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About The North Platte semi-weekly tribune. (North Platte, Neb.) 1895-1922 | View Entire Issue (July 24, 1917)
THE 6FMI WFFKl Y TRIRUNP NOMTH Ml ATTP NfcRHAHM
POST CARDS FOR
Un-in- iii 'iii of 'lie iwge ".. i iitriilon cniu mi lli- Mimic diMriet, Know
ing Fremh oldl'-iH dlKtrJMitlng pout cnnl to the (jcrmNii prlMiueiH no Unit
tiny muy write homo.
Now York Man on Menaced
Steamer Describes Trip With
DELAYED DV PERILS AHEAD
Lookout's Olnencn Slip and Tall on
Precise Spot Whara Periscope Wan
Just Poklnu Up lt None
flueei to Lure Victims.
Now York.ConlriiMl of tint ocean
travel of few yotii'M ago when It wiih
but, n plwiHiint mill luxiirloiiM Junket,
mill practically I lio only danger wiih
the remote oho of Iroborgs during it
corliiln koiihoii of (lio your, with I ho
IhrlllH nni) perllH, very real iiml In
toiiMoly dramatic, Unit Iho oemin voy
ager now undergons m afforded In mi
Intorvlow given tint Now York World
ly George Dwyer of thin city.
in lhl regard It In onn of this mom
vivid llnit'piirison atorloN of piiHricn
guru Unit hnv yet htm rccorditd. ItH
principal omit In nn nctiml Imltlo
with n Kiibmnrlno, with tint Htrong
polhlllty Unit Iho pnNMcngur steam
or mink It after firing in whotM, to nay
nothing of tlio revelation that It wiih
tho inorcHt dninco tho slipping of a
pair of innrltio glanmm In tho hands of
tint hIiIp'n lookout tluit rovonlod tho
prt'Himco of tho mihmiirlno mid pro.
vented tint itccunito ilrlnic hy hor of
Tho publication of tho nauio of tho
MloauiNlilp on which Mr, Dwyor un
derwent his experience U withhold-
for on account of lim mmiy huccchh
ful uviiHloiiH of tho MihmarlncH sho
Iimh been marked hy tho OarninnH iih
nil especial object of attack.
Mr, Dwyor haw made many trlpn
ahroud hIiico tho war began, Itu In
In tho IiuhIiionh of mipplylng walnut
wood for nlrphino propellem.
U.nont Two Houra Out.
"Tho boat on which wo milled from
Ifluropo," Niild Mr, Dwyor, "an ordi
nary elx-diiy ship, took olovon dnyn to
bring uh over, IIiIn being canned hy
our having to lay at anchor at dif
ferent placcN for periods of from
twolvo houra to two diiyn, after leav
ing our dock, under adinlralty ordow,
wlillo (ho path which had boon
mapped out for un wiih IiuIiik cleared
of enemy uuderHca craft, which had
boon sighted hy tho patrol hoatH
"Wo iniido our departure on it warn
nprlng morning, Hiiiiny hut inlHty
Our course lay down a certain river
tlirouKh wlilch wo Nitlled Hlowly
mi account of tho fog, In a few
bourn, wo were over tho bar and out
Into tho witters of tlio lurking subma
rine, Tho yohhoI wo wore on wiih
united heavily, both foro and aft, and
wlillo ovoryhody aboard felt a tight
cnlng of tho iterveH, there wan nn nt
inonpluiro of contldonce that, If at
tacked, wo would glvo a good account
of ourHclven or our tmvnl gun crowa
would, On the bridge, nt tlio gun
HtntloiiH, everywhere, nllU'orH and
utim kept it Nharp lookout for port.
"We woro only two houra out when
our first t livlll wiih experienced. We
were feeling our way Hlowly when
KUddenly the itavnl lieutenant on tho
bridge called to the starboard crow:
Tut the gun on that I' pointing to
"whoro n little Norwegian Nteanter Iny
nbout a half a utile ahead on our
right. Tho gun wuh swung around,
but 1 noticed that K wuh not trained
on the Hteitnter, and I itHketl one of the
crow what be wiih covering, lie
pointed to it spot, and thuro I tmw it
little ripple which moved on the witter
close by the Hteitnter, It wiih mib
murine Jam under the Httrfitco.
