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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (July 8, 1918)
THE BEE : OMAHA, MONDAY;' JULY 8; 1918
PLEA FOR STRONG
ARMY IN RUSSIA
Declares Nation Will Lose In
dependence Unless It Prepares
.. to Resist Foreign Imperial
By Associated Press.
. Moscow, July 7g-The official bul
letin of the bolshevik war commis
' sariat, headed by Leon Trotzky,
' prints an editorial today outlining
Russia's critical position and declar
ing that Russia must inevitably dis
appear as an independent nation and
become a mere theater of international
var if she fails to organize immed
iately an effective army to resist all
foreign imperialistic pretensions.
"If we succeed in organizing such
an army," the editorial says, "Russia
will be an independent country, an
advanced socialistic republic capable
of coducting peaceful and creative
work, and capable of restoring her
economic basis which has been de
stroyed by the war.",
Bolshevik Garrison Disarmed.
London, July 7. A dispatch from
Vladivostok to Reuter's, limited, says
that the commandant of the Czecho-
Slovaks there sent an ultimatum to
the local bolsheviki. The commandant
declared that, as the bolsheviki, were
opposing the passage of Czecho-Slo-vaks'from
western Siberia to Vladi
vostok and the local bolsheviki were
showing signs of acting in an antag
onistic manner toward Czecho-Slo-vaks,
he cosidered it his duty to take
such steps as lax in his power to as
; sist his fellow countrymen and as a
preliminary measure he had decided
to disarm the local Bolsheviki. .
The commandant allowed a half
hour for a reply ajid on receiving no
, answer the disarmament proceeded
forthwith and was carried out virtual
ly, without resistance. Six hundred
- sailors gave up their arms and the
.'V other bolsheviki elements dispersed
or surrendered. ,
" Paris, July 7. The protest voted at
a secret meeting of the Russian con
stituent assembly on May 18, 1918,
read by ex-Premier Kerensky at a
meeting of the socialist party in the
chamber of deputies, after 'emphasiz
ing the desperate situation in Russia,
' owing to the continued invasion of
the Germans and reports regarding
a Japanese descent in the far east,
"Russia will never accept" the viola
x tion of her national sovereignty by
the allies. She will not consent to the
occupation of her territories or in
- tervention in her internal affairs. ;
"The appearance of allied troops
, on Russian territory can only be ac-
pted for strategic reasons connected
with the struggle against Germany."
CLOSES UP UNTIL
(Continued From Fage Out.)
Berlin Omaha will be represented
.with a real ball team." '
w Pitcher Kopp and Infielder Mason
of the Omaha club were given to the
St. Louis Browns by Omaha and will
; report this week. Defate and Mc
r Menemy are owned by the St. Paul
club of the American Association. St.
Paul has been notified of the aban
donment of the league and will prob
ably ask them to report.
All of the league magnates with the
exception of President Holland of
Oklahoma City were in attendance at
the meeting. President Hanlon of S,t
Joseph represented Holland who was
in favor of closing the season. One
half of the games scheduled have
been -played and under a recent puling
the teams now composing the league
will be able to hold their franchises.
President Dickerson will reAin pres
ident of the league, having Two more
years to serve under his present con
. tract. ;
Resolution of League.
The following resolution abandon
ing the present schedule was unanim
ously passed by the league members:
5 WhereaaY" The treat American nubile
. la, at th present umtl interested In but
on arcat pennant race and that being the
areai Dme now newt rougltt upon our
.' wetern front, and
Whereas, th bas ball profession ha
furnished 800 of thee boy In khaki who
tr now in the different branche of the
ervlce, and v
Whereas, Thoa now engaged playing the
treat national cam are anxious to do their
full part la helping to tnak the victory a
knock oat to the club representing the
. kaiser, and , .
- Whereas, Both club owner and players
m deelrous of complying with every wish
of the government and conform with the
order of Provost Marshal General Crowder.
therefore, be It . '
Resolved, By th erl owner of club
composing th Western League that w
place patriotism above profit and that tt I
tho sens of this meeting that th Western
League doe hereby abandon Ha operation
until th' close of U war and thareach
i rlub owr and player does hereby offer
hi services to this country In order that
th greatest of atl American pennants, the
United State flag, may walv triumphantly
eve th spire of Berlin." - -
v Texas League Closes.
Fort Worth, Tex., July 7.-Presi-dent
J. Walter Morris of the Texas
League officially announced this aft
ernoon that today's games concluded
the 1918 season.
Half Inch to Get
Pittsburgh, Pa., July 7. Alexander
D. Dunsmore, a.nephew of Secretary
of Labor William B. Wilson, could
not add one cubit to his stature but
he did reduce his height one-half
inch and thereby lowered bars that
had kept him out of the marine corps.
