Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, November 07, 1915, NEWS SECTION, Image 1

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

    he Omaha
VOL. XI A' NO. 121.
Fl Z. I SHUNS WE HAVE SAW by the becs cartoonist
Latest Report from Athens Sayt
that the Premier Will Stay On
the Job and Chamber
Will Be Dissolved.
University of Nebraska Man Re
ceives Highest Vote Among Five
Leaders Nominated for
Chief Office. .
ijQu r fk l
Principal Hillyer of Beatrice Re
ceives Largest Vote Cast for
Vice President.
Dr. O. W. A. Luckey of the Uni
versity of Nebraska is high man In
the five nominations for president
of the Nebraska State Teachers' as
sociation, with 627 votes, as against
8S8 for H. H. Hahn, dean of the
Wayne normal school, who is second
ruan. in the list.
Principal A. P. Hillyer of Beatrice
leads la the nominees for vice presi
dent. J. F. Matthews of Grand Island, pres
ent treasurer of the association, received
by far the highest vote in any of the
races for office. His vote for the nomi
nation for re-election to the treasureahlp
Is 1.019 as aglnst 47 tor B. U. Graff of
Omaha, next highest man In the running
In this primary.
Five candidates are nominated for each
of the offices. The five for the respec
tive places given In the list will all be
placed on the official ballot, which will
go out by mall within ten days to all
the members of the association In the
Mate. They will record their preference
for one man for each office at that time,
and when the vote Is officially tabulated
the official announcement of the eiectllon
will be made.
Many Candidates for Offices.
The primary system brought out a
great block of candidates for president.
132 names appeared on the 4,183 ballots
For vice president 204 names appeared.
For treasurer 214 names appeared. '
The nominees are as follows:
Dr. George W. A. Luckey, Lincoln
H. H. Hahn. Wayne
F. U. Graff, Omaha
R. V. Clark, Kearney !
Karl Cline, Nebraska City
Principal A. P. Hillyer, Beatrice 128
Principal Masters, Omaha 73
Superintendent K. U, Graff, Omaha.. '2
Ir. Luckey, Lincoln 70
Superintendent Hunter, Lincoln...... 65
, FOR TliEASURJCR. ' ;' ' "
3. T. Matthews, Grand Island......... 1,OT
E. U. Graff. Omaha 47
Earl Cline, Nebraska City........ " 83
Belle Ryan, Omaha .. 20
N. M. Graham,. Omaha 18
For Executive Committee,
V. O. Mays, Lincoln 2!)
Fred Hunter, Lincoln 25
Charles Taylor, Lincoln 9
Karl Cllne. Nebraska City 7
J. A. Doremus, Auburn 7
A. H. Dixon, Tekamah....'. 87
K. M. Campbell. Columbus 14
J. A. True. Schuyler 9
A. II. Waterhouse, Fremont 7
A. E. Congdon, Fremont t
John Woodard, Seward 7
R. R. McGee. David City 6
Telford Lord, York 3
A. K. Fisher, Aurora 8
W. B. Johns. York 3
R. J. Barr, Grand Island 64
T. W. Kverhart, Hastings 6
C. Mitchell. Hastings 4
V. T. Davis. AlcCook 3
O. Muck, Grand Island 1
FT. O. Button, Kearney 39
K, B. Hays, Chadron.; 7
W. T. Btockdale, Chadron S
Wilson Tout. Nort Platte t 6
Edward Huwaldt, Kearney 3
Five Committee Vacancies.
Five members of the. executive com
mittee must be elected this year. Ordi
narily three are elected, but on account
of several removing- from the state dur
ing; the last year it was necessary to
elect five this year.
These are elected by congressional dis
tricts. The second district, which Is the
district in which Omaha is located, is
the only district that haa a committee
man holding over. Consequently none Is
to be elected from the second district
this year.
There are necessarily twenty-five candi
dates for these five places as by the con
stitutional provision there must be five
nominated for each of the five places.