"Wo expected to hear tho com
ntand to 'lire.1 but the Norwegian
Hteainor auddenly got In front of the
ripple, Hcreenlng It front our view.
Wo ordered her out of the way, and
Hbo promptly moved, but by that time
the ripple hail disappeared. The spot
wuh watched carefully for Home time,
but nothing more wiih seen.
'it. the uteitittluie, the ttetlonti of tho
Norwegian nlilp were ho aiisplclcus
that our captain promptly went n wire
leu to have Iter taken In charge. Hon-.
entl weekn before that it nteanter tly.
lug the hhiuu ting ami loaded with hint
ber was caught red-bnmled In the dead
U - BOAT PERISCOPE
of iiIkIiI laying iiiIiiom, ami ovory mini'
Jack of lli 17 of the crow were lined
up and Nhot.
'Tin' rent of ln day phhhimI wllhoiit
Im-lili-iil, bill al eight o'clock at night,
while under full heavy headway, wo
doMi.Tlod a dim light noiiio illHlnnce In
front of un. An It got nearer wo could
nee l but It wiin a doNtroyer. 8ht
hailed iih and akiid who we woro. Our
lirldgo aiiNwerml, and hIio then mild:
"Turn around and go back to Illank
bay. Von can't go out tonight."
Wo IniiiMidlately turned around.
and, when wllhln talking dlNtaut'o of
lior, wei'i' told ho reiiHoiiH for our lin
ing detained. A tthlp two hoiirH abend
or un liml neon Hunk, and during that
day Mix HiihuiarluoH had been charted
In tlio watorM for which w waro
"Tho dimtroyor mild hIio would lead
iih to our anchor for tho night. Hbo
warned un to follow her wnko exact
ly, un we were In waterH nrofuwdv
howii with mliiiiN. NeedlcNN to miy.
wo went Hlowly. ami Htrnluht. and an
chored In the place picked out for un.
"An order irlven by an olllcer to a
miliar won not rciiHHUiliig: 'Put two
men out IliHtead of one. It In more
diuigeroiiN hero than out to mm.'
"And daiiKcroUH It Hoeuiod and
Hinelled I On Hlioro HearchlluhtH worn
continually nliivlmr. and out of tho
darkneHH MorHe NlgualH occiiHlonally
"Next morning the weather wan
warm and clear, and the Hen porfoctly
calm. All around un wo kiiw tlx vn
rlotiH agenclcH at work to combat the
HUbiiiarlne, hut It would not bo proper
for me to mention here thu methodH
and ilovlcoH that aro being unihI.
"Along about noon wo noticed hoiiio
thlng of a commotion on the water
about a mile away, nIiIin hurrying
nml Hciirrylug, ami the boom of tiev
oral guiiH being heard, What It wiih
all about we (the piiMHongerH) coild
not toll, but Home time later It leaked
out that It wiih a Htihiuarluo trying to
get Into poHltlou to launch a torpedo
at iih, In tlila aim hIio wiih friia
I rated hy the vigilance of the patrol
and aircraft, which forced her away
from tho locality.
"At live that evening wo got word
to mill. Wo had no eacort, being left
entirely to the protection of our own
guiiH. Ah we piiHHed out to won we
were mirprlHod to note an utter ah
Hence of war or aircraft of any de
scription. It aHHiuedly did not con
duce to our peace or mind. Our ship
wuh all eyes. Wherever you looked
there were lookotitN, and piiHHengerH
Vied wllh Nhlp olllcei'H and men In
Hcannlug the watera.
"At Hoven o'clock the lookout on the
pott gun Htnrtlcd uh all with tho cry
of 'I'erlHoopel' It wiih on the Htar
board Hide at the time, and wo rushed
ncroHH the deck In time to hear the
lieutenant front the bridge call:
'Two I Let her go I'
"We looked to where the boy were
pointing, and there, off our port beam,
about hair a mile away, lay the perl
Hcope, Htaifdlitg about three feet out of
water. At the command 'Let her gol'
the gun was Hwung around, and In
ft WAR FACTORY OF 13,000
All IOCO im in nmiviiK J,
a muoco ui i a mum ins
r t i....
ij. i.iiiiiiiMi, jA'iimui; uermuns
I ittbnlt that Kngland'H Industrial
,. moblllmttlon for war was nulck- 'A
J; er and more elllclont than Oer- 'J
tnnny'M. What dntWH this aston. i
Islilng Ntatement from Kngland'H C
i- enemleH may be Judged from the S
j; following (lOHCrlptlon of a nlnglo !
i liitumionH ractory, a plant In X
!t Scotland, recently !isi,t,ii i.v v
King Oeorge: . S
Jt "Klghteeu ntonths ago thu fac- K
$ tory did not exist; today It em- ;
i ii moro uiaii ii.vniu men and
0,(H)0 wontott operatives and a -i
i', HtalT of 700 men and nearly ftOO '.
