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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (April 20, 1918)
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' v . ' - . THE BEE;, OMAHA, SATUKUAX, Armii zv, ivio. v .
TO RESIST DRAFT
Declare Conscription in Erin
""Oppressive and Inhuman;"
Will Fight Measure to
. (By Associated Frew.)
London, April 19. The conference
of Irish nationalists, Sinn Feiners,
O'Brienites and laborites held in Dub
lin under the chairmanship of the
Jord mayor yesterday unanimously
passed a resolution declaring their de
. termination' to resist conscription. The
resolution was simiiiar to the one
arlopted by the Irish bishops at May
. nooth earlier in the day.
In: their resolution the bishops de
clared that conscription was beingJ
forced in Ireland and that it was an
oDoressive and inhuman law which
the Irish ;-eople have the right to re-
sisfi by all means consonant witn me
The IHsh clercrv was directed to an
nounce days for receiving contribu
tions of money and pansn meetings,
will be held next Sunday to gam ad
herents to the resolution.
Australians Make Protest.
The authorities in Ireland are tak
ing steps to deal with the situation,
which, to say the leastIs threatening.
V The labor council of Sydney, N. S.
V.,' has adopted a resolution to send
a cablfr'message to Tremier Lloyd
Georarfe requesting the British gov
ernment to reconsider its decision to
aply conscription to Ireland, says an
Exchange Telegraph dispatch from
. the Australian city. The ground for
the objection is that the conscription
rieasure is considered unjust and
thatvit would cause gravecomplica
"Finished Mvcterv" Pnsters
IIIIWIIVVI tW J J - - - -
'..The International Bible Student's
association is circulating copies of a
poster, "Kingdom News," in Omaha.
The' paper gives an interpretation of
the "Finished Mystery," and why it
was suppressed by the government.
The poster announces that at a
future date speakers will appear in
, Omaha and give a free public lecture,
- based on the belief that the world has
ended. The paper urges that petitions
he sent to President Wilson protest
ing against the suppression of the
."Finished Mystery," which was the
. last of a series of seven books written
',-, by Pastor Russell.
' Federal authorities under whose
'' jurisdiction would come the investiga
' tion &nd suopressipn of matter of this
-'sort were ail out of the city last night
; and nothing could be learned of the
manner in which they will deal with
" meetings of this kind.
Pleaders in Mooney's Cause
; ; Deported From El Centro
i. fcl Centro. CaL Aoril 19. Israel
. . ' ... 4 c i - r
Wtinhmr arniiittpn rt a cnaree 01
. murder in connection with a pre
paredness day bomb explosion m
San Fransico in 1916, and J. Edward
Morgan, who were scheduled to hold
a meetinir here toniaht in the m-
. terests of Thomas J. Mooney, con
victedof murder growing out of the
bomb explosion, were escorted out
. of town by a committee of citizens.
It; was not announced where the
committee intended taking the pair,
tUm,ah it van rpnnrterl that the nartv
in automobiles took a road across the
mountains toward ban JJiego. it was
not believed here that anything more
serious than ridding the community
of Weinberg and Morgan was con
' templated by the committee.
General Haig Praises Work,
Of Salvation Army in-War
1 New York. Aoril 19. A message to
General William Booth, in London,
from Field Marshal Haig, compli-
nienting the Salvation Army for the
. service it has given to the British
armies in "France, was .read at a
, dinner here tonight to discuss meth
ods of raising $250,000 more for war
work on the western front. .
"Salvation Army workers have
shown themselves to be of the right
sort," said General Haig's message.
