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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (May 26, 1915)
TIIK HKK: OMAHA. WKII.SKSh.W. M J(.. ISUo.
BRIEF CITY NEWS
Jltnsy Watches at Edholm's.
av. Boot Priat Xt Now Rraron Fress
Xltctrio raaa Burtrm-Gnndrn Co.
Kadlatas Sfflolency The :.'.o piste
dinner servste at Sohllti hotel.
CoaneU's Bond Approved The city
counetl approved the official bond of
Health Commissioner Connell.
Hew CHrl at O'Connor Hon At 2.31
yesterday morning a baby ftlrl arrived
at ths home of Thoma J. O'Connor,
ilcrlt of the police court.
area Hundred Grade Graduates
There will be 7 eighth grade graduates I
!n the publlo arhoola next month, more
than were graduated last yrar.
"Today's Ooinpleta KotU rrofram'
classified section today, and sppears Is
Tha Bee EXCLUSIVELY. Find out what
the various moving picture tbeatera offer.
Want It Xa Black and White Ti e
city legal department haa been directed)
by the city council to enter Into con
tract with the village of Dundee to cover
reciprocal sewer connectlona In tho vi
cinity of Forty-eight and Hamilton
Tonne Con Damaged T. J. O'Brien
of the Henahaw, who haa Just returned
from hia ranch and farm In McPherson
county, says that the recent anow and
cold weather In the sandhills region has
damaged or ruined much young corn In
Kols. Bella Home Walter Molae haa
old hla former home at 1122 South Thir
tieth avenue to V. A. Bridges. This Is
the handsome frame dwelling of some
twelve rooms In which Mr. Molse for
merly lived. It haa been vacant nearly
a year. A. P. Tukey & Son made the
Card Bares Schrader A union card
saved George Schrader of St. Louis from
frolng to Jail. When arraigned In police
court on the charge of having no visible
means of support he produced hla card,
showing that he belonged to the St. bonis
local of the International Printing Press
men's union. He said he was looking for
work here and would go elsewhere If
none could be found. Judge Foster re
Want to looat. CKasollns Station--The
National Refining company haa filed
with the city council formal application
for permission to establish an automo
bile filling station at 1924 Corby street,
along the Florence boulevard. The coun
cil committee of the whole will take this
tip next week. A few weeks ago the
commissioners ordered this company to
take out a filling station which was In
stalled at midnight, against protests of
URE TO PUT DEPUTY
TREASURER AT S. 0.
South Omaha People Not to Be In
convenienced in That Particular.
COMMITTEE FEELS HOrEiTJL
Railway Men Expect
Kansas Wheat Crop
I 150,000,000 Bushels
Traveling Passenger Agents McNutt
and Cundlff of the Katv and the Union
Pacific, respectively, are In town from
Kansas and they bring glowing report
of the outlook for a bumper wheat crop
all through Kansas and Oklahoma. Said
"Never but once haa there been such
a prospect for a wheat crop aa now. I
have traveled over the state constantly
during the last two weeks and the lowest
estimate placed by farmers, grain men
and ethers Is IM.000,000. bushels. Wheat Is
a bit late, but In the southern part of the
state they will be cutting about he middle
c.f June. In Oklahoma they will begin a
week sooner. . ..
"Tho Hessian fly "game has been over
played for purpose, but It has not had
the desired effect. The longs in wheat
could not boost the prices simply because
the fly was not apparent as reported.
Bonis few fields early in the season werei
slightly injure, but this injury extended
over only a limited area.
"Corn Is coming on fine and every Indi
cation Is for one of the best and big
gest crops raised.
Mr. Cundiff, discussing the crop ques
''After traveling over all Kansas and
getting In tourth with every section of
the wheat belt. I find that the yield by
the most conservative farmers and grain
men is placed at 150,000.000 bushels, with
many of the opinion that it will exceed
this estimate. The crop is perfect and
Is rapidly maorlng. The ' Hessian fly
damage has not amounted to anything
except in a few isolated case. If prices
continue high as now farmers are going
to have more money than they will know
what to do with."
