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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (March 3, 1916)
Omaha Daily Bee.
AJvertiting it tht penda
lam that kit pa baying
and telling in motion.
OMAHA, FRIDAY MORNING, MARCH 3, lUlfi-TWKLVK PAQES.
Oa TmIm, Si Hotel
Wswa Standi, e'.o. Be
SINGLE COPY TWO CENTS.
VOL. XLV NO. 222.
PLAN TO TABLE
MOTION TO WARN
IN THE SENATE
ldministration Men Agree to At
tempt to Sidetrack Gore Reso
lution When it is Brought
HOUSE PLAYS WAITING GAME
Masn Sees Wilson and Later Presi
dent Sends Out Call for
REPUBLICAN KEEPS SILENCE
WASHINGTON. March 2. Ad
ministration senators, after consulta
tlon with republican leaders, tonight
agreed to bring to a vote a motion to
table the Gore warning resolution the
moment it is called up tomorrow. A
roll call will "be ordered on the mo
tion to table, which is not debatable
No substitutes wil be offered. Sena
tor Stone having abandoned his pur
pose to submit one after a conference
frith his colleagues.
This plan would shut off further
discussion of the issue, which sena
tors of both parties agreed might be
damaging to the interests of the
country. Democratic and republican
leaders asserted that no sort of
resolution like the Gore measure
could pass the senate, and predicted
the motion to table would carry over
After this agreement the senate
adjourned until noon tomorrow. The
use - already had adjourned, the
eaders there expecting to await ac
tion In the senate before making an
Minority Leader Mann went to the
White House at 5 o'clock and con
terred with the president for an hour
Later he declined to talk. As he left
President Wilson sent for Secretary
Berlin Hears that
Congress is Against
Wilson, Five to One
, WASHmOTON. March lThe , State
denartment today rocelvel Adflcf . Jhat
reportiPere feeing circulated In Berlin a
coming- from Washington that congress
lands fire to one ag-alnat the president
In the present crtfrts. Official! made their
Information known to show the extent
to which they believe Berlin ie being mis
: Radio Censorship
WASHINGTON. March I. Changes In
the tiara wireless censorship regulations
were announced today by Secretary Dan
iels. A strict Interpretation of the regu
lations as they were made when the gov
ernment placed naval censora at flayvWe
it Tuekerton prohibited the censors
from passing for publication In the United
States the Germsn official statements If
ths,y msde reference "to movements or
locations of war or other vessels of bel
ligerents." The regulations as modified provide:
"The restriction as to movements of
war or other veasels of belligerents shall
not apply to messages received from bel
ligerent shore radio stations."
It applies only to Germany,' as Great
Britain is using the cable.
Burkett Files His
Name at De's Moines
DES MOINES, la.. March I. E. J. Bur
kett of Lincoln. Neb., former senator, to
day filed with the Iowa secretary of
state his sfflriavit of candidacy for the
republican nomination for vice president
of the I'nlted States.
Tempera! errs at tiiuaiia
191 1915 MM
lit J4 4H
0 33 30
T .03 .00
Hmh 'St today
Temperature and precipitation depart
ures from the normal:
Normal temperature 29
Iteficlency for the day V
I'eficiency since Marvh 1 2
Normal precipitation 04 Inch
Pr?clpliallon sinre March 1 OS inch
Deficiency since March 1 04 inch
Itefictoncy cor. period 115 07 inch
Deficiency cor. period 07 Inch
Report a frosa Stations at T P. M.
Station and State Temp. High- Rain
of w eather. T p.
Cheyenne, partly cloudy..
Iea Moines, cloudy
Podge City, clear
b a. m.
A lf II . I I fa. in.
CstTT : II a. m.
J i '. 1 in....
SSI ' '''
1 1 ksJ r ; s p. m.
Z$j S. ?P:m:
S"3 8 p. in.
f oosparatl n
m. ext. fall.
V V M
S.' S4 T
18 ti T
12 It .0
IK W .03
It JS T
?h r .'!
4 H .01
ty. part cloudy..
Salt I-afe lt. ciouoy....
Moux 'lty. snow
Val.-ntlne, partly cloudy.
in'rates be'.ow sero
T iB'l'cates trHie of prciilt!itioii
J x. WKlJill. l-cai fore-Hater.
