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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (July 25, 1916)
THE BEE: OMAHA, TUESDAY, JULY 25, 1916.
; FOR DREAD DISEASE
V. S. Publiq Health . Service
'; Reviews Infantile Paralysia
. ' '"" Situation.
SUGOESPQyB ARB : MADE
: The United "State public ' health
Service hu tht;following to offer in
the way of uggetions for the preven
tion of infantile paralysis: ' ;
To control the present epidemic of
infantile parilysii the chain of in
fection between persons harboring
germs of the disease-and the well
members of the community should be
broken. Infantile paralysis is prob
ably caused by-a very minute organ
ism found in the nasal, mouth and
-bowel discharges of those who have
'the disease or who are -carrier of
,-the germ without themseivea suiier
'ing from- the ailment. -AH of the
steps in the spread of the infection
are not known but if this germ can
be prevented from passing from the
'infected to the well person, the disease
will cease. '
I Infantile paralysis is not a disease
Jof recent origin. Sporadic or scat
tered cases have occurred throughout
the country for many years, but it
is only during the last decade that the
'infection has assumed epidemic pro
portions in the United States. The
present epidemic in New York city;
on account of its magnitude and viru
lence, has awakened the residents of
many communities to the danger of
the importation; of th diseases into
their own, witht'. This danger ."-real,
but if due precautions are exercised
it is believed that the epidemic will.
I lubside. -" r -f,
'Authorities' tfefcw:, :;
i The actual control of the present
.epidemic mastvpe reft o- the city,
rstate snd. federal ptalth authorities.
(These orgaiitio's . jwitt. properly
quarantine and care' for affected per-
sons, prescribe aaaltary measures and
limit as majr be. necessary the travel
Jof individuals in order to protect
.'neighboring district from, the infec
tion. Individual and communities,
however, can do much toward their
'. own protection.
! , Polimyelitis , i ' probably spread
' directly or indirectly, through , the
; medium of infective secretion... Ao
f count therefore must be taken by
communitiet of every- mean by
t which such secretions: kfe disjemi-
. nated. Promiscuous expectoration
should be controlled. ; The common
drinking cup affords a method for
' the interchange of material of this
nature and ahould therefore be
abolished. Rigid cleanliness of
glasses 'afumrerisilr at soda fountains,
in saloon and other public places
Women's Golf Tournament is Now On
" iQvV A
JA Se "MA PIAYA DMtY MAX?)
- .,, , , ... j
FLIES OVER BERLIN
Lieutenant Who Dropped Proc
lamations Into German
TAKEN NEAR BUSS LINE
-should 'be 1 tntui utl.-f Hesfaol
jand other vermin, by coming in con'
Mict with infective secretions, may
. possibly convey them to our food
.and thur arrecttv bring (bout the at-
' velopment;; of - disease. Therefore
; eliminate insects. Street and house
dust bear a definite relation to the
spread of many infection and it is
inot : unreasonable to oresume that
Jthey may be a lactor in the
, semination of. infantile' "Tiaralyjis;
Maintain trttSHr cle?Mjnea .? of
streets, yards nd alley1 irr order' to
prevent uie Dreeaing ot insect and
5 other vermin. See that all garbage
' and watte are probably eared for and
collected at regular and frequent in
tervals, uuard all food supplies, es
, upeeially milk and other perishable
.' nrodueta. DleBiv .trouble! of hil-
idren arising from the' ingestion of
'-food of questionable quality- may
Mower resistance. Assemblies of chil
- dren in infected locatitiea are to be
discouraged. If not actually forbid'
den. While the above measure are
in a sense general, and applicable to
many epidemic diseases, tneir Im
; portance should not be overlooked.
I Preventive Meuurea. .
Individual preventive measure may
' be thus (ummariaed: -
Summon a physician at once and
-immediately notify the health officer
' of the presence of the disease. If
the disease is present in the com-
inunity, medical aid should be (ought
-t whenever a child i lick,' no mat
vter how light the illness; many case
oi innntiio, paralysis begin with i
1 slight indisposition. . Should the HI'
ness prove to be infantile paralysis
.isolate the patient, place a competent
person in charge, and reduce all com
, munication with the lick room to (
: minimum. Hosbita) care a orefer
able, not 'only for the child.' out in
in order to better safeguard against
tne spread ot the disease. The sick
i room should 'be well- ventilated, and
screened. Nasal and mouth secre
, tions ahould be received in t rcioths,
- placed in a paper bag, and burned.
