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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 27, 1917)
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THE BEE: OMAHA. MONDAY. AUGUST 27. 11)17.
DK. E. R. TARRY,
MO EES ELDG.
PILES. FISTULA CURED.
Dr. E. R. Tarry cures plk. fistula and
othtr rectal di888es without surgical op
eration. Cure guaranteed and no money
paid until cured. Write for book on rec
tal disease and testimonials.
WHI SUFFER ? Latest and Most Scientific
Treatment for all Diseases. Dr. Charles
Barnes. 613-5:1 Rose Bid?. Examination
and Consultation tree. He Is curing thou
sands. WHY NOT TOUt Delays are dan
gerous. Jf you ean't call, write. Hours,
a; m. to 5 p. m.; 7:30 to 9:30 evenings.
Sunday by appoiutnient.
RUPTURE successfully treated without a
surgical operation. Call or write Dr.
Frank H. Wray. SOS Be BIdg.
Dr. Bradbury. Xo pain. Sl W. O. W. BIdg.
Taft's Dent. Riiis,, 308 Rose BIdg. D. 2186!
Drs. Johnston. 1325 W. O. W. BIdg. D. 52.
Dr. J. 0. Lawrence, Baud BIdg. D. Stbl.
IHE Salvation Army Industrial Home so
Holts your old clothing, furniture, maga
zines We collect. We distribute. Phone
. Doug. 4125 and our wagon will call. Call
and Inspect our new home, 1110-1113-1114
MISS FISHER, sulphur, steam baths and
massage. 379 Bran. Thea. BIdg. D. 1559.
ilAB BRUGMAN, scientific masseuse aud
baths. 303 Karbach Blhj. Red S727.
ill S3 SMITH, inassulst. Rlttenhouse sani
tarium, 210-214 Baird Blk. D. S46.
LUELLA WEBSTER, massage and mani
curing. 619 Paxton Blk. Red 2400.
BATH aud massage, 1802 Farnam St.
Kooin 3. Phone Douglas 8751.
.iLL RIGHT private maternity home. Best
care. 2605 Bristol. Webster 2908.
PRIVATE licensed maternity home, 4416 N.
38th St. Phone Colfax 2042.
SCIENTIFIC! massage. 620 Bee BIdg. Phone
TOUPE3 cleaned & dressed, Btandeis Stores.
Manicuring and mass. 16211 Farnam! R. it.
.MI8S WEST, manicure, massage. 210 N. 17th.
E. BROTT. Mass. !02 SL ISth, D. 9526.
Horses Live Stock Vehicles.
ONE span mares, with mule colts at side.
On set heavy brass mounted harness.
1 heifer calf 3 months old. Must be sold
to settle estate. 3306 N. 36th St.
TWO wagons with express body to Veil very
reasonable; capacity one and two tens,
both In good order. Grocerlea Specialty
Co,, Corner 13th and Cass.
i'OR SALE Fresh cows and some to be fresh!
Lewis Jessen, 40th and Valley. H. 4401.
Call bet. 12 and 3 p. m and after 6 p.m.
I'OR SALE Team, wagon and harness.
Phone Walnut 1027.
POULTRY AND PET STOCK
FOR SALE White Leghorn chickens, all
sizes. 1703 South 60th St. Wal. 2999.
FOUR thoroughbred white Persian king cats.
House broke. 2320 Pierce. Tyler 2G60.
WAR. Singers. $3; fern., 75c.
Mary's. D. 8917.
MONEY TO LOAN
Organized by the Business Men of Omaha.
Furniture, pianoa and notes as security.
S 10.. 6 mo. H. goods, total cost, 83.50.
Smaller or larger gm't proportionate rata,
PROVIDENT LOAN , SOCIETT.
L 432 Rose BIdg, 16th and Farnam. Ty. 666.
EOAU RATES LOAN'S
824.00 $240.00 or more
Easy payments. Utmost privacy.
