Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, March 31, 1917, Image 4

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    t:wrtw THE BEEt OMAHA. SATUKPAT , ' BTAKCH 31. HIT,
WILSON'S SPEECH
ON GENERAL LINES
Instead of Discussing Incidents
He WiU Deal With Ques
tions of Policy, .
THINKS U. S. BELLIGEBENT
; Wajhington, March 30. While it it
assumed from the defensive measures
already taken by the military arm of
the government President Wilson, in
: addressing congress next week, will
ask for war against Germany or a
declaration that a state ot war exists
it is known he will speak along broad
lines, dealing lightly with incidents
leading up to the present crisis.
Officials feel now that the time It
past when incidentals should be dis
cussed and, henceforth, that only
fundamental questions of both pres
ent and future American ; aaterv
ahould be considered. At a result
the president it gathering opinions
and suggestions from all sides at to
the sort of an address to make in tne
coming crucial period.
Doesn't Chansta Situation.
The situation hat not been changed
. i i l . i . r" - t I
oy me speecn oi me uennan tuamci
lor, Von Bethmann Hollweg, today,
arcnrdin to the view tonight of offi
cials.
Germanv. it was taid. hat consist
ently attempted to lay the blame for
us acts on oincr nations. . yn previ
ous occasions President Wilson hat
taken the position that Germany is
in no way justified in carrying on
submarine nithlessnett ' because of
the British blockade. '
Only complete abndonment of un
restricted submarine wariare coma
change the attitude of the United
States, it hat been said temi-officislly
recently, ana press reports inaicaie
that the German chancellor did not
even discust that possibility. I
View of Public Opinion.
JfuDlic opinion, was taia nere, as
indicated by clippings from newspap
er in all parts of the country, un
mistakably favors decisive action.
Belligerency is not confined to the
Atlantic and Pacific sections if opin
ions gathered by the administration
are a true index. Demand for action
on the part of congress and the presi
dent comes also from the interior
section between the Allegbanies and
the Sierras. The views reported by
some mid-western congressmen at to
the apathy of their constituencies it
considered more local than general,
The greatest point under considera
tion by the administration It whether
Germany has not unmistakably thown
through a long succession of viola
tions of international law, that the
United States mutt definitely unite
with the liberal democracies of the
world against the four most complete
autocracies, both for its' prstent and
itt future safety. ;
Danger to World's Pasco.
All hope has been lost, at shown
in the note to Germany aa to the
treaty of 1828, in the good faith of
the present German rulers. The Bel
gian invasion and deportations, the
ruthless submarine . warfare, the at
tempts to embroil neutral countries in
plots, and the general conduct of the
war, have convinced many officials,
tfut the German military system at at
present directed it s permanent dan
ger to the world't peace.
German plott in this country, run
ning back almost to the beginning of
the war and finally culminating in the
Zimmermann note to ally Japan and
Mexico in war against this country,
are regarded at evidence of the evil
of the general system. The adminis
tration has much material not yet
made public and it it understood,
moreover, that tht complete text of
the Zimmerman note hat not been
published. Further disclosure! of in
trigues may be expected st any time.
Germany, through the coolnest with
which she treated the president's pro
posal to name peace terms, is felt to
be the greatest source of danger to
world peace. Some officials here who
felt its original offer was insincere
and merely a play for domestic eon
sumption, believe its refusal to ttate
terms is proof of that contention.
' Full co-operation with the allies,
therefore, it generally favored at s
necetsity to America i future tafety.
German victory now it it taid might
lead to a direct attack on thit coun
try later and would at least necessi
tate extensive armament. A deadlock
would be tantamount to a German
victory on the basis that while, after
peace the German union would be
come stronger, the entente might
easily fall apart and Germany would
be left relatively world supreme.
Host Expected Is Draw.
Military authorities here ' believe
that the mTjst Germany expects now
is a draw. What seems indifference
In 'this Ailn.rv. an,..,,.. Ih.m .U
war causes much interest. Some offi
cials have predicted for more than a
year that Germany would attempt to
force this nation into the conflict at
Sage Tea Keeps
Your Hair Dark
It's Grandmother's recipe to bring
back color, youthfulnees and lustre
: Everybody is using it again.
