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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 2, 1917)
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THE BEE; OMAHA. TUESDAY, OCTOBER 2, 1917.
Governor, Back From Wash.
ington, Says Order Splitting
Up Brigade Done for Mili-
(From a 8tatt Corrponlnt.)
Lincoln, Neb., Oct 1. (Specials
Governor Neville, who returned from
Washington today, said he believed
splitting up the Nebraska brigade and
assignment of the regiments and com
panies to other parts of the army was
in the interest of efficiency and that
Nebraska' had fared as well as other
states in the assignments.
The reorganization of the army, ac
cording to information received by
the governor, was necessary along
new lines. The new organization
called for radical changes to meet
modern warfare and Nebraska has an
opportunity to make good now as well
The governor obtained some first
hand information regarding the draft
and the methods to be used in the
It is proposed to use the follow
ing plan: ,
All drawn in the draft will be ex-
amined as soon as possible. The whole
, unit will be divided into classes. For
instance,' Class A will be men who
claim no exemption; Gass B will be
' men who claim exemption because of
' dependent relatives, but have no agri
cultural exemption; Class C may be
men claiming agricultural exemption,
Class C may be men claiming both
agricultural and dependency, exemp
tion, and ao on.
When needed Gass A will be called
first and that class completed before
the next class is called. In that way
the departmetn will know exactly
how many men it has and what it can
Richardson County Picks
Draft Men to Go Wednesday
Stella. Neb., Oct. 1. (Special.)
The following men have been se
lected to Jurnish Richardson county's
quota of 40 per cent for the national
army. They will leave Wednesday,
Lama-R. Stanley, superintendent
of the Stella high school is the only
married man in the county that has
not claimed exemption, lie leaves a
wife and baby 13 months old. Charles
William Shouse, - Falls City; Austin
Thornburg, Salem; Jess A. Uber,
Falls City; Charles 0. Prater, Falls
City; Edward E. Standfort, Hum
boldt Charles F. Fankhouser, Du
boise; Joseph Keen, Dawson; Jess
Burgett, Rulo; Clyde Peak, Barada;
Carf.; C .Weinert, Falls City; Will
Horn, Falls City; John C I lift, Hum'
boidt; Ed T. Rexroth, Humboldt;
Frank E. Handley, Shubert; Edward
B. Miller. Falls City; Louise C. Bert
ram,; ;Falls Citys . Cebram Halbtrt,
Fall-City; Ferdinand O. Boehme,
Rulo; John Moser, Humboldt; Paul
,V. Heim, Dawson; Edwin H. Zim
merman, Falls City; Tosepr Birch,
Fall City; Roy E. Nedrow, Dawson;
Harvey A. Hartman, Falls City; Andy
Stadler, Humboldt "Orval Alderman,
Table Rqck; Otis E. Gentry, Hum
boldtrjohn Rauscher, jr., Stella; La
mar,K. Stanley, Stella; II. Morton,
Temple Israel Celebrates Feast of
Tabernacles With Elaborate Ceremony
fail vV EJ nT' I
f im". rk'"M V ;j ,
V VI, ,1 t fV-y " i il t t ' i if M- ' ' !
i ) & K ill :
"Succoth," or the Feast , of Taber
nacles, is being observed this week
by the local Jewish community. Open
ing services were held Sunday even
ing and yesterday morning at Temple
Israel and the three orthodox syna
gogues and were repeated last night
and will be again Wednesday morning
in the latter houses of worship.
The -festival lasts eight days, the
final day being known as the Feast
of Conclusion. Only the first two
and last two days are regarded as
sacred. This marks the close of' the
Jewish high holidays season.
"Succot h" is a harvest festival. In
scripture it is known as the "Feast of
Ingathering" and is ordained in Exo
dus xxiii-16 and xxxiv-22. It is
associated with the journey of the Is
raelites through the wilderness. In
Leviticus xxiii-42 it is commanded
that the Israelites' "dwell in booths
seven days" in commemoration of the
fact that Israef dwelt in booths when
God brought them out of Egypt.