Within the next ten days the official
ballots are to go out to the teachers all
over the state, members of the associa
tion. This will mean the mailing of 4,183
ballots. Besides containing the names of
all these candidates for the offices the
ballot will contain the names of Omaha
next convention. The teachers will reg
ister their preference on this matter, also.
(Continued on Pace Two, Column Three.)
The Weather
For Omaha, Council Bluffs and Vicinity
-Showers; cooler.
Wmyentan t Omaha Yttrt.y.
Hours. u
6 a. m 60
a. m 44
7 a. m 4
5 a. m 44
9 a. m 5'
10 a. m 51
11 a. m 6)
12 m
1 p. m 69
2 p. m 71
3 p. m 74
4 p. m 7."
6 p. m
p. m 70
7 p. m 70
(tpantlw Loos
1 HMori. .
I9i urn ;sis. ml
75 4 (4 11
4o 4 61 i)
ffllgbeat yesterday..
Ix?wst yesterday...
tlcsn temperature..
Precipl tation
Temperature and
i 61 M 41
.10 .t
.00 .0)
tires from the normal:
(Normal temperature 43
Excess for the day 18
Total deficiency since March 1 Xil
Normal precipitation 06 Inch J
Iteflclency for the day 06 lich
Total rah fall tince Alach 1 .15.31 Inches
leflciency since March 1 2.'t Inches'
ieflcleniy for cor. period, 1M4.. 1 lh Inches
liefldency for cor. period. 1K13.. 7.21 inchea
citation and State Temp. High- Bain- I
of Weather. 7 ft. m. ea' fall. I
Omaha, clear 70 75 .00 .
L, A, WELSH, Local Forecaster. 1
Workers Particularly Active Among
Factories, Where Has Good
SYRACUSE, N. Y., Nov. 6. (Spe
cial Telegram.) With an attendance
record of 107,600 and a financial
record of $4,745.76 to date, as com
pared with 85,000 and 14,803.92, for
the samo period of his Omaha cam
paign, "Billy" Sunday took the bull
"by the horns, figuratively speaking,
and told Syracuse that he was going
to preach the truth even If he had to
load his trunk upon a wheelbarrow
at the expiration of his soul-saving
fight here in order to reach Trenton,
N. J., where he will conduct revivals
during December.
Billy" Sunday's first week here has
been a busy one. His forty-two-centl
meter guns have so far been rtalned
upon negligent and selfish parents, graft
ers, religious shams and evils that
threaten In youth. In addition lie has
defended his- methods against assaults
by clergy and laymen made In local
Work in Factories.
Over 60.000 people In shops, factories,
stores and offices .have heard Sunday's
workers preach, while thousands more
have attended the hundreds of prayer
meetings belpg held in Syracuse homes
every morning.
Bunday himself is delighted "with the
prospects here.
"You're a nice bunch of people,' he
said tonight. "Most generally it takes
us two weeks to feel at home, but In
Syracuse we were at home the day after
we arrived."
Threatened opposition on the part of
Unitarians, Unlversallsts and Congrega
tlonaltsts has so far failed to material
ize. Those opposed to him are maintain
ing an attitude of ''armed neutrality"
and "watchful waiting." The Congrega
tionallsts have raised a fund to fight
him If he attacks their creed.-
But one attack upon lilm has been
made and this was ignored. It cami
from Rev. John J. Pherldan, rector of
Luy's Catholic church and was against
j the use of public schools as meeting
places for students before marching to
the tabernacle.
Takes on New Worker.
Syracuse has so many factories and
the work in tho industrial ?ect'on of the
city was going so well that Rev. Isaac
Ward of Philadelphia haa been added to
I the party. Rev. Mr. . Ward was very
I successful In the shop districts In the
I Philadelphia campaign so for that rea
son was invited here on leave of absenos
from his church.
During the brief time Sunday has beon
(Continued on Page Two, Column Two!)
