OCR Interpretation

Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, May 14, 1913, Weekly Market Review Edition, Image 7

Image and text provided by University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn99021999/1913-05-14/ed-2/seq-7/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for 7

fidelity Storage ft Van Co Doug. 1518.
Ht Boot frint Xt Now Deacon
JJr. Xlnsltr Brandels Theater Bldg.,
Nose and Throat. Phone Douglas 1SS.
Sighting rixtures repaired and refln
Ished. Burgcss-Granden Co., Douglas 68L
ror 93 Per Year A private safe In
our vault perfect safety tor valuables.
Omaha Safe Deposit Co.. IMS Farnam SL
Guy Barton rarm ror Sal The Guy
C Barton farm, three miles south of
South Omaha, has been put upon the
market It contains 616 acres of produc
ing land.
Tord. "Want a Motorcycle Street Com
missioner Kugel will advertise for bids
for a motorcycle for Officer Ford, de
tailed to his department to enforce clean
up regulations.
Pound At Twenty-fifth and Burdette
streets, small gold locket on black cord.
Pictures of elderly couple on Inside.
Monogram B. S. Owner can have same
by calling at Bee office.
The Etats Bank of Omaha pays 4 per
cent on time deposits, 3 per cent on sav
ing accounts. Tho only bank in Omaha
whose depositors are protected by the
depositors' guarantee fund of the state
of Nebraska. 17th and Harney streets.
Lots Change Band Three lota In
Cumlnga Heights have been bought by
O. O. Jennings and Ii. J. .Harris. The
consideration was $1,760. Cumlngs Heights
is a. new addition recently put upon the
market by tho Byron Reed company.
Bells Bog Belonging to Mother Tom
Dermody, Twenty-second and Douglas,
was given a sentence of ten days' Im
prisonment when tried In pollco court for
stealing two ruga from his mother and
selling them to secure money for tht pur
chase of liquor.
Are Against Poles City Commission
ers have received a protest against the
placing of telegraph, electric wire and
telephone poles on Harney street from
Central boulevard to Thirty-fourth street.
The petition will be discussed by the com
mittee of the whole Monday.
Beet Workers Ea Routs The Illinois
Central too out S0O sugar beet field work
ers destined for northern Iowa and south
ern Minnesota fields. They went on a
special train of six coaches and four bag
gage cars, mos of them being Russians
from Lincoln and vicinity.
Will Not Change Park Name City
Commissioners Thomas McQovern and J.
B. Hummel, reporting to tho commission
on a petition to change the namo of
Fontanelle park to Paxton park, paid
there was no occasion for tho change cf
name. Tho council approved the ruport.
Contractors Sued John H. Frlach,
(laborer employed in the construction
of the Woodmen of the World building.'
is suing the Selden-Breok Construction
company and Its foreman, Clifford R.
Vaughn, In Judge Estelles district court
for $25,250 for Injuries alleged sustained
by him when the hoisting car dropped
to the ground June 25, 1912.
New Auxiliary In Omaha The ladles
auxiliary of the Trl-Clty Ben Franklin
club of employing printers which has
been organized In Omaha is said to be
the first organization of its kind in the
United States. A second meeting was
held yesterday at the Paxton hotel. Mrs.
Paul Oetzschmann Is president.
To Pill Commercial Club Vacancies
F. E. Sanborn, George F. Gllmore and
A. W. Gordon have been nominated by
the executive committee of the Com
znerclel club for tho vacancies made by
the recignatlons of John Steel and M.
C. Peters. The election will be held next
Tuesday. F. I. Elllck was nominated,
but withdrew in favor of Sanborn.
Bsalty Men Kelp Open Hotel Hotel
Carlton, the new hostelry at Howard and
Fifteenth street will be informally opened
to the publlo Wednesday. An invitation
will be extended to the Real Estate ex
change to Inspect the building and its
beautiful equipment Music and refresh
ments will be offered, the visitors. The
hotel is now ready for occupancy and
regular business will be started this
L.H, Korty Buys Lot,
. Where HeWill Build
Ij. H. Korty, former superintendent of
the telegraph department of tho Union
Faolflo railroad, has bought a lot on
Thirty-second avenue, north of Dodge
street, from Emll Strauss of the Cudahy
Packing company, who moved to ChtcHgn.