Gray hair, however handsome, de
notes advancing age. We all know the
advantages of u youthful appearance.
Your hair is your charm. It makes
or mart the face. When it fades,
turns gray and looks streaked just a
tew applications of Sage' Tea and
Sulphur enhances its appearance a
hundred-fold,
Don't etay grayl Look young!
Either prepare the recipe at home or
get from any drug store a 50-cent
bottle of "Wyeth't Sage and Sulphur
Compound, which is merely the old
time recipe improved by the addition
of other ingredients. Thousands of
folks . recommend thit ready-to-use
preparation, because it darkens the
nair beautifully, beiidea no one can
possibly tell, at it darkens to natu
rally and evenly. Yon moisten s
sponge or soft brush with it, drawing
this through the hair, taking one small
strand st time. By morning the
gray hair disappears; after another
application 'or two its natural color
it restored and it becomes thick,
floaty and lustrous and yon appear
years younger.
' Wyeth's Sage and Sulphur Com
pound is a delightful toilet requisite,
it is not intended for the cure, miti
' tion or prevention of disease.
Advertisement.
the last moment, in order that its
autocracy might save itt face before
the peoDle by surrendering to the
whole world, and, secondly, because
this country would probably be a
generoua enemy. ,
The last objection to America's
participation was removed with the
severance of relations when it ceased
to be possible for America to get
funds to Germany and thus sustain
the price of the mark. Before that
Finance Minister Helaferich had been
most instrumental in curbing the Von
Tirpitz party of ruthless submarine
warfare.
Manner of Participation.
With the United States drawn into
the war through no desire of its own
and convinced that the war it a war
of self-protection and self-preservation,
the exact manner of American
participation is undecided. The send
ing of an army to Europe or the pro
vision of a huge credit of from one
billion to Ave billion dollars are both
being discussed. At for military par
ticipation nothing probable it de
termined, and decisions must await
actual entrance into the war. Some
feel that a large army, owing to need
of equipment and. diversion of ship
ping would be more of a hinderance
than a help. Munitions manufacture,
where the United States could be of
most value, would "be expedited by
the' greatest possible degree. At the
same time alliances with the entente
nationt are not contemplated. The
United States plant to maintain its
freedom of action just as far at pos
sible, in a naval and military aense,
there will, of course, be full co-operation,
but beyond that the country will
not assume unlimited liability for the
allies' aimt. The United Statea will
seek as far as possible to ameliorate
the bitterness of the present war and
prevent its ending from generating
future wart. .
East Nebraska High School
Students Hold Contest
Fremont, Neb., March 30. (Soeciaf
Telegram.) Leigh, Clarkaon and
Ashland High school ttudentt carried
off first honort at the annual declama
tory of the East Nebraska district
here thit evening. Second placet went
to Omaha, Mead, Genoa and North
Bend in the oratorical class. George
E. Clark of Leigh won first and Max
E. Konecky of Omaha tecond in the
dramatic class. Libbie Houfek of
Clarkson was awarded first and tec
ond placet went to Ernest Nelson of
Mead and Marion Young of Geneva.
taitn wormian took first in the
humorous and Catherine Farrell of
North Bend wat tecond.
Stanton Company Disbands;
May Form Another One
Norfolk. Neb.. March 30. fSoeclal
Telegram.) Ordera cancelling the
movement ot Company u, Nebraska
National Guard, of Stanton, to aome
Missouri river ooint were followed
suddenly Thursday afternoon by the
announcement of Captain Anderson
that the company had disbanded.
Mbit of the soldiers may request
tranafer to the retervea. It it likely
that the vacancy made by the Stanton
company will result in another unit
being added to the Fourth regiment
from some other Nebraska town.
German Born Citizens
. ' Lead in Patriotic Display
Norfolk. Neb.. March 30. iSoecial
Telegram.) Norfolk Germans took a
leading part in the oatnotic wave
here today. Farm houses, building
ana city residences occupied by German-speaking
Americans blossomed
out with the Stara and Stripes.
mis aispiay ot patriotism wat
quickly followed bv the native born
Americans.
