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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 18, 1914)
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The Omaha Daily Bee
VOL. XLIY NO. 131.
OMAHA, WKDNKSPAY MOHXlXd,
1S, l!)14-l)i;UTKKX PAOKS.
On Trains and M
Hottli Xwa Btanda, to.
SINGLE COPY TWO CENTS.
IN POSTOFFICE CASE
Kearney Postoffice Employe on Wit
ness Stand Declares Left Keys
on His Porch.
PAKTY PHONE LINE PLAYS PART
Woman Overhears Conversation Be
tween Men and Notifies Officers,
Who Make Arrests.
TELLS OF CONFERENCES ON CASE
Says Sammons Offered Him Pay to
Take the Blame.
CONFESSED FIRST TO HIS WIFE
Witness Takes . Stand In Federal
Court and Details at I.ensrth Ilia
Part In Thef t Simmom
LONDON, Nov. 17. All the resolutions
covering David Lloyd-George' a proposals
for new taxation were passed this even
ing in the House of Commons.
Mr. Lloyd-George proposed the collec
tion of an additional Income on only one
third the Income this year, amounting to
a shilling on the pound earned and one
shilling eight pence on unearned Income,
Next year, he said, the tax would bo one
shilling six pence and half a crown, re
spectively, with the same rate for tha
super tax. The amount collectable fot
the present year is 12,500,000 and next
rear 44.750,000. . -
The country, said Mr. Lloyd-George,
v.as fighting an enemy that would not,
without a smashing defeat, accept any
any terms which Britain could prudently
Mont Settle Question.
Whether tho war were long or short,
it was necessary to settle once and for
all tho great question which so long has
been a cause of Irritation In Europe.
After the war there would be a period
when an enormous demand would be made
upon the manufacturing resources of this
country, which would be followed by one
of the most serious Industrial situations
- the nation ever had confronted. It was
therefore desirable that as much money
as possible should be raised by taxation
during the period . of inflation so as to
reduce the permanent burden of the coun
He. would be committing? an unpardon
able blunder, he aald, if be did not take
the earliest opportunity to enable people
who could mot fight to contribute towards
carrying on the war. This war would fall
in on of its chief purpose if It did not
lead to an all-around reduction of tbe in
flated cost of armament. The govern
ment proposed to levy no taxes that n
' terferad with any productive Industry. '
Mr. IJoyd-Oeorro said the government
rr f i decided for the present not to tax
the wages of classes not paying tha in
come tax. v
.v ' More er Sacrifice.
The chancellor told hla hearers that this
was a time of sacrifice. People who could
not give their Uvea were anxloua to assist
and he did not believe any one would
grudge a fair share of hs possessions.
Mr. George estimated Vw increase would
produce 2.060,000 in the present year and
17.050.000 next year. The Increase In the
tea duty, be said, would produce 900.00I
this year and 13,200,000 in the next twelve
months. The only chanca of catohlng
the teetotallers, he added, was the tax
Expressing hla opinion that the present
was a' time when all classes of the com
munity should contribute, the chancellor
outlined hla proposals . Increasing the in
come tax and duties on beer and teai
The duty on beer, he proposed, should
fall on the consuming public and the beer
drinker would have to pay; an additional
half Denny on each glass. He said he
regretted hawing to tax tea, but he had
reached the end of his taxable resources
and the only way of reaching the teeto
taller was to place a tax on his tea.
Antonnt t Be Borrowed.
It was necessary to borrow 230,321,000,
the chancellor said, to carry the country
to the end of the financial year, but there
were strong, overpowering reasons for
raising sums which would carry the coun
try beyond that date and enable it to
. carry the war forward for aome time be
yond then if it hud not previously been
Tbe government, therefore, had decided
PRESIDENT POINCARE, KINO ALBERT OP BELGIUM AND GENERAL JOFFRE re
view troops of Fumes. President Pcincare and King Albert are shown in the auto and
General Jbffre, commander-in-chief of the French troops, and staff are shown in the little
group in the upper left-hand corner.
1 1 ir!....- !Ws i i . H f tT.J Pit It Tr 1f -I "-i ...
I , U til i fetal ' , nUI.. U't 4
1 1 ; -
A. ... mi a i J . . I
v nV .
(FALL OF BELGRADE
REPORTED NEAR IN
Occupation of Servian Capital Ap
parently, is Imminent, Accord
ing to Announcement.
