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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (March 30, 1917)
THE BEE: OMAHA, FRIDAY,- MARCH 30. 1917.
Bil lAdvanoed to Prohibit Using
This Method to Increase
' , Circulation.
FAVOR HAIL IKSUEANCE
rrem a Sua Correapoadenl)
Lincoln, Neb, March 29. (Spe
rial) Newspapers of Nebraska will
be prevented from holding subscrip
tion contests, according to the Ainley
bill, which passed the house today by
a vote ot 65 to 17. it the aenate co
' incides in the idea and the governor
looks with favor upon it. -
Only two votes were cast against
the bill which provides that the state
may go into the hail insurance busi
ness, Mysenourg ana wane being so
Soft drinks may be told in Ne
braska under prohibition, containing
not to exceed one-halt ot one per cent
alcohoL seventy-three members so
deciding while nine oooosed.
Not a single vote was recorded
against the interurban railroad bill,
H. R. No. 501.
Two Mora Judges.
Lancaster county will get an addi.
tional district judge and the Tenth
v. i i district, which comprises Phelps,
r S i teeamey, Adams, Harlan, franklin
r and Wehater. will also receive the
same consideration, the bill which
passed the senate unanimously some
time ago passing the house today
with only 18 votes againta it.
The appropriation bill, calling for
a $25,000 appropriation for a state
water power aurvey, was killed by
' Another bill which did not see the
light of day waa the one to do away
with compulsory military training at
the state university.
The house passed these bills:
1 ! H. It. No. JS Valldailns aallae Una
J : titles.
1 1 H. B. Ha. 117 Mora land far Norfolk Jn-
5 ! aane hospital; $11,004 appropriated.
! H. It No. TOT County prisoners eomntlt-
f I t4 (or wife desertion ar ohlld abandon
s' i ment tft work on roads and bo housed at
6 eounty Jail. Sheriff aubjoot ta rtraoval (or
, ' II. n. No. TSo Connty board! empowered
to bur prlntlnf and etatlonerr In open mar-
bt. aftor rejecting- bids.
H. R. No. 4(1 Railroad srosshw In eltlee
. and vitiates to bo tiador railway eorarala
S. T. No. It Community aunt and S-mlll
ta lovy, optional.
n. r. No. I Division ( Irritation dla
trlfts. . H. It. 4it Appropriating preeesda of
j rural school tan.
j.-? H. K. No, 71 Douglas eoanty workhouat
8. F. No. IIS Bitra aalary ot 11,000 to
ftoualas county ele'rk (or acting aa oomp
tmtler. A. F. No. . Its Amandlnf statute on
Omaha polloo pension.
Two small appropriation bills were
advanced to third reading in the
, house. The bills advanced were those
i providing $5,000 to conduct experi.
menta in pump irrigation and $4,000
for the Bessey memorial fund.
District Convention of
The Christian Church
, Palls City, Neb, March .-(Spe-cial.)
A large attendance of dele-
j gates for the First district convention
s of the Christian church met Tuesday
3 afternoon for the first session of the
tf convention, which will be held: for
s three days. , '
P The C. W. B. M. gave a banquet to
I the delegates and members of the
i local . society in the church dining
5: room at 6:30 Tuesday evening. The
I - banquet waa followed with toasts,
1; t tisine at their theme "Woman's
fi Privilege and Duty." Mrs. Deadman
i of Auburn responded to "To Her
j! -elf;" Mrs. J. W. Sinclair. "To the
l Home;" Mrs. Dan Troxel of Falls
J City, "To the Home Church;" Mrs. F.
f: E. Blanchard of Tecumseh, "To
World Womanhood:" Miss Cori
5 Hemry of Lincoln, "To World Evan-
. I gelism."
I A play by therTrlangle club, a club
of girls in missionary study, entitled
"The Slave Girl and the School Girl,"
was given in the evening.
Speaker Will Demand
I - Quorum Until the End
I (From a Staff Correspondent.)
I. Lincoln, Neb, March 29. (Spe-
cial Telegram.) Speaker Jackson in-
', formed the house that he would not
i sanction any legislation enacted dur-
1 ing the close of the session unless
1 there was a quorum present and
I warned the members that they must
stay to the end or be brought back to
5 finish the job.
! Big Alfalfa Mill For Kearney. '
Kearney, Neb, March 29. (Spe-
t cial.) Kearney will have an alfalfa
S mill in operation this fall and what
is promised to be one of the largest
; plans in this state. The Great West-
em Milling company of Denver, an--
i nounced . yesterday that a $15,000
I mill would be erected here. Work
on it being commenced within thirty
I days. The plant will be fifty tons per
day capacity. Thit tame company is
locating mills at Elmcreek and other
pointt along the Union Pacific.
( Patriotic Week In Alliance.