Adams County Plans
To Grow Sugar Beets
Haitinat. Neb.. March 30. CSnc-
clal Telegram.) The Chamber of
Commerce has called a meeting for
Saturday to consider planting sugar
beets in the fields where wheat has
been killed. Suaar beeta were urown
successfully here tome yeart ago, but
inadequate methods ot marketing
mad the venture unprofitable.
Funeral of Albert Armstrong.
cial.) The funeral of Albert Arm
strong, who died of heart disease, was
held yesterday afternoon at the home
of hia tister, Mrs. N. A. Duff.
From Our Near Neighbors
ATM,
Mra. B. C, Nntsmui wu Omh
Itor wsdnMdtr,
Mint vrn Ward hu returned from a few
days' vtflt at Kim wood.
Mra. Edward Wutf and daughter ara vla
Itlnir relative! at Nebawka.
Mr. and Mra B. C. Marquardt wart ?!
lttnf at Talmaffa laat Sunday.
Mr. and Mra. Walter Abkar vera here
from Berlin Sunday vliltlng relatives.
Mra. A. J. Nutiman and eon, Nell, left
tbis week for tbelr borne at Bertrand.
Mr. and Mra. W. H. Thlela and MlM
Bda Meyen mover! to Omaha Tueeday.
John H. flchmldt and family will leave
soon for Hamlet. Neb., wnere they will re-
itd.
Mtaa Xenora Kruse wai hero from weep-
In Water over Sunday for a visit with
friends.
Mlsa Bertha Smoota of Julian was hero
Sunday for a visit with relatives and
friends.
Mr. and Mra. Ora E. Copes and Mr, ana
Mrs. E. T. Oearbart were vistlng at Cook
lundtv.
Mrs. Henry Franaen anri Mrs. w. i.
Smoota were vistlng relatives at Platte
mouth this week.
Mies Maud Hanter of Dea Moines, la., (a
hero for a visit with her parents, Mr. and
Mra. P. A. Hanger.
Mr. and Mrs. Andreas Rehmeler ana
Mrs. Nels Nelson of Omaha visited rela
tives and friends hero this week.
Mlea Juliana Rehmeler of Weeping Wa
ter was visiting her parents, Mr. and Mra.
Qottlelb Rehmeler, here this week.
Mrs. O. h. Brinton and children were hero
from Kim wood Sunday for a visit with her
parents, Mr. and Mrs. John Everett.
tha T.
, Is 1
El It hern.
Mrs. Henry ' Bay entertained
club Wednesday afternoon.
William Widgery of Yuma, Colo,
visiting relatives ana rrienas.
Mra. J. O. Seefus entertained tha Ger
man Card club Tuesday afternoon. A very
nloe lunch was served.
Mrs. Frost of Wolbach, Neb., li here via
itlng her eousln, Mrs. Van A 1st, and Mra
D, P. Qulnn and family,
A farewell party was given Mr. and Mra.
Harry Johnson Wednesday evening at the
Knights of Pythias hall. AH wished Mr.
and Mra. Johnson eueceas In their new
homo at Waterloo, where they will move
Monday.
Oretaa.
Mra. Tanner of Or'oeloy baa been vtiltlng
her daughter, Mrs. Earl Mangold.
Mrs. Mlka Hughes returned Tuesday from
North Platte, where she had been visiting
her aistor, Mra. Frank Doran.
, H. O, Bandy returned laat week from a
businees trip to Kansas City and St. Louis
and other eouthern points.
Gerald Connor Is quarantined for tha sear
let fever at tha William Gillespie home, Tha
Chris Peterson homo la alao under quaran
tine. Oplnlona differ among tha farmers In this
vicinity In regard to tha condition of the
winter wheat Soma of the farmers say It
la dead and are plowing It under and are
sowing the ground to oata or spring wheat
Othera affirm that, though tha wheat la
dead on top, tha roota aro still groan and
they believe there will be some crop.
At a meeting Tuesday evening tha Oretna
sohoot board re-elected Superintendent Ab
bot at an increased salary. The following
grade taaohara vera re-elected t Bertha
Bishops grammars Mamie Dlllion, Interme
diate; Alloa Weeth, primary;, Georgia Fog,
kindergarten,
IiTtagtoa. -
Mr. and Mra Vestal motored to Kanaard
Sunday, t
Mrs. w nnoa, wna waa nangarouaiy in.
is Improving.
