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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 21, 1916)
The Omaha Daily Bee
VOL. XLVI NO. 88.
OMAA, THURSDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 21, 1916 TWELVE PAGES.
Or TrmlBa, at Hot I a.
SINGLE COPY TWO CENTS.
C9ST OF LIVING
WILL GO HIGHER
Table of Comparative Prloet
r.f Chicago Merchant! and
Producers Indicates the
Worst Is to Come.
EVZBY PERSON AFFECTED
HOMELESS BY BIG
FLOODS IN CHINA
IN NEW YORK NOW
Men Most Directly Concerned
Think Situation Hat Now
Reached an Absolute
HE HAS HIS FATHER'S HOME
Mm. E. H. Harriman and bar
torn, W. Arcriil Harriman, la
whom sh praaantad tha woadar
lul atlata bar husband created for
a homa la tha CaukilU. .,
BRITISH ON BALKAN FRONT TURN OLD MONASTERY INTO CANTEEN This pic
ture, taken on the Balkan front in Macedonia, shows the ruins of an old monastery which
British ingenuity has converted into a first class' canteen. The foliage and earth plentifully
spread over the roof, render it invisible to enemy airmen.
Area Estimated at ?
sand Square ' jpx.ov
ALONG. THE HWAI RIVER
MANY OARS ARE ATTACKED
Tbout and of Omaha
families read The Bee
If you want their trade
advertise in The Bee.
Canned Fruits and Paper Bags
and Worien's Shoes, Mea's
Collars Mora Expensive:
COTTON AND WOOL ABE UP
Chicago. Sept. 20. The cost of liv
ing this winter will reach an unprec
edented tcale and will affect every
neron. no matter what object may
he purchased, according to a table of
comparative prices compiled here to
day. Merchant and producer! are
virtually unanimous in a forecast of
further increases fn pricea which have
already advanced alarmingly within
the last year, i
Food pricea, "it i aairl, vary accord-,
in I to quality and quantity, but .it
ia the (mail purchaser at retail who
mutt pay mot. Wholesalers say
canneriet throughout the country
have informed 4icm that fall and
h inter deliveries will be only one
third normal, while the last vegetable
crop it aid to be only half the quan
Thirty Per Cent Higher.
Canned fruits .will be thirty per
cent higher and canned vegetables
are expected by wholesalers to in
crease twenty per cent in price. Pa
per bags in which the housewife car
ries home her market purchases have
increased in cost from 95 cents in
wholesale Iota to $1.55. This advance
it typical of all paper products.
Cotton goods have advanced be
tween twenty-five and thirty-five per
ceil. Woolens have kept pace with
The best lines of women's shoes
for fall and winter will cost twice
as much as the same article last
year, dealers say.
Collar Higher In Price.
F.ven collars, that two-for-a-quarter
staple which men have known for
generations, will be a thing of the
past. Collars now have been advanc
ed to 1. cents each and the laundries
which have for years laundered col
lars for two and a half cents, have
announced that three cents each will
he 'the future cost.
Cigar jobbers raised their prices
lhi week to between four and five
dollars a thonund tb the dealer. '
By Breaking of
Dam in Bohemia
Keielienherg, Bohemia, Sept. 20.
(Via Berlin to London.) The seri
ousness of Monday's flood disaster
canned by the bursting of the Tann
wald dam, grows as the water sub
sides and investigation becomes pos
sible. In addition to the known 250
dead it it (eared many other lives
The property damage cannot yet be
estimated with accuracy, but it is cer
tain the number of buildings destroyed
will run into the hundreds.
Glaaa establishments' and other in
dustries suffered heavily. In Dessen
dorf a wood carving shop was swept
away with its entire force of twenty
employes and destroyed.
Want Embargo on
Export of Wheat
New York. Sept. 20. President
Wilson will be asked to call a spe
cial session of congress to declare
an embargo upon the exportation of
wheat and federal and state investi
gations of the increase in the price
of flour will be demanded by reso
lution adopted by 200 bakers of
Brooklyn yesterday. It was asserted
that flour would be sold at $14 a
barrel and bread at 20 cents a loaf
next spring unless an embargo is inv
rr rr: cooler.