New Hotel Will Be
Built at Alliance
Guy Lock wood, for the last six years
manager of the Burlington hotel at Al
liance, and E. T. Kibble, a prominent
real estate dealer of northwestern Ne
braska, completed plans In Omaha yester
day for the construction of a new $00,000
hotel at Alliance, which will be man
aged by Mr. Lock wood. The new hotel
will have fifty-five rooms, will ge three
stories in height and the building will be
entirely fireproof.
"It will be one of the best hotels in
the state," declared Mr. Lockwood
yesterday. "It will be thoroughly modern
in every respect. Alliance Is a growing
town and its need of a good hotel la
urgent Mr. Kibble and myself have
made arrangements for what we believe
will be a hotel fully In keeping with the
rapid strides made by the city."
Admitting Jto the Following Picture Shows
This Ilee Coupon entitles bearer lo a free ticket to any one of these hitjh
class Moris ff
named. IVeaent -theater iHUnftUt
mt Ilor Office Bnth ma,,- BEAUTIFUIi" S5SS rrua
at o umce "The Backle of th aad Dlnney. AU ,..tar.
With regular Bouts O m a h a s The Home of HlgU
n r I C e of one "nsement Belt." Gra4e Pictures. Tila. Theatet.
Coupon good for Coupons are goi noo(1 fo Tl.
adult paid ticket Mon. ar,f Thur. for any Monday , lo
and Ret addition- nights If accom- night when ac- a whel- accom-
.i .i?L panied by a 10o comoanled by one Panled by a 10c
at iitaei ire. pal(1 ajmi,,ion. paid admission. paid admission.
SS14 Cumins- Kt. an Wsiere Tour Ea-
" : " . 384 " Ar" tertainm.Bt Is 84th aaa lothrop.
Always the Best first Consider.
PlotareObtaUu Tour FaTortte. o" The ramlly
, . Good on Mondays When accompan- Taea'-e
VlTnVoo W--.a.K--cS2: - "on,Uy
If accompanied by wh one paid ,,on mo any evenings with on
a paid admission, ticket. Monday night. paid admission.
German Official Report Announces
Fall of Serbian Strong-hold and
Several Other Cities. -
BERLIN, Nor. 6. (By Wireless
to Sayville.) The capture of Nlsh,
Serbia, by the Bulgarians was an
nounced officially here today.
The capture of Varvarin, on the
Morava river, in Serbia, about forty
ml'ea northwest of Nlsh, was an
nounced today by the German War
office. More than 3,000 Serbians
were taken prisoners.
The town of Krallevo, thirty-five
miles southwest of Kragupevats, also
Las been captured by the Germans,
who are pursuing the Serbians to
the east of that point.
The Germans have reached the Zupan
yevae lstrlct and In the Morava val
ley have pursued the Serbians beyond
The Bulgarian conquest of NiHh was ef
fected after three days of heavy fight
ing. In these engagements tho Bulga
rians enptured 300 Serbians and two
Near Lukovo the Bulgarians defeated
the Serbians and in the vicinity of Soko
banys, also they won a victory, taking
mote than 500 prisoners and six cannon.
Bulgarian and German forces got In
touch with each other near Kr' -lvlr.
With the exception of Belgrade, Nlsh
Is the largest city in Serbia. Soon after
the outbreak of the war the capital was
transferred from Belgrade to Nlsh.
There the government rema'ned until
the city was threatened by the invaders.
In tho last month various towns have
been mentioned as the temporary seat
of the government. Nlsh is situated on
the main railroad line of Serbia, running
from Belgrade to Salonlkl. There are no
recent statistics of its population, which,
twenty years ago was 21,600.
Fifteen Chinese
Provinces Vote for
Monarch's Return
PEKING. Nov. 6.-Fifteen of the eight
een provinces of China are said by the
government to bavo voted In favor of a
The minister of foreign affairs, Lu
Cheng Hsiang, made this statement to
M. Obata, secretary of the Japanese lega
tion, in explaining why. In Its opinion the
government could not legally defer the
decision of the people concerning the
proposal to re-establish a monarchy.