340 Paxton BIdg. Tel. Doug. 2295.
OMAHA LOAN COMPANY
Urges Growing of Alfalfa
On Vacant Lots in Omaha
Regarding the use of vacant lots and
the possibility of beautifying the city,
G. G. Wallace, secretary of the Oma
ha Real Estate board says:
"There is a growing sentiment
among real estate people that the
present method of . handling vacant
lots and blocks is obsolete. The idea
of leasing lots for $1 a lot simply to
pay for the care required and to pre
vent some squatter from getting pos
session' is childish. While a well-conducted
garden on a vacant lot is an
advantage both to the gardener and
the landlord, in that it keeps the lot
attractve in appearance, this method
can be improved upon. For some
years one or two of the leading real
tors have been uring the sowing of
alfalfa or other similar crops, but
no conceited, effort has takeu place.
There is a disposition now, under the
changed sentiment as to the proper
care of a city, to beautify vacant and
unoccupied property, especially if it
is with a crop which can be made
reasonably profitable or sufficient to
pay expenses. With the high price of
alfalfa and of alfalfa seed, it is argued
that if every vacant lot in Omaha
were sown down in this forage crop,
that the city would be additionally
beautified in another year, and not
only the expense would be paid from
the harvest, but considerable profit.
It is recited that those who have care
fully gardened, or have made proper
efforts to get a crop result out of lots
or blocks this year, have made well.
5"he ordinary block contains about five
acres. This ought to bring in al
falfa clear, in a season at least $100
and at present prices much more. Con
certed effort on the part of owners of
vacant lots, especially the larger
tracts, and the real estate agents
would do much to add to the growing
attractiveness of the city and the
profits pi the property."
Farewell Meeting for
The Hibernian divisions of Omaha
field a special farewell meeting Friday
in honor of Edward McDermott and
Daniel Devlin, who leave in a few
days for the officers' training camp
at Fort Snelling, Minn. Dr. Thomas
Mullen presided over .the meeting, at
which several speeches were made,
commending the young men for their
patriotic action and example,
Mr. McDermott, who is state sec
retary of the Ancient Order of Hiber
nians, recently was graduated from
the Creighton Law school, while Mr.
Devlin is a man of unusually wide mil
itary experience, having served as
captain in the crack Irish-American
regiment, the Sixty-ninth New York,
throughout the Spanish-American war.
He was later commissioned a major
in -the same regiment.
Both men were assured that the
Hibernians left at home would not
forget their brothers in the field. An
nouncement was made that the Ideal
divisions had not only raised their as
sessment for the $1,000,000 war fund,
proposed by the Hibernian national
committee, but had appointed com
mittees to look after war relief work
of a purely local character.
Colonel P. C. Heafey on behalf of
the other members presented gifts to
the future officers, who left Saturday
for Fort Snelilng.
Canadian Soldiers to Be
Here Ak-Sar-Ben Week
If psnt plans are accepted Mr.
and Mrs. Omaha will act ag host and
hostess to more than 200 Canadian
soldiers during Ak-Sar-Ben week. The
plans are being made bv Captain Finn
.r i,. r-:i..i. -.:..
v uii. 1 tit UHJIIK VIlllC
BOGEY MATCH PLAY
AT HAPPY HOLLOW
Wally Shepard, Playing With
No Handicap, Finishes Three
Up on Colonel, But
A match play against bogey was
staged at Happy Hollow Saturday.
Players were allowed one-half their
gross handicap start by holes on
E. M. Goodrich was low. being four
up on the colonel with the aid of a
handicap of eleven. Wally Shepard,
with no handicap, finished three up
on bogey, and Foye Porter, with one,
finished two up one the colonel. The
scoring as a whole was the best of
Scores of those who qualified for
the Ezra Millard prize were as fol
lows: Handicap, t'p.
E. Sr. Goodrich 11 4
C. E. Paulson 4 4
R. XT. Laverty 6 S
W. E. Shepard, jr fl S
S. W. Carder 2
F. V. Roy 1! 2
L. B. Wilson 7 2
W. H. Dale 6 1
IT. H. Johnson 1 I
F. W. Porter i 1 3
W. E. Pahnatler 3 1
R. C. Wagner S 1
J. H. Conrad 5 1
A. D. Cloyd...T 10 Even
W. M "Adam 12 Even
H. Montgomery 8 Even
(Harold Mob.ir 9 Even
W. R. Perry 10 Even
II. H. Carder 4 Even
The last six players tied for the
last three places so they have paired
to play off the tie as follows:
Pairings for Match Play.
