Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, March 30, 1917, Image 4

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Moves Up Five Feet and Three
Inches in Last Four Days
Now at Fifteen Feet.
s The Missouri river it riling rapidly.
During the twenty-four houri ending
at 7 a. m. Thursday it rose 07 of a
foot During the three preceding
twenty-four hour periods it rose re
speetivety 1.6, 1.7 and 1.J feet, a total
of 5.3 feet in four day.
Thii it going some, Colonel
Welsh of the weather bureau admits.
Flood stage is nineteen feet here.
The river now itanda at a little more
than fifteen feet, A montn ago it
was only seven feet
Reports from np the river shown
that the river has risen rapidly there.
"All the tributaries are full to the
top and there is a heavy covering of
snow over a large area of country
north of us," said Colonel Welsh.
Thursday's weather reports were
favorable, at they showed decided
drop 'in temperature in the Dakotas.
This wilt retard thawing and allow
the surplus water in the Missouri
here and below to run off. But if a
sudden and decided thaw comes in
the north it, will develop a very
serious situation here.
There has been no very serious
' flooding of Omaha since April 24,
1881, when the river reached 23.8
feet, the highest record here. You
could row a boat from Seventeenth
and Clark to Council Bluffs then.
Reports of Crop
Damage Send Grain
Prices Toward Sky
Attributed to continued reports of
crop damage over a greater portion
of the winter wheat belt, prices on
all kinds of grain soared skyward
. again yesterday, new top prices being
marked up on cash wheat, corn and
On the Omaha market wheat sold
; up to $2.09, with the low at $2.06 per
bushel, an advance of 2 to 4 cents.
Wheat receipts were forty-three cars
and the greater portion of it sold
close to the top. ,
Corn sold up to $1.18, none selling
below $1.17, this low 'having been the
previous high price. The advance in
the aggregate was J. cent over any
former price. Receipts were ninety
seven carloads.
Oats made a gain of Itf to 14
cents per bushel, selling at 6466
cents per bushel. Sixty-five cents per
bushel wss the previous high price.
Receipts for the day were thirty-two
Durum wheat, a wheat that is in
a class of it own, marked up a new
high and sold at $2.05 per bushel.
While the option did not make
such radical gains in price as the cash
grain, it was strong and higher, May
wheat selling at $T.98K, an advance
of H of a cent. The May corn option
sold up to f 1.18ft, an advance of
cent. . ; , ,.,,, ,i . ;
Spring Styles Are Shown On
Real Live Mannequins
C'est tout a fait charmant ici, n'eit-ce-pas,
Mademoiselle? Mais, oul,
c'est tret beau et superbe.
Paries vous Francais? But even if
you do not, you missed rare treat
in not attending the French visiting
day fete. at Benson & Thome's this
morning and afternoon. The occasion
was the opening of their exquisite
new French salon. 'Tis the custom in
La Belle France for the children, as
well as the parents, to attend these
gay fetes, so a cordial invitation was
extended to grown-ups and kiddies
alike. ;
I've been on the tip-toe of ex
pectancy for days patiently waiting
for the decorators to put on the final
artistic touches so you can imagine
my delight when Mr. Reynolds, man
ager of Benson & Thome's store,
finally told me that I might coma aa
early as 11 o'clock Thursday morn
ing for cup of cafe noir. Strains
of music, which we immediately
recognized as being French airs,
greeted us, as my little friend and I
approached the salon through the velvet-carpeted
cloak room. The salon,
which is intended as an exhibition
chamber for the display of their most
beautiful garments, Is lovely in its
frescoed and mirrored walls.
Four trim maids, looking as tho'
they had just tripped out from a veri
table opera comique, daintily served
us chocolate, coffee and French sweet
meats, whilst we enjoyed the lovely
exhibition of new spring styles on
live mannequins pretty girls coached
for the part by one ot our foremost
dancing masters three young women
displayed the ladles' and misses'
frocks, and four children the most
up-to-the-minute garments for jun
iors. It was truly quite a Frenchy affair.
