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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 21, 1917)
Jf i . IwlirrTT ( irnn-kimmiririi,rttr , vtif ... : .. K .Vii.W,"itwfow ffC t-Mt
London, Sept 20. A Stockholm
dispatch to Reuter's Limited says
that the Swedish minister at Berlin
has been instructed to protest to
Germany against the Luxburg in
cident, it being confirmed that
German officials seriously abused
the confidence, of Sweden."
Buenos Aires, Sept 20. -The
Argentine Senate, by a vote of 23
to 1, today declared for the break
ing off of relations with Germany.
- The resolution now goes to the
Chamber ,of Deputies. There is
strong public feeling in favor of its
TOE SEE: OMAHA, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 21, 1917.
Thirty-Three Young Men FromWashington County,
, : Selected By Draft, Who Now Are at Camp Funston
K i k
-t Blair, Neb., Sept 20. (Special.)
Washington Is Gratified. "
Washington, Sept 19. News that
the Argentine senate had voted over
whelmingly to sever diplomatic re
lations, with Germany was received in
Washington vith gratification and no
little surprise. x
Officials had recognized that-recent
disclosures concerning cablegrams
sent to Berlin by the German min
ister at Buenos Aires through the
Swedish foreign office had aggravat
ed the situation brought about by
Germany's sinking of Argentine ships,
Kilt if'liaH ftftpti 9cciimr1 tJiat urith
the German minister handed his .pass- More than 2,000 people were at the de
ports, no further official action would pot yesterday to give a farewell greet
wbe taken pending receipt of Berlin's ing to the soldier boys who entrained
explanation of the messages. r- . n:,. .. . ,
. . , , . , . fr Fort Riley. Th city schools were
Argentina Welcome 10, War. dismissed, and with hundreds of flags
- Although it is understood the State flying, marched with the soldiers from
department's purpose in making pub- inc court nouse grounds to the depot,
lie copies of the cablegrams was only
to expose the German government's
world-wide system of duplicity and
Intrigue, it is no secret that Argen
tina s participation in the war would
Even the breaking off of relations,
it is pointed out, would have a power
ful effect on public opinion in all
South American countries where Ger
man influences are known to be
strong. I hat action aJso prooaDiy
would result in considerable material
benefit to the allies by restricting Ar
gentine gram and meat exports to
Thug in Phildelphia, Who Ad-
mits Ha Was Hired by Can.
didate peutscb, Shoots and
, Kills Policeman Eppley
(Br Anoclata4 Ftom.)
Philadelphia, Sept 20. This city
is aroused by murder and riot today
in the Fifth ward known as the
"Bloody Fifth." The murder, that of
i a policeman by a man declared to be
a gunman imported from Jersey City,
I was the outcome of a bitter political
fight between two rival republican
factions for the control of the ward
which skirts the river front.
For weeks the battle has . wasred
culminating today when the primary
election was held for the naminur of
candidates. James A. Carey, holding
a prominent city office, and Isaac
! Deutsch were the opponents for the
nomination for select councilman
from the ward on the republican
ticket Early in the day Carey, while
making the rounds of the ward, was
attacked by a man alleged' to be Jacob
Mascia of Jersey City. ; He was
struck from behind with a sandbag , .
and then blackjacked. At the came:
time J. H. Maurer, an assistant dis
trict attorney, was attacked, i Police
man George A. Eppley went to their
rescue and, it is alleged,- Mascia placed
a revolver against his abdomen and
fired. Eppley died later in a hospi-
tal. On his death bed he identified
Mascia as his assailant , . f
Mascia was afrested and along with'
him John Costello, also of ' Jersey
The police questioned them for an
hour and later announced that botlw
men had confessed they were hired in
New York or Jersey City with nine
teen others and brought here yester
day to vote for Deutsch.
Mascia is charged with murder and
Coste,!lo with being an accessory to
the crime. Mascia denied that he did
the shooting. . ' -
Today's rioting was the culmination
of , trouble which began last night '
when about thirty thugs attacked the
Finletter club, the republican organi
zation headquarters in the Fifth ward,
and shot up the place. Six men were
sent to the hospital.
. . )--'
Bee Want Ads Produce Results.
accompanied by the Blair band and
members of the Grand Army post,
carrying its post flag.
The train, with several coaches of
enlisted men. ,from towns north of
here, was more than an hour late and
a lunch fund was quickly' raised and
the baggage room of the depot was
turned into a dining room and the en
listed men were given an impromptu
dinner. " . . '
speeches, with all kinds of cood
'words for the boys, were made by ex-
Mayor W. U. Haller, Attorney Clark
O'Hanlon, Father O'Driscall, Rev. A.