Korty paid JS.OOO for the property and
will build a home on it. He is Intending
to erect a $15,000 residence.
The deal was negotiated by the Byron
Reed company and is the second sale of
recent date of property owned by em
ployes of the packing company who have
moved to Chicago. J. M. Stafford re
ceived $660 for a lot at Twenty-seventh
and Bristol streets trom J. B. Phlppen.
B. F. Boone has bought a lot at Thirty
sixth and Fowler streets and will bu.tld
a bungalow on It, the whole costing blm
about $3,200. '
The Bellevue college track and base ball
team will meet the teams representing
Nebraska Wesleyan university this after
noon on the local athletic grounds. The
track meet scheduled for last Saturday
will be called at 1 o'clock and the base
ball games between the two schools will
follow the track events.
The mos sanguine of track supporters
are not expecting a victory over the
Wesleyan team, which has been strength
ened by the return of McCandless and
has lost none of last year's men. The
Bellevue team, which defeated the Coy
otes in last year's dual contest have
been weakened by the loss of two star
men, Paulson and R. Quaokenbush, and
the new material this year has been Blow
to develop. However, the locals while
weak in the sprints and some of the
field events, are stronger this year than
last in the weights and are hopeful of
placing in the distance events.
On the contrary the base ball team is
In the pink of condition and is looking
forward to a victory over the Wesleyan
ball, artists. Boiling and Quackenbush
will constitute the pitching staff, with
Haswell, Halderman, Ohman and Stookey
in the Infield. , Maxwell, Patterson and
Benderson will play In the gardens and
tha team will be In condition to do the
best work of the season.
' The day following the contest with
Wesleyan, the base ball team will lelve
on a week-end trip to the southern part
of the state playing Cotner, Doane and
M. F. Stanley of Aurora is In Omaha
during the meeting of the grand lodge of
the K.mgni or ryuuu. tiu is a mem
ber of the general committee on the
tats ox tn oraer.
Will Be in Official Session Until
Late Thursday Evening.
Indtrntlonn Are thnt vrlth the Ex
ception of Secretaryship AH
the Present Officers Will
He Ite-Ulected.
The grand chapter of the Eastern Star,
Nebraska jurisdiction, is In session at the
Masonio temple, with about 700 delegates
In attendance. Headquarters are at the
Hotel Rome, Sessions will continue until
late Thursday evening.
The Eastern Star Is an auxiliary of the
Masons and only wives and daughters of
Masons nro eligible to membership. Llku
inose or me Masons, its sessions are se
The meeting yesterday was given
over to addresses and Immediately after
the grand chapter convened an address
of welcome was delivered by W. S.
Rowe of Omaha, assistant grand .patron,
which was followed with response by
Mrs. Floy Roper of University Place.
the assistant grand matron of the order.
Wednesday forenoon will be devoted to
business, but after luncheon tho visitors
are to be the guests of the Omaha Manu
facturers' association and will be given
an automobile ride about the city.
Annnnl Election Thursday.
The annual election will be held Thurs-
day afternoon and at this ttme the Indica
tions are that all but the grand secretary
wilt be re-elected unanimously. There is
a contest for this office, but whether or
not it will ever reach the floor of the
lodge room Is questioned. Mrs. J. E.
Blmpson has held the office thirteen years
and now there are one or two other
women who think they have a right to
become candidates and seek the honored
position, tho only one that carries a
salary along with It.
There are a number of men who are
members of the Eastern Star, notwith
standing that It Is an organization for
women. They are there as sort of
clcerones, the charter of the order pro
viding that two Masons of good standing
may become members of each local chap
ter. Tnoy hold office, too, Mr. Rowe
being assistant grand patron of the
Omaha, and Lewis E. Smith assistant
grand patron of the Long Pine chapter.