Dunsmore. iwhosi home is at Tiir.
wensville, Pa., applied here for en
listment two montns ago. ; He was
- told that he was a half inch over the
height limit. Recently he returned
To- the "how-did-you-do-it?'' in
quiries he explained that a surgeon
had "slioocd his arches the half
inch. He narrowly missed a new
danger, that of flat feet, by the opera
Wounded American Soldiers
Receiving First Aid in Trench
r I f. p v V A v t v ( v t
Va vrTj-r"c tr -cv-tj tt r kts
Ald.S.WM "-- W J
WITH RUSSIA AND
Kola Peninsula Inhabitants Ad
here to Allies' Cause; Supply
oi Provisions From U. S.
Copenhagen, July 7. The entire
population of the Murman coast on
the Kola peninsula bordering the
the Arctic has broken with Russia
and joined the entente according
to a dispatch from Vardoe, Norway
Norway, to the Christiana Tildende
A supply of provisions from the
United States has arrived at Mur
mansk the dispatch adds.
Appeal for Protection.
Washington, July 7. Leaders of
the Murman ipoast people,- recently
annaVH tn th American and allien
consuls at Kola for 'protection.' Gert
man troops are reported to the
southward oi the railroad leading to
the Arctic at Kola.
With allied naval forces guarding
a store of supplies at Kola and along
the railroad, the Murman coast is
one of the possible fields for opera
tions by the allies in the cast under
the new -policy toward Russia be
lieved to have been approved by
President Wilson at the White
House conference yesterday.
In the absence of any word from
Ambassador Francis since June 24,
the State department has been
obliged to rely upon the indirect re
ports. The last message from the
ambassador reported the arrest of
local civil authorities of Archangel,
capital of the province in which Kola
is located. 1 he bolsheviki had
seized "the officials on charges of dis
loyalty. Roumanians Reduced
To State of Slavery
3 Declares a Refugee
IIS I I
Wnsiitnolmi Tnhf 7 A h fflJt
dispatch from Berne says prominent
KOttniaiuaiis armed there trom Buch
arest and Jassy are unanimous in
naintintr in dark colors the sitnatinn
of their country. One of them de
clared me Koumanians are reduced to
a state of slavery.
The dispatch adds a Roumanian
statesman declared that Professor
Kriege, a German, charged with pre
limmary details of the Roumanian
peace treaty, said in answer to pro
tests against the severity of the con
ditions imnOSCd. "I do lint rmnnliln
If you knew the' peace conditions'
wntcn are awaiting your former allies,
you would be the first to recognize
Germany's treatment- nf Cnnninii
, , , (a ........ v - .wuumuia
is favorable. , .
Paris. July 7. Dr. Breckenridgc
Baine, of Washington, has arrived at
Berne, from Bucharest, - where for
several years he had charge of a Rou
manian hospital. He declares that
Germany is taking nil food supplies
from that country for home consump
tion. For example, hesaid, the Ger
mans have left only one cow on every
Nearly All U. S. Soldiers
Take Government Insurance
Washington, July 7. The following
cablegram from General Pershing to
Secretary McAdoo was made public
by the secretary: -
"All ranksof the American expedi
tionary forces appreciate deeply the
generous measure the government has
taken to provide insurance for their
families, in proof of which more than
90 per cent of the men have taken
out insurance. To wisely provision
for their loved ones heartens our men
and strengthens the bonds that unite
the army and people in our strong
determination to triumph in our
most righteous cause." ,
A record-breaking rush of applica
tions which brought in more , than
one billion dollars of insurance will
probably increase the. percentage of
.American soldiers insured tfj 95.
1-,,, 1 ' i
wax fJ rfif
riocrf a m
CONGRESS TO BE
FEW AND BRIEF
Struggle Over Prohibition
Looms in Senate; Final Action
on Wheat Price Expected
Washington, July 7. With mid
summer recess plans blocked by the
house, congress will start tomorrow
to clean up its slate so as to get oc
casional respites. Hearings are
planned to begin probably a week
from tomorrow onthe resolution giv
ing the president authority to take
over the wire and radio systems.
Although prohibition during the
war has the right of. way in the sen
ate, comparatively slim attendance is
expected. Many members have left
for their homes.
Wartime prohibition promises to
bring on, a spectacular struggle in the
senate. An early vote is not in pros
pect. Because of absence of many
enators the "drys" plan to postpone
a roll call until a full membership is
Final action ,on the wheat price
controversy also is expected this
week. With informal notice already
given that President Wilson will veto
the compromise to increase the gov
ernment guarantee to $2.40 per bushel,
advocates of the increase plan an ef
fort to override the prospective veto.
AMERICANS LEAP .
INTO BATTLE AFTER
LONG, Hp MARCH
(t'Antlnued Vrmn Page One)
m "Then came the barrage and we
never dreamed there could be such
gun fire. It was tremcndQU- The
gunners certaintly did a wonderful
The infantry sarted to advance.