Miss Kllllan visited relatives at Washing-
ton Saturday and Sunday.
W. m. Read of Norfolk vlelted. at tha
Vastal home Friday to Sunday.
Tha Willing Workers met at tha Chris
tian church for dinner Wednesday. ,
There will be a good time social at the
Christian church Friday, April a.
Mr. and Mra. 8. R, Brewster returned
Thursday from a few days' trip ta Kansas
city.
Mr, and Mrs. Ira Finch left Wednesday
for Sprinfield, Neb., where they will make
their home.
Mr. and Mra. John Hendrlckson visited
their daughter at David City a few days
last week.
Mr. and Mrs. Percy Babbit of Keyetone
Park, were entertained at tha 9. R. Brew
ster home Sunday.
Rose, daughter of Mrs. Mattla Curtis, was
operated on for appendicitis Monday
morning, on is getting along nicely.
Mr. and Mra. Dave Thomas and family
lert Tuesday evening for Edmonton. Al
berta, where they intend to make their
home.
Mr. and Mrs.. A. C. Deln, Elmer and
enria ueln and Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Wll
Hams were entertained at the Walter Mad-
sen homo In Benson Sunday.
Faplllioa.
Minn Frances Empey of El Reno, Qkl,,
visiting her cousin, Mrs. G. P. Milter.
Ulss Gladya Horn Is quarantined this
week with a light attack of scarlet fever.
Mra T. C. Corey waa taken to the Met ho
dlst hospital la Omaha laat Friday for an
operation. Bne la getting along nicely.
Superintendent F. S. Bowers Is attending
tne leacnera' meeting at Fremont this week,
Mrs. Bowers and tha children bra visiting
at Matnce.
Meedamea Q. p. Milter, A, F. Empey and
O. H. Boyer . entertained the Ladles' Aid
society of tha Presbyterian church Thurs
day afternoon.
Mtaa Alma Bove, daughter of Mrs. Peter
Bove, and Walter Pflug were married at
tne prides noma Wednesday afternoon. Mr.
and Mrs. Pflug will live in South Omaha.
Tha Woman's club met Wednesday after
noon at tha home of Mrs. Horace Patterson,
with Mrs. William Patterson aa hostess,
Mrs. C H, Rosa read a very Interesting
paper on prison reform work. Reports
from tne district meeting were given by Mrs,
woyer ana Mrs. King. .
Mrs. Christie Fisher, a former Papllllon
resident, died the first of the week at the
homa of relatives In Chicago. The funeral
waa held hers Wednesday afternoon at the
Presbyterian church with interment at
Sobaab s cemetery, , ,
Sprtogfleld.
Tha Methodist brotherhood met with L.
, Stacy Friday niaht.
S, p. Nicholson of Litchfield la hers visit.
lng his father, who is quite 111.
a. R. secord and William P. Mangold
oi urems were in town m on a ay.
Mr. Philander Bishop of Gretna visited
nis siatar, Mrs. srenen, tnis weea.
M lsa Carolyn Oelsel of Battle Creek.
Mich., spoke In tbs opera house Thursday
evening.
Mrs. Frank Comte attended tha annual
convention of tha Woodmen Circle at Lincoln
tbla week.
Mrs. C. w. Sanborn of Bethany visited
her son, Wayne, who la farming tha homa
piaca this year.
jornest Kieck. who is a student at ere! ah-
ton university, has accented a noaltlon in
a nospitai in Minneapolis.
Mrs. John Mines left last Saturday for
Wyoming to join her 'husband, who hai
taken a homestead there.
Mr. and Mrs. John Graham of Green
wood visited tha homa of Mr. and Mrs.
Fetor Anderson this week.
Tha following men were nominated for
village council at a cttlsens caucus Mon
day night: C. A. Besack, Alois Elwell, J.
0. Geib, Mark Christian, Otto Joern and
woy Barbara. Three are to be elected.
Weeping Water.
A local real aetata aaent reoorts the sale
of tltroa farma laat week In thia county at
a total of 181, 00.
Mrs. J. A, Hlatt was called to Falls City
Wednesday by tha serious Illness of her
aaugnur, Mrs. v. H. Webber.
