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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 12, 1914)
TIIK BEE: OMAHA, SATURDAY. SEPTEMBER 12. 1914.
The Store for
Now- attractive styles arivo
oontinunlly. Spend n few min
utes in this Hlouso Section
whenever you c.iu. It will be
enjoyable anl interesting.
Pettieonts, Blouses, Sweaters.
Toilet Goods Section
Tooth Brushes 5c
Wild Root Hair Tonic', Dand
ruff cure. . ,50c and $1.00
Amoline 19c a box
$1.50 All Silk 36-inch
Pin Stripe Satin De
$1.19. a Yard .
Firm, fine weave, .beautifuj
luster, in n choico line of colors,
with a dainty pin stripe of
Our Ladies' Tailoring Department
! All, A oh fm HI 1 h A ATrtArf in -li n rrrrt i a ivtrwl Arf n 11m
competent to interpret women's fnhions that is, Iip is
of genuine assistance to the woman who needs practical
assistance and fnggestions to help her choose the style
her figure requires.
We will he glad to discuss the new Autumn Suit any
time it is convenient to vou.
Dra OooAt ttlOB Mais floor.
Two Important Hosiery Specials
Kpertal Full - fashioned. lus
trous Silk f.tale Hom, deep
irsrter reinforcing, with an 8-threart-
Wearproof foe, black
or white, 60c quality. Satur
day 81.25 box of 3 pairs.
Special Black Silk Hosk
with lisle gnrter tops and
double lisle soles, $1.00
quality for 75c.
Men's 50c Silk Hose, good
quality, with silk top, all col
ors, Saturday, 35c, 3 for $1
Men's 15c full sized soft
Bleached Handkerchiefs, Sat
It Is a Great Treat to See So Many
Beautiful New Fall Ribbons
Nearly every one has arrived and is awaiting your
ROMAN STRIPES are used for all the new sashes.
They come from (J to 12 inches wide and are priced fnjm
75c to $1.20, upwards
CHIFFON RIBBONS embroidered in gold and VEL
VET BROCADES are much used for trimmings
POMPADOUR RIBBONS, all popular colors, regu
larly 40e a yard, Saturday 23c.
PLAID RIBBONS in great variety, 50c.
WASH RIBBONS, n complete line'in pink, light blue,
lavender and white.
SASHES, FLOWERS, HAIR BOWS
Made to Your Order.
Five Hundred New
Tailored Trimmed Hats
III li l )gi l ilt fttV
HOWARD AND SIXTEENTH STREETS
All the Children's New Coats
Are Here :n Great Variety
For children from 2 to 14
SUBJECTS GIYE AID
Meeting Held at Which Pledget Are
Made Toward Fund for
EMPIRE ASSOCIATION FORMED
Itesolalloaa Adopted Deplorlasj
flirt, feat Declaring that Breakers
Mutt I ahold -Hoaor ef Aa. .
(laa la Tea flirt.
Nearly 200 former British subjects
gathered at Jacob hall last night and
forrreV 'art 'ArYahliarton "to Telsa money
for thr'rrlipf wMoe.a4 Orphans,
destitute throughout the; Uritlsh ejmpiw
by the Ui;roisfl wjar.. BfelMnrtntlon .a4
were eig'ntd jip readily hy all prenent.
many lleIclne to frlve. at' rmich' aa' $10
a month frem the' present data,-at lat
to tha end of haxl January T not lonjet.
lflcrv Ar Named ,
lean J. A. Tancock,, waa. temporary
chairman.. John L. Kennedy wpa elected
permanent chairman of the' organliatlon
which 16 be known1 aa "Tha British
Empire association." John louglaa wu
elected secretary, and , John pale, treas
urer. . ' '
Memhera - of tha executive committee
"ere alerted as follow Dr. Robert
& Anglltt. Rev. T. J. MaCkay. Johr, Mel
lon. tean J. A. Tanrork. George J. 8.
Colllna. W. A. Bnilth. T. P. Redmond.
John McTaggart, James Allan, Robert
Cowell. Tom J. Kelly ana W. A. Ton
son. Tha executive committee arranged for a
meeting to be held at tha Commercial
elub Saturday noon at which time further
work will ta outlined and tha scope of
tha work wll be discussed.
Far Ho a or ef Katloa. , .
Tha following resolution waa adopted
W. cltlaena of Omaha, of British
birth and Uncase, In meeting assembled,
are desirous of placing on record our
deepest sympathy with our brothers
fccroaa tha ocean, who In tha defense of
tha konor of their beloved country have
onoa more been called upon to risk their
Uvea tn titanic atruggle that threatens
terrlfjo coat in human life and treausure.