My men were headed for Vamel vil
lage and our first trouble was encoun
tered in a broad belt of barbed wire
in front of the boche forward line of
defenses. The tanks had opened the
way through most of this, but in spots
some of our men were held up for a
I saw a funnv thing here. One of
my coroorals, who had been a guard
officer in a penitentiary and has a
reputation for being a hard customer
in a fight got hung up in the wire.
As he had1 no cutters he sat clown ana
started pullingv the stuff out of his
legs, barb by barb. A boche got a
machine gun on him and was making
thincs hot. but the corporsl kept on
pulling the wire, meantmie roaring
curses at Jhe Huns.
"'Frame a trick like this on a white
man, will you? Let me out of here
and I'll show you.'
"Ho got out and what he did to the
boche was a-plcnty. ' , .
f Clean Up Dugouts. ,
"When we reached ' Hamel we
found a lot, of dugouts filled with
boches and their snipers up trees with
machine guns.v We cleaned them -all
"In the center of Hamel we cap
tured a company headquarters. A
dare-devil Australian officer climbed
to the top of a building and raised a
big French flag fom the flagstaff,
under a heavy shtll fire-
"Just in front of Vaire wood one
of our boys, whom we called "Scotty,"
came to a dugout fillcd'with Boches,
who had been left behind the AmerV
ican advance. He naturally thought
some of our men were there, and went
dewn. It was dark, so he called V
his supposed pals. The answer was
a crack on the head.
"He knew then they were not
Yanks, and opened fire with his rifle
in the blackness. Finally a Boche
began to yell 'kamerad.' When the
fight was over, it was found that he
had killed five Germans and he took
nine prisoners." , , . , .
Washington, July 7. The army
casualty list today contained 117
names, atviaea as iohows:
Killed in action, 25.
Died of womids, 17,
Died of disease, 9.
Died of aeroplane accident 2.
Died of accident aria other
Severely wounded, 48. '
Missing in action, 13.
Killed m Action.
T.r VVplev Frn1 San Anrnni'n
" " .-w-.r ' 1 ' - ' -
. Lt. Frank C. Linn, jr., San Antonio.
.crgt. uoy L. Allen, Lykins, ivy.
Cnm Harrv T Hal Wplrlnn Til
Cook William S. Craven, Meriden,
Wagoner John A. Hamilton, Le
-Meinrad Aufdermaur, San Fran
Alex Backer, Springfield, Mass.
Tj T RrnuL-n vrarns. Kan.
. Walter Daetwieler, Janesville, Wis.
uavid uoctor, tsrooKiyn.
1 Lloyd E. Hutcheson, Meridian
EHwarrl H. MrT.i... Canton. Mo.
Beaven E. Patterson. 549 Central
avenue, ban francisco.
Domcnico Fatti, lisna, Italy.
Frederick J. Renn, Epping, N. D.
Ernest Russell, Lawrence, Mass.
Lee D. Saxton, Belvidere, Neb.
Fred A. Sell, Chelsea, la.
. Gust Shellburg, Tappen, N. D.
John J. Sheridan, Newark, N. J.
John W. Shumate, South Charles
town, W. Va.
T.vnrtlvT. Sneneer. Canutillo. Tex,
street, :an rrancisco.
Joseph Zboran, Dunkirk, Pa.
" Died From Wounds.
Lt. Charles A. Dean, Chicago
Lt. Harold L. Pinkham, West Med
Sergt Cyril Mosher, New Haven.
Sergt. Boyd F. Mulligan, Topeka
Corp. Ollie, R. Hatcher, Boston, Ga
Corp. Edwtrd D. Pritchard, Gene
Oswald E. Apitz, Lawrence, Mass.
Chester A. Fleet, Lynn, Mass.
Barney Ginsberg, New York.
Wesley Heffner, Chanceford, Pa.
Earl Horton, Cincinnati.
Tame H. Hurd. Florida. 0.
George Maclnnis, Wrentham, Mass.
Wylie V. McLauley, summer
rulo f-rr! Mrtntezuma. Ind.
Adolf William Mueller, Fort
Ben Nudd, North Seattle.
Died of Disease.
Corp. Dennis Falvey, NewfYork.
Edward Daly, North Troy. N. Y.
Frank M. Hensley, Seattle. ,
Barney C. Ivey, Boston, Ga.
Decater Nelson, Rosa, Ark.
Lyman H. Payne, Portland, Cann.
Tinsley Rucker, Oglesby, Ga.
Robert Henry Schaich, Talmage,
Clifford A. Smith, Brockton, N. Y.
Died of Aeropllne Accident.
Capt. Elliott P. Kinds, McGraw,
Lt. John J. Donohue, Appleton
City, Mo. t L
Died of Accident and Other Causes.
Sergt. Theodore N. Carter, South
Corp. Adam Demaraski, Montreal,
Wis. ' '
Trivate Oscar Male, Malta, 111.
