Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, July 19, 1916, Image 1

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    The telephone way is the
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The Omaha Daily
Uo Irwin, al HiiIcIm.
(- HUmln, rtf.. So
Russian War Office Says Re
treat of Teutons Over River
Effected in Very Disor
ganized Manner.
TON, the British antarctic
explorer, who has started to
rescue his companions on
Elephant island.
Cannon ?aken by Slavs Are
Now Bombarding Enemy
Petrograd, July 18. (Via London.)
Russian victory over Teutonic
forces in southern Volhynia has re
sulted in their being driven across
the river Lipa and beyond that
stream, says a war office statement
issued today. Indications are, the
statement adds, that the retreat was
effected in the greatest disorder.
Theofficial statement says:
"In the Riga region there was an
artillery duel. The Germans at many
places attempted unsuccessful to re
capture lost trenches.
"As the result of the latest skillful
operations of General Sarakoff's
troops in Volhynia we gained a vic
tory on July 16, which brought us
13,000 prisoners and thirty guns, as
announced yesterday, and enabled us
to sweep the enemy completely from
the left bank of the lower Lipa, driv
ing him to Krassoff and beyond the
river. Judging by the abundance of
war material the enemy abandoned,
he retreated in great disorder- Some
of the seventeen heavy guns captured
were yesterday already bombarding
enemy positions on the south bank of
the Lipa."
Austrians Pressed Back'
Vienna, fulv 18. (Via London.)
Austrian advanced posts in tne region
of Zabie and Tatarow, south of Kolo-
mea, in the Carpathian region, have
been pressed back by a Russian at
tack, says the war office statement
issued today. The main Austrian
positions, however, have been firmly
held. .
In Volhynia, in the region south
west of Lutsk, Russian attacks failed.
Epidemic Among
New York Infants
Becomes Worse
Total Known Fatalities Now
Nineteen Damage Esti
mated at Fifteen Millions.
New York July 18. After health
officials liad declared they believed
the epidemic of infantile paralysis to
be under control, the disease made a
pronounced advance today. The daily
bulletin of the health department
shows an increase of nearly 100 per
cent in deaths and of more 'than 30
per cent in new cases. During the
twenty-four hours preceding 10
o'clock this morning the plague killed
twenty-six children and there were
121 new cases reported. During the
same period ending yesterday there
were only fourteen deaths and ninety
five new cases in the five boroughs
of New York City.
Soldiers' Families
Cannot Be Evicted
In Pennsylvania
Pittsburgh, Pa., July 18. Families
of soldiers in service of this state or
the federal government cannot be
Evicted by civil process for non-payment
of rent while the soldiers are m
such service. Since the military units
in Pittsburgs went to the front, hun
dreds of families have been notified
to pay their rent or move out. Mayor
Joseph G. Armstrong and City So
licitor Charles A. O'Brien will enforce
the state law, passed by the 1915 legis
lature, providing against just such a
contingency. Payment of rents can
not be forced until thirty days after
the soldier has been mustered out of
service. The law of April 9, 1915, is
a barrier against landlords' warrants.
The Weather
Forecast till 7 p, m. Wednesday:
For Omaha, Council Bluffs ajid Vlolnlty
Fair; slightly cooler.
Temperatures ftt Omaha Yesterday.
Hour. Dg.
6 a. m.
a. .m .
7 a. m.
8 a. m.
A a. m.
10 a. m.
11 a. m .
: m. .
1 p. m 89
3 p. m 89
8 p. m 80
4 p. m 80
5 p. m 90
6 p. m 89
7 p. m 88
8 p. m 84
. Comparative Local Record.
1918. 1915. 1914. 191 J. I
HUhpst yesterday . . 92 79 77 83
l.owesl yesterday ... 73 81 63 66
.Mean tempfralure . . 82 70 70 74
Precipitation 00 .86 .00 .16
Temperature and precipitation departures I
Iretn the norms I: J
VonitHl temperature 77 I
t.xceHS Tor tne aay 6
Total excess slnee March 1 100
Norms! precipitation lHnch
rteflilcncy for the day 15 Inch
Total rainfall since March 1 9.82 Inches
Deficiency since March 1 7.01 Inchea
Excess for cor. period. 1916 22 Inch
Deficiency for cor. period,, 1914. . 3.04 Inchea
Reports from Stations at 7 P. M.