M. Anderson and others. Each man
was given a comfort kit by the I!ed
Cross workers. As'the majority of
the men' In this call were from ' the
county outside of Blair, crowds. ' pf
relatives ana irienas were bere from
all over the county. The exemotion
board placed the men in charge of
Private Howard E. Farr, who quits
his job in the Northwestern freight
omce here to answer the call to the
Save Money Now On
. Many former $1200 to $1400 cart now coat about a
much aa a Hudaon Super-Six.
Ancient Capital of Romanoff Despots
Will Ring to Cheers of Congress of Russ
Third: Estate, - Eight Hundred Strong
Invitations Issued to Soldiers,
neutral countries, through which they Workmen and Peasants, But
. . r a .1 a - - A
eentina is now the only great neutral Former Duma Members and
food-producing country.. . ,
(By Associated Fkm.)
Thompson Climbs Into the
Patriotic Band WagOn Fetrograd, .Tuesday, Sept. 18
Chicago, Sept 20.-Mayor William Wlth Premier Kerensky at the front
Hale Thompson, whose opposition to conferring with the army leaders, the
sending troops abroad aroused com- delegates of the Soldiers' and Work
ment all over the country, apparently men's couricil at Petrograd turned
llmhpH into the oatriotic band wagon their effort tnda
todav with a proclamation occasioned ing plans for the democratic congress
by the departure of selected men to be" held in the capital on Septem-
from Chicago to the Rockford can- ber 12 (old style), when the social
tonment. , In the course of the pre- revolutionary elements are expected
amble he says: - to muster their strength against-the
"Whereas it is the duty of all pat- conservatives.
riotic citizens to stand by our country Invitations to attend the "congress
111 llliica ui wuwviijj "j
other country and to show in an un
were sent out to the representatives
of all groups of workmen, soldiers
and peasants, but none was issued to
the bourgeoisie or to former mem
bers of the duma. Eight hundred
delegates are expected to participate
and 'of this number the Councii of
Soldiers' ' and Workmen's Delegates
will have 200. ,The call for, the con
gress expresses the desire to "organ
ize a strong revolutionary power."
, Oppose Death Penalty.'
A dispatch from Odessa declares the
Maximalists in the army groups there
strongly oppose the order issued by
Premier Kerensky forbidding politics
in the army. Their executive council
demands the abolition of the death
A Cossack council met today amid;
great excitement at Novo-Tcherkask,
the capital of the territory of the Don
Gossacks, to discuss the recent order
to arrest ueneral Kaledines, the Cos
sack leader. Three hundred deputies
attended the meeting of the Cossack
Council. Which Was led hv TTnder
LAtaman tfogasensky, who read Gen
erai Aaiedines communication. The
lossacic reader, according to Boga
sensky. was susoected of orcanizimr i
revolution when he was only traveling
"' icrruory trying to in
crease the bread suonlv. General Ka
ledines learned of the onfer for his
arrest and voluntarily went to the
station of Oblitzkaja with a guard of
only iuu Cossacks andwaited there
tor two hours vait.ly for the govern
ment commissioner to arrest him.
Bogasensky said the Cossack lead-
era were trying to restrain the pas
sions of their men and then added:
Hut, if General' Kaledines is sum
moned to trial, I'll follow him."
ttakable way that the American Peace Without Annexation.
people stand behindthe army and the , T Tr ' . .
navy, wnicn represent me majesty i jtcu ituiiyui tun runy
nnr envernment .
He calls upon citizens of the "Sixth
, German city," as he labeled itsome
time ago, to show soldiers and sailors
we are "united in a common love for
the blessings o( our free government."
Copenhagen. Sect 20. The new
Hungarian government paper Deilyi
Hirlap says that a new party com
posed of adherents of Count Ap
ponyi, Count Andrassy and M. yas
sonyi has been formed under the
leadership of Dr. Alexander Wok
erle, the Hungarian premier. The
parry, it is understood,' will favor
peace without annexations.
Hungarian Leader Goes
To Swiss Peace Conference
aPi Karoivi. credent of the Hunga- Washington Satisfied
aiaBudSsTdd7sraffydeXlTt 1 With Lindman's Regrets
meeting yesterday that he would agi- Washington, Sept 20. Sweden's
tate for an early peace between the official reticence Concerning the ex-
warring countries. He said 'Me had posures made by Secretary Lansing
been invited to participate in a peace ot the part tier diplomatic agents
conference at Berne on October IS have taken in transmitting German
and would leave for Switzerland, not- messages is regarded here largely, as
withstanding the violent attacks that a cloak to cover what "must neces-
probably would be directed against sarily be an' embarassing irregular
Soldiers Wreck I. W W ; 4 , " OfliaU of the State department
U.-rl-..--tA-a KJn Ar-Aete wuay maac no erron, to conceal tne
Headquarters; No Arrests fact that the united states is disposed
Los Angeles, Cal., Sept. 20. A to accept the unofficial statements of
crowd of soldiers, variously estimated regret and indignation from Admiral
at from two to four hundred, wrecked
the headquarters of the Industrial
Workers of the .World late today.