Majors: John P. Lucas, Kearneysvtlls. W.
Va.; Daniel F. Magulre, Ponsecola, Fla. Lts.:
Josoph J. Devine, New Haven, Conn ;
Charles I. Kerr, Wlnslow.-Ind.; Thomas H.
le, New York.: Ralph h. Warrert. Carls
bad N. M. Sergeants: William J. Condrick,
Syracuse, N T., Daniel J. Ennlls, Denver:
I.eroy A. Hammer, Lone Tree, la.; Richard
C Herta, Saginaw. Jtlch.; John Kallman,
Grand Rapids, Wis.; Kmlle Fj Miller New
Orleans. Corporals: Ben 8. fipyce, Chicago;
Harry Hopson, St. Louis; Ben S. Ender
bry, Chicago. Mech.: Harry L. Depp, Port
land, Ore.; Bennle O. Hanson, Duluth, Minn.
Privates: Sigurd Arnvlg, Elkhorn, la.: Irus
A. Bell, Leadvllle, Colo.; Frank A. Blllman,
Myerstown, Pa.; John A. Boardman, Hart
ford, Conn.; Flint Breneman, El Cerrlto,
Cal.; Robert E. Carson; Chatfleld, Minn.f
Merrill E. Charleson. Fliora, 111.: Paul F.
Cobb, Gastonla, N. C; George C. Cody, Cam
bridge, Mass.; Clarence C. Coles, Collins, la.;
DanlM F. Cronls, Hyattvllle, Wyo.; Andrew
G. Kskman, Export, Pa.; Lewis Flnttum,
SI. Croix, Wis.; Mike Oladue, NechjN. D. ;
Walter Gray, Loma, Mont.; Ross Hall, Fiti:
gcrald, Oa.: Herbert Hertlng, Alpena, W.
Va.; Jess M. Lingo, Baldrldge, Mo.; Clar
euce R. Martin. Smlhtsburg, Md.; John M.
Mchan, Springfield. O.I Harry L. Miller,
Chllllcothe. Mo.; Lawrence Joseph Mul
hearn, Brooltlvn; Aaron Trice. Sliamokin,
Pa.; Charlf-s W. Ratllff, Louisville; Fred J.
Rungo, Chicago; James Henry Smith, Cleve
land; Patrick K. Sullivan, Butte, Mont.:
Joseph E. Tresslor, Unlontown. Pa.; John
WA-n.-rhnch. Alsrona. Wis.: Albert Welnrich.
Brooklyn: Louis Winters, Ocean Side, N. T.J
Missing in action: rrnwtes: jonn a. Arms,
Brnwiifleld, Tex.; Joseph Ascenzl. Brooklyn;
William M. Bourdoau, Concord, N. H.: Wil
llnm Da vies. Utlca, N. Y. ; Leslie R. Elliott,
Brunswick, VI.; Oke C. Frcebcrg, Houtidale,
Ta.: Edward V.! Mallery, Menominee, Wis.;
Jesuph Michaud, St. Leon, Legrand, Canada:
Henry L. Miller. Plttsford. N. Y.; Millard
F. Roberts, Knoxvlllo, Tenn.; Harry 8. Ebe,
Lima, O.; Frank Slers, Nebo, W. Va.; Joseph
C. Sloane. Etna, Pa.
Prisoners, Previously Reported Missing.
Corporals: Miles H. Dunning. West Haven,
Conn., William Kluth, New Haven, Eric
A. Lee, Providence, R. I., Bugler Nelson F.
Waters, New Haven. Private first Glass:
Frank Butler, New Haven, Albert Oarand,
St. Johnsbury, Vt. Herbert Hall, Guilford,
Conn., Arthur P. Ileon. St. Johnsbury, Vt.,
Austin M. Ready, Jersey City, Warren E.
Thompson, Portland, Conn., Patrick Wall,
New Haven. Privates: James J. Brennan,
Cambridge, Mass., Leo H. Buyanoskl, Terry
ville. Conn., Leonard Colburn, New Haven,
Raymond E. Ely, Haverhill, Mass., James
T. Goodwin, Everett, Mass., Angelo Basso,
Brtstol. Conn.. Lory M Couch. New Mil.
ford. Conn.. Battiste Cuzzlpoll, Sprlngdale,
O., Fred Hager, Prospect, Conn., Win. P.
Lemleux, Mlddletown, Conn., Hugh Marron,
Norwalk, Conn.. Albert J. Maynard. New
Haven, Charles Monson, New Haven,
Ernest D. Moquln, Bristol, Conn., Wm. C.
Nelson, Wenatchee, Wash.. Anthony L.
Penda; Bristol, Conn., Paul A. Peterson,
Mlddletown, Conn.. Walter H, Pierce,
Haverhill. Mass., Wm. L, Qulnn, Swamp
Scott, Mass., Dascnmb P. Rowe, Barnet,
V., John Sachs, New Haven. Dennis F.
