Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, June 28, 1917, Page 2, Image 2

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    THE BEE: OMAHA, THURSDAY, JUNE 28. 1917.
RUSSIANS AGAINST
"LAUNCHING A BRIDGE" SOMEWHERE IN FRANCE Engiaeera launching frame)
filled with empty cask to give buoyancy to a temporary military bridge "somewhere in
France." Much of this work soon will be taken over by American engineer.
THHMPQHN RFI DFNI F. m
SEPARATE PEACE
VfipVasfiion (FpnfarbrJfSmpn
Cstabtished r666
Congress of Workmen and Sol
' dieri Reject! Overtures of
Germany by Overwhelm
ing Majority.
Washington, June 27. How a
Russian igiMtor for a separate
peace with Germany waa exposed
aa a German agent before the coun
cil of aoldiera' and workmen'a dele
gstes in Petrograd on June 22 ia
related in a diapatch today from
Ambaiaador Francis.
The agitator, Nikoli Lenin, the
radical aocialiat leader, made an im
passioned speech in favor of a gen
eral peace without annexation or
indemnity and waa answered by M.
Veirensky, who announced he would
repeat Lenin's speech snd proceeded
to read a document almost identi
cal with it.
When M. Veirensky had con
cluded he announced that he had
been reading an intercepted radio
from Germany signed by King
Leopold of Bavaria.
Petrograd, June 27. A resolution
categorically rejecting any move for
a separate peace between Germany
and Russia has been adopted by an
overwhelming majority by the con
gress of workmen's and soldiers' dep
uties ot all Russia, me resolution
at the time declsres that restoration
of peace at the earliest possible day
is the most important need of the
Russian revolutionary democracy.
The workmen's and soldiers' dep
uties will send a delegation to Sweden,
France and England to prepare for
the convocation of an international
conference on the basis of the pro
gram adopted by the executive coun
cil. Text of Resolution.
"The text of the resolution which
was proposed by revolutionary social
ists and the minimalist socialists dem
ocrats, follows: -
"The present war arose in conse
quence of aspirations of imperialists,
prevailing among the ruling classes
of all countries and tending towards
the usurpation of markets and sub
mission at their economic and polit
ical influence of small and decadent
nations.
"The war is leading to complete ex
haustion of the peoples of all coun
tries and is placing the Russian revo
lution on the edge of a precipice.
While making millions of victims and
absorbing billions of the wealth of
the country, it threatens to increase
still more the disorder in which Rus
sia waa left by the old regime, lead
ing to famine and turning the coun
try from productive labor for consoli
dation of its newly won liberty.
"The congress recognizes conse
quently that the struggle for more
rapid ending of the war constitutes
the most important problem for the
revolutionary democracy a problem
imposed as much by tha interests of
the revolution as by the aspirations
of the workers of all countries to put
an end to mutual extermination and
restore their fraternal union for the
common struggle for complete libera
tion of humanity.
"The congress recognizes, first, that
ending tha war by means of the de
feat of one of the belligerents would
constitute the point of departure for
fresh wars, increase dissension among
the nations and lead them to complete
exhaustion, famine and ruin; aecond,
that a separate peace would atrength
en one of the belligerents and give it
the possibility of gaining decisive
victory over the others, would
strengthen aspirations toward usurpa
tion by the ruling classes, and while
liberating Russia from the grip of
world-wide imperialism, would hinder
international unification of workers.
"Consequently, the congress cate
gorically rejecta every policy tending
in fact to the conclusion of a sepa
rate peace or to its prelude a separate
armistice."
OMAHA APPEALS
CAMP SITE ISSUE
TO LAWMAKERS
(CmHbmS fr Paso Oi.)
Barry today failed to give Omaha
cantonment committee much encour
agement, i
The general insisted that with his
approval of the report favoring Des
Moines the matter had passed out of
his hands.
The committee sent a strong tele
gram to Senator Hitchcock, stating
the situation and urging that the pos
sibility of atill aecuring the camp de
pends upon him.