Fall! City; Samuel Randolph, Rulo;
George . BoHmany Barada.
Furnas County Draft -
f I For Third Contingent
Beaver Clty,"'Ntb,; Oct ;J. (Spe-ciaLV-rThe
'following are the names
of the second quota of 40 per cent
of Furnas county drafted men who
have: been officially notified to report
today to leave on Wednesday for the
trttninar camp: Alva Ernest Pittman,
Julius A: Bates. D. Albertine Jewett,
Leroy -E. Martin, , Wynurt H, Will
iams, Floyd Henry Qatman, Oren
Elsworth Brown, -Henry F. Mohr.
man,Roy Curtis Smith, George W.
, Bestv Raymond H. Hergenother,
Charles E. Peryu, Robert Hester,
Orrin G. Shoemaker John R. Stowe,
Ernest E. Harrison, Charles Burgess
Walls, Clarence, P. Vsfndruff, Henry
William Hamilton. - Edgar Willie
Koch,1 Robert R. Williams. Thomas
H. Griffin. Leonard i.H. Gupton,
Charley E. Armstrong, Ralph D.
Weideman, Leonard L. Eubanks,
Thomas F,Mayo, Edward B. Walker,
Ralph jMurdock, Albert Albecht,
Charles W. Fisher,' Frank Chester
man,j Matthew -Meyers, Fay Elmo
Sutton, Eddie Redfern, Leonard
Charles Jones. " Paul Berton Beaty,
Ami -Meyers; Willie Don Jacobs. Al
ternates: Wlter E. Herrick. John H.
Houghnon, Wayne E. Harlan, Will
iam O. f Schroeder, . George C
Laverictey"'-v '-'.'A- a----
Several Changes Wade in
; I PJattsmouth Bank Circles
f Plattesmouth. .Neb., Oct 1. (Spe-
-cum.;- wenty-s ot tne torty-hve
stockholders in the new Farmer
State Bank which opened for business
in Plattesmouth today ere farmers.
The officera of the new bank are: T.
M. Patterson. - Pres.:- A. J. Schafer.
Vice Pres.; now cashier has been elec
ted. T. M. Patterson, E. P. Luti, L.
G. Todd. A. - J.- Schafer and Mark
White form the board of directors.Mr.
Patterson has been in the banking
business thirty' years.- The new bank
building is located on the site former
ly occupied by the Gering Drug store.
v R. F. Patterson was elected cashier of
the Bank of Cass. County today to
. fill the vacancy occasioned by the
resignation of T. M. Patterson. T, M.
Parmele, owner of banks at Louis
ville and Manley, was made a direc
tor.', vl V , - '
j : i . : .. v.:.l m . '...; .
Beatrice Newt Notes.
' Beatrice. Net., Oct l.(Special.)
A number of joung farmers in. Gage
county-who were, drafted for the
army and will leave next week for
Camp Funstpn, Fort Kilev, Kan.,' are
selling their-steck and farm imple-
- ments and making -plans to do their
bit foLVnde Sam. - - " -' :
Roy Tibbetts and Gladys Crabtree,
both of ymore, were married here
Saturday evening- at 5 o'clock by Dr.
Crisselt of Centenary Methodist Epis.
copar churclu- Te young couple lett
the aame evening for Wymore, where
they will make their" future home..
Sam iDillerj the; Burlington agent
it Wilbcri "whp-was found in the
. depot at that place Saturday morning
with "his throat cut . was taken to a
hospital at -Lincoln" Saturday, for
treatment His. .condition is critical
and little--kopea -for- hit- recovery are
entertained. Dijler has a wife and
four daughters at Wilber and a son
Captain Mac L. Abbott of the
Seventh regiment company which he
recently organized, is tn the city vis
iting with friends. He says that he
thinks the Seventh regiment will soon
be federalized and will see service be
fore long. , 4
Robbers entered the cafe at Sedan,
Neb., the other night, blew the safe
and escaped with $70 in stamps and
$60 in money, Bloodhounds from this
city were. called and put on the trail
of the robbers whom' it is believed
escaped in an automobile.