The foreign minister contended China
was misrepresented by reports that hasty
action was contemplated and pointed to
the advanced stage which the elections
already had reached. He assured M.
Obata, the Chinese government was con
sidering the friendly advice of the powers
in the same spirit In which it was offered.
It is reported from a reliable source that
the government may request the council
of state, acting as parliament, to legal-
i lie a postponement of the monarchical
restoration should it finally be decided
The French. British and Russian min
isters have not asked China to. explain
! Its reply, as It was considered by them
to be satisfactory.
Yankton Girl is
Shot hy Hunter
YANKTON, S. D., Nov. .-Speclal
Telegram.) Bessie Wallace, 14-year-old
daughter of Pave Wallace, was ac.
clientally shot at 8 a. m. today by an un
known hunter. The bullet a 22, entered
the bedy an Inch below the heart. Tho
girl Is In a dangerous situation.
American Physicians and Chauffeurs
Thrice Condemned to Death Ex
hausted by Lon? Tramp
NACO, Ariz., Nov. C. N. R. Thlg
len and James Miller, American doc
tors, and two chauffeurs, A. L. Wil
son and J. B. Tylant, whom Villa re
ported to have been shot, arrived
here early today from Villa Verde,
twenty-two miles south, in Sonora.
Weary from long marching a-foot
and suffering from the nervous
strain of having been thrice con
demned to die by Villa, the four
Americans almost dropped in their
tracks after crossing the line and
were at once put to bed.
Thlgpen said there were taken for spies
when they arrived Wednesday on the
Agna Piieta battlefield without creden
tials. Villa declared them Carranxa agents de
spite their protests that they had come
to aid Mi wounded lying in windrows
after tho terrific hall of bullets and shells
from tho Agua Prleta garrison, and the
order for their Immediate execution was
rescinded only after Colonel Bracamente
of Villa's staff, who knew the doctors,
had Interceded for them.
They had marched on foot undor heavy
guard from Agua Prleta to Villa Verde
and arrived Thursday night after Villa,
had Informed General Funston and other
American army officers that they had
been killed by rifle or shell fire from the
Carranxa trenches.
Again at Villa Verde the following day
Villa ordered the men shot and once more
IBracamente's Intercession saved them.
Apparently to make his statement good,
, the ntn said. Villa again sentenced them
to death. Then yesterday came the or
jder for their release and, for the first
1 time free, they made their way alone to
Naco, Arls. Meanwhile, they wore re
lieved of their watches and coats by
Villa soldiers, while the chief himself
confiscated ' the automobiles driven by
Pylant and Wilson.
Kitchener Goes to
Near East and May
Leave the War Post
LONDON, Nov. 6. The Post says that
Earl Kitchener, secretary for war, has
been entrusted with an Important mission
to the near east and already has de
parted from London.
"It is generally believed," says the
Post, "that Earl Kitchener's business will
j necessitate a stay so prolonged that It
will be necessary to fill his place at the
I war office before long. It is true that he
' has not resigned, but tho Importance of
' his present errand makes It certain that
his rcblgnatlon la omy delayed.
I "The suggestion has been made that
' Lord Haldane be brought bark to the
I war office, but this Is probably un-
l founded."
Reiteration of the report that Earl
Kitchener had placed his resignation as
secretary of state for war In the hands
of the king has brought forth an official
report to the contrry.
According to the Pally Graphic, Ekrl
Kitchener saw the king Thursday night.
as wai announced yesterday at the
king's own request.
The Graphic, urging the government
not to delay dlpclos'ire of the actual
facts, suggests that Lord Perby, who Is
now In charge of HrltUh recruiting,
would make an excellent war minister.