5 Alliance, Neb,, March 29. (Spe
cial.) The Alliance Commercial club
t has designated the week of April 2
! to 7, inclusive, aa "Patriotic Week,"
for the community of Alliance. Dur-
' ing thit week the schools will hold
- special patriotic programs, the citias
ens will be given American flags and
the entire eity will be decorated. Spe-
; ( cial programs on Americanism will be
. given by the community at large and
; the various churches and lodges in
! the city.
W So dentistry at mesoaaela fans
that It aat amaalM at any pries."
ridja , eM Sunt flu-
wertb SIS to aa.
$5, $8, $10
W nlaaat yaw ar raraad nm
lttk aad Fanaan ISM Sanaa St
Pkaaa Oaaantaa SJS7S. -
HOLLWEG SAYS IF
WAR DOES COME
BLAME UPON U.S.
tCanUnnod from Paaa On).
have to bear the responsibility for it
The German nation, which feels
neither hatred nor hostility against
the United States of America, shall
also bear and overcome this.
Adopts Emergency Budget.
London, March 29. Reuter't Am
tterdam correspondent, quoting Ber-
line advices, sayt the Reichstag hat
adopted all three reading! ot the
emergency budget. Both socialist
oartiet voted against the measure.
"Edward Bernstein, socialist," taid
the advices, delivered a speech justi
fying hit opposition to the budget.
He taid experience had ttrenghtened
bit distrust in the government. Amer
ica wat converted into an enemy by
neutralt filled with displeasure to
ward Germany. A good and sincere
peace must be striven for at the
"Herr Bernstein added' that the
events in Russia under the leadership
of the socialists strengthened the con
fidence that the social democracy wat
able to iulhll itt old peaceful pro
The socialist, Gustav Noske, said
that Russian apprehension that Ger
many would seek to restore the regi
me of Emperor Nicholas must be
Stirred by Revolution.
The German government is greatly
stirred by the revolution in Russia,
especially In regard to itt effect on
American public opinion, and Relieves,
according to the information at hand,
that internal reforms in Germany will
do more to toften the animosity of
he American people than anything
Therefore, taking their cue from
the Russian revolution, they are de
clared to feel that large promises of
internal reform leading toward a
more democratic form of govern
ment will do more to placate Amer
ican opinion than any immediate
change in submarine plana, which
they hardly dared to alter on ac
count of the widetpread belief of the
Irerman people that the present pol
icy will result in the early termina
tion of the War. Therefore any mod
ifications of the submarine campaign
are not expected, it is said, to extend
beyond the paper stage, although
meanwhile American linen like the
St. Louis may expect tome measure
Patriotic Meeting at
Wakefield; 12 Enlist
Wakefield. Neb.. March 29.-(Spe-
cial.) A big patriotic mass meeting
was held in the Wakefield auditorium
Wednesday evening. The house was
packed to the doors, about 500 per
sona being present The Wakefield
military band played patriotic selec
tions; Miss Mary Jantsen, daughter
of the Methodist evangelist, sang
solos and led the tinging, Mirring
speeches were made by Hon. P.
Shumway, Editor Milts,, Evangelist
janasen, Captain File of Company E,
Fourth Nebraska; Rev. J. T. Kraft,
and by Lieutenant J. D. Carlisle of
Chicago. In response to the appeal
for recruits the new enlistments from
Wakefield were brought up to twelve.
Gus Mullenberg and Severin enrolled
with Corporal Crede of Sioux City for
service in the regular army. Clarence
Kay, Luther Hypse, Harry Borg,
Ernest Mitchell. Walter Johnson,
Clarence Hypse, John Ebersole, Carl
Mullenberg. Larl Bloomberg, all ot
Wakefield, and Cecil M. Clark of Con
cord enlisted in Company E, Fourth
Nebraska. , ..
Ad Club Considers Plans
For "Advertising Day"
Preparations for the local celebra
tion of National Advertising day were
considered at the noon meeting ot
the Ad club at the Commercial club
rooms. National Advertising day,
Friday, April 13. wat tet atide by
the national association at a day when
advertising shall be particularly
boosted and when the advertising
men in every community thai) get to
gether for a jollification. The Omaha
Ad club it making general plant for
tome activities on that dav. including
a big Banquet in the evening and the
conferring of the degree of "Canners"
upon a class of candidates.
State Capital News
(From a Staff Corrsjipondtnt.)
Lincoln, Nth., Murch II. (Special.) Tht
Flint Truat tompany of Loup City naa li
quidated and Ita aaeurltlaa. amounting to
$10,000, dapoalted with tha atata auditor,
have been aurram1erd to the company. The
iMmnany waa orRanlied with a capital of
131,006 in HIS. Truat cempanle are under
Uia upervlatoQ of the atate auditor.