Sweeney, New Haven, Stephen L, Torok,
Darlen, Conn., Howard A. Webb, Ansonla,
Conn. ' ,
rjyvlonsly Reported Missing, Now on Duty.
"TTtv. Albert L. Hall, Hartford, Conn.
The marine corps casualty list to
day contaned 53 names, divided as
Killed hi action, 13.
Died of wounds, 2.
Wounded severely, 38.
- Killed in Action.
First Lt. Edmund L. Reisner,4lous
Sergt. William E. Scott, Tippecanoe
Corporals: Elwood L. Colby, New
Claude M. Dcy, Beaumont, Tex.
Ira L. Spring, Jamestown, N. Y.
Privates: Leslie E. Corn, Okmulgee
Curtis E. Disbcnnett, Memphis,
George N. Erlando, Mount Vernon
N. H. - - '
' Theodore L Duerry, Montezuma,
STRIKE PUT OFF
Postponement Announced by
'Secretary of Labor Wilson
Following Conference With
Washington, July . 7. Indefinite
postponement of the strike of teleg
raphers employed by the Western
Union Telegraph company, called to
begin tomorrow, was announced to
night by Secretary of Labor Wilson
after he had conferred over long dist
ance telephone with S. J. Konenkamp,
president of the Commercial Teleg
Secretary Wilson said Mr. Konen
kamp had given him assurance the
strike called for tomorrow would be
iLwas understood the union presi
dent agreed because congress is con
sidering a resolution authorizing the
president to take over during the war
all wire and radio systems.
Mr. Wilson sent Mr. Konenkamp a
telegram today urging delay alio later
calhrd in Samuel Gompers, who tele
graphed urging postponement. Later
Mr. Wilson telephoned Mr. Konen
kamp. New York Local Defers Action.
New York, July 7. The New York
local of the Commercial Telegraph
ers' union decided at a meeting today
to defer action on the proposed strike,
against the western Union, scheduled
for 7 a. m. tomorrow, until formally
advised by President Konenkamp that
his strike order stands.
OF OS. HEROES
(Continued From Page One.)
back.' They are holding the line be
fore the back door to Berlin.
.-""Our American boys are true boys."
First Air Raid.
Mr. Bailey then described the first
air raid that he had been through.
"Since then I have not cared much
for them," remarked the speaker.
The recital of the pitiable condi
tion of the French refugees drew tears
to many eyes, but the audience broke
into applause when it was told of the
cry "Rely on Us" with which the
French soldiers responded to the hail
"Vive la France" of the old men
pushing carts and baby carriages be
fore them. v
"Oh those marines of ours," ex
claimed Mr. Bailey when he told of
how the marines went into battle
when the Huns had swept over the
French lines. "When they came up,
"The boys have plenty to eat. They
have beef, and jam sandwiches
aplenty. The 'Y' has an entertain
ment for them practically every night
and the boys are at them and not in
The recital of the touching tableau
acted by the women canteen workers
on Mother's Day brought the tears
fro mmany eyes. "Keep the Home
Fires Burning" was the theme of the
tableau which ended with "When the
Boys Come Home." A soldier who
had not written to his mother for 20
years was so stirred by the perform
ance that he wrote home at once.
The exercise of kultur by the Huns
was shown by an incident recited by
Mr. Bailey of the shooting of two bal
loon observers who were descending
in parachutes after their balloon had
been set afire. Another incidentsof
Hun barbarism was the slaying of all
but seven of the 700 women refu
gees on a traih whose engineer was
killed by an aerial bullet.
The hundreds of persons who filled
the Church listened intensely as
-oat nttalr !, f;t 1, j
u ituv rv till. 1 U OL 1 1 1 1 V j WaS Ut"
scribed. Mr. Bailey, assisted by an
other "Y" secretary carried the
wounded on stretchers while the rain
of bullets mowed down all but 27 of
a conyjriny of 227 meri, he said.
"If these eyes of "mine have' seen
anything worse, I don't know what k4
is, he declared.
The humanity of an Omaha captain
in assisting the hundreds of women
refugees drew applause. An incident
of the rescue of a babe from a build
ing which was being shelled and its
teturn to its crazed mother was told.
The sergeant, an Omahan. on return
ing to the building for the doll for
which the infant was crying was shot
in the arm.
When Mr. Bailey asked the brave
man, who gave his right arm to help
the suffering, "Why did you do it?"
he replied, "I have a wife." .
"There is just one great diselse
lonesofneness," declared the speaker
before appealing to each business man
to gt a soldier's name and to write to
him often. "Write, write often," he
Mr. Bailey returned Thursday from
Trance. He is the son of J. P. Bailey
state "Y" secretary. He will speak at
Fort Omaha tonight.
Alvin E. Long, Hickory Corners,
Albert R. Marshall, Cincinnati.