WARSAW GOVERNOR IS TAKEN
, He and His Staff Made Prisoners by
Gennan Forcei at the Battle
j of Kutno.
j QUIET IN WESTERN WAR ARENA
Teuton Army Headquarters Guarded
in Giving; Out News from Front.
THINGS FAVORABLE IN EAST
Whether Latest Victories of Kaiser
Have Rarrredrd In stopping
Itannlsn Advance t'nn't
General Superintendent D'Bernardi
Reports on the Fields of Ne
braska and Kansas.
CORN IS NEARLY ALL IN CRIBS
Winter Wheat Looking Pine and
m-aatMr Larajer Thaat Last "Tear
Farmers Flense with Blar
Prices They ReeelTe.
General Superintendent D'Bernardi of
the Missouri Pacific is In the city from
a lone trip over the Kansas and Ne
braska lines, of the road. As to condi
tions In the agricultural sections of the
two states, he Says:
"With the fine weather thai, has pre
vailed all fall, farmera are farther ad
vanced with their work than ever before.
Everywhere In our territory the corn Is
practically all cribbed and Is In the best
possible condition. . It Is dry and is far
above an average crop. Much of the
corn Is being- marketed, and owlns to
being' so dry, it is selling right up along
the same price as old corn. ;
"Fall wheat,' the acreage of which Is
fully up to, if not above, the normal. Is
looking excellent, though-. In some locali
ties a little moisture (before the. ground
freexes would be beneficial."
Superintendent D'Bernardi is out on his
fall Inspection trip and finds the physical
condition of ' the road 'good, and business
not unsatisfactory. . The movement of
cattle was shut off some on account of
the scare resulting from the hoof and
mouth disease, but It la rapidly getting
back to normal. t
While here Superintendent D'Bernardi
1 joked over the progrexs of the . work
being done on the construction of the
Locust street viaduct and expressed him
self as being satisfied.
French Traitor is
Sentenced to Death
for Unique Stunt
CHALONS, Sur Marne. Nov. J7.-(Vla
ParlsJ A Frenchman, Alfred Dufot, has
been sentenced to death by court-martial
During the battle which raged around
Rheinis on September 9, the French artil
lery " operating near the village ot
Pulseulxv-wae subjected' to a terrific'
bombardment by-the Oermant jio TnaUer
how often they changed their position.
A careful watch was kept and It was dis
covered that a mile In front of the French
batteries a shepherd was feeding his
flock, among which were five snow-white
The shepherd was arrested and In
quiries showed that during the German
occupation of Puiseulx he was the only
inhabitant who had not been molested
and that he bad been given the white
goats whose presence was to signal the
position of the French guns.
Durot at his trial admitted his guilt.
(Continued on Page Four, Column Four.)
Tempertre ml OmM Yeatcrdar
5 a. m.
6 a. m.
7 a. m.
8 a. in.
hi a. m.
11 a. ra.
1 p. m.
2 p. m.
4 p. in.
Proposes War Tax
of One Cent Per.
Glass Upon Beer
AXt.VDON, Nov. 17.-15 p. m.)-lavld
Lloyd-George, chancellor of thev exi
chequer, proposed in the Mouse of Com
mons today an additional duty on bear of
17 shillings 3 pence per barrel. This Is
equivalent to about 1 cent on each glass.
40,000 Bodies Are
' Buried in One Big
Grave in Galicia
AMSTERDAM. Nov. 17. (Via London.)
Tho Nleuw . Rotterdamsche ' Courant
quotes a letter from -a Gallclan priest,'
stating that 40.000 Austrlans have been
burled' In one day In -a grave six and
one-half feet wide, snd a little more than
four miles long. The bodies, the letter
says, were laid n three layers. These
men were killed!" 'It Is stated, during a
battle lasting only a few hours.
Swiss Deny Alleged .
BERNE, Switzerland, Nov. 17 (Via
Parte.) Repeated statements appearing
in the Italian press that Switzerland had
entered into a secret convention with
Austria and German y, binding Itself to
suppoit with its army an invasion of
northern Italy and to permit an Austro
German force to pa?s throuyh Switzer
land In the event of Italy abandoning
its neutrality In favor of the triple en
tente, has brough forth a strong protest
from tho Swies government. The exist
ence of any such convention Is denied
and It Is dci la red that the reports are an
Insult to Switzerland and lis army.