H. H. Carder (), plays II. Moser (13).
AV. R. Parry (14), plays A. D. Clojd (lo).
Wm, McAdam (17), plays H. Montgom
W. Goodrich (16) plays J. H. Conrad (9).
S. XV. Carder (2), plays ft. C. Wagner (12).
R. St. Laverty (9), plays H. H. John
F. V. Roy (16), plays winner of Moser
Carder. C. E. Paulson (6), lays XV. H. Dale (8).
F. XV. Porter (10). plays winner of Perry-
W. E. ShepUrd, Jr., (0), plays W. E.
L. R. Wilson (10), plays winner of Mc-Adam-Montgomery.
Sam Reynolds Makes
Low Score of Season
At theField Club
Sam Reynolds yesterday turned in
the lowest score of the year at the
Field club. He made the eighteen
holes in 75 in an eighteen-hole match
play against bogey for the T. P. Red
By his remarkable golf Reynolds
easily was low In the handicap. With
his handicap of four he finished 7 up
on the colonel.
Reynolds played par golf except on
the last two holes. He played both
17 and 18 one over par. As it was, his
score was only one above par, and if
he had played the same kind of golf
on 17 and 18, he would have finished
one under par.
Reynolds, J. W. Hughes, M. T.
Swartz and H. C. Kohn qualified for
the match play for the Redmond
prize. Scores in the qualifying round
were as follows:
Albert Cahn , 85 S 3 up
S. W. Reynold 75 4 7 up
J. W. Hughes.,, 7S 5 B up
W. G. Nicholson 93 15 2 up
C. IS. Griffey 90 . 10 : 1 up
M. H. La Doucler 82 9 3 up
M. J. Swartz 89 13 2 up
Jack Sharp 90 10 1 up
E. A. Brando 92 16 1 Up
M. T. Swartz 83 10 6 Up
O. G. Liehen 9 11 4 down
H. C. Kohn 82 ' 14 7 up
H. G. Greenstrest 84 9 3 up
C. E. Burmester 93 19 2 up
J. W. Towlo 91 16 2 up
O. II. Menold 93 14 3 up
W. H. Dunn 91 16 3 up
C. A. Thomas 93 17 1 up
F. XV. Hale 86 8 1 down
E. 8. Kohn 96 20 3 up
E. 8weet 93 10 4 down
F. Potter 98 14 6 down
T. F. Murphy 90 14 3 up
H. K. Schafer 91 16 2 up
W. E. Maloney 93 15 3 up
W. H. Downey 96 19 2 up
Draw J. W. Hughes plays Sam Reynolds,
M. T. Swarts plays H. C. Kohn.
In the second round in the cham
pionship flight for the Field club title
C. E. Griffey won his match from Al
Lantern Parade Will Be
Next Playground Event
Lantern parades will be held this
week at the following playgrounds:
Monday, Morton park; Tuesday,
Riverview park and Benson; Wednes
day, Kountze and Clearview" parks.
Over the Top
A PLUNGE through breakers laden
with the tan& of the sea discounts
fresh water bathinfc as a midsummer tonic.
Finest ocean hathin& in the world at Atlantic
City, Cape May and other Seashore Resorts.
, Low Fare Round Trip tickets sold
daily to principal resorts, also to
New York; direct or via Washington
Lines . .
Variable Route Tickets to New York and
Boston; all rail or rail and steamer; choice
of routes includes Washington, Norfolk, Mon
treal, Niagara Falls, Buffalo and other cities.
The Ride Through the Allegheny Mountains
is Delightfully Cool in Midsummer
For Particulars About fata, Etc, Consult Local Ticket Aztnis, or Addten
W. H. ROWLASD, Traveling Pawner Agent, 124-225 Cttr Aaiomti Bank
Blds theme Douglau 2003. OMAHA. AJ3.