South Omaha people need no
longer fear that under a Greater
Omaha they will have to spend val
uable time in the middle of the day
to come to Omaha and pay taxes.
This la a "care that has been held up
to them in the past by those who are
opposed to consolidation.
"You may say for mc(" said City
Treasurer William G. Vre, "that I
will, In accordance with the law,
establish a sub-treasury In South
Omaha when the cities are consoli
dated. We will have a deputy treas
urer In charge, so that South Omaha
people may pay their taxes there
without coming to Omaha.
"This statement Is made to clear
up any misapprehension in the minds
ot South Omaha people."
til Mast te.
Gould Diets, chairman of the Greater
Omaha campaign committee, laauea this
"Our campaign for a Greater Oman.
thus far warrants Just one conclusion-
that Omaha. South Omaha and Dundee
will be consolidated Tuesday, June 1, pro
vided all who favor consolidation go to
the polls and vote. There Is no sort of
doubt about It. But we ought to remem
ber that no vote counts until it is cast.
So here Is our slogan:
" "We can't pull together till we get
"We are all for a Greater Omaha, .here
fore this campaign committee, made up
from all the cltlsens. la urging ever)
body to vote. The Selby-Murphy affair
is boosting our cause every day. bo far
as its offensive Influence goes. It la as
flat as a pancake.
We have the most reliable informa
tion from authoritative source that
u Ion labor is strong for consolidation.
Labor leadera predict their boys will turn
out proportionately larger than the bust-
ness men will.
All Report" Earssrsflag.
Our organization Is hearing systemat
ically from all parts of the community,
keeping tab on the movement dally every
report la encouraging. The argument
which the newspapers published for
us. calling attention to the commer
cial and Industrial advantage to the city
of consolidation, is proving to be about
the strongest card. It Impresses every
The Rotary club at Its meeting Wednes
day noon at the Henshaw hotel Is to
have a consolidation talk by H. H. Bal
Maloney Halts Big
Coin Matching Game
and Arrests Three
While .trolling llesiirely through his
flower gardens at his tonn r'sMotve, U
Forest avenue, about S Monday evening,
Steve Kialonry. head of the city detec
tive force, dlsceri.ed three men matching
coins for money.
The trio observed the movements of
Omaha's famous sleuth and then darted
south, with Maloney In pursuit. The
chief, detective licked up bis feet with
alacrity and after a (has of nine blocks
closed the breach between himself and
the fugitives. During the chase, tho coin
mntchers ,ase,j through the Prownell
Hall yanl and frlirtitened men. women
and children of the neighborhood.
On the north side of the yard two of
the three men stumbled over an obscure
wire fence which pave Mnloney an oppor
tunity lo make a charge with his right
fist which he placed against the face of
one of the men He drew his revolver
and scared the trio, who gave their names
at the police station as Harvey Kills of
Denver. John Merger of St. Joe, Mich.,
and llastun Jones of Keokuk.
Mr. Jones had $7"0 In a pocket when
searched. He told the captain at police
headquarters that he went to the river
with Ellis and Hcrger to view the fleet
of battleships and while waiting for the
hipa to np'.iesr Indulged In a coin match
CREAM IS POOR
State Food Inspector Surprised at
the Scarcity of Butterfat in
SOUTH OMAHA IS THE WORST
Omaha is the Talk
! of Entire Country
Thornae B. Ingersoll of Minneapolis,
executive secretary of the National As
sociation of Real Estate exchanges, was
in Omaha most ot the day on his way
to Los Angeles, where the convention of
the national body la to be held In June,
He talked briefly before the Real Estate
exchange at noon yesterday.
Mr. Ingersoll says there Is much talk
of Omaha In his part of the country and
through the east. He declares that he
has seen the Omaha key sticking around
In the offices of real estate and other
business men In all parts of the country.
