Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, August 08, 1914, EXTRA, Page 10, Image 10

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Jk iff 4m-f'
Friday, August 7, 1914.
LETTERS from Europe, especially from the center of war, are de
cidedly interesting at present. Edward B. Perkins of New York,
formerly of this city and High school reporter for The Dee, has
written an interesting letter from Vienna dated July 27:
"This has been a most fortunate trip for me, for I .have landed in
different plares at the most exciting and interesting' time. At Preatwtck,
Scotland, I saw the World's Open Golf championship; in Iiondon, the
World's Open Tennis championship at Wimbledon, and the Midnight Cos
tume ball at the Hotel Savoy, and in Paris the big review of the Paris gar
rison of the French army at Longchamps July 14. And then I arrive in
Vienna on the very evening when war preparations began between Servia
and Austria! I
"Believe me, this is no common war scare. It it a stern reality.
Vienna is literally swamped with, troops ready to embark for the Servian
border. One sees soldiers at every turn and every hour, day and night.
I Jostled with the loud-voiced populace at two different street demonstra
tions Saturday night, one near Nordwest . Bahnhof (station) and the
other on the Graben. Violent speaking and deafening shouting, but or
derly conducted, nevertheless. Both Saturday and Sunday nights wild
scenes were enacted in some of the cafes, with patriotic music and singing
of national songs. There are hourly Issues of extra papers with huge
care heads.
"At the Feslsplel theater. In Kaisergarten, last- night I heard the
much discussed operetta, 'Terefllta. The playhouse was crowded, and
ahoutlng and stamping of feet between acts. The orchestra cut out the
-waltzes and played Austrian war marches, one of which, Eugene," the
Noble Knight,' Includes actual firing of a series of rifle and field artillery
. "Leave for Budapest Thursday, July 30 a-four .hours' Journey
and have my ticket to Belgrade from Budapest, and then to Trieste, to
eall Angust 6 on the Carptthla. It Is not certain if one can cross the
border Into Servia, since -two railroad bridges across the Danube have
already been, blown up and traffic halted. If I do not get, down . into
Servia I will only be out about 90 kronen, so why worryonly I certatnly
would, like to see a couple of real battles. They're considerably .ruffled
up and anxious to fight. , . 1
"Have made a fair alied amount of geld' already . on a feature war
Article and have three more assignments when this war hurricane begins
to whirl death and destruction. Vienna is under military law and all
messages are censored."
la Ornnh py mnjr of rn'1 and th
(.irrat I-ale. nftr nlinrt Vimt In nrrsnn
nd Washington. Hhe I mjwrtI homo
about tho first week In Peptembert
Mr. and Mn. H. A. lUnpk Wt Imt
even ins tor Tine '"fine, Dorwt, Minn.
They will be Rone three, weeks.
Mr. F. T. JOverln family leave
I ("sturdily for a three week' motor trip
throush Wlsojisln. inning Chicago and
Milwaukee enroute.
At Carter Lake Club.
The carter lke Kensington elub was
entertalmx: at a 1 o'clock lum-heon Thura
day. The guijata of the club were Mm-
damea J. P. Weir. A. Remington, b. W.
Turner. K. K. Potter of Ht. Jonenli and
Miss (leorgla Potter. The member! of
the club are:
Kthel Tlerney.
Terra Tlerney.
At the Field Club.
About " thirty -four women golfers had
luncheon at the Field club today, after
which a tournament waa played. There
were sixteen vlaltlng women from the
Midlothian club of Sioux City. A prlsa
waa offered for the beat vlaltlnf player
and also one for the beat score mad by
the local women golfers. A third prlae
waa a larg silver filigree basket offered
for the winning team.
European Traveler!.
"Safe; sail soon," ia the cablegram re
ceived this morning- from, Rotterdam by
r. B. Allan, telling him that his slater.
Miss Elisabeth Allan, haa escaped from
Germany and haa reached the coaat of
neutral Netherlands. Bhe ia welt known
In Omaha aa Instructor of manual training-
in Maunders school, and makes her
home at 133 North Thirty-third street.
This summer she waa studying vocational
train at Munich, when the war broke out.