I women, while 10,t00 men are 't
l'. ntlll engaged In completing Uh
i' "It contiirlsos an area of la
J; Nipuiro miles and Ititu nn Internal
i- light railway system of nearly
; UH) tttlloH. Two townships have
i- h?en built up by tho munitions
7 BROTHERS DEAD OR
I HURT, PASTOR EHLISTS
Grwnctitttle. Ind. Hr. Tbom- J
it nn Yonnx Un rpfxn-d llw itor-
J at of ttw l'rliylrtnu HiurHi
ot tWU dlr to tmtitc th KnglUli
J army. Of H4it Knxlluli broth- .
itit, lm In tin? itnly mMf lnHlM
Iff n lft. Tb Mhit Imt- Imnmi
klllwi or wmiwlJ In tJi erv!rr 2
( th !irtt1h Mnfrfrr.
' IfnH I Im n ten pwondif we Imd flreI our
I find. bHI t hit.
"PfUHM'igpr hurried for their Ufe
. firwnrit. bHt no one wbh uiHluly ex
' HlJ- Kmc my the tlrnt nhII wo
tired hit her. but tlntt whn wiim-lhlns
1 no ono fonld tell. At any into our
i tium continued to fire for rren or
eight minute, letting go thirteen
nIicIIn In a!l, and after thaL there be
ing no furlhor xlgn or Night of the U
bout, we ron tinned on our way.
"The captain of our whip, at the first
warning, Htartod to hit a zigzag
I'ourNe, and all the other rneaNurcH
now UNed on llnerH to circumvent' the
wnderHon bontN were brought Into
play while the danger threatened.
Some of thoo ineiiNiireH are very
novel and Ingenloiin and have helped,
other nblpH an woll a ourH In warding
off altaclcH, It wiih the opinion on
board that to ocapo uh we did, with
the perlNCope no near uh whh mlracu
Ioiin. "The man who wighted the perl
Ncopo wiih the lookout on the port
gun. He had been Manning the
waterM Homo time with bin gluNe
and wiih about to lay them down for
a mlrnite'H rewt. However, u whim
Ntruck blm to linn count Home nMm
which lay together nt anchor close to
the Nhore. Jle called to IiIn maten an
be did ho, beginning: 'Om. two'
then IiIn glaHHeH ucddcntally Hllpped In
IiIn grip mid fell on the preclHe npot
where the perlHCope waH Jut poking
up ItH none. He wiih ho HiirprlHed
and taken aback that It won Home hcc
oiiiIh before he could blurt out 'Perl
Hcopel' No one elne hiiw It, and
It Ih certain that If he did not spot It
at the moment he did It would havo
gained the neccNHiiry time to nwlng
Into poMltlon to launch ItH torpodo.
Ruies to Lure Vfctlmi.
"The remainder of our trip piiNscd
without exciting Incident, although
wo received the umial Hcareu that aro
pitHHlng up and down the ocean thcHu
"One of the riiHCN of HubmarlucH to
hire Hhlpn to dcHtructlon Ih to flt a
fable exterior to tho Hubmarlno and
eipilp her with a mill to prcHcut tho
appearance of n umnll flHhlug boat.
Another Ih to put a collapHlble lifeboat
In tho water filled with dummy tig
ureH to look like the Nurvlvora of a
torpedoed Hhlp and hide the periscope
behind her, Another Ih to capture n
Hiiiall vcmhoI, put an olllcer aboard and
maneuver her to conceal fro?n an ap
proaching Hhlp the half-Hubmergcd
Hiibmarlne which IIch alongHlde.