A delegation of some fifty Minneapolis
real estate men are to go to the bos An
geles convention, according to Mr. Inger
soli, and are to stop in Omaha June 15.
The Chicago delegation Is to be here on
the same day.
Make Plans for Big
T. P. f-'turgess, W. H. Indoo and C. II.
Walrath. the local committee on arrange
ments for the State Methodist Episcopal
conference, went over Ihe preliminary
plaits with Manager Parrlsh of the
bureau of publicity In order to get ready
for the big delegation of ministers and
laymen that la to be In Omaha September
21 to 26. Practically 1,000 delegates are.
expected. There are exactly 475 ministers
as accredited delegates, besides a layman
from each Methodist church. Thus there
are to be 960 delegates, besides the many
visitors that will attend.
Wants to Go to Pen
as Soon as Possible
"I want to go to the pen as soon aa pos
sible," William Irving told Police Judge
Foster when arraigned for stealing
plumbing. "Maybe the prison doctors
can cure me of the dope habit, so the
sooner I get there the better." '
The man was bound over and assured
of an early trial In dlstriot court. Ho
said he would plead guilty In the higher
K. C Kenible. deputy state food
Inspector making investigations
here, made this statement In the city
health office, following a conference
with Health Commissioner Connell
and Hairy Inspector Honsle: "I am
at a loan to know of any excuse for
milk dealers offering for sale in this
city bottles of cream which teat as
low as 13 per cent butter-fat, when
the state and local laws require a
minimum of 18 per cent."
This Inspector recently gathered fifty
samples rf milk end cream from wagons
orcrMing in Omaha and South Omaha.
On of every oir of the samples tested
low enough to warrant filing complains.
8ome samples showed narrow margins be
low tha legal limit, while a few were
slightly over Ihe requirement.
Jonlh Osiaka Cream Had.
Inspector Kemble regards IS per cent
of butter fat In cream as a gross viola
tion of the law and he expressed sur
prise that such a condition existed In
this city. One of the Bourn Omaha sam
ples of -rea-n tested 2't per cent butter
fat. Tneae samples were taken from
wagons serving the household trade and
In ea ti ease the Inspector bcusM a N't-1
tic tthlih was tested at the aisle lIor
Rome of the milk samples trte,l ss low ,
as 2 Ik p-r rent butter fat. the Omaha
ordinance requiring a minimum of H i per
cent butter fat. 1
' I wish to slate that there la no nv ul
significance In my visit at this lime to ,
Omaha. Our department Is making an
effore to enforce the state laws and wi !
wish to eo-operate Insofar sa poaslble '
wlihj tha local authorities. We gather j
our samples at random, with no thought;
aa lo who may be selling the product." j
stated Mr. Kemble. I
flela J. air.
During the conference In the health of
fice Dr. Connell told the state Inspector
that the i hlrf trouble here has been a
lack of support In the node court.
"We have taken our evidence to the
police court, have even taken the poll.-
Judge to our laboratory to show him how
the samples are tested, and yet In most
rnses no fine are Imposed or the fines
sr. suspended. I have recently aent let
ters to tha dairymen, stating that I In
tend to atart revoking licensee Instead
of arresting them for violations. I Intend
to see how this method will work out."
was a ststement given by the health
The state authorities tntend to continue
their wrk here. Several assistants are
working with Mr. Kemble.
GRADUATION THIS WEEK
Commencement exercises at the Ne
braska Methodist FnlscopaJ hospital train
ing school for nurse will be. held Friday
evening at the T-ows Avenue Presbyterian
church. The hospital luncheon to the
graduates will be given Wednesday and
the alumnae banquet will be Thursday.
-s Store Hours 8:30 A. M. to G P. M, Saturday till 9 P. M.-St
More New for Wednesday, May 20, 1010.
