Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, May 06, 1922, Page 2, Image 2

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THE) EEE: OMAHA. jjaiukuai. aiai e. iva.
Evans Encls Work
of ApKrlioning
' District Funds
Nebrs-ks Congressman Not
Spwb-Msker dul is Firm
in Stiml tin All lufi
of Legislation.
Washington, May 5 (ivi.l
Telegram.) -One of the niot caact
ing. diMsrre.ble and thankless- JoU
in roimrcik ha bcfti tliout torn
p!etel hy Krpre.e rttatlve ftuhrrt K.
Cvans o( the Third Nebraska dlrict
'n hi t. parity a out of the llirrc
l uii members on the amfcrcsu't
iommitiee in charge of the Ditrirt
of Columbia appropriations bill.
Thi mra.ure centrals to a large
degree and in iinnutenr the affairs
cif ihc city of Wellington and tig
Mior than people.
No Irgitliition in eoierrs i more
l.iiitrly fought over. The houe and
mate are in emu taut die-grerment
on nearlv cverv important item. 1 he
prople of the di.triit. while they do
not have the vote, certainly do not
lack mean of expression. They are
on the ground and they arc peraiat
ent Whipiawed between the var
inus conflicting interests, it ia put
ting it mildly to aay that the confer
ret have a warm time of it. Like all
ili.agreeablc work, however, it ia all
tbe more ncceary that it be done
and done well.
It if proverbial that more r'tliio
piana lurk in the woodpiles of district
Irgiilation than in all the other mea
sures before congress. The member
from the Third Nebraska has dug
into this mata of civic affairs with
absorbing thoroughness. He has un.
earthed not a few of the colored gen
tlemen and tie lights the-a with hull
dog tenacity, II males tew .peaches
but h U ouupokeu, at nnte almott
brutally fiank.
Local lobbyist were p-ituuUrly
active in regard to the hx.iiuii of
certain public institution. They lair
ly betirgrd the P.lota City man's
otfice. Finally oue nthui.tie
worker suggri4 that she was going
to .send rrpfeoenUtit't of her aue
to hi office in such overwhelming
numbers s to force him to capitu
late Thrs) it was tlut Jul tans
"Madam." h aaid. "you arc doubt
lets sincere, hut 1 believe you are
wrong. I will poMibly be in my
office when your friends call and I
will see them as long as they wi.h
to talk to the merits ol this propoM
tion, but I can tell you right now
that I am not going to be si home
to any more real e.tate atrentr.
Cage County Bootlegger
to Arwwer Federal Charge
Beatrice. Nrb.. May 5. (Special
Telegram.) Having finished serving
out their fines of Il in the county
isi for bootlegging. Everett and
Charles Smith and Morgan Sommers
were taken to Lincoln by L'nitcd
Stair Mar.hall McClung to answer
federal charges.
Heavy Rain at Beatrice.
Beatrice. Neb,, May 5. (Special
Telegram.) A terrific rain visited
this section of the state this after
noon. Some had fell but a far as
reported no damage resulted. The
moisture will be beneficial to crops
and gardens.
Seek State Office '
Lincoln, May 5. M. U. Meyera of
University Place today filed with, the
secretary of state as republican can
didate for state treasurer. F. J.
Demel of Coleridge filed as a demo
cratic candidate for secretary of
NetirasKans Fall 1,700 Feet to. Death
p lift ply jllo
;;:r. ;:; km
On AH Spring
The sensational valutVf ivinf W Price Sale ia on in full
wing. Hundred worts disappointed yesterday,' but w
nave added extra, salesladies and we will bo better able
to serve you today and tomorrow. - , ' A ;. .
This One-Half Price Sale Will Contime
Until Every Spring Garment la Sold. V
Hundreds of Beautiful
In Every Size and Material
to Go at Half Price
Dresses W
1 522 Dresses m
Hundreds of Others, Half Off
200 Wonderful
Coats, Capes '
and Wraps, at
Half Price.
Values from ,
$12.50 to $49.50
M522 Half Priced
Mm Half Price '91
Tricotines, Serges and Twills
:,19B Half Price '9?
24J Half Price '122
. S. E Cor.AlCth and Douglas Streets ;
1 V -A
Kiw& A i
r .
franchise Value to ' v
Be Excluded From Tax
Lincoln. May S.-(Spiial,)- all
probability ihe Xorthetrn Bet
Telephone company and other l'lc
phone companies operating in e
braska will bt aeed tor 9. ih
oat including any element of their
rrancniM tame in meir proprruca.
State Tan Cominisiioner O.liiirne
thinks the state board of equalisa
tion will accept the Bell' contention
that it has no franchise value and
Paul Green, the Grand Island aviator who waa killed in a fall at David City, and the wreck of hit machine.