ARMY OF 700,000
MEN AGREED ON BY
Military Body of Lower Chamber
Reaches Final Decision on
Measure and Will Report
it Next Week.
ACTION WILL BE UNANIMOUS
Estimated that Hundred Thousand
Men Can Be Enrolled Through
INDUSTRIAL RESERVE CLAUSE
WASHINGTON, March 2. Final
agreement was reached by the house
military committee late today on Its
bill for the Increase of the army, and
It will be reported unanimously to
the house early next week.
In round figures the measure
would authorize the formation of an
army composed of regulars, National
Guardsmen and federal volunteers
with a total peace strength of approx
imately 700,000 men.
It provides for a maximum of
170,000 fighting troops for the reg
ular army, for a minimum of 425,000
for the National Guard within five
years and an organization of federal
volunteers through an extension of
a summer training camp Idea. It is
estimated that 100,000 men can be
enrolled In the latter force.
The bill retains provisions for organi
sation of Industrial and technical re
serves behind the fighting lines and au
thorizes the creation of a board of of
ficers of control and Industrial mobili
sation In time of war or Imminence of
war. It also provides that manufac
turers of war materials muat give Im
mediate preference to government or
ders in war time or when there Is danger
of war. under heavy penalty for failure
to do so. '
(hana-o la Made.
W.lle the minimum strength of the
regular army remained at 140.0W), a
change was made before the final vote
to fix the maximum of fighting troops
at lTO.noo, bringing the total authorised
strength of the regular force. Including
the hospital corps and other non-combatant
troops to IW.000.
While all members of the committee
will sign the bill, they do so under the
reservation that they may support upon
the floor of tho house any amendment
London .Suspends -y-All
Quotations on "
Metals Except Tin
LONDON. March I Following the an.
nouncement that no speculative dealings
would be permitted In metals used for
making munitions, the members of the
London Metal exchange today decided to
suspend all dealing, with the excep
tions of those In tin. pending the report
of a deputation which will Interview the
minister of munitions tomorrow. Deal
ings In the Glasgow pig iron market also
have been suspended. .......
: NWW YORK, March I. John D. Myan.
president of the Anaconda Copper Min
ing company. Issued a statement today
saying' that the suspension by the Lon
don Metal exchange of trading In all
metals except tin occasioned no sur
prise. Mr. Ryan declared that blda of most
of the prominent producing companies in
dicated that the London market, so far
as copper, lead and sine quotations were
concerned, has been fictitious ever since
the war began, chiefly because of the
embargo placed by the British govern
ment on exports of metal from Great
Derailed by Snow
' Slide in Colorado
DENVER, March 2. Two persons miss
ing, a number of pxssengers slightly hurt
and three cars derailed were tho known
resultu early today of the sr.owsllde that
late yesterday struck westbound Denver
& Rio Grando narrow gauge train No. 815
five miles wst of Saplnero. Colo. The
accident occurred in the Blarlc canyon,
where, at places the waters of the Gun
i.itcn river wash the roadbed.
peg. j The missing:
1 C. H. MATHEWB, expies menger.
21 KA Kb LKVY, Punblo. caftahi of Cen
... a I .i i k.ii .
.i It'lllliai Ilia11 wu'w. .1
" I .... . I I . L . 1 - .
Ci.iiniTiunicaiion wnn inq iw-rnts oi
the accident was Interrupted by tiie bits
sard, which also Intel fird with the
search for the mlsHli.g and efforts to
c.eor the track. Reports to railroad head
quarters h-re stxt-d that sixteen inches
of now snow had fallen up to 1 a. m.
At that hour the fall of anew continued
driven by a higil wind.
Police Called Out
to Quell Riot When
Former Priest Talks
CHICAGO. March t Two patrol wag
ona filled with policemen, an ambulance
with its aids, a fire engine and a fire
truck crew, were called to a south side
halt last night to aurpress a riot.
The trouble followed an attempt of Dr.
Joseph Slattery of Boston, a former
Catholle priest, and his wife. Dr. Mary
E. Slattery. a former nun, to lecture
Hundreds inside and outside the hall at
South Halsted street and Garfield boule-i
vard. which adjoins St. Ann's Roman
Catholio church', were engaged in the
fighting and all efforts to suppress dis
order failed until the firemen turned
streams of water on the rioters.