There are othern which It would not
bo proper to (IIhcIoho. A favorlto
Ntrategy of tho Hiibmarlne, which,
however, can only bo worked at cer
tain bourn of the day, la to lay well
off lit the path of tho hcii and when
a Nhlp Ih Keen and her courno and
speed noted, to mibmergo and come up
maidenly at a convenient angle and
TAKES BANK TELLER'S JOB
Miss Margaret Donnelly, one of the
girl paying and receiving tellers em
ployed by tho Commercial Trust com
pany of Philadelphia. She Is giving
an much mitlsfactlou iih did the male
teller who was called to tho colors
about a month ago.
$50,000 for Cnro of Poodle.
Charleston, S. O. Care of n pot dog
will cost tho estate of the Into airs.
Krank Leslie, widow of the publisher,
SSO.IKK), if thi suit Instituted by .Miss
Anna S. Simons of this city Is suc
cessful. Mrs. Leslie left the hulk of her
$1,800,000 estate to HtilTragy. hut she
also bequeathed $10,000 to Miss Sim
onn for Hcrvlcos to her pet poodle.
This the Charleston girl spurns and
Insists that thu trouble she has to
undergo for the niiKo of thu dog Ih
worth at least $50,000, On one oc
casion, Miss Simons says, sliu was
abused by Mrs, Leslie because she
refused to take the dog out for ex
ercise on Hroadway wlillo dressed only
In a kimono. She claims bIiu whs
forced to tako the iot out while chid
simply In u kimono and u raincoat.
r ' T"TiTrii ii -m TT' '
Aged Indian Is Enyor to Sorvo tho Country
WAHIIIXGTON. Qiiana Waslmiilia, m hU MWw vkuuvWtw KHvw.Ulm.
or Juut plain dipt. H. M. lllrkH, (Vnmttt WW vKU( vi WiMifcwMw.
In th city rerfntly to pay IiIn reHpeel to lMdwt HiMl h W
t: c D '5a
men are nott- In training nt Fort Hill, Okln., and awaiting word from tl war
department that will wnd them for duty In Krance, on the Mexhan tmrth'r or
wherever they are most needed.
Captain Hicks Is seventy-four years old, but remarkably well resrvwt
and bubbling over with enthusiasm In the thought that he may Imv ehwmv
to Ih- of service to the country. Ho realizes that IiIh advanced years makv It
well-nleh ImiMMwIble for him to Join the forces In actual lighting. Uut If
there Is opportunity for w.out uty, he Ih ready to do Just an lunch In
France as he did for the Pershing forces during the expedition In Mexico.
Captain Hicks claims to be the son of Oeorge McAlpIn, whose remains
rt In a cemetery In HyntMville, Mdi McAlpIn wiih at one time a wealthy
Haltlmore merchant and served the government In the purchase of supplies
during the Civil war. He was ulso prominent In Masonle circles In this sec
tion of the country and founder of Oriental, 289, of Philadelphia.
Captain IUcks points with pride to the fact that he Is a graduate of the
Carlisle Indian school. Globe trotter, champion rllle shot and champion
pedeatrlan, are some other references that bring n Hinllc To IiIh countenance,
and cause him to tulk of adventures that have made his life worth the living.
Capital Society Women Sewing for Red Cross
FOLLOWING the example et by Mrs. WoodroW Wilson and Mrs. Thomas
It. Marshall, wife of the vice president, nearly all of the women In the
ofilclal circle here devote many hours daily to sewing for th Itcd Gross. Not
only this, hut they are organizing oth
er women to help In the good work.
Mrs. Marshall has organized the
"wives of senators and they meet every
Monday morning In the headquurtcrs
of the Ited Cross nnd mnke surglcnl
dressings, sew on hospital garments or
make themselves useful in other wnys.
Some of those Interested in tills class
tire MrH. Thomas I. Gore, Mrs. Willard
Sauisbury, Mrs. Claude Swanson, Mrs.
Italph Galllnger, Mrs. Frank Kellogg
nnd Mrs. Mini rice Sheppard. Mrs.
Franklin IC. Lane, wife of the secretary of tho interior, was the first to
organize the women In the federal service. She got together those In her
husband's depurtment and they have done nn astonishing amount of work.