, It was not until more than 24
hours later that Mra. Arthur Graves,
111 North Twenty-fourth street,
learned of the death of her huiband,
who with Paul Green of Grand
Mand fell 1.700 feet to his death at
David City Wednesday.
Wednesday afternoon Mrs. Graves
with her water, Mrs. Alice Whitehill,
went to South Omaha to visit friendi.
She was not located until after 9 last
night after her brother, Earl White
hill, and two sisters had come from
Shenandoah to join in the search for
Until a month ago Graves, an ex
pert mechanic, had been employed in
an Omaha garage. He wasaan avia
tion cnthmiast and 30 days ago en
tered Green's employ as mechanic.
Green would have been 35 years
old today. He was s son of Charles
Green of David City.
During the war Green was a:i
army flyer. After the war he went
in for commercial flying and the ship
In which he fell, s Curtiss, was hit
own. He was engaged in advertising
for the Lincoln Aircraft company. A
wing separated from his plane and
it fell with s crash. Green leaves s
v.ife and 2-ycar-old son.
On June 2b, mi, Green was al
mort killed in an accident at an
aero meet at Red Oak, la.
Disputes Delav .
Trial of Small
AH Hope of Completing Jury
by End of Present week
By ths AHot'toted Pre.
Wakcugan, III., May 5. The jury
to try Governor Len Small, charged
with" conspiracy to cmberzle state
funds, was torn anart today to per
emptory challenge two men, one of
whom had been finally accepted and
sworn and had been sitting in the
jury box for more than a week." '
The dwindling hope of obtaining
a full jury by the end of the second
week of the trial was completely
shattered when a dispute arose over
the question of permitting the de
fense to make, in the examination of
prospective jurors, reference to its
contention that tbe state treasury act
of 1907 is unconstitutional.
It was agreed that Judge Edwards
will not rule on the prosecution ob
jection' to this poinT until after the
last panel is tentatively completed.
All . f ' t .
jn sons or ruinars nave ocen rue
since the trial started,. ranging from
unsubstantiated . reports of jury-fixing
to still more stories built on the
presence in the courtroom of a. man
said to be the local klcagle of the Ku
Judge . Edwards told . newSBaoer
men, however, that investigation of
some df theteres had -'''fizzled
out" ; and both -sides' Svere; Satisfied
that' nothing was wrohg ' -
Farmers Union Urges. . . ' ?
, . Extending Finance Body
Washineton. . Ma .. , X (S,r-;i
Telegram.) Members of the Ne
braska .house delegation received
telegrams from C. J. Osborn of Oma
ha. president Jot-the Nhralra- V,
ers union, urging the importance of
cxienai gtae waning powers of the
war rmance corporation for an
other vear after lulv 1. vhm tl.
present powers of the hnarrt termin
ate in the absee of Additional legis-
vided in a bill that recently passed
the senate. Thef house committee
has favorably reported a similar bill.
. Reoresentatiw I-fftrie anrl nth
members of the Nebraska delegation
took the matter uo Dromotlv and
were assured that there -would be no
aeiay in cringing the legislation be
fore the house.- . A special rule has
been nromised for that niirnnu if Jt
proves necessary. There is but. lit
tle opposition to the measure.
Mortgages Show Increase
Tlatrirf . W,k ' Maw . C n.
cial.) Following is the mortgage re.
port for Gage county for the month
of lApril: Farm mortgages filed, 34:
- -l . un ni 1 . i 1 j. - -irv
auiuum, iyt7ii, reiiMseu, to,
amount, $167,237.43. City mortgages
filed, 42; amount, , . $82,903.80; re
leased, 25; amount, $50,325.
"Christian General" ' ;
.. . Won Pekin Battle
' (Continued From Paae One.)
ing Gen. Wu Pei-Fu. on the Pekin
Mukden railway at Taku and Chin
wangtao. -
The Portuguese minister, as dean
of the diplomatic corps, also is re
ported to have notified the -Chinese
minister-of foreign- affairs -that the
diplomatic- body insists on fulfillment
of the conditions of the Tientsin pro
tocol of 1901, declaring the recent
fighting at Lukiuchao constituted a
violation of the treaty because that
place was in 30.11. of Pekin. '
Interviewed -by-ia Chinese '-newspaper
man at his headquarters in a
modest farm, house on the outskirts
of Chunliangchen Cfiang " Tso-Lin
said: 4 ' ?-
Plans to Unite China, .,
"I intended to unite China. The
people have suffered so much in tne
past from warfare that I hoped Wu
Pej-Fu and Tso-Kiin would agree
to peace. Both have disappointed
me. If Wu Pei-Fu and Tso-Kun had
co-operated, the northern forces
could quickly have , conquered the
"My purpose aS to abolish the
old parliament "and let the people
elect new representatives who would
convene immediately and form a
stable government for all China."