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MRS E.H. HARJUMAl
VTMJAM AVETRE.1,1 KARRIM0
Calder Gaining in
Gov. Whitman Wins
New York. Sept. 20 Returns from
yesterday's primary election" at noon
today showed1 that William M. Caldet
had increased his lead over Robert
Bacon for the republican nomination
for United States senator. With
1,005 districts missing out of 5,719,
the vote for Calder stood at 125,948,
asrainst 117,995 ior Bacon, giving
Calder a plurality of 7,953,
Calder carried Greater New York,
alt districts complete; by 33,426, the
vote being 54,844 for Calder, against
21.418 for Bacon.
Returns from the state outside of
Greater New York for 2,635 districts
out ol'W'O give Calder 71,104 and
Earlier returns gave the following
results: Republican, governor, 1,388
out of 5,719 districts missing; Ben
nett. 32,472; Whitman, 183,648; demo
cratic United States senator, 1,494 dis
tricts missing: McCombs, -77,172;
Progressive governor, 1724 dis
tricts missing: Whitman, 9,430;
Second Step Taken in Attack
On the Hard Coal Monopoly
Washington, Sept. 20. Another
step in the government's attempt to
dissolve the alleged anthracite coal
monopoly was taken today when the
Department of Justice filed its brief
in the supreme court, appealing from
the decision of a New York federal
court dismissing the anti-trust suit
against the Lehigh Valley Railroad
company, the Lehigh Valley Coal
Sales company and the Lehigh Val
ley Coal company.
The railroad company is charged
with monopolizing production, trans
portation and sale of anthracite coal
from mines along its lines and with
having attained this .command, trot
through "conspicuous efficiency," but
by acts wrongful and unlawful in
The government asks that the dis
trict court be reversed and that the
railroad company be separated from
the coal companies.
Roumanian Officials Clean Bulgar
Berlin, Sept. 20. (By Wireless to
Sayville.) "It is reported from
Sofia," says the Overseas News
Agency, "that the Russia! army
which entered eastern Roumania had
with it a whole brigade of officials
who were to administer conquered
Bulgarian cities. These officials were
caotured and are now at work clean
ing the streets of ' the same cities ;
which they were to govern.
Constantinople. Sept. 20 (Via Ber
lin. Sept. 20; by Wireless to Sayville.)
Successes for the Turks against the
Russians in Persia and the British on
the Tigris in .ij.'Sopntamia are" an
nounced in today s Turkish war office
report. It is estimated.that the Rus
sians lost approximately 8,000 men in
tne recent tigntmg in the neighbor-.
hood of Hamadan on the Persian i
front. The statement reads:
Reports to Washington of Dis
aster Say Appeal for Aid
Will Be Made.
COVERS EIGHT DISTRICTS
Washington, Sept. 20. Nearly a
million people have been made home
less by on of the greatest floods on
record in that section of China where
the American Red Cross already has
spent $600,000 for flood protection
and where the $30,000,000 loan for
reclamation work which was post
poned by the war, was to have been
spent. Reports' to the State depart
ment today from the American con
sul at Nankin said the Hwai river had
inundated an area of about 7.000
square miles in Anhui province. Ap
peals for aid have been sent out. All
the autumn crops were destroyed.
Large Lake Dammed.
The flood occurred in an alluvial
section, where the north-to-south
passage of the Grand canal had
dammed a large lane ana anowea me
Hwai river too little space to carry
off the excess water. Today's delayed
advices described conditions several
weeks ago, but officials believe there
has been little improvement.
The State department issued the
"The department has received from
the American consul at Nanking dis
patches giving detailed information
regarding recent extensive floods
along the Hwai river, m Anhui prov
ince. The inundation is equal to, if
not greater than, the one of 1909. An
area of some 2,000 square miles was
submerged under from three to fif
teen feet of water, and from July 11
to July 21 the waters reached such a
height as to submerge all except very
high ground in an area estimated at
7,000 square miles.
