Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, July 24, 1916, NEWS SECTION, Image 1

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    Part One
r PAGES 1 jro 8.
The Omaha Daily Bee
VOL. XL VI NO. 31.
Oa Train, al Hotels,
Nawi Maude. IH. o
Northwestern Reports Indicate
Wheat Throughout State
Yielding Enormously,
Quality Excellent.
Plenty of Moisture and Corn
Is Making Great Head
The greatest wheat crop in the. his
v tory of Nebraska has been harvested.
What is true of wheat is also true
of oats and what is true of wheat
and oats, promises to be true with
reference to corn. Such is the infor
mation conveyed by the weekly crop
report of the Northwestern Railroad
company tor the week ending aatur
day night.
The Northwestern lines cover a
eoodlv oortion of the wheat and corn
belt of Nebraska and the data rela
tive to crops is gathered weekly by
the company agents ana sent to neaa
quarters here.
The report for last week indicates
that throughout Nebraska all of the
what has been harvested and consid
erable threshing done. Wheat is
yielding twenty-five to thirty-five
bushels per acre and generally is
grading No. 2. hard. Oats are turning
out anywhere from thirty' to sixty
bushels per acre and are grading
In practically alt localities in the
area covered by the Northwestern
rains have been timely and copious.
Very few localities are in need of
moisture and corn is making a won
derful growth.
Woolen Underwear
Supplied Troops of
South Dakota
Sioux Falls, S. D July 23. Appar
ent carelessness of the government in
supplying the South Dakota militia
men is evidenced' by the arrival at
Camp Hagman, near Redf.cld, of i
shipment of woolen' winter under
clothing for wear on the Mexican
border. Complaint has been made by
the officers of the regiment North
Tlalrnta'a tmnnm will naaa thrniio-h
South Dakota tonight and tomorrow
en route to the border.
Loyal Club to Hold J
Picnic at Bennington
The Loyal Club of Omaha is plan
ning a big picnic at Bennington, Sun
day, August 13, with a program of
political speeches by John L. Ken
nedy, Judge Ben S. Baker, Mayor
James C. Dahlman and George A.
lagney. The club is not affiliated
with either of the political parties and
numbers among its members many of
the leaders of both. It has been in
existence for eight years. Steve Han
sen, Lew Adams, Len Holmberg,
Chris Hansen and Tom Toye are the
'members of the committee on ar
rangements and have charge of the
. sale of tickets.
Hetty Green Leaves
One Hundred Millions
Bellows Falls, Vt, July 23. It was
estimated in legal circles here to
night that Mrs. Hetty Green left n
estate of approximately $100,000,000.
Charles W. Pierson of New York,
representing Mrs. Green's son,
Colonel Edward H. R. Green, agreed
tonight upon a tentative administra
tion fee of $20,000 to be paid to the
state, and it is considered that this
fee is an indication of the total value
of the state on-' the basis fee percent
age are usually figured.
- Colonel Green is now sole execu
tor of the estate.
Young Man Breaks Back
. Diving Into Elkhorn River
Norflok, Va, July 23. (Special
Telegram.) Robert Lindley, aged 21.
is in a Norfolk hospital with a broken
spinal column as a result of diving
trom a twenty-loot nan into ine tin
horn river, striking his head in the
sand of the' river bed. A vertebra of
the spinal column was fractured. He
will live, but is paralyzed or. one side.
Lindley -is a drug clerk. His father
is a banker at Bonesteel, S. D. .
The Weather
Report Deutschland's Sister
Ship Due to Pass the Oapes
Before Today.
Norfolk, Va., July 23. From the
same source that Norfolk learned
two weeks ago tonight of the ap
proach of the giant German mer
chantman submarine Deutschland,
came a, prediction today that the
Deutschland's sister ship, the Bre
men, would pass in the Virginia capes
before Monday.
There was no official authority for
the news, but it spread quickly and
generally was credited. Soon after
nightfall, several vessels, some of
them " carrying newspaper corre
spondents and photographers, started
for Cape. Henry through a heavy rain
storm, hoping to welcome the ar
rival of the undersea craft, i
Will Go to Baltimore. '
It was believed that if the boat
reached the coast during the night, it
would head in immediately, as the
storm made Conditions most favor
able, It was expected to go directly to
Baltimore, stopping only to pick up
a Maryland pilot.