(Continued from Page One.)
Mr. Anderson have come over the coun
try. We have changed from an agri
cultural to a manufacturing people; from
a rural to on urban people; and foreign
people Is dominating our country.
He declared that the foreign element Is
dominating the cities and In turn the
nation. In Omaha, he said, 21.8 per cent
of tho population was declared foreign
The speaker declared that Christians
must center their forces In the city. He
stated that at present 31.9 per cent of the
church membership Is located In the
cities. Of this number Is numbered 88.7
per cent of tho Jewish church member
ship, 62.2 per cent of the Catholic church,
and only 12.1 per cent of tho Baptist
church membership.
PtirpoNC uf Ornnnlrntlon.
The address by Rev. Mr. Anderson fol
lowed an interesting program given under
the auspices of the Baptist Social Union
of Greater Omaha, an organization made
up of the Baptist churches of Omaha,
Benson, South Omaha, Florence and
Council Bluffs. The organization was
formed to promote a closer Intimacy be
tween the Baptists of the different
C. W. Noble of the Calvary Baptist
church acted as toastmaster, and a num
ber of musical numbers were furnished.
During the course of the evening four
new Baptist preachers of Omaha were
Introduced, and made brief talks. They
were Rev. W. R. Hill from Independence,
la , who recently came to the South
Omaha Baptist church; Rev, F B. Taft,
new pastor at the Grace Baptist church;
Rev. Oscar Atltrltt, new pastor at tho
German Baptist church, and Rev. C. II.
Burrllt, who comes from the Rochester
Theological seminary of New Tork to the
Benson Baptist church.
Many acceptances are being received
by the Commercial club from members
who wish to do honor to Brigadier Gen
eral Frederick A. Smith the night of
Thursday, May 15, when the general will
retire from active army service. It is
expected that 150 or 200 will attend. Gen
eral Smith has decided not to wear his
military full dress on this occasion but
will be costumed in civilian clothes.
Flags will predominate tn the decora
tions. A. W. Jefferls, Senator Norris
Brown, and General Smith will speak.
The banquet is to be a $3 a plate affair.
Jack' O'ConnelU railroad laborer, was
found dead yesterday in an alley at
the rear of a saloon, 1120 Farnam street.
Tom Bank, colored vorter at the saloon.
found the body and reported the case to
the police. Coroner Crosby has taken
charge of the body and an Investigation
Is being conducted.
At the Theaters
Empress! Vaudeville.
Oayttyi Just Mo vis s.
Hippodrome t "School Days."
Krugt Burlesque.
Orpheumi Vaudeville.
Matinees at all thtse theaters.
Proiulnea or the- l'res Asenta.
In order to study music, Ward Baker, the
violinist at the Orpheum trls week, ran
away from his home in Manistee, Mich.,
when a boy. Arriving in Chicago he did
janitor work and carefully hoarded every
cent possible until In a year and a half
he had saved $150 for the purchase of a
violin. For three years while studying
in tn ChlcaEO Musical college and a
violin school, he played on the streets, In j
department stores and in the flats of the
poor wno b'ay pcmd tuw vciim
in order to hear him.
"Muisc," he said, "is God's voice and I
therefore believe In playing that which
appeals most to the heart, the music of
such men at Mendelssohn, Chopin, Handel
and Mozart.
"September Morn," Is one of the sub
jects for a model at the Krug this week.
"The Big Review" is the title of the per
formance. "School Days" playing at the Hippo
drome theater this week is holding its
own, not only In comedy, but In the mat
ter of catchy popular songs so that it is
not only a winner but a scream from
start to finish.
Shaft Unveiled as
Tribute to Crager,
Founder of Lodge
Tribute was paid to tho memory of
George II. Crager who died in Omaha,
April 8, 1908, yesterday afternoon when
nearly roo members of the grand lodge.
Knights of Pythias, participated in un
veiling a beautiful monument at Forest
Lawn cemetery.
