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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 29, 1918)
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Authority of New Siberian
Government Is Established;
All Archangel Freed From
Washington, Aug. 28. Complete
failure of the attempt of General Hor
rath, the anti-bolshevist leader, to
establish dictatorship in Siberia is re
ported in advices today from Vladi
vostok. Representatives of the allies
at Vladivostok intervened to uphold
the authority of the new government
f General Horvath is. a representative
of the old school of Russian auto
rraev. havine been an appointee' of
the ex-crar. He has been for many.
years in the far east, where he has
been manager of the Russian-Manchu-rian
railroad. Soon after the over
throw of the cur he joined forces
with the revolutionists in attempting
tn restore government of some sort
in eastern Siberia. Recently he has
been fighting the bolsheviki and German-Austrian
prisoners of war.
Allies Hailed by Populace.
' Archangel, Russia, Aug. 28. With
the voluntary surrender of the town
.f Shenkursk on the Waga river, south
of Archangel, to the representatives
of the new government, the last town
of any , size in the government of
Archangel,-passed out of the hands
' of the bolsheviki. The reception giv
en the allied troops at one of the
mote important villages in the pro
vince was typical. Here the elders
met the troops on the road and wel
comed them The people gave up
their best houses for billets and hailed
the soldiers as the saviors of Russia.
I HAIG'S MEN TEAR
: HOLES IN ENEMY'S
; LINESON SCARPE
(Continued rrom Phi One.)
and drove' the Germans out. Then a
second time the enemy troops were
called upon to counter-attack. This
time, it is reported, the whole body
refused and only few patrols were
seen by the British.'
AH sorts of trocp have been
hurled into the battle south of the
Scarpe, as well as to the north. Many
formations have been finished off al
most as soon as they appeared. The
ground all over fs covered with large
numbers of, German dead. Just
south of the Scarpe one place was
completely carpeted .with , bodies in
field gray. -
There was also heavy .fighting fn
the Croisilles region before and after
the Croisilles region before and after
that town was. stormed and captured
this forenoon. Fierce fighting has
been reported from Croisilles ridge
and the (-beaten Germans are said to
b fleeing from Bullecourt and the
surrounding country. The capture of
f Croisilles eliminates a spot which
had been holding up the British ad
vance on this part of the battle front.
Stiff resistance had been offered dur
ing the counter-attacks, and the
liritish swung around on the flanks,
driving especially down from the
1 north and. following the general di
rection of the old Hindenburg line,
and the town became, too hot fpr the
enemy to hold.
Flee Under Heavy Fire.
Sanguinary tosses have been in
flicted on the Germans in all the
fighting in this general region. Brit
ish guns placed back of Croisilles
have hit the retreating Germans at
many places, particularly in the
neighborhood of Hendecourt. The
gunners have had the unusual experi
ence of seeing where every shot fired
fell and noting the damage each did.
The enemy artillery, retiring from
1 the rear of Hendecourt. offered a fine
target, and shells were sent raining
into the fleeing columns, cutting
great gaps in them.
Vis-En-Artois, which was captured
by the Canadians, was the scene of
more hard fighting. ! The town is com
pletely leveled and many dead Ger
mans are mixed up in the piles of
The enemy has been reported to
blowing great craters in the roads
south of the Somme in his effort to
check the advance. One 30-foot crat
er was .blown in the road between
Arras and Cambrai just outside of
' North of here a group of prisoners
. captured said they had arranged
among themselves to yell "kamerad"
as soon as the Canadians launched
Near Vis-En-Artois this morning
when an attack was launched a host
of Germans suddenly got up out of
the ground and ran like so many
rabbits, leaving only a few machine
guns behind them.
It is impossible as yet to obtain
any accurate figures regarding pris
oners. One corps is reported to have
taken 2,000 since yesterday. But the
armies do not have time to count
, their prisoners while the fighting con-
tinues. The British are principally
occupied with capturing more, and
the coun.mg can be done later.
Comparative Local Record.
isis. 1H7. ii. im.
Hlgheat yeaterday .... II 71 7 71
Lowest yeaterday IS -. It SI St
Mean temperature .... 7J M 8 ft
Precipitation T M .00 .11
Temperature and precipitation departures
rrora tne normal:
Normal temperature 71
Rxoeaa for the day ; t
Total exeeaa alnc March 1. 1(17 ....... 77
Normal precipitation t il Inch
Deficiency for the day t.U Inch
Total rainfall alnco March 1, IMS inchea
Deficiency line March 1 11.14 Inchea
Deficiency for cor. period. 1117. 1 SI Inch
Deficiency for cor. period, lilt. 10.21 Inches
' Report From fttatloa at 7 P. H.