'Mark Powers, a member of the
Nee-Haun-Chee Canc, club, Saturday
announced that' there would be no
Venetian night festivities this year as
a number of the members have been
called to war.
The. Beatrice foot ball eleven will
open the season here next Friday
with the Council Bluffs, la., team.
Coaches Long and Powers will give
the squad some hard work this week
preparatory to the game.
Harold Pyle, an old resident of
Liberty, died yesterday at his home
after a brief illness, aged 62 years. He
is survived by a widow and twelve
Wood River Ranchers Will
Feed Sheep Through Winter
Wood River, Neb., Oct. 1. (Spe
cial.) Ed Leavenworth returner Fri
day night from his annual trip to
Denver to buy sheep to feed during
the winter. The firm of Leavenworth
& Dodge, for whom he was buying,
purchased 6,000 head which they will
feed on alfalfa hay raised here.
Government Short of Men
To Carry on Surveying
(From a Staff Correapondent.) "
Lincoln, Oct. 1. (Special.) Even
government work is being hindered
by, the call to the armyy, (he labor
: commission today receiving a com
munication from W. B. .Swejtzer, as
sistant supervisor of surveys", located
at Neligh, stating that they were
short of men for surveying, it being
hard to find moundmen, chainmen,
teamsters and cooks.
The government pays $45 to $60 a
month for this work and subsistence,
paying railroad fare both ways for
men who stick on the job to the end
of the surveying season.
Will Owen Jones on Way
To Recovery at Lincoln
(From Staff Correspondent)
Lincoln, Neb., Oct. 1. (Special.)
Will Owen Jones, editor of the Ne
braska State ojurnal, who has been
seriously ill with typhoid fever at his
home in Lincoln, is much better and
his physician believes that he will be
able to master the disease. Today
his temoerautre had come down to
normal and Mr. Jones was feeling
Persistent Advertising Is the Road
FOR M ATTACKS
Russian Capital Preparing to
Resist Attacks and Is Es
tablishing Series of Ob
Petrograd, Oct. 1. The Russian
capital is preparing seriously to re
sist air raids. A series of observa
tion posts within a radius of 200 miles
have been established. Airplane pa
trols are on duty and arrangements
have been made for darkening the city
when the approach of enemy airmen
is announced bv the blowing of si
rens. Protest Berkman's Sentenoe. ,
Several thousand members of the
Bolsheviki at a mass meeting tonight
adopted a resolution of protest against
the imprisonment and reported im
positions of a death sentence upon
Alexander Berkman, the ' anarchist
Agitators who came here recently
from the United States harangued the
crowd which packed a. big circus tent
The speakers scoffed at - American
liberty and said that the burgeoise
ruled that country, but the Bolsheviki
audience applauded only mildly.
A threatened demonstration against
the American embassy was not carried
out, The government, preparing for
eventualities, had sent an armored
motor car and a detachment of troops
to guard the embassy. Ambassador
Francis said he had bo fears of pos
sible harm and did -not request a
guard. , After the adjournment of the
meeting the guard was recalled.
Demand Federal Republic
The congress of non-Slav national
ities at its final session at Kiev adopt
ed, a resolution declaring that Rus
sia. must be a federal democratic re
public. Every nationality comprising
the population, of Russia, including
the Cossacks, the resolution says,
must be g-anted a large measure of
autonomy, the basis of which should
be laid down by a constituent assemb
ly especially convoked by each na
tionality. The ministry of foreign affairs, it
adds, should immediately establish a
special commission composed of rep
resentatives of every nationality in
Russia to prepare to defend their na
tional interests at the peace confer
ence. A council of nationalities would
be set up to insure the realization of
the principle of a federated govern
ment Auto Scares Team and
Aged Farerm is Injured
Platesmotuh, Neb., Oct. 1. (Spe
cial.) Hiram T. Batton, aged sixty
years, living near Plattsmouth, was
injured when his team became fright
ened at an automobile as he was re
urning home today and bolted, throw
ing him against a tree. His chin and
righ hand were fractured.
