Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, April 18, 1919, Page 5, Image 5

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    f HE BEE; - OMAHA, FRIDAY, APRIL 18, 1919.
Conferees on General Salary
Appropriation Bill Agree
Standardized-Wage; Is
Compromise of $60.
t Prom a Staff Correspondent
Lincoln, April 17. Conferees on
the general salary appropriation bill,
carrying srfp aggregate of close to
a million dollars, agreed upon a
standardized wage of $960 for state
house stenographers, this beim? a
compromise between the $900 fixed
by the house and the $1,000 pre
ferred1 by the senate.
As a result of senate amendments
to the bill, to which the honse
nereed, $66,000 was added for sal
aries of I constitutional convention
members and the constitutional
survey committee. An item of
$1,000 for a deficiency in the house
employes' fundv. and another of
$3 500, in the senate, were approved.
i ut1 uuujc Luucurrca in me Een
' ate amendment giving the national
, guard v a $0,000 appropriation for
ea1aric vint' ik
amount, $80. due to the standardi
zation, of the salaries of stenog
rapher!. ,
A second provision allowing the
executive board of historical society
to rearrange salaries, within the to
il appropriation, was killed in con
ference; '" ;
' Salaries of Secretaries.
The house agreed to a second
amendment appropriating $30,000
annually for the salaries of the six
secretaries whose jobs were created
by .the code bill.
" Following are the other items
greed upon:
Governor's oterk, J. 7ti Presson, 11.400.
Auditor office, four county examiners
allowed Instead of two, at 11,800 each,
Auditor, warrant clerk, $1,440.
Land commissioner, recorder, $1,440.
, Land commissioner, stenographer. $1,440.
State superintendent, atenographer,
$1,080. -
State superintendent, clerk, $1,000.
Supreme court bailiff, $1,600.
Supreme court commission, stenograph
er, $1.W0, V
Hallway commission; filing clerk, $1,140.
Hallway commission, recording clerk,
Railway commission, assistant engineer,
Railway , Commissioner, ' bookkeeper,
$1,140. '
jjoara or control, secretary, ii.suir.
Hoard or control.
bookkeeper, $1,200.
board, chief clerk,
State prison board, secretary, $2,000.
State prison board, clerk, $1,00
' Board of health, laboratory attendant,
Live stock sanitary board, $2,000.
Game and fish commission, chief deputy,
$1,600; warden hatchery, $1,800; secre
tary. $0.
Wbrklngmen'a compensation commis
slonar. $1.300.
Found at Last!
Real (lair Saver
and Deautif ier
' .jlckly Makes Dull, Harsh, Unattractive
! Hair Doubly Beautiful, Abundant,
r Soft and Fluffy
Nothing to Pay.
i Beautiful HsJr and Lets of It If Yon Use
' r Hero's good newt for men and women
whose hair iar falling out, whose scalps
are sore red with dandruff and itch like
ad. ' '-.A '
Shermaa 4 McConnelf' or any good
druggist ran now supply you with
theV; genuine Parisian sage (liquid
form). Which) Is guaranteed to quickly,
luralr and" safely abolish every sign of
dandruff, " stop ,. Itching; icalp and falling
hair and promote a new growth, or money
re "Thousands can testify to the excellent
revuiui Jiw" v --
baldness now glory in their abundant hair,
while others who suffered for years with
dandruff and itching .head got a clean,
' cool scalp .after juat a few days' nse of
this simple home treatment..
No matter whether bothered with fall
ing hair, gray hair, matted, stringy hair,
dandruff or itching .scalp try Parisian
sage you will ot be disappointed. It's
a scientific preparation that supplies all
hair needs. , , ... ,
The first application win make your
hair and scalp look and feel 100 per cent
better. If yoa. want thick, lustrous hair
and lots of it, by all means use Parisian
aage. Don't delay begin tonight. A lit
tle ' attention now insures aboundant hair
for yeare to come. Adv.
I ' "Conserving,?. "Economy"
'and "Thrift" are the present
I day watc Words and well they
I' lnaybe! Are you conserving
a your health? Are you ' eco-
nomical in buying treatment
for disease?" You should be!