Grain Exchange Holds the ,
- Palm for Flag Display
When It comes to displaying flags,
the Omaha Grain exchange holds the
edge on anything in the city. Large
flags were bung in the trading room
some days ago and now smaller flags
ire being placed in each of the win
dows. Up to this time 128 of the
small flags have been hung and there
are about as many more to put up,
1 bought by all
who want the
best, 17 perfect
black degrees,
and 2 copying
lot every pos
sible purpose.
Tht SuprttHtjc.
I I ' .: j
New York, March 28.-Rear Ad
miral Bradley A. Fiske, U. S. N., re
tired, who had been expected to speak
on "The Mind of the Navy" before
the New York Electrical society to
night, was unable to deliver his ad
dress because Secretary of the Navy
Daniels withheld his permission, it
was announced by, George H. Guy,
secretary of the society.
Beans Condemned
Belonged to the
Union Packing Co.
The 1,000 sacks of navy beans
which have been discovered in a
local warehouse by food inspectors
and against which suit has been filed
in the federal court, were consigned
to the Union Packing company, which
has a plant on the belt line ot rail
way at Spaulding street
This company is now involved in
voluntary bankruptcy proceedings. It
was through these proceedings that
the beans came to the attention of
federal inspectors.
The beans are said to be "culls,"
the very lowest grade of beans, the
sweepings. -
As to their being "allowed" to
spoil as part of a big conspiracy to
make a food shortage and conse
quently boost prices, this is said to be
. It is oointed out that, if that had
been the object, they would have
been permitted to spoil in Indiana and
Michigan. The owners would not
have gone to the expense of shipping
them to Omaha. The freight charges,
however, have not been paid, i he i
Union Pacific and "Milwaukee" rail-1
roads have claims against the con
signee for freight charges.
Railroads Mum as to All
Movements of Troops
The railroads have placed a com
plete censorship upon all information
relative to the movement ot soldiers,
whether they, go singly, in squads or
larger eodiesv,-
Local railroad headquarters have
received from the secretary of war
requests that no information be given
out as to when, where or how sol
diers are to be transported over the
respective lines. Railroad official
look upon all such requests as com
mands and regarding them as such,
have clamped the lid on all informa
tion that has to do with army mat
ters. The railroad officials are requested
not to give any information concern
ing what is being done in the way of
soldiers having been placed on guard
at bridges, terminals or other places
This is taken to mean that at all
points along the railroad lines where
civilian guards have heretofore been
employed, soldiers are on duty.
Suffs to Train Women
To Speak in Campaigns
"To learn counter arguments to
present when men tell us why we
should not vote is the reason we want
a suffrage school." Mrs. Charles Mar-
pie told a group of twenty suffragists
who met at the court house Wednes
day evening. The suffrage school will
be maintained and the same outline
of atudy used as the one held at the
Young Women's Christian associa
tion recently .by four instructors sent
by the National Suffrage association.
Next week the suit rage school
meets Wednesday night, but after
ward "school" will be in session Fri
day evenings in the court house.
i. Tk... la lar.1. rt atlfTraCT
....... .a .avn. v. .. . v. ."'' r.
speakers in Nebraska. We would
rather train our own women to speak
in the next campaign than bring in
outside speakers, said Mrs. Marple.
Mrs. N. Alexander, ot Nlasgua,
experience with Thedtord's Black-Draught says: "I feel it my duty
to write and tell you how I have been' benefited by the use et
Black-Draught I have had tick U my life and Black
Draught Is all I ever oould get to atop it , . . I always keep tt
In the house . . i It does all you claim and more." Why don't you try
Black-Draught tor your trouble? It la a purely vegetable liver medicine,
that, during the put TO years, has helped many people to batter healtt.