William H. Monahan, Louisville,
Frank E. Peterson. Park City. Utah.
Died of Wounds Received in Action.
Sergt. Paul J. Althoff, York, Pa.
Corp. Peter Nowak, St. Louis.
Wounded In Action (Severely).
Sergeis: Gerritt De . Haan, Zeeland.
Mich..- Arthur C. Elshols. Evanslon. 111.
William A. Blhary, South Bend, Ind. Cor
porals: Calvin Bergerom, Houma, La.;
Charles H. Karl, Austin. Minn. ; Harry B.
Fletcher. Salt Lake City; sunn u. nm
Roche, Harbor, Wash.; Earl M. Marchand,
Darrow. La.: Ray R. ' Schenk. -Pittsburgh.
Pa.; Martin Sojourner, Poteet, Tex.; Trum-
peter Tteodore J. Wlldentan, New Torn:
Privates: William 1, Barton. Chatanooga.
Tenn.; Walter J. Bowker. Cleveland. O.:
James R. Chadwlck, Swifts, O.; Mannie T.
Davis, Cologne, "Vs.: John O. Degenhart,
Chicago: James E, Foreman, Brookvllle. O.;
Adam Fried. New Orleans: Charles Girten,
Evansvllle, Ind. j John F. Grennan. Sequim.
Wash.: Joseph C. Harlan. Houma. La.;
Frederic E. Holmes, Detroit; Albert W.
Hunt, Chicago: Charles E. Labrash, Wimble
don, N. D.; Hugh Murtha, Jersey city; can
Musgrave, Yale, 111.: Frank J. Olshefskl.
Waukesha, Wis.; Frank Palmer, Troy, N. Y. :
Charles F. Rice. New Martinsville. W. a.;
George H. Rumschlag, Detroit: Frank Sa
maritan, Hou(on. Tx.: jerermfln J. onee
hn. nw Y..I.. Clifford Smiers. West Csr-
rollton. Ohio; Fred G. Stelnker, Cincinnati:
Slmird M. Swensen. Kau Clare. Wis.; Henry
B. Taylor. Row. Okla.;
Gilbert K. Thiele, I
Minneapolis; Fred A, Wi
Motions and Stipulations
Made by Judges of Ne
braska's Highes. tri
bunal. In the supreme Court of the State
The following are rulings in mis
cellaneous motions and stipulations:
On recommendation of the bar commit
slon Walter B. Qulgley admitted to the
rThe following are rulings on miscellane
ous motions ana stipulations:
20413 Moeller against Logan Drainage
District. uDjecuons of appellee ta juris
diction and alternative motion to dismiss
20439 WJBrn against Clark. Motion of
appellee to dismiss appeal, sustained; ap
peal nismisseo, at cost of appellant.
2065 Belli against Capital Fire Insur
ance Company. Suggestion of diminution
and motion of appellee and cross-appellant
to supply, sustainea.
2057o Kraus against State. Motion of
Frank W. Bartos, amicus curiae, to con
tinue, sustained; case continued to Sep
tfmher ttrm. lfllfl.
20576 Kraus against State, jfothirffof
defendant in error to strike briefs, over
ruled; state given 60 days to serve briefs.
20657 Hlatt against Tomlinson. Motion
of appellants to advance, sustained; cause
set for hearing at session commencing Oc
tober 7, 1918; appellants to serve briefs by
July 3, 1918; appellees to serve answer
briefs by August 3, 1918.
2065S Cassldy against Grady. Motion of
appellee to advance, overruled.
20675 Mylett against County of Platte.
Motion of appellants to advance, sustained;
cause set for hearing at session commenc
ing October 7, 1918; appellee to serve an
swer briefs by July 3, 1918.
20685r-State vs. Smith. Leave to 'docket;
cause advanced an set lor hearing June
20684 Rhoades vs. State. Order Suspend
lng sentence entered; bonds fixed at (2,600.
20640 Abbott vs. Liverpool, London and
Globe Ins. Co. On motion of appeljant,
supersedeas bond reinstated.
20583 Schaaf - vs. Fleming. Dismissal al
lowed; appeal dismissed at costs wf appel
lants. Mandate to Issue forthwith.
205$2 State vs. Fisher. Motion of re
spondent to strike reply from files over
ruled. 20096 First Nat. Bank of Elkader vs.
Schmidt. Dismissal allowed; appeal dis
missed at costs of appellants: mandate to
Issue forthwith. . '
20567 Egan vs. Freiberg. Motion of ex
pellees to dismiss appeal, sustained; appeal
dismissed at costs of appellant.
20026 Hatfield vs. Jakway. Motion of
appellants for leave to withdraw bill of
exceptions for correction, overruled.
2002C Hatfield vs. Jakway. Motion of
appellants for leave to amend assignments
of error, overruled. '
202G8 Lecher vs. Lecher. Stipulation al
lowed; appehee given until July 8, 1918, to
serve answer briefs.