When the polU-e finally gained con
trol nearly a hundred peiaons wore ar
rested About tHily of tuo number were
held A si'ore or more of perauns wire,
wn.:.. a: V.aai Cf a vnnt in
WflHC v. -JV " aJtrS Ottawa II
Repl) to Intimations President
Rot Opposed to War
OKLAHOMAN'S WORDS STARTLE
Stone and James Take Up Cudgels
in Behalf of Leaders of
EXCITING TIME ON THE FLOOR
WASHINGTON, March J. The
following statement was issued to
day at the White House:
"When the attention of the White
House was called to certain state
ments in Senator Gore's speech this
afternoon the president authorised
an unqualified denial of any utter
ance to which any such a meaning
could be attached."
President Wilson at conferences
with congress leaders today is un
derstood to have said that following
out the notes of the United States
government diplomatic relations
might be broken off with a nation
causing the death of an American in
disregard of international law, and
that he had been informed breaking
off of diplomatic relations might pre
Gore Pats Qaeatloa ftoaarely.
Senator Gore in hla speeoh declared that
at the proper time he would put squarely
before the aenate whether the sinking
of an armed merchant veasel by a sub-
marine would be considered sufficient
cause for war.
"I introduced my resolution because
I was apprehensive we wore heading to
ward war." he said. "My act was based
on a report which seemed to me to come
from the highest authority that certain
senators and members of the house In
a conference with the president received
from him the Intimation, if not the
declaration, that If Germany Insisted on
its position the United States would In
sist upon Its, and that this would re
sult probably in a breach of diplomatic
relations and breach of diplomatic re
lations would probably be followed by a
state of war, and that a state of war
might not be an evil, might not be un
grateful, might end the war by midsum
mer, and thus might render a great ser
vice to clvilltation. I cannot certiry to
the truth of the report. I tell the tale
as it wa'Uia to. me. n
externaT1 and Jriternar iars of truth
that I feared that it might be the truth.
"If the senator front Missouri, the chair,
man of the foreign relations committee.
wUl deny it. that will satisfy roe. U
the senator from Indiana says It is not
true, I will accept that."
"I do not know why the senator quoted
me," replied Senator Stone.
"I did not quote the aenator," responded
Dlsclalsaer by Stoae.
"Well, In fairness to the president"
said Senator Stone, . "I think I should
state that tha president never stated to
me nor stated In, my hearing that he
believed or In any way entertained the
thought that war between . the United
States and the central powers would be
desirable or would result In any good,
or would not be ungrateful."
"It Is well known that the president
hss a passion for peace" interjected Sen
ator Kern In a tone that Indicated flat
denial of Senator Gore's charge.
"I have no passion for peace," Senator
Gore responded. "I do not believe all
peace is honorable or that all war is
dishonorable, but I repeat that what I
heard of the reported conversation be
tween the president and the senator from
Missouri wsa believed to be founded on
fact because of the source from which
It came to me. I was convinced that there
must be some basis for tha report that
the president suggested to the senator
from Missouri that the United States
iContlnued on I'age Two, Column Kour.)
Will Continue to
ROM K, March 1. (Via Tarts. S:50 p. m.,
delayed.) The Italian ambassador at
Washington, Count Macchl, has been In
structed to notify the American govern
ment that, notwlthsanding the German
and Austrian decrees regarding the sink
ing of armed merchantmen, Italian mer
chantmen will continue to carry arma
ment for defense purpose only .
WASHINGTON. March 2. Count Mac
chl Di Cellere, the Italian embassador,
conferred today with Secretary Lansing,
presenting the views of his government
on aYmainent of merchant ships. It was
said that the Italian government's reply
to the American memorandum Is not
final and that its formal answer will be
a joint one with its allies. The informa
tion being presented, now, it wss said,
was a statement of the reasons which
had actuated Italy to arm Italian mer
chant ships, which hitherto had carried
Woman Adopts Six
Young Boys of
CHICAGO, March I. "I homeless
boys of loss than years of age and of
varying nationalities, are to be adopted
by Mrs. Bessie Fuller of South Porcupine,
Ontario, Canada, as a sociological ex
perlment, she ennounced today. Mrs. Ful
ler, who Is vl'lting in Chicago, asserted
that, having no children of her own. she
plans to rear the six, regardless of color
race or creed. In the Canadian back wood,
her theory being that they will fu.ne In
the 'nicltinu pot." Mrs. Knll. r In the wif i
f a in. ulna cnplnetr.