In spite of the news from Balti
more that the customs records there
did not show the clearance of the
Deutschland, what are regarded as
reliable reports received here say
it cleared today. Marine men point
out that, for neutrality reasons, the
records might be withheld from the
puDiic until the submarine nad oeen
given full opportunity to reach the
high seas and elude the allied war
ships waiting off the capes for its re
appearance. Cruisers Near Coast.
There are several cruisers a few
miles from the coast and they are in
constant touch with developments in
Chesapeake bay through British trad
ers leaving the harbor. One of the
warships fired a shot today across the
bow of an unidentified merchantman,
about ten miles out to sea. Accord
ing to persons, who witnessed the in
cident from Virginia beach, the
merchantman hove to at the warning
shot, and after being spoken by the
cruiser, was allowed to proceed.
Observers at Lane Henry reported
tonight that two warships had drawn
m closer than usual and tor the tirst
time were continuously using their
powerful searchlights to sweep the
entrance to the, bay. The outlines of
the ships were plainly visible despite
the rain. They were said to be barely
outside the three-mile limit. '
Vote on Wet and Dry
Issue Close in Texas
Dallas, Tex., July 23. A close race
between O. B. Colquitt and T. M.
Campbell, former governors peeking
the democratic nomination for United
States senator, was indicated Saturday
in incomplete returns from today s
state-wide primary, which is equi
valent to election.
There Were six candidates for the
nomination, including Charles A. Cul
berson, chairman of the senate
judiciary committee, who sought re
election. Returns received up until
8 p. m. came from widely scattered
precincts in the more populous coun
ties of the state.
Governor James E. Ferguson ap
parently has been renominated by a
substantial majority over two op
.Vote on the question ot submitting
a constitutional amendment for pro
hibition was close.
below shows a squadron of English aeroplanes lined up for their last review previous to
their flight overseas to take part in the great allied offensive.
Teutons Reported
graa 10 nave - ,p
Toward Pr '. -f .u&in
of CarVvus.
We4Vr f
Hour. Deg.
. 6 a. m 77
6 a. in.... 78
A I 7 . m.. 79
rVA I l.m 7
EvAu I lt.m 78
pAWjV ; I , 10 . m 82
VsLJJ 11 a. m 87
f j Urn. , II
J lp.m 13
J W 3 p. m M
MLfl , Bp. m K
wyfpi J 4 p. m 16
MBl ' ft p. m t
??::::::::::::: !2
Official record of temperature and pre
etpltatloo compared with the corresponding
period of the laat three years:
ISIS. HIS. 1IH. 111!.
Hlthest Jeeterdar. ., ' '
Lowest yesterday.... 78 66 66 64
Mean temperature..'. S6 7S . SO 71
Precipitation T .01 1 T .14
'Temperature aa-d precipitation departures
from the normal at Omaha since March
1, and compared with the last two years:
Normal temperature 77
Kxcess for the day
Total eaceas since March 1 -...lit
Normal precipitation lsrncb
Deficiency for the day .12 Inch
Tolal rainfall since March 1 .67 Inches
Deficiency since March t...... 7.0Slnchee
Deficiency for cor. period, ltlfi. .31 Inch
Deficiency for cor. period. 1914. S.7J Inches
T' tndlcalea trace of precipitation.
. U A. '6liH, Uciaroloflst.
To Start Work on New
St. Regis Apartments
Ecavation work is nearly completed
for the St. Regis apartment house, a
new apartment house to be built at
Thirty-seventh and Jones streets by
the Metropolitan Realty company.
Construction work will start this
This structure is to represent in
finished detail, th. ultra modern ideas
of apartment house construction.
Spanish Renaissance architecture is to
be followed. The building is to be
in the shape of a "U."
Former Omaha Boys Come
From Coast to Visit Parents
Frank D. Bryant, assistant to the
purchasing-agent of the Standard Oil
company at San Francisco, and his
brother, Arthur C Bryant, employed
by the samea, company in the Seattle
office, are visiting their parents, Mr.
and Mrs. F. B. Bryant, 625 North Forty-first
The two brothers left Omaha sev
eral years ago. They expressed them
selves as being greatly impressed with
the growth and development of the
city during their absence on the coast.
Harry F. Gould of New York, with
the Southern Pacific railroad, is also
visiting at the Bryant home.
Battle Resumed on British
front Along Whole
Vienna (Via London), July 23. Un
der the menace of a heavy Russian
assault the Austrians in the Carpath
ian region of southern .Bukowina,
southwest of Tatarow, have with
drawn toward the main ridge of the
Carpathians, the war office officially
announced today.