The monument a large triangular
granite shaft, Inscribed with an epitaph
and the Insignia of the order, stands
on the highest knoll in the cemetery
and at the head of the gravo wherein
He the remains of the man who was hon
ored by It. Embossed at its top with the
letters F. C. B signifying the friend
ship, charity, and benevolence of the
hamtnted leader as well as thn spirit
of tho order, it was pointed out by
the speakers as a most fitting momorlol
to his memory. Beneath theso letters
Is carved a part of the seal of the
Pythlans and below that, "Erected by
the Knights of Pythias of Nebraska In
Memory of George H. Crager, who
Founded the First Pythian Lodge In the
The delegates to the convention and
the Pythian Sisters stood with bared
heads about the monument as the Im
pressive ceremonies and euloglstlo
speeches were rone through.
Grand Chancellpr W, W. Young of Ne
braska, and Grand Chancellor Benjamin
Calloway of Iowa, were the principal
speakers at the memorial services, while
an Invocation and benediction were pro
nounced by Rev. J. I Phillips, past
grand chancellor. Grand Chancellor
Harry E. Slman presided.
In November, 1SSS, the first Pythian
lodgo In Nebraska was founded by
George Crager. The first meeting was
called by him in a building on the site
of the Millard hotel In March of. that
The next five lodges tn Nebraska were
also founded by Crager whd was then
prima cnanceiior. n was me iirst su
premo representative.
(Continued from Page One.)
said President I. N. Pickett in his an
nual president's address at the opening
of the association mooting In the Roma
hotel yesterday.
He took for his subject, "Health as a
Commercial Asset, with Preventable Dis
eases as a Heavy Liability." Following
up his statement with regard to the num
ber of deaths from preventable diseases,
ho said: "This frenzied prodigality of
the nation's greatest asset results In a
needless annual loss of earning power
equal to $1,827,000,000. Is it any wonder that
the medical profession has for all thcue
many years striven to establish a fedora)
department of publlo health so as to
check this waste? Every twenty-four
hours 1,728 persons die from preventable
disease, representing a loss of potential
economlo value of $4,995,400.
Uenvy Tribute of Dlaenne.
"Of the many preventable diseases that
ruthlessly demand a heavy tribute In
lives I will only consider for a few mo
ments each of these typhoid fever, tu
berculosis, venereal disease, and Inciden
tally refer to alcoholism. Each of these
diseases is coextensive with civilization
and probably antedates recorded history.
jjr. Alien J. aicuaugnun oi uie unuea
States Public Health service asserted be
fore the Association of Life Insurance
Presidents in New York, December 6,
1912, that the economic loss caused by
typhoid fever in this country is $100,000,000
a year; that tms disease is more disas
trous than cholera, although the mortal
ity rate of typhoid fever is lower, yet
is transmissible In more ways, Is more
expensive in Its lingering course, and
more disastrous in its sequels than Asi
atic cholera.
Some Local Records.
"But what of our own state? From
December L 1911, to December 1, 1912,
there were reported-128 deaths from ty
phoid fever in this state. From authen
tic reports we have it that there are
twelve cases of typhoid fever to each
death due to this cause, and if we accept
this as a basis there were 1,380 cases of
this disease in Nebraska in 1913. Now,
If we allow seventy-five days of Incapa
city of earning power for each one re
covering, we find there was a combined
loss tn time of 103,050 days, or more than
284 years. Expressed in dollars, at $1.60
per day we ftnd there has been an eco
nomlo loss of $155,825. Now computing
the average value 'of life at $2,900 for
each of tho 126 reported deaths, we have
an irreparable loss amounting to $335,400
and a total tribute to typhoid fever dur
ing the year 1912 of $521,225 in Nebraska."
The speaker mode a mere reference to
the many sequels that follow typhoid
Dr. Pickett touched on tuberculosis as
a preventable disease and gave figures
to show that in 1912 there were 636 deaths
in Nebraska due to this disease. This
loss of life he represented in money value
or earning power as $2,240,000.