Station and Stato Temp. High- Rain.
or v oather. 7 p. m. est.
neyenne, part cloudy.. 80
Davenport, part cloudy. 96
Denver, parti Iroudy 80
fee Molne pt. cloudy.. 83
Dod city, clear 94
North Platte, cloudy... 84
Omsha, clear 88
PueblO. Cloudv 86
Rapid City, part coludy 70
Wlt Lake City, clear.. 74
Ditnia re, clear ....... 80
Sheridan, clear 76
Sioux City, clear ...... 89
Valentine, rain ........ 68
T Indicates trace of precipitation.
h. A, WELSH, Motsoroloslst,
Atlanta, Ga., July 18. Four more
deaths were added to the flood toll
in southeastern states today, bring
ing the list to nineteen. Reports
from Brevard, N. C, said John Heath
and his mother, and Mrs. Caldwell
Santelle and child died today from in
juries received when their homes were
caught in a landslide, four miles from
Flood waters throughout the strick
en districts of North Carolina, South
Carolina, Tennessee and Virginia are
receding, but property loss continues
to grow, and estimates of $15,000,000
damage probably will be increased.
Measures frV the relief of passen
gers on trains marooned near Ashe
ville were taken today, automobiles
being employed to carry the passen
gers to the nearest cities where they
can be properly fed and housed. Auto
mobiles are being used to move the
250 passengers from the Florida spe
cial of the 'Southern railway to Ashe
vitle. .. ... .. . -
Inentral South Carolina the flood
waters did not reach the crests pre
dicted and today all fears of .further
damage had passed, That and the
Piedmont sections of the state suf
fered heavily. in damage to mills,
railroads and crops.
Food Shortage Stopped.
While the situation was greatly im
proved in the region around Asheville
and Biltmore, where six persons lost
their lives, reports from other dis
tricts showed damage far in excess
01 tnat tirst, reported. .Ihree million
dollars' damage was done to property
in Yadkin county, N. C, and food
shortage was reported. Railway
communication was destroyed, many
manufacturing plants were demolish
ed, crops were ruined and the popula
tion was described as being in need
of immediate help.
Flooded power plants in the in
undated area have caused great loss
to textile and other industries. In
Charlotte alone, 1,000,000 cotton spin
dles were made idle.
The Congaree and Broad rivers
began falling rapidly at Columbia, S.
C. shortly after midnight and today
it was believed 1 further danger
from floods in Columbiir had passed.
Damage to live stock and crops in
the Congaree valley is heavy.
Rivers in East Tennessee today
were at their highest stage in four
teen years. The swollen Tennessee
river was over thirty feet high. In
South Knoxville many mills and
plants are partly under water and
street car lines in low lying sections
have been forced to stop.
National Guard
of Iowa Ordered to
Entrain at Once
Des Moines, la., July 18. The Iowa
National Guard was ordered today to
entrain for the border. Colonel
George .Morgan, senior mustering of
ficer, said the Third infantry would
leave probably tomorrow. It will be
followed by the First, then the Sec
ond and then the field artillery.
"It is probable we can move the
entire brigade within thirty-six hours,"
Colonel Morgan said.
Massachusetts Militiamen F ,
change Shots With Bant o6
Mounted Men While oijO?, '
Outpost Duty.
Higher Court Decides Against
Baronet Ovioted of Trea-
r'r V
son :
Believe That They Kill One of
Raiders Opening Fire
Across River.
EI Paso, Tex., July 18. A party of
mounted Mexicans exchanged fire
with Company L of the Ninth Massa
chusetts infantry near here today. Ac
cording to reports the guardsmen
were doing outpost duty when the
Mexicans rode up on the opposite side
of the Rio Grande and opened fire.
The guardsmen suffered no casualties,
but reported they believed they had
killed one Mexican.
Captain Hickey of Dorchester,
Mass., commanding the company, es
timated the number of Mexicans at
fifteen, but asserted that he was un
able to determine whether or not they
were soldiers. Approximately forty
shots were fired on each side, it was
Deny Report Received.
Both General George Bell, jr., com
manding the El Paso military district,
and Lieutenant Colonel Leon Buck
Ion, acting garrison commander in
Juarez, denied that they had received
official reports of the incident and
both said that it seemed trivial.
