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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 26, 1917)
THE BEE: OMAHA, MONDAY, FEBRUARY 26, 1917.
I CAMAGUEY TAKEN
j FROM THE REBELS
HAS EYERY MAN HIS
Muny Judges Convince Barristers
Wedding Fees Should Not Be Limited
FINAL WEEK OF
Danger of Farther Efforts to
Force Extra Session Has
American Naval Officers De
clare it Would Take Five
Government Troops Reported
to Have Captured City
After Some Fighting.
; ANNOUNCED AT HAVANA
; Havana. Feb. 25. Government
i Iroops have captured Camaguey, it is
; announced officially. The rebels fled
; alter offering slight resistance.
! It ij reported from Santa Clara that
! heavy fighting at Lomadel Grilto re-
stilted in the defeat of rebel forces
. mid.'r Gerardo Machado and Sanchoz
,; dc! Portal. The battle lasted less
than an hour. The rebels lost fifteen
i killed and- 118 wounded. Del Portal
is reported to have been wounded.
He was liberal candidate for the gov
crnwship of. Santa Clara. The gov
ernnent troops lost one killed and
seven wounded. Colonel Botancourt,
with about 1,600 men, is marctiing on
AshiOn Leaves Cuba Before
Rebellion Breaks Out
liraml island. Neb.. Feb. 25. (Spe
cial.! Attorney and Mrs. F. VV. Asli-
' ton have just returned from a busi
ness and pleasure trip to Cuba. Mr.
' Ashton, in company with a number
of other Nebraskans, is interested in
. Cuban land. He was to attend a
meeting in Cicnfuegos. but was ad
vised upon reaching Havana not to
go, and acted upon the advice.
Trouble was already brewing.
. "We departed from Havana a day
or two before the most serious trou-
, hie' said Mr. Ashton, "and were for
tunate, for two days later there was
J '; to Hie limit.''
Mr. -and Mrs. Ashton have spent
some lime since in Florida, where
they iriet other Grand Island and St.
Hollanders Persist in
Efforts to Get Consul
Although the sinking of Dutch mer-
chant ships by the Germans was up-
-cruiusi in iiic niuiiis ui inc tinny
ambers of the Holland club at their
nti-monthly meeting held last even
Vin their club rooms at the Arlinr
1on Block, they' refrained from talk-
: l . .i . .
.., ins suyui ur uibcubshib inc budieci.
Instead they devoted all their time
discussing a plan whereby they might
induce the Holland government to ap
. point a resident consul in Omaha. A
', paper written by E. V. Parrish, manger
of the publicity bureau of the Commer
, cial club, telling of the efforts the
commercial ciud nao maae to nave
X, the Holland government appoint the
consul nere, was read.
Tecumseh" Man Kicked
Three Times by Mule
Tecumseh, Neb., Feb. 25. (Special.)
William Lanti, the 18-yeer-old son
of Mr. and Mia. L. W. Lanti; who
liye northwest of Tecumseh, ia suf
, fering from the effect of an encoun
' ter with frightened mule. Mr. Lanti
entered the stall of the mule with a
new maekinaw on. The animal be
came frightened and kicked the man
- down, as fast as he could get up, three
, times. Mr. Lanti finally managed to
crawl past - the beast and get into
; the manger. As it was one of the
i short calks of the male's shoe Inflicted
: a serious scalp wound, and the mack
i inaw was cut in many places from the
; sharp shoev , 0
Alpha Chi Omega Alumnae
Of Omaha Entertained
The Aloha Chi Omen Alumnae
club was entertained Saturday by
Mrs. Vincent Hascall. The follow
ing members were present: Mea
damei Roy Ralph, W. A. Bavlnger,
R. W. Adams, Omaha: N. E. John
son, Valley, Neb.; Dale Boylea,
Alva, Neb.; Misses' Helen Johnson,
Ethel Fry, Marie Fowler, Elsie
Prewitt, Edna Bartlett, . Katherlne
voimer, Kathleen aisler, Omaha;
Iroline Dye, Luella Dye, Macedonia,
la.; Billy Phillips, Gail Phillips, Hen
derson, la. .
MRS. SUSANNA KATHHINA MAR-
MET died at the horn. Falls Cltv.