Ten Large Cities.
"The flood extended throughout
eight districts in northern Anhui.
There are ten cities of considerable
size in these eight, districts, with a
total - population estimated at from
800.000 to 1,000,000 people. The to
tal population of the flooded region is
approximately- 2,500,000 people.
"While it is thought that compara
tively few lives were lost, crops and
personal property have been de
stroyed and there are thousands of
destitute people, nearly all ot whom
are now objects of charity. The sup
ply of foodstuffs on hand will be in
adequate to feed the people and prac
tically all of the autumn crops it the
eight districts have been entirely de
stroyed. Appeals for relief have
come in from the various affected dis
In the flood of 1909, -nearly one
million lives were lost., Soon after
ward C. D. Jameson, an American
engineer, was sent to China to work
out a reclamation system. In 1914
Colonel Siebert of the Panama canal
headed a Red Cross commission which
approved Jameson's plans, and the
Chinese government began arrange
ments for a $30,000,000 loan to put
them into effect. The European war,
however, made it impossible to raise
Health Board Secretaries
Draw Less Than $800
(From a Buff Correspondent
Lincoln. Sent. 20. (SDecial.1 Dr.
Lucien Stark, treasurer of the secre
taries of the State Board of Health,
flied his annual report with State Su
perintendent Thomas, indicating that
a total of $3,178 was collected in fees
by the board for examinations given
applicants for licenses
Each member of the board secured
a little less than $800 a year as a
reward for their official activities.
The four secretaries are H. B.
Cummins of Seward, E. Arthur Carr
of Lincoln, C. T. Burchard of Falls
City and Lucien Stark of Hartington.
More Than One Hundred
For Needy of Ireland
Tag day with the socialists was at
tended with what was considered
pretty good results, tags netting
$105.09 havong been sold. The tag day
sales were under the direction of the
socialists, young women selling on
'- n-omincit street corners. The
proceeds of the sales will go to afund
. ..iK raised by the socialists to aid
the widows and orphans of Irish rev
olutionists. of Governing Them
"Feliahe front (Mesopotamia): We
fought successfully against hostile
batteries. A hostile ammunition de
pot was exploded.
"An enemy detachment advancing
against the Eenasye district was driv
en back to its fornier position.
"Persian front: Enemy reconnoi
tcring detachments at several points
were repulsed. We occupied the vil
lage of Kereszi, eighty kilometers
east of Didgaryd.
"According to declarations of pris
oners, confirmatory of each other, tile
Russians lost about, 8.000 men in the
recent engagements of Essabaat and
"Caucasus front: A band of roll
ers formed by the Russians landed
near Ken ike, killed five women and
thirteen male civilians and wounded
several other civilians. The robbers
were driven back."
DxJTISH CANTEEN IN BALKANS.
Second Assault On City Said to
Have Been- Preceded by '
Mutiny of Garrison.
GARCIA DENIES THE REPORT
El Paso, Tex.; Sept. 20. A number
of rumors were current here today
that Chihuahua City was captured by
Villa in a second attack last night.
General Francisco Gonzales, com
mandant at Juarez, and Consul Gar
cia declared the reports were without
According to reports the attack was
preceded by mutiny of a large part
of the garrison. The bandits were
said to occupy the municipal and fed
eral palaces, the penitentiary and two
Consul Garcia and General Gon
zales maintained that although wire
communication had been hampered
messages received early today indi
cated quiet in Chihuahua City.,
May Cut Communications,
San Antonio, Tex., Sept. 20. Belief
that l'.rancisco Villa will soon cut the
Carranza line of communications be
tween Chihuahua City and Juarez, if
he has not already done so, was sug
gested by Major General Funston to
day after he had a report on Villa's
Chihuahua engagement received from
Brigadier General Bell at F.I Paso.