BIG FEES ORDERED
High Court Affirms District Court
Judgment in the Famous Fee
SMITH HAS TWO WARRANTS
Represent Insanity Veca Which 1ue
t lcrlt of blsrrlet" Court Claims'
BeJoaar to llim Hopes lo
District Court Clent "Cob" Smith now
has official possession and knowledge of
the Nebraska aupromo court's manduto in
the famous liutanity fees case, which was
brought and won against Frank A. Broad
well, Smith's predecesnor In the o'flce.
The mandate has just been filed In the
office of the clerk of the district court.
It declares that upon careful consider
ation the high court has affirmed the
district court's Judgment in favor of the
county to the effect that Broadwell must
put back into the county treasury 5,tr,9.80
In Insanity fees, with Interest and costs
since 1910, which mukes the total amount
. The district court Is, therefore, com
manded, by the supreme court to Issue
execution on the Judgment without delay
and, carry it. Into ecfect against Broad
well and the American Bonding and Trust
company of Baltimore. Upon hearing ot
the .receipt of the mundate, County Com
missioner Frank C. Best, as chairman. of
the finance committee, said he would tsn
jiiedlately.notlfy Broadwell and give him
a chance to put back the money. Then, It
such la not done, suit will be commenced
on Broadwell'a bond.
Although not mentioned In the case,
Clerk "Bob", Smith Is keenly Interested,
for he has two warrants himself, that
represent Insanity fees which he claims
belong to him, since he succeeded broad
welj. However, It Is eald he is still hoping
to avoid the "put-it-bHck" mandate on
the technicality that hecausn he ac
counted for the fees since ho went Into
office and got his warrants from the
county clerk he can keep the money.
o p. m 42
6 p. in 41
7 p. m 41
S p. m 30
Comparative. Local Record.
1014. 1913. 1912. 1W1I
Highest yesterday 43 57 M 40
Lowest yesterday 23 42 32 23
Mean temperature 3?, r. 43 i
Precipitation 00 T .00 .02
Temperature and precipitation depar
tures from the normal:
Normal temperature 37
IWlciency for the day 4
Total .deficiency since March 1 744
Normal prec.pitation 03 Inch
Ixjrtriency for the day 03 Inch
Total rainfall since March 1. .24.40 Inches
lelli lency since March 1 S.2 Inches
Deficiency for cor. period. 1813. 7.b3 inches
Deficiency for cor. period, 1912. 3.41 incnes
Germans Show Their Contempt for
Death Displayed in Previous War
Reports front t
Ftation and State,
les Moines, cloudy.
Dodge City, clear...
North Platte, clear.
Rapid City, clear....
hloui City, clear....
T indicate.. 1 -e
La. A- WELSH,
lions at T a. U.
Temp. High- Rain-
7 p. in. est.
LONDON, Nov. 17. Germany's remark
ably persistent offensive In blizzard-swept
Flanders and stability after its hasty
defense along its eastern frontier were
Issues, the outcome of which still was
undecided In the gieat Kuroan war.
In Flanders the allied Una refuses to
yield, while In the eat the Russians con
tinue to push forward. The battle line
In France 'setna for the time being for
gotten and the actions there probably
will continue to be of a sporadic nature
until the allies In Flanders prove con
clusively that they cannat be battered ill
or until the Germans prove that they
A mot th of futile fighting entailing
louses the extent ot which perhaps never
will be fully known has not convinced
German leaders that the French coast
towns are unattainable; while now,
rain, wind and loiJ have tried the truops
How valiantly the Germans have been
meeting death in what to dale has been
a hopeleM tusk is recounted by tbe
British army's official eye-witness at
tho front. Colonel Swlnton, who describ
ing the recent fighting around Ypres,
"Their dogged perseverance claims our
w hole-Hearted admiration."
This tribute was not qualified, as here
tofore by the query whether discipline
or sheer bravery prompted the men so
to die, for the troops referred to were
tho guard corps, the pick of the German
army which has. according to Colonel
swinton, "retained tha contempt for
death," which It showed In the Franco
Reports that Cracow waa In flamea
after a Russian onslaught; that the popu
lace of both Fast Prusala and Silosia
was fleeing, and that the Servians had
been driven further Into their own coun
try by the Austrlans figured In the dis
patches receive! In London today from
the east and though a hat really hap
pened at Cracow is not known here, the
tieml of the news would scein to inliat
thut the Germans and the Austrlans are,
for the moment, at the bottom.
