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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, March 28, 1913, Image 3

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83030214/1913-03-28/ed-1/seq-3/

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Photograph ?>r n part of the ?real si.i?' of the Obki capital, nrbere ?t la now ?raported the death li-t may reach on? tii"U?.;uxi.
? rig buildings t?> n point of aatfety
1 . food situation to-night appear?
I ? than thta morning.
" 11 ' d for the toe n'a break
and dinner loft after fl o'clock to
night, bul i' whs believed the man]
train.?- of f""<l and provialona on th?
taitj would reach here to-morrow.
tvater ?receded rapidly to-day
An . ?snow flurry and bltlni
gusts of winds added to the diseonv
:.?ri ?'? ' , .".it they re?
idlly at work.
? n? y commltte? to-day bo
gttt publication of ,m officiai newapapei
? ? ; the NaUonal ?'asi
Rtglst? ? Company, it was a one-ahee!
er designed foi free circulation In
al ?parta of the city, it-?
rtlcle warmed ?h?? people t?
? thlevea and burglara
Canard Causes Panic.
- Buffering waa ?cauaed bj tha
announ-cement ?.f th?- break
?ng of th" Lewlaton reaervolr, when
m'n rushed through the uptown streets
ting: "Vit-o for y.?ur lives! The
raaen oir has brok? n! "
First alarma of the breaking ?.f th?
reaerv Ir were spread by a policeman
....- poated ?'ii tha ed?,>- of tha
: district. There were .?th-.-r.s quick
ike up the cry, and s...?;? thousands
of m?:i and W"tn?-:i crowded the streets.
Many of them !!eu straight for the
but hundjreda hurled tbemaelvea
paat guanla and Ii T<> th?- main office
butldlr._r of the Nati? nal Caah Reglater
Compan] .\'?.t xiiitil John H Patter
He, i ?? -i ? * * of th.- .mj any. had ad
ted th.- frightened throng, *??????? any
? ??? f order reetoi
Mr PatteraoE baa ?been appointed
?Uitary ?aid In the aoutheaat dlatrlet
"f tha ?*ity. with full control und?er
mamai law. M? E**atteraon ;?t onca
or?" re! every avallabla m'.t'.r ? ar and
?. to ?cour the fannhouaea aouth
of tha city and ctniflacata all avallabla
food BUP] llea. While tha farmers in
ricinity have contributed so heavily
that ? boa are ?believed to ba near
em] ? i hoped to obtain ?enough
petatoea and vegetables to prevent ex?
treme Buffering.
Th?? ..instant rata rince Monda;,
turned to ?snov. In ?the night, but th.
dawal ? 1 al daylight. The sun
ma?le its first appearance of the week
?t 11 , -..-day. To-day. however.
*r*s e?<iis:?i? rably ?vnldi-r than the first
??av?? o* th" week.
Vlvtdlj i?ustratinK the remarkable
?solati''.'; within the city itself was the
Ian that last nlght'a Bra In the bual
?aeai centra waa unknown to those in
'fit outskirts.
Boatman Carried Ball of Twine
and Drew Wire After Him?
Many Pneumonia Cases.
Rlverdai? <?hi". March 27.??Relief
?Haltera in Dayton ?/lew ?the L,on**f?d
''?v .v h-.ol, and in I.iverdale the Van,
Cktra school, were i ?rowded with ref?
?\' hoth of tlKHM stations food and'
ha thing w? re plentiful, bul pneu?
nmnia I ad attacked many or the
?vorn??! and children al the Van ?'leve
Tha third ;i<??.r waa turned ,
?nto a h? apltal and all available doctora
'""*? aent to the achoolhou***?
Tha water la te?**edlng rapidly in th?
W new york & Par,$
For Misses and Juniors?
Suits? Coats?Dresses?Millinery
A remarkable collection o? individual styles for the debutante,
collegt mm or u/ioolgift who wants something " different"?
Tailored Suits, $35, $38, $45. Coats, $25. $30, $35.
Dresses, $20, $25, $30, $35. Party Gowns, $35, $45, $50.
Milliner?, $12, $15, $18. Blouses ani Waists, $8.50, $10, $12, $15.
Charge purchases made today and tomorrow *W0 be billed Miy ht.
Tiftb Jftenue, 4Mb t 47tb Streets
60,000 AT DAYTON
( ontlmn?,) frnm f|r?t pug?*.
North Dayton. The house was picked up by the current and carried againsi
the Herman street bridge. Volbrecht said he leaped to the bridge and didn't
know what became of his family.