Commander Evangeline Booth ad
. dressed the army of which her father
. ' waft the founder, savine that 10 davs
. after the hostilities had begun the
. Salvation Army was in the field and
thaf 40,00 members of the army are
serving with the allies on the west
Charles Warren Resigns as
Assistant Attorney General
Washington, April 19. The resig
nation of Charles Warren of Boston
as' assistant attorney general, effective
; at once, was announced today,- Attor-
. ney General Oregory has accepted the
; In a letter recently written to Sen-,
itor Chamberlain in connection with
. the Mil placing under military con
' irol the trials of all persons charged
ivith rrimpc nnHr tlin pcniniiaap art
Mr. Warren declared'the Department
Df Justice and the criminal courts
Vould-not deal with the situation. One
trial before a military court, he as
serted, was worth 100 before the
criminal courts. .
(By Associated Press.)
With the American army in France,
April 19. Alt efforts by the Ger
man to keep the French engaged
around Hangard-EnSanterre and
prevent them from yjding rein
forcements further north, where the
enemy, is launching an attack against
the British lines, have failed.
The French m the course of
numerous engagements in this dis
trict have greatly improved their
positions and have not in any way
been deceived by the attempted
diversions of the enemv.
The battles in the neighborhood of
TTnncaiv) have been of a fierce Char
acter, involving hand-toihand fight
ing in the Streets and inside houses.
The village itself has changed hands
several times, but . now is firmely
held by the French, who, throughout
the most determined onslaught of
the German's superior forces, have
displayed great courage.
The Germans have lost enormous
numbers of men, their dead lying
about everywhere. A considerable
number of their men also have been
forced to surrender. Since April 12,
there have been rdpeated small at
tacks by German shock troops. All
Firing Sqiiads Now Only Means
to Prevent Lynching and
Anarchy, Senate Com
mittee Is Advised.
Germany Wants Indemnities,
Declares Prussian Prince
Amsterdam. April 19. Germany in
tends demanding- indemnities from its
enemies, according to Prince Friedrich
Wilhelm of Prussia, son. of the late
Prince Albrecht, regent of Bruns
wick, as quoted by the Cologne Volks
Zeitung. In a speech at Breslau, says
thi newspaper, Prince Friedrich Wil
"The enemy's rejection of the hand
of peace justifies us in demanding
economic and financial indemnities.
Such indemnities also are needed for
our economic development."
Few American Ships Sunk
Since U.S. Entered War
Washington. April 19. Ship con
struction in this country has exceeded
many fold American losses by sub
marines since the Irnited Stataes
entered the war, shipping board
officials said today in discussing the
statement of the Germain minister of
the navy. Vice Admiral von Capelle,
before the main committee of the
Reichstag, that U-boat sinkings
were thrice or six-fold the tonnage
of new British construction.
It was pointed out that he made
no such claim with respect to Amer
ican shipping, which has suffered the
loss of only three of four vessels
since war was declared. Sinkings Qf
American ships were" more frequent
when the United States was neutral
and unarmed against attack.
It was said tod- that not more
than 40 merchant ships flying the
American flag had been lost from all
cause, since the' war began nearly
four years ago.
Friends of Mrs. Longman
Appeal to State Board
Des Moines, April 19. (Special
Telegram.) Friends and puplis of
Mrs. Longman, formerly. Miss Dow,
have appealed to staij authorities,
questioning the right of the Logan
school board to discharge her because
of its rule against employment ot
married, women as teachers.
Mrs. Longman was married just
before Mr. Longman left for France
for service overseas. Her friends
say she should be permitted to re
main on the teaching force at Logan
school. The State Council of De
fence has been asked to pass on the
Washington, April 19. Immediate
enactment of legislation to permit tjf
military authorities to deal directly
with spies- and German propaganda
was urged before the senate military
committee today as the only way to
curb lynch law against disloyalty and I
enemy agitation. Representatives of
the army and naval intelligence de
partments and other witnesses told
the committee that the situation is'
sertous and cannot be handle's under
existing laws. ' '
Judge F. McGee of Minneapolis, a
member of the powerful public safety
commission organized- by citizens of
that state to aid the government in
the prosecution of the .war, declared
the Department of Justice's efforts
have been a "ghastly failure" in Min
nesota and that the Industrial Work
ers of the Wrorld is not one-half aS
dangerous as the Nonpartisan league
members, whom he characterized as
"traitors." He also termed socialists
traitors and said they should be in
terned. Judge McGee advocated or
ganizatfbn of firing squads and "work
ing them overtihic in order to make
up lost time."