Mike Shearman Wins
Two Bouts From Hoare
Mike Shearman, now a profes
i sional at Sioux City and formerly
BUI Clark's assistant at the Field
club, startled Omaha golf en
thusiasts yesterday by winning two
matches from Willie Hoare, the
Country club shark, over Hoare's
Shearman won from Hoare in the
first match with a 76 while Hoare
took a 78. In the second match
Shearman made the eighteen holes
in 78 while Hoare took a 79.
WILL HOLDTAG DAY
To Attempt to Raise $5,000
for Guardians of Public Health
Here on Wednesday, Sep
The Visiting Nurse association of
Omaha will hold its annual tag day
Wednesday, September 5. Last year
the association received $4,500; this
year the objective amount is $5,000.
"What is a visiting nurse?" was
asked of Bessie H. kandall, R. N.,
superintendent of the association. Her
"Familiar as the appearance of the
visiting nurse has become about the
streets of Omaha, the question, 'What
is a visiting nurse?' is constantly
"A visiting nurse is a graduate reg-
istered nurse employed by the Visiting
Nurse association to give to the poor
and those of moderate means the best
home nursing possible, always under
the direction of a physician. They re
spond to all calls, irrespective of color,
race or creed.
Age of Prevention.
"As this is fast becoming an age
of prevention, the visiting nurse finds
that her greatest work lies along the
line of prevention, that is, to teach
'how and 'why.' She teaches patient
ly and untiringly the laws of sanita
tion and hygiene, together with her
nursing care. Every visit in the home
is one of demonstration and instruc
tion, as some one in the home must be
taught how to care for the patient
during the nurse's absence, or until
she makes her next call.
"The visiting nurse, in her blue uni
form, represents a staff of skilled pub
lic health nurses, co-operating with
every charitable organization in the
city and every state institution. They
represent the very highest type of
womanhood, and their willingness and
kindness, together with their skilled
work, has won them thousands of
friends among the poor of Omaha."
No Sympathy for the
, Coal Man From Copenharve
The local coal dealers who desire to
have their present high prices sus
tained until they can unload their
bins of high priced coal upon the con
sumers, are getting no sympathy
from I. J. Copenharve of the South
Side. Copenharve says he simply
voices the sentiment of every con
sumer he has talked to, when he says
that last year the coal dealers made
enough profit on coal they bought
cheap to afford to lose a little this
"Last year they filled their yards
with coal bought to retail at $11 for
hard coal and $6.50 for soft," says
Copenharve. Then later they got to
gether and raised the price to $14 for
hard coal and up as high as $9 for
Says Important War Legisla
tion Will Be Brought Before
the Lower House at
I "The crown prince of Germany re-
I ....,!.. (Tl. . -.1- ,i
.cim,y saiu; 1 lie suon'.ariiie is me
last argument of kings,'" said Con
gressman Charles II. Sloan of the
Fourth Nebraska district, in Omaha
Saturday. "If that crown prince is
not very careful the submarine will
prove the argument of the last king
"The fight against submarines will
be a process of development and in
vention. When the war first broke
out the allies were faced with the
problem of combatting the Zeppelins,
the big Krupp guns, the poisonous
gas and other methods new and hor
rible, but gradually they developed
inventions to counteract their effect.
It will be so with the submarine."
Congressman Sloan left last night
for Washington after spending some
days in Nebraska, since the house by
a kind of gentleman's agreement dis
banded for a short time without for
mal adjournment, just to let the sen
ate catch up with some of the work
on which the house is far ahead of
the upper chamber.
Prepare New Bond Issue.
Monday morning the house mem
bers will get together for work
again and the ways and means com
mittee, of which Congressman Sloan
is a member, will begin consideration
of the proposed new bond issue.
.Buy From These Omaha Firms
Sweet Pure Clean
Will Cut Your
Butter Bill in Half
Sold By All Dealer
SWIFT & COMPANY
NO. 1 WHITE
Bemis Omaha Bag Co.
Moving, Packing, Storing, Shipping
Phone Douglas 394.
Enttrs Block, 10th to 11th. Davenport St.
Vaults, Cesspools and Grease
At Ordinance Rates or by contract
Tel. Douglas 1387
The City Garbage Co.
