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VOL. XLIV NO. 19S.
OMAILA, T11UKSDAY MORNINO, FEBRUARY 4, 1015-TWELVE 1'AGKS.
Oa Trains and at
otel Xrwi Stands, Be
JINGLE COPY TWO CENTS.
; B0LTIN6SHIP BILL
Missouri Defender of Administra
tion Measure Declares They
Conspired with Repub
SPRIXG COMPLETE SURPRISE
Clarke of Arkansas, Leader of Re
volt, Scored for "Perfidy" After
TRYING TO UNHORSE THE PARTY
WASHINGTON, Feb. S. When the ad
mlnlstraUon democrats In the senate got
ready to recommit tlta shipping bill with
Instructions for report with the caucus
amendments, they found themselves In a
minority' and began maneuvering to pre
vent a vote on Senator Clarke's original
motion to recommit without Instructions, j
A hurried conference of administration !
democrats agreed that Senator Stone !
i should begin a speech. How long' he
would talk was not decided. Meanwhile j
whether the. democrats would attempt to
prolong discunslon while marshaling fur
ther support was undetermined.
Meanwhile the democrats learned that
Senator Kenyan was committed to. vote
for an unamended motion to recommit,
and that threw, the democrats . into a
quandary, as they were counting on his
Senator Btone paid his respects In caus
tic terms to the seven democrats who
woted with the republicans Monday and
placed the bill in Its present position,
characterising them as the "seven con-
' apirators." i
Senators O'Oorman and Vardaman were
on their feet at once with demands that
Senator Stone be called to order for hav
ing impugned the motives of senators in
' violation of the rules.
t Trie latter said he apologized and pro
"I think I am within my rights." Sen
ator' Stone . resumed, "that there are
among us democrats, who by courtesy, If
not -by right, still are permitted to oc
cupy this side of the chamber. Like
Brutus, they are all most honorable men,
but It is a fact that these democrats, un
beknown to us, conferred with the enemy
and confided to them our plans.
"I -am within my rights when I say
that these democrats marched In here
the other day and sprang a complote and
hostile surprise on all their colleagues
on this elde of the chamber, republican
senators had been served with notice of
what 'was coming. These democrats and
the republicans were acting In . concert.
I congratulate our friends, the enemy, on
the "coup they" made.' 'You did 'upset' us.
Tov did get us In a tight hole and I
don't know that we are going to get out
- ef It ft was a fine,, a most artistic, pcr
formanc. "Again" I tender my most flat
. terlng compliments . to the senators on
tat tide of the chamber."
Clarice Called Traitor.
Pfinator Stone recalled that 'Senator
Clarke, the leader of the revolt, had been
re-elected president' pro tempore of the
senate by the same organization which
had decreed the shipping bill as a party
met sure.- 11 ,
"lie desired that honor,". Senator
Stone declared, waving his hand toward
the Arkansas senator.. "It was not
thrust 'upon him."
Senator Clarke, 'sitting within six feet
of the Missouri senator, listened intently
to Senator Stone's remarks, by that time
directed almost entirely at him. It was
apparent that a serious breach In the
democratio ranks . had come and con
fusion throughout the chamber followed
Stone's personal reference to Clarke's
election ss president pro tempore. When
It subsided, Mr. Stone continued:
1 ; Inarratefnl Mb a.
"We gratified the ambition of the aena
, (or from Arkansas by electing him to
this high office and now before the con
gress expires which elected him to pre
, side, which he has done with exceeding
grace, he Is here leader of a performance
Intended to unhorse the democratic
Senator Clarke by that time had risen
and asked recognition. Senator Stone,
with a wave of his. arras, yielded.
The Arkansas senator Insisted he had
never violated a caucus pledge. '
"When., this shipping bill was under
consideration," said he. "I went Into a.
. Jreetlng of democrats, warning them that
I did not intend to caucus and I stated
that the' democratic party had never
been committed to a plan such as this;
that nq convention ever had endorsed a
plan for the rverruneut to conduct ship
lines at public expense. '
"I served notice on the democrats then
thst I could not be deprived of my right
to vote against this bill. So long as I
am in this body I will not be deprived
of my right to vote and act as I think
to be right."