Any military interference with
the Pekin-Mukden railway, it also
was declared, would be a breach of
the same treaty. This action follows
the announcement - by Admiral To
Shih-Kwei, commander- of the nor
thern Chinese equadron, that he
would train his guna on the railway,
cnttiiiir 'Gen.'Chahi Tso-L,in's com-
Matters and 24 Others
Indicted in U. S. Court
(Continued Frem Pi OnoJ
the state penitentiary before he is
brought to trial under this indict
ment.'f " -'
The indictment specifically charges
the defendants with conspiring to
dofraud William L. Gove, S. J. Car
roll, Mrs. O. F. Farman; A. B. Mil
ler and divers other persons, firms
and corporations by fraudulently in
ducing them to purchase shares of
stock and other securities at prices
far in excess of their values.
It states that Willard V. Mathews,
Lucien B. Fuller, Alexander L.
Mathews, Charles H. Rogers, Harris
L. Fuller and Samuel G. Moore were
in full control of the Guaranty Se
curities company of Omaha and Lin
coln and the Guaranty" Securities
company with headquarters in Des
' Alleged Conspiracy Detailed.
Part of the conspiracy alleged
was, the indictment says, to organ
ize the Guaranty Securities company
located in Denver and to organize
three banks,; one to be located at
College View, Neb., to'be known as
the Farmers State bank; one to be
located at Lincoln to be called the
Midland Savings bank, and one in
Omaha, the Pioneer Slate bank.
A manipulation of moneys and se
curities is alleged.
The Colonial Timber & Coal cor
poration exploitation occupies much
ot the space in the indictment. The
state of Virginia in 1838 declared
forfeited all title to the 140.000 acres
claimed by this corporation in ita
prospectus, it is alleged. A con
spiracy is charged in the formation
of a $10,000,000 company and the
floating of $2,000,000 bonds based on
this property upon which, it is al
leged, 1 3,000 people have lived for
years. '
Called Record Indictment. .
The indictment, in number of men
named and in their prominence, is
said to be the largest ever returned
by a federal grand jury here.
Dave Bernstein and Max Fried,
owners of the Beehive grocery, 822
North Sixteenth street, were indict
ed on charges of conspiracy to vio
late the prohibition act. Their bonds
are $2,500 each. .
' Alfio Rabino was indicted on a
charge of violating the prohibition
act. His bond is $2,000. .
About 15 o;her separate indict
ments were returned which will not
be made public until the indicted
persons have been arrested. .
Bee Want Ads Are Business-
The Devil's
"Them that be so mighty fond of explaining everything on
earth may find themselves explained out of Heaven one of these,
days," quoth Jacob, Clegg. And Henry Bird, despite his stand
ing as a thoroughly religions member, of the community, found .
himself st a dissdvsntage. He couldn't explain this thing and
Clegg knew it. The story of Jacob and Henry and "Jem? is
told in "JHE DEVIL'S HUNTING HORN," by Eden Phillpotts,
aUIue Ribbon tale in next Sunday's Bee, t v
In the Rotogravure Section for next Sunday are the first
pictures showing arrangement and architecturaleffects of Ne-
braska's $6,000,000 capitol. The photographs, presenting both
exterior and interior views, are from detailed drawings furnish-.
ed by Architect Goodhue. '
Second installmen!" next Sunday of "THE ROMANCE OF
MILLION DOLLARS," thrilling serial by.Elizabeth Dejeans.
V The Bee Sunday sport features and comprehensive Worn
an's Section are two of the many satisfying offerings of The
Sunday Bee. . V; - ' , '-' "
for All the
1 Family
'U -I'l'ty hir .aitif tul toother ior
poratiis id the mtnt line of Im.i.
The fi4iufi: , il..i. .1
11111 totrilri the t.,li. ,.l
the invettuicnt by reason u( Ur Uct
it u mure or leu iiiomti!y in
It Ime.
I'mlcT I he ol.l ftlPlilla tu ill
state board of eqiulu.iion wat au.
thoii.ed to rounder the franchise
latue with other ttrinrm. In a on.
rral way when it ti.ed the axt.
tnent oi targe corporations.
The new liw friiuirri tlir 1..wr.l
la fu the franchite satue as a srpar
lair di.timt iLiti, nlmfk iwy
loncrin hith iliputf the boirjs
Aunnjit Matlt? t Burn
RailrotttJ Uridg t York
Yoik, Neb.. May J.