I If your stomach, liver, kidneys,
b bowels and blood are not
i right in ever . sense, you
i should at once oegin a treat
1 ment to restore good, healthy
I conditions. Sulphur, cream of
3 ; tartar and herb extracts in a
I 'sugar-coated form, called Sul-S
1 ' pherb Tablets is the surest re- s
i lipf that in economical. Get i
b ' them in . sealed , tubes from 1
i'sdrufodats. Sulpherb is the I
I r name-not "sulphur. Mrs. J.
iiJ. Devlin, 518 W. 152nd St., g
I 'New York City, writes t "1 ?
I would also like to say I find
f 'your, Sulpherb Tablets O. K.
I and am very much pleased to
recommend to all my friends,
etc." - .
Bee Want-ads pay bir profits to
the people who read them,
Portraits of Medal Winners, Made in France and Germany,
by JOSEPH CUMMINGS CHASE, Of ficial . Portrait
. Painter of the A. E. F. -.
j - - I
yry , ' Jr s, Wa$
lucky, so he says. He went through and won the coveted blue ribbon,
with its beautiful cross of gold, was badly wounded, and lived to keep on
smiling. After his platoon commander had been severely wounded and
his unit had suffered heavy casualties in action on Coie-de-Chatillon, Oc
tober 16, 1918, Sergeant Parrish quickly reorganized the remainder of
the platoon, and instead of retiring for reinforcements, led the remnant
of his platoon in the attack on Cote-de-Chatillon. The enemy was mak
ing a counter-attack on his front and the moment was a crucial one.
That's why the boy kept on going ahead. By his daring, coolness and
good judgment he broke up the heavy enemy counter-attack, proving his
ability as a leader and setting an example of exceptional heroism and de-
Copyright, 1919,
Many Omahans Among
Soldiers Just Back
New York, April 16. (Special.)
The following Nebraskans and
Iowans, many of them from Oma
ha and the Omaha district, and all
members of the 361st and 362d in
fantry, arrived here and left imme
diately for a concentration camp
pending discharges:
Sergt. Thomas M. Nestor, mother,
Mary Nestor, 4327 South Twentieth
street, Omaha. , . I
iCook Mark C. McCoyt wife, 361
Q street. South Omaha. i
Pvt. Durward A. Bodenhamer,
mother, Ella Bodenhamer, Utica.
Pvt. Paul V. Hersh, mother, Crpy
Hersh, Newport.
Corp.1 Frank A. Scheuneman,
mother, Freda Scheuneman, Frank-
rvt. uren hidds, motner n.meime
Hibbs. Lynch, Neb.
Pvt. George A. Lorengen, mother
Grace Lorengen, 331 Perrin place,
Council Bluffs, la.
Pvt. Frank T. Manderville, moth-!
er, Stella Manderville, 2708 Q street,
Pvt. Walter Nelson, father,
George Nelson, 2502 Sprague street,
Pvt. Walter F. Pratt, mother
.Emma Pratt, 239 South Eleventh
street, Lincoln, Neb.
Pvt. Melvin A. Warner, father, B.
L. Warner, Kimball, Neb.
Pvt. Joseph Thorp, brother, Allie
Thorp, Homer, Neb.
Pvt. Floyd Pfeifer, mother, Ina
Pfcfeir, Harrisburg, Neb. ,
Corp. Severus R. Welch, fother,
Frank J. Welch, Brunswick, Neb.
Pvt. Alfred E. Elam, father, Man
ford R. Elam, Falls City, Neb.
Pvt. Fred Crook, father, Fred
Crook. Pa'xton, Neb.
Pvt. John Dailey, mother, Daisy
Dailey, 1734 North Tenth streek
Lincoln, Neb.
Corp. Glenn Osborn, j father,
George A. Osborn, Hemingford,
Pvt. Tomez Patrzykont, friend,
John Phillips, 4424 Thirty-second
street, Omaha.
Pvt. Walter Ericson, rather, John
Ericson, Oakland, Neb.
Pvt. Ernest M. Crosby, mother,
Belle Crosby. 623 North Twenty
fifth street, Kearney, Neb.
Pvt. Cecil G. Kirkwood, father,
George Kirkwood, Curtis, Neb.