IDEAL TYPE OF CAVALRY HORSE Now that "preparedness" has becom one of the
watchwords of American national life, the cavalry arm of our land defenses is coming: in
for a great deal of attention. It has suddenly been discovered that the unprecedented
demand for horses on the part of all the warring European nations has greatly; depleted
the available American stock of cavalry mounts.
y- few J
J ' ISS.' -V J ,;i Sii A
av 4ar-V ...-, - . .:, " .
TjfHih erne jdcaXc z&pci m
ASKS POLICE TO AID
IN KILLING CHILD
Des Moines Laborer Astounds Chief
by Seeking Help In Ending Life
7-. Crippled D&ughteVr
WAUTS IT DONE ALL REGULAR
DES MOINES, la., March 2. The
aetton of Dr. Harry J. Halselden of
Chicago In permitting tho death of
the deformed Bollinger baby several
weeks ago, was recalled today in this
city by Charles Cleveland, a laborer,
who asked the chief of police for ass
istance in killing hla two-months-old
Cleveland spoke with dtscauraged
earnestness. . . , . '
"Chief," he said, "won't you , tell
me how I can kill my baby so It won't
be against the law. Baybe4 you'll help
me so it will be all right ike that
baby In Chicago."
"What's that; say it again,"
gasped the chief.
Telia of Wlsfortane.
"Tou see," went on Cleveland,
"this baby hasn't any regular mouth
at all and the doctors say that she
might not ever be able to eat regu
lar food, and chief, she has fits all
the time, and my wife, she does
j nothing but cry all the time and she's
"iPo I asked the doctors to kill the
baby, but they would not. because they
said the police would not let them. So
f r.me to ask If you'd help me to do
It all regular."
At Cleveland's desolate home tlui city
physician found the baby In convulsions
and the mother in hysterics. He In
strueted that both be taken to a hoipltal.
He said it would be Impossible to operate
on the Infant during the convulsions.
Halselden Mar Take (heare.
CHICAGO, March J. Dr. Harry J.
IlalBelden, who for humanitarian reasons
permitted baby Bollinger to die when an
operation might have saved Its life, said
tonight that he might go to Des Moines
to look Into the case of the ' Clevland
Of course, no physician would kill the
child, but In such raacr I would control
the convulsions by the use of bromides
and the result of such treatment is ul
most Invariably death," said Dr. Ilaliel
den. "It Is. however, a kinder death
than that which now theratens the little
one. There la a growing movement on
now for sanity rsther than mawkish sen
timentality In dealing with uch caws.
Germans Equip Their M ines with
Periscopes to Fool Enemy Ships
BALTIMORE, Md., March t.-Floating
mtnea equipped with periscopes ts said
to be the latest device now being used
in bringing about the destruction of
enemy ships, according to Captain B. J.
Keelty of the British steamship Hart
field. The Itartfleld arrived here Sun
day from I-ondon.
Captain Keelty tells of having sighted
one of the new destructive agents in
the Kngliih channel. The periscope gsve
It the appearsnce of a submarine. Me
tlid not st.empt to win the admlialtys
111 I X .
... 1 . .
SUCCESS AT YPRES
English Capture Trenches Previ
- owlyTken bythe Ger,-.,.!. .panlsi. MeetikJ)eB,th at Age. .
' t" ' . man Forces. v T ,- ." c More Than 70.
COUNTER ATTACK IS REPULSED
LONDON, March 2. -The British
official statement Issued tonight on
the fighting la the western tone
"We recaptured the trenches at the
bluff of the Ypres-Comlnees canal,
which were lost February 14, and
also captured a small salient In the
"A counter attack launched by the
enemy some hours ' later was re
pulsed. German mine galleries in
the captured tranches were de
stroyed. We have talcen 180 prison
ers. Including four officers.
"There has been much artillery
activity on both sides today, from
Vierstraat to Boeslnghe."