The shooting occurred in an iso
lated district about three miles down
the river from El Paso, known locally
as "the island" section. The Massa
chusetts company was doing border
patrol duty in this district, one-third
of the sixty men being on patrol and
the remainder being held 111 reserve
in the camp about half a mile to the
Captain Hickey said that through
out the day small parties of Mexicans
appeared from time to time on the
Mexican bank of the riev.r which is
about 300 yards wide at this point.
Then, he said, a mounted detachment
Creep Through Brush.
The Mexicans rode up to the river
bank, dismounted and deployed as
skirmishers, creeping through the
underbrush which dotted the river's
edge.' One of the Mexicans "fired his
rifle, the bullet crossing the river and,
according to Private; Charles Pscott
of Natick, Mass., ; dropping at his
feet. . "-'' ' ' '
Screening thetnselves as much as
nossible bv little clumps of mesquite,
the Americans returned the fire, and
by the time the reserves reached the
river to reinforce them, they had
driven the Mexicans back to their
horses. Before reaching the picket
line, however, the militiamen asserted,
one of the Mexicans stumbled and
fell into a clump of greasewood and
did not arise.
. The exchange of fire continued less
than ten minutes and when about
fifty shots had been fired on each
side, according to the company offi
cers, the Mexicans, riding south .dis
appeared behind a hillock.
Plnmmer Will
Command Brigade
Of State Troops
Brownsville, Tex., July 18. it was
announced at Fort Brown today that
Brigadier General Edward H. Plum
mer, formerly of the Twenty-eighth
infantry, has been assigned to com
mand a division of state troops at
Llano Grandes, near Mercedes.
Oklahoma, Iowa and North Dakota
troops are to be stationed there.
Major General Tasker H. Bliss, as
sistant chief of staff of the United
States army, arrived here today to
begin inspection of national guards-
Bandits Which Were Headed
Toward Border Turn to South
El Paso. Tex., July 18. The Villis
ta band of 200, believed to have been
headed for the American frontier in
the Big Bend region, has turned
south, as have all parties of bandits
in Chihuahua, according to a message
from General Jacinto Trevino at Chi
huahua City, received here today by
Andres Garcia, Mexican consul-
General Nomagaray, commanding
the Carranza forces in Sinaloa, passed
through El Paso today on his way to
Mexico City, where he was sum
money by the commander-in-chief for
a conference.
Subsea Liner Is Expected to
Sail on Return Trip Soon
90 '
Washington, July 18. The allied
embassies here expect the German
underwater liner Deutschlaud -to
start on its return voyage at any hour,
probably within a day or two. It was
made clear today that the embassies
have made no protests and prbabbly
will make no further move until after
it has sailed.
Agents of the allies have pointed
out to the embassies that the corre
spondence of Captain Franz Von Pa
pen, the withdrawn military attache
of the German embassy mentioned a
Paul Koenig in connection with the
plots to destroy the Welland canal.
No attempt has been made, however,
to identify Captain Koenig of the
Deutschland as the same man.
Eight members of the crew of the
Deutschland were shown through the
White House and President Wilson's
offices today. The sailors took turns
sitting in the president's chair. They
I were under orders to return to Balti-
more at 6 p. ni.
Baltimore, July 18. That the Ger
man merchant submarine Deutsch
land would finish loading her cargo
by tonight and be ready to leave with
in a few hours, was the belief today
of observers who have been closelv
watching the boat and activities about
it since it was docked here on Mon
day morning of last week
It was recalled that Captain Paul
Koenig had stated when he entered
his arrival at the custom house, that
he thought he would sail on his re
turn voyage within ten days. Tha'.
period is up tomorrow.
An attache of the German em
bassy appeared at the wharf this
afternoon and delivered a large pack
age tc Captain Koenig. It was pre
sumed to be from Ambassador Von
otiritr TTririslnfl-
, on . x o o
f London, July 18. Without hearing,
the attorneys for the crown, the conn
of criminal appeals today dismissed
Sir Roger Casement's appeal from
the verdict of the lower court, which
found him guilty of treason, for which
Viscount Reading, the lord chief jut
tice, sentenced him to death.
For a day and a half Alexander Sul
livan. Sir Roger's counsel, areued be
fore the court, quoting many author
ities in tavor of his contention that
the offense of treason depended upon
whether the accused dwelt under the
protectio.i of the king and that the
crime could not be committed with
out the realm. He abandoned his
other points in regard to the lord
chief justices definition of the of
fense. As soon as Mr. Sullivan had con
cluded his argument, the court re
tired to consider whether the attor
neys for the crown would be called
on to reply. It soon decided to the
contrary, which indicated that the
appeal had gone against Sir Roger,
who was present during u argument
and when judgment was given.