Foresees State of Anarchy.
"Give rs the military'court, or when
the casualty lists come back and the
crepe hangs on the door, you will
have a state of anarchy in this coun
try," Judge McGee declared.
Judge McGee, told of the intense
feeling prevailing in sections of Min
nesota. In the German counties, he
said, stores are being installed by
Germans to compete with those con
trolled by Americans. Banks also
were being established, he said, upon
the advice ot the committee on puDiic
safety the state bank examiner estab
lished a rule refusing to grant charters
to banks until applications had been
submitted to the committee.
The testimony was given in con
nection with Senator Chamberlain's
bill, which would transfer from civil
courts to military courts martial, trials
of all persons charged with violating
the espionage act.
While the bill was being considered
by the committee opposition was de
veloping in the senate. Senator Borah
declared the bill if passed would be
unconstitutional and several mem
bers of the committee also questioned
i i '
i 1 V ! Iltf V
I Copyright Hait WpIT
Ulster Leader Will
Fight Home Rule BUI
London, April 19. Sir Edward
Carson, the Ulster leader, has sent
the following message to he Belfast
"Our clear duty is to support our
gallant soldiers at th'front and to
resist any home rule bill which
attempts to disregard Ulster in her
position in the United Kingdom
and the empire."
Home Guards Prevent
Bristow From Making
Speech in Ellsworth
Ellsworth, Kan. April 19.'
Joseph L. Bristow of Saline, Kan.,
former United States senator .and
candidate for the same office now,
was denied the privilege of speaking
in Ellsworth this afternoon by home
guards who picketed the newspaper
office to which he went after the
county commissioners refused to
permit his appearance in the court
Into the "Movies"
We will move shortly
into our handsome new
store in the Rialto Theater
building, just opposite
our present location,
which will make this the
most up-to-date credit
store in the west Every
thing new but tfre name.
Closing Out Sale
Washington, April 19. -The cas
ualty list today contained 42 names,
divjded as follows:
Killed in action, 7; died of wounds,
8"; died of disease, 2; wounded
severely, 6; wounded slightly, 17;
missing in action, 2.
The list follows:
Killed In Action Corporals John Tj.
Hendrlckson and Earl Snow. Privates Carl
H. Alson, Lewis Emperate, Oeorge C. Seeley.
Stanlslaw Stefanskl and Glrelamo VIscubI.
Died of Wounds Corporals Roy L. Boyce,
Leon Ware and Joseph Bizzo. Privates
Pietre Lantorne, James J. Norcia, Frederick
Younff, Joseph Vf. Zwinge and Bugler Sefey
Died of Dlsease Privates Edwin A. De
Haven, pneumonia, and Edward J. Flannery,
Wounded Severely Serpeant John A.
Dlckerman, Privates James D. Flyntt,
Theodore G. Hoag, Horace G. McDermont,
Walter S. Preddy and James St. John.
Missing in Action tieutenants Robert
B. Rhett and Moses Taylor, jr.
: -- " V '
en s springy
apparel at a big sacrifice.
We want to make a clean
sweep of every garment
in stock. Select what you
want and pay us $1 a week
Omaha's Fattest Growing
Opposite Rialto The-'.':
12 South 15th St.
The most desratle furnished rooms
are advertised in The Bee. Get a nice,
cool room for the summer.