One woman, with a ten'day-old baby, climbed over the roots of thre?
houses tc reach the rescuers to-day.
The water in all inundated districts has fallen from three to rive feet to?
day, and the current of the river and creek have slackened so that it is pos?
sible, except in the centre, for small boats to reach sufferers. Com? any F. ol
the Ohio National Guard, from Eaton, Ohio, is patrolling the streets of West
The local company is on duty in Dayton View, and Adjutant General
Wood to'day wired Governor Cox asking that the militia of Ohio or any
nearby state be rushed here. Local authorities believe that militia from
Indiana could reach here within the shortest time. In addition to the militia,
the local police force not caught in the central flood district and volunteer
guardsmen are on duty. In the West Dayton flood district no persons are
allowed to enter except on a militia pass.
At the rescue stations the scenes enacted to-day were hearuending and
ihe most pitiful scenes occurred at the temporary morgue.
At the West Dayton Morgue frantic crowds all day and to-night watched
every body brought in, hoping against hope it was not that of some loved one.
Women became hysterical at times when searching for missing members of
their families, whom they had failed to lind at the relief stations.
In addition to refuge homes, the authorities in each section are maintain?
ing an identification bureau, where all persons rescued or cared for are regis?
tered. There friends are directed in their search.
The flood situation, which threatened to become serious, was relieved
temporarily by the arrival of a special train from Richmond, Ind.. bringing
seven carloads of provisions.
The thing that makes the situation more difficult for concerted rescue
work is the peculiar geographical situation of the town It is divided into six
sections. Central Dayton comprising the downtown business district, West
Dayton the territory extending several miles west of the Big Miami, River
dale the northeast, across the river from the central district; Dayton View
the extreme northeast. Central Dayton the manufacturing district, in which
the Nanonai Cash Register Company's plant is located and separated from
the central district by lowlands, which are deep in flood waters, and North
Dayton, northwest of the business district, across the river from the business
The river forms a horseshoe around the business district, making it im?
possible to reach that part until the torrents that are pouring down the valley
Dayton View, West Dayton and Riverdale are the only sections between
which communication is possible
Hourly apprehension for the appalling sights that will be uncovered when
the waters return to normal are growing. It is nearly certain that bodies of
luckless caught in the first rush of the flood will be found. Pestilence is
feared and already sanitary and health officials are mapping out their work.
Six hundred persons trapped in the Union Station here, reported to have
been drowned, were rescued to-night. For three days they have been ?stand- ?
ing p.tcked like tardines in a box.
northern s"- ,ion of the City, showing
t? some extent the great ?property loss,
but 11 was said f?'W |.odns had been
found in ?the debrla,
Many thrilling siorles WON told by
th?: refugeea who had been trapp? ?i In
theii attlca and on their roofs it. the
very h? art of the ?ftood
a .). [Hard, of Beh.I avenue, who
I was penned In u.?- Cltj National Hank
hulldlna "o M atreet, near Main, <?n
Tu**-eday, waa ttmessed to-da)
"?One huntlred ?and flfty of ua arare
caughi ? ? th? building," laid Mr ?Sard.
??We ?remained ?there until ?the fir?
?started, and then we began i<? i?ian an
??We ' i?' the elevator cablea and ob?
talned ? ball "f twine and aoene small
wir?* from one of the oiii? ?s We al
tracted ? l.oattnan. who risk? ?1 his life
U, eoine to us. IVe ga\<- UM li?..itmaii
eme ?ud of the twine and be rowed t"
ti,,- old ???uriiKiiis?-. ii?* then polled the
?.sir.? over atid after that th?* h?avy
cable One end <?f the ?cable was made
fnst in th?* hank ?building and the other
jn the old courlhou??-?
?Then, with only the light .r the
burning atmcturea, the l?M peraona in
th?. bank building mad? ?their ?-.ay
hand over hand along the cable ?<v?r
th?- swirling ii?rr?tit t.? th?- ? "in ?thouae
i ?believe ?very one, men and women,
?made the trip in ?afety. During our
Imprisonment 1 had i***? ?? crackera ami
a ?lire ??i <kipped i?e??f t?> eat
??The City Hall ?lid not burn, bul the
I,,..n;.r?l Building, Just BCttMN Hie
street .?ill.ips'd.
"The 111" swept both .??ides ?if .??1
streit, between Jefferson and SI ?'lair
fitr??ets. leaving only the Kourth Nn
tional t.ank building standing.