A further appeal to the House of
Lords is possible only if the attorney
general a certificate that the
decision of the court of criminal ap
peal involves a point of law so ex
ceptionally important that if is de
sirable in the public interest that a
still higher court should deal with it.
Attorney Michael Francis Doyle of
Philadelphia, ot counsel tor air
Roger, expressed an opinion today
that it was improbable the attorney
general would certify the case for
appeal to the House of Lords, as the
appeal court did not consider it
necessary to hear argument for the
government. Powerful influences are
working for a reprieve, said the at
torney, and there were strong hopes
of one being granted.
Arredondo Has
Conference With
Acting Sec'y Polk
Washington, July 18. Eliseo Ar
redondo, Mexican ambassador desig
nate, called on Acting Secretary Polk
at the State department today just
before the latter went to the White
House for the cabinet meeting. It
was understood Mr. Arredondo bad
reeeivtd instructions from his govern
ment approving a tentative plan for
the settlement of differences with the
United States by: means of joint in
ternational commission. ( :'
There are indications that Henry P.
Fletcher, ambassador designate to
Mexico, will head the three American
commissioners if the plan is adopted.
Mr. Fletcher was present at today'
At the close of the conference Mr.
Polk said there was nothing to be
announced further than that the con
ferences were . "progressing favor
ably," and he intimated no announce
ment might be expected for several
days. Mr. Fletcher and Mr. Arre
dondo continued in conference after
Mr. Polk had gone to the cabinet.
Mr. Arredondo said his negotiations
with Mr. Polk were proceeding fa
vorably, and that formal announce
ment of the plan to be followed might
be expected before the end of the
Senate Approves '
Big Navy Program
By Viva Voce Vote
Washington, July 18. The senate
today adopted the enlarged building
program of the naval bill by a viva
voce vote. It provides for the con
struction, within three years, of 157
war vessels of all classes and for four
dreadnaughts and four battle cruisers
to be built next year.
By a vote of 48 to 18, the senate re
jected an amendment to require three
of the new battleships to be kept on
the Pacific coast. It was argued that
the amendment would be an infringe
ment on the constitutional authority
of the president as commander in
chief of the -navy.
James H. Moore,
Financier, is Dead
Chicago, III., July 18. James Ho
bart Moore of Santa Barbara, Cal
brother of Judge H. W. Moore, with
wtjom he formed great corporations
known as the Moore group, died at
Lake Geneva, Wis., today. The
"group" was capitalized at $187,000,000
and was later absorbed by the United
States Steel corporation.
The Moorcs were Chicago lawyers,
who, early in the development of
great corporations got control of the
Diamond Match company and pro
posed to control the match industry
of the world. The Diamond Match
corner, which failed, is famous in
Chicago's financial history. It led
to a local panic and the closing of
the stock exchange.
The Moores made a new fortune
shortly afterward in National Bis
cuit. They paid off debts of $4,000,
000 and gained control of the Chi
cago, Rock Island & Pacific, now
in the hands of a receiver. Their
combined wealth has been estimated
at $100,000,000.
Frank Gotch Breaks
Leg in Two Places
Kenosha. Win. 'Ttifv 1A FranL-
Gotch, champion wrestler of the
u'nrlrl was r.nn.t, tn k4. A
a broken leg in two places during an
exniDition Dout Here today. A fur
ther examination will be made.
i the U. S. Submarine M-l, photographed while being put
through n exciting trial trip. It can travel 5,000 miles
without stop, 1,000 more than was covered by the
N 5 ,
R"C;ve- I iii(n,, I
-Aw v.... l'sri ' ' 'Tl I
U. S- SUBMARINE ' Mrl . wrc f'Ut se
Meeing at St. Paul Becomes
Prohibition Revival and
Love Feast.
St. Paul, Minn., July 18. John M.
Parker's rallying cry to surviving
progressives, end his call, issued last
Saturday for a new national conven
tion , of the party in Chicago August
5 was blamed by prohibition leaders
here today for the collapse of their
plans.; fdf great "get-together con
ference, at which they had hopes to
enroll scores of prominent progres
sives, republicans and democrats.