German Bundesrath Votes
; To Repeal Anti-Labor Law
' . Amsterdam, April 19. A dispatch
received from Berlin says the Bund
, esrath has adopted a bill abolishing
the drastic anti-labor law, which pro
vides' for the inflicting of imprison
ment lor incitement or inducement
by threats or by boycotting to se
:ure better economic conditions for
The dispatch, adds tiiat as the
Reichstag rapeatedly and by a large
majority had expressed itself in favor
of the abolishing of the anti-labor
!aw, it now is certain that it will
'atify the decision of the Bundesrath.
' , " Army Orders.
Washington. April 19. (Special Tete
rram.) Major Edson L. Bridges. First
Lieutenant Thomas G. Miller, Captain
George H. Pendleton, medical reserve corps,
are assigned to duty at Des Mnlpis.
f. Xebrahka Postmaster.
Washington. April Special Telegram.)
Nebraska postmasters appointed: Long Lake,
Sheridan county, Fred A. Westover. vice
Mrs. I'ra Westover. deceased; Murphy.
Hamilton county. I.es Lewis, vice Swanson,
for Sturdy Boys
jf&J Here's the best that we can promise you
fathers and mothers wno nave, ine wants
uf Youne: America to supply Fry's shoes
MYi will wear and wear WELL.
They are made of the toughest of leathers
Knrh roIps and unners and are nut
5Wii9P toe-ether with special care to withstand
in that onlv healthv vouns-stersf
i-mmm can orive to shoes.
We regard it as a patriotic
duty to see that the shape of the
ijESSjsX last and tne iiuing 01 tne snoe
gives the growing loot tne sup
port and the opportunity for action that it needs.
Specially Priced from $2.50 up, According to Size
Look for the Best Value in Clothes
Rather Than the Lowest Price '
Don't delude yourself into believing that the lowest price;
makes value. Look for satisfaction and long service-and you
can look for this very easily and quickly, if you will seek the
label that's "a small thing to look for, but a big thing to find."
Hart Schaf f ner & 'Marx
Dollar for dollar, we know of no ready-made Clothes that will
pfive you the same amount of satisfaction if you are looking for
tire newest and the smartest the choice of men of affairs as well
as the best dressed young men.
Suits at $20, $25, $35 to $60
THE NEW FIVE-SEAM BACKS (as illustrated) croy notch and"
needle lapel pockets, double vent coats, vertical pockets, one-button
models, pickup cuffs, panel backs and satin striped pokets.
All the new colorings and iridescent effects. A style and a. size to
suit and satisfy everyone.
Top Coats $18.00 to $40.00
Whatever ypur idea of a Topcoat, you will find that we have anti
cipated it here. Domestic and imported fabrics, extremely' well made
and perfect in fit. " f
Blue Serge Suits $15 to $35
We have sizes to fit every type and age of men. We are able to
quote these familiar prices only because we foresaw conditions and were '
' early in the market to make our purchases. ALL PURE WORSTED
AND HAND-TAILORED you can't duplicate these values.
Priestley's CraveneLted Raincoats
Of genuine Priestley Tan Gabardine, smartly belted
all around; special, Cjl Q (f to COA AA
l J VtVV V V w -w
Young Men's Suits, Specially Priced
All wool, fast color Serges, that do not usually come to
you these days at these $ 1 8.00 l $2 1 .00
low prices . . . .' ;
Second Floor, Men's Building
' 1 lit
Men's Shirts, at $2.00
If you want real shirt values, you will find thorn in our Men's
Shirt Department at this price. Very new and exclusive patterns
in Russian cords, fibre mixtures and satin striped madras, every
shirt perfect fitting, in all sizes, in patterns that will please
Silk Crepe Shirts, at $6.50
Just for a spring opener, in our Silk Shirt Section, we are offer
ing a large assortment of all-silk crepe shirts in very new pat
terns. The silk in these shirts was selected from some of the best
makers in silk shirts. We offer these shirts at this exceptionally
low price, in all sizes, at $6.50
New Spring Shirts, at $1.15 Each
From Some of the Best Shirt Makers
Shirts that are perfect in every respect, in fit, cut, -tyle and
wearing qualities all good colorings and patterns, too. Soft or
laundered cuffs and sizes 14 to 18, inclusive. If we were to go
into the open market today to purchase these, we would have
to get at least $2.00 for them.