The clothing of the-child, -the bed
. linen, and the excretion should be
' disinfected in the same manner-as for
typhoid fever, that,-is by boiling, the
long continued ' application ot
- per cent carbolic, or other , well
recognized disinfectant. The same
is true for duties and drinking vej
..sell. Nurses should exercise the
"same precaution n'renrds cleatili
mess of hand in carina for infantile
; paralysis patient aa for those af-
-uictea witn otner infections diseases.
A child may convey, the disease to
C other even after a lapse of several
weeks. For this reason quarantine
- ahould be maintained for a consid-
- erable period, usually from ix to
-eight weeks, and the above precau-
tions should be adhered to during
. ims time, uisintecuon ot tne room
. following recovery is advisable.
-'; IMS 1016.'- r
For over ten year THE MIDWEST
LIFE, throngh it Home Office and
its (gency force, hu served the peo
ple or Nebraska and Kansas. It hu
stood for the beat then was in life tn
alliance. During this period it has laid
broad foundation alone the right
. iinea lor lis present as well as iutur
.growth end prosperity. Its guiding
: principle ha been lair treatment to
its noncvholdnra and tha nubile.
In all these yean it has not been
sued by a single- aolieyholder. This
i indicates that it baa not. only given
good service to its policyholders, but
. also satisfactory service. It has sold
tnera satisfaction along with Insur
ance. Sample policies and premium
raws lunusaea on request.
THE MIDWEST LIFE
': , " . ZSNEU. rraUwt. "
, CiuuraatMf Ct Ufa Inraaace.
GEORGE CJtOCKtR, Caaani Anal.
Postal Savings Show
During Last Year
: New York. Tulv 24. June records
for postal saving deposits were
eclipsed last month when a net gain
of -more than $3,800,000 was rolled
up, quadrupling the net increase for
June, 1915, according to figures made
fublic at the New York postoffice.
he gains were general throughout
the country, notably in the smaller in
dustrial centers. Postmasters at
tribute their increase, it' was stated,
to the country-wide prosperity of
waire camera and to the legislation
of Mey-18 last,- which increased the
limit on deposits trom siuu to i,uuu
Among the cities showing the larg
est gains for June are: . .
Now York. ,.62l, 111 Nwrk. N. J. I 10,1)7
Brooklyn .... 22,au&;Ht. Louli.... 59.1 33
Dttrolt ie;,t(Knmu Clty.t S1.012
Chlouo ..... HMHIL01 Aneoltl.. IS. 106
Hoaton l,aviHHn vranuuco ii.ki
PltlKbureh .. Sl.SOIjJertoy City... J3.5S0
Clvelmn4 -f , TiJfillCoMimbui,. O.. l:.7A4
Ourralo 4k.. t n,H-, mo j,...
PhludaliiaU - 7,MSn Ditto...,
" UMV JW HWS ,,V jwn
accepting deposits in the United
States, Alaska, Forto Rico and
Hawaii and the number of depositors
approximated 603,000 .with $86,000,000
standing to their credit. Eight of
fices, New York, Brooklyn, Chicago,
Boston, Detroit, nttsDurgn, san
Francisco and Portland, Ore., have
passed the $1,000,000 mark and these
eight hold approximately 42 per cent
of al( deposits. i
Many Omahans Visit in
, The capital or Nation
Washington. July 24. (Special
Telegram.) Washington hat had an
unusual number ot Umana .visitors
the last two day. Among those from
the Gate City were J. F. L. Halle,
Mr. t. M. ILttinger, Mr. and Mrs.
F. W. Thomas, stopping at the Wil-
lard; Mr. and Mrs. Fred E. Rogers,
Mr. and Mrs. A. L. Lemon and Dr.
Thomas White, stopping at the Dris
coll. Others from Nebraska now in
the citv are Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Wal
lace of Oakland, Mr, and Mrs. E. C.
Houston-of Tekamah. Mr. and Mrs.