Battle Resumed.
London, July 23. The battle on the
British front in northern France was
resumed today along the whole line
from Pozieres to Guillemont, the war
office report of this afternoon says.
The British captured the German out
erworks near -Porieres by assault and
carried the fighting into the village.
Longueval also was the scene of a
desperate struggle.
Attacks Fruitless.
Berlin fVia London). July 23.
Heavy attacks by- the British along
the Somme tront in nonnern rrance,
on the line dunning from Thiepval to
Guillemont, have been fruitless, not
withstanding disregard tor losses the Tartre number of men em
ployed, the war office announced to
Sergius Sazonoff ,
Russian Foreign
Minister, Quits Post
P.trno-rarl Tulv 23. SergiuS Sai
one' minister of foreign affairs, has
resigned. He is succeeded by Boris
Vladimirovitch Sturmer, the premier,
who has taken over the office.
M. Sturmer retains the premier
ship. Alexei Khvostoff, the former
minister of the interior, has been re-.nnmntr-rt
to that office, while M.
Makaroff has been appointed min
ister of justice. . i
M. Sazonoff retired from the for
eign ministry at his on. equest,--
' A recent dispatch from Petrograd,
by way of London, reported the de
parture of Sergius Sazonoff for Fin
land to recuperate. The assistant for
eign minister, M. Neratoff, then as
sumed the head of the foreign office.
M. Sazonoff was appointed foreign
minister in November, 1910.
On several occasions since then he
has been reported suffering from seri
ous illness. One of his latest official
acts was the signing of the Russo
Japanese convention to maintain the
peace in the far east.
Jioris . v. sturmer was appointed
Kremier to succeed M. Goremykin
last February. He also holds the of
fice of minister of the interior.
i- B rs Stir ril
I "
' 5K;U w , -.w. .i5;,Syfc,A4U n J ;
(Li,i.v, - x " 1 . ff-vnrsM-)li1i''t ''J ,,v
eft BRITISH AERonANt flBEXj I - - GiMtTUflut .
Mrs. Elizabeth Dunbar
Of Council Bluffs Dead
, Mrs. Elizabeth Ellen Dunbar of
Council Bluffs died Friday at the
Presbyterian hospital in Council
Bluffs after a short illness.
She is survive 1 by her husband, P.
E. Dunbar of the Union Pacific, a son
Thomas E. Dunbar, senior in the
law college of Creighton university;
her mother, Mrs. Elizabeth McCoy of
Pocatello; three brothers, Arthur G.
McCoy, Duluth, Minn.; Harry G. Mc
Coy, San Francisco; J. J. McCoy, St.
Louis, and a sister, Mrs. Charles J.
Forden, Pocatello.
Mrs. Dunbar was widely known in
Omaha and Council Bluffs. In the
latter city she was a member of St.
Paul's Episcopal church, also of Morn
ingside chapel, St. Paul's guild, Har
mony chapter, Eastern Star and other
The funeral will be held tomorrow
at the Dunbar residence in Council
Youth Shoots Stepfather
In Order to Protect Mother
Harry Freeman, 18-year-old step
son of Joseph Hudson, 2779 Blondo,
fired a .22 caliber bullet into the tat
ter's head last night in order to stop
him from abusing his mother. Hud-
and has not been heard from yet. No
arrests were made.
Young Freeman only last week was
discharged from a local hospital,
where he underwent an operation for
relief from epilepsy.
Wreck Kills Two and Hurts Thirty
Harvesters Beating Way to Fields
Sioux City, la., July 23. Two men
were killed and thirty injured when
a Milwaukee freight train loaded with
prospective harvest hands was de
railed three miles north of Tripp, S.
D., this morning. The cause has not
been determined;
The dead: ,
Clarence Sandquist, Geneva, Neb.
J. E. Longmore, Lincoln, Neb.
The identity of Longmore was ob
tained by papers in his pockets. The
train contained about 200 men beat
ing their way to the harvest fields.
All but two of the injured were taken
to a Yankton hospital on a special
train this afternoon. The other two
were unable to be moved.
Doctors were rushed to the scene
from Yankton, Tripp and Parkston.
Before the special arrived, many of
the victims were taken to Tripr),
where the 'depot was turned into an
emergency hospital. Men and women
of Tripp turned out by th dozens to
help relieve the suffering. One man
who had a leg bone protruding
through the flesh, refused to take an
opiate. He watched physicians set
the limb with teeth gritted.