Instead of a "get-together" event,
the meeting became a prohibition love
feast and revival services. The lead
ers had expected such men as Wil
liam Allen White and Victor Mur
dock of Kansas, Judge Albert D. Nor-
toni ot St. Louis, and perhaps Loloncl
Parker, himself, to meet with them
and pledge their affiliation with the
prohibition party.
None of these appeared today.
"Thev are afraid to join with us
until tlicy know we intend to go after
the votes with a ticket every progres
sive can support conscientiously,"
said Chairman Hinshaw. Mr. Hin
shaw indicated an intention to re
double his efforts to induce the
Parker convention to endorse the
ticket which the prohibitionists will
nominate here this week.
Eugene Foss returned to the list
of nomination possibilities today with
a telegram to Mr. Hinshaw in which
he said he would "give the nomina
tion every consideraton."
Havng received no reply to the
telegram, he and National Commit
teeman Patton sent last night to John
M. Parker asking whether he would
accept the vice presidential nomina
tion, H. P. Farris of Clin:on, Mo.,"
treasurer of the prohibition national
committee, inaugurated a boom to
day for Dr. Ira U. Uandntn ot wasli
ville, Tenn., for president and Miss
Ada Brchin of Chicago for vice pres
Dr. I.andrith is the first choice of
many delegates for vice presidential
honors, with William Sulzer, J. Frank
Hanly or Mr. Foss as the presiden
tial candidate.
The "get-together" meeting was
given up principally to speeches
prophesying victory for the prohibi
tion ticket in 1920 if not this year.
Eugene Chafin of Tucson, Ariz.,
acted as temporary chairman and
James M. Ingersoll of Poeatello,
Idaho, the only representative of an
other party who answered the the call
of the "drys" for the "get-together"
meeting, was permanent chairman.
Enemy's Attack Near Biaches
Partly Successful, Says
Paris Official Report.
Paris, July 18. The Germans made
an attack last night on the French line
south of the Somme and gamed
ground in the vicinity of Biaches, the
war office announced today.,, .jt
The statement says:,
"South of the Somme the Germans
attacked yesterday evening and last
night our position from the village
of Biaches as far as La Maisonette.
Notwithstanding repeated efforts,
which cost them heavy losses, they
were not able to obtain possession
of La Maisonette, (jerman detach
ments spread along the canal on the
east side of Biaches, where the fight
ing continues.
"On the left bank of the Meuse
surprise kttack against our trenches
at Hill 404 was repulsed by our tire.
On the right bank of the river the
night was marked by fighting with
grenades in the vicinity of the Chapel
of Sainte Fine and west of Fleury.
The enemy was repulsed everywhere.
There was active artillery fighting in.
the region ot La Laulce and Uicn-
"The German attack was delivered
(Continued on Pago Two. Column Two.)
Fiume and Vicinity
Shaken by Quake;
Is Greatly Damaged
London,' July 18. (12:36 p. m.) A
Central News dispatch from Amster
dam says great damage has been
caused by an earthquake in the region
of Fiume, Austria. In the city of
Fiume, the dispatch says, a terrible
panic was caused by the earthquake.
Fiume is a city of about 40,000, at
the northeastern extremity of the
Adriatic Sea. It is an important sea
port. There have been several earth
disturbances recently in the region of
the Adriatic, principally in lower
Italy and Sicily.
Immigration Bureau Votes
To Admit Ciprianoo Castro
Washington, July 18. The immigra
tion bureau late today decided that
General Cipriano Castro, former pres
ident of Venezuela, and Mrs. Castro,
whose landing at New York has been
prevented by immigration officials
there, be permitted to enter the United
Wilson Asks Senators to Pass
Child Labor and Workmen s Bills
Washington, July 18. Shortly after
noon today President Wilson went to
the capitol. It was the first visit he
had made there in months.
At the capitol the president con
ferred, in his private room, with Sen
ator Kern, the democratic leader. It
was understood that the president is
very desirous of having the work
men's compensation and child labor
bills included in the legislative pro
gram. They were sidetracked by the
The president's visit to the capitol
was unexpected. There was no one
to meet him. Seeing a' senate at
tendant, the president said:
"Young man, could yet get Sen
ator Kern for me?"
The clerk returned with the ma
jority leader from Indiana. They
conferred for several minutes, after
which Senator Martin of Virginia and
Vice President Marshall entered the
president's room.
The conference concerned the legis
lative program and the time of ad
journment of congress, which the
democrats have tentatively fixed at
August 19.