Try it Costa only one cent a does. Your druggist tells It ' 8-11
Additional and Improved Service to Chicago
Effective Sunday, April 1st, train No. (, Omaha-Chicago Special, will
leave Omaha at 6:05 P. M., arrive Chicago et 7:45 A. M. instead of
8:10 A. M. Train No. 20, the Pacific Limited, leaving Omaha at
7:60 P. M., will carry standard sleeping car Omaha to Chicago for
accommodation of Omaha passengers. New train, No. 10, will leave
Omaha 1:40 A. M., arrive Chicago 2:40 P. M. Westbound train No.
11 will leave Chicago 8:05 P. M., arrive Opaha 7:25 A. M., instead
of 7:35 A. M. New train, No. 9, will leave Chicago at 10:05 P. M.,
arrive Omaha at 11:05 A. M.. Standard aleeping car and dining ear
service will be provided on this train. No change in other trains.
Fur further particulars, tickets and reservations, apply to
W. E. BOCK, City .r Agent, C, M. St P. Ry.
1317 Faraam St, Omaha, Nob. Phone Douglss 233.
Mayor Introduces Three Ordi
nances for Annexation of
Two Square Miles.
Mayor Dahlman introduced three
ordinances for annexation of nearly
two square niles of territory to
Greater Omaha, this being prelimin
ary to annexation of Benson and
One strip is approximately one
square mile lying between Benson
and Omaha. It extends from a point
near Nicholas strert on the south to
Ames avenue on the north and be
tween Forty-eighth and Fifty-second
Another strip of one-eighth of a
square mile is known as Clontarf pre
cinct on South Thirteenth street.
The third strip begins at Fifty-second
and Pacific streets, includes Elm
wood park; from Fifty-second to
Elmwood park, between Dewey ave
nue and Pacific street and between
Forty-eighth and Fifty-second streets,
Dewey avenuu to Leavenworth street.
This area is three-fourths of a square
The ordinances were referred to
the committee of the whole for dis
cussion. Burglar Returns
Second Time in Same
; Night;Gets Little
A burglar who visited the home of
Andrew Meier, 2450 South Twen
tieth street,' Wednesday night was
driven away from a first floor win
dow while the master of the hour:
was asleep. A gold watch and 45
cents were taken from Mr, Meier's
According to Mr. Meier's story to
the police, his mother-in-law, Mrs.
Jennie Patterson, occupied a ,rxm
on the first floor. When she was
awakened by the noise of a window
of her room being raised ahe called
to Mr. Meier, who rushed down and
closed the window. Mrs. Patterson
says she observed a man receding
when she summoned her son-in-law.
Returning to his room, Mr. Meier
soon resumed his slumbers. Un
daunted by his failure to get into the
first floor, the intruder climbed a lad
der and entered Mr. Meier's room
and went through his troiuers with
out being apprehended.
Burglars Find Shoe Where
The Bank Roll Was Hidden
Hiding $61.50 in his shoe and tuck
ing the shoe under his bed proved no
burglar Insurance for Emit Thomp
son, 2717 Bristol street. Some time
between midnight and 6 a. m. Thurs
day a thief stole the money and
Thompson's watch and left the shoe
on the front porch.
Burglara climbed through a tran
som to the Unitt-Docekal drug store
at Seventeenth and Farnam streets
Wednesday night and stole $1.15 in
cash. They left more than 100 cigars
strewn about the floor.
Twelve boxes of cigars and ,$2.70
were stolen some time Wednesday
night from J. Nathan's grocery store
at 1624 Chicago street.
Thieves took four new auto tires,
valued at $150, from the garage of E.
A. Pegau, 4810 Florence boulevard.
Try to Fight it Out
After Both Are Fined
Henry Staggs and Jack Dalton,
both employes of the cou.missary de
partment of a railroad, staged rough
and tumble fight in the ante-room of
police court Thursday morning. Dal
ton rapped loudly on the door lead
ing to court and Leroy Wade, motor
cycle officer, stopped the battle.