Raymond u. Young of Omaha, who
have been visiting Congressman Lo
beck for the last ten days, Mrs.
Young being the daughter of the
representative from the Second dis
trict,, left today for Atlantic City.
The National Capital.
Sale of Missouri
" Pacific Is Ordered
New York, July 24. A decree of
foreclosure and sale was signed in
the filJerat district court here today
against the Missouri Pacific Railway
company and Benjamin F. Bush, as
ancillary receiver, in the suit ot the
Bankers' Trust company, as trustee
because of defaults in interest pay
ments on gold bonds which were due
September 1, 1915, and, February 1,
The court held that the principal
together with the interest amounting
to $39,363,881.25 was due and payable,
and ordered a public sale of 317,550
shares of the capital stock of the
St. Louis, Iron Mountain & Southern
Railway company, the collateral se
curity. E. Hen ryLaCombe was appointed
special master to conduct the sale.
The decree stipulates that the stock
ris to be sold in one parcel and -hat
no 'bid of less than flVUU.UUU
be accepted. Bidders must deposit
with the special master previous to
the sale either $760,000 in cash or by
certified check, or $1,520,000 of 4
per cent gold bonds of the Missouri
Pacific Railway company.
Cutting Affray at
; . ' Dance Near Archer
5 Central City, July 24. (Special.)
Late Gilmont and Eswald Leffelbein
of Archer have been placed under
$300 to appear in county court, the
first named to answer the charge of
assault with intent to do great bodily
harm and the latter that of, carrying
concealed weapons. The trouble oc
curred at a public dance given at
Archer Thursday evening. Huff re-
received a severe cut across the left
cheek. It is stated that in his en
deavor to wrest the knife from Gil
mont the latter received a bad cut
across the leg. Gilmont's hearing is
set for July 28 and that of Leffel
bein tor the J 1st.
Paris, July 24. Lieutenant Marchal
of the French aviation corps last
month left French soil and flew over
the German capital, upon which he
dropped proclamations, and then con
tinued his flight, intending to land
with the Russian lines. He was
forced to descend, however, in Poland
and was taken prisoner by the Germans.
The proclamations dropped by
Lieutenant Marchal on Berlin stated
that though it was possible, the avia
tor renamed from bombardina ine
open town and "thus kill the women
and innocent children.
Lieutenant Marchal made a' con
tinuous flight of about 807 mites, most
of which he traveled in darkness.
Official Story ot Trip.
The official communication given
out today telling of Aviator Marchal'
On lune 20 at 930 o clock lr. the
evening, Sub-Lieutenant Marchal aa-
cended at nancy on ooara a mcupon
monoplane of a special type, taking
with him a supply of fuel sufficient to
last fourteen hours. Hi mission was
to cross Germany at a low altitude
in order to drop proclamations on the
capital, Berlin, and then to descend
"This audacious flight was accom
plished point by point, and after fly
ing all night Lieutenant Marchal was
compelled to descend at 8:30 o clock
in the morning of June 21 near Chelra,
Russian Poland, at least 100 kilome
ter (62 miles) from the Russian lines.
He was made prisoner. '
"The proclamation which Lieuten
ant Marchal dropped on Berlin began
with the word
" 'We could bombard the open town
of Berlin and thus kill the women
and im.ocent children, but we are con
tent to throw only the following pro
"Lieutenant Marchal was interned
at Salzerbach, whence he forwarded
to France a postal card with these de
tails " 'I was made prisoner at 8 o clock
on the morning of the 21st at Chelm.
ine Austrian omcers uia nui unict
that I had accomplished my task, but
the proof later arrived, and they were
obliged to bow to the reality.
'"It was the failure of the spark
plugs which stopped me, and I de
scended to cnange two oi mem ami
to start the motor again. Unfortu
nately it v.ould have been necessary
to change two more plugs, and at this
moment I was taken prisoner. You
may judge of my chagrin.
"Aviator Marchal in the course of
his journey covered in continuous
flight a distance ot aDout i,juu Kilo
meters, (807 miles), most of which he
traveled during the night."