Des Moines was finally confirmed
todav by Secretary Baker as ihi itr
of one of the, aixteen national army
Kiuunmcnt sues aiier receipt ot a
supplemental report from Major Gen
eral Barry, commanding the Cen
tral department The general stat
ed that after personal examination of
the ground he was entirely satisfied
of its suitability for military pur
poses Secretary of War Baker confirmed
Des Moines as the site after receiv
ing General Barry'a report recom
mending that the camp remain at the
Iowa capital; The general stated that
after personal examination of the
ground he waa entirely satisfied of
its suitability for military purposes.
Wire From Washington.
' The following telegram was re
ceived by Assistant Commissioner
Ellis of the Commercial club this
morning from the Omaha committee
in Chicago in regard to the- canton
ment site:
Aegaraing tne cantonment camp
site, held up by Secretary Baker be
cause of the reported insufficient
transportation facilities and unsatis
factory drainage, the subject was re
ferred back by Secretary Baker to
General Barry for further investi
gation. General Barry has reported
to the War department. He has re
affirmed the selection of Des Moines
after consultation with President
Aishton of the Northwestern rail
way. Secretary Baker haa approved
General Barry s recommendation.
"Senator Hitchcock haa filed a very
atronat protest against the depart
ment' action and has aaked a thor
ough investigation of the entire sub
ject The senator has rendered us
every co-operation in his power since
our arrival and he and the committee
are equally disappointed.
cokect .Kxcxwrrrs) tbibvst
Hwotaro" AaM Photon
KtlltvM th ponhftd throat an motto
'snS prvnt th dry fMlfne 6u to heat
Subitum for imna.-Adv.
w . -. vr i; -.- ivW''", iyy.
-i-i ' v
- sag if
Willi in i H0 mmm wmWMmmmmmBmNBiimmB9uRK'i ttu " ' 11 iin r ifm i V ill ii 'i ii &
"l-auwching" a. bridge
RIGHT OF HEED
, IN LABOR CASE
IS CHALLENGED
:ntlnua frm Pat On.)
gaged in controversies of any kind."
Attorney . Mullen challenged the
right of the attorney general to bring
such an action in district court and
declared Reed was trying to invoke
his superior officer, Governor Neville,
from administering the law.
He argued the members of the me
diation board are not executive offi
cers, but merely subordinates acting
under the direction of the governor
of the state.
Affidavits of Robert E. Cowell,
chairman of the mediation board, and
T. P. Reynolds, another member of
the body, were introduced as evidence.
Mr. Lowell's affidavit told of a mes
sage from Governor Neville request
ing htm to can a meeting ot tne state
board of mediation and investigation
to eret to the facts in the labor con
troversy between employers and employes.
Mr. Reynolds' sworn statement was
that "the board had performed no act
that would stir up or foment strife
between the business men and the
employes."
"The purpose of the mediation
board," said Attorney Mullen, "is to
call in men from both sides and re
quire them on oath to present their
claims in an effort to get the real
facta in the dispute.
You can t tell me, roared Attor
ney Mullen, pointing his finger at the
attorney general, "that these men
(mediators) were breaking any law
or stirring up any strife when they
met and utempted to get to the bot
tom of the trouble.
"They'll get the facts, which in turn
will get to the public, and public opin
ion will do the rest and determine
who is to blame and which side is in
the right.
"No court injunction will do as
much nor end any troubles.,
"Evidently thia board was enjoined
on the theory it was doing some
thing it shouldn't do.
"Here," said Attorney Mullen, in
troducing 150-page stenographic rec
ord of the mediation board'a proceed
ings, "are the facts and I challenge
anyone to point out where anything
was done or said to justify the attor
ney general's statement that "the
board was stirring up strife and tur
moil. '
"The attorney general is asking the
court to strike down a law passed by
the legislature, invoke the power of
free speech, stop an honest investiga
tion of the labor troubles in Omaha
and throttle invested functions of the
state.
"The attorney general is not trying
to stop lawlessness in this action, he's
trying to stop an investigation of law
lesness." Assisting Mullen in the case are
Attorneys Bigelow, Beal and three
others.