State ofetaoln ...a p
Stat of Tempera- High- Preclpl
Station Weather ture cat tatlon
Cheyenne, clear. tt
Davenport, part cloudy 7
Denver, cloudy 7.
Do Molnea, part cloudy 74
Lander, clear 7
North Platte, clear 71
Omaha, aiear .... 7
Pueblo, cloudy......... T4
Rapid City, clear ...... SS
Bait Lake, clear 14
Sheridan, clear ........ 74
, Bioux city, clear ...... Tl
Valentin, clear TS
The following casualties are re
ported by the commanding general of
the American expeditionary forces:
Killed in action, 28; missing in action,
23; wounded severely, 88; died of
wounds, 14; died from accident and
other-causes, 4; died of disease, 2;
wounded, degree undetermined, 70;
prisoners, 2. Total. 231.
Killed Id Action.
I,t, Wllber Stuart 8well. Tennllle, Ga.
Lt Donald Paret MacNutt, Stroudsbarf
Corp. Robert D. Adama. Whltestone, Va.
Corp. Carl A. Everett, McKeeeport, Pa.
Corp. Jeme U. Steward, Elaine, W. Va.
Frank Bennett, Indianapolla, Ind.
Ira A, Bonnell. Coltry, Ok I.
Henry Brahm. Cameron, Tex.
Luther Brownlnf, Elgin, Okl.
Shad Carlton, Crorkett, Tex.
Oeorice Cottam, 8a It Lake City. Utah.
George C. Curry. Simpson. Minn.
George A. Daly, Naw York, N. T.
Frank . Dorn. Pulaakl, Wla.
Nelson Dube, Washington. Vt.
Orrln H. Edward. Antrim, N. H.
Frank Johnson, Phoentxvllle, Pa.
Philip Kirk. Chain, Idaho.
Brnest H. Melton, Walla Walla, Waeh.
William W. Leonard. Oranlteville, Vt
Paul Pazurek, Grand Raplda, Wla.
Earl M. Kliodea, Eaat Providence. R. I
Albert L. Roberta, Howell, Mich.
George E. Hchmldt. Oalveaton, Tex.
Alpha Thlgpen. Hallavllle. N. C.
Ward C. Underwood, Grand Valley, Colo.
Mareellua White, Portage. Wla.
Beaebem W. Wllloughby. Hone Branch,
Died of Wound.
Lt. John C. Champagne, Lake Charlea, La.
gergt. Ball Earl Myer. Indianapolla.
'"c'orp Charlea Bender, Boyna City. Mich.
Corp. Frank i. Whitfield. Nile, Mich.
Floyd W. 0111, Uokane, Mo.
William Grave, Chicago.
Richard Furmax Harvey, Boyn City,
Cecil J. button, New York City.
John Lankheet, Yeeland. Mich.
Willi Lea McCullock, Duncan, Aril.
Robert A. Madden. Indlanapoll. Ind.
Ralph K. Mooney, Princeton, Ind.
'Louis Sailer, New Orlean, La.
John A, Toach, Veper, Mich.
Bled of Dlaenae.
Elton B. Parllng, Olulford, N. T.
Edward Tangen, Butler, Minn.
Died of Accident.
Lt. Gilbert H. Jerome, New Haven, Conn.
Lt. Walter B. Bchafer, Ottumwa. Ia.
Corp. Wilfred C. Byram. Banta Ana, Cal.
Clint Conrad, Plnkataff. III.
NOGALES AGAIN IS
FIRE LAST NIGHT
(Continued From Pag Ono.)
ration of soldiers and civilians fol
lowed. The American forces here
were increased this afternoon,
; At 11:30 all was quiet on both sides
of the line with the American troops
deployed along International avenue
ready for instant action.
Trouble Started by Mexicans.
American and Mexican officials
agreed today that the shooting started
on the Mexican side of the border
vesterday afternoon and that Mexi
can custom guards and civilians were
primarily responsible. Neither Ameri
can nor Mexican soldiers were re
sponsible for starting the shooting,
it was announced here tonight, and
only participated in the skirmish after
firing had started.