The wreck scene looked like a
shambles. The wreckage has not been
cleared away and other bodies may be
found. . . ... .. . ... ., . .
Bull right for Charitj Will Be
Given at Plaza De Toros
July 30.
El Paso, Tex., July 23.-For the
first time since the days of the Villa
regime, permission has been given in.
Juarez for a ull fight. But it will be
a charity affair to be held at the Plaza
De Toros, a week from tomorrow,
for the benefit of the Queretaro flood
sufferers, with amateur toreadors.
This fight, by special consent of
Acting Governor Trevino of Chihua
hua, was said to be important as part
of an effort to re-establish cardial re
lations between Juarez and El Paso.
General Gonzales, the Juarez com
mander, with this object in view, to
day issued a special invitation to the
people of El Paso to attend. "
General Gonzales states, however,
that the moral reform initiated by the
Carranzistas foilowiug llie-evacuation
of the town by VilK will not be re
laxed. ,He has just refused to allow
a night club in Juarez, although Gov
ernor Trevino had waived objections.
Gambling, cock fighting, the sale of
hard liquors and dancing resorts will
not be permitted, said the general.
It is learned here that the large
wireless station in Juarez built by
Villa is to be dismantled and taken to
Chihuahua City, to be set up at some
other point in Mexico.
In reply to a message informing
him ot the rumor ot the formation
of a so-called "legalist" party, Gen
eral Jacintd Trevino wired Consul
Garcia that before such a movement
could succeed in Mexico its leaders
i ould have to beat the constitutional
ist army. The legalist party is said
by rumor to have behind it certain
Mexican refugees, who are opposed
to Carrauza.
Horse Eacing Vies
With Bull Fighting
A For Favor in Spain
(Correspondence ot The Associated Press.)
San Sebastian. Soain. Tulv 15 Hull
fighters and their partisans look ask
ance at a luxurious new establish
ment just completed here, where
thoroughbred horses will soon begin
racing on a scale hitherto unknown
in Spain.
. The race course has all modern im
provements and with grandstands
that rival those of Longchamps and
Auteuil, near Paris. Alfonso XIII
has not only sanctioned the enter
prise, but has given it vogue by ac
quiring a stable of ' thoroughbreds
himself; some of his horses may make
their debuts at the meeting. - wheih
opens July 2, and will continue until
October 1. , .
Fertilizer Flant to .
Be Constructed Soon
A big building activity in Omaha
will be the construction of the Mor
ris & Co, fertilizer Dlant. The ulant
son ran away, in spite of the wound, iis to cost in the neighborhood of
$40,000. Grant Parsons, former presi
dent of the Omaha Builders ex
change, has been awarded the contract.
McCord Home Was Big
Residence Sale of Week
The largest residence sate recorded
in real estate circles for the week
was that of the W. H. McCord home,
which is said to have brought in
the neighborhood "bl $20,000. Morris
Rosenblatt is the new owner. It is
somewhat uncertain just what Rosen
blatt will do with it. I here, is some
talk of dividing the house and mak
ing two apartment houses or a double
Cost of Operation of
The State Departments
XKrora a. Stall Correspondent.)
Lincoln. July 23. (Special.) It
cost the state of Nebraska $1,421,
840.85 to do business for the first
quarter of 1916, according to a report
filed by State Auditor Smith with the
governor today, and $1,032,458.12 for
the second quarter, making a total of
$2,45498.97 for the first half of the
year.: . .- . - ' - -
British and French Patrol Off
Mouth of Chesapeake Bay
, Are More Vigilant.
Norfolk, vVa, July 23. Allied war
ships , off Cape Henry awaiting de
parture by the German submersible
Deutschland, after a night of slow
cruising, during which their search
lights were played over the entrance
to the capes frequently, at daylight
today quickened their speed and re
sumed their regular north and south
It is estimated that the ships today
are from eight to ten miles out. At
one time last night one o. them, pre
sumably a French ship, moved in to
within five miles of Virginia Beach,
coming closer to shore than it had at
any previous time. , '.rs
Little) Activity About Pier.
