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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (July 23, 1915)
THE BEE: OMAHA. Fill PAY, JULY 2, lOlfi.
BRIEF CITY NEWS
! XV Wow Imhi FrM
Wtrt. faa. tT.SO. Burcac-Oraad.a.
Public Iuwum Aljutar Owri
Echrodr. War. block. Had
""feday Complete Kotu mrW
rlaaalf ted .aoUon Kxmjr, and appears ta
Th. En EXCLUtMVKLY. rind out what
th. varleu nwr'n- plcturt thcatar off.r.
To Yao. an Xmaaealamaat Chart"
Walter J. Berlo, charged with embrtxllnc
t0 from tho Lion Bonding Surety com
pany of thla city, waa brought back to
Omaha yesterday from Cleveland. O.,
by Detective J. T. Donahoe.
YUM Cato Taylor Mr. and Mr a. W.
B. Taylor of Chicago are In Omaha vlnlt
ini Mr. and Mrs. Cadet Taylor, 2112 Burt
treeL Mr. and Mra. W. B. Taylor
formerly Ure4 In Omaha, but have for
aeveral years been in Chicago.
Hnrte Calf Whea He Baa a Tt U C
Cottroll of Miles, Ml., feU In an epi
leptic fit while held aa prisoner at the
city Jail Wednesday afternoon. He sus
tained a bad sralp wound, which was
treated by Dr Shook and Holer.
Tnrney a Co. Secure Biff Contrae
One of the largest contracts of the kind
let so far thla year has been awarded
to F H. Turney Co. to Install Monarch
metal weatber strips on all the windows
of the new Grain exchange building.
eld fot SootUgtfnrChrla Ylndall,
North Sixteenth street. If being held
by tha police for aclllna liquor to Indians.
Ylndall la an Indian and one of his raco
was taken from the above number. He
will be turned over to the government
Softool T.aohar to Coast Two ape
clal cars of school teachera from the
Twin Cities are to pass through Ornalia
Kunday on, their way to the, eoast. They
are due In over the Oraat Western ami
will leave over the Burlington. They
plan to go to Colorado and tho Yellow
atone park. Prof. Iehnerta ii In chargo.
rnasral of Trancl B. Bobbins
Funeral servicea for Franola B. Bobbins,
aged 10 years, who was drowned in a
pool in til m wood park, will be held this
morning at i:90 o'clock from the resi
dence of Mrs. John E. Marsh, 306 South
Thirty-first street to St. Peter's church
at t o'clock. Interment will take place
In Holy Bepulcher cemetery.
Massive Bank of Kale Chorus, with
Sixty in the Orchestra, Beady
for Its Part
MANY CITIES ARE REPRESENTED
Ad Men Encourage
Women to Join Club
The Omaha Ad club Intends to en
courage Omaha women who are active
in the advertising business to Join the
club. At present but four women are
members and it is hoped that before
many more meetings are held that this
number will be considerably Increased
The subject came up at the noon meet
ing at the Commercial club, when Charles
Dooherty, Tom Devaney, Charles Ayres,
Victor White and T. L. Combs, who were
Omaha delegates to the national con
vention, gave short talks on ideas they
had picked up at the Chicago meeting.
Raw Meat Nearly
Fatal to Infant
Lillian Johns, S months old, daughter of
Phillip and Mary Johns, 11 North Nine
teenth street, almost choked to death
when the mother fed her a piece of raw
- Police Surgeons Shook, Phillips, Folt
and Harris worked for several hours
trying' to restore the little one to normal
condition. After the offending piece of
meat .had been removed tho use of the
liulmotor was found necessary in order
to Induce natural respiration.
First New Wheat is
Received in Omaha
The first car of new wheat was re
ceived at the Omaha Grain exchange
yesterday morning. It was consigned to
the Nebraska-Iowa Oraln company by the
Waverly Oraln company . of Waverly,
Neb. Weight wa sixty pounds.
The car was sold for 11 1.
