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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 19, 1914)
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TIIK HEK: OMAHA, TIIt'IfSDAV. XOVKMHKK I'.'U.
THOMPSON. BELDEN & CO.
Warm, Fashionable Coats for
Cold Weather Wear
For tomorrow (Thursday) we offer
several styles of fine broadcloth coats,
both plaid and trimmed, in strictly tail
ored and military fash- Cj01 CA
ions for ... iy--3r,oFV
No extra charge for alterations.
Our complete range of prices for all
styles of coats is from $13.50 to $85.
OUR TAILORING DEPARTMENT
A GREAT SUCCESS
In the adaption of the best styles to individ
ual requirements an intelligent specialization.
Suits, Afternoon Gowns, Evening Costumes,
Auto Coats and Separate Skirts.
Particulars at Dress Goods Section Main Fl.
REFUSES TO QUIT
Chieftain Repudiates the Telegram
by Gonealei Saying that He
NO MENTION OF GUTIERREZ
ftays If. Agreed tn KmIi If Villa
Wnli M( II I m In Havana-
Baltic I lnala.it Wart a
af Meslr City.
ON EASTERN LINE
(Continued from Pu One.)
f Ighttnc at DUmud and the existence
between Nleuport and Tpres or a pro
tective sheet of water which render any
further danger of a-Herman advance In
that region negligible. To Oermana are
reported alao aa having completely cban
rioned the left bank of the Tver, the
flooding of which endanger their posses
sion of Dlxmude.
Fate of Canopus Mystery.
The giving out by the admiralty of the
official report af the captain of the Brit
ish cruleer Glasgow on the naval en
gegement November 1 off the coaet af
Chile settles beyond question tba fate of
the cruiser Good Hop and Monmouth,
but offers no solution to the mystery of
the battleship Canopus. According to the
Reduced from $30.00
SuitS older $18
We. offer genuine) $S0. 00
fin grade wool suits, carefully
tailored to measure and guar
anteed perfect In fit and style,
for 818.00 ach. ,
These arc new goods, up-to-date
in style, good wearing
and perfectly ' fast tn color.
This Is an exceptionally big
reduction and we believe It to
be the best clothing value of
fered In Omaha.
Bee these goods before you
buy your next suit. Let us
how you a sample of our
workmanship and linings. Ev
ery coat tried on carefully, be
fore the finish. '
This la a genuine high grade
tailoring offer., , ,
temples and measurement
blanks will be sent upon ap
plication to any . out-of-town
f 30.00 Suits now CIO
Reduced to . 10
.Tailoring Co. '
3O4-AO0 South 16th Street.
Olasgow report Rear Admiral Sir Chris
topher Craddock, commander of the Brit
ish squadron, signalled the Canopus that
he was about to engage the enemy. This
Is the only mention la connection with
this naval engagement of the one battle
ship present on the British side.
The only reference to naval activity
Is a report of the bombardment of Knocke
and Zebrugge on the Belgian coast by a
British fleet. This Is an operation which
had been expected for some time, as Her
mans had gathered considerable equip
ment and munitions of war at these ports.
ONE CHILD DIES; OTHERS
ARE ILL OF DIPHTHERIA
Gwendolyn, S-year-old 'daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. E. U Thomas, died last evening
at the family home, lilt South Thirty
first street, of diphtheria. Two other chil
dren In the family and the maid are 111
of the same disease.
Mr. Thomas but recently came to
Omaha from Fillrton. Two days after
he moved Into hla present homo, one of
the children was taken 111. Mr. Thomas
Is ' an officer In the newly organised
CJprman-American bank and formerly
was treasurer of Nance county.
AwMflrg tle Jr"e
Abner Stanley, aged 11, VAX North
Thirty-ninth street, died - suddenly 'n
Minneapolis. His body has been brought
to Omaha. ' Surviving, besides the widow .
and mother, ere three, brothers .AInaon
Calhoun, Neb,; Frank,- Adrian. Mick.;
Bradley. Osaowatamla, Kan. two alsters,
Mrs. William Shields aad Miss Able
Stanley, both of Omaha. Funeral ar
rangements have not yet been made.