Pvt. Rudolph O. Roasch, father,
Jacob Roasch, Hadar, Neb.
Pvt. Edward M. Synak, wife, box
334 Loup City, Neb.
Pvt Walter W. Embrey, mother,
Jennie Favingor, Wallace, Neb.
Pvt. 1st CI. Earl A. Wilson, wife
Sadie Wilson, 1448 P street. Lin
coln, Neb.
Pvt. Joe Rae plicka. uncle, William
Mucil, R F D 3, Wilbef, Neb.
Pvt. Stanley J. Nispel, father,
Peter 'Nispel, Chapelle, Neb.
Pvt. John J. Lynch, mother, Mary
Lynch, 856 North Twelfth street,
Lincoln, Neb.
Pvt Robert Rose, father, William
T. Rose, 4212 Lafayette street, Oma
Pvt. 1st CI. Conrad Walker,
father, Conrad Walker,. 423 North
avenue, Hastings. .Neb.
Pvt. Frank 5'apnicka, father, Ben
Slapnicka, 1316 Drexel street, South
Side, Omaha.
Pvt 1st CI. Mark E. McCarty,
mother, Catherine Hewitt, Key
stone, Neb., Company M., 362d in
First Lt Ambrose C .McCarty,
fatner, Patrick McCarty, , Greeley,
Pvt John T. Pechacek. mother,
Josie Pechacek, 5814 South Seven
teenth street, Omaha.
Pvt Arthur J. Mehl, mother,
Elizabeth Mehl, 4222 South Twenty-sixth
street, Omaha. ,
Pvt Bert B. Brooks, father, Gil
bert Brooks, Havelock, Neb.
v Pvt. 1st CI. Ralph L. Johnson,
father, M. B. Johnson, Table Rock,
no complaints, Sergeant Parrish was
by The Evening Mall Syndicate.
Former Beatrice Woman
Dies at Home in Colorado
Beatrice, Neb., April 17. (Spe
cial) Mrs. Z. C. Bricker, formerly
a resident of this city and Cortland,
died Tuesday at her home at Hax
tum, Colo., after a brief illness. She
-is survived by her husband and one
daughter. The body will be brought
to Beatrice for burial. -
Start Membership Drive.
Norfolk, Neb., April 17. (Special)
The Young Woman's Christian as
sociation, here has leased new quar
ters and has started a membership
drive. The association has 500 mem
bers and is out for 200 more.
3 a
I lb carry you !
i through the day I
and build you I
for bigger serv- f
I ice to-morrow
I Grape-Nuts
I s
i is a wonderful j
II What!
1 A Cold?
No one need EE
a suffer with a
-aSS! cold nowadays s
VKf with M U S-
ITyi TARD C E- s
Vi r.J RATE so easy
to get. Rub it E
on well and
colds, aches and all pains E
vanish in short order. No E
chance for congestion or E
pneumonia either for "The
Little Doctor" will not let it s
get that far neat opal jars E
25 and 50c4 Sizes
At Your Druggist'
Or Sent Postpaid by
' Nuxsted Iron increases strength and
endurance of delicate, nervous, run
down people in two wwkl time in many
instances. It has been nsed and en
dorsed by such men as former United
States Senator and Vice-Presidential
Nominee, Charles A. Towne; U. S. Com
missioner of Immigration Hon. Anthony
Caminetti; also United States Judge G.
W. Atkinson of the Court of Claims of
Washinfton, and others. Ask your doe
tur or drnggint alwut it. Adv.
Dismisses Complaint Filed
Against Commander of Sol
'diers' Home by' Senate "
' Committee. V
From a Staff CorrespondenC
v Lincoln! April 17. 1he State
Board of Control in findings given
out Thursday morning 'dismissed
the complaint filed against Com
mandant W. N. Hensley of the Mil
for Soldiers' home by the senate
committee on state institutions, of
which Senator T. E. Brandstreet of
Grand Island is v chairman. The
committee ' had recommended the
dismissal of Hensley after its in
spection tour of the state institu
tions on the ground that he was too
In its findings, the board declares
that the charges against Hensley
are totally unfounded. . .