The policy of tne British government
In respect of both the Dardanelles expedi
tion and the Scrblun campaign has been ;
subjected to severe criticism In England,
end If the statement of the Post Is cor
rect the war secretary presumably has '
been sent to the near east to determine
by personal Inspection the proper policy
for Pvlnsk or to supervise a move of Im
portance already decided upon.
Fire on Sugar Ship
Rio Lages Caused by
Incendiary Bomb
HALIFAX, N, B.. Nov. .-The fire In
the cargo of sugar on the British
; uteamer Rio Lafc' , which put In here
i late last night with the flames still
! smouldering, was caused by an Incen
diary bomb, according to a statement to
day by Captain lU'l of the steamer.
The fire Is now virtually out after
bavins been fought with steam and
water continuously since it was dlcovered
early Thursday, the fourth day out from
New York.
Captain Bell said the cargo, which was
consigned to the British sugar commission
at (jueenstown, had tx en loaded by Aus
trian and German stewdors at Yonkers,
N. V., and that there was ample opHr-
tuntty for a spy to place an incendiary
bomb In the sugar havs. lie added that
spontaneous comboatlon In such a cargo
as practically unknown.
Kaiser'i Submarines Sink Two
French and One Italian Ship in
the Mediterranean.
PARIS, Nov. 6. The straits of
Gibraltar have again been passed by
Cerman submarines, which on
Thursday sank two French and one
Italian steamship. The crew of one
teasel Is missing.
The following statement was made
i'y the marine ministry today:
"The enemy's submarines, coming from
the Atlnntlc, passed throtiKh the straits
of Gibraltar on the night of November 1.
They sank on November 4 the French
ship Dahra, off Arseu. Algeria, and the
French ship Calvadoa and the Italian
ship lonlo, near Cape ivt.
"Tho crews of the Dahra and the lonlo
were saved. There Is no news from the
crew of the Calvados."
Ship Sim It Off Alvlere.
ALGIERS (Via Paris), Nov. .-The
steamship Sldl Fcrruch was sunk yester
day forty miles off this port by a Ger
man submarine. The steamer's crew of
twmty-elght men arrived today at Al
giers. Tho Sldl Ferruch carried no pas
sengers. The sinking of the lonlo was reported
from London last night. The Dahra, 2.177
tons gross,, sailed from Port Talbot,
Wales, on October 7. for Tunis. The
Calvados is not mentioned In maritime
German submarines have penetrated
the straits of Glbralter previously dur
ing the war. This was first accomplished
ruccessfully when Captain Horsing made
his now famous trip with the 1T-B1 from
Germany to the Dardanelles last spring.
In September a number of merchantmen
and transports were sunk in the Medl-
teranean by submarines.
Morgen Post Attacks
President Wilson
BERLIN (Via London), Nov. a-Ths
Morgen Post attacks Fresldont Wilson
sharply today for remarks In his speech In
New York on Thursday concerning per
sons In the United States who are parti
sans of other causes than that of Amer
ica and have forgotten that their chief
allegiance is to the American govern
ment. The Morgen Post snys tho elec
tions of Tuesday "brought a heavy moral
defeat" for the president and that his
speech was obviously directed against
New Home of Masonic Lodges of Omaha
to Be Built Soon on Douglas Street
flpp 11 ' BIb'
Members of Tangier Temple Are to
Take Large Class of Candidates
Across Burning- Sands.
Members of Tangier temple, An-
cleot Order of the Mystic Shrine,
have completed their plans for the
ceremonial session and grand car
nival of indoor sports, to be held
Friday, November 19, and It gives
I romlse of being one of the most ln-
slructlve and enjoyable functions In
the history of Shrinedom, so far as
Omaha Is concerned. Besides the
members of Tangier, It Is expected
that there will be present large num-
ters of Shrlners from out In the state
end from over In Iowa.