Mrs. William GIbbs McAdoo, wife of the secretary of the treasury, is
whipping Into shiipo n similar organization among the women of the treasury
Mrs. Robert Lnnslng, wife of the secretary of stnte, is taking steps to
bring together tho oniclals of tho state department nnd the women employed
there, and Mrs. David Franklin Houston, wife of the secretary of agriculture,
and Mrs. Carl Vrobmiill, wife of the assistant sccretury of agriculture, are
conferring with a view to starting a similar movement in the department of
The Homo club, a social and economic club composed of the employees
of tho interior department, of which Secretary Lane is honorary president,
has boen the greatest amount of assistance to Mrs. Lane in perfecting her
organization. Meetings have been held In the headqunrters of the club, which
also serves as n clearing house, nnd through the ollicers of the club the rank
and file of the employees of tho department have been reached.
HEN the general deficiency bill fulled of passage In tho senate in tho
closing session of the last congress, Director Itnlph of the bureau of
engraving found himself In n dllenmm
eral rcaervo notes. Of United States notes alone the output is 340,000 sheets,
or 1,300,000 notes of vnrloua denominations; approximately nn average of
$0,000,000 a day. Mr. Italph announced he would proceed with business, how
ever, buying materials subject to appropriation by congress, tlio direct respon
sibility, of course, resting on tho secretary of tho treasury, under whose
directions he will continue. Tho laundry will run, becnuso without It the
work of engraving and printing could not continue, for tho hundreds of
blankets used by the printers nro washed there, besides tho rags for the
presses, the covers and other adjuncts necessary to tho work of turning out
the stamps nnd money. Tho towels used by the 4.0S7 employees, nil of whom
havo a fresh towel dally, and tho towels, linens and other nrtlcles used in
tho hospital aro washed and sterilized In this lnitndry.
This Is the largest of tho government lnundrles, having u separate drying
room for the pinto blankets and absorbent cloths, nnd employs 17 operatives
to run It besides a woman superintendent, who Inspects every piece of laun
dry before It Is sent out.
Watchman Didn't Know
LONG nbout tho middle of tho atnernoon n. t.U, solidly built man with a
small gray mustncho left tho olevntor nt the eolith lloor of tho Munsey
building where tho council of national
quartered. Tliero was a watchman In
"Where can I hot hold of n stenog
rapher?" asked tho visitor.
"Tho Htonogrupliors tiro nil gone.'
said tho watchman, carelessly.
"Then got tnu n clerk," snld o
"Saturday half holidays havo be
gun In government Oepnrtments," said
tho watchman. "They're all gone."
Tho visitor brushed his way past
tho watchman and started down the
corridor ut n brisk pace. As tho watchmau was about to pursue the stranger
another person stoppeif'from the elevator. Ho happened to be n newspaper
man and ho know tho watchman.
"What's tho excltoment?" he asked.
"I'vo got to get that guy down the hall," said tho watchman. "I told him
wo were all closed up, but ho butted right In."
"Know who ho Is?" asked the newspaper man7
"That's Geueiul Goethals." f "
"Goshl" cried tho watchman.
A second later ho was making n record sprint down the hull, In the trail
of tho gcnoruL " " :
aei vUw In wMtvwr wvy unm
ervt duhiuj wr, wttkw In thu
wuntry or Ih Knttte.
CMpUtllt w v'Wvf vf the
Indian wnut with th rvvui IVi
Mhliig expedition luh Mxt. ami was
wounded In one emHttMt with thv
Villa foieei. Hhortl.v W wurwd
dared he Htieceedetl Uv Iwlttctmt I.OtHt
of his tribe In fr-HH.v OktatouwH to
remove their piilnl, cut tbetr Iwtr nd
garb tlioiiiNoloM In the khaki l place
of the Indian blanket. Th l.tHKt
Continue to Operate
not at ull reassuring, ns tho bureau
depends entirely on the general de
flclency bill to keep on with its work.
There were 50,000,000 stamps a day to
be furnished to the post olllce depart
ment for the public service; Internal
revenue stamps to be turned over by
tlio bureau every day amounting to
between $1,000,000 nnd $1,7.10,000.