The capture of 800 yards of Brit
ish positions southeast of Ypres,
after heavy artillery bombardments,
was claimed In the German, official
statement of February 16, which
added that a majority of the defend
ers of the British trenches were
Illinois Has Men
Enough for Thirty
Five Army Corps
CH1CAOO. III., March l-Illlnols has
enough men available for military ser
vice to make up thirty-five army corps,
according to figures announced today by
Colonel Milton J. Foreman of the First
Illinois cavalry. Colonel Foreman's fig
ures indicated that there are 1..W.19 men
between the ages of 1H and 45 In the
NKW YORK, March 2. larger divi
dends were declared today by several
of the lending copper producing com
panies. 1'tah Copper declared an exlro
dividend of fl.liO in addition to Its regu
lr ((uarterly dividend of ll.M.
Butt and Superior declared the regular
75 cent iiiarerly dividend and an extra
dividend of 1, as against the extra P.Ji
dividend declared three months a,go.
f'hlno Copper directors declared a quar
'erly dividend of (1.25, an Increase of
2' cents over the previous quarter.
reward of $2. W0 for ramming a subma
rine, hut reported it to a patrol boat.
According to masters of British ves
sels the placing of a periscope on a mine
was devised for the express purpose of
Inducing some of the ships of the allied
nations to ram, whlh would have re
sulted In the blowing up of the ship and
possibly the loss of life. It Is under
stood that a number of periscoped mines
have heen cast adrift around Britain
and the fleet of patrol boats are engaged
In removing them from the track of
1 1 ii Isai ion.
CARMEN SYLYA IS
Queen Mother Elizabeth ,o Eou
KNOWN BY EES N0M 2) PLUME
LONDON, March i. -A Bucharest
dispatch received by Reuter's Tele
gram company by way of Amsterdam
say that the qneen mother Elisabeth
of Roumanla (Carmen Sylra) died
Carmen Sylra Is tho nom de plume
assumed by Queen Elizabeth of Rou
roanla in her literary work, and .the
name by which she is known among
her own people and throughout' the
She was born on December 29,
1843, the daughter of Prince Her
mann of Wled, a German principal
ity. At Neuwled, her father's capi
tal, she first met her future husband.
then Prince Charles of Hohenxollern,
who had been recommended by Bis
marck as r'uler for the turbulent
Reads Like Rosa a nee
Princess Elisabeth von Neuweld. to
whom Charles was married November IS,
1800, Is known the world over by her pen
name of "Carmen Bylva," The story of
their courtship reads Ifke a page out of
a romance. Ills majesty was calling at
the castle of a German prince, when, on
proceeding undtalrit, a young girl who
was coming down, missed her footing
and fell Into his arms.
The girl was the future queen of
Koumanla. A marrlago did not Immedi
ately result, however: in fact, although
the king was Immensely attracted by tha
charms of the princes, five years elapsed
beforo he decided to aalc her to he his
consort. Then, without warning, he
Journeyed to the house where the prlnoeas
was staying and astonlnhed her by pro
Wins KWbJ crts' Love.
Quern ICIIrabcth soon won the love of
her new imhjects. She beg-an at once to
enter with her characteristic energy Into
the life of the Roumanlsn people, to
study their customs and to endeavor to
understand their thoughts and aspirations.
In I "TO on the day after receiving from
her brother the news of the battle of
HedHn. In which he had fourht with
honor, her only child, a daughter, was
born, whose d-ath from diphtheria oc
curred In 1874.
I luring tha anxious days of the war of
1H77 I'rtnces Kllxabeth worked dsy and
night In the hospital, sustaining be her
presence tha courage of the victims of
battle and aettlng an example which was
followed by the Roumanian women in the
most unselfish manner. When. the victor
ious Roumanian army, headed by Prince
Charles, entered Buchttrast on their re
turn from the campaign the warsong
which they sang and which they sang
and which had lnsriped them In many
battles, was composed by Princess Kllxa
beth. COMMISSION FILES REPORT
ON COLORADO CCAL STRIKE
WASHINGTON. March t-The final
report of the sirlko commission which
investigated for President Wilson labor
troubles in the Colorado coal fields was
presented today at the White House. The
commission made no recommendations,
but reviewed the situation before and
after the strike. Cbarlea W. Mills of
Pennsylvania and Patrick Gildy of Clear
field, I'a., pieseuted the report. Chair
man feih Low was uiiiible to be present.