An attempt wa made t dctroy the
Burlington . bridge which ffos
Hriirt .ri-fL 1 hi- liUre Mil dl-
covered Jind on nut out. Two
.Li u, uiili.n 2i hours two SI-
tempts strre made to wreck the pas.
tenger train oil the thk-ga & North-
The Newest in
Collars of Ucc, or
' organdie trimmed
with lace, In dainty
new models. $1.25
and mere.
Ecru lace cleverly
fashioned into lovely
collar and cuff sets.
$1.25 to $4.75.
Lace vestees with the
collar to match are
priced anywhere
from $1.25 to $15.
Organdie vests with
the new roll collar
edged with a ging
ham frill the latter
continuing down the
front of the vestce.
$1.75 to $3.
Main Floor
Pure Linen Hankies,
in white with colored
embroideries, 50c.
New Oxfords
or Sports Wear
Two new models for
'. summer, club and golf
wear. One is of
, smoke horse with a
i -'i black anrnn. the ftt.hpr
pearl gray with an
t apron of black patent
4 ., leather. ,
Tho price, $5.50.
Children's Slippers
i ., Low shoes in sandals,
2 oxfords and barefoot
$ sandals. 'ali for mod- -erate
prices, j
Things to Wear
When Roaming Over
Land and Sea
Coats and Wraps. If it is a coat then
it's fashioned into a polo sport model
if not, then it takes on a wrappy effect, ,
or even becomes a cape.
The polo coats are $18.75.
The wraps are $49.50 up. :
Dark Frocks of crepe de chine, roshan
ara and canton crepe promise faithfully
not to soil or muss easily-if "taken on a
pleasure trip. Beading b"r&djtg, em ;
. broideries and contrasting shades afford
the' trimmings for these lovely' models.
Priced $49.50 and more. ) v -
'- ' J ' .
Jersey Suits have chosen to bet gayly ;
colored this spring. They are in greens, '.
reds, blue, tans, and some as ..dark as
navy$ia95. u ' '. f ".' r -
1 '
YOUR estimate of
service is our "guide
. in doing business with you. ,
, boOTWEAR bought
" from our store capa-
bly meets the needs ; of
those who . think of econ-
. omy and desire 'sound
styles.' '
Boyden & Bost9nian
"Excluiva, but
Not . ExpenaiTe
at lanr
5. E. Cornet
1 6th and Harnc)
Summer Dress Materials
in Cotton, Silk and Wool
.: Fauhionable Ratines, in plain ; weaves,
novelty stripes, and plaids, afford many
ideas for distinctive sports wear.
Sheer fine dotted Swisses, organdies, and ."
voilea promise dainty summer dresses of . '
unusual charm. Ratine voiles are espe- 1
cially new and attractive.
Sports silks are arriving every day and
'selections are particularly interesting ;
and complete in every respect. Priced
. from $1.75 to $7.95 a yard. ,
Homespuns for $1.75 a yard. The cor
' rect weight for fringed skirts--54 inches '
wide, and all wool."
Little flower a a row" ap
piiea equally weil for girdea
V tad frock. ', ' '
Corset $5 -. :
A new. Nemo seff- ,
reducing ' :' corset for
this remarkably low
price. The hundreds
of women' who have "j
availed .themselves of
our expert fitting
service will welcome .
this opportunity to, - ;,
save on their favor- '
Ue corset. ';,,.;'.;V , :- ;-;
The new models have
comfortable low tops
with elastic inserts. ; .
. Saeond Floor
Hosiery Offerings
i With Lower Prices
Silk Hose for 98c a pair.
These are Wayne Knit, of pure silk, with
garter tops, and double soles of lisle." .
Black, brown, and gray.
Imported Silk Lisles for $1.00
Fashioned with Pointex heels, garter tops
and double soles. Brown, black, and
Thompson-Belden Special
Silk Hosiery, $1.95 a pair.
Full fashioned heavy weight pure thread
v silk with flare tops of silk lisle, and dou
ble soles. Black, brown, beaver, nude,
sand, putty, beige, and all shades of
Baby Bonnets
and New Coats
Hand-Made Bonnets, . .
$1.50 to $5 Hem
stitched, embroidered,
lace ' trimmed 'and . v
plain turn - back
styles. ;
Bonnets .of white; '.
organdie, mull or ba- f'
tiste, either plain orV
lace, and ribbon -trimmed,
$1.25 to .
Organdie hata and
dainty lace hata in
white and colors are :
$2.25 and more.
White coats of cash
mere, silk , crepe de
chine and corduroy in
six months, and one
and two-year sizes, '
$6.00 up to $18.00.
-' -'J Second FJoor
'munication with his base at Mukden.