Safe Blowing Joh
Still a Mystery to
. .. Police Department
' An 'Inventory of the valuables 'stolen
from the T. J. Bruner company, whose
salesrooms at 844 Brandels building, were
visited by expert safe robbers Sunday,
shows a total of 13,673.46 as the value of
the goods stolen from the one safe rifled.
Most 'of the raul consisted of loose
diamonds and other precious stones, with
a few rings, pins and watches. Among
them wan a $150 diamond ring belonging
to Mrs, Bruner, which had Just been
Absolutely no due to the crooks has
been found so far, Mr. Bruner says, ex
cept that they were evldenly skilled
safe workers, having worked a combina
tion by touch and then blown a lock with
nitro-glycerlne with practically no noise.
A reward of $100 la offered for their ar
Police and private detectives also are
up against It" so far on the recent bur
glary jobs at the homes of P. H. Davis,
president of the First National bank.
and Henry Hiller, Thirty-fifth and Far-
nam streets, at each of which clever bur
glars worked noiselessly and stole about
11,000 worth of Jewelry.
FUNERAL OF G. W. CLARK TO
BE THURSDAY AFTERNOON
George W. Clark, S3, died at 19 Dodge
street. He was born In Ogdensburg, N.
Y., and came to Omaha thirty years ago.
He was a member of the First Baptist
church for thirty years and a deacon for
twenty-five years. He was a man of
strong character and genial personality.
His wife died five years ago. Mr. Clark
lived in. Cleveland, O., for years. 'where
le wss in the drug ' business. He had
business relations at that time with John
D. Rockefeller and was a member of tho
same church as the millionaire, the Eu
clid Avenue Baptist. Funeral services
will be held for Mr. Clark at the First
Baptist church Thursday at 2 p. m
The services tonight at the First Bap
tist church will be memorial services for
whenever you are troubled with minor ailments of the
digestive organs, that these may soon develop into
more serious sickness. Your future safety, &3 well
as your present comfort may depend on the
quickness with which you seek a corrective remedy.
By common consent of the legion who have tried them,
Beecham's Pills are the most reliable of all family medi
cines. This standard family remedy tones the stomach,
stimulates the sluggish liver, regulates inactive bowels.
Improved digestion, sounder sleep, better looks,
brighter spirits and greater vitality come after the
system has been cleared and the blood purified by
(Dm Largs Sals ef Aay MmUcIm Is the WeM)
8U EvwrywUre, la bacae. lOe, IS.
My Tired feet
Ached For "Tiz"
Let your sore, swollen, aching
feet spread out in a bath
wait to take
my hat rffP
NEBRASKA RATE CASE
HEARING SET FOR JUNE 28
June !t has been set for the argument
of the Nebraska rate rase before the
'Interstate Commerce commission. This
is the case in which the Nebraska Ball
way commission ia to show the Inter
state Commerce commission the reasons
why tha Nebraska body made Us
schedule of rates for Nebraska. They
will endeavor to show that their schedule
Is good and adequate, and will argue
that If this schedule seems In any way
to discriminate against other towns Jut
acroes the river In other states It is no
reason why the Nebraska rales should
be changed, but rather sn Indication
that the railroads should lower the rate
to the other points to meet the Nebraska
Haw Mra. Ilarrod Uot RU of Her
T suffered with stomach trouble for
years and tried everything I heard of,
but the only relief 1 got was temporary
until last spring I i Chamberlain's
Tablets advertised and procured a bottle
of them at our drug store. I got immedi
ate relief from that dreadful heaviness
after eating and from pain In the
stomach," writes Mrs. Linda Harrod,
Fort Wayne. Ind. Obtainable .v.ry-whers--Advertlement
Flock of Burglars
and Thieves Nipped
by Police Dragnet
While very busy on the hatchet murder
and other crimes, the police are also find
ing time to put several alleged burglars
on the road to speedy trials in district
Walter Bzewasyk and ffteve Malolepsy,
arrested by detectives shortly after the
robbery of the 'Goldman Myerson gro-1
eery at Twenty-fourth and Arbor streets'
early Monday morning, and William Irv-
lug, caught In the act of stealing plumb
ing from the house at 310 North Twenty
fourth street, owned by R. B. Busch,
waived preliminary examinations In po
lice court and were bound over to the
district court under bonds of 1750 each. !