Bullet Holes Show That Several
Victims Shortened Suffer?
ing?Miami Falling,
n :in toi ? o, March 27 Hamilton
rv ??\ ? r.iik; the bodtel of lot
fr.im the r- ceding
-. ten of th< MI ton Ts ? ntj six dead
ind rten darkness i topped
the ?work. Thl toll however, marked
..ni i :.. r-nitti m . ? i Km i. do?
I ? : v.- i itl ItJ Itei '?? M -
I.UM to bC l.-lTK?
"if the ii- ath * ? ?) ?i--1 not - -
? ??? ?i four hundred the Maj >i ?Mud,
"wt utfi !.. Hun Iredi an
? d Hi?- condition of the ? it*
tt my. im ? - u ? ? elatloni to ?ante
H ill '??? .i? ; tiling
1'iv? I i ? ?ir dt) bar?
bat n obiIti ral ?I
A moni il.? ? ? ? ? ..-. t. .1
? i Henri ?S) ii.il/- ehnelder and hi i
wife Th) .r tilt.?.- .irii.h. n are knon n
The pannte
orten<*d their suffering ai Ihey
? ? ? ? ? ? v'ii d) "in "ii
th? ro if ??: ti.? n ?home Bulb t hold In
their headi told th) toi ? of th.-ir end.
A bod ? Ipple \'. hi? h n .? i i ecov?
? :? : had a bullet hole ihr .nth the
h< ad
R? ? ? rroi ? ? Hamilton niate
that i ..i.?- ' ?tto, .? hamlet ol 100 toute,
ivhlch lie In i little valley between tru
< ;;? .ii Miami ; nd the ? anal li ? om
?let? ni.m. rged, n??t a rembl n ? of
.? roof ? ?ii being \ telMe The fate of
i he ml. ibtl inta la unknoa n
From 1,200 to 1,500 Imperilled
Persons Rescued ? Prop?
erty Loss Staggering.
Piqua, Ohio March S7. Score, of
rescuea from deatl in the Hood totrenta
have ?served t?? limit the fatallt) Itei
here, which to?night, it la pnctlcally
? ? i tain, \'. III.not exceed lift)
W W W.i In chars? ol the relief
?.?.??ri: of the Cltlsona1 League, m ? aum
iii.uy ??i condltloni formulated after ?
thorough aearch of 11??-> Inundab 1 aee?
lion of the city, derlared thai between
1,200 and 1,500 peraoni had ?been taken
mu .,i perlloua place? to ?afetj and
(hui iittv bod I? * wen all thai <-? m i.f be
M;i 11 \ ..f the reacuea won made at
haaardoui riaka t?> the lit.? ?savers, men,
women and children being taken fr??n?
f]'>i.<i-tiiss.'ii roofs, crumbling home?,
tree tope ?and floating debrte
Teh water supply and lighting planl
have ?been restored, and three catioada
.?i provtelona for the stricken Inhabi?
tants have keen ?rocalved from Union
)'ii\ and Winchester. Mon provteloni
win in- necenary, however( befon con
? i ] 11.. 11 h ..m in? restond m thai Plqua
i .?n take can ? f "s on "
The property torn |S ;i staggering one
for id,- community. Two hundred
1k?u.s??s in Roaavllle, Bhawnoe and thai
pan of i'i?iui? naor ?the ?anal han been
Seventy-five Saved from Fort
Wayne, Ind., Home.
Washington, March V. levenl?-i?v<? in
ni.li".-- "f the Orphans' Home, nt l-'urt
Wayne Ind., smroonsd b? ?Seed, inn
rescued lo?da) b) Hfeeavera wHh a ?power
vtirr boot Bent ?nun Chicago last night,
according lo ? report fron As.??.?itHnt Su?
perintendent Henderson, of tt>" Chicago!
Hfasavlng atattoaa to-night.
OVER 1, ?IS M?
City Isolated Into Three Sec?
tions by Great Wall of Tur?
bulent Water.
More than 10,000 Homeless in
Stricken Community?Boat?
ful of Rescued Per?
sons Drowned.
) Zaneaville, Ohio, March -7. Mayor
I John il Bchofleld to-nlghl aenl broad?