February It, aged T4 year. Bh was
born In Bwitmrland, where she waa
united in marriage to Gottlieb Mar
met In 1IST. Besides the husband.
there survive Mra. Loulae Suter, Irv
ine near Dawson. Fred Marmet of
Preston and Jacob Marmet of Dawson.
all in Richardson county. Mra. Susan
, Meutler In Switzerland. There are also
sixteen grandchildren and two great
grandchildren. Mra. Marmet came to
America with her husband and family
In 1880 and located on a farm near
Dawson, upon which their eon. Jacob.
now reside. They movad to Falls
city a lew year arc The funeral
look place Sunday from the St Paul's
church at I p. m.
WILLIAM TALBOT, a realdent of
the county for between thlrtr-flve and
forty years, died at the residence of
bis son In Table Rock after an nines
if many months Saturday. His death
vaa caused from cancer and had he
lived until nut month, he would have
been 8 years of age. HI wife died
t year or mora since. He Is survived
y three sons and two daughters, J. H.
Talbot and T. C. Talbot of this nlace.
and E. C. Talbot, an employe of the
lalncoln postomce. His two daughters
ire Mrs. Alice Wlddlfleld of Denver
md Mrs. F. M. Bennington of Lltch-
GERARD GRANT PARKER, !8
rears old, dropped dead of heart
!al)ure Sunday afternoon at 1 o'clock
tt the home of his mother, (Mrs. F.
"arker, (01 South Twentieth street
'or the last five dan he had been
omplainlng of heart trouble. He was
ungle. Funeral arraagementa have
sot Been completed.
COMMODORE RICHARD THOMAS
MULLIGAN, U. & N., retired, died
it Elisabeth, N. J aged el years. He
as graduated from Annapolis In Ills
ind was retired In , He served
it sea during the Spanish-American
ir and later was connected with the
laval intelligence bureau. ,
Nature Core, the Doctor Tikes the
There is an old saying that "Na
ture cures, the doctor takes the fee.'
but as everyone knows yon can help
Nature very much and thereby enable
it to effect a cure in much less time
than is nsuallr required. This is
f particularly true of colds. Chamber-
j lain a Cough Remedy relieves the
lungs, liquifies the tough mucus and
, aids ht its expectoration, allavs the
'. cough and aids Nature in restoring
tne system to a neaitby condition.
M - 4 f
Washinarton. Feb. 25. Congress
man Meyer London, New York so
cialist, fs strongly in favor of the
enaction by congress of legislation
which will give the government ab
solute control of the food situation.
LondoA believes that this is the only
means of remedying the present high
price of foodstuffs situation. Inasmuch
as there is small possibility of such
legislation being (nacted, London has
come out in support of a resolution by
Representative Kess of Ohio, who
will introduce a resolution looking to
ward a law which will give the gov
eminent at least temporary control.
Leaders Say Good-Bye
To Charlie Rosewater
' (Contlaotxl Tnm Om,)
his bestowal of credit for work actu
ally accomplished. He mentioned one
after another the original ideas put
into effect and operation by Mr. Rose
water in Omaha and Nebraska in the
last half dozen years, some of which
have been taken up as nation-wide
campaigns. In this connection he
mentioned the national corn exposi
tion, the seed corn campaign, the land
show, the farm tractor show and the
"Buv-It-Now" campaign, which latter
campaign was originated by Mr. Rose-
water several years ago when many
in the east were out of work and
something was needed i to throw
monev into circulation at once to re
lieve the strain.
RicharM L. Metcalfe, as a news
paper man, paid his tribute to . the
guest. "The world is full of men who
are giving their time to building up
their community and country. We
have men in Omaha who are giving
their time to building up Omaha and
Nebraska, and who nave unselfishly
given their time and service thus for
years. We are here tonight to honor
such an one."
In speaking of Mr. Rosewater as a
publisher, he said: "There ia not in
the city a newapaper which for vigor
ous spirit and general excellence ex
cels The Omaha Bee."
Saying "Good-Bye" to Omaha.
Mr. Rosewater, himself, in response
to the varioua tributes, began by say
ing they had spoiled his whole creed,
which had been to work quietly for
the community without seeking praise
from the lips of any man.