William D. Travis,
! Aged Artis W is Dead
Burlington ,N. J., July 24. William
D. Travis, one of the last of the fa-
mou civil war artists, died at his
home here today 'iter an illness ol
several months. He was 77 years
ASQOITH ASKS FOR
TWO BILLIONS MORE
Latest Credit Eequested Will
Increase British War Debt to
Fourteen Billion Dollars.
COST INCREASING DAILY
London, July 24. Premier Ascjuith j
today asked the House of Commons
for a vote of credit of 450,000,000
This vote it the largest asked by the
government since the beginning of
the war, and will bring the total voted
this year to 1,050,000.000 and the
total since the beginning of the war
to 2,832,000,000 (approximately $14,-
In moving the vote of credit the
premier said the recent expenditure
out of the vote of credit was ap
proximately 5,000,000 daily. The
6.000,000 daily referred to By
Reginald McKenna, the chancellor of
the exchequer, represented all the out
going, the premier said.
All the expenditure from April 1 to
last Saturday was 559,000,000.
Mr. Asauith said that the navy,
army and munitions cost 379,000,
000, the loans of Great Britain's allies
157,000,000 and food, supplies, rail
ways, etc., 23,000,000. The average
daily expenditure on the war, said he,
The premier said he hoped the ex
penditure for the army and navy
would not exceed the present level in
the near futuy. The munitions cost
i . . . .1. - . .
remained oxaiiunary, si mc iiiki
level yet reached, he added, and might
Russia Goes Ahead Buying
Munitions of Peace Here
New York, July 23. Russian agents
are in New yorK witn autnority to
buy enormous quantities of materials
for construction of new public utili
ties, W. Aisenman, chief of the Rus
sian trade division of the National
Association of Manufacturer an
nounced tonight. The new projects,
he said, include water works, gas
works, electric light plants, electric
railroads, harbors, breakwaters, pier,
gram elevators and central markets
with refricerating and cold storage
plants, at an estimated cost of $300,-000,000.
ous going manufactur
ing institution now en
larging its business de
sires a few competent,
capable, honest sales
men. See us today. Sal
ary and commission.
ALFALFA BUTTER CO.,
11th and Capitol Ave.
. Mdr, Ml 14, 11..
Senator Pas urns hnui of teeatloBil
Contlnuad aiHUMlon of army aoDroDrU-
Met hi MMion. iimu Tuwdar.
NOTICE TO THE PUBLIC
; Persons authorized to solicit advertising for the
Official Labor Day Program will carry credentials given
under tha seal of the Central Labor Union and signed by
the president of that body, the chairman of the Labor
Day Committee and the members of the sub-committee
handling the program. Examine the credentials.
LABOR DAY COMMITTEE
J. J. KERRIGAN, Chairman. JOHN POUAN, Secretary. 1
LONDON EEPOKTS important dYnUT
Itloed by th British In tMr flirht for
Poller), the precant focatl point ot thlr
attack In th Homme rrrion- A larsje
portion f tha town t now Id Britlitb
hand. General Sir Doairlas Half report!
ralne of fraund near High wood and In
the Tlolnltf of Qulllemont, on the Brltlah
left flank. The repufoe of Verman eoun
ter atacka between High wood and tiuli
lemont 1 reported.
PARIS AN NO IN CM the wntlniwuea of
bad weather along- the French front, In
the Homme region, and a ceaaatlon for
the tUne being of active operntioni there.
PETKOGRAD DISPATCHF-H Mr Field
Marshal Voa HlndenburgV force In the
Riga region have been driven back twelve
mllee. Petrograd also offMnll retxirltt
contlaved fain on the eoulhern front,
announcing that Kuaiian forre have
ptuhed bunk the Turks to within fifteen
miles of Krsfngan.
A TTRKISH OPTiriAL com mnnl ration an
nounces the defeat of a British cavalry
force east of fluei. !
A FRKM'H AVIATOR, according to an I
official anouncement In Parts, has flown i
across German and drnpprd presenta
tions In Berlin. Motor trouble forced the '
aviator to earth In Poland when within t
sixty -two atlles of his objective, the Bus- j
Ian lines. He was captured. He had
flown 807 miles from Nancy, bis starting
point, entirety by night.
Don't Disregard Your Cold. !
Few of us realize the danger of coughs
and colds; don't take the risk; take Dr
King's New Discovery. Guaranteed. All
ni nm nn nnrainm.'