Staggs and Dalton were cronies
Wednesday night. They drank to
gether and slept together. Staggs
says that Dalton got up early in the
morning ana toox ?15 trom staggs'
pants' pockets.
"I lit into him," said Staggs, "and
you can see for yourself what I did
to him."
Staggs was fined $5 and costs and
Dalton was fined $2.50 and costs. It
was after the fines were imposed that
they renewed their old quarrel. .
nMis UTimn asf TIL. Kan
vcnins imwawLtiM. soar
Mo writing in regard to her
Two Attempts at
Wedded Life Fail
For This Couple
Henry Vogler didn't keep his prom
ise to "be good," so his wife says,
and she is suing him again in district
court for divorce. The Voglers were
married on August 5, 1915. They
were divorced in January of the fol
lowing year.
Justina asserts that he "promised to
be good," so she took him back again.
They were married the second time
on April 5, 1916. Now she wants no
more of Henry. She says he was
cruel to her. Also she states that he
is worth $12,000, which she would
like to have the court declare her
in on.
Two other divorce petitions were
filed as follows:
stall Hunter arebiit Harry S. Hunter,
neglect alleged.
Bethuel J. Miller anlnit Wlnalfred Mil.
Ir, desertion alleged.
The following decrees were1 granted:
Hattle J, Pulse from John Pulse.
Oertrade Irwin from Cerl lrwln.
Ellen Nllseon from H. O. Nllsson. Ellen
ays ehe never did know her husband'
first nam. They were married on De.
oember so, ISIS, and she alleges he de
serted shortly afterwards.
Oraee Estelle Kroh from Lynn A. Kroh.
Fred Moraine from Margaret Moraine.
Elsie A. Bward from Rudolph o. Sward..
Pranoes Piper from Earl Piper.
Draft Plans for Orchard
& .Wilhelm Warehouse
Architectural plant for the Orchard
& Wilhelm warehou:e between Six
teenth and Seventeenth and Howard
streets are being completed b ' John
Latenser & Sons, architects, and bids
are to be asked April 15. It will de
pend upon the bjds received whether
the structure will be built at this
time, or whether construction will be
deferred for a time. Seven stories
and basement are contemplated. A
brick building with stone trimming is
Railroads Figure Up What
New Law Will Give Men
Ever , since the supreme court
passed upqn the constitutionality of
the Adamson law the Union Pacific
has had a force of men at work on
the pay rolls, figuring out the extra
time to which the trainmen will be
entitled. There are several thousand
men affected and the extra pay of
each man has to be figured. It is
something of a task and it will be
several weeks before pay checks will
be ready for distribution.
Big Demand for The Bee's
Flags to Be Put in Windows
The demand for The Bee flags is
exceeding expectations. ,
Pearl Macumber. orincioal of Lin
coln school, sent yesterday for 120
and the umaha ice and told storage
company received sixty.
borne ot tne city nail omciais ana
employes are hanging these flags in
their office and home windows. '
Pftess. a
CotrMst, J-aosssiur .'
Txrtni SJm ...
sleeps for three
days nights
Nicholai Androsloff, Vagabond,
Sayg He Celebrates Suc
cess of His Cousin.
After Rip Vau Winkling for three
days and three nights in Riverview
park Nicholas Androsloff, vagabond,
8 to 16 Ycars-TWO GROUPS f
3.95 and 5.00
The ideal combination of newness, good taste and dependable qual
, ity will be found in these youthful Spring models for girls, whose
thrift-wise mothers take pride in their appearance.
An order doubled by mistake is the reason for this price we
would rather sell them close, allowing you a substantial saving, than
send them back.
-at 3.95
Loose swinging models, made
of dependable materials in
mixtures, checks and plaids
big collars of contrasting col
ors and some have belts All
sizes, 8 to 16. .
JVexi; Spring Models
Six Types of Closed Cars Suitable
(or AU Year Round Service
Hudson closed care he Limousine, Town Car,
, the Landaus, Sedan and Cabriolet arc being used
more and more in all-year service.