NORTH OF VEROUN
Paris Announces that Germans Are
Again Advancing: on Fortress
with Artillery and
Fire of French Troops Decimate
Invaders Pressing to the
ACTIVITY ALL ALONG FRONT
PARIS. March 2. German at
tacks of great violence, both artillery
and Infantry, have been resumed to
the north of Verdun. The official
statement issued by the French war
office tonisht says that furious In
fantry assaults have been repulsed
by the French troops, "whose fire
decimated the ranks of the enemy."
The text of the statement follows:
"In Belgium destructive fires
have been directed by our artillery
against the German organizations to -the
west of Steenstraete.
"Between the Somme and the Olse
a German work was destroyed by
our batteries In the region of Beu
vraignes. Palls la Flames.
"In Champagne a German aeroplane,
shelled by our batteries In the vlelnty of
Sulppes. fell, In flames, within the enemy
"In the Argonns we executed concen
trated ftrea to the north of Harasee and
on the Cheppy wood.
"In the region to the north of Verdun
and in the Woevre the activity of the
enemy artillery, which had abated some
what during the preceding days, was
considerably Increased In the course of
the day along the entire front, and prin
cipally on Ie Mort Homme, tha Cote du
Polvre and In the region of Douaumont.
At the last named point the bombardment ,
was followed by seveial attacks of In- ,
fentry of extremo violence. This series .
of attacks was repulsed by our troops.
Whose tire decimated the enemy ranks.
"Our batteries replied energetically
everywhere to the bombardment and
shelled the enemy's roads of communica
tion. "To the northeast of flt. Mihlel our long
range guns bombarded the railway
station at Vlgnflullss. According; to our
observers, twe fires were started, several
trains were hit and a locomotive was
blowa ubh 'j,- - h'1 "' 1 "
... Klarkilnar l Alsace,
."In upper Alsace there has been greet
activity en the part of both artilleries In
the region of Seppota,
"Ist night one of our bombing squad
rons dropped forty-four sheila of all cali
bers on the station at Chambley, which ,
appeared to have suffered serious dam-.
age. Notwithstanding a lively cannonade,
the aeroplanes returned In safety to our
"Today our aeroplanes dropped forty
shells on the railway station at Bensdorf
and nine projectiles on the enemy es
tablishments at Avrloourt."
The . Belgian official communication '
"Artillery duels have occurred ehlefly
In the northern part of tha front. There
was fighting with bombs In the direction
The Day $m War Nets
REPORTS OF TUB CAPTIBB ef av
Ceraasm sea raider. . either
xJllarr srslstr Sleewa or the
erwlser nm. rasa tm kaussl tedar
'rosa Snath America. sewrees. That
etwre la aald to have) keea ef
(ted by British eralaera, which
tok their prise tm Trtaldad Islaad.
AFTF.R A LIXL a lartaatry mmmrm
tlaaa la the vlclaltr ( Verdea
alar the earlr part of tha week'
there has bees a resasaptloa ( tha
Oeranaa aftenalT la tha Waavra
regrloa. A violent bombardateat
was followed by a spirited attack
oa the Frearh at Kreaaee, torn'
miles aoalheaat at Verdaa. Paris
reports tha drlvlaa; aat af thav
Geruiaaa from tho few poalttoaa
which they saereeded la peaetrat
las;. PHOM HITCH SOIRCES com re
ports that the tiermaa drive ts to
bo resumed from tho aortheaat,
ftO,AAO men havlaa- beea eoaeea
trated near Hnsy, behind Oort
Vans, which Is said to have booa
destroyed by the Oermaa heavr
KSTIMATES OF CKHMABT LOSSES
la tUe offeaalve are rasslag htah
la eateate reports, oa from Parla
plaelaat them at betweea 138,000
aad 180,000. All aeeoaata from
Oermaa soarees, howovrr, de
rlarr that tho rasaaltles of tho
attarktaar armies were aarprls
RISSI4 STEAMER Alexaadev
Wentsel, of S,S9 toss, la reported
las; beea drowaod. Tho Italia a
steamer Ellsa and three British
f tab lag- aniarka also are reported
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