' "I have listened, gratified, proud,"
ha said, "but I feel I have been given
too much credit for some of the work
with which I have been identified. If
I deserve any credit in mv work as
head of various movements, it is be
cause I have had the wisdom to
choose men who could do the work.
I chose msjn who could draw loads
alone. So it waa with the tornado re
lief work. If I deserve anv credit
there, it is because I insisted men of
that class should be permitted to do.
the work they were capable of doing,
and were willing to do.
Telegrams Read. "
Toastmaster Baxter read a telegram
from Victor Rosewater, editor of The
Bee, and brother of the guest of the
evening. Victor Rosewater was on
his way to Washington, called there
to attend a conference of the Federal
Trade commission, and thus was com
pelled to be absent from the banquet
given in honor of his brother. Other
telegrams were from Joe Kelly of
Omaha, who had to be in Minneapolis
on business; from Will Maupin of
York, and from Willard F. Bailey of
, hymeneal" '
Tecumseh. Neb., Feb. 25. (Special.)
Robert Miner, son of Mr. and Mrs.
W. O. Miner of Tecumseh, has re
turned home from a brief absence
from the city and announces that he
was married to Miss Cecile Wilson,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Wil
son of Sterling, at Sidney, Ia., one
day last week. Mr. Miner graduated
from the Tecumseh High school at
holiday time. The bride is at the home
of her parents. They probably will
reside on a farm near here.
Chadron, Neb.. Feb. 25. -(Special.)
Colonel Lee Bishop and Miss Anna
May Steinman were narried by the
Rev. F. M. Sturdevant at the home
of he bride. The groom is a me
chanic in the employ of the North
western railroad, ana will now reside
in Chadron. ; ,
Miss Bessie A. Dungan, daughter of
James Dungan of Central City, -and
Arthur E. Larson of Hoardville, Neb.,
were married by Rev. Charles W.
Savidge, Saturday afternoon at 2
o'clock. ' ' i ,
Miss Christina Martins, daughter of
Peter Martins, and Charles L. Schultz
of Florence, were married by Rev.
Charles W. Savidge, Saturday after
noon at 3:30. Miss Mary Anderson
Miss Ifellie E. Roberts, daughter of
Nets Roberts, and h-rnest O. stage,
wera married by Rev.. Charles W.
Savidge, Saturday , afternoon at 4
o'clock. Mr. and Mrs. Alvin Williams
accompanied them. .
Doe 8 Lazarus Have Chance to
Earn His Daily Bread in
DIVES RICH; LAZARUS NOT
Asserting that we boast ourselves
our name Americans and assert
that no nation upon earth excels us in
an enlightened civilization, Dean J. A.
Tancock of Trinity Cathedral, speak
ing before the Omaha Philosophical
society at its rooms in the Lyric
building, Nineteenth and Farnam
streets, yesterday afternoon, ques
tioned whether this civilization gives
every man, not the best, the wisest
nor the most active, but every man,
an opportunity to obtain the neces
saries of life. ,
In his talk on "The State and tire
Child," Dean Tancock told a story of
Dives and Lazarus, as applied to con
ditions in modern life.
"I take Dives at his mansion and
Lazarus at his gate as representing a
state of civilized society in which at
one end of the scale there is sumptu
ous and excessive luxury, while at tire
other end there are masses who have
no means of earning their daily bread.
Charity is Lavish.
"I put aside every thought of
charity and beneficence. I speak only
of justice and righteousness. Charity
abounds; charity organized; charity
prodigal in. its goodness of heart, but
yet foolish in its measures; charity
competing with charity; charity lav
ish in its costly methods, yet failing
to fulfill its .purpose; charity sell
willed and thoughtless, tending to
create the pauperism which it seeks to
relieve, yet charity in spite of its own
follies achieving some, magnificent
successes, feeding the hungry, cloth
ing tne nanea, teaenmg tne ignorant,
healing the sick, and in a moral sense
cleansing the leper' and casting out
Civilization is Education.
"In the term civilization we include
all the principles by which our social
life is governed the influences by
which each member of society re
ceives some impress from the whole.
We include the institutions by which
lite and property are said to be more
secure in America than anywhere else
in the world. We include education-
literary and scientific and technical
and all that conduces to make our
workmen the moat efficient on earth.