"la tba past. British battlefields have
been fielda of glory and we feel conft.
dent that in t ha preoent war of the Eu
ropean nations British courage will be
atronaiy attested and that British honor
will be triumphantly vindicated.
Dealer raaa ar Strife.
"Tha causae of the present strife, we
moet sincerely deplore and steadfastly
hope and pray that a speedy cassation of
hostilities and a return to peace may be
vouchsafed to the brave peoples now rent
asunder by fire and the sword, and fer
vently trust that permanent and univer
sal peace may result.
"Whll we, as dtlsens of this great.and
Pope Benedict Issues Encyclical
Appealing to Rulers for Peace
TtOMK (Via -Tarls). Dept. ll-The Os
servalore Romano, the official organ 'of
the Vatican, this evening publishes a pas
tors letter from Tope Benedict XV, 'm the
form of an 'encyclical; to the episcopacy
of the world.
It contalna the program for the ponti
ficate of Tope Benedict, which, sum
marised, calls for renewed efforts to
sflread religion throughout te world and
(jrges fwere and brotherhood ' among
peoples and1 nations1 In fear of Ood.
.. Tha encyclical, which Is addressed to the
universal Catholic wprld, deals chiefly
with the European war.
, Strack wltaj Horror.
Looking 'btrf upon the flock enfttfste.
to our cara," Pope Benedict says, "thf
Iminsnee ap:tade of a'jieheral waeP has
truck us with unutterably horror n0
sadness., , . ,' -(-. . " ' j
i '.'When e see auch a considerable por
tion of Europe devaluated by 'ire ana
sword and drenched with the blood of
C'hrlptlans, It Is encumbent, upon us to
embrare'-all without distinction, lambs
and sheep, In tha arms of paternal char
The pone. Implores Intercesolou for peace
to. the virgin, whose nativity hss Just been
celebrated, and then continues: '
"We exhort most earnestly those' who
govern the destiny of the nations that
they should bring themselves to a frame
of mind whereby they may put aside all
.1 I..... .).... , .' . V. - ...II ...
Too Msrh Sorrow Alrradr.
1 "tet them realise that there already la
too much suffer'ng and sorrow attached
to thla mortal Ufa and that it should not
be rendered more wretched or more sor
rowful. Let them realise how much ruin
and disaster already has been wrought
and How much human, Mood already has
Addressing the heada of tha nations, tha
pope aays: ' ;. , j
; "Hasten, therefore, to enter Into a'coun
ril of peace. Grasp the right hand of
friendship and receive a spec's! reward
from Ood for yourselves and your na
tlona and earn the greatest praise from
the brotherhood of man."
The encyclical ends by tha pope express
ing the hope that the beginning of his
pontificate will see the end of wars.
glorious republic, are fully mindful ot
ouf allegiance and devotion 'to this, our
adopted country, the empire's crls a, In
this 'hour of old-world calamity, moves
oqr, hearts and memories In. deepest aym
pa thy. . '
"We hesrtily extol the . enlightened
stand taken by President Woodrow Wll
ann, who, while offering his friendly
services to tha belligerents In the cause
of peace, counse'a calm thought and a
mora devoted citizenship on the part of
all classes of Americana."
BOMBS ARE DROPPED IN
. CAMP WHERE KAISER IS
I ON DON. Sept. 11. -A neuter telegram
at t a. m. quotes a German newspaper as
saying that It learna that tha German
general ataff and Emperor Wlll'am are
now -at Luxemburg, where tha .Uhlans
are ramping In TOO tents.
A French or Belgian aeroplane suc
ceeded In dropping four bombs, which
however, did no serious damage.
JAPANESE ARE MAKING SLOW
PROGRESS TOWARD TSING TAU
NEW TOrtK, Sept. U.-The East and
West News bureau tonight gave out tha
following cable message:
"TOKIO, Bept. 11 -Since September 1.
storm with heavy rain has been raging
In Shantung province, but J n panes
troopa are making alow progress toward
Tsmg-Tait. A special Ruaslsn envoy Is
expected tu rcech the Japanese troopa at
I o'clock this evening.
The Great War Manual
. in it you will find over 1,300 indexed fucts aud places
apd personalities connected with-ihe btupendoua conflict
now fchaking Europe and the world.