Baltimore, lulf '. 22. Little activity
was . noticeable this forenoon about
the pier at Locust point, where the
German merchant submarin" Deutsch
land was moored. The tug Thomas
F. Timmons lay alongside, as it'has
almost constantly for the last week,
with a full head of steam up. , t
Superior Business Men
Organize Board of Trade
Superior, Neb., July 23. Special
Telegram.) Several Superior bank
ers, millers and grain men met at the
European hotel yesterday and organ
ized a local Board of Trade, naming
the following officers: F. L. Myers,
president; George Scoular, vice presi
dent; T. O. Merchant, secretary,
and Claude Shaw, treasurer.
The growth xf the grain business in
Superior has become of such impor
tance as to demand an organization
properly to handle the business and
this will be of benefit to the commun
ity as it will eventually mean official
weighing and inspection at this point
Superior Refuses License
To Street Carnival Company
Superior, Neb, July 23. (Special
Telegram.) The city council turned
down the license for a carnival com
pany that the fire department had ar
ranged to have show here the last of
the month after a petition signed by
leaditig business men had been filed
asking them -to refuse the license.
Germans Betreat Before Vic
torious Advance of Gen
t ; era! Sakharoff.
London, Juy 23. The entent .allied
offensive, which swings between the
western and eastern fronts with al
most dock-like regularity, and in
manner almost completely to prevent
the central powers from making any
considerable transfers of troops from
front to front, now is centered on the
Russian front.
The forces under General Sak
haroff have taken the offensive ener
getically and their victory in the
salient formed by the junction of the
Lipa and Styr rivers southwest of
Lutsk; todav appears 'to be much
more important than either the offi
cial claims trom fetrograa or tne
Austrq-German transmission: pf yes
terday indicated.
General Sakharoff Tias "the-enemy
retreating in disorderly flight before
his forces.' Having forced the pas
sages of the Styr and Lipa, the Rus
sian troops are already beyond
Berestechk, having in two days' fight
ing taken prisoner from the Austro
Germans, 300 officers and 12,000 men.
In addition the Russians have cap
tured a quantity of war booty. The
number of Austro-Germans captured
in the operations on the eastern fronts
since July 16, now total 26,000.
By his success in driving the Austro-Germans
from the Styt-Lipa
salient, General Sakharoff has estab
lished his forces firmly on the right
bank of the Lipa up to about twenty
kilometres (about thirteen miles)
above its conflueince with the Styr.
Meanwhile, General Kuropatkin Is
stilt pressing forward against the
forces of Field Marshal von Hinden
burg on the Dvina front, south of
Riga, and north of Smorgon. Accord
ing to military critics in Petrograd, a
battle is in preparation in the neigh
borhood of Kovel. the offensive of the
Russian ' drive across the . Stokhod7
vhich will prove one of the most im
portant conflicts of the whole war,
The British press gives prominence
to statements published in the French
press and credited to General Joffre
and Sir Douglas Haig, the command
ers. The former is reported as 'say
ing that the-entente allies now have
the whip hand over the central pow
ers, while General Haig says the su
preme decision of the war must be
made on the western front. "
Good Bye, Jim; Take Keer o' Yerself;
Riley, Hoosier Poet, Crosses River
Indianapolis, Ind., July 23. James
Whitcomb Riley died last night at
10:50 o'clock while only Mr. Riley's
nurse, Miss dementia Prough, was
awake in -the poet's home. He asked
for a drink of water and reclined on his
bed again. Miss dementia resumed
her vigil, and noticing that the poet
seemed not to be resting easily, ap
proached his bed. Mr.' Riley died be
fore she reached his side.
"Mr. Riley's death was due to paraly
sis. He suffered a violent stroke about
7:30 o'clock thjs morning. Members
of Mr. Riley's family were summoned
immediately. They are his brother-in-law,
Henry Eitel; his nephew, Ed
mund II. Eitel, and his niece, Miss
Elizabeth Eitel.
Mr. Riley had suffered his first vio
lent attack of paralysis July 19, 1910.
He recovered and seemed to be in
good health until he was stricken a
second time.
For several years Mr. Riley had
spent his winters in Florida, where he
went accompanied by members of his
household. He returned only last May
and "never felt better" as he expressed
it on his arrival, since that time he
had been in excellent spirits and
seemed unusually strong, Dr. McCuI
loch said. Mr. Rilehad been able to
go to his publishers frequently and
was out in his automoDiie every day
even as late as Friday. The combina
tion of his spirits and bodily strength
seemed convincing that he was far
from being on the verge of a fatal ill
ness. Mr. Riley was born in 1853, but was
w,ism,jajis i ....mi i n j.. j,
Is -7 V
reticent as to his exact' age. One of
the most unique celebrations in the
country was held in his honor October
7, 1915, when "Riley day" was ob
served by a banquet in Indianapolis,
and in schools of the country attended
by more than 1,000,000 children.
irue poet ot tne provinces was
James Whitcomb Riley; born of the
middle west, he sang the joys, sor-
Mui. tanr'tmm anrl httmira ' tt iim
Continued on Pag Two, Colnma One.)