, With respect to the claim that he
was physically ,incapitated to look
after the affairs of the institutions
by reason of age, the board finds
that Hensley is unusually welt pre
setved for a man of his age, strong
and vigorous, and it would be diffi
cult to find a man as welj fitted to
fill his place if the legislative re
striction of making a choice - from
Civil war veterans is observed. -The
board's findings state that
t'..e complaint relative, to sleeping
quarters at thfr home has already
been remedied, that the commandant
was in no way to blame for the only
instance of immorality arising at
the home and that' Commandant
Hensley has exercised . rare, judg
ment in the handling of the affairs
of the institution. ;
Taft Says Covenant Will
Be Ratified by U. S. Senate
Fremont. Neb., April 17-(Spe-cial
Telegram.) Former President
William H. Taft-while in Fremont
Thursday said that the league of
nations covenant will come back
to the United States 4n the. peace
treaty and be ratified by the senate.
Taft said that seven amendments he
had sent over have been embodied
in the covenant in some form. Mr.
Taft expressed the opinion that the
league will finally resolve itself into
a nonpartisan affair.
Mr. Taft spent an hour in Fre
mont. ' ' .
Co-Operative Credit
Association Bill
Passes State Senate
By a Staff Correspondent.
Lincoln, April 17. The co-operative
credit association bill, H. R.
424, one of the governor's platform
pledges, was passed by the state
senate Thursday morning on third
reading after it had' once been con
signed to the graveyard. .-
The measure was indefinitely post
poned three days- ago and late
Wednesday the senate voted to re
consider it. " ' '
. The senate also adopted the con
ference committee report on H. R.
407, a bill providing for a custodial
farm for women. .The original
house bill provided for an appropria
tion of $100,000 for this farm, ljut
the senate cut the item down to
$50,000. The house refused to con
cur in this amendment and the .bill
then went, to the conference com
mittee, :
, The senate spent most of the
morning grinding away n confer
ence reports with both branches
sandwiching , in some hprseplay
while waiting on the enrolling of the
cbde bill belore final adjournment.'
Beatrice Youths Bound to
Grand Jury for Robbery
Beatrice, Neb.f April 17. (Spe
cial) Martin Ford and "Rube" Ah!,
two of 'the four alleged youthful
robbers who . were arrested here
Tuesday night, were arraigned at
Wilber Wednesday afternoon on the
charge of burglarizing a jewelry
store and lumber office at that
place. They waived preliminary
hearing and were bound over, to the
district court on bonds of $1,000
Taft at Norfolk Refuses to
Discuss Political Issues
Norfolk, Neb., April 17 (Special
Telegram) Ex-President VVilliam
Howard Taft, who was- here this
morning en route to Kearney to
speak on the subject of league of
nations, refused to , talk' politics
when interviewed at an early hour,
declaring he is speaking on the
league question for a lyceum bureau
and does not care to comment on
the presidential campaign of 1920.
Omaha Man Makes Victory
Loan Speech at Fairbury
Fairbury, Neb., April 17. (Special
Telegram.) Merton L. Corey, aU
torney for the Government Farm
Loan bank at Omaha, addressed
about 15,000 Jefferson county people
Thursday morning on the Victory
loan. He spoke on the street for
half an hour; Mr. Corey will ac
company the big tank on its Ne
braska tour.
One Minute Store Talk
The "Dress-Up Day" of Days is coming on apace.
From every standpoint this Greater Store is
Not only the largest clothing stock in the west, but the
most complete selection of Hats, Haberdashery and Shoes.
Young Men's, Younger Young
The Price Range by Easy Steps frorri
. ' .... . - w fr. rf r rr,
Tyvo Houses of State
Assembly Compromise
on General Claims
' By a Staff Correspondent
Lincoln, April 17. Most of the
items in the general claims bill,
H. R. 579, which were in contro
versy between the two brauches of
the legislature, were compromised
by the conference committee by al
lowing a part of each one. In the
ase. of Dr. E. Arthur Carr, his
$420 claim was rejected altogether
but a clause was ipserted giving
him the light to sue the stale for
that sum.
The $1,000 refund to cover the
tonus paid by former Fire Commis
sioner W. S. Ridgcll on a, potash
lease which was afterward knocked
out by the supreme court goes back
inta the bill.