' aal an appeal for aid, in which
aa!d Zanesville had It-e-sn vlalt?ed
th? Wurst .11-,ister in its hlstor*
"An appalling Hood, ?Vhlcb start
laat Tu.-.la ;? and has been r.ik'i
evet since, has caused .-. loes, it la i
lleved, ??: ov? r ? 111 ? - ? ? hundred llvei
be aid "More than ft \ ?? hundr
houaea hat a been - epl away a
about ten thousand peraone ?are hom
le -a. ? ?ne-hall of the city ?la Inu
dated The prop?*rt) loaa arlll amou
to more than ll-iX-UOO.-fJOO.''
i-'irt; -foui f< el ??' a tei i - i uahli
ig : thi It:. lit idlng it into thr
?separate communities N'<? commun
cation by ?railroad la available. The
"?.:-. one telepl me a Ire, and th
. Bpaamodl? all)
ah th?? ?brMgea ' ? h ? ? n th
th? ?'in?. River, in th? Muaklngum Va
nul The i..?,' v bridge is und
f? et "I ??? iter, anil it is a
known a-hethei thai la still Btandlng
The Muaklngum and ?Lteklng rivei
:?r.- Btlll rising here. ?Relief la n??'.i?
? i on? ?? ' ?nlj one telephone line coi
a?? ts Zanesville ?nil the outside nrorl
and H fall f ? ? , ? M l> .
The weather has turned cold and tl
homeleaa are Buffering intensely. Tt
food aupply ia almoal exhausted.
Late t.'-.iav tu., unknown young me
m ?a Bklfl r. i ii? .1 eight persona froi
i. "is ?d their hornea. As the ?boa
struggled through the awlft H.l wat?
Il waa Buddenl) poet. \n ?the ?????'_
panta were awept to theli deaths
Relief headquartera hav? been eatab
liahed In a fire tatlon City Hail .
?urrounded i?*- in???? n t? el >.t' ?.?..?t. i
\*. hile the watei i ea? h? - the aeconi
floor of the Muaklngum Count) court
bouse, where a nun i er of persons ha>
been marooned foi thlrty-al** hour
The ?goa auppl) ia still on to-night, i.u
there Is no n ater or ele? tri? light
Main pe?Bona o ighl ahelter In th.
? ?i. m hou ?? i?!"' ?x, but a portion o
that building fell in to-day, and thi
police ordered all persona ?Hit ?.f th?
building \ t'.'ir so.ry building occu
pled i.y B muaic eompi ny i ollapsed
causing .. h? i\) i. ss
According t" Information to-nighl
relief has been ??ut from Cambridge
? ?in". b) wagon . bul it i?? doubtfu
whether it can r?eo< h here
The water here ai I o'claock to-nlgh<
..as rlalng hall ?.?i Inch an hour, an?
?rescuera were making ev-ery endeavoi
to gel people from their hornea In th?
Hood district. Downto? n th. dlstrl? i
I.,,un.l? ?I b) ."?ih street, Main street
Marke) atreel and ?South Ohio atreet ;
under from flft?t*en t?> thlrt) f?e! ol
it ia eatlmated that the damage in
Zanesvlll? will reach $v.1,1)00 or $1".
OOO.Oftft. i.at.? reporta ?sa? th.? famoun
? bridge, the ?ail? cowrete structura?
of ita kind in ?Ike world, has tylthal.I
the onrush of the (!?""' ?Pour other
bridge? have been ?wept aa ay. Th?
liridaea at ?th atreel and another on?
further dornt Btream an- crippled one
span in each having been torn away
Indianapolis, Mardi IT. Under clearing
ski. s and with condltlona Impi ?vina
Bllghtly in nii'st i.r th?* ti...?'ii'.i tonen, In?
diana late i?.-.ta? began diverting Ita
eit-ergtea n?.ni tha ti ? i? t agalaal raging
argtera to rea-aratlon .?? us l?oaaee and pr<>
tectlon <'f its bomeieaa thousands.
Police <'.?I'tiiiii ? ..?tin. trho baa '" i n
iii..r..oii??.i in Wast Indianapotta Blnca
Monday night, when the aratera thsr r?.-.?,
is-"; i.'i.'i'ti'.i."in???, tlona win. Poll? ??