Mr. and Mra W. O. Whltmoiw of Valley
ailed June 1 on the Oceanic for Europe
and have not been heard from alnce the
outbreak of the war. Mra. Whltmore la
president of the Douglas County Women's
Christian Temperance union, which holda
Ha annual convention In Waterloo
August 1U - Mrs. Whltmore Intendod M
return In time for tha convention. In
her absence the vice president, Mra. C.
J. Roberts of Omaha, will preside.
Summer Plant
Mra. Harry Welch and daughter. Alias
Anna left Tueeday to spend a month at
Clear Lake la
Mlas Iva Catheryn Clark left Tuesday
for bos Angeles, where aha will be the
guest of Mlas Hasel Shaeffer, formerly
of Omaha, during the coming month.
Miss Clark will apend some time lu
Venice and San Francisco, and return
George. T. blndley,
I. M. Ih. h.
P. I. Meyer.
R. A. Newell,
CSeorge N. Aulabaughl '. b. Newell,
A I. Chapman,
M. W. ChrlBtlancy,
I lilckman,
I F. Fnalrr,
Myron Hart.
H. K. Ilanford,
! P. Heeney,
'A. Jsger,
F. Ij. Keller,
F A. Tardun,
V V. Haxton.
tilen Pettegrew,
'.. H. T. lllepen.
.1 Koliarek.
A Hrhwarlck,
W. rt''hwarli k,
V ?. Hcott.
Max U Smith,
A. Horenson.
Thomas Water.
The Omaha Credit Men's association
made H reservations for dinner Thurs
day evening. Others entertaining at din
ner were Miss Clara Finger, who had ten
guests; John Muttern, fourteen; A Airford,
two: E. H. Christie, three; It. If. Jacob-
berger, three; Mlaa Virginia Farnsworth,
three; Miss Whltlock. three; C. If. T.
Riepen, three; J. I. Hiss, four; Pr.
Grant Williams, seven; Miss Rthel Clark,
five; 8. P. Mason, two; Frank b. Weaver,
fi.ur; P. T. Cullen, four; A. A. , Burna
five; F. J. Castle, four; Mrs. O. llau
flalre, nine; Henry Reynolds, three; F.
tj. Sturtevant, two, Robert Kpanglor,
two: ieorge Victor, four; C. D. War
field, six.
Chore-Olien Wedding. .
Mr, and Mra. Krnest Chore, who were
married In Wahoo Wednesday morning,
aiwnt the day In Omaha Thursdays Mm.
Chore, was formerly Mlaa Minnie Olaen,
sister of Mr. Krnest Olsen of this city.
The young couple will make their home
In Brlstoe, Neb.
In and Out of the Bee Hive.
: Mimes Mabel and Mae Kngler wilt re
turn Saturday . from a three weeks' stay
nt Kates park. . ...
-Miss May E. Csthre left Thursday to
be gone a month visiting friends and
relatives In Davis City, and Kansas City.
Vr. C. H. Ballard and family, and !r.
and Mrs. C. 1. blober returned Wednes
day from a two weeks' motor trip to
Rocheater and other points in Minnesota,
Fashion Hint
v. $ v
Corporation Counsel and Wife in
London Anxious to Get Back.
Mens. 4 olaaerl aaa John R. Wc staler
Are somewhere la Rarape, bat
Have Bees Heard
Front Rereatly.
Hen H. Pakor Is not going to see very
much of Kiirope this year. lie Is now in
bondoit and Is coming bark to Omaha.
Jiirft as soon aa he can secure passage n
a boat that will land him at some Ameri
can port.
Mr. Baker, accompanied by his wlfj,
left Omaha some weeks ago, bent upon
touring KnRland, France, Germany and
Italy. After he got to Ixindun he dis
covered that war was on. Then he can
celed the remainder of the trip and, ac
cording to a cablegram that he has sent
to W. E. Bock, steamship aent here, he
haa loafed around the steamer officer In
London trying to get aboard of some b'mt
coming to thla side of the Atlantic.
John R. Webster, attorney, In the City
National Bank building, s unions; Amer
ican tourists In Europe. It is by
his associates here that he Is In Germany,
but as no word has been received from
hi in fur some time there is no certainty
as to his whereabouts.