On the rrounrl that tha Burllnirton't pita
hrldva over tha Elk horn naar Mella, Neb.,
Interreree Willi tha flow of water In tha
Weatern Sarpy Drainage dlatrlct, official! of
tha dtatrict have filed a formal complaint
with the Nebraska railway commlaalon Bak
ing that the ootnpauy ba required to erect
a new bride.
403 South 16th Street.
Hartmann are Dif-
They have Gibraltariied Cor
ners, Padded Hinged Tops, Re
inforced Trays, Special Locks
and Hinges, Spot Welded
Frames to carry the drawers.
AU above features are pat
ented. Why not buy the bestt
$28.00, $30.00, $35.00, $42.80,
J . : S6U.UO, S79.W.
1 Freling & Steinle
"Omaha's But Baggage
IMS FARNAM ST.
Nine Men Enlist in
Company L, at Kearney
Kearney, Web., March 29. (Spe
cial.) Kearneyitet are getting stirred
up to the- tense national aituation.
which has developed here especially
since the State Guard has been called
to the colors. - A new enlistment sta.
tion hat also been opened and nine
recruitt have been enrolled in the
rankt of the company since Tuesday
night Callaway sent down aeven re
cruits, five ol them being accepted.
Will Geist, a prominent and sue
cessful grocer, it one of the men eiv
listed. He has "done hia bit" in the
army and is not a rooky. Geist, born
of German parentage, won't let the
hyphen talk apply to him. He en
listed and stated that he wat ready
to aell out hit businets or close it
down if need be to retpond to the
call of his country. Three Kearney
high school lads also applied for en
listment, but they were turned down
because of their aget.
There is one vacancy among the
guard officers, Wint Harper, lieu
tenant and an employe of the post
office, having tendered his resigna
Mallow and Endaley
Given Prison Terms
Nebraska City, Neb., March 29.
(Special.) Ben Mallow and Joseph
Endaley. charged with the holdup of
the Petring garage, who together
with Mrs. Virginia Endaley, broke
jail after shooting and beating up
Jailer Swanson, only to be recaptured
today were sentenced by Judge Beg
ley to from three to fifteen years in
the penitentiary. Mrs. Endaley plead
ed not guilty and will stand trial.
General Pershing to Deliver
Lincoln, March 29. Chancellor
Avery of the University of Nebraska
today announced that Major General
John J. Pershing has accepted the in
vitation of the University of Nebras
ka senior class to deliver the com
mencement address in Lincoln on
June 13. The acceptance ia conditional
on his ability to get away from army
duties at that time. General Pershing
wat formerly commandant of the uni
" ' HYMENEAL.
Falls City. Neb.. March 29. Soe-
cial.) Lewis Stilwetl, employed by
the Omaha Structural company of
Omaha, and Mist Louise Rule, were
married on Monday evening at the
home of the bride's parents, Mr. and
Mrs. R. R. Rule. Rev. William
Boyers, pastor of the Methodist
church officiated. Mr, and Mrs. Stil-
well left for Omaha, Dea Moines and
Dubuque. Ia.. before going on to
Waukon, Ia, where they will make
WANTED A LAWYER-SALESMAN
Some lawyer who is earning: less than $5,000 a year
is invited to communicate with us regarding- a posi
tion paying: this amount, which, we believe, a man
with legal training will be qualified to fill. This
opening is with one of the largest and best known
corporations in the middle west. While it involves
salesmanship, it is not imperative that applicant
shall have had selling experience. We can train
the right man. What we want is a quick thinking,
forceful, aggressive man who has plenty of initiative
and who has the personality to dominate and con
vince people with whom he comes in contact,
whether they be the average man or leaders in busi
ness or the professions. We can afford to pay such
a man not only a salary of $5,000 a year, but sub
stantial commissions and provide him with a liberal
drawing account. If you believe you can qualify, in
form us regarding your age, educational advantages,
experience and whether or not you are a westerner
familiar with western ways. All replies will be held
in the strictest confidence and an interview ar
ranged if your letter convinces us that you are the
man we are after.
, ADDRESS BOX 2324, BEE.
J uliiis Orldn
Friday and Saturday
Two Extraordinary Offers
350 Silk Blouses
Values to $3.75, in tale
Fresh, New Blousee, in Georgette Crepe,
uroe ae vnines, itneai; ai
well aa tport stylet; wonderful variety;
all favored colors; an exceptional op
portunity zor greatest oiouse savings.