20210 State ex rel. Toop against Tho
man. Motion of appellee to strike briefs of
appellants from files; sustained; appellants
given 20 days within which to reflle briefs
at own expense.
19883 Hodder against Olson. On motion
of appellants, time extended to June 24,
1918, to file printed briefs In support of mo
tion for rehearing.
20707 Sellers against State, Order sus
pending sentence entered; bond fixed at
The following opinions were filed:
19630 Coates against O'Connor. Re
versed and remanded. Hamer, J.
19806 Chittenden & Eastman Co. against
Saunders County National Bank. Affirmed.
Morrlsey, C. J. Hamer, J., not sitting.
19849 Carnik against McKaen Motor Car
Co. Affirmed. Rose, J. Cornish and Hamer,
J.J., not sitting.
19872 Ludwlg against Bressler. Affirmed.
Morrissey, C. J. Rose, J., not sitting.
19940 Trapp against Sovereign Camp W.
0. W. Affirmed. Morrissey, C. J.
19979 Bowker against Drainage District No.
1, Richardson County. Affirmed. Letton, J.
Cornish and Hamer, J.J., not sitting.
20038 Craig against Shea. Reversed and
remanded. Letton, J. Cornish and Hamer,
J.J., not sitting.
10090 Anderson against Chicago North
western Railway Co. Reversed and dis
missed. Letton, J. Morrissey, C. J., and
Rose, J., dissent.
20091 Smith against Gunderman. Af
firmed. Sedgwick, J. Hamer and Rose,
J.J., not sitting.
20099 Sippel against Missouri Pacific
Railway Co. Reversed and remanded.
Sedgwick, J. Letton. J., dissenting separ
ately. Rose. J., not sitting.
20107 Poelger against Supreme Council
of Cathollo Mutual Benefit association. Af
firmed." Cornish, J. Rose J., not sitting.
20243 State ex rel. Pllppln against Siev
ers. Affirmed. Cornish, J. Hamer, J., not
20380 Haner against Lodge A. O. V. W.
Affirmed. Morrissey, C. J.
20870 Burt-Washington Drainage District
against Roberts-Rose Ranch Company. Re
versed and remanded with directions to en
ter Judgment in favor of defendant. Mor
rissey, C. J. Hamer. J. J., not sitting.
20613 Coster against ' Thompson Metal
Company. Affirmed. Letton, J. A
206S5 State against Smith. Exceptions
overruled. Morrissey, C. J. Hamer, J., not
The following cases affirmed without
19967 Jones against International Gas
Engine company. Cornish, Hamer. and Sedg
wick. JJ not sitting.
19987 Gaines against Blgord.
19926 Irland against Tiede. Hamer and
Sedgwick, JJ., not sitting.
aL.!005 Princess Theater Company against
Trhe World Realty Company. Hamer. Sr not
20430 Gregory against Beatrice Cream
ery C'ompajjy. Hamer and Sedgwick, JJ.,
20497 Chambers against Krewson. Cor
nish and Sedgwick, JJ.. not sitting.
The following cases disposed of by the
19S79 The Morrill County Land and In
vestment Company against Mullln. Affirmed.
20012 Jobst against Beebe & Runyan
Furniture Company. Affirmed. Parrlott, C.
20072 Nebraska Corn Mills against De
Wltt. Affirmed. Martin, C.
A Duty that Every Man Owes to Thoie
who Perpetuate- Ut Race,
It Is just as Important that men should
know of proper methods in advance of moth
erhood. Suffering, pain and distress Inci
dent to childbirth can be avoided by having
at hand a bottle of the tune-honored prete
ntion, Mother's Friend. ' This Is a pene
trating external application that relieves the
tension upon the nmscles and enables them
to expand vrithout painful strain upon the
ligaments and nerves. v
Thousands of women for over half a cen
tury who have used Mother's Friend tell
how they entirely avoided nervous spell
and nausea aiid preserved a bright, happy
disposition that reflects wonderfully upon
the character and diposHion of the little
one soon to open its eys In bewilderment at
the joy of bis arrival, y
By regular we of Mother' Friend dur
ing the period the muscles are made and
kept pliable and elastic They expand
easier when, baby arrives, and pain and
danger at the crisis is naturally less.
You can obtain Mother's Friend at any
tfrug store. It is Tor external use only, is
absolutely safe and wonderfully effective.
Write to the Bradfield Regulator Co.,
Lamar Bldg., Atlanta. Ga, for their
Valuable and Instructive "Motlierhood Book"
of guidance for expectant mothers, and -remember
to get a bottle of Mother's Friend
at the druggist's today. It Is the greatest
hind of help to nature In the florioua work
.to bo performed.
DR.E, Ra TARRY:-240 Bee Building, Omaha Neb
tOOT Fuerst siaihst . Albtrs. Affirmed
Marlln, C .