Stories gathered by General Bell
from persons reaching El Paso from
the interior indicate that General Tre
vino's forces were driven out of Chi
huahua City in Villa's Saturday attack
and that they took station on a large
hill outside the city from necessity
and not from choice, as previous re
ports said. From this hill they suc
ceeded Wy the use of artillery m dis
lodging the Villistas. ,
Funston Withholds Details.
General Funston refused to give out
all details of the report for publica
tion, but he said that if confirms pre
vious accounts of the battle and in-1
dicated even more serious conditions
than were admitted by the Carran
zistas. General Bell report said that Vil
la's force last Saturday was estimated
at from 500 to 700 men. General Fun
ston believes that this force has
grown since the Chihuahua battle. He
said that in this case the logical step
for Villa to take would be the sever
ing of the line of communications be
tween Chihuahua and Juarez. This
would give him control of the Mexico
Northwestern railroad and, the gen
eral added, "the garrison to the north
would have to look out."
Flat Denial by Trevino.
Later, when wire communication
was restored to normal, General Gon
zales announced he had received a
message from General Jacinto Trevi
no, sent at 11 a. m., which said that
the border rumors were absolutely
without foundation, that work of
clearing the wreckage created in the
Hidalgo day attack was progressing
quietly and that all reports in the
state capital indicated that Villa's
band is still in the Sierre De La Silla,
near Santa Ysabcl.
Dan Thomas Not Strong
Enough to Stand Operation
Dan Thomas, 4616 North Twenty
sixth street, was so badly hurt in his
fall down Hotel Castle's elevator shaft
Tuesday that the amputation of his
right leg could not be made. Dr. F: J.
Schleier, the attending physician, says
Thomas is too weak to stand the oper
ation. Amputation will have to be
postponed until the man gains
ties, including car
nival and Nebrask:
Oct. 3 Industrial parade.
Oct 4 Electrical Pageant.
Oct 5 Historical Pageant.
Oct 6 Royal Coronation
Oct 7 Masked Court Ball.
) - . MiMiii Ylii.il j
ADAMSON LAW IS
BLOW TO ENTERPRISE
Mr. Hughes Says "Surrender
to Force" Will Lead to but
One End, Civil War.
SPEAKS IN WISCONSIN
Green Bay, Wis., Sept. 20. The
pathway of "surrender - to force,"
Charles E. Hughes told all audience
here today, in renewing his attack on
the administration' for the Adam son
law, leads to but one end, "civil war."
Mr.- Hughes referred to the action of
the administration at "unpardonable.
The nominee ; also declared that
nobody could embarrass him by talk-1
ing about Americanism,
"I am for the United States first,
last and all the time, without regard
to anyone or to anything else," he'
"I speak 'with' added tmphsiii si
the friend of labor," Mr. Hughes, said
in- ditcuising . the .-. Adamson - law,
"when I say that the serious blow
delivered recently at labor and enter'
prise in this country was unpardona
ble, that blow being the surrender of
the principle of arbitration and the
.yielding of reason to force. -Means
"We look forward in this country
to a future very uncertain unless we
have peaceful settlement of griev
ances by a careful examination and
open-minded consideration of the
"When A does not agree with B
they are not allowed to fight it out
jn the public square. They have got
to come into a court of law and fight
it out there, not on the public square.
We have had times when railroad
companies refused absolutely to arbi
tration ot grievances. Hut we have
had public sentiment develop greatly
since that time. We have a new spirit
in this country, I firmly believe. All
we have to do is to stand firmly
for principle and we can get justice
"The other way simply means the
rule of strength. There is only one
end to that path and that end is civil
Mr. Hughes then went into detail as
to his views on the tariff. He spoke
from s platform on the court house
steps to an audience standing in the
yard. Afterwards he held a brief
public reception. '
Speeches at Other Points. .
In previous addresses today, at
Sheboygan and Manitowoc, where
large crows turned . out with brass
bands to greet him., the nominee
sketched his views on the issues of
the campaign. He also talked, on
Americanism. His audiences were
composed largely of persons of for
The nominee left Green Bay at 1:15
o'clock for Appleton, where his pro
gram called for a rear-platform ad
To Round Off the Corner of
Fortieth and Hamilton
The City Planning commission
will round off-'the southeast corner
of Fortieth and Hamilton streets by
moving the corner back thirty-three
feet and establishing wide turn,
which will improve traffic conditions.