The building and furniture were
broken, windows smashed andmove
ables demolished. There were no'.re
ported casualties and no arrests,
Union Jack Makes Its
Appearance on Sixteenth
The Union Jack now decorates the
Jamo posts from Lumingr to Howard
street, on Sixteenth street. The colors
hancr from the cross bar beneath the
light and to the sidewalk. The na
tional colors will be used in the street
decorations, while Ak-Sar-Ben colors
will be used mainly on buildings. .
Order to Vaccinate Off
' For Lack of Vaccine Points
Health Commissioner Connell has
suspended hisv order to vaccinate all
students of the iranklin school OW'
ing to ashortage ot vaccine points.
Persistent Advertising Is the Road
General Petain Sees
American Girl Married
Paris, Sept 20. The marriage of
Miss Daisy Polk of San Francisco
.to General Marie Joseph Louis
Robert De Buyer of the French
crmy is announced by La Liberte
The wedding was witnessed by Gen
eral Petain, the French commander-in-chief,
-and a distinguished com
pany of French military leaders.
Miss Polk, who is a relative of
Frank Polk, counsellor of the
American State x department, and
General De Buyer, who is a cav
airy ofBcer, were married in the
village of Vitramont, near Lune
ville, in Lorrairye.
Since early this year Mist Daisy
Polk, now the wife of General De
Buyer, has been in charge of re
construction of the village of Vlt
rimont. Before taking up her work'
at Vitrimont and in other villages
of the evacuated districts of France,
Miss Polk was engaged in war
relief work. of various kinds. She is
pronuamt socially in San Francisco
and is a, sister of Willis Polk, a
Lindman, minister of foreism affairs
at Stockholm, as a true indication of
the Swedish, people's attitude. Cable
grams from London have quoted a
spokesman of the British government
as saying that the same admissions
made to it by the foreign minister
would be. regarded there as satlsfac-
Methodisfs Asks Forty
Million Dollars for Missions
Niagara Falls, Ont, Sept. 20. The
world program- committee .of the
board of .foreign missions of the
Methodist Episcopal church today
voted that the board should ask the
church for $40,000,000 for the extension
and maintenance of Methodist enter
prises and missions in foreign lands. J
I he committee nas oeen in executive
session here since Saturday and today
concluded its labors.
This enormous sum, it is proposed.
Shall be raised in yearly installments
of $8,000,000 and ?Z,OUU,000 shall be
devoted to Methodist . churches in
European countries many of which
are in sore straits : . U
Ocean Vessel Now Passes
Under Giant Quebec Bridge
Quebec, Sept 20. The central span
of the Quebec bridge was raised to
such. a. height today .that an ocean
going vessel was able to sass under
it safely. Today the bridge workers
brought the span up fifty-four feet
It now hangs a scant thirty feet from
the floor of the bridge.
: Agreeable Holdup
Farminrton. N. M Sent 2Q
This section of New Mexico ex
perienced a new sort of a holdup
today, when sixty-five citizens from
.Rosa. N. M- tied an automobile
across the Kio Grande tracks near
here and stopped a passenger train
carrying a contingent ot drafted
men from the San Juan basin.
When the train slowed down truck
loads of . tobacco and provisions
were put aboard and the coaches
were decprated with bunting. Then
a Dig . demonstration was begun.
The men from -Rosa made the six
ty-mile trip to the' scene of the
"holdup" in motor cars.
FIRST SOUTH DAKOTA
CAVALRY AT DEMING
Officers Report rine Trip and
Men Are All Well and Satis
fied With All Conditions
and With the Camp.
Deming, N. M., Sept 20. (Special
Telegram.) Captain Harry Demalig
non of the First South Bakota cav
alry foundj his camp ground in the
Cody reservation today. The cavalry
arrived in several sections after
trip begun Saturdayt from its home
state. Officers report a fine trip and
all well? 'Good grub on the way and
tne Duncn happy.
This is the first complete cavalry
regiment assembled here. Colonel C.
H. Inglesby, Lieutenant Colonel A,
a. Sessions and Majors Palmer D.
Sheldon, Fred B Way and' Horace C.