There is a logical reason for this from the stand
point of both utility and distinction.
Time was when motorists were even disdainful
of the windshield. They donned dust coats, veils,
goggles and braved the distress of dirt and dust
without complaint. But such discomforts have
become worse and have taken much of the joy out
of touring. When the roads were not so crowded
and we didn't have to take up so much dust it
wasn't so bad. But now we demand more comfort.
The closed car has long been the popular type in
Europe. It is now the accepted type of Americans
who demand that they shall not give up their tour
ing and that they shall ride in comfort.
Such cars are ideal every day of the year regard
less of the weather.
When it is hot it is also dusty. There is protection
from the sun and from the dust. When it is pleasant
the windows can be opened to that one is just as
much outdoors at in an open model.
These are the types tor use between town'and the
house in the country, or to the country club.
Rigidly Built for Heavy Service
These new spring models are designed and built
forjust such service. .
Special attention has been given to tnginng tho
bodies light and yet durable.
. $1650
. 1950
. 2173
lPrtcaf..k Dtbttft
2563-65-67 Farnam St., Omaha.
awoke Thursday and told police of
ficers that he was merely celebrating
the success of his cousin, Michael
Radzienkos, president of the Russian
Duma and head of the provisional
It was a telephone call to the police
that brought to light Androsloff's
long sleep and his alleged relation
ship to the man who engineered the
Russian revolution. Dr. Charles
Shook and Officer James Murphy,
who plucked the man from the
bushes, say that Nicholas looked like
anything but a relative of royalty.
Androsloff told the police that he
started Sunday to celebrate the po
"The Store 0 Individual Shops"
A Special One Day Pricing on
Coats For Girls
--at 5.00
It requires unusual skill to build bodies that win
stand up under such service. As the largest builders
of closed bodies in the world, we have learned and
eliminated the faults so difficult for builders of less
experience to overcome.
The tremendous reserve power of the Hudson
Super-Six motor carries the closed type with the
ease and liveliness of the lighter open models of less
powerful cars.
There is about these cars none of the sluggishness
so common to most cars of the closed type.
There Is Distinction in Such a Car
In a Hudson Super-Six of either of these types
you can ride with the greatest ease and in such
comfort and luxury as you would enjoy in your
own drawing room
One is no longer content merely with eniveyances
that will take one from place to place. Comfort
and excluaiveness also are demanded.
The satisfaction of riding in such ease at com
pared with the less comfortable type is just as
great in the summer as is felt in riding in such a car
in the coldest or most inclement weather.
The owner of a Hudson Super-Six is always tho
envied. The owner of n Hudson Super-Six coach
is the envied of the envied.
In selecting the new car for this season give con
sideration to one of these closed types. They are
the highest examples of the coach builders art.
There is nothing found in the most expensive that
is not equalled in these cars, for Hudson sets the
mode of closed cars. - - . . .
And there is also the Hudson Super-Six chassis
which has out-performed all other cars. The Hud
son Super-Six closed car is ideal mechanically, in
durability and in distinctiveness.
Tom On
Tom Car LanimM
1 92923,
litical achievements of his "cousin" in
Petrograd and that is about the last
thing he remembers. Wednesday the
patrol made a run to Riverview in
response to a phone call that "there
is dead man in Riverview park."
The cops couldn't find Nicholas then.
Thursday they got another phone
message and then they found him. It
is possible that somebody slipped
some drug into Androsloff's drink.
He had no money when found. Of
ficer Murphy dismissed him with the
admonition to get a job and a bath.
Persistent Advertising Is the Road
to Success.
Half and full belted effects
in plaids, checks, and mix
tures, also some plain serges,
piping, big contrasting color
collars and pockets make de
lightful trims. All sizes.
. t302S
. 2925
e e e e
Dong. 1970
T.rSr-r.Usd Pencil Ce.,1