THE OMAHA BEE
will send you a. copy today, bound in strong cloth, full of
maps. and pictures and data about the war. This great
War Manual litis Leer, prepared by the Editors of The
Wcrld's-Work, which is n puarautee of its unquestioned
C T . '
Tear Off tVn rnunrm nA knn It a TV, . T I
w u4 uttug in iu auc co
office mth 50 cents' for your copy. Add
five cents for nostaire. when rt hv mail
A O w-vaw MM ae
Pictures Saved at
Louvain by German
Officers of Army
LONDON. Sept. ll.-Offlclal Berlin
dispatches received here by Marconi
"While Louvain was burning, German
officers carried pictures from the cathe
dral to tha hotel De Villa for their protection.
"Emperor William ana rrlnee Leopold
of Lippe have exchanged cordial and
sympathetic telegrams on the occasion
of tha heroin death ot Prince Herbert of
Llppe, who la the third member of the
house or Lippe to fall !n tn'.s war.
"According to London papers fighting
has been proceeding since September ".
east of Paris, on a line between Auteuil,
Mee.UK and Vitry-le-Ftancole. Early
French reports of a victory have since
proved to be exaggerated for tha allies
do not appear to be able to maintain the
former success of their offensive move
ment. No news of this battle haa been
received from the German side"
NO PROSPECT OF
PEACE IN EUROPE
No Intimation Comes to Wilson from
Any Bellig-erent of Readineii
ALLIES WILL FIGHT TO THE END
rlrltlsh rorelicn Secretary Saya War
forced on Rnsland and Kothlaa;
Short of Germans- Crashed
Bail Men's Attitude
" Impresses Wilson
WASHINGTON . tept. lt.-Presldent
Wilson responded today to the request of
several railroad execullvea who asked him
to call the attention of the rountry to the
Imperative ned that railway credit be
sustained and that the roads be helped
wherever feasible by government agencies
or by private co-operative effort.
The president outlined hta views for the
country .In a letter to Prank Trumbull,
chairman ot the Chesapeake ft Ohio
board, who acted aa spokesman for the
railroad presidents who saw Mr. WUJon
Discussing hla action with callers to
day, the president said he was greatly Im
pressed with the reasonable attitude of
the railroad men. Me added they had not
displayed any feeling of a questionable
kind nor criticised the Interstate Com
Although he does not believe ha should
advise other governmental agenclea which
have to do with the railroads as to their j
action, tha president declared he would
be glad to confer with anyone who wanted
to see him.
WASHINGTON. Bept. ll.-There Is no
present prospect of peace In Europe
through diplomacy. President Wilson
himself set ill . ... .
f peace measures were' la the making oy
ro.eaunj mat no Intimation had (been
convejed to him' officially from any ijuar
fer of a readiness on the part of one or
more of the belligerents to make peace.
Tha day's developments emphaalsed
that Great Britain, France and Russia
wire grimly determined to make no peace
until they had dtcislvely beaten Germany
and Austria. Oreat Britain's position was
explained In detail at London by Sir Ed
ward Grey to Ambassador Page, who
mad a lots report t President Wilson.
War Forced on Enla4.
The British foreign secretary dclnrei
England had not sought wsr, but since
It was forced on It, Jt was Irrevocably
bent on crushing forever the dangers of
German militarism to the wnrM
Kir Edward also referred to the spolia
tion by uermsny of tha neutral territory
of Belgium and pointed out that the allies
would expect redress for that action.
The conference between tha American
ambassador and the British fqrelgn sec
retary is said to have taken place on the
Initially of the latter. Sir Edward Grey.
It la understood, explained that In view
of the newspaper rumors to the effect
tnat oermany waa ready to make peace
Great Britain did not want to appear In
the light of blocking tha move while Em
peror William assumed the role of peace
Germany MIM Be Exacting.
To make peace now while German
troops held Belgium and a large part of
Franc, might cause Germany to exact
unreasonable terma on tha baala of oc
cupied territory, according to tha British
Asked whether the message he had re
calved from Emperor William yesterday
waa auaceptlhle of interpretation as a
pesce overture, tha president said it did
not open the way In that direction, pro-'
testing merely against the alleged use of
dum-dum bullets by tha rrenrh. and tha
activity of Belgian cltlaena In the war.
Mr. Wilson said he would reply soon to
III emperor s message. He haa not de
cided, however, what form thla answer
will take. He la considering: several al
ternatives. It Is understood. The answer
may be merely a courteous acknowledg
ment of the German emperor's m.u
or It may be the expression of the hope
mat ine rules of warfare laid down by
The Hague convention will be binding on
Xot Tim t Pres Mediation.