Body of Nebraska Drafted
Man, Killed at Riley, Buried
Fremont, Neb., Oct. 1. (Special
Telegram.) The body of Lewis
Kling, who was killed by a train at
Fort Riley, Kan., while assisting in
unloading the train that took Dodge
and launders draft army to the train
ing cam, was brought to Mead for
Bull Crushes Man to Death.
' Madison, Neb., Oct 1. -(Special)
W. A. Exceen was attacked by a
vicious bull vesterday afternoon and
he rushed at the unfortunate and
crushed so that he died this morning.
The accident occured at the home of
Mr. Exceen five miles northwest of
Madison. Mr. Exceen leaves a wife
and nine children
Hope to Enact Soldiers'
Insurance Bill Soon
Washington, D. C. Oct 1. Sup
porters of the soldiers' and sailors'
civil rights bill convinced a majority
of the senate judiciary committee to
day of its constitutionality and work
on the bill proceeded with hope of
enactment before adjournment
Pass Bill for Grazing -
Washington, D. G, Oct' 1. The bill
by Senator Jones of New Mexico pro
viding for the classification of stock
grazing land in ten western states was
passed today by the senate. The ,
! states affected are New Mexico, Ari
zona. Colorado, Wyoming, Nevada,
i North Dakota, South Dakota. Wa
' ington, California and Oregon The
1 bill now goes to the house.
Rumor Bulgaria Desires
Peace is Explained
Amsterdant, Oct. 1. A semi-official
dispatch received- from Sofia today
says: ". ,
"Regarding an unconfirmed Wash'
ington dispatch saying the Bulgarian
minister has declared that Bulgaria
desires peace, and the termination Of"
the war as an imperative necessity
for the central powers, the minister
at Washington has been instructed to-
declare that Bulgaria does in fact-dft-(.
sire . peace, but only in unity With ,
its ' allies, as is contained in the re
ply to" thoseV :: ."--i-ty.-.-
'fAK3-'' . .- -VVO"- IK IUKiii-'H iil ml .
Nature' rules in
curin' good Kentucky
tobacco an' you get
VELVET, bon't fol
low 'em an' yon mo
than likely get horn-
Follow Ncure artd You Can't Go Wrong
After the sunnv fields of old Kentucky
have given to Biirley tobacco its rich, :
ripe . flavor;
" is naturally aged in wooden hogsheads tor
two years-the slow way the patient way
and, tiie best way. VELVET in your pipe
will prove that Nature's way is best
9 niJ!:i -Jk-Mi4.'
AFTER seeing and admiring the most
Thursday, October 4th, call at our sales
room, 2514 Farnam St. and we will con
tinue your admiration by demonstrat
ing the wonderful
W. M. Clement Motprs Co.
2514 Farnam St.,
,1 I I3J
is made for the "
whole family .
Hoods, Scarfs, Gloves and ..Hose.
Light, warm, stylish, well-made
the kind you are proud to wear .
every where built for good' looks
and long wear. '
Every Bradley is more than a "Sweater" or" "
t "Scarf" it's a good friend. . The longer ,
rou wear, them the better you like them.
& ftr ur ttjlt lociltt
- BRADLEY KNITTING CO., Delavan, WW.
Get the Round Package
Uaed for '3 Century.
Ask For and GET. ,
o MALTED M!IK
" I- - 1
THE GmatNAL ?
Made from dean, rich milk with th? e -traCt?,stlect
grain, malted in our V
own Malt Houses under sanitary conditions. : -Infant
and childnn thrwt n ft Agrim with '
th weakest Mtomaeh (A invaTid or thm VgL '
NtedB to cooking nor addition of milk. '- - '
Nourishes ana tuatains more than te, soffee, to" - ; .
Should be kept at home or when traveling. Aou- ,
tnuoua iood-drfnk may be prepared in a moment. ; : ;
A glassful hot before retiring induces refreshing
ateep. Also in lunch tablet form for butinesamcn.
Substitute Cost YOU Sam Priee , '
Tako a Package Homo