Father t olaaerl la Karoae.
It la thought by Omaha friends who
have received recent messages that Mom.
Colanerl, who departed from Omaha a
month ago for Europe, Is In the midst of
the war sone. Mons. Colaneri's Itinerary
called for his departure from Rhleras
to Brussels on July 28, and from Brussels
he was to visit Cologne, Berlin, Dresden
and Vienna In succession before going to
Rome. This would bring him Into central
Germany or perhaps Austria, where the
fighting Is at Its height. Mons. Colanerl
will likely not return to Omaha soon.
Walters Back from
Wage Conference
After having been In Chicago nine
weeks working with othfr officials of the
rued on a wbkb rihedule for conductors
and brakemen on the system, General
Manager Walters of the Northwestern
has returned home, having completed hi
Mr. Walters asserts that a satisfactory
wng schedule has been agreed upon and
I Hint It has been slsned hv the nffli era of
the road and the member of the com
mittee representing the men. There are
numerous chnngr Trom th? old schedule,
which hud been in erfect for twenty
years, but on the whole the wages paid
to the mn are higher than those paid In
the past. The conference adjourned with
the best of feeling existing between of
ficials and employes.
. Although mall rn'ss'1 nre '"'"g
registered for safe delivery by the ree
Ixtry division of the Postofflce depart
ment. It Is only with the. ' understanding
that all such mail for European conn
tries is subject to Indefinite delay at New
Tork. Registry clerks say thitt they be
lieve no registered matter will be sent
acrors the Atlantic under the conditions
existing at present-
22 POUNDS FOR $1.00
Best cane Granulated Sugar. It will
ray you to put up your fruit with purv.
cane augar. t. m
.1 lbs. Moyune Special Coffee. . . . . ?
Ten, all kinds, per lb 40o to 800
Sugar sold with $1 00 other goods,
406 W. 16th at. Kions DoufUs 46.
Blowing of Curfew .
Whistles Resumed
Three curfew whistles will be blown
Saturday night at o'clock in accordance
with arrangements made by Juvenile au
thorities and Probation Officer Mogy
lUrnsteln will continue his campaign to
enforce the curfew law forbidding chil
dren under It years to wander about on
the streets unaccompanied by elder per
sons. Mogy declares noticeable Improve
ment already haa been made.
Street costume In hunter's green broad
cloth. The extremely short coat Is tightly
buttoned ' close to the neck. There Is a
small turned down, collar .of embossed
velvet, the cuffs are of the same ma
terial. A small pocket Is placed high up
on the . left side. A belt terminates In
front at the dart, fastened with a button.
Tlio straight close-fitting skirt has two
narrow plaits in font.
Signifying the nation's sympathy for
President Wilson In his great bereave
ment, flags on the Omaha postofflce and
all other federal buildings throughout
the country are at half staff and will
remain so until after the funeral. Tele
graphic Instructions to that effect were
received by Custodian Cadet Taylor of
tha local ' building, and they were Im
mediately carried out.
Pamuel Brenton Whitney, thirty-six
years organist and choirmaster of the
Church of the Advent la Boaton, Mass.,
a founder of the American Guild of Or
ganists, and a musician of International
reputation, passed away. at. his home in
Woodstock, . Vt, August . Mr. Whitney
waa perhaps the dean ' of American or
ganists. His . contributions towards the
music of the Anglican church were among
the best. Ills hymns, . "The Son of God
Goes Forth to . War" and "Round the
Lord in Glory Heated," are known to every
congregation, and his organ compositions
and arrangements are played the world
Ben Stanley, organist of Trinity cathed
ral, spent some time with Mr. Whitney
in Woodstock, during June, and while
very weak, he walked over to the little
church which he had recently presented
with a beautiful organ and played the
Uandel bargo, which was the last touch
of the distinguished organist
It will be remembered that Mr. Whitney
visited hla niece, Mra. George W. Updike,
In Omaha at the time of Bishop Beecher's
consecration: and .played the -.organ at
Trinity cathedral In a notable recital pre
ceding the ceremony. ' Afterwards he
gave several recitals by Invitation.