The answer may refer tn th. r.,.i.
eVnt's standing offer of mediation. Ob
eervere In close touch with the White
Houea thought tonight the first course
to be the most likely, merelr irlmn.i.
edging the messsae. It waa sit 11..
ng was general among officials that th
present was hot the time to press for
pear wth prospects of success "We
haven't gotten to the potnt." aald Secre
tary Bryan today In a response to a
question, "where we can take up tha sub
Jct of mediation."
Culls from the Wire
' Baroness George neuter and Jamc
Gordon Bennett, proprietor of the New
Tork Herald, wer married In Parts yes
terday. ' Loss of I'fe and great destruction of
property are attending the floods spread
ing over the Shantung peninsula.
Woman auffrags was endorsed .and a
plea for representation lu congress of th
ROuOAti negroes In the t'nlted Stales
a as made In the annual address of Rev.
E. C. Morris, president of the Nstlonal
Baptist eonventlon at the open na sea
sioa of th organisation in Philadelphia.
BABY DIES AS RESULT OF
SWAUOWING SAFETY PIN
FORT DODGE, la., 8ept. 11 -tKpeclal.)
-Margaret oVhulta. I months old. died
today after having swallowed a eafety
pln. The point of the pin protruded
through the skin back of the collar bone.
An operation to remove the pin was un
successful. The baby was the daughter
of Mr. and Mrs A. A. Srhults.
The Infant daughter of Mra. Kenneth
Harris of Oitcago, a guest here. Is re
revering from the effects of having swal
lowed a tack. Examinations by X-ray
dally ahow tha tack la gradually passing
through tb alimentary cana
Asserts in Message to Enroy in U. S
Lemberg- Evacuated Without
EMPERORS HEALTH IS GOOD
of the Reuter Telegram company. The
bullet penetrated tlie thigh, but la believed
not to have Injured the bone.
Prince Joachim la the son of the late
j Prince Frederick Albert, resent of Bruns-
wkk. and a second cousin of the em
peror of Oermany. He ws serving as
an ordnance officer on the fighting line
when wounded and waa transported to
the nearest garrison hospital. In 1!W8 he
resigned from the army at the request of
the emperor because of his relations with
Baroness Llebenberg, a music hall alnger.
For Thousand Servian Prisoners
, Pass Throagh Budapest on
War to Be Encamped at
MANCHESTER. Mate.. Sept. 11-Dr.
Konstantln Tbendor Dumba, AiMtro-Hun-gnran
ambassador to the United Rates,
tonight made public tha following wire
less megftagn from the foreign eecretary
of his governm-nt. Count Von Bcrchtold.
"Emperor continues to enjoy I e.t of
"Another battle begun In Lemherg dis
trict. Russians pernist In spreading false
reports about alleged Russian victories
intending to relieve repressed public feel
ing In France.
"Energetic protest of kalrer to President
Wllaon agalnat barbarism, use of dum
dum bullets, calls forth here warmest re
sponse. Servians Tkronnh Badancat.
"Four thousand Servian prisoners of
war passed Budapest today on way to
Essetergom to be encamped with rvat)
Russians already there.
"Austrian official correspondence bur
eau den'es energetics y atalement of
official Ruaaian paper. VeMnlk. about al
leged great victories of Russians In Lent
berg, states once more Aiistrtans evacu
ated Lemberg without previous fighting.
Vesnik a newa about 70,ono prisoners made
by Russians on thai occasion alo pure
Invention. As to Vcsfnlk a denial of
Auffenberg's victory, refer to respective
official announcements of Austrian mili
tary headquartera. Vestnlk s will by these
Ilea not succeed to h:de our victories.
("Signed) Count Berchtold."
To this the ambassador added:
Russian Losses Heavy.
"The above mentioned official announce
ment.' on September S, mentioned the
Russlana driven across thi Bug river, suf
fering heavy losses and losing 150 guns."
The Vestnlk. of St. Petersburg Agenca
Telegraphlque, la the eeml-ofricial Rue
slan news agency, with headquarters at
British Fight as if
Playing Foot Ball
PARIS. Sept. 11. -French wounded, who
fought with the British near Paris, have
arrived at Delle and Belfort. They
praise the sangfroid of the British sol
diers and their careful shooting under
heavy artillery fire. The British fought,
say the Frenchmen, as If they were
playing foot ball.
Train Wrecked, Soldiers Die.
liONDON. Sept 11. Late reports Indi
cate that fifteen persons lost their lives
In the wreck of a troop train loaded with
& soldiers on their way to Europe, which
was derailed In Cape Colony.