Dr. and Mrs. Fred Colbert are here from
Chicago, where tha doctor baa just com
pleted special work In medicine. They are
JUST AS BAD AS THE
POISON OF SNAKES.
I
-ka.
Br Dm. K. & COOK.
Wa can manufacture poisons within
our swn bodies which are as deadly
aa a make's venom. A blockade in the
intestines (at teen in tha cut above)
piles a heavy burden opon tht liver.
If the SIS feet of intestines are choked or
clogged np, the blood becomes poisoned
ana ws suffer from what is called auto
intoxication or from ptomain poison
ln. Something is wrong ws taffat
from headache, yellow-coated tongue,
bsd taste In mouth, nausea, or gat,
acid dyspepsia, languor, debilitv. akin
or ayes yellow, the water is leant and
high colored, containing "brick-dost"
deposits and bile pigments. At such
times one should drink plenty of
water between meals, a pint of hot
water before breakfast, and occas
ionally take a pleasant laxative.
Bach a one is made of the May
apple, leaves of aloe and root of
jalap, first extracted and put is
readv-to-use form by Dr. Pierce
nearly fifty yeart ago, and told by
druggists as Dr. Pierce's Pleasant
Pellets.
Ever sines tha discovery of arte add
In tha blood by Boheele, In 1776, and
tha bad effect it had upon the body,
scientists and physicians have striven
to rid tbs tissues and tha blood of
this poison. Because of its over,
abundanoe la the system it causes
backache, pains here and there, rheu
matism, goat, gravel, neuralgia, and
sciatica. It was Dr. Pierce who dis
covered a new agent, called Annric,
wbieh will throw out and completely
aradioate this orio acid from the
system. Anuria has proved to be
many times mors potent than Uthia,
and consequently yon need no longer
fear mnaoular or articular rheuma
tism or goat, or many other dis
eases which are dependent on an
accumulation of nno acid within
tha body. -
IIIIIIMIIIIlllltllUltl lllllMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlllinilllllllllilillllllillJIIIMIIltlllllllllllllllltllllllllllllllllllll IIHIlllllllItlllllllllllllti
For Woman i I 'T JTlfi ) fY Fo' Men
White Kid Boots, 11)) A La k M 1 1 III fSSX. "N K6 Ko Brown
Ivory Kid Boots, I iwj f E Vf f I HIXc 7 J n-
Gray Kid Boots. JJ(J A LJjl
wrana master vnenng
of Shoes For Less !
This big under-selling store with its big nine-store I
buying power offers you the new and most wanted styles I
ai, si my saving.
: I I I I II
f. h hil
1 Woi
i fail
. .$4.95
' Boys' Shoo
3 Stamped Genuine Peck's Bad Boy,
s dull calf, both button t$9 AC
I and lace....... ..VtJ
I A tagged school shoe for tht boy
I who is a goer. Button s ft
I and lac....
Snow White Boot
In the new white Cab leather Flex
ible street soles and white enam
eled leather. Louis
heels, jf or just. . . . . .
Men's Custom English
Mahogany. Brown Calf, Havana
Brown Calf, Royal Black Calf.
English cuatom and round toe
lasts. Welted soles of leather or
the new Texoid tf J Q(J
rubber , y4.W
Delicate Ivory Kid, Silver Gray
Kid, Washable Gray ffQ AO
,.t 9vri
Easter Pump Special
They have arrived a big
'assortment of styles that
are jutt new. Soft dull
kid, fins patent colt and
glased kid. Street weight
and light hand-turned
solos. Select a CO QC
pretty style now."!
sum
SHOE CO.
ISIS Dousla 1S12 Douslu
Afeats for Fame LittU PUymatu
Black-White Tops
A classy combination for street or
strictly dress. Leather Louis heels
The New English Walking
Boot I
With new high English heels, rich 5
brown calf i black, gray Jg fj
Black and white tops, same style s
in black calf with extra JO AC s
high tops and street soles . wO.TtJ E
Girl' Shoe ; f
Black, White Tops
You have wanted a pair. W s
have them. Patent with soft white
Queen's cloth tops. Sizes tf0 AC
up to 2. At.