Paper money in various kinds to
meet the public demand to the face
valuo of $20,000,000 a day on an aver
age must be turned out, and the bu
reau had orders for SSOO.omnon foil.
dofeus; nid the shipping bonrd nro
FARM MOKE LAND
CuHlvnto for the Soldier at the
This question of conservation ot
ftnxl liita becomn ho agltntod by those
who hltvo a knowledge of what It
in iwi un In tho proHorvntlon of life, who
have made it ntudy of the food condi
tion, and tho requirement. of tho
couutvy, that It Ih beginning to arouso
th entire nation, The economist
whoMo duty It is to ntudy the output
and compare It with the consumption,
we a rapidly creeping up of one on
the other, aniL when tho appetite of
consumption gels a headway on the
output, where will the nation be? It
Is time the people were aroused, for
there la danger ahead unless the In
telligence of the people Is awakened to
the facts. Tho crop of 1017 will be
less than an average one, nnd see the
work It lias to perform. It has to
feed the man producing It, and he Is
of less ettk'lency todny than n year
ago. Ills strength has been reduced
by the drawing away of the thousands
from tho farms, who nre now In the
ranks of the consumer Instead of In that
of the producer. There Is an Inverse
ratio hero that can only be under
stood when confronted with the ap
palling figures presented by those In
charge of tho conservation work. The
army has to be fed, dependents cared
for, the navy has to have provisions,
and we cannot sit Idly by and see tho
women and children of the countries
across the sea starve. There Is such
a great call for active participation In
tho matter of providing food, that
those who are left at homo in churgo
of this work have n responsibility
placed upon them fully as great as hus
the man at the front who has gone out
to protect tho homes, the sanctity und
the honor of those who are left behind.
The producer should think only of
this; there should be economy, not
only of Inbor. Every ncro of avail
able luud should be producing. Ad
vantage should be taken of every day
light hour. It uihst not be a case of
how much can we make. It must be
u case of "tight" with those who have
gone overseus, but In our way, fight to
win tho war. Where Unit spirit per
vades will be found the spirit of tho
patriotic American. There Is no diffi
culty In securing land In nuy of the
stutes. It muy be rented on easy terms
or purchased at low prices, and there
should be little difficulty arranging
with bankers to get tho necessary
funds to carry on operations. Should
you not be able to get what you want
In your own state, Western Cuniida
offers un immense wide field for oper
ations ut the lowest possible cost, and
Americans aro welcomed with open
arms. Homesteuds of 1G0 acres each
muy bo had on easy conditions, and
other lands may be purchased at low
prices on easy terms. The yields of
all kinds of small grains nre heuvy.
Tho prospects for n 1917 crop nre ex
cellent, nnd it looks today as If there
would bo as good a return as at any
time in the past, nnd when It Is real
ized that there huve been yields of
forty and forty-five bushels of wheat
over largo areas this should be en
couraging. Now that the two coun
tries are allies and the cause Is a com
mon ono there should be no hesitation
In accepting whatever offer seems to
be the best In order to increase the
production so necessary, and which
should It not be met, will prove a se
rious menace. Particulars ns to Cana
dian lnnds, whether for purchase or
homestead, mny bo had on application
to any Canadian Government Agent.
A learned counsel on the defend
ant's side lost his temper, as well as'
his ense, and remnrked rudely to tlio
opposing lawyer: "Why do you so
often use the word 'also' and 'like
wise?' They both mean exactly the
Bame, as far as I can see."
"By no means," said the other. "I'll
show you the difference by example,
Our lenrned fried, the Judge, Is a
clever lawyer; you are a lawyer, also,
but not likewise."
Forest Fires Decrease.
Forest fires reported to the Massa
chusetts state forestry department by
tho flro observation stations this year
amounted to 1,281, and the total dam
ago from the fires Is estimated at
180,000. Lnst year a.OOS fires were
reported, with a loss" of $141,07H worth
of property. Of these tires 344 nre
claimed to have been set by sparks,
from railroad locomotives.
r Important to Mothors
Examine carefully every bottle of
CABTORIA, that famous old remedy
for Infants and children, and sec that It
In Use for Ovor 30 Years.
Children Cry for Fletcher's Cnstoria
Few Sheep on Farms.
In the United Stntes only one farm
In seven, of more than twenty acres
now supports sheep, and consequently
wo Import nearly a third of a bllllou
pounds of wool yearly.
Everybody knows that potatoes have
eyes, but recently It has been discov
ered that they have wings also,
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