Mexican Consul Zertuche an
nounced late today he had sent an
official report to Washington, D. C,
estimating the Mexican casualties in
yesterday's fighting at 13 killed and
fifteen wounded, including . four
Mexican women. ' The American cas
ualties were two killed and 28
Mutual expressions of regret were
exchanged today by Gen. De Rosey
Cabell and Gen. Flutarco Elias
Calles, representing the American
and Mexican governments. The gen
erals met on a bridge spanning a
dry wash which is part, of the inter
Gaston Reddoch, a customs guard,
aged 20, died tonight of wounds re
ceived in the clash yesterday. This
was the third American death from
injuries received in the fight.
Blame Rests on Mexicans.
Washington, Aug. 28. Arrival of
Gen. Elias Calles, military governor
of Sonora, at Nogales to present pro-
iouna regrets oi me Mexican govern
ment for the clash Tuesday between
Mexican and American troops is ex
pected to put an official close to the
The action of President Carranza
in ordering General Calles to pro
ceed on a special tram to the scene
of the disturbance for this purpose
was accepted here as a formal admis
sion that the blame rested upon the
BURIED IN MINE
BY AN EXPLOSION
Four Brought Out Alive and
One of These Dies; Little
Hope of Rescuing
Taeoma. Wash.. Auir. 29. Out of 30
men -helieved tn .have been in the
mine of the pacific Coast Coal com
pany at Burnett, a small mining town
30 miles southeast of Tacoma, when
an explosion occurred late today,
only four were brought out alive and
one of these died later.
There is little hope that the 26 men
buried in the mine are alive, but all
possible efforts are being made to
Sergeant Russell Finds
Himself jn Peck of Trouble
Sergt. James Russell is in a heao
of trouble, and in his own classical
language he "suah dun messed t'ings
up fah faih." The "sarge" is a big
black Ethiopean on whom a piece
of charcoal would make a white mark.
He hails from Camp Grant, III. He
was picked up after midnifcht by
Sergt. L. Meredith ot tne military
nnlice Russrll had a fake furloueh
in his pocket. It was made out for
one James smitn ana granted icave
from August 8 to August 18 and
aranted the bearer permission to go
to Salt Lake.
"No, sah, boss, I am t no desertah,
I'se jess been visitin' mah family at
Las Vegas, N. M.," he to!d the po
lice. He was in full uniform.
Few Special Trains Will
Run to Lincoln State Fair
Special train service to the state fair
at Lincoln next week is going to be
the lightest ever known. This is
principally due to the fact that the
roads operating into Lincoln have no
extra equipment that they can spare,
almost everything being in the regu
lar service, or being used to handle
Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursday
the Burlington will run a special train
from Wymore, and Tuesday, Wednes
day, Thursday and Friday a special
train from Holdrege. to Hastings,
where connections will be made with
the regular trains into Lincoln.
Fremont Boys at Camp Cody
Have Started for Front
Fremont, Neb., Aug. 28. (Special
Telegram.) Word reached Fremont
that the 109th signal battalion, for
merly the old Fremont signal corps,
has left Camp Cody, N. M., for an
Atlantic port. The signal battalion
in command of Maj. Henry A. Jess of
Fremont, has been stationed at Camp
Cody for over a year. The company
is composed largely of Fremont and
Dodge county boys.
Wage Increase Granted
. Munition Plant Workers
Washington, Aug. 28. Wage in
creases to all workers now receiving
less than 78 cents an hour in 66 plants
in the munitions and related indus
tries of Bridgeport, Conn,, are pro
vided in an award of Otto M. Eidlitz,
umpire chosen by the national war
labor board to decide controversies
between the companies and their em
ployes. German Officer is Found
. Among Bolsheviki Killed
Archangel, Russia, Aug. 28. An of
ficial communication says that a Ger
man officer was among the bolshevik
dead found after the battle of August
16, in which patrols of the new Russo
Allied army defeated a greatly su
perior force of the bolsheviki.
MORE THAN A THIRST QUENCHER
Hereford" Acid Phosphate
Aid digeation, allay thirat, and i an
especially refreshing Summer drink. Adr.
Appeal for Physicians.
Washington, Aug. 28. Dr. Franklin
Martin, chairman of the general medi
cal board of the Council of National
Defense, appealed today to all phy
sicians in the country to make their
applications at once for membership
in the volunteer medical service
THE NEW IDEA
W CORN FLAKES
OMAHA. THURSDAY, ' AUGUST 29, 1918.