SOMEONE FIGURES EARTH
MAY CHANGE ON ITS AXIS
Now that the weather hag somewhat
settled. Forecaster Welsh has begun a
little reading that he has wanted to
start on (or soma time. The first of
the series Is "The Philosophy of Cos
mic Revolution," and explains in detail
Just how the earth is going to act when
we have burned up a little more of the
coal and wood In the northern hemis
phere. After a while. If we continue
at the rate at which we are now going,
the earth will become muoh lighter north
of the equator than south of it. and then
tbe poles will suddenly shift, and all
weather conditions will change. Of
course this la Just a theory and Mr.
Welsh does not figure that he Is soon
to lose bis Job as a result of the com
ing cataclysm. .
The twenty-sixth saengerfest of the
Saengerbund of the Northwest is now
In full swing and a real musical at
mosphere Is pervading Omaha.
Badges showing singers from nearly
every city of Importance In the west
are to be seen on the streets and In
the hotels and all seem pleased with
the magnificent reception which Is
being accorded them by the local
committee. So great Is the number
that the commute has lost all count,
bvt the visitors run Into thousands.
The great mass male chorus sf 1,000
voices of the Sanngerfest was at re
hearsal in the Auditorium at 9 o'clock
yesterday under tho vigorous direction
of Conductor Theodor Kelbe of Milwaukee
and with the full orchestra. The entire
Program for the evening waa gone
The directors and local committees are
simply so busy thev don't know which
way to turn. The saengerfest has assumed
such huge proportions that It takes every
minute of their time and they are hardly
stopping evan to eat or sleep.
Prof. Kelbe, director of the mass male
chorus, U a little man, with a sandy
mustache, and he came from hla task of
rehearsal dripping with perspiration,
though the temperature was not high.
"I cannot talk." I he exclaimed. 'I must
have some time tojreat. After a rehearsal
of 2,000 singers andTmore than sixty musi
cians it is necessary that the conduotor
Set away where be can be quiet and re
poseful. This is the sixth year that I
have done It."
Noted Soloist ta Cool.
Prof. Btedinger caught the conductor by
the arm and presented him to Henri
Scott, who was standing near looking as
cool aa a cucumber In his soft white
The conductor waved a nervous hand
after the formalities of greeting and
laughingly referred to his exhausted condition.
Ah, If I would get $1,000 a night like
you, I would not need to care," he
Mr. Scott made a movement of th
head and shoulders Indicating that $1,000
was a mere bagatelle. He blew into hla
straw hat and then turned out the band
of It and explained to Mr. Kalbe that ha
Just stuck the bills in there, right In
Robbed of His Roll
While Fast Asleep
While Henry Snyder, giving his address
as Winnipeg, Canada, waa sleeping the
sleep of the Just in Jefferson square
shortly after nildnlnht. a. hnM nmi.r
lifted the sum of twenty bucks, his en
tire fortune, from Mr, Snyder's person
and was Just preparing' to divest Mr.
Snyder of a few of his personal effects,
starting on his shoes, when William Jay,
413 North Fifteenth street, appeared on
the scene and frightened the thief away.
Snyder reported his loss at police headquarters.
Damen Musik Verein
to Entertain the
The Damen Musik Verein will enter
tain all the visiting women of the Saeng
erfest at luncheon at the Commercial
club thla noon. German and American
flairs will decorate the large dining hall
and covers will be placed for over ITS
Mra rtohert Strehlow, president of the
namen Musik Verein. and Mrs. Charles
Pihlauber, president of tho Concordia
Singing society, are arranging the lunch
eon. The luncheon will be preceded by an
auto ride through the city.
Pioneer Omaha Real
Estate Man is Dead
Larmon P. Pruyn, for many years a
prominent real estate man of Omaha,
died at Excelsior Springs, Mo., Wednes
day after a long Illness. Mr. Pruyn wat
one of the pioneers In the real estate
business in Omaha, but of recent year
has only spent part of his tima here.
He has a brother In Omaha, W. D.
Pruyn, m.5 Caldwell street. lie was
about 66 years of age.
Special Examiner Wood of the Inter
state Commerce commission Is at pres
ent in Omnha and is holding several
hearings on matters tn regard to rates.
Mr. Wood's hearings are being held In
the north court room on the second floor
of the federal building.