The ineide of the arc will be parked.
This corner adjoins the Walnut Hill
San Francisco, Sept. 20. That Ja
pan, the Straits settlements and Brit
ish possessions in the Orient are re
ceiving numerous articles f,rom Ger
many, including perfumes, soap and
German hops, shipped from Sweden
through a London agency and with
the knowledge of the British govern
ment was' the declaration made here
today by George R. Allen, a mining
man who arrived yesterday from the
According to Allen, five or six snips
a month are necessary to carry on this
trade between Sweden and Yokoha
ma. Before the War, he said, one
steamer a month was sufficient to
take care of the trade of the Swedish
HALF MILLION MEN
Berlin Says Small Slice of
France is Regained at Price
That is Appalling.
WEST FRONT NEARLY QUIET
Berlin, Sept. 20. (By Wirelest to
Sayville.) British and French losses
in the battle of the Somme have
reached about 500,000 men, the Over
seas News agency estimates.
"Recent local successes obtained by
theGritish on the Somme are her
alded by the English press as great
victories and even occasioned a spe
cial message from King George to the
cruisn commanacr, ucncrai oir ioug
las Haig," says the news agency. "It
is said, tne British occupied the vil
lages ot riers, Martinpuicn ana sour
ce lette in the first day's fighting, al
though it had been planned to take
them in the course of . four days of
battle.- '-"'- i'." -t-'u-
"Nevertheless, the British were en
abled to piake this advance only af
ter eleven weeks of thq most des
perate efforts. The result of the bat
tle of the Somme should be gauged
by considering the amount of French
and Belgian territory occupied bv the
Germans, which amounts in all to
about 50,000 square kilometers. Of
this 29,000 is Belgian . and 21,000
rrench. lhe efforts made by the
French and British have resulted in
the recoilquest of only 1,500 square
kilometers, or 3 per cent.
"The price paid for this territory
is appalling. According to a con
servative estimate the British lost
350,000 men up to September 15. This
together with the French losses brings
up tne total to about 500.0UU men.
Germans Take Trench.
Paris, Sept. 20. Determined at
tacks were made by the Germans last
night on the French positions at hill
76, north of the Somme. The Ger
mans gained foothold at some ad
vanced points, the war office an
nounced toady, but subsequently
Berlin, Sept. 20. (Via London.)
In a hand grenade attack on the Brit
ish troops near Flers on the Somme
front, the Germans yesterday gained
some success, says tne official state
ment issued today by the German
army headquarters. In the Verdun
sector the Germans drove the French
out of a small trench on the western
slope of Dcadman s hill.
Small Gains by British.
London, Sept. 20. British trooos
south of Arras yesterday captured 200
yards of German trenches, says the
official statement issued today by
oruisn army neauquarters.
Was Nearly Starved
The baby boy, 2 months old, de
serted Tuesday night by its mother,
is hovering between lite and death
at Clarkson hospital. Authorities
there say the infant abandoned was
The mother abandoned the baby at
tne union station. , She asked Mrs.
E. J. Kellogg of Craig, Neb., to hold
it until she could buv a ticket. When
the woman did not return Mrs. Craig
gave the little tot to Policeman Eng
lish. The infant was sent to the City
mission ana irom tncre transferred
to the hospital.
Go to Japan and
in Large Quantities
Navigation company the concern
that is alleired to be eneaccd in carrv-
ing German products between Sweden
ana tne tar east.