Norris Brown and D. M. Vinson
haler are on the attorney general's
side.
Funeral of Mrs. Price.
Geneva, June '27. (Special) The
ACCOUNTS of
EXECUTORS
W; keep the books and make
the settlements for individ
ual executors, administra
tors, trustees and guardians,
thus bringing to the protection of
their estates the safeguards of
our special accounting system.
funeral of Mrs. Katie Price was held
at the home of her sister, Mrs. D. B.
Lincoln, where she had been an in
valid for two years. Burial was at
Shickley.
First Claim Presented '
For Death of a Soldier
(From a Itatf Crripondnt.)
Lincoln, June 27. (Special.) The
first claim coming to the auditor's
office since the present war for funds
to pay expenses incident to the death
of a soldier, was presented this morn
ing in the amount of $135 by relatives
of Charles E. Moore, who died June
6, of this month.
A Hartman
Wardrobe Trunk at
$25.00
Full size, lift top, padded
inside, convertible hat
drawers, with Hartman
patented fixtures. Pos
itively the best value on
the market today.
Freling&Steinle
Omaha's Best Baggage
Builders.
1803 FARNAM ST.
t 1622 FORNAH STREET
I
J
DIAMOND TIRES uua
Lininger Implement Co.
Bth and Paeifis Stmts. Omaha, Nab. '
Phono Douglaa 109.
II 1 1 1 S4III H SUII I l I til IIJ 1 1 1 1 1 ml M M tAljs J UH I mi
ftinutituiHMiHimtwiuiitiii
JttisSitttritirte
am not offered to car builders. II
. 7 T it
Motorists buy tnem as
a matter of choice.
Why?
live rubber, tough fabric
doggedly durable tread
mileage and service
creaxe a. ae.
mand great- II
er than for
any other non
l equipment tire.
mm diamond I
flfp sw Tires ;i
41 i fcnllgHBrK
DIAMOND TIRES ST1
Omaha Tire Repair Co.
HENRY NYCAARD, Prop.
1201 Fara.m Slra.t. OMAHA Phono Tyl.r 1582.
Buy Your Summer
Clothes at the
UNION
16th and Jackson Sts.
Vharo th. treat buying power
of a largo institution, couplod
up with th. "out of th. high
rent location," .nabloa yon to
buy bettor cloth. for lose
money.
Pretty Summer Dresses
$4.95 to $18.00
Now Wash Skirts
. 98o to $4.50
Silk Jorsay Coats
$8.50 to $14.50
EXTRA!
Final Cleanup
Ladiaa' Spring Suit,
Valuoa up to $45.00
Your choice
For Just HALF
Pay only $1 or so per
week on any purchase
you make.
Men's Suits Reduced
Values up to $27.50
$16.75
Values up to $32.50
$24.75
Boys Spring nd Sura mar
SuiU, from
$3.50 to $7.50
Man's Tr.us.ra Spring a.4
Summer rom
$1.50 to $6.45
Boys' Sboas
$1.50 to $4.50
Men's Oxfords, $4.00
A splendid assortment of Men's
Oxford, ia black, taa or whit,
colors. Now English last and
boiod too atylaa.
$6.50 value,
for
AU Good Marked in Plain
in last ana
$4.00
Figures.
UNION
OUTFITTING CO
The People' Star.
Oppotite Hotel Rome.
The Fashions in
Summer Neckwear
Georgette Collars, round and
square styles, in white and a
few embroidered in colors,
75c to $1.50.
Pongee Collars, embroidered
in colors, $1.75 to $2.50.
Pique Collars and collar and
cuff sets, $1 to $3.25.
Georgette sets, plain and
lace trimmed, $1.50 to $2.50.
Jabot Collars and Ascot Ties,
$1.25 to $4.
Handkerchiefs for the
Summer Vacation
Buy pure linen here at mod
erate price:
Plain linen, 9c, 12 Vic, 15c,
20c, 25c, 50c.
Embroidered, 15c to $15.
Initialed, 15c, 25c, 35c, 50c.