FOE'S RETREAT IS'
FAST NORTH OF AYRE
(Continued from Page One.)
calibers maintained a heavy fire from
strong positions west ot tne canai.
After Chaulnes fell. Gommecourt, to
the north, and Sept fours were taken,
while later Cressy, Balatre. Champien
and Roiglise, between Nesle and
Roye, were captured and more than a
score of other villages occupied.
The battle field the Germans have
abandoned presents a picture of de
vastation and desolation that has not
been surpassed during the war. Roye
and the villages round about have
been quite as thoroughly demolished
as Montdidier and Moreuil.
Even cemeteries have been blown
up, tombstones smashed and graves
opened. The names of towns in this
region no longer have any other
significance than as a reminiscence
and a geographical designation. They
have ceased to exist as towns. -Their
sites are hardly recognizable, for the
intense shelling has not only ob
literated streets and defaced boundary
lines, but has rendered the topography
unrecognizable in many places.
The ruins abandoned by the Ger
mans previously were carefully filled
with mustard gas. For this reason
Roye is still inacessible for occupa
tion. The Germans were not able to use
all the gas projectiles they brought
to the present front and large dumps
of them fell into French hands. They
are now being fired against the en
emy from some of the hundreds of
German guns the French first army
has taken since August 8. t
Closing In On Noyon.
Tli Prenrh third armv also attack
ed, occupying Dives and pushing to
Vauchelles, less tnan nan a miie irom
With the French in possession of
Noyoa, the Germans will have only
their positions to the northeast, in
the hills along the Oise, and in the
northwest on the west bank of the
noi rit NnrH. to nrotect their re
treat to the forest of St. Gobain and
the Hindenburg line.
Tt i not considered oossible that
the 3erman retreat will halt on the
Oise, French patrols reaching the re
gion of Bethancourt this afternoon.
The crossing of the canal and the
river Somme in that region by the
French troops would create the great
est menace to the enemy's troops and
material. This prospect explains the
sacrifice of an immense quantity of
material in the region between Roye
and trje canal in order to accelerate
the retrograde movement.
Thrown Into Dis'order
Paris, Aug. 28. The German forces
have been thrown into disorder by
the advance of the French troops to
wards the river Somme. The retreat
of the enemy in the direction of the
east and the northeast on the whole
front held by the French troops be
tween Chaulnes and Noyon is being
accelerated by the armies of Generals
Debeney and Humbert.
Birthday of Pershing
To Be Celebrated Here;
Committees Get Busy
The birthday of General "Black
Jack" John J. Pershing will be cele
brated in (Jmaha under the auspices
of the Chamber of Commerce. This
was decided at a meeting held yester
day. The date of General Pershing's
birthday is Friday, September 13.
Just what form the celebration here
will take has not been decided, but
committees of the chamber will "get
busy" at once and arrange something
interesting and at the same time bene
ficial to the cause of war charities.
Carpenters' Union Names
Delegates to State Meeting
Carpenters' union No. 427 selected
the following delegates to attend the
annual meeting of the Nebraska State
Federation of Labor at Nebraska City
on September 9: H. F. Wulf, J. A.
Hultgren, E. J. Woodcock, George
Eastman and Joseph F. Ryan.
Metcalfe to Lead State.
In War Camp Fall Drive
Richard L. Metcalfe at the solicita
tion of the Hon. Myron T. Herrick
has accepted the appointment as state
chairman for war camp community
service in its November financial cam.
Omaha Women Named
In Appointments Given
Out From Washington
Washington. D. C, An;, it (special
Telegram.) Ellaabeth V. Nlel of Omaha,
Ellen A. Jeaa, Dubuque, Iowa, Odeaaa Wead
owa, Omaha, appointed clerk In the War
The following; appointment have been
made In the army: Wllliaton A. Cutler, jr.,
ort Dodge, la., aecond lieutenant, quar
termaster corps; C. L. Blue,' Thai. Ia.,
Alvln Jepion. Plalnfleld, Ia., aecond lieu
tenants, sanitary corps; Edward Sultzer,
Goodrich, second lieutenant, Una corps; W.