Edward Mclndoor, arrested In a pawn
shop while wearing a pin and trying to
ell a watch stolen from the home of
O. T. Epeneter. 612 North Fortieth street,
was arraigned on the charge of burglary.
Whin he pleaded not guilty and de
manded a preliminary hearing, the case
was set for Wednesday morning.
Jesse and Ed Dunn are held on bur
glary charges, having been arrested by
Detectives 8ullivan and La hey, who se
cured evidence that is expected to war
Just take your shoes off and then put
those weary, shoe-crinkled, aching,
burning, corn-pestered, bunion-tortured
feet of youra in a "TIZ" bath. Your
toes will wriggle with Joy; they'll look
UP at you and almost talk and then
they'll take another dive In that "TIZ"
When your feet feel like lumpa of
lead U tired out Just try "TIZ." It's
grand It's glorious. Your feet will
dance with Joy; also you will find all
pain gone from corns, callouses and
There's nothing like "TIZ." It'a the
only remedy that draws out all the
poisonous exudations which puff up
your feet and rause foot torture.
Oet a 25 cent box of "TIZ" at any
drug or department store don't wait.
Ah! how glad your feet get; how com
fortable your shoes feel. You can wear
shoes a else smaller If you dealre.
Tickets on sale dally beginning Jane 1st.
MILWAUKEE & ST. PAUL
New York City 851.85
Norfolk. V $48.85
Portland. Me $53.Q
Toronto, OnU S3u.20
ROI XO TKIP8 FROM OM.lHAi
Atlantic City 851.35
Bar HarlHr. Me 858.00
HoHlon, lun 851.85
Buffalo, N. V 840.10
Montreal, Que 841 30
Tickets on aal via differential lines at somewhat lower rates. Final
return limit 60 days, liberal utopover privileges. Reduced rates to
many other summer resorts in Canada, New England, New York
State, Northern Michigan and the Wisconsin Lake Country, as well
as delightful cruises on the Great Lakes and combined rail add
water diverge route tours to New York and Boston, for complete
information, folders, etc., call on or, address
AV. K. ROCK, City Passenger Agent, G M, M, 1, Ily.f
1817 Karnam St., Omaha, Neb.
Agents for all steamship lines.
Krug L Coupons
ASK FOR THE BEER AND SAVE THE COUPONS.
Phone Douglas 1889.
LUXUS MERCANTILE CO., Distributors
When Run Down
Hood's arsavarUla. the mailable Toale
at Mclns, Builds Up.
The reason why you feel so tired all
the time at this season ia that your blood
is Impure and Impoverished. It lacks vi
tality. It la not the rich red blood that
gives life to the whole body, perfects di
gestion and enables all ths organs to per
form thetr functions aa they should.
(jet Hood's ISarsaparllla from any drug
gist. It will make you frel better, look
better, eat and sleep better. It Is the old
reliable tried and true all-the-year-round
blood purifier and enrlcher, tonic and ap
petiser. It revitalises the blood, and Is
especially useful In building up ths le
billated and run-down.
Hood's "srsapartlta is helping thou
sands at thla time of year. Let it help
you. Oet a bottle today and begin taking
It at once. Be sure to get Hood's. Noth
ing else acts like it. Advertisement
The Safest Road
To financial Independence is the
ATIaTOfl BAbTX ROUTE.
To travel Hi la roail tlie only re
quirement Is that you save regu
larly a small portion of your
weekly or monthly Income, list
started rlplit bv opening a I1T.
