana
dian minister of finance, for joint con
trol of the sale of public or private
securities of one country in the other,
The Corset Is
ARE you giving the
same intelligent con
sideration to your corset
that you do to your dress?
R. R. Paras
STKEKTH. II miles at
" ' '" -' "M 1 1 - "" "-'"If
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