"But there are some simple tests
which an enlightened civilization
ought to satisfy. And perhaps the
most simple is this we should expect
that opportunity in a civilized state be
afforded to every member of the com
munuy to ooiain ior nimscii ine
necessaries of life. It is not enough
that suitable openings are secured for
the ablest and the best. It does not
avail that new zones, of influence are
gained for our commerce, and new
doors opened to the prosperity and
advancement of our merchants,
The income returns may indicate
a large increase in the wealth of the
nation, but what boots it that Dives
can be clothed in purple and fine linen
and can fare sumptuously every day,
if Lazarus is still compelled to lie at
his gate untended and unfed. Our
civilization must be judged as
whole; our social systems by their
Dean Taneock't forty-minnte talk
was followed by short discussions on
the subject by members ot the society.
Creighton Debaters to
' Talk on Military Service
The Creighton Oratorical society
debated the question, "Resolved, That
a System of Compulsory Universal
Military Training and Service Should
Be Adopted in the United States,"
friday night Affirmatives were
Messrs. McArdle and Barr; negatives,
Messrs. Reynolds and Gross. De
cision was made in favor of the nega
tive. Mr. barr, recently declared
winner of Nebraska s oratorical con
test, volunteered to uphold the af
firmative, due to absence of Mr.
Spirek, who had left school.
It was decided that the same sub
ject should be the subject for a pub
lic debate to be held later.
Members of the Oratorical society
who are to appear in public are to
be chosen from twenty-one who have
expressed their desire to appear in a
preliminary contest, which will be
held the first week in March. En
thusiasm has been greatly aroused in
the Oratorical society, due to the
prizes and by the proposed public
debate. The prizes have been made
possible by a gift of a 5Uu bond
bearing 6 per cent interest by John
Schultz of Beardstown, 111.
The following have entered the
preliminary contest: Lyle Doran,
Lawrence J. Hannan, Daniel J. Gross,
R. Leo Beveridge, Ralph H. Kastner,
Ralph T, Wilson, hmmet r. Hoctor,
Elias G. Camel, H. Jones, Francis
Duffy, James A. Shanahan, Charles
C. McArdle, Elmer L. Barr, Emmet
Randolph. J. Reynolds, Clifford J.
Mullen, William Reis, Joseph Ost
diek, Clifford Long, Charles Bon
gardt and Harold C Linahan.
City and County Officials
Perfect an Organization
John A. Rine and Gene O'Sullivan
were elected chairman and secre
tary, respectively, of an organization
of city and county officials. It is pro
posed to meet every Saturday noon
for dinner and discussion of local
matters. The high cost-of living and
workmen's compensation law were
discussed from various angles. Gen
eral sentiment favored a probe into
Prays Down H. C. L. ,
Washington, Feb. 25. A prayer
for relief of the food situation was
delivered in the house yesterday by
"We pray," be said, "in this land
of peace and plenty that the au
thorities In state and nation may
find ways and means by which the
abnormal prices of foodstuffs may
be brought within reach of the
struggling classes, the poor and
needy that the spectacle enacted in
many of our cities recently may
not be repeated."
Tea WUI M larteat BMM.
Dr. Bell's Ftn-Tar-Hont voolbM yoar
pourh.-' allars InflammaUon, Ioombs tht
mucous and you brMth much totter, ttc.
All arusstit AdvtrtisamcRl,
Judges Holmes and Baldwin of the
municipal court won the Barristers'
club to their way of thinking that pro
posed legislation, limiting marriage
fees in their court to $3 and requiring
such fees to be accounted for like
other fees of the court, is unfair and
unreasonable legislation. The pre
vailing practice of allowing the groom
to hand the judge ah unlimited hon
orarium will not be disturbed.
The barristers met Saturday eve
ning in the Commercial club rooms
to discuss legislation affecting the
municipal court. Two members
Craddock and Moriarty of the Doug
las county legislative delegation at
tended the conference.
The club approved the following
features of the proposed legislation
for the municipal court:
U-BOAT WAS SUCCESSFUL,
SATS VON CAFELLE.
Amsterdam, Fen. 5. in a state
ment given out in Berlin, Admiral von
Lapelle, minister of the navy, said
that not one German U-boat had been
lost since the submarine war started.