Ribbon Novelties
Assortments are very good
at this season of the year
made up pieces are on dis
la ..nd orders are taken
for belts, sashes, camisoles,
bags, bows, caps, slippers
and other original articles
made of ribbon.
The Thompson-Belden Kind
Mr. Robert Nicoll is again in New York City
where he will obtain first hand information
regarding Women's Apparel Fashions, there
by assuring Omaha women the most repre
sentative fashions of the Eastern Metropolis,
together with adaptations of the latest
Parisian models.
Thursday
Eleven new styles of white
cotton gabardine skirts,
the sort that launder per
fectly, $5 and $6.50. ,
A Small Charge for Alterations
New
A white wash silk petti
coat in regular and extra
sizes, priced $4.50.
Shown in the Blouse Stor.
Summer Wear
for Babies and
Small Children
Children's Gowns of fine
nainsook, low neck, short
sleeves; 2, 3 and 4 years.
Price, $1.25.
f Infants' White Flannel
ette Skirts, Gertrude style,
at 50c.
Infants' Knit Gowns, sum
mer weight, 50c, 75c, $1.
Infants' Cotton Shirts,
summer weight, high neck
long or short sleeves, 35c.
Wool and Silk ar.d Wool
Bands for infants 1 and 2
years, 35c, 50c.
Third Floor
Special Sale
Chiffon Taffeta
Belding's best quality chif
fon taffeta, twenty-five
colors, 86 inches wide. A
pure dye, wear-guaranteed
fabric for suits,
dresses and separate
skirts, Thursday
$1.95 a yard
If Interested in
Artneedlework
Join one of our classes.
You are entitled to instruc
tion under the supervision
of Miss Steenstrup, pro
viding materials are se
lected in our department.
10 A. M. to 12, 3 to 5 P. M.
Stamping of all kinds done ,
to order.
Third Floor
111
fa'
ISV
i
S
&
51
awl
"The New York Central track
is really perfect".
JOSEPH CARLIER,
Aniitant Pnftsitr tf Railumyi,
Lui Univtrsity, Belgium.
Professor Carlicr was re
cently in this country
making an official study of
American railways as a
model for Belgium.
In an interview in the New Tori
Times he made the statements
reproduced herewith concern
ing the New York Central
Lines.
But a railroad, however perfect
to-day, will be inadequate to
perform its functions to-morrow
without constant heavy
expenditures of new capital.
Rising prices for fuel, labor,
materials and equipment make
it imperative that the public and
governmental authorities afford
fair treatment, and permit com
pensating rates, in order that it
may maintain that stability of
credit which is necessary to
attract new capital in competi
tion with world-wide inter
national borrowing.
i.
s
"My trip on tha New York Central
was made in a splendid new electric
locomotive of 2,000 horse powr.
I have visited many railroad shops in
England and have seen many elec
trifications. Ifoandtheworbnjof
the New York Central electnficatton
reallywoudful. Th. stability of
th. locomotive, the working of th
engine-I waa quite surprised. It
was really splendid. I cannot say too
much for the motion, in a word, 1
did not feel any disturbance which
would indicate a fault in the track or
a wrong inception in the locomo
tive. The maintenance of the track
for the section traveled by me is
really perfect, as compared with
similsr tracks on Europesnrolroads.
It i, not necessary to speak of the
terminal. It if a work of genms. It
i, the only work in the world of .
kind. Every one knows tnat,
not so?"
it:
Is it
a-J -Jill -iaMlSJ
The New York Central Lines
"America s Greatest Railway System ' '
ril i ,m mm mm ' W 'I M I
ream
nssBjntjVSsKMMSSaiWawawBnBnHi
" for the Public Sorvict," ffifc
1
Foulard Frocks
for Warm Days
Fashionable for summer,
and exceptionally fine for
traveling, because they
do not crush easily: noth
ing better for wear. New- I
oaf noflnvna inMii A itl tr inin F
pCtbbi'lO 4S1V1UUU15 vill
dots; 40 inches wide,
$1.95, $2.50 a yard.
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