Allen is Dresident of the Chn-Sen
Minerals company at Seoul, Korea,
and president of George R. Allen &
Co. of New York and is said to con
trol large tungsten mines in Korea
"The Swedish Navigation com
pany, said Allen, is controlled, ac
cording to Britishers, in the Orient,
by Samuels & Samuels comnanv ol
London, a firm of high standing. One
can Duy all the eau de cologne and
other German products one wants
anywhere in the Orient at usual
Windows Broken by Missiles
Hurled from Roofs and Sev
eral Passengers Injured.;-
TWENTY MEN ARRESTED
New York, Sept. 20. Despite the
attempted intervention of a commit
tee of business men, there seemed to
be little prfespect today of averting a
general strike in sympathy with the
street railway employes.. Labor lead
ers aver that the proposed general
walk-out will involve about 700,000
workers in all trades.
All other efforts having thus far fail-.
ed, -fayor Mitchel decided today to
make a personal appeal to Theodore
Shontt, president of the Inter-
borough Rapid Transit company, and
the New York Street Rai'wsys to re-.,
cede from his reiterated intention of .
refusing to deal with the striker's.
Position of Mr. Shonts.
Mr. Shonts' position -necessary, the :
traction head says, because of a threat
to strike by Joyal employes in the
event of recognition of the unions
balked the attempt of the public ser
vice commission and s citizens' com
mittee to bring about an amicable ad
Although there appeared little
hope of a change in the traction com
pany's policy, the mayor arranged for
a conference with Mr. Shonts later to
day. The mayor, it was learned irom
an official source, expects to propose
a new basis of settlement to avert the
impending general walkout. . ,
union .leaders have promised to
withhold their order for a sympathet
ic strike until after Thursday, and in
the meantime the city authorities and
business men will endeavor to find ,
some way to prevent an extension of
the labor war which threatens to tie
up s considerable part of the city's
industries, . ,
t Rioting Becomes . Serious. .
The attempt to operate- surface
cars last night resulted in the worst
rioting since the strike began, but
the officials of the -transit companies.'
say the service in the daytime is im- '
proving steadily. . Throughout the
night elevated trains, together with
subway trains at point:, where they
run on elevated structures, were sub
jected to almost ceaseless bombard
ments of bottles and bricks, car win
dows being shattered and a number
of passengers injured.
Today there were several attacks
by strikers and sympathisers on sur
face cars and police reserves were
repeatedly called out.
Ask Gompers to Conference.
With the arrival here today of '
Samuel Gompers, president of the
American Federation of Labor, to
attend the funeral of Seth Low, it was ,
learned that the business interests
which are endeavoring to avert a
sympathetic strike had invited Mr.
Gompers to attend their meeting with
labor, leaders tomorrow. It was in
dicated by the union men that. Mr.
Gompers planned1 to take more than..
ordinary interest in the situation. Mr.
Gompers herd his acceptance of the
invitation in abeyance pending talks
with union leaders.
Surface Cars Attacked. - ' .
During the forenoon attacks on
surface cars continued intermittently.
The. last twenty-four' hours have'
witnessed the most extended disturb
ances of the strike, police reports to
day showing the arrests of twenty'
men declared to be former emploves.
Fifteen of these are accused of felony
in attacks on trains and cars.
Two Car Barns Attacked. ',
New York, Sept'. 19. The most
serious rioting since the transit strike
in this city began two weeks ago oc
curred tonight In various sections of
Manhattan when attempts were made
to run cars on the Forty-second and :
Fifty-ninth street crosstown surface
lines. Mobs of strikers and their
sympathizers stormed two car barns,
overpowering the police and putting
to flight all railway employes in the
vicinity. , '- .
Several motormen and conductors
who had not joined the strike were .
beaten., Much property damaee had
been done before police reserves ar-v
rived. ' -5 - -
At Forty-second street and Broad
way, one of the busiest spots in the
city, a great crowd bombarded a car
with stones they had gathered from
a subway excavation.
ml i '
inere are a lew, peo
ple who still look upon
advertising as an ex
pense. They will cheer
fully hand out many
dollars in postage to
have their selling mes- js
sage aeuverea 10 a iewr
hundred people, yet be
grudge the expenditure
of a few dimes on a
Want-Ad that reaches
tens of thousands. :'
Call Tyler 1000 '.
for Bee Want-Ads.
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