. While Senator Stone continued to ar
. ralgn the bolting democrats, administra
tion leaders worked desperately to im
prove the prospects of the bill. How long
.the democrats could hold the floor against
a voto no one would predict Appeals
were sent to absent senators to return at
' The Weather
Forecast till Id. m. Thuradav-
For Omaha. Council Bluffs and Vicin
ity Unsettled tonight and Thursday;
probably rain or snow; warmer tonight.
a. m l
a. m . 21
! " 13
S a. m w
a. m a
! a. m a
v 11 a. m.u..
1 p. m.
I p. in.
S p. m.
4 p. m.
5 p. in.
4 P- in.
7 p. in
S p. ra
t'oas strati to
I .o eat yvateiday.,
1H1S. 114. 1911 M
M ti -J&
! H M 10
Zi 10 t
.00 T .00 .IS
. Coryright, 1916, International News
' "What are all those men hollering for, Uncle Sam?''
"They are the rival tazicab companies, Rollo,' each trying to get
to walk, Rollot Do you get met"
BANK TELLER GOES -.
AWAY $6600 SHORT
V, W. Foitik of Live Stock National
Decamps Bank Protected by
- .- Bonding Company. ; ; .
. i ,
LEAVES HIS FAMILY DESTITUTE
V. V.-F"oltik, paying teller of the Live
Stock National bank of South Omaha,
has decamped, leaving a Bhortage at the
bank of $6,500. whlcii, however, is pro
tected through a bonding company.
Foitik left Saturday night and has not
been heard from since. .He. left a letter
in which he admitted his wrong, said he
realized his mistake and that lie was
leaving with, .but S12.W In his pockets. He
aald he was going away, but would make
up every dollar or the shortage. .
The 'Commonwealth Auditing company
has been going ever the books, for some
time and Foitik, realising that his ehort-
age must soon be discovered, decided to
leave. He has been with the bank: six
and a half years, and prior to that time
was auditor for the Morris Packing com
pany at St. Joseph. .
Foitik owned his own home at 1001
'North Twenty-second street, where he
leaves a wile and two children. . Ho was
well liked snd Is spoken of very highly
by the bank officials and his friends, who
were more than surprised at the an
It Is said that his trouble dates back
for five or- six years and amounts to
bout H.OOU a year, none of which he
saved, but simply used in being too good
a fellow. It is said that he leaves his
family practically destitute.
Bill to Pry Loose
Big Farmers from'
Co-op Elevators Wins
(From a Staff Correapondent.) .
LINCOLN. Feb. S. (Special.) The bill
of Korff and others designed to pry the
big farmers loose from their control of
co-operative elevator companies, got
safely by the gauntlet of the committee
of the whole in the house Wednesday
morning, having been recommended for
The measure proposes a constitutional
amendment providing that In co-operative
companies no person shall have more
than one vote at any stockholders' elec
tion. Slonsors of the bill contended that
big farmers getting control of stock had
used many of the co-operative companies
ai their own concerns, storing their own
rain at thelr'wwn sweet will and riding
down tbs minority members' rights.
Also recommended to pass was KorCf's
proposed constitutional amendment per
mitting counties to rhsnge to township
organisation by a majority of those voS
lug on the proposition.
Germany Will Can
Pigs to Save Forage
AMSTERDAM. K0. 8. -(Via London.)
The Berlin Tageblatt says that the Ger
man government intends t buy up pigs
to the value of VAOO.CIO to be killed and
canned In order to save fodder useful for
military and other .purposes-
sit ' i iiilli
' . 'il
v American Investments Abroad
WABIliNGTON, Feb. J. Samuel Mo
Roberts, vice president of the National
City bank, in his address before the
lnited States Chamber of-' Commerce,
urged greater security ; for our invest
"In the orient, in the Caribbean, In the
northern part of South America, in
Mexico." he said, "we have the oppor
tunity to do great constructive work and
by so doing win a pliice of our own In
the future commerce of those lands. The
uncertainty of protection stands squarely
In tne way. If you want to do anything
in these countries, the standing advice Is
to 'get under the English. French or
German flag." "
"You need not talk to more than a half
dozen men on this subject before con
fronted Hh such question as 'Are we
going to send good Americans Into foreign
countries to be shot Just to protect some
body's Investment T 'Are wo going to in
cur thorlsk of a war for the sake of a
little trade?' 'Are we going to turn our
navy into a collection agency?' These
questions express a narrow point of view,
OPPOSE THE WATER
BOARD LIGHT PLANT
' ' L
Eeal Estate Exchange by Close Vote
Refuses to Endorse Bill Advo
cated by R. Beecher Howell.