Carranza Will Give
Up the Presidency
WASHINGTON, Nov. 17-Secretary
Bryan today announced receipt of a mes
sage from American Consul Sllliman at
Mexico City, snylng the newspaper there
had published a text of a telegram from
General Gutierrez approving the condl-
j tlons set by General Carranza for his
Mr, Silllman reported that a telegram
from General Carranza to General Gon
zalez, which was transmitted to General
Gutierrez, stating the willingness of the
first chief to deliver the executive power
under certain conditions also was pub-
I llehed. Mr. Slliiman's dispatch made no
I mention of Just what the conditions were
j Secretary Bryan said he had no advices
from any other sources to show what stip
ulations finally had been agreed upon,
but that there had been previous dlscuM.
aion of tho wluh of Carranza thut he and
General Villa leave Mexico.
The feeling of officials was that an
understanding bad been reached which
would bring peace.
UP PRICES OF HOGS
CHICAGO, Nov. 17 The advance of
from 10 to CO cents In hogs which marked
: the reopening ot the stock yards here
j yesterday, and part of which was lost
on later tradlpi;, was wiped out today,
I packers remaining firm in their refusal
I to pay the prices demanded by siecui-
tofa. Ilecelnis were liberal and buslut is
j appeared normal.
BERLIN. Nov. 17. ( Ity Vlre!eis to Lon
don.! The occupation of llelgrade, Servla,
by the Austrlnns aplmrer.tly is Inimlncn',
according to an official announcement
made public here today.
I .ON PON, Nov. 17. Among the Russian
prisoners captured by the Germans In
the buttle of Kutno were the governor
of Warsaw and his staff, according to
a Berlin telegram forwarded to Renter's
Telegram company from Amsterdnm.
tirrnisn Official Report.
RKRL1N. Nov. 17.-( My Wireless to
London.) German army headquarters
gave out an official report this afternoon
"Generally speaking, yesterday passed
quietly In th. western arena of tho war.
To the south of Verciun and to the north-
cast of Clrey the French made several at
tacks, which however, were unsuccess
ful. "Operations In tho eustern arena made
further favorable progress? but detailed
reports are not yet at hand."
Cannot lie Foretold.
Whether the latent German victories In
tho east have stopped the Russian ad
vance cannot yet be foretold, hut Ger
man military officio In say they undoubt
edly have resulted In giving tho Ger
mant an excellent strategic poxltlon, at
the same tlmo increasing the difficulties
of the enemy's situation. The Russians
near Soldau, according to reports from
tho German army headquarters, were
driven past I.lpno to Block, and the Rus
sian army defeated by General von Hln
denburg at Wloclawnk was forced south
ward over Kutno Instead of back upon
the lino of its advance. The. Vistula river
is now between the two Russian forces.
and it la pointed oirt In military circles
that the river Is likely to prove a great
nariier In case of farther Russian de
feuts. ..... . ,,
'People. Most Walt.
- German authorities say, the -victory must
not be over-estimated and that the people
snouia wait until It is known whether the
Russians have been made to retreat or
even brought to a standstill.
The Russian losses. Including' prisoners,
are reported to have exceeded a whole
urmy corps, but the German officials say
that It must not bo forgotten that the
Russians are operutlng In great force.
A rport received In Berlin from Vienna
that actions took.piace at different points
along the front In Galicia appears to show
that the Teutonic allied armies there have
made the disposition of the forces and are
ready to reaasume the offensive.
General Potiorek, commanding the
Austrian forces In Bervla, declared In an
address to hla troops today that thou
sands of prisoners had been tuken In the
last nine days.
Serb Positions Taken.
An official announcement made In
Vienna reports thut the Servian positions
at Vallevo and Obrenovaa have been
taken by the Austrlans, thereby removing
another obstacle to the Austrian march
From Constantinople come reports of a
Turkish attack on a British force at Fao,
a port of Asiatic Turkey, In the Persian
gulf. In which 1,000 English are said to
have fallen, :
The situation In the western arena of
the war seenw almost to have been for
gotten In Berlin In view of the German
victories In the east and because of the
luck of fighting In Flanders owing to the
bad weather prevailing there.
Storms and floods, the enor
mous loss of life itnd the strain
of InccRsnnt fighting apparently
have tnxed to tho limit of human
endurance the opposing forces
which are faring each other in
the death atrtiggle in Belgium
and northern France. Another
lull linn come in the great battle,
which presumably Is but the pre
lude to one more desperate effort.