Headojuertera this afternoon, and toM Bu?
|..-ni.i. i;?l??i.l Mil,ni.i lli.it !.?? ha.I ? ?iillit.?)
ii.-.-i 11 > tin?' droirnlnga that ha hlmaetf
liad Baten, and espreeaed an unahakabla
ii.ii.f thai aeveral ttmee that number of
fatalltlea had <? ? urn ?i
rn<?riaini> a?? t.? the loaa of at" In?
creased In almost aver) aectlon, while
MV ia? workers, *.\ ?rni?*?i i?> occasional!
raya of th?* <x,?. that ??.;??? Bean for th??*
lirsl (line in in??r?? than four ?lavs, ?it
talned aceaaa t?> many laolated epata
beretofore ?sut "ff.
la BrookvtlU, when Um ?.???i struck
Mi?n?la> light, mm,?* than flft???n bodltaa
Ott i >? r? ? ??vi'r.'l and S'HiH' were l?l?"itili??1.
tn I'? ru ? jtliii?ies of the los.? at Ufa ??tin
iAuzr'il from gftj in fhi. hundred, and ui'
West Indiana polla ?the certainty thai Ms
persons had bees dnwned still left doubi
,,s i?, wbetber twenty or two bui drsd naay
han perished,
Many hundred refugees In Pen sn rav- ?
oged by ?contagious dlneaaee spreading
rapidlj through the crowded bouses In
thr??.- isolated M?ocks In ths osatn of th)
? :t>. and in i.-ss distressing estant the j
?ame condition preval?a among the refu?
gees m Indtanapolla end otht t congested '
Governor Flalstoti has hs.-uiiio,i full'
charge of tii^ situation in West India*] i
apolla ?and is prepared t<- place any Part
m aii of the <ity und? martial law s.iouM
it be necessary ?tor adagu?is protection of
tl)?' people.
Advances la priesa of foods made by
nrmmlTsfm nsrchanti aroused the ?flow?
Sraor k? Issmsdtets action, ami the Infor?
mation that he ivi'i ordond an Investiga?
tion with S View to establishing martial
la? in Ihs srholseels ?districts had the
? it? i of stopping any efforts to advance
prices to the ?consumers. Governor Rat"
.-mu eras angry .?mi aald be nrould "rates
the ?ievii with any man thai attempted t?>
,.,.ii, m me) oui of misfortune."
S. A??ntan Se (??n.
Motor Goods ^Spring and Summer
are now ready ?n nesv and attractive assort?
ments, which include Motor Coats for Men
and Women; Raincoats and Mackintoshes;
Sweaters in Woo], Silk and Silk-and-WooI
Mixtures; Motor C??ps, Veils., Gloves, Para
solettes, Goggles, etc.
The Leather Goods Department is showing
Luncheon Hampers In wicker and leather;
Silk Air Pillows in leather cases ; Motor
Pouches in cloth and Leather; Leather cov?
ered Whisk Brooms ; Cloth and Hat Brushes
in leather cases ; Fitted 5uit Cases, Dressing
Cases and Traveling Barjs ; and an infinite
variety of articles for the use of the motorist.
The Men's Furnishing Department
has in stock new, exclusive styles in Imported
and American-made Spring-weight Over?
coats, Raincoats and Norfolk Coats and
Suits Tor golfing; also Flannel Outing
Trousers ; ?and Hats, Caps and Belts.
Complete assortments of Motor Robes and
Steamer Rugs, Men's Bath Robes, Lounging
Robes and Bathing Suits.
Special mention is made of Men's Imported
English Collars, sold in the regular stock at
5,3.50 per dozen.
Men's "Betalph" Guaranxeed Silk Hosiery,
In Mack, white and colors, at 31.75 per pair.
The above are regular stock prices.
IL AltttttUt $C (?0. are showing re?
markably fine assortments of Crepe de
Chines, Brocaded Crepes, Crepe Char?
meuse, etc., !;or brides' and bridesmaids'
dresses. Also Rea. Lace Robes, Bridal
Veils, Romncngs, etc.; Afternoon and
Evening Gowns, Tailor-made Suits and
Qoing-away Dresses; Blouses, Coats
and Wraps; Boodo?r Gowns and Negli?
gees; French and American-made Lin?
gerie ; Paris Hats. Imported Parasols,
Neckwear, Gloves, Shoes, Hosiery and
all the accessories of the bridal trousseau.
?F?flh Awmtf. >lth au?t -"?5th MriftK, l\tw Cork.
Office Equipment
It costs no more
in the first place
to furnish your office with Globe
Wernicke equipment, and you
have the lasting satisfaction
of knowing that you have the
best that money can buy. Your
visitors will know it too.
<'.'j* t.e n.i'ie than tki ,'r.Liiaty kind.
The Globe-Wernicke Co., 380 Broadway
Old Furniture Taken in Exchange
Desks, Chatis, Tables ami Filinp; Cabinets in Wood and Steel
Also Sectional Bookcases

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