ACTION FOLLOWS LONG DEBATE
With the most representstlve talent
Omaha affords on both sides of the ques
tion, a flaming parliamentary battle was
waged at the Ileal ltate exchange meet
ing on the question of endorsing the bill
giving the Water board power to estab
lish an electric light plant. After a de
bate that lasted exactly until 3:20 In the
afternoon, the bill lost by a vote ot 14
General George Harries, new president
of the electric light and power company,
was present to answer questions regard
Ing the electric light company and Its
C. F. Harrison, advocate ot the bill.
brought 11. Ueecher Howell, manager of
the Metropolitan Water district and chief
Hponsor for the bill, to the meeting as
The bill was recommended for endorse
ment, and then the dynamite began to
work. Thomas If. MvCague opposed the
bill because It. provided no limit to the
amount of bonds to be voted for the
publicly owned light plant; because it
provides thst a majority Instead of
a two-thirds - vote shall carry such
bunds, snd because he said It would
discourage capital from seeeklng out
Omaha as a place to invest In Industries.
J. 11. Iiuiiiont the dissenting member of
the legislative' committee that considered
the bill, opposed it also, for largely the
same reasons, with some additions, be
eausi) it provides that the publicly owned
company may use the poles of the present
cony 'an), becauso it gives the board
power it) hire attorneys outside the reg
ular city attorneys, etc. c. C. Carluerg
championed the bill because he said it
waan t so much of a crime for the people
it'oiilinued ou I'a'ge Five, Column Four.)
But we're going
but they are too frequent and too sig
nificant of the general trend ot thought
not to make any' secretary of state con
sider how far he can go and still preserve
his usefulness. . i
-."Fronr the. first, all 'efforts to Improve
the sonsular service and make' more ef
fective all governmental agencies for dis
seminating Information as to foreign mar
kets and trade customs have met with a
hearty approval from the general pub
lic. But when any action toward looking
toward the aid of commerce through a
plan of action that might Involve this
country politically with any foreign
power has been proposed or instituted,
the American public has balked and the
plan has failed.
"We wUl eventually have a dependable
foreign policy, 'but not until general public
comes to recognize that foreign trade-Is
an Inseparable part of domestic -trade-that
it Is not a' gamble for the few,' but
the business of this nation." v '
Close ' co-opersUon ' between business
and the government was'urged Dy Presi
dent John H. Fahey, In his"" annual 'ad
orers. IBROGAK ASKS STATE
POT IN CHICAGO ZONE
"Omaha Attorney Appears Before Re
serve Board in Behalf of Ne
braskan and Wyoming Banks.
WOULD LEAVE K. C. DISTRICT
WASHINGTON. Feb. 3. (Special
Telegram.) F. A. Brogan of Omaha,
appeared .today before the Federal
Reserve board as-representative of
the banks in Nebraska and Wyoming,
petitioning that they be taken out of
reserve district No. 10 (Kansas
City), and annexed to federal reserve
district No. 7 (Chicago). Mr. Good
rich of Robinson and Goodrich, ap
peared for the federal reserve bank
of Kansas City, v .
The arguments were wholly legal In
character and unlike other hearings hsv
Ing transfers In view attracted but scant
attention, probably on the theory th
Nebraska and Wyoming hank stood but
(Continued on Page Two. Column Three.)
Will buy the best delicatessen cafe,
randy and soda fountain bunlneaa in
0 mail a. Iicated rla'it In the heart
of numerous hlsh-ciass apartment
houses and the most select rooming
diatrtct of the rity. It affords un
usual opportunity for maklna- money
1 loin excellent buslneas now and
making g"ool momy, but could be
doubled by anyone with some experi
ence In this line. Hultalile for man
or woman. No trade coimldered; must
be .li. Address L 677, lies.