LOT OS ACCOUaTT with this bunk.
e pay 4'o interest on iiosilM
One Dollar atsj-ls an account.
24th and M Streets
H. O. BOHTWICK, President
TRVM.VW BUCK, V. Pn
K. K. GETTY, Cwabier.
LOOK HERE, BOYS!
OnTv Ian hnva turned In nlctureS for
stilts last week. Leroy Preston, S12V4 N.
25th Rt., hsd 32 pictures. John Llplchok,
1213 S. 14th St., bad II pictures.
' -YMnt It esy? I-et'i see how many
boys will try this week.
You Can See the Stilt at the
TEN PAIRS FREE
to the ten boys that bring uh the most
pictures of the stilts before 4 P. M.. Kat
urday, May 2.
This picture of the stilts will be la Ths
Bee every day this week.
Cut them all out and ask your friends
(o save the pictures In their paper for you
too. Bee how many pictures you can get
and bring them to The Bee Office. Satur
day. May 29.
The stilts will be given Free to the boys
or girls that send us the most pictures be
fore 4 P. M., Saturday May 2.
New Separate SKIRTS
$5, $5.95, $6.95 to $15.00
TIIFi HurKew-Nifh skirt sootion is in constant touch
with several Inrgo pkirt specialists. As a result the
approved new Ideas are shown here first. If It is good style you
will find It here.
Tleated light weight poplins, flared ohuddah with iM plet
ings, smart checks with belted backs, dreney taffetas with tier
flounces, light weight serges with novel pleatlnts, sport skirts in
white and colored golf cords, new linens, cordelines. pique and
Palm Bench cloths.
Wah Skirts $1.00, $2.50, $2.95, $5.00 and $5.95
Bargeea-STash Co. eooad Floor.
nSTVK SI I BIIMV BJ sjiwau
Htoro New for Wexluewlay, MajTfl, 1015.
These "Mina Taylor" Coverall Aprons
Are Remarkable Values at 79c Each
v a. r IllnitraHoa made Ia oovApren Section
a pro a.
HE "Mina Taylor" coverall apron embraces three special features
' offered by no other apron
1 Cut full across the hipa ana win not come open wnen a wouian.
sits down a button in lower back part of apron Insures Its stay
t Tie string gives adjustable flt at waist.
S Arms cut Just long enough and Justrlght enough so that the
under arm Is always protected from view.
Made exactly like picture of flue quality Amoeke&g charnbray
In blue, pink and lavender and trimmed with assorted checked charn
bray to match. Three slses Small 16 to 38, medium 40 to 41.
large 44 to 46. The tirlce 7C uHMs.auh Oo. Maooivd moor.
Vs - - - - -
' rrnvtwrnovrti stork?
Htore News for Wcdnemlay, May 1241, 1015
Sale of Sewing Machines Listed at
$35 to $40 Continued at $19.75
Including such make, aa WHITE, rAKAGON, NEW HOME,
RINGER, THE FHKK, HOWE.
These are new machines, sample machines and slightly used
machines. They are all drop head styles, ail in peneci oonoiuon ana
are complete with all attachment every one full guaranteed.
Term ta.OO I town and $1.00 a WeeJk.
Kre lessons. o wall or mono orders.
nrvess-sTaah gswlnsT Machine Section IMrt Floor.
., - - V
HUwt News for Wednesday, May 20, 1015
Clearaway of Women's Pumps and
Colonials Were $3.50 to $5 at $2.00
SHORT lines of women's black crav
enettc and black satin street pumps.
Patent colt and dull calf pumps ana coioniais,
at least ten different models.
Welt and turn soles, Louis Cuban, low
and Cuban heels; were 13.50, li.UO a
16.00 lines, at S2.00 toe pair.
BuxgMS-XMh Oo. scona moor.
- w - ldSSBBBBBBW
Burgess-Nash Co. Everybody's Store 16th and Harney
Let The Bee get you 2 good job.
Situations Wanted" ads are free
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