Choose any t
i- , 1
1,000 Cotton Blouses
Regular $1.50 and $1.75 VaL in Sale
Fifty different styles; all new, fresh
Blouses, in voiles, organdies and fancy
madras and batiste; a wonderful variety
supply your summer needs Friday
and Saturday. Choice
SENATE BRINGS OUT
Measure v Amending Present
Law Given Another Boost
INSURANCE BILL, AGAIN
(Prom a Butt CorraaponSanL)
Lincoln, Neb, March " 29. (Spe
cial,) Senate committeea today re
ported out H. R. No. 525, former La
bor Commissioner Coffey's amended
compensation law, coupled with a
provision for a compensation commis
sioner. This bill, approved by joint
conferencei of labor leaders and the
manufacturers' association, combines
S. F. No. 213 and S. F. No. 220, which
both organization leaders endorsed.
The good roads committee also re
ported out H. R. No. 722, the act to
allow the state to take advantage of
the federal road appropriation.
The third substitute for Senator
Howell's anti-discrimination fire in
surance bill, S. F. No. 15, made its
appearance. It was introduced by
The original bill provided for uni
form class rates, based on statistical
data of risks compiled by the insur
ance companies themselves. The sen
ate insurance committee amended it
to place in the hands of the state in
surance board the fixing of these
rates and the compilation of the data.
Senator Tanner't substitute provides
for the filing of maximum rates with
the insurance board. His amendment
has the endorsement of home com,
parties, who declared the committee
amendment too drastic.
Among the bills recommended in
committee of the whole by the senate
were the following:
K. R. No. 181 To approprlata one-fifth
of 1 mill tax levy (or atate and bridge fund.
H. It. No. 307 To appropriate .75-mlll
perlat university building fund levy.
H. R. No. SDS Appropriates SoO.OOO for
Indemnity for foot and moutb dlaease.
H. R. No. 461 Oil Inspection fees re
duced la accordanoe with supreme court de
H. X. No. 431 To consolidate hotel with
H. R. No, 1S3 To place names of presi
dent and vice president instead of presi
dential electors on ballot
Landis Decision Bars
250 from Citizenship
Chicago, March 29. Following a
decision by Federal Judge K. M.
Landia that saloon keepers who have
disobeyed the Sunday closing law
are not law-abiding individuals and
consequently do not come within the
law admitting aliens who have quali
fied to citizenship, 250 alien saloon
keepers here will be denied citizen
ship, it was announced today by fed
eral naturalization officials.
THOMPSON BELDEN 6, CO.
, - Gstabfisfod rd&6
New Fashions for Spring
Friday and Saturday
Will Appear on Your
Statement May 1st
Dollar Day in the
Many new models of W. B., R.
& G., Thomson's Glove Fit
ting, Warner's Bust-Proof and
other equally good makes.
Prove to your own satisfaction
that these are exceptional val
ues For $1.00
by a careful examination.
Remnants of -Wash
Voiles, Ginghams, Tissues,
Percales, Madras and
other new materials suit
able for dresses. Men's
shirts, children's wear and
the like. Lengths of from
2 to 8 yards.
. Friday at Greatly . '
The Woman Traveler's Choice
The woman traveler appreciates fully the special attentions,
privileges and comforts of this exclusively first-class train, which
represents the utmost in travel luxury.
Limited as to number of passengers, it cannot be .crowded.
. None but first-class passengers may use this train you know
beforehand that by selecting Overland Limited you choose the
train used only by the best and most experienced travelers.
- SPECIAL FEATURES i Ladies' maid, hairdresser and
manicurist; valet who cleans and presses women's clothes; com
modious observation car with roomy and invitingly upholstered
lounging chairs; select library of fiction and current magazines;
' daily newspapers; stenographer who pays particular attention
to a woman traveler, assist in arranging itineraries, train con
nections and Pullman reservations.
Leaves Omaha at 8:00 a. m. Daily
4 Other Trains to California
' " 2 Train to the Pacific Northwest
3 Train to Colorado
For travel literature and further Information abont train service, apply to
L. BEINDORFF, City Passenger Agent
1J24 Farnam Street, Omaha, Neb. Phone Douglas 4000.
Sport Skirts of Even Sort
The newest models are most attractive and
express style notes that are distinctive
Women's Easter Apparel
New Spring Suits, Coats, Dresses constantly
being received. Our personal representative
in New York Cjty is ever on the alert to dis
cover the newest fashions, which are expressed
to us each day.
Novel Wash Skirts, in plain colors,
stripes and figured patterns; $8.50
Exclusive models of Khaki Kool,
La Jerz, Yo San, figured Poplins
and Fairaway Silks, $16.50 to $45.
Fane? Taffeta Skirts, $12.50 to
Wool Skirts, in Jersey and Flan
nels, striped and plaid patterns
that are very pleating, $12.50
The Store for
Presents exclusive fashions, In
cluding a quite remarkable show
ing of Georgette Blouses, in two
toned, embroidered effects.
Priced, $8.50, $10.50, $12.50.
iFor Best Service, Best Results Use The Bee Want Ads.
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