Tor fartker lafonnatlom about
iUs opportunity aee tne Waat Ad
seotloa of today's aee. ,
OF GREATER OMAHA
Committee of the Whole Recom
mends It for Passage by
Vote of Twenty to
ROBERTSON WOULD AMEND
His Effort to Include Provision for
Vote on Subject Falls
WHOLE COMMUNITY IS ONE
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
LINCOLN, Feb. S. (Speclal.)-
Aonexstion had the center of the
stage in the senate today and for an
hour the members argued over an
amendment by Robertson ot Holt,
which provided for a vote on the
proposition for which the bill was in
t reduced. v
Howell, Introducer of the blll.Wlrst
mended the bill by providing that in
case of annexation the greater Omaha
should be provided with two police
courts. This went through without op
position, but when the last section had
been read. Robertson sent up an amend
ment, which provided that annexation
could not bo made until the voters In
the territory to be annexed had by a
majority vote agreed to the plan.
Shonld Aid La rare rity.
Howel) fought the amendment strongly
and was ably supported by Splrk of 8a
line, who said it was a matter of right
or wrong. He ssld that If he was a
resident of the territory to be annexed
he too would fight the proposition, but
Inasmuch as those people haft been en
poying the privileges of the big city, they
ought to become a part of it and assist
In Its keeping up.
Howell objected to the amendment, be
cause It would nullify the effect of the
bill, and he said thst the senate might
just as well vote to Indefinitely post
pons the bill as to accept the Robertson
amendment. Dodge took him at his
word and moved to Indeflntcly postpone.
Robertson said there had been nothing
said In all the discussion about any of the
food points about Omaha, but It had
shown up the bad features, and he did
not believe those other towns ought to be
forced to accept such conditions as ap
peared to exist In Omaha, according to
the arguments made,
Omaha One Commaaltr. I
Quinby said that Omaha was one com
munity and should not be run as half
dozen little municipalities. Ha said that
the opposition to annexation had talked
against force, but he called attention to
the work of the legislature two years
ago, when it .forced Omaha to take the
water works without haying a chance to
eapress itself upon the ' proposition.' Re
said annexation was simply a question
of allowing Omaha to take over what
morally belonged to It.
Robertson said that the government of
South Omaha was shown to be not what
It ought to be, hut the people -there were
satisfied with It-and, were willing to pay
for that kind of government and ought
not to be forced to lake any other. He
did not like the "swallowing" process.
' Vote eta Mraaore.
The voto oh the annexation bill was as
' For Indefinite postponement and araJnst
the hill: Hedge, dates, Grace, lienry.
Kiechel. Mallery. Marshall and Robert
Aaalnet Indefinite postponement and for
the hill. Heel, . Brook ley, Bedford,
Buhrman, By gland, Douthett, Howell,
Kohl, Krumbach. Mattes, filler, (Julnby,
Ruden, Saunders, Hpencer. Splrk,
Weesner. Wilson. Dodge; Wilson, Fron
tier, and Wruk.-.
Absent and not voting: Buahee. Ten
ners, lioagland. Shumway and Bandlll. 6.
Iowa Senate Acts
on Fair Show Item
PES MOINES, la., Feb. S.-Formal ac
tion waa taken by the senate appropria
tions committee this afternoon to report
to the senate tomorrow recommending an
appropriation of $75,000 for an Iowa cx-.
hlblt at the Panama-Parlflo exposition at
Kan Francisco. The report will be In the
nature of an amendment to senate file
No. tt. Introduced by Senator Heald, call
ing for an appropriation of IIX.AOO.
It Is reported that the boosters In tho
senate, who are . not sstlsfled with the re -
ductlon In the sise of the amount, will"
attempt to defeat the adoption of the
amendment when the bill Is reported out.
If successful they will try to secure the
entire 1126.000 appropriation.
Flyers Shell Castle,
Teuton Staff Home
BKKNE, Swltserland (Via Paris), Feb.
1. French airmen Today dropped bombs
on the famous Homberg raartle In Alssce,
where a group of important German staff
officers were residing. The building wss
set on fire and burned to the ground. The
fire spread to a number ot farm build
ings adjoining it and soon nothing was
left but a smoking hesp of ruins.
Homberg csstla wss the jdranier resi
dence of the French Countess Maupeau.
It contained some celebrated ancient
furniture and the, damage Is estimated at
several million franks.