Two Illlllons for Alcohol,
In referring to the toxlo agents that af
fect the system, Dr. Pickett referred to
alcohol as "the first in potency of lia
bility and the curse of humanity." "I
refer to alcohol and all its derlvltlves
used as a beverage," he continued, "There
Is a belief entertained by even some of
our profession and generally accepted by
the laity In some comunltles that alcohol
in small quantities, such as beer, Is not
Injurious, but that It is a stimulant a
food, and healthful. According to ac
credited Investigators and the authentic
opinions of those most capable to render
unbiased judgments, such belief is er
roneous." The speaker quoted these au
thorities to show that from actual ex-
Dry Cold
I ' : :::::::! fH:;::::::ir)ifV
Everything is thoroughly cleaned before be
ing placed In storage nnd when fall comes your
furs aro dellved to you in perfect condition
full of lustre, life and beauty and free from the
usual odor of moth balls.
Repairing well done at low summer prices.
We are forced to remodel our entire five floors and wo must clear ono floor at a time, to mako room for tho car
penters. You have never scon a sale liko this in all your lifo. Many of theso Pianos aro going at loss than cost, We
aro smashing prices right and loft. Remember we need the room. This is a gold and silvor opportunity for you.
Bring this ad with you. It is worth money.
Our Sprin
Thmy Contain
WORTH $325,
six makes to
select from.
perlments it had been found that a loss
of muscular power equivalent to 8 per
cent resulted when wine containing one
ounce of alcohol was taken In the course
of luncheon as compared with normal
muscular capacity when the same quan
tity of food was taken without alcohol.
Ho gave a number of other results of
experiments tending to show tho same re
Bults and said "the chemical effect of
alcohol on the brain cell is tho same as
chloroform, but of slower action."
He gave figures showing that the peo
ple of. the United States are spending
annually more than $2,000,000,000 for al
cohol, which, he rfald, was a sum suffi
cient to build four Panama canals.
Entertainment has been provided for
the women of the association. Wednes
day, Immediately after luncheon, a com
mltteo of tho resident women will con
duct the visitors through the IXnlngor
Art gallery, the new court houso, the ob
servatory of tho Woodmen of the World
building ami other places of Interest In
Omaha. This evening they will be given
a theater -party at the Orpheum.
The men are scheduled for a smoker
and vsudeUle at the University club
rooms Wednesday waning at 8 o'clock.
Twenty-five additional jurors woro
drawn to serve on the petit Jury trying
criminal cases In the federal court.
Quite a number of the original Jury was
dismissed and the new list will report for
duty next Monday morning at 9:30 o'clock.
They are: Henry Baldwin, Greeley; 13.
M Biggs, Sohuyler; Charles B. Brume.',
Omaha; Wallace Charlott. Blair; Charles
A. Darling, Lyons; H. P. Devalon,
Omaha; J, K. Elliott, Hartlngton; A. D,
Fellers, Fullerton; O. W. Qarloch, Omaha;
N. A. Quymore, Bartlott; Frank Quman,
Humphrey; H. F. Hamann, Omaha;
Stewart Heacock, Springfield; Edward
Hlgglns, Platte Center; William Hint,
Benson; J. W. Lacey, Coleridge; William
Lemmerman, Creston; Edwaln O'Connor,
Lyons; D. C. Peck, Coleridge; Charles B.
Reynolds, Omaha; George F, Scovllle,
Hartlngton; Julius Wacha, Clarkson; ft.
B. Webb, Creston: E. E. "Wilson, St. Ed
wards; Joseph Witty, Platte Center.
Chronic Stomach Troubles Oared.
There is nothing more discouraging
than a chronic disorder of the stomach,
It is not surprising that many suffer tor
years with such an ailment when a per
manent cure is within their reach and may
be had for a trlfle7 "About one year ago,"
says P. H. Beck, of Wakelee, Mich., "I
bought a package of Chamberlain's
Tablets, and since using them I have felt
perfectly well. I had previously used any
number of different medicines, but none
of them were of any lasting benefit"
For sale by all dealers. Advertisement
Storage Vaults
for Inspection
If you value your furs, protect them from
the hot summer air by storing them In our
Dry Cold Vaults,
Temperature Below Freezing.
and Farnam Streets.