Arthur Mullen is allowed $225
for his services as attorney n the
test suit on the old soldier .oting
statute. 1
Dexter T. Barrett's two individual
claims for $900 for legal services to
former Land Commissioner hum
way were allowed by the conferees
at the reduced amount of $200.
J. J. Halligan of North Platte and
C. P. Craft of Aurora are allowed
$1,000 each for services as counsel
in irrigation suits, the same as
other attorneys received.
Alfred C. Munger, who assisted
as special prosecutor for the state
in Omaha liquor cases before he
went to war, is- allowed $250 for his
Wallace R. Lane of Chicago gets
$3,200, in addition to about $4,000
previously paid him. for acting as
an expert employed by former At
torney General Reed.
Maynetta Marks of the state
treasurer's office will receive $29
extra payr which the house allowed,
but the senate had cut out.
Jt N. Dillon is to get $1,603 for
personal injuries sustained in an
accident at the Peru state normal
Knox county is granted a refund
of $1,600 for overpayment of taxes
to the state.
A. E. Sheldon is allowed $759 to
cover the expense of stenographer's
services in drafting the. governors
code bill and amendment thereto.
Iowa Boy Held at Fremont
for Taking Father's Car
Fremont, Neb., April 17. (Spe
cial Telegram.) Donald Bort, 17-year-old
son of H. S. Bort of Cedar
Rapids, la., is in the county jail
here awaiting the arrival of officers
from the Iowa town. Bort was ar
rested on a charge of stealing his
father's automobile. The car was
located in a local garage. Bort's
chum, who came to Fremont with
him two weeks ago, has not been
George Made Head
of New Pershing
Historical Highway
From Staff Correspondent.
Lincoln, April 17. B. A. George
of Lincoln was elected president
and Walter S. Whitten, also of
Lincoln, was elected secretary and
treasurer of the Pershing Historical
Highway at a convention of dele
gates from the states through which
the highway will pass from New
York to San Francisco, held here
Wednesday afternoon.
Other permanent officers chosen
First vice president, Clinton Cowan,
state highway commissioner of Ohio.
Second vice president, h. A. Naraa of
San Franelsoo.
The third vice president has not
yet been named. These officers will
constitute the board of directors of
the highway.
The route which the highway will
take from coast to coast was de
cided upon by the convention. Start
ing at New York city the route will
go through the following cities:
Paltimore, Washington, D. C,
thrbugh Maryland, West Virginia
and Ohio (route to be decided la
ter), Indianapolis, Springfield, 111.,
Hannibal, Mo., Laclede, Chillicothe,
St. Joseph, Mo., Hiawatha, Kan.,
Falls City, Auburn, Nebraska City,
Lincoln, Seward, York, Aurora,
Grand Island, North Platte, Kim
ball, Neb., Cheyenne, Wyo., Rock
Springs, Echo, Ogden, Salt Lake
City, Wendover, Wells, Winnemac
ca, Wadsworth, Reno and San Fran
cisco. ,
Aviation Instructor
and Two Cadets Killed
Venice, Cal., April 17. Andrew
Curry, an aviation instructor, and
Frank Zebolla of Venice, a cadet,
were killed today when their plane
went into a tail spin and fell in a
residence section of the city,
The aviator, who lived a few
minutes, told the police he was un--able
to get control of the dual con
trol plane because his pupil became
excited and clung to his controls.
San Antonio, Tex., April 17. R.
S. Jones of Brooklyn, N. Y., a fly
ing cadet at Kelly field, died today
of injuries when the airplane in
which he was flying with Lieut. C.
B. Sherry fell at Stinson field.
Sherrv was slightly injured. An in
voluntary tail spin was the cause of
the accident. .
Crane First Minister.
Washington, April 17. Richard
Crane, private secretary, to Secre
tary Lansing and son of Charles
R. Crane of Chicago, is understood
to have been selected to become
the first American minister to the
new republic of Czecho-Slovakia
Announcement of "his appointment
is expected from Paris shortly.