LAD AT THE TRACTOR SHOW
Will Drive Smallest Auto as Well
as One of the Qiant
WILL PLOW IN THE FIELDS
A diminutive automobile driven by a
diminutive boy. Master A. J. Sweeney of
Kansas City, is to be a feature every
forenoon at the National Farm Tractor
demonstration at Fremont, August
Master A. J. Sweeney was bom Just
a decade ago. In other words, he la w
years old now. The Sweeney Traitor
company of Kansas City, of which young
Sweeney' father ta boss, has built an
automobile to order for the favored son.
This automobile Is five feet long.
No, strree. It Is not Just a toy Christ
mas automobile to be propelled by foot
power. It is a real gasoline-consuming,
snorting, self-starting, spark-plug, car-buretor-eQulpped,
six-cylinder little giant.
It even has electrically lighted head
lights. The little lad will drive tt about the
big fields of the tractor demonstration
and about the streets of Fremont every
forenoon during the tractor show, while
In the afternoon this sturdy lad will
mount the big tractor recently put out
by his father's company, will Jerk the
throttle of the big 4,&00-pound "Sweeney
Iron Horse," will manage the levers and
guide wheel and will proceed to tear up
several acres of ground with the big
gang plow attached. Thua the boy will
not only demonstrate his ability with the
big machine, as well aa with the little
one, but he will also demonstrate the
tase with which the giant tractor can be
How Heat Affects
the Vital Organs
Hot Weather Conduce to
A disposition t confine one's diet to
eold food and to Indulge freely In Iced
drinks, la on reason why oonatlpatlon
and diarrhea I so prevalent In summer,
and there la no season whan bowel dis
turbances should be more cansfuly avoid
ed, as much serious disease Is directly
traoeabl to those conditions.
To regulate the bowel and quickly re
lieve even an aggravated case of consti
pation, the combination of simple laxa
tive herb with pepsin, sold In drug stores
under ths name of Dr. Caldwell's By nip
Pepsin, highly recommended by many
physician and all those -who hare used
t Unlike cathartics and! violent purge
Hives, Dr. Caldwell' Syrup acts gently
bn stomaoh, 11. ' and "bowels, without
grtptng or other dlaoomrfort, and brings
relief in aa easy natural manner.
Mild, pleasant to the taste, and ln.xp.ti
jslve. It I the Ideal family laxative. By
joleanslng the bowel tract and eliminat
ing the foreign matter and poisons that
Irritate and Inflame, It will quickly check
an attack of diarrhea and restore nor
Dr. Caldwell's Syrup Pepsin haa been
the standard remedy In countless homes
for more than thirty years, and la sold
in drug stores everywhere for fifty cents
a bottle. A free trial can be obtained by
writing Dr. W. B. Caldwell, iU Washing
ton St., Montlcello, 111. "
COMES TO GRIEF WHEN '
HE SWALLOWS FISHBONE
Lawreice Hughes, M5 North Eleventh
street, swallowed a flsti bone at a picnic
Wednesday afternoon and after suffering
three hours without extracting it ap
plied to Ir. Phillip, who removed the
THE OMAHA P0ST0FFICE
W. T. Aflmon of Topeka, George EX
Iewt of Oklahoma City and H. ex
Randall of Lincoln, all United State
inspectors, arrived in Omaha . Wednes
day morning, and are at present en
caged In examining the Omaha postoffloa.
They had a conference with Postmaster
Wharton, and will be at work hare for
Tor Safety rirst In Life Insureno
see W. II. Indoe, general agent State
Mutual life Assurance Co. of Worcester,
Mas., one of the oldest, 71 years, and
beat companies on earth. '
ON THEIR WAY TO COAST
A special train of United State and
(tat. Immigration comtssioners will pass
through Omaha from Chicago to San
Francisco next Wednesday. A. Camlnettl.
commissioner general of Immigration,
while here made arrangements for the
main party, which will number about
JIS. They mill arriv over ths North
western and will go west over the Union
Mow Mr, ttarroo Ooi Hid o( liar
"I suffered with stomach trouble for
years and tried everything I heard of,
but the only relief I got was temporary
until last spring I saw Chamberlain's
Tablets advertised and procured a bottle
of thern at our drug store. I got Immedi
ate relief from that dreadful heaviness
after eating and from pain In tbe
atomach," writes Mrs. Linda Harrod.