Germany's toll in foreign shipping
captured or sunn is 1J4 vessels in
eighteen days in February.
senator (talHiisor III.
Washington. Feb. SS. Senator Jtfcnb Oal
llncer of New Ha'mpahlre, the republican
annate leader, la confined to hie home here
with srlpp. Senator Oalllnser la In his
Saoramento, Cal., Feb. IS. A blockade
ot overland traffic east and westbound over
the Southern Paclflo and Weatorn Paclflo
traoxa will not be broken before tomorrow,
according to announcement of the officials
Bee Want Ads Produce Results.
"fondonV Helpt to
Modarn mothers dont let their children sniffle. They know
that tube of genuine tendon's Catarrhal Jelly will make the
child breathe more cornfortably. Since 1884 20 million intell
igent American mother have used Kondon'a for cold -m-head
or nasal catarrh. Some druggists offer you complimentary trial
cans. All druggists oSsr 36 cent tubee with the uialentandiiig
that If the first tube does not do you dollar's worth of good,
vou can get your quarter back from Kondon'a Catarrhal Jelly,
Minneapolis, Mirm. '
Plan now to attend the
tm porricaiors, aoVlrsss
C. O. POWELL, lcmaoer, '
tOSt Farnam SI., Omoao, Nei.
Make jurisdiction of constables co
extensive with that of the court.
Provide for change of venue from
justice to municipal court.
Prohibit municipal court judges act
ing as lawyers.
Exempt indigent persons from pay
ment of costs in civil suits.
Make jurisdiction of court concur
rent with police court.
Reduce cost of litigation by elim
inating charge for entering judgment
and several similar actions.
No change in present system of
each judge appointing his own con
stable. One of the bills under discussion
provided that the three judges should
appoint the constables, which. Judge
Baldwin explained, would make it
possible for two judges to impose on
the third judge a constable not in
sympathy with hhn. The judge's ob
jection was wcu laKcn.
Cheer Up-Price of
Chicago, Feb. 25. Idaho white
potatoes in sacks sold at $3.05 on
track in Chicago today, the high
est price in local history. Wiscon
sin whites jumped to (2.90.
Pet elephants also went up. So
did tigers, red nose apes, the
horned tapir, monkeys and canary
birds. Canary birds which in other
times sold at $2.73 were quoted
Investigators official and unof
ficial, engaged on the problem,
stumbled on the live pet market
today, and found dealers complain
ing that their business had been hit
worse than any other.
The investigators, however, came
upon a recent rarity, namely,
something the price of which had
gone down gold fish. They had
decrease in price largely because
people don't care to pay the ad
vanced prices for their food. The
glass globes they are kept in, have
London's Chinese Colony
Contributes to War Funds
(Correspondence of The Associated Press.)
London. Feb. 11. Hong Kong,
Great Britain's Chinese colony, has
made a gift of $5,000,000 towards the
prosecution of the war. It will be
paid partly from current revenue and
partly from the proceeds of a local
loan of $J,UUU,UUU raised in tne colony.
Spanish King Receives
Paris. Feb. 25. James W. Gerard,
former United States ambassador to
Germany, and Mrs.; Gerard were re
ceived today py King Alfonso.
Give your Want Ad a chance to
make good, Run it in The Bee.
dear Bby'i Head.
AUDITORIUM, Feb. 26 Mch. 3
NOT MANY BILLS WILL PASS
Washington, Feb. 25. With the re
publican filibuster m the senate
against revenue legislation broken late
last night after one of the most tem
pestuous sessions of recent years, the
Sixty-fourth -congrss tomorrow will
enter upon the last week of its official
existence still facing extraordinary
Republican leaders who had threat
ened to defeat the emergncy revenue
bill by dilatory tactics agreed to a
final vote on the measure next
Wednesday night when confronted
with the democratic determination to
hold the senate in continuous session.
Danger of further efforts to force an
extra session has not disappeared,
however, for some of the minority in
sist that the president should be
forced to summon the Sixty-fifth con
gress to be on hand for eventualities
in the European crisis.
Belief of Minority Chiefs.
When the republicans made peace
with the majority over the $400,000.
000 revenue and bond bill and agreed
that appropriation measures might be
considered by unanimous consent be
tween now and Wednesday night,
some minority leaders frankly con
fessed to the belief that there would
be no necessity for an extra session.