Bates are in the headquarters outfit.
Colonel Inglesby said;
Pleased With the Outlook.
-"We are agreeably surprised to
find such a fine camp as Cody.'V
Troops A, B and C are from Sioux
Falls; D, Flandreau; E, Mitchell; F,
Carthage; G, Huron: H. Clark: I.
Button; i L. Kimball: M. Webster:
machine gun, headquarters and supply
troops from Watertown, and the san
itary troop from Hot Springs.
The First Iowa infantry, Colonel J.
E. Bartley. commanding, is reported
to be due late tonieht from Des
Moines. Drilling probably 'will start
all over the camp Thursday if the
muA A fine eiiji-tt4t1ir ' I
Urges Movement of Freight
Chicago, . Sept 20. A vigorous
campaign was begun today by the In
ternational , Harvester corooanv
through its branch houses, field organ"
ization and dealers to induce early I
movement .ot ail kinds ot treight in
order to relieve the serious railroad
htrafhc congestion, which the com
pany anticipates this fall and winter
A letter setting forth the urgency
of the situation was sent to twenty-
eigni Drancn nouses, held em
ployes, 25,000 dealers and several
thousand local banks throughout the
Britain Won't Promise
Luxburg Safe Conduct
Dondon, Sept 20. It is learned
that Great Britain does not intend
to approve any application for a
safe conduct for Count-von Lux
burg, the German minister to Ar
gentina, whose passports have been
handed to him by the Argentina
Moyle, Democratic Leader,
May Take treasury Job
Stlt Lake City, Utah, Sept. 20.
James H. Moyle, national democratic
committeeman for Utah,- former, can
didate for governor and the United
States senate, have been offered the
position of first assistant of the treas
Mr. Moyle is slated .to succeed Bv-
ron R. Newton, who has been named
collector of the port of New York.
Officials Want Money
To Equip 2,300,000 Men
Chicago, Sept 20. While mobili-
zatioi. of the first major increment of
the National army was prvceeding
today throughout the countr,. Secre
tary Baker and the chiefs of the War
department appeared before the sen
ate appropriations committee to pre
sent requests for an additional $287,
416,000 with which to provide equip
ment for a total force of 2,300,000
men. v ' ,
Included among the items is the
ordnance equipment for the next 500,
000 men of the National army, al
though the 300,000 or more men .n
the move today toward the training
cantonments are only half of the first
call. . - -
War Telegraph Classes
Start in Missouri Uni
'Columbia. M6.. Sept. 20. The es
tablishment in the School ot Engi
neering of Missouri university of a
short course for training telegraph
operators for . wa service was an
nounced todav bv 'President A. Rom
Hill..., The new course, offered at the
request of the United States signal
corps, will open September 24 and
last three months.
President Hill also announced that
there is a possibility that a funda
mental school in aviation will be
started later in the year.
Korniloff to Be Tried by
Court-MaVtial at Front
' Petrograd, Sept. 20. General Kor
niloff, leader of the recent revolt, it
has .been decided definitely, will be
tried by court-martial with a jury.
At the instance of the council of
workmen's and soldiers' delegates the
government has agreed that the trial
shall be held at the front instead -f
in f etrograd.
Nebraska Food Administrator
Receives Final Instructions1
as, to Scope of Work in
- IFrom Staff Corripondent.)
Washington, Sept. 20. (Special
Telegram.) Gurdon Wattles of
Omaha, food administrator for Ne
braska, is in Washington, to receive
final instructions as to the scope of
the work which will devolve upon
him. He attended a dinner in honor
ot state administrators at the. Chevy
Chase club last night ' Mr. Hoover
was tne principal speaker. v . .
Naval Academy Alternates.
Coneressman T.nKorlr rnm'mlA
the following young men as alter
nates to take the examination in Feb
ruary for admission to the naval acad
emy at Annapolis: Charles Owen
Camp, Cur.is Charles Shear. William
John Frank, Charles Henry Rodgers,
i-ari nanow, an ot Umaha and Phil
lip Oswald Morean of Benson and
John Uillen I raver of Waterloo.'
Price has always been a
fairly accurate index of
quality. But just now, be
cause of the headlonjr ris
ing of material costs, price
is not a true indication of
value. Fifty-one cars
have been forced to ad
vance prices 20 per cent
to 25 per cent. .
The , present supply of
Hudson Super-Sixes is
'built from materials con
tracted last year. Since
then material costs have
almost doubled. When
that supply of materials is
exhausted, then, Hudsons,
tod, must cost more. By
prompt buying you can
save the difference be
tween ,what a Hudson Super-Six'
now costs and
what it must certainly
have to ;f cost when its
price is influenced by the
present material market.