Plane Out of Range
Directs Fire of Guns
Against the Germans
LONDON, flept. 11. A dispatch to tha
Daily News from Ctoey describes a bat
tle preceding a thunderstorm, during
which the Germans wer forced back
from tho Marne valley. A comblnfd rush
of French and British cavalry had
smashed Into a patrol of German cavalry
and bad demolished them on the outskirts
of a forest. A battery of royal horse ar
tillery with half their men and horse
gone, did splendid work behind a screen
of forest trees they had felled.
The British new thirteen pounders per
ticlpated In the duel, the gunners being
directed by an aeroplane circling high
above the Germans, but out of range.
The English guns appeared to work bet
ter than the Germane. A number of prl
onera were captured by the English ami
French and these admitted that they had
not the courage to face the British
The storm that followed the battle was
welcomed by tha French . and English
soldiers, who stripped and enjoyed their
first bath In rany days.
PRINCE CF PRUSSIA IS
WOUNDED BY BULLET
LONDON, Sept. 11. -Prince oJachlm
Alhrecht of Prussia was wounded jerter
day by a shrapnell bullet, according to a
Berlin dispatch, which has been for
warded by the Amsterdam correspondent
NO WAR PRICES.
ome people think that the present European war haa greatly Increased
prices on many articles, bat a visit to Beaton's will oonTtno them that
thla la not true. Beatoa'a values are always the loweat on MgH quality roods.
75e Monogram Stationery, special for Saturday at 39
1 lb. Mule Team Powdered Borax 6
25c Carter's Little Liver Pills 12
2 5c Sanitary Tooth Powder or Paste 12
75c Jad Saltg 5"Jd
50c Phillip's Milk of Magnesia
50c Doan's Kidney Pills U4t!
60c Pebecco Tooth Paste s?9
75c Rubber Gloves (a household necessity) 3i)
$3.00 DeMar's Female Douche $1.98
$1.00 2 qt. Fountain Syringe 65
$1.50 Beaton's 2 qt. Guaranteed Fountain Syringe 81. lO
$1.50 Beaton's 2 qt. Guaranteed Water Bottle $l.lO
$1.00 Pinaud'g Ltlas Vegetale G4C
$1.00 Pinaud's Hair Tonic 89
$1.00 Duffy's Malt Whiskey 75
$1.25 Gudes Pepto Mangan 873
$1.00 S. S. S 67
$1.00 Newbros Herplcide 63
One dozen genuine 6-grain Asperln Tablets 15
6c Anti-Colic Nipples, 2 for 5
1 lb. Peroxide of Hydrogen 27
50c Carmen Face Powder 27
$5.60 Gold Gillette Safety Razors S3. 50
60c Nadinolla Face Cream 29
35c Durham Duplex Razors 19
(Equal to the $5.00 kind)
FXJLLOW THE BEATON PATH"
BEATON DRUG CO.
FIFTEENTH AND FARNAM STREETS.
JOHN A. SWANS0N,
WM. L. HOLZMAN,
The Greatest Showing of
enables us to
save you $S.0i)
I o $ iO.oo o i)
vour New Fall
Ever introduced to the men
and young men of Omaha
THE wonderful success of this
new and greater store is empha
sized by the superb all-new showing
of Fall styles we offer today. Thous
ands of suits from Rochester, N. Y.'s
most celebrated makers await your
early choosing. New Tartan plaids,
new checks, new stripes, new plain
tones, new blue h
values at. . .
Hundreds of New Fall Suits
Matchless value at. .
! $7.50, $10, $12.50
Fall Overcoat Headquarters
Choose your Fall overcoat from the largest selection
in the west. America'g best styles go hand in hand with,
greatest values here
and Top Coats $10to$35 sad Raines sts 375to$25
Men's Fall Shirts
Tv most distinctive shirt styles men have
known are offered here today. New
pleats with diagonal stripes. New tucked
hoeoms, new contrast stripes. Largest
showing of now Fall shirts
in the city
$1 to $3.50
Beautiful showing of new CHp
fcilk neckwear, at J UV.
Just tha thing (or cool evenings a medium
ffSi'SSS'iiJT. $1.00 to $6.00
Your New Sui'l'n&e lor ev?ry ian aD -oung man 6ees tne wonderful
Pall Hat fc,now'nS f Head wear at this new and greater store.
John B. Stetson Hats, $3.50 to $10. Greatest showing- in the city, $2, $2.50, $3.
tOKHtCT Arf AKlU FOR MEN AND WOMEN
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