Fort Wayne. Iod. Obtainable every
m hsre. Ad ve rtiseroent
CARPENTERS AT WORK
A. Hospe Cos
Deeper Cots on New and Used
We must move them before the
dirt and dust ruins them. The
prices do it.
Henderson Upright Pianos
$225, $250, $275
On 5 Payments. 8tool and Start
NEW PLAYER PIANOS
Full Slxe, 18 Note
at .WO, 0, $379. 03
USED PLAYER PIAJIOS
Terms, $15 to t5 down; 8 to
115 per month.
A large variety to select Vrom.
Player Rolls, 9c, lc, 2 So. 4e.
The Art Stock 1 moving fast;
off, - off. Vt off, Is dolor; it.
h.i -MaaTs-Bftaaa7aaTgW VU.
rwiM i tea
To get in
or out of
A. Hospe Co.,
. 1513 DouglaB Strtet
Read the "Business Chances" column of Thi
Bee. Below are are a few of the opportunitie
offered in last Sunday's Bee:
Substantial corporation, investment of $300
Choice 94 millinery shops, investment of
300 to $600.
Choice farm mortgages, 7, $300 to $5,000.
General merchandise business of $30,000 a
year, invoice $8,000 to $9,000.
Furniture and undertaking, invest $3,000.
Blacksmith and wagon shop in thrifty farm
Garage in county seat.
Drug store in Omaha, doing business of $12,
000 a year, sale price $4,200.
Two good restaurants and candy store.
Four good moving picture shows.
Lumber, (coal, and cement business.
Why not get into a busings of your own and be ind'
endentf Work for yourself and put the results of your lain
n your own pocket.
The "Business Chances" columns of The Bee offer 1
arge number of good honest opportunities every day.
TtUphone Tyltr 1000
THE OMAHA BEE
Everybody Rtadt Be Want Adt
-JiStore Hours 8:30 A. M. to 5 P. M. Saturday till 9 P. Mi-. ... - -
Kri'lnr, July 8.1, 1010.
'EVER YD ody's STORE
STOlti: NKWS Hill FRIDAY.
Thone D. I U,
In the Basement A Maker's Surplus Stock of
For House. Porch and Street Wear; Including
Values of $2.00, $3.00 and $4.00 Friday at
i ' vr
IT IS Wyond question the biggest and host Summor Press buying opportunity we'vo
offered for n long time, and we expect thtj entire lot of something over 1,000
dresses to go in record-breaking time. The dresses are all the season's latest styles,
made up in n great variety of pretty models, from Vuieh dainty summer materials as
pinlipnis. fhambruys, lawns, bitistes and crepes. Ther are all sizes from 34 to 44, and
the real values are $2.00, $3.00 and $4.00. Very special Friday, choice, 95c. .
nrres.Tali Co- Ban.m.nt.
25c Neckwear, 5c
INCLUDING flat collar, bo-vs,
tie jabots of lace, net and or
gandy, soiled from band- C
ling, were 26c, now.... OC
Linen and linen lawn handker
chiefs for men and women, plain
or white colored border, (
25c BUSHINGS, 5c
AUo pleatlngs, white, cream and
colors, net and chiffon,. tZg
were 25c, now OC
LACES AT lc.
Lace and embroidery lnaertions,
good "election of designs,
yard ' 1 C
LACES AT 2yac. .
Val, torchon and linen lace, new
design, at Q 1
Also embroideries, chiffon and
nets, from H to 1H yard, at,
each lc, 5c and lOo
aarg-7'Ba Co. Ba.m.nt.
Good Quality 4-Tie Brooms, 19c
NJ""- W 'V X"'
Diamond C Soap, f) OCp
Hpeclal Friday. . , L bttrtDO LJi
Cocoanut oil toilet aoap, 7 cakes
Er"zs;j?r:.& for 18c
10 cake . ,0c
Toilet so apt,
regular 6c, 1 at,
Toilet a o a p a,
regular 10c, at,
Bath spray, us
Krldax . . . .49o
76c kind at 8t)c
Soap at 7
8 5c and 860
kinds, at... 12c
monia, 1 qt. 18c
Au t o m o b 1 1
sponge, 75o sice
60c sice., . .8O0
26c slxe,. . ,18c
Seam lean potato rlcers,
regularly 26c, now. . . .