Shipments Are Arriving Daily.
uch Matchless Instruments as the Following:
A Few Used Upright
$475 Mohlin & Son. . . .$200
$450 Emerson $245
$400 Steger & Sons $175
$275 Krakauer $145
$300 Kurtzman $168
Schmoller & Mueller Piano Co.
"Oldest and Safest Pinno Kouso in tho West."
The Petors Trust company has filed a
suit of mortgage 'foreclosure against
Thomas Hoctor, mayor of South Omaha.
The amount of the mortgage is J13.SO
and represents tho principal and accumu
lated Interest of notes against Hoctor
terraces In South Omaha, executed undor
date of July 10, 1903, and due July 10 tills
In forecSoBlng the Trust company al
leges that tho Interest has not been met
and that the taxes on the property have
not been paid, henoe the right of earlier
domand for settlement. The paper was
originally made out to Jonas L. Keith
for (111.000, but he later sold it to tho
Peters company.
The Persistent and Judicious Use of
"Vanity on the-highway" still
pays a ridiculous toll for auto
mobile travel But two hun
dred thousand new Fords will
this season go to buyers who
prefer real service at reason
able cost rather than ostenta
tious display at unreasonable
Moro than a quarter of million Fords now
In sorvlce convincing ovldenco of their
wonderful merit. Itunabout, $525; Tour
ing Car, ?600; Town Car, $800 f. o. b.
Detroit, with all equipment. Oct interest
ing "Ford Times" from Dopt. F, Detroit;
Ford Motor Company 1910 Harney Street.
ONE BUIOK, "Model 10 "with both
delivery and roadster bodies ". . . . $300.00
ONE OVERLAND 4-passenger $400.00
4-pas.senger $500.00
Tho above cars are fully equipped and have been
thoroughly over-hauled.
"Wo invito your inspection and will gladly dem
onstrate to your entire satisfaction,
New Location at 2429 Farnam Street.
! Go the Hammers
Pianos at Cut Prices
$300 J. & 0. Fischer. . .$120
$250 Kimball SlOO
$225 Gabler $75
$200 Stock $45
$300 Mueller $115
Tha senior class of the University ot
Nebraska medical college will be gradu.
ntrd Thursday evening, May 22, at the
First Mothodlst church. Dr. Frank
Crone, formerly pastor of tho ohuroh,
Will deliver tho commencement address.
The general publlo is invited, to attend.
Mertln F, Arnhllt, Miss Francis Ii
Haines, Walter F, Hannltt, Andrew Har
vey, Joseph W. Laughlln, Ward H.
Powell, Mrs. Olga Stastny and Alfrocl
E. Westerwelt are members of the class.
A naitRoroua -rvonnd
Is rendered antlseptlo.by Bucklen's Arnica
Salve, the healing wonder for sores,
burns, piles, ecsema and salt rheum. 23c.
For sale by Beaton Drug Co. Advertisement
ill ETETIf
S HkEili
An Interesting and remarkably holpful
book on Head Noises and Its treatment,
that should bo In the hands of everyone
who has theso terrible ear noises or
whose hearing Is falling, Is being given
away Free of all charge by Its author,
Deafness Specialist Sproulo of 192 Trade
Building. Boston.
Every reader of this paper should turn
at onco to page a and read the generous
offer of this fnmouB Specialist. The book,
whloh Is illustrated wlih remarkably fine
pictures of tho ear nnd Its parts, is full
ot exceedingly valuable medical Informa
tion and will be of great help to nil who
sutler wnn iieaa Noises.
Richmond Talk No. 12
All Cast Parts
25 Steel
None Have Ever Broken
Price $1200, including mohair
top anil envelope, Prest-o-llto,
windshield, nickel finish and me
chanical tiro' lnflntor.
( To be continued next week )
Made strong and
well in a few days
without a surgical
operation or Uss of
time. Our worK Is
guaranteed. Call or
write for particulars.
Drs. Wray & Math
tny, 303 Bee Oldg.,

xml | txt