Final-Adjournment of
Legislature Expected Today
Lincoln, April 17. (Special.) In
the house of representatives Thurs
day, Speaker Dalbey was presented
with a Nebraska diamond by Mr
Christy, who found it on hi Ne
maha county farm and had it cut
The jewel will be used as an or
nament for the handle of the gavel
used by Mr, Dalbey during the ses
sion. 1 . '
No more roll calls will be taken
in the house, and there will be no
adjournments or final recesses. Ad
journment, sine die, may not coma
until Friday. 1
Peels Off Corns
Between Toes
The) Great Corn Loosener f the
Age. Never Fails. Painless.
A torn mashed, squeezed and trashed,
all day Ions;, in between two toes I Yea
can try the desperate, "treat 'era roach"
way and try to dig it out and faQ. Or.
Tin Dnt Of Gets-ItWL'kat'a AUI
you can try the sensible, peaeefnl, pain,
less, easy way and use "Gets-It." It's
easy for "Gets-It" to remove corns in
hard-to-g-et-at places. It's liquid
wonderful painless formal it has never
been successfully imitated. It settles en
the corn, and dries immediately. Instead
of digging out the corn, you peel it out
painlessly. There's no sticky plaster that
doesn't stay "put," no salve that irritates
or rubs off. You reach tba corn easily
with the little, glass rod in the cork of
every "Gets-It' bottle. It does not hart .
the true flesh. Try it, trot and smile!
It's a blessing; never fails.
"Gets-It," the guaranteed, money-be 1c
corn-remover, the only sure way, costa
but trifle at any drug store. M'fd by
L. Lawrence ft Co., Chicago, 111.
Sold in Omaha and recommended aa
the world's best corn remedy by Sherman
ft McConnell Drug Co.'s Stores. Adv.
Small Pill
Small Dote
Small Price
have stood th test of tlma.
Purely vegetable. Wonderfully
quick to banish blliouanaaa,
headache, indigestion and to
clear up bad complex ion.
$1500 IN VAIN
Tanlao Not Only Builds Him
Up, But Also Relieved Him
of Sever Years ; , "
Rheumatism. JT
"I have spent about fifteen hun
dred dollars during the last seven
or eight years trying to get some
thing that would overcome my
troubles, but all my efforts failed
completely until I commenced tak
ing Tanlac," said Righi Curzio, who
lives At 2077 Fulton street, Peoria,
while talking to a Tanlae repre
sentative. "I don't think any man ever suf
fered any more than I did," con
tinued Mr. Curzio, "and I guess 1
would still be suffering the same
way if I had not gotten hold of this
Tanlac. I had rheumatism all eve
my body, but it seemed to be won
in my arms and legs than anywhere
else. Sometimes my legs would get
so drawn and swollen that I was
hardly able to walk, and about half
the time I Was not able to raise my
hands high enough to feed myself.
I just had a dull aching pain all
the time, and wherit I went to bed
at night I couldn't Bleep, for I just
could not find any position to lie
in that I could -be comfortable.
Sometimes I would spend the whole
night in misery and pain and not
sleep a wink. In spite of all the
treatments and medicine I was tak
ing I just gradually grew worse all
the time.
"A friend of mine who had been
suffering with rheumatism for a
long time, told me that he had been
taking Tanlac and that it had done
ifim more good than all the rest
of the medicine he had ever taken
put together. Well, I thought that
if it had done him so much good,
it ought to help me too, so I com
menced taking it right away. Sure
enough Tanlac did the work for me,
and I am feeling as well and stronpr
now as I ever did in my life. The
rheumatism has left me entirely
and it is just fine to be able to
stretch out in bed and sleep just
like a boy all night and wake up and
bounce out of bed in the morning
just eager for a good hearty break
fast To tell you the truth, 1
wouldn't take fifty thousand dol
lars for the good Tanlae has done
me, for it is worth that and more to
to be rid of all that pain and suffer
ing. I can use my arms and legs aa
well now as I ever could and all my
old time strength has come back to'
me. I never lose' a minute from my
work and just feel fine all the time.
I am more than glad to pass the
good word along to others and I
hope many will be benefited by my
Tanlac is sold in Omaha by all
Sherman & McConnell Drug Com
pany's stores, Harvard Pharmacy
and West End Pharmacy. Also For
rest and Meaney Drug Company in
aouin umana ana tne leading drug
gisi in eacn city ana town tnrous
gut the state of Nebraska,-