Men's Fibre Silk Hose, at 25c
Men's Fibre Silk Hoe Run of the mill quality, in all the Spring
shades, also one lot of men's fine quality mercerized Lisle Hose
in assorted shades. In a regular way, if perfect, they would be
worth 50c a pair. All sizes in the low. Sale price, a pair, ,25c
125 Dozen Men's Spring-weight Union Suits,
At 98c and $125 ,
Medium and light weight, in long and short sleeves, in ecru and
white colors; all sizes, at $1.25
Munsing Union Suitf, at , $1.75 to $3.50
Silk Neckwear, at 50c
300 Dozen New Spring Silk Neckwear, bought at a sacrifice, en
ables us to offer 75c and $1.00 values at this price. Made of all
pure silk in all the very newest patterns in neat figured, Persian
and striped effects, in a large open-end scarf. These are real
values; you. should buy them by the dozen; very special, at 50c
Main Floor, Men' Building.
Sporting Goods Offerings
Well shaped, excel
lent wearing and thor
o u g h 1 y satisfactory
footwear at $4.00 a pair
Tan calfdull calf and black kid, lace and blucher
patterns, medium and broad toe shapes, all sizes.
Main Floor, Men's Bid. ' 5
Men's Stylish Hats
Brandeif Wellaway Golf Driv
ers and Braniet $2.50
Brandeit Wellaway Golf Irons
at $2 00
Spalding Golf Ball, a complete
' Steel , Fiihing Rods, $1.00 and
up to $11.00
Two-joint Bamboo Poles... 35c
Three-joint Bamboo Poles. 75c
Base Balls and Mitts. .35c Up
Louisville Sluggie Bats. .$1.00
Spalding's Bats. .. $1.25. $1.50
Boys' Bats'. 15c and 25c
Brownie Ball-bearing Roller
Skates, at $1.75
Our Special Fully Guaranteed
Bicycle, none better, fully
equipped with coster brake,
mud guards and stand, $37.50
If You Can't
'ri'!':iiit':i:f,f!,!W!t'Hf!it;.itr;,iiii:'iJiiM!ii,,rt!' j t ri n it : i"rf "tsti mrifi i rtt i : ?sii : : ?iTiit'ni u tu intHii PtuntitQiiiiiir: iuit nuiiiiiitsci'iiiiiiiiiu..; .;nii: ii!i..;;in.w;,iimi.j..iir
It's our aini to fit
every customer with a
Hat that shall be in
dividually his that
shall reflect his own
personality this re
quires a stock of un
usual size and com
pleteness, which we
have quality -and
finish considered, our prices are very moderate.
Famous Mayo Hats, at... $3.50
Headquarters for Stetson Hats, $4.50, $5.00, $10.00 '
Famous Hawes Hats, at. $3.00 '
Alfredo Sebelli & Co., the famous Italian Hats,
feather weight, at . . .$5.00
Borsalino Hats sold here, at. . $4.50 and $5.00
Odd Lot High Grade Felt Hats, special $1.5
Boys' Headwear ...
Immense Assortment of Boys' Golf Caps, plain and
fancy colors, at . 25c, 65c, $1.25 and $1.50
Boys' Swagger Hats, at $1.25, $1.50 and $2.00
Boys' and Children's Rah-Rah Hats, at
25c, 65c, $1.00, $i:25 and $1.50
Men's $2.00 Hats at 65c
Saturday we will place on sale about 40 dozen7 of
men's odd lots and sample lines of men's cloth hats,
felt hats and outhVg hats and caps of all kinds. Values
to $2.00, in one big lot, Saturday, only. . . .'.65c'
Main Floor, Men's Building ' '
, Shop Early.
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