20076 J. Walter Thompson Co. against
Geisler. Af firmed! Martin, C.
30077 Redlck against Worthing. Affirm
ed. McGlrr. C.
- 2008-Trans-MlMlsslppt Grain Co. against
Clark Ray. Affirmed. Parrlott. C.
20109 Lamberson against Martin. AN
firmed. Martin, C.
201U Ellwanger against Asbury. Affirm
ed. Parrlott, C. .
20112 Cohn against Meyer. Arfmned.
20115 Bailey against Lefler. Affirmed.
McGlrr, C. , ,
20123 The Farmers National Bank of
Madison against Stewart Reversed and re
manded. McGlrr C.
20131 Haylen against Crabtree and Galla
more. Affirmed. Martin, C.
201(3 Shlmerds, against the Nebraska
Serum Co. Affirmed. Martin, C.
The following are rulings on motions tor
rehearing: , ,
19673 Jones against Kansen. Overrule.
19709 School District No. 10. Brown
county against Osborn. Overruled.
19752 Buresh against National Printing
19774 Blakely against Blakely. Over
19804 The Moorman Mfg.
19822 Miller against Klnnan. Overruled.
19918 J. I. Case Threshing Machine Cu.
against Hahn. Overruled.
19925 Justice against Shaw. Oral argu
ment ordered on all motions for rehearing
herein, at session commencing October 7.
19926 Farmers Co-operative Creamery &
Supply Co. against Michigan C. W. Co.
19936 Koupal Barstow against Dwyer.
Overruled. . .ij
10Q75 Jxnm elnst zeisrier.
0001 Morris against Chicago & N
R, Co. Overruled.
20003 Summerfield against
Toor4U6 Nunnelly against Hutchinson,
20087 Anderson against C, B. W. -Co.
20205 Swift against County of Sarpy.
Overruled. , "
Bill Passed Giving President
Complete Control of Shipping
7. An adminis-
tration bill designed to Confer on tne
president-complete powers to control
shipping for war purposes was
passed after slight amendment by
the senate. It now goes to confer
ence, having passed the house.
CONDUCTOR OF THE
Capt. Blakely Says He "Feels
Fine" Since Taking ..'
dX. Arthur Blakely, conductor
the Overland Limited and living at
the Sanford Hotel, Omaha, is now an
ardent champion of Tanlac. Captain
Blakely has been conductor tor ion-
three years and is well known in
Wyoming anti Colorado as well as in
Nebraska. Captain Blakely, wiio is
only one of many hundreds .of
prominent railroad men throughout
the United States who have given
their unqualified endorsements of the
Master Medicine, said recently:
"I have tried Tanlac myself now
and have found it to be extra fine. I
had been suffering for several months
from loss of appetite and nervousness
and had gotten in a badly run-down
condition. I could not sleep, lost
some in weight and while I was not
laid up at any time I was not at myself
by any means and frt little like doing
"What I needed was an air around
building up and Tanlac has done that
very thing. I decided from the high
endorsements of Tanlac to give it a
test and while I have taken only two
bottles so far I have already gained
five pounds. My Appetite is splendid
now, I eat anything I want, sleen
like a log and get up in the morning
feeling fine. It certainly has fixed me
up O. K. and I have told a numb-r ot
people about it."
There are-thousands of people who
complain of feeling nervous ami run
down. They are not sick exactly, but
feel tiredout and go'od for nothing
most of the time. They need some
thing to build them up and throw
off the symptoms of this weakened,
The system, besides being purified
by Tanlac, is toned up and invigor
ated as the medicine, aside from as
sisting the blood, reinvigorates the
constitution, overcoming as it seems
to quickly do, nervousness, indiges
tion, non-assimilatioi of the food
headache, backache, kidney derange-'
nients, - general debility and many
other complaints that ajre sq common
to the thousands of half-sick de
pressed men and women. '
"Tanlac is sold in Omaha by-Sher-.
man & McConnell Drug Co., corner
16th and Dodge Sts., 16th and Harney
Sts., Owl Drug Co., 16th and Farnam
Sts., Harvard Pharmacy, 24th and
Farnam Sts.. northeast corner 19th
and Farnam Sts., West End Pharmacy,
49th and Dodge Sts., under the per
sonal direction of a special Tanlrc
representative, and in South Omaha
by Forrest & Meany Drug Co. Adv.
Order a Case Sent Home
Omaha Beverage Co.
- - ,
Phone Doug. 4231.
-and Ointment for
Sample each rrpe of "Cattcm, Dpt. 1, artaa." I
Rectal Diseases Cured -without a saver aur-
cical operation. No Chloroform or Ether osfd.
Cure guaranteed PAY WHEN CURED. Writ tor
illustrated book on Rectal Diseases, with name
and testimonials of mora than l.OOtt prominent
who have been permanent! cured
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