Todny's reports from the front
Indicate that axxatiltn by Infantry
and cavalry have been abandoned,
except for minor engagements
and that only the artillery Is con
tlntilnR operations with vigor un
diminished. The Russian Invasion of Tur
kish territory from Caucasus has
been halted. The great campaign
of the Russians against the Aus-tro-Oerman
armies proceeds with
varying fortunes In different lo
calities, with chief Interest now
centering on the new German of
fensive movement against tho
The French official communi
cation of today, after emphasizing
tho violent character of the can
nonading now In progress, men
tions a few localities In Belgium
and along the Alsne where Ger
man Infantry attacks were made.
These attacks, It is said, were re
pulsed. The fighting along the eastern
boundary of Germany is of ft dif
ferent character. There is noth
ing there to correspond with the
endless lines of trenches which
stretch across France. Movements
of troops are more mobile and the
main battle line Is shifting con
stantly. In France an advance
of a few yards Is worthy of men-!
tion. In Galicia, Russian Poland
and Kast Prussia, they measuro
movements by scores of miles.
Russia' admits the truth of re
cent Turkish statements that ti e
Invaders from the north had been
driven back. The Russian ad
vance guard, It Is announced of
ficially, has been forced to halt
Its march on Ereerum, the Tur
kish town near the eastern end of
the Dlack Sea.
ADVANCE AT TWO
Germans Are Making; Desperate Ef
forts to Divert Rnsiiani from
PL0CK AND KUTNO MENACED
Intention is to Force Invaders from
the Province by Striking: Two
PRAISE FOR WARSAW RETREAT
German Strategists Say Feat Excels
Retirement of British Forces
After Battle of Mons.
RUSSIAN WAR OFFICE RETICENT
It Has Little to Say of Effect of
is at Port of Vurla
FARL, Nov. 17.-An Athens dispatch
to the Ilavas agency, says:
"The American warship Tennessee has
arrived at the port of Vurla, Asia' Minor,
and has put a stop to Ill-treatment of
British, French and Russian residents.
The authorities ot Smyrna, fearing bom
bardment, tiave left for the Interior.
"The garrison at pmyrna at present
consists of &.OC0 Turkish soldiers."
Turkey Reports ' j ;
Defeat oi Ozar's '
Army Near Lylan
. i. . ".'
LONDON, Nov. 17-A Hofla dispatch to
Reufer'a Telegram company- gives an of
ficial statement Issued at Constantinople
on November 15. '
"Turkish troops attacked the Russian
position at l.ylan, situated In the prox
imity of the Russian frontier, a short dis
tance from the sea and the Russians suf
fered severe losses. The Russlana at
tempted the landing of troops, which,
however, were dispersed.
"Another Turkish detachment occupied
Duzkey and surrounded the Russians at
Hanmedheszl, charging a quantity of
ammunition and provisions.
"The Russians bombarded today with
out result the frontier post of Kokumush
TURKS WIN FIGHT AT EREZ0UM
Rasalaa Offlrlnl Report Admits that
t sar's Artny Was Halted fcr a
Ssperlor I'oree of Heavy
TOM DOYLE BUYS PAPER
IN GOODWYOMING TOWN
Thomas J. Doyle, for many years night
foreman and for the last three . years
superintendent of The Bee's composing
room, haa bour.ht the Enterprise at Doug
las, Wyo., and will become its editor anj
manager December 1.
This Is the paper formerly owned by
tha late "Bill" Barlow, famous aa the
"sage brush philosopher," and has been
conducted by the widow ' and daughter
or Mr. Barlow since his death about a
year ago. Mr. Doyle, who la known aa
cne of tbe most sklllfulrromposlng room
heads of a metropolitan newspaper, will,
In the estimation of his many friends,
have no difficulty In combining the multi
farious duties that fall to the publisher
of weekly newspaper.
His field is regarded as very Inviting
from a financial standpoint, lie recently
made a visit to Douglas to close the deal,
which he lias had In mind for soma
months and has resigned to take up his
new work the first of tlie month. He
will sell his home In Dundee, at Fiftieth
ani Burt streets as soon as possible and
take Mrs. Doyle and their child with him.
LONDON, Nov.' 17. Contrary to
expectations, the' coming of winter
seems to have had more effect on
the operations on the western battle
front than in the east. Here the
Hermans are nuklnr desperate ef
forts to divert the Russians from
Kast Prusnla by resuming a vigorous
offensive at two points near the cen
ter of this long frontier line. .