The National Capital
Wed Beads y, Kebraary 3, 1815.
Senate fight over administration ship
bill resumed. .
foreign relations rOmmlttee gave hear
ing on Kenator Hitchcock's bill to pro
hibit exports of air munitions.
Commerce committee worked on river
and harbor appropriation bill.
Miscellaneous bill from calendar con
sidered. . Resolution suthorlslog postponement of
American auction of sealskins berause of
war's dprelm of market paased.
Hill to dissolve Roosevelt loundstlen
snd return Stu.OQU Nobel peace prlxe to
Colonel Itiioaevelt, favorably reported.
Representative Marlionald'a bill to
create national employment bureau re
ON BOLIMOW ROAD
Petrograd War Office Tells of Num
ber of Successes in tlje Vicin
ity of Warsaw.
OTHER GAINS IN CARPATHIANS
PETROGRAD, Feb. 3. Successes
for the Russian arms In the region
of Warsaw and in the Carpathians
are recounted In an etflcial Russian
statement Issueti here today. Con
firmation is given also to the report
that German troops have been sent
to the Carpathians to assist their
Austrian allies. The text ot the
"The engagements In the region of
Mlawa have continued favorable to our
troops. On the left hank of the Vistula
the battle on the rondo from Bollmow
proceeded on February 1 with consider'
able Intensity. A large number of heavy
and light batteries participated ener
getically In the engngcn'.eht.
lieraiaa Attacks HepaUed.
"The Herman attack on the morning of
the second, north of lVirJImow. wss re
pulsed with grent looses for the enemy.
A violent combet was begun soMth of the
village of Ooumlne. where we recaptured
advanced trenches whli-n we lost January
SI. The possession of a small farm still
South of the I'lllcs. near Doiinaleta,
the enemy Increased the Intensity of his
bombardment, continuing night and day,
but attempts of the enemy's troops to
make progress are without success.
"In the Carpathians the conflict con
tinued January SI and February 1. Our
forces advanced, fighting along the broad
front at Dakla Pass as for at the lower
San, having crossed the principle ridge
of the mountain rsnge In the region of
JasllHka and Meso Laborcx where we
took a battery of six cannon, two motors,
number of. rapid flrers and numerous
prisoners. An offensive movement under
taken by the enemy southesat of Usaok
Pass was repulaed with enormous losses.
'News relative to the transportation of
German troops to the Carpathian front
finds confirmation m.tho fact that on
February 2d southeast of Ilesdld Pass we
destroyed a battalion of the Two Hun
dred and Twenty-rourth German regi
ment, a remnant ot which , notably bat
talion and company commanders and
twenty soldiers, were mado prisoners.'
Has Just One Friend
in S, Dakota House
PIERRE, 8. D., Feb. l-Speclal Tele
gram.) The house disposed ot the senate
nepotism . bill with only- one protesting
vote this afternoon and the state offi
cials may- employ relatives if they so
The bill for I o'clock closng of pool
halls did not even, get on lone support
ing vote when the adverse committee re
port came In. ,
The majority of the house appropria
tion committee has reported adversely
to an appropriation to begin Improve
ments ' on grounds for a northeastern
hospital for Insani'at Watcrtown. A mi
nority report is favorable, and these will
mean a fight on the floor of the house
tomorrow. Tho house committee on ed
ucation reported tho bill to wipe out the
Springfield Normal school without rec
ommendation. The only real fight on the floor ot the
house this afternoon was over a bill
which attempted to fix the "law of the
road" and to control "road hogs," both
of the team and auto variety, which called
about a doson members Into action and
final passage of 'the bill. ,
London News Says
Wilson Ship Bill
May Aid England
LONDON, Feb. S. Raids by , Gsrman
submarines on Brltlah commerce "might
make a United States merchant marine
valuable to Great Britain as a means to
' supplying food, In - the opinion of the
! Daily News, which prints an editorial
j today Justifying President Wilson's attl-
tudo on the ship purchase bill now before
The paper says this "unprecedented de
; velopment of state socialism" Is the only
I means . whereby the United States can
recover Its place In the world of ship
ping. The editorial sets forth that In the
present war the submarine has become a
erlous menace to England's food supply
and in any future war will dominate Its
position, unless In the meantime science
should discover some effective means ot
"Should it then threaten our shipping
with destruction and ourselves with star
vation." says the Dally News, "it will
not be an unimportant fact that a great
neutral country, .possessing a mercantile
marine of its own, can send its ships
Into our ports, unmolested and unafraid."