1913 Fresh Dressed Chickens, lb. 1 2 3 -4c
Choice steer pot roast. '. 12tc, lllie
Pig pork roast .- 19s
Young vex.1 roast 1810
Young Veal chop lio
fjimh leg 1IM
bamb chops iaio
Kxtra lean hams 160
Small hams 134o
Kxtra lean bacon
Sugar cured bacon
' ' S FX CIA 1. 8.
Trom a p. m. till t p. m., lamb
chops So
From. S p. m. till 10 p. nu, 3-lb.
pail compound 30o
Bankrupt Sale of R. E. Welch Still Going On
23 lbs. bent sugar B1.00
With 1 lb. beHt tea 69o
10c cans corn or peas 6o
5c cans corn or peai 7MiO
10c Jars peanut butter 6o
Four 10c muatard Kardlnsc 1 5c
Baker' chocolate, bitter or sweet.
per pound 90
BOc . Price's baking powder 98c
25c can berries, 3 for . 25c
Mason Jars stuffed or-Queen olives
for 830
PUBLIC -VI ARK ET J?01?. ftlSJ zfh
For Breakfast Foods S
There's nothing more appetizing than cereals la
hot or cold served with
Cottsge Milk comes from health 7 cows and is con-
denied in our spotlessly clean factories. It i
the richest milk with nothing taken out but
water and nothing added. It lasts
sr- s 11 itv r If I
rT& S U 3' III
I : 1 m ma m
For purity, freshness, flavor snd economy,
umise mui is unexceuea. use 11 wner
ever you have been using bottle cream
or nuuu v..c a supply aaoay.
In Two Six
8 and lO CENTS
We remember when we were younger than we are now being thrilled with the jingle, which was
sung in Music Ilalla, hummed in the homes and marched to on the streets:
We don't want to fight, but by jingo if we do
We've got the ships, we've got the men, we've got the money, too
Since then philosophers have talked of peace and prophets have declared "There shall be war no
more," and yet the cry in this twentieth century is' cannonaded round the world PEACE, PEACE
THERE SHALL BE NO PEACE 1 1 We are still cave men and Force must govern the world, notwith.
standing twenty centuries of Christianity, Peace Associations and Hague Tribunals. Ambition! Aggran
disement! Creed! Selfishness!
There is a place for WAR war against Falsehood, war against Faking, war against Misrepresenta
tion, wax against Dishonesty in Business against these things wo pledge our best efforts until for us
at least, lime shall bo no more." So sanguinary will be the battle of the Titans, that we predict the
war will soon be over, but unless settled right, over only to break out again.
Our own AUGUST Sale is a war, too war on high priceswar on profits: but for all this there is
READ THE LIST Ready-to-Wear Section Suits for Women all kinds, most colors, many mater-ials-silks,
wool and mixed moires blacks browns and' blues light materials, f7S (T& HS
medium and heavy. Suits for now, suits for vacation, suits for early fall $25, s. fU ill l"f
$35, $45, $50 and even $60 not last 6pring or last fall's prices, but this very jttf mij fill
season's; Saturday , : t y
Take our word for it; no better
suit bargains have ever been seen
by usi and we've seen a few.
We can fit most any one, but if
we have to make alterations you
must pay extra for them,
plain pique wide collars. A.won-
No exchanges. No approvals.
No reservations. Priced for a
quick and permanent sale.
Japanese Silk Waists at S1.00 organdy fronts, embroidered-
dertul dollar's worth.
Cleaning up a lot of white and fancy waists, NOT the very latest styles, but good fitting and at
tractive. Sold up to $2.00, at 50c each. - i
Crepe Waists at $3.98 plain and figured, some beauties in this lot. Also all our best waists of
a fancy kind chiffons, laces, Georgette crepe, all at Y2 PRICE.
BUY A PARASOL? No buy is not the word, for at the prices for Saturday it will not be selling.
Not very many left. Let's have a farewell party. Two prices for your pick, 49c-aud 98c. We will
just hint there is one at least in the lot which was more than $5.00. We open at U if you can use a
parasol a word to the wise i? sufficient.