The program that haa been Issued and
which contains the menu of the good
things to be served for local Phrlnera
and visitors, tarries on Its front page
a picture of the new Mosonlo building,
which Is also to be the future home of
the nobles of Tangier. This building, the
plans for which have been prepared and
which will bo erected on tho quarter
block on Pouglas street, Just west of
the Hotel Fontenelle, will be eight stories
high, fire proof In every sense of the
word, and with the , exception of the
lower story, win be used exclusively for
lodge rpom purposes, the oocupants being
the Shrine and the Blue lodges of the
Masonic order.
New nalldlne; Next Year.
The new Maeonto temple and future
home of the Bhrlne will be completed
next season, and will be ready for oc
cupancy before the first of 1917. It is
probable that the foundation will be
put In this winter and that the work
of construction will start early next
year. In oonneetl m herewith, The Bee
prints a picture of the temple, showing
what it will look like when completed.
But getting back to the ceremonial that
Tangier temple will hold Friday, Novem
ber 19. With the Shrlners togged out
In full regalia and all wearing the fes, the
first session will convene at 10:30 o'clock
In the morning In the large lodge rooms
In the old Maaonlo temple at Sixteenth
street and Capitol avenue. First there
will be tho routine business of the lodge,
whlclh will be followed by the election
of a large class of csndidutes who have
previously expressed a desire to cross
the burning sands, learning the secrets
of the Shrine, and now and then stopping
by the wayside to partake of the cam-
(Continued on Page Four, Column Three.)
Step Means that Anti-War Party
Probably Will Remain in Control
for Some Time.
LONDON, Nov. 6. Any hops
which the entente allies may have,
entertained that the friendly neu
trality of Greece might be converted
Into something more positive in their
favor seems to have been dissipated
by the latest news from Athens. It
la reported that Premier Zalmls has
consented to reconstruct the cabinet
rnd that the Chamber of Deputtei
Till bo dissolved.
Details of Victory.
Additional details were received today
from Serbian sources concerning the
victory wiilcn tne Serbians say they hatfo
won over the Bulgarians at Isvar, situ
ated at the entrance to Bahuna pass In
the southern section of the country. Brit
ish cavalry and French Infantry are said
to have taken part In the battle. Jf It Is
true that the Bulgarians were routed and
are in full flight for Veles, the safety of
Prlllp and Monastir is assured for the
present and the way to Uskup may be
The Bulgarians are within a short dis
tance of Nlsh. According to one account,
they have actually penetrated the city.
Their Austro-Gcrman allies have reached
Paracln, an important Junction point on
the Eastern Panube railroad, fifty miles
northwest of Nlsh.
Fortunes of War.
The fortunes of war are showing the
customary fluctuations along the east
ern front. Vienna asserts that the Rus
sian thrust along the Stripa has been re
pulsed completely, 2,000 men being rap
tured. Petrograd asserts that the attack
of the Invaders west of Pvlnsk was
beaten bark with 1,000 of their dead left
on the field. In the defense of Riga the
Ri'sslan troops are now assisted by war
ships which have been shelling German
positions at Schllck.
I The morning newspapers of London de
vote oonsiueraiue spafe to speculation in
regard to wir office affairs, but beyond
tho brlf f official announcement that Pre
mier Asqulth la In charge temporarily,
no authoritative information has been
given out
Krrnrh Ilepula German Attack.
PARIS, Nov. (.A fresh German at
tack against the French position at Li
Courtlne has resulted in failure, accord
ing to announcement made this after
noon by the French war office.
The text of the communication follows!
"From the Champagne district there
was reported last night a fresh German
attack against our trenches at the po
sition known as 'La Courtlne,' which re
sulted In complete failure.
"Purlng the fighting with mines, which
Is going on almost without Interruption
between the Argonne and tho Meuse, the
blowing up this morning of one of our
collections of explosive materials dam
aged seriously certain German ilctach
ments In the sector of Malancourt. The
night passed with relative calm on the
remalnuer of the front."
Russians Drfrntnl on Strip River.
BERLIN. Nov. . (By Seville.) The
(Continued on Page Two, Column Two.)