Berlin experts, Judging from the
reports reaching London, have been
discussing the German retreat from
Warsaw with great candor. They
declare they are as proud of the skill
with which this movement waa ac
complished as are tho English of
their retirement' after the battle of
Mons. They adnrlt that the efforts
of the Germans to emulate General
"Stonewall" Jackson's famous flank
ing movement failed of success by a
narrow .margin and only because the
Russians -were not caught napping.
The German people were promptly
informed of the withdrawal of their
troops from the Warsaw front, but
they got only "meager newg of the
progresa of this retreat until the re
tiring armies, having covered sonie
think like 100 miles,, were in sight
of their own borders.
t.ermans Hrm Confident.
The Germans aeem confident of a fa
voisble outcome to their renewed of
fensive along the Warthe river, and their
ability to resume tho aggressive ahowa
Strikingly the advantage which tha pos
session 6f strategic railroads gives a.
warring power. It is the opinion of Brit
ish observers that the Germans are de
termined to force the Invaders trnm Rul
I Prttast inH that lltkv Bt.Lina . u. A
blows, one from the north and the other
from the northwest. In tha general dlrec .
Hon of ' I'lock and Kutno, with the ob
ject of para'yulng the Russian advance
along tho southern frontier of Kast Prus
sia. . ' '
Dlspatthcs from Petrograd, conveying
official reports aay that the "brilliant
and unexpected" aelzure of Johannlsbuig
so disconcerted the Germans that their
offensive movement along the W'arthe
river was started prematurely. Russia
is reticent regarding the auccess of these
movements, while Berlin reports them
aa progresMng favorably.
Turks Win ptry. , .
Petrograd reports the first Russian re
verse at the hands of the Turks by ad-'
milting that a superior force of heavy
artillery compelled the Russian advance
to halt on lis march to the Desoboyun
range of mountains, which protects the
city of Erzcrum, in Turkish Armenia.
Kuprukeul, thirty milea ust of Krserum..
which was won by hard fighting, had
to be abandoned by the Russians.
Vlonna announces the continued ad
vance of Austrian troops Into the BaU
(Continued on Page Two, Column One.).
Little Human Interest Stories of
the Big World War Now Raging
Zeppelin Airship In Distress.
IJNIHJ.N, Nov. 17. G:40 p. m The
correspondent of the Fvenlng News at
Rotterdam gives the following version
of a Zeppelin airship reported In distress
near Maestrlcht, Holland:
"A strn-toS8i Zeppellu nassed ovr
Maestrlcht yesterday afternoon. It was
flying low In an almost vertical position
ai.d making erratic, Jerky movements.
The members of the crew were clinging
to lines to save themselves from being
thrown out. '
"Tho airship was badly damaged In the
rear, but by desperate efforts managed
to reach the German frontier where It
collapsed, a, total wreck."
Charged nlth High Treason.
NIAGARA FAI.LH. Ontario, Nov. 17.
Joseph Hnyder and his two sons, Richard
and Arthur, are under arrest at the
Fuurty-fourth regiment armory charged
with high treason In attempting to take
Austrian reservUts across the border to
the American side. They are liable to a
death penalty. Tha Knydert have been
under surveillance for some time and
were caught In a trap. They were offered
$40 to land four, Austrlans on the Amer
kan side. The money waa paid and four
supposed Austrlans were brought to them.
A siuad of militiamen surrounded the
parly and imprisoned the fe'nyders in the
armory. The case la in the bands of the
Censor Kdlta Tnrk Prayer.
LONDON. Nov. 17. Timothy llealy,
Irish nationalist, in the House of Com
mons declared that the censorship had
made England the laughing stock of the
world. Tbe censor, he said, had even
made an excision from a Turk's prayer
Lsswls Kera Losg War.
AMSTERDAM (via London), Nov. 17.
Kiug Ludwlg ot Bavaria, reviewing the
cadets at Munich today, according to the
Local Anzieger of Berlin, aald: "The war
will last a long time, but we shall not
rest until the enemy la beaten and until
peace la secured that will protect ua a
long time against attack,"
Many moderately priced
houaos are happy,, homelike
places in which to live.
ship and homelike sur
roundings are always to
be desired, and the way
to find them is through
the Want Ad columns of
Most "Furnished Rooms"
11 A u in T'lia Tina nnn ain Vi
prices, so that much work is
eliminated. We think you will
find all of these places adver
tised in The Bee, the most de
sirable in town, too.
Telephone Tyler tOQO
The Omaha Bee
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