Many Women and Children
Swept by Breath of Bomb
and Piled in Heaps on
G. A. R. Veterans Show Great
' Courage in Holding Banks
and Stopping Panic.
San Francisco, July " 23. Police
have secured no tangible traces of
the person who left a timed suitcase
to explode on a downtown street cor
ner during a preparedness parade,
killing half a dozen persons and in
juring more than, forty others.
San Franciso, Cal., July 23. "It
looked as if the sidewalk went straight
up into the air," said Colonel Thoman
F. O'Neill, former sheriff of San Fran
cisco, who was io the line of march
ers, "until there , was a loud, terse
noise, lots of smoke and dust and criel
of wounded and shouts."
One police officer was standing
alongside his horse twenty-five feet
from the scene. Both were knocked
down by the explosion, the man fall
ing on top of .he animal. .
' Theories of the Police. : ,
Several theories were put forward
tonight by the police. One was that
the owner of the suitcase had intended
to set it out along the line of the pa
rade, but was delayed, and, knowing
the bomb was timed, left it standing
by the side of the saloon.
One of the marchers in the parade,
who was there when the bomb ex
ploded, but escaped, said:
"I was standing in a crowd right
near the point where the explosion
occurred. I whirled with the sound.
It was like tryinrr to dive through
tidal wave to get through the mass of
men, women and children that charged
toward me." ,
Veterans Denounce Anarchy.
- When the parade dispersed the di
vision of California Spanish War Vet
erans, the division nearest the explo
sion, marched to the city hall and held
an indignation meeting, declaring that
an anarchist meeting against prepar
edness scheduled for tonight would
be broken no..- . r .. iJU.-.
I Many divisions of the for part of
tne-paraoe Knew Doming ot tne explo
sion and terrifying scenes behind un
til they bought newspaper extras.
District Attorney Charles F. Fickert
said he thought the bomb had been
placed by a fanatic who had been in
cited to the act by listening to the
speeches and arguments of those op
posed to the preparedness parade. He
said every effort . would be made to
apprehend the culprit. . ...
Josephson Denies Knowledge,
Josephson, the suspect, was arrested
while making a speech after the explo
sion in which he is said to have lauded
cnarchy and declared: "This is noth
ing." After his arrest, however, he
said that he was not an anarchist and
denied having any knowledge of the
bomb explosion.
The handle of the suitcase which
contained the explosives, together
with part of the lock and pieces of
clockwork, were picked up near the
scene. . . ,-...-'.... .j ,
The deaths of two of the bomb vic
tims was due to . chance meeting.
Howard Knapp and his wife met G.
C. Lawlor,'a lumber salesman of their
acquaintance, at the corner a few min
utes before -the explosion. ' It was
their first meeting in several weeks
and they paused to chat. SLawlor and
Mrs. Knapp were killed outright
Veterans Respond to Training.
To men of the Grand Army of the
Republic who had faced exploding
shells at Vicksburg and Gettysburg
fell the task of averting panic when
the ranks of the paraders were split
by the shrapnel-like blast. The grix
zled veterans were almost on the
scene of the explosion when the de
tonation came. For a moment, while
crawling . .ronien and men could be
seen groping painfully through the
smoke caused by the bomb, the lines
halted in confusion and disruption
seemed imminent.
Then some unnamed marcher
sprang to the front of the thin blue
hue and called "Attention!"' ' " '
Instantly his comrades returned to
their places and the ''little column
marched past the huddled heaps of
dead and injured on the street and
sidewalk. ,
That the two score of casualties re
sulting from the explosion might
(Contlaued a Pag Tw, Colmna Two.) .
A Party
called up the other day.
Wanted to sell his house
asked whether it wai
best to run one big ad or
several small ones. We
shaped up a 10 line ad,
and after it ran six days
he called up and said:.
"I've located a buyer,
stop my ad."
"Keeping at it gets re
sults." Phone Tyler 100av