(Contlnned From Fags One.)
Guillemont. In the neighborhood of
Pozieres we secured important ad
vantages in spite of the stubborn de
fense of the enemy, and a large por
tion of the village is now in our
hands. Here we have captured two
guns and sixty more prisoners."
Bad Weather Along Somme.
Paris, July 24. Bad weather pre
vailed along the Somme front in
northern France and last night
passed quietly with the French troops
there, the war office announced today.
In a raid near Vailly, north of the
Aisnc, German trenches were pene
trated and some prisoners taken.
On the Verdun front, east of the
feuse, there were small local en
gagements, in the course of which the
French took, thirty prisoners, mak
ing the total taken prisoners during
the last ten days in this district 800.
Sublieutenant Chaput of the avia
tion corps brought down his eighth
hostile aeroplane near Fresnes, in the
Bee Want Ads produce results.
'k 0 iPSl
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etcomt vtooductsvv miimmmmm&mm
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In the Stockinet Covering
Here is the pick of the world's greatest ham
production the choicest few of all trait Armour pre
pares yearly. Buy a wnou star nam.
Smoked in juice-retaining Stockinet, it
cooks better and comes to your taue witn
the true ham flavor intensified. You
don't know how good bam can be
until you've tried Star. .
C Bm. t. k VTA fcl
Ugh quality a Star Ham.
Botn r Aimcor mi iabm
Product baeaad by bao
Mtaiy c4 In r Jl 1 1. . , I
fas art of
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oa. sna a
OH 9. lOSil,
.1 W. WUkls.
Q, Tal. So. 1740. .'
iMk f TM Sin M
Oar stock of fibre suit esses
is extensive. We have them
with and without straps, all
nicely lined. Some with shirt
and waist pockets. Good locks
and fastenings, strong corners
and reinforced edges. Our
prices are all voa could pos
sibly ask, and range
prices are nil yuu cuuiu jjud- m
Isibly ask, and range I
81.25 Sl.75-S2.25 I
83.50 Eu. J
Wa Llk. Small Repair Jobs. I
Freling & Steinle I
I "Omaha's BmI B.fff.1. ,BuUda." I
1803 Farnam St I
THOMPSON -BELDEN 6 CO,
- The Faskion Gnfer ofllie Middle Wesl -'
Bungalow & Middy Aprons
Black and white, also
gray and white stripes, as
well as black and white fig
ured percales, made with
belt at waist line; a special
value at 59 each.
Black Sateen Aprons
For the office or store
open on side, one large
pocket, 50t each.
All Kinds of
A Special Showing Tuesday
of Aprons for the Heme,
Office or Store Wear. r
In percale and gingham;
stripes, checks and figures,
in light and dark colors
Blue and white checked
gingham aprons, 25 inches
long, with pocket, 29 ea.
Blue and white checked
gingham aprons, 36 inches
long, good full apron, 40d
White Tea Aprons, in
medium or short length
bib trimmed embroidery
GIVEN TO YOU
Muiy- women are taicinff treatment for disewei and disorders peculiar to their .kx.
I am turinc many of them and benefiting othera. My eases are helped without surg
ery. Cash fees, but small; Covtultatioo, $1.00. Examination or Office Treatment, $2.
DR. J. C. WOODWARD, 301 Rosa Building, Omaha-Mediclne Free
We are licensed byMr.Edison to demonstrate
and sell his new invention
which re-creates all forms of music with such perfection that
the Edison Re-Creation cannot be detectedlf rom the original.
Come to us and hear
' examples of this new art Already there are more than one
thousand different selections available and other selections
are being issued every week.
THE EDISON SHOP
s SHULTZ BROS.,
313 South 15th Street Phone Douglas 4622.
of the Pari Opera, Famed
is but one of many
grett artist who hare
proved by direct compari
son that Edison's new ait
re-creates all forms of
music so exactly that the
Re-Creation cannot be
detected from the original.
Hear Edison's Re-Crea-tion
of die voice of Alice
Verleti then hear the great
Belgian artist herself when
she is on tour.
mwf l p' L 1111 IIMt
)h 4V j. 1
HLtfJ O Vast
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