When former cheaper
cars could be bought at
$200 to $300 less than the
Super-Six, no two of them
had 1 sales , equal to those
of the Hudson. That
shows how ' popular the
Super-Six has always been
as compared to other car?.
It is easy to imagine how
much more popular it will
be now that, there is no
such price advantage. The
Hudson Super-Six has
made itself 4 the wanted
It is the largest selling
fine car. . Almost 40,000
are in daily use. It has
established itself as the
GUY L. SMITH
Fko Du4m 1970. "SERVICE FIRST' 256S4f-67 Faram Si.
naa oreviousiv an.
nintmA T T T T J I f
Hair. John V. Peterson W Ratnh R !ll"'"l"HlimillllMlllimMHmHlllNllimmilllHIIIHMIinillinilllllll!IHI
r- t ":- I HHHHHHHBBMBBHMHMHMBaHHiBBaa--------a
-ox or umana, principals to fill three
cancies now existing at tne naval
ademy of the Second Congressional
U m U m
i & .
"he Dernier Cri"
Rest and Sleep
Foe Ecuui, u4 Itcbfaia
F YOU lived in New York"
or Chicago you would not
buy "LE DERNIER CRI"
dresses one day sooner. They
are expressed to reach one
Store in each city on Saturday
of each week, and our store
is the store in this city. -
So come to our dress section
on Saturdays and see the
new model for the week. "
You will like the dresses that
have v been awarded "LE
PERNIER CRI" label They
are the last word in style and
perfect in workmanship and
material. , ;
At your suggestion we will
add your name " to " 'LE
DERNIER CRI" list and each
week : you will receive .' a
handsome folder illustrating"
the new mode.
5fJ) l 1517 DOUGLAS STREET.
DR. McKENNEY Sayss
mo. isreweU to health
ood looks when your teeth
HaavfMt BrMn I BhI SHm- rol.
Work, par tooth. I in
worth fis fa$Z5.
$5, $8, $10,
Wo pleasa jrou or refund your any.
14th and F.rnara 1324 Faraam St.
Phone Derails 2872. .
Bait 22-k GoU
Simple Home Treatment
to Remove Hairy Growths
v " (Buty Cnltare) ,
T"vo or three minutes tise of a dela
tone paste will banish every bit of
hair irom your race, neck or arms.
This paste is made by mixine some
water with powdered delatone. After
the paste Is removed, the skin should
be washed to free it fromthe remain
ing delatone and it will be clear and
spotless. You Mil not be disappointed
J nth this treatment if you are sure to
btain real delatone from your drug
If you know you
- are all right"' :
it Aim '
are all wro'ng.
Advertising isalways effective never doubt thatT
If it is honest, it brings business if dishonest, it brings
the sheriff either way. it is effective. T.
The more a fraud advertises the more he advertises
the fact that he is a fraud. The man with snmpttiW f n f
ashamed of should shun advertising; because his shame'
wm uqa mm out. , , ?
I defy any man to sell brass for gold very Idng even
though he uses pages in the largest publications.
J, defy; the most prosperous .store to misrepresent
goods and retain their customers and. this is doubly true
; of the Professional man. . . .
Professional men, with college training are first of
all supposed to be gentlemen and above all others should
be scrupulously exact in their statements avoiding even
the appearance of making claims which are palpably un
. true. -' - I .-' .-. , .. . ;, r . .
; Exaggeration is first cousin to untruth anl when it,
takes the form of claiming to be "the best in the world"
the relationship is even closer. .
In my advertising I have been compelled to use the
personal pronoun extensively not in a spirit of boasting
nor to satisfy egotism, BUT TO AVOID THE APPEAR-'
ANCE OF HIDING BEHIND A COMPANY NAME AND
TO IDENTIFY MYSELF WITH THIS OFFICE AND TO
' STAND SPONSOR FOR EVERY STATEMENT I MAKE.
When I tell you that unnecessary pain is eliminated
in dental operations in my' office YOU MAY RELY
UrU MI WUKU. v . . . ;r
When I tell you that I can save ybu money on your
dental work and that both workmanship and material are
guaranteed, I MEAN IT AND STAND BACK OF THAT
GUARANTEE. . ' ,
.J t.P,e.5l? pay exoitant pricesior dental work In
the belief that they are getting better value are hugging
v a delusion and paying dearly for the, privilege. .7 .
Painless Withers, Dentist
16th and Farnam Streets. 423-428 Securities' BIdg.
Douglas 4604. ; or Rose.
Office Hours: 8:30 A. M. to 8 P. M. Sunday, 9 to 1.
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