Manure and Ashes Removed
Office, 12th and Paul Sts.,
PEOPLE'S ICE &
Manufacturers of Distilled
350 Tons Daily Capacity
Telephone Douglas 50
Telephone Douglas 6967
Western Heating and
Joe Johnston, Proprietor
HEATING and PLUMBING
1810 St. Mary's Ave.,
SAVE 25 PER CENT
Of Fuel Cot
Let Us Solve Your Heating
Economy Vapor Heating
which is expected to be a big one.
According to Congressman Sloan,
there are, besides the bond issue, two
other major pieces of legislation that
will tome up almost immediately, one,
the consideration of an insurance and
compensation law to take the place
of the pension system for the sol
diers, and the other the revenue bill,
which he believes the senate will now
pass very soon.
Mr. Sloan has been spending all
his spare moments for some time in
a close study of the subject of the
prevalence of tuberculosis among live
stock. He says he intends soon to
introduce a bill providing for closer
operation between the federal and the
state governments in an effort to
stamp out this disease, through the
three principal means, care in breed
ing, sanitation and quarantining.
Added Letter Carriers
Deliver Mail on Time
Postmaster Fanning says there has
been such an improvement in the de
livery service since seven new car
riers were added to the force two
weeks ago that he has received nu
merous congratulations by telephone
"These carriers have been put on in
the business district," he said, "and
have been just about enough to give
us a force that can make all scheduled
deliveries. All carriers now make their
scheduled deliveries and have to work
only eight hours to do it.
"We have the promise of still more
carriers soon. There are now thirty
on the substitute list and there is
enough work so that they are called
on practically every day and make as
much money as regular carriers. We
soon will have a list of new eligible,
being those who passed the recent ex
aminations for carriers."
Omaha Now a Big
Several carloads of army supplies
and equipment are being shipped out
of Omaha every day. The quarter
master's department in Omaha is one
of the largest in the country.
Colonel Grant of the quartermaster
depot has a large force of clerks
working almost night and day receiv
ing and shipping. The government
desires to buy all supplies at the
most convenient point, and for that
reason, other things being equal, Oma
ha will be given preference in the
matter of the purchase of supplies.
Many of the Omaha factories are
working to capacity all the time turn
ing out goods for the army. The tent
and awning factories, for example, are
exceptionally busy turning out army
tents, kits, feed bags, and many other
articles of canvas for use in the army.
It is understood that an $80,000 order
was recently divided between the
tent and awning companies of Omaha,
and these are working at full capacity.
Omaha merchants and manufactur
ers who handle or manufacture arti
cles or supplies needed by the gov
318 Rose Building
16th and Farnam SU.
T7'Whv Not Install
x z i n til l Tii-ir
1509 Howard St.
QUALITY and SERVICE
FACE - BRICK
IS WHAT WE OFFER IN
THE STANDARD OF QUALITY
If You Are Coinf to BUILD,
Call Douglas 907908909
Hydraulic Press Brick Co.
City Y.rd, Wtit Yrd
Douf. 6800 Wal. 444
A proven success.
fefroKK Brush and Vacuum
i; o w e e p e r ana
your rues clean on
tha floor. No dustine AFTER
sweeping. No beating: or sending
rugs to cleaners. Sanitary ALL
the time. v
U. S. SALES COMPANY
R. C. Docier, Mgr., Factory Agents
677 Brandeis Building.
Dour. 9261. Wal. 1266
,.!.-. , I-,,.,,,!!,! ,, ,j rm.
Office of the Omaha Branch Is
Opened in The Bee Building
to Receive Contributions.
The Omaha branch of the Na
tional League for Woman's Service
has endorsed the work of the Duryea
War Relief and has opened an of
fice in The Bee building, room 614,
wherp donations toward the work
can be brought every afternoon from
J to 5 o'clock.
Mrs. Luther Kountze has hern ap
pointed chairman ami will co-operate
with Mrs. Max Fleischman and Mrs.
Edgar A. Bryan, whose husbands are
stationed at h'ort Omaha. Mrs.
Hryan has lived in France for the
greater part of her life.
I.Irs. Duryea President.