The president, it is understood,
urged that the child labor and work
men's compensation measures be in
cluded in the imperative legislative
program. He sought to bring about
an arrangement that would not delay
adjournment, as he wished to begin
the campaign not later than Septem
ber 1.
Mr. Wilson was besieged for an ex
planation of his visit. ,
"It is simply a matter of program,
declared the president. "I wanted to
see several of the senators about a
legislative program and thought it
would be simplier to come here
rather than call them to the White
House." i
Chicago Man Suddenly Goes
Insane and Begins Shoot
ing at Every One In
Crazy Man and Wife Shot to
Death After House Had Been
Partly Destroyed.
Chicago, July 18 A negro religious
fanatic, becoming violently insane to
day, barricaded himself in i house,
and, aided by his wife, shot, four
persons io death and wounded three
before the police, having dynamited
the stronghold, finally shot both oc
cupants to death. Hundreds of shots
were fired and the police were held
at bay more than an hour. In all the
hallucination of the negro that he
must "carry a report to Almighty
God" cost six lives.
List of Victims.
The deaJ: - 1
STUART DEAN, 0 ysars eld, potlooraan,
shut in neck.
ysara old, neighbor, shot In breast
KDWARD KNOX, 94 yean old, Oolorad,
nstvhbor, shot In chest.
AI.KRBD MATHEWS. 10 yean old, Mara
neighbor, found dead of bullst woundo on
porch of his home.
H. J. M'INTYRB, colored, the Insane man, '
30 years old, ahot by police; died In hos
pital. MRU. HATT1B M'INTTRK, colored, wife
of above, 10 yearn old, head blown off.
The injured:
Edward Clement deteettve-serffemnf, 4S
yeare old, three bullet wounds; serious.
Umver Crabtree, policeman, 37 yearn old.
wounds In wrist and elbow; not aerloua.,
Mrs. Badle Knox, 40 years old, wife of
Kdward Knox, bullet wound In back; se
rious. '
More than a hundred policemen
took part in the siege of Mclntyre'i
Fired Like Veteran.
The negro, J. Mclntyre, armed with
a rifle, barricaded himself in his flat
in a two-story brick structure on
the West side. The police, unable to
make headway against the rapid and
accurate fire of the demented man,
made an ineffectual attempt to burn !
the place, then exploded three charges
of dynamite under it. '
The explosion blew the rear porch
(Continued en Pare, Two, Column ThM,)
Ancient Order of ; -:
Hibernians Meets ,
At Boston, Mass.
Boston, July 18. Fifteen hundred
delegates from all parts of the United
States and Canada attended solemn
high mass In the Cathedral of the
Holy Cross today, marking the for
may opening of the fiftieth biennial
convention of the Ancient Order of
Hibernians and the Ladies' Auxiliary.
Cardinal William sH. O'Connell of
this city, presided, with the Rt. Rev.
Dennis J. O'Connell, bishop of Rich
mond, Va., and national chaplain, as
Mass was followed by a joint ses
sion of the two bodies, at which a
number of addresses were made. The
speakers included Joseph McLaughlin
of Philadelphia, national president of
the Ancient Order of Hibernians, and
Mrs. Helen Ryan Jolly, national
president of the ladies' auxiliary.
Elkus is Appointed
Minister to Turkey
wasmngion, juiy 10. A Oram fci
kus of New York was nominated by
President Wilson today as a minister
to Turkey, to succeed Henry M.
Morgenthau, who retired to become
chairman of the finance committee
of the democratic national commit
tee. Mr. Elkus is a lawyer and was
recommended by Mr, Morgenthau.
Mr. Elkus is 50 years old and was
born and educated in New York City.
He has been one of the leaders of the
American Jewry. -
Three Men and Eight
Horses Killed by Storm
Clay Center, Kan., July 18. Three
men were killed, three injured and
eight horses killed late yesterday
when lightning struck tne granary on
the farm of John Hanson, near here.
Hanson and Norton Gilchrist and Ed
ward Davidson, the latter two mem
bers of a threshing crew, are dead and
some of the injured were reported in
serious condition.
Make Home
Get a better job make
more money.
You can do it if you watch
persistently for your op
portunity among The Bee
"Help Wanted,f Ads.
The next best thing to
reading another's good ad
is to try one of your own
under "Situations Want
ed." Telephone your Want .
Ads to The Bee.
Phone Tyler 1000. ' -
. . r.