Lhief of these, is senator amoot, act
ing minority leader of the senate. Sen
ator Borah and others would not con
cede this, although they admitted that
circumstances might develop during
the week which would clear the situa
Administration leaders, notwith
standing the possibility of further ob
structive tactics interfering with the
army and navy appropriation , meas
ures and the sundry civil appropria
tion bill, were jubilant today over the
breaking of the revenue filibuster and
express conviction that all differences
yet to arise may be ironed out in the
closing hours of the session.
Wilson's Plans Not Disclosed.
Whether President Wilson will go
before congress before adjournment
to discuss the relations between the
United States and Germany, the dem
ocratic laders in both houses frankly
state they do not know. Many of
them expect that he will, but do not
profess to know what he will ask.
That nearly all pending legislation
urged by the president must fail at
this session now is practically con
ceded by every one. If the revenue,
army and navy, sundry civil and minor
appropriation measures still pending
get through, that is all that the most
sanguine democrats expect.
The Baltimore & Ohio
to tne inauguration ot twenty presidents
The Baltimore & Ohio is the natural route to Wash
ington. It is not only the shortest route, but ft is the
.only line running solid through all-steel trains via Wash
ington to Baltimore, Philadelphia and New York. It is
also the only line operating drawing-room, compartment
and observation lounging library cars direct to Washing
ton. All through trains via Washington with liberal
stop-over privileges. :
Today ths roadbed and trains of the Baltimore ft Ohio are aa
Immeasurably in advance of Its equipment in the days of President
Jackson aa ths capital city itself is in advance of what ia was than.
SPECIAL REDUCED round-trip fares will bo in effect from
Chicago to Washington for the Inauguration.
Four all-steel trains daily from Chicago
to the East
The Plttsburgh-Wsshlngton-New York Express 123 a.m,
Ths Washington Special .... 10:45 a.m.
Ths Washington-New York Limited - 3:45 pjn.
The Washington-New York Night Express 0KX)p.m.
AB trains leae OranO Central SJtatl n. Fifth A.eoae and Harrison Street.
Chicefo, 63rd Street Sjutloo tetente-ftve mloutee later
Tickets mas be lorahaeed at the Cite Ticket Ofnoe, 836 Soott lOara. St
at Oranl Central Statloa, aod at ail orindpal betels, also at 63rd 8 Station
112 Woodmen of the World Bids. Omaha, Nek.
Phone Douaiae 967.
Baltimore & Ohio
M w,,,. ,.-s. ISW I--
L el ,VT 7KLi 1 iss 1 Tl 1 I jravesaV m A
if l GROTTE BROTHERS CO. it
l1 istrsl Dbtrilsjtsn OsMe Nstmka ""
COST HELD. EXCESSIVE
Washington, Feb. 25. An 80,000
ton battleship mounting fifteen 18
inch guns, having a speed of twenty
five knots an hour and costing $50.
000,000 would be the largest craft
which the United States could em
ploy, according to a report to con
gress prepared by the Navy depart
ment in response to a request for
specifications of the biggest fighting
craft that could use the Panama canal
and American harbors. The reports
says that such vessel would have a
length of 975 feet, a beam of 108 feet,
a secondary battery of twenty-one 6
inch guns, four fj-inch torpedo tubes
and a 12,000-mile radius of action.
"A single such vessel, however," it
adds, "would not be of great value to
the United States navy as it would
not be suited to act in unison with the
other major objects of our navy. To
develop the value of such a vessel, it
would be necessary to lay down not
less than five."
Successful Baby Health
Week at Falls City
Falls City, Neb., Feb. 25. (Spe
cial.) The baby health week, under
the health department of the Falls
City Woman's club closed a most
successful week yesterday. There
were addresses by the physicians of
the city, dental hygeine was given at
tention In a program in which a num
ber of the dentists gave talks, and the
children of the school wrote essays
and read them before the meeting.
The exhibits used were the same that
will be used for the National Child
Welfare movement to be observed by
all clubs in May, when the weather is
more pleasant to take out the babies
for examination and registration.
Sixty babies were registered and ex
amined by local physicians during the
Indigestion. One package
proves it 25cat all druggists.
has carried the public
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