Brooklyn egg and cream 1 (
whips, were 2 be. now.. IOC
Grass hook, regular
price IPC, now
Gras "hears, regular it.
price 16c, now IwC
Hampers,, regular price SQ50
3.50, now t
Toilet paper, crepe Us- ng
sue, lOe rolls, 4 for.., DC
Toilet paper, silk tls- ng
sue, lOo rolls, 4 for . . . alOC
3-plece pantry set, regu
lar price 11.76, now..
Cedollne oil mops
for . ; i
Bread boxes, white
round corners, very spe
cial at 45c. 55 and
2qt, galvanised frees
era, worth J1.Q9, at. ,..
S-qt. galvanized frees
ers, worth 13.26, at. .
Co. a.mnt. '
Women's 25c Cotton Hose for 10c
BROKEN line of regular 2 So quality, pink, white, blue,
tan and black, were 25c pair, now....;
19c TO 25c COTTON VESTS, 10c.
Women's cotton vests, low neck and sleeveless, were
lOo and 35c, now , .
WOMEN'S 50c HOSE, FRIDAY, 25c.
Odd lots of women's Imported and domestic made hose,
black and colors, were 60o pair, now. , ,
; Bargs-Wali Co. Baf.m.nt.
FEATHER PILLOWS AT 39c.
Dustless, odorless, pure feather filled pillows, art tick cov
ered. Just the thing for porches, etc. Bedding Dept., each. .
BLEACHED MUSLIN AT 6yac. ,
Soft finished bleached 36-lnch muslin, good grade, desirable 1
lengths, will make durable sheets and pillow cases, at, yard, OsC
Barr..-Ka.a Ca Bassmsat,
?2.50 Full. DRESS PATTERNS for 95c
In the Basement Salesroom Friday
m HE finest wash fabrics. 27, SC and 40 Inches wide, such as
X woven Lorraine, Egyptian, tissue, woven flaxon, embroidered
organdie, woven stripe and part allk voiles, mlied
silk and cotton crepes, fine rice cloths, etc. . You
are sure to find the color, tbe stripe, check, plaid or
plain color wanted, as the lot consists of the most de
sirable or tne season s taiesi aemgns ana weave. u ,
special' bargain square for Friday at, pattern, 0ftc.
18c MERCERIZED CREPES AT 7Vic
Fancy mercerised, yard wide crepes, stripes and figures, 7jL
the 18c kind, on sal at, yard 2 C
REMNANTS 25c WHITE GOODS, 5c.
Remnants of assorted white goods, including odd lots from f
our stocks, values up to 26c, plain and fancy, at, yard. ..... OC
10c DRESS PRINTS AND CREPES, 3y,c.
Dress prints and floral crepes, the regular 10c grade, at, ol
yard ' OJC
Women's PUMPS and OXFORDS
Regular $3.00, $3.50 and $
$4.00 Values for ... .
THE best values our lmsement shoe store haa ever of -
fcred. 600 pain in the lot; all leathers, sizes 2Va to 6,
Iatent leather, gun metal, tan Itussia Calf, black satin,
black cravenette, white uubuck and white canvas, $3.00 to
$4.00 values, for $1.15
Women's $2.53 to $3.50 Shoes at 89c.
Button and lace shoes, mostly small sites, ft. 60,
$3.00 and $3.60 values, for Friday only....gOd
Boys' shoes that were $2.50, for.. SI. 15
Child's and misses' pumps and Oxfords, worth to
$3.60, for 81.15
Bars.is-Vash Oo Baa.m.nt.
Men's $3.50 to $4 Shoes or Oxfords, $2.25.
Choice of all tho men's tan, Russian calf
boots and Oxfords and black calf button
and lace Oxfords that were to $3.50 and
$4.00, for $2.25
These ads will start you on the road to wealth
r - -- .
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