Bread Six Cents a
Loaf in Chicago
e sawm w-e
CHICAGO. Feb. I.-The price of bread
here was advanced to t cents a loaf
today as a result of an announcement by
the Master Bakers' association of an in
creaae to store keepers. The sssociatlon
represents about 400 of the smaller deal
ers. Some of the larger manufacturers,
because ot a largo stock of flour on
hand, will keep the price at the present
Agree on Corri for .
. Juarez Fray Referee
KANdAH CITY, Feb. S.-Eugene Corri.
official referee of the Sporting club of
London, has been agreed upon as referee
for the fight between Jack Johnson and
Jess WUlard at Juares Mex., March C,
according" to an announcement made here
today by the promoter of the fight. A
cablegram waa sent to Corri asking bis
CANADA TO ASK
Attempt of Werner Von Horn to
Destroy International Bridge
Adds New- Quirk to the
HE CALLS IT AN ACT OF WAR
Canadian Officials Say Offense is
Clearly Covered by Treaty with
the United States.
WASHINGTON IS NONCOMMITTAL
The Day's War News
FIKI.l) MARSHAL VON HIDDEN.
ni RU'H new drive at Warsaw ap
parently has arrompllaked little
more thai far than the weaken
ing of a romparatlrely few Rn
slan positions. Neither the Ber
lin nor ht Petroarad official re
ports Indicate . that marked
ctinnntea have reanlted from tho
flahtlnar. which dally heeomee
Rt'SSlAN anrreaaes are claimed la
the fighting? la the Carpathians,
which has developed Into on of
the moaf Important phases of the
rampalta In th cast. Rnaatan
troops are aald to have made
marked prnarea la Dnkla Pwas.
GKRMAN VERSION of he recent
flahtlnar In Poland anys Rneelann
hare hern forced back near Boll
mow. It Is aald that the Ger
mans captnred a vlllaae and took
4,000 prisoners. Russian attacks
elsewhere, the German war office
swerti, were repalsed.
FIGHTING COIVTIMKS between
Brltlah and Tnrklah forces In
Arabia, near the heed of the Per
sian am if, where small forces of
Tarka hare taken the offensive.
VANCE BO RO, Me., Feb. 3.
Werner Van Horn, who attempted to
blow up the railway bridge here yes
terday, today appealed to the German
ambassador at Washington, Count
von Bernstorff. He told th latter
that he had not been on Canadian
soil and asked (or protection (rota
extradition to Canada.
Dominion authorities were busy to
day building up a case to support
their request for the extradition ct
Werner Van Horn, who yesterday at
tempted the destruction fit th intei
national bridge over the BL Croix
Before noon a large party of secret
service officers arrived here froui
Montreal. Their business was to es
tablish the fact that Van Horn had
deliberately caused damage to a rail
road and so committed an offense
which is extraditable under tbe
treaty between the United States and
Canada. At the same time the ques
tion whether Van Horn was a crim
inal or political offender was to be
made the subject of exchanges be
tween Ottawa and Washington.
Van Horn, still claiming to be an officer
8ayvllle)-aerman army headquarters to
day gave out a report on the progress of
Uio fltfhUng which reads as follows:
"The attacks made by the French on
of the German army and appearing to feel
secure In his position that he had prop
erly committed an act of war and so
could not be extradited, awaltod events
with composure. Ills only regret so far
as expressed Is that he succeeded In dam
aging the bridge but slightly. It has been
stated that be would appeal to the Ger
man embassy at Washington, but so far
as known he has made no move In this
direction. Nor has he consulted a lawyer.
No charge has been preferred against him
and he la detained only on the authority
of the attorney general ot Maine until an
Inquiry Into the facts of his case can bo
Will Held Prisoner.
It was explained tnat he could be held
Indefinitely unless a writ of habeas 'cor
pus on his behalf was obtained. Van Horn
has shown no disposition to seek his
(Continued on Page Five. Column Three.)
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