Spencer Flint, Omaha, Herbert E. Wilson,
Grand Island, Neb., second lieutenants, air
service; Lewi Jorgenson, Story City, Ia.,
aecond lieutenant, engineers;' Roy Everett
Johnson, Bloui City, Ia., Howard W. Fllea,
Qhe ("Fashion Center Jbr
Only three days more of our
August Shirt Sale. Still
good patterns to select from
$1.50 values $1.35
$2.00 values $1.65
$2.50 values $1.95
$3.00 values $2.15
$5.00 values $3.85
iJust a limited amount of
I first quality fiber silk hose,
I sizes 912 and 10, in all col
ors, 35c, 3 pairs tor $i.uu.
No more when these'
Remarkable values in new
Fall patterns, 50c 75c and
From $1.00 to $5.00, silks in
newest weaves, with an air
of distinction. It will be a
pleasure to show them.
What The Packers
Do For You
Not very many years ago in the history of the world,
the man that lived in America had to hunt for his food,
or go without
Now he sits down at a table and decides what he
wants to eat; or his wife calls up the market and has it sent
home for him. And what he gets is incomparably better.
1 Everyone of us has some part in the vast human
machine, called society, that makes all this convenience
The packer's part is to prepare meat and get it to
every part of the country sweet and fresh to obtain it
from the stock raiser, to dress it, 'cool it, ship it many
miles in special refrigerator cars, keep it cool at distrib
uting points, and get it into the consumer's hands your
hands through Retailers, all within about two weeks.
For this service so perfect and-effective that you
are scarcely aware that anything is being done for you
you pay the packers an average profit of only a fraction
of a cent a pound above actual cost on every pound of
meat you eat
Swift & Company, U. S. A.
Omaba Local Branch, 13th & Leavenworth Streets
F. J. Souders, Manager
Cedar Raplda, Ia.. second lieutenant, quar
termaater eorpa; Raymond C. 6aulle. Amea.
I a., second lieutenant, sanitary corpa; Ellery
Newton Foater, Wellman, Ia., Verne M.
Myers, Fort Dodge, - Ia.. Charles Illard.
Souttt Norfolk. Willi 8tefflns. Gothenburg,
Neb., second lieutenants, air service.
M. MacCamp appointed postmaster, Punt
eney. Hot Spring county, Wyo., vice C B.
First Lt Carl W. Sluaser. medical corps.
la relieved from duty at Camp Dodge and
wUUWroeeed to Fort Logan.
Tw appointment of Sergt Sam Harry
Feldman, quartermaster corps, a aecond
lieutenant, quartermaster corps; Sergt. Jease
Scholl Tyson, medical department, as second
lieutenant, sanitary corpa, and Sergt Phil
Jp Solomon, quartermaster corps, a aec
ond lieutenant quartermaster corpa. United
States army. Is announced.
First Lt. Dwight R. Clement, dental
oorpa. Is relieved from duty at Camp Dodge,
and will proceed to Montgomerry.
The appointment of James Norman Bird
as second" lieutenant, air service, (aero-
I nautlcs). United States army. Is announced.
Neckwear with touches for fall effects that will
fit in with the new modes in suits and other articles
of apparel for Fall.
Fancy organdie vests, some with cuffs to match.
Collar and cuff sets, in organdie organdie and pique
Strong, hooked front ba
tiste brassieres, trimmed
top, front and back with
embroidery, should ers
and arm holes, with edg
ing to match. 79c each.
Jap Lunch Sets
In blue designs, 48-inch
size, $1.75 value for $1.50
Jap napkins, $ lvalue for
Children's Sorosis Shoes
new fall lines now
Bov Who Enlisted in
Omaha First Day of
War Reported Missing
w;n; Rnih Anrtnhnn. Ia.. report
ed missing in action in the Tues
day casualty list, was tne nrsi man
to enlist from Audubon county after
th TTnitet State entered the war. He
is a son of Mrs. Joseph Roth of Au
dubon, formerly ot vvanoo, weo.
Roth came to Omaha the day a state
nf war win said to exist and enlisted
in tho marines. Audubon eave a mas
sive celebration in his honor, wnen tie
left for the traininit camp. He is 18
years of age.
Heatherbloom, the econ
omy petticoat, wears
longer than silk, is the
same weight, looks as
well. $1.95 and $2.25.
Made of black sateen,
good quality, 79c to
In out sizes, made with
ribbed top, black and
white, 65c pair.
"V" indicate traea of precipitation.
J A. WELSH, JUteorologurt.
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