The Duryea War Relief, of which
the officers are: Mrs. Nina L. Duryea,
president; Mrs. Seth Rarton French
and Mrs. J. Borden Harriman, vice
presidents, and Mrs. Charles H. Dit
son, secretary, had its first inception
and first organization at Dinard,
France, immediately after the out
break of hostilities in August, 1914.
Later, as the work became systema
tized and received the official recog
nition of the French government, its
headquarters were removed to Paris.
It is now established at 11 rue
Louis le Grand, in quarters loaned
by the Viscount de Saint-Seine. There
is a volunteer corps of thirty work
ers. The Belgian government has
given the services of two soldiers: the
Center for the
Supplies for Army
ernment are growing more and more
wide awake to the fact that Uncle
Sam is a large consumer .when he gets
his war paint on.
Here is another illustration of the
things that are likely to be over
looked. Last week Commissioner
Manley learned that there Was urgent
need of a large number of strong
wooden chests out at Fort Omaha.
These chests are to be used in
conveying the instruments, ropes,
stakes and other paraphernalia con
nected with the balloon department of
the service. The officer in charge had
been unable to get any Omaha firm
really interested in the contract and
was about to send out of town to
have the chests made. Commissioner
Manley asked the industrial secretary
of the Commercial club to take .hold
of the matter. Within two hours Mr.
Gillaa had a local planing mill fore
man out to Fort Omaha getting the
plans and specifications for these
chests and the result was an order
for about 600 of the chests, which will
be rushed right through.
Best 22k Gold Crowns. . . . . .$4.00
Bridge Work, per tooth .... $4.00
Best Plates, $5.00, $8.00, $10.00
1324 Farnam. Phone Doug. 2872.
, IS MONEY
Don't Burn It
We Buy It
Omaha Paper Stock Co.,
. Office and Warehouse
18th and Marcy Sts.
Phone Doug. 159. Omaha, Neb.
Yards, 13th and California.
Omaha Central Iron
Doug. 490. 10th and Dodga Sts.
French government has put at its dis
posal a large barrack for stock, and
the minister of war has furnished
free transport service throughout
The work is carried on by Mrs.
Duryea herself and numerous unsalar
ied people who aid her. In Franca
motor drays loaded with supplies go
to villages behind the firing line and
into the Jara and Savoy mountains
distributing direct into the hands of
the stricken and destitute. Great'
boxes are sent throughout the allied
countries. Authenticated cases of
need are also dealt with directly at
the bureau itself, where there are
given out daily quantities of clothing,
food, household utensils, etc.
Mrs. Duryea went abroad in April
to distribute supplies in regions re
cently evacuated by the Germans, and
to bring succor to the stricken in
habitants. Now she frantically cables
for more support. Absolutely any
thing old or new in the way of a
garment for men, women, children
and infants, is acceptable.
Comfort Kits Are in
Demand for Soldiers
Will thirty women volunteer to help
make pocket comfort kits for the men
of Company A? If so, notify Mrs.
Saturday women of the National
Service league completed ISO of the
needed kits asked for by Captain
Brome. Then came a request from
Judge W. D. McHugh of the Council
for Defense for 350 more for the rest
of the men of the battalion. The Com
mercial club will furnish the material
for the women to make the kits.
Judge Mcllugh's son, Lieutenant
W. D. Mcllugh, belongs to Com
pany A. - . .. .. .
Bee Want-Ads Produce Results.
Ride a Harley-Davidson
VICTOR H. R00S
The Motorcycle Man
2703 Leavenworth St.,
Omaha. Phone Harney 2406.
Printers of Everything
In AH Languages.
12th and Harney Sts., Omaha.
LKROY CORUM. rrnMrat. OMAHA.
A WORLD POWER
Wherever commerce goes march
ing on you will find the Electric
Motor turning the wheels of in
dustry, constantly, quietly and ef
ficiently. Electrie Power is Dependable
Drake, Williams, Mount
23d and Hickory end U. P. R. R.
Phone Douglas 1043 ,
Manufactured in Oma
ha by JENSEN & JEN.
SEN, 43d a-d Charles
Sts. Walnut 1058.
l s (two in oneJUI