A splendid school shoe; dull calf j
and patent, button and J P '
lace; all sixes 7:ftv
Extra dressy and durable. Both s
dull and patent. Doll tops and s
cloth tops. Sites lltt CO OC
to 2 ...Vttd s
Baby Shoe ',
Pretty styles galore in many leatb-
era that are stylish and dainty. Let s
us fit the little tot in a QO x
pretty pair 90C s
IrNMHHHNHmmifttHrrr
rfaiitlnjr here tit tha home of Ma pnrenta.
'Dr. end Mrs. John Colbert.
Word has been reoeived of tha birth at
a daughter to Mr. and Mrs, J. w. Lava or
Cleveland, O. ' Mra, Love waa formerly
Mlsa Hasel Jameson, uhter of Mr. and
Mrs. A. B. Jameson of thia place.
Hal Bellows, who was a resident of
Weeping Water aa a lad many yesra ago,
waa visiting old friends here thia week.
He waa returning, with his family from
California to bis home tn Toledo, O.
Valley.
Mr. and Mra. W. f. Eddy went to Fre
mont Sunday.
Mrs. L w. Presba and Jalnnle returned
from Beemer Saturday,
Miss Wauneta E. Cook and Mlsi Char
lotte Anderson spent tha week-end In Lin
coln. Mrs. Todd of Waterloo came up Thurs
day to spend a few days with her daughter,
Mrs. Kennedy.
Miss Hilda Parson has been elected to
f.ll tha vacancy in tha Intermediate gradea
Of tha Valley school the coming year.
Mr. and Mra. F. M. Butta went to Omaha
Tuesday. Mrs. Butta returned Wednesday
night, but Mr, Butta la remaining a' few
daya.
Tha regular monthly meeting of tha Mis
sionary society was hold Wednesday after
noon with Mra. Nightengale. Mrs. Mc
Donald waa leader of the study. Mrs. Mc
Donald and Mrs. Presba ware elected dele
gates to the Presbyterian meet in la
Omaha.
The social and business meeting of the
Christian Endeavor eoclety of the Presby
terian church waa held Monday evening
with Mrs. Ingram. Tha following are the
officers for the coming year: Gertrude In
gram, president; Preeda Helmbach, vice
president; Gertrude Ferree, secretary; Hssal
Foster, treasurer; Madolin Monahon, or
ganlst.
Persistent Advertising Is the Roid
to Success.
A MOTHER S TROUBLES
A mother' unending work and
devotion drains and strain her
physical strength and leaves its mark
in dimmed eyes and careworn ex
pressions she ages before her time.
Any mother who it weary and languid
should start taking Scott', Emulsion oi
Norwegian Cod Liver Oil as a strengthen
ing food and bracing tonic to add rich
neaa to her blood and build up her
nerves before it is too late. Start Scott's
Emulsion today its fame is world-wide.
It is free from alcohol.
(aiaLLiNERy shop
"The Store of Individual Shops
-4
: . .
Perfectly Stunning Hats '
Saturday, 5.00
You're rare, to l&e them shapes just out of their creator's minds and So new
that Spring seems delayed by comparison, r Colors to contrast with your, color and -harmonize
with your, Easter Costume. A truly fascinating array. You'll be eager -to
try them on. Beady Saturday. . . , ': .. .
Millinery Charged Saturday Will Appear on May 1st Statements. ;
i BOYS' SgOP g ,
'The Store of Individual Shop"
Y
our
Boy's Easter Suit .
Here at-
7.50, 8.50, 10.00, 12.00,
15.00 and 16.50
' Most of them have
extra trousers.
Select your
Boy's Easter suit
from the complete,
authentic and mod
erately priced gar
ments assembled
in our Boys' Shop.
-A Suit in
a Hundred
All wool serge,
well made and fin-
i ished, pinch back,
j "3-piece belt with .
. front, alpaca lin
ing. An. exception
ally good suit at
$7.50. . : ;..
Boys! Time to Get Action
on 'That! Jiamona
This is good news for those "boy baseball enthusiasts" Saturday
(only) with every clothing purchase our Boys' Shop will give a genuine
Ben Thor baseball bat, made of extra heavy hard wood especially for. us .
It's a dandy. For the little fellows, we will, give -'a base ball with'
every purchase of 50c or more. . : v : . . ; .
SFarnam and Sixteenth Stxeets0(ayCSCSv