Frcm the Children's Section
Comes the warning, "The End is Near!" Now gooda
rushing In Room! Koom! is the word. Wash dresses at
3 prices. Qg. 81.49 nd g3.Q8-
Final word on Children's Straw Hats, and 23,
Let the children romp and ciothe them aentlblr. Romp
era Saturday, 6 montha to 6 years, 39 Instead of 60c;
7P Instead of 1.00; Qg inatead of 11.50.
Infanta' Dreaaea and Pettlcoata up to 6 yean of Age:
4 Lota No. 1, formerly up to $1.00 at 4f,
No. z. formerly up to 11.50 at 70iJ
No. 3, formerly up to 11.00 at OSf,
No. 4, formerly up to $2.60 at 81.03.
HOYS' WASH SUITS A real snap. Two prices Saturday.
Values up to $2.00 for 50t: values up to $3.60 for $1.00 .
MtSX! We are almost through with the Clean-out bar
galna for you. Come Saturday, In the morning if possible,
but if not convenient, come any time. Be a little patient.
Please. Thla la vacation time no new thing in our busi
ness. For more than fio year the head of our house has
given employee a vacation with pay, of nune. This is
something we would not refer to now, but Institutions who
are falling In line for the first time are blazoning it to the
world, aa if there was some special merit In the act. It'a a
good thing, gentlemen. Glad to see this atep in the right
direction. Keep on, there's hope full Justice will be done
inose wno ton yet.
Pardon digression let'a talk Shirts. Shirts for Men.
Crepe, madraa and part silk, soft or laundered cuffs. All
of thin aeasoa'a crop. Values to $3.00 Saturday $1 49
Glove Wearers' Attention! "
Every fabric glove In stock, whether of silk, lisle or cot
ton, all reduced for Saturday. We agreed to mention no
names, and we'll keep the faith, but, somebody Is going to
buy gloves cheap on Saturday. 9 till 9 selling hours.
Night Shirts and Pajamas to smooth the ravelled
sleeve of care and give you the sleep of the just, at very
tiny prices.
K1LK SECTION All day Saturday double width foulards,
crepes and poplins, worth $1.85 to $2.25, at 89 Ptr yard
Absolutely perfect; new this season. If you appreciate
the value, would not last one hour.
VMON 81ITS much reduced. ROe. 08. 81.49.
Wash ties at 12HS ehould be 25c; wash ties 25S should
be 60c. ,
At the Hosiery and Un
derwear Sections
The mere mention of a special sale at this department
arouses a thrill of curiosity, for ordinary prices are usually
difficult to match. Vests, pants and suits, were 25c and
50c. 10 each.
Fine ribbed, light weight, tight knee suits at 37 each.
Broken sizes in union suits, sold up to $1.00, at 59.
Union Suits, were $1.25, at 89 each.
LACE HOSt: Not just the latest kink, but what more
comfy for tropical temperature, JO pair. We have sold
hundreds of pairs, same kind, at uOc. . .
Plain and fancy vests, 37S should be 50c; at 25S
formerly 25c and 35c.
Last Great Shoe Sale of the Season On Saturday wo place on Bale the fine shoes made by
"Baker"-late Btyles, splendidly made, worth $5.0) and $6.00 per pair; at one price, pair. . .
We are famed for our Children's Shoes-Saturday will sell Ankle Straps, Canvas, Dull and Patent
fchoes, worth $''. J and $J.00, for $2.00 per pair.
Boys' Shoes, made for growing feet and made to wear regular price $3.50, at $2.85 u pair
A telegram from one of our partners In
New York City haa called east additional buy
ers. Goods advancing rapidly, and there w ill
not only be a dearth of foreign merchandise,
but it will be absolutely Impossible to get
aome lines.
Now let us all keep our heads and pray that our beloved country may keep off thehoals. Ours is
a truly Cosmopolitan population we have friends and relatives in every land May we do nothing to
cause friction and may we escape offense or injury, so that there will not be necessity for letting loosa
our war dogs. Blessed with a bounteous crop, at.ieace with all the workl we should be of good cour
age and attend to the business of the hour.
Open at 9, close at 9 on Saturday 12 hours of great activity and about tlii end of money saving
opportunities on many lines.
But what of that If that la the worst that
b-flls us, we can live yes, live well and
comfortably on what we raise and manufac
ture in our own land. Thank God for that.
. rCTTIcziJ