Mrs. W. Davie.
. WKEPINO WATER, Nov. . (Special.)
Mrs. W, Davis died yesterday morning
at the home of her brother, Frank'Parker,
tn this city, death being the result of
heart failure. Deceased was TS years old
and a pioneer settler In this vicinity. The
children who survive her are Stuart
Davis of O'Neill. Neb.; Mra. Lester Mc
Dermed, Denver; Mrs. John Seabloom,
Stockton, Kan.; Mrs. Matthew Hughey,
Unwood, Kan., and Mra. Ote May field,
Norfolk, Neb. The funeral was held today
at' the Methodist episcopal church here.
WKEPINO WATER. Neb..' Nov. 18.
(Special.) William Flamme, years old.
died last night of paralysis, He was a
pioneer resident of the town of Berlin,
eleven miles south ef here la Otoe county,
but for the last tew years has bean
making his home with his daughter. Mrs.
J. J. Meier, In this elty. Mr. Flamme was
engaged In buslneas In Berlin for twenty
five years. He was a partner with Q.
Hlllman la establishing the first store In
that town tn the year 18S6. He la sur
vived by a widow and six children.
HARD-FIGHTING BELGIANS ON THE MARCH King Albert's fighting men, with
their transports, moving to a new position along the Ypres river. These men have been
fighting in the trenches, filled with mud and water, for four days. The photograph illus
trates the mud-bespattered condition of the troopers.
WASHINGTON. Nov. It.-'Jrneral Car-
ranta has repudiated the telegram sent
Tor him by Oeneral Pablo Oonsales to
Oeneral Outlorrei, In which he first chief
was represented as saying he would retire.
This was announced today In an official
dbipatch from American Consul Hllllman.
Carransa declared he had been mis
understood. In the telegrsm Gonzales
sent on behalf of Carransa, the first
chief was described as ready to resign If
both he and Villa relinquished their com
mands and met In Havana not later than
November 3. No mention was made of the
man to whom the executive power was to
be delivered and Carranxa now declares
he never Intended to resign In favor of
Qutierres and will not deliver his place
to any other than a man whom he could
trust to carry out conditions he Imposes.
While American Consul Kllllman re
ported that great efforts were being made
to patch up the difficulties through In
termediaries, other official advices said
big troop movements were under, way
and that a battle was Imminent north of
Mexico City, where the Villa troops were
now advancing southward.
In connection with Carranaa's repudia
tion of the message sent for him by Oon
sales. Villa adherents here declared that
at the Torreon conference which was
convened during the summer In an at
tempt to heal the first breach between
Carransa and Villa, Oonsales acted as
spokesman for Carransa and signed the
agreement which was later similarly re
pudiated by the first chief.
LARGE ARMY URGED
(Continued from Page One.)
ble territory of Alaska In lis Isolated
position against an enemy with any mili
tary power by placing there a garrison of
leas than 560 men verges on the ridiculous
unless we have ample forces at home to
occupy that territory In the very earliest
stages of an Impending conflict. As re
gards the Hawaiian Islands, all military
persons will recognise that the proposed
garrison In this possession Is far below
what It should be to meet a serious at
tack." Need Philippine Protection.
Outlining his view of the army's first
line requirements, Oeneral Wotherspoon
"Careful consideration of our needs
would Indicate advisability and necessity
for having at all times available at home
and In addition to the necessities in our
foreign possessions in the first line, of
our military establishment a mobile force
of at least M0. 000 thoroughly trained and
thoroughly equipped fighting men, with
adequate supplies for the operation of
this force tor a period of at least sis
months. This Is a conclusion that seems
to have been reached by all those who
have given careful consideration of this
question. It Is also agreed that we
should have as a second line a thoroughly
equipped and trained force of organised
militia of not less than auo.ono men prop-
(Continued on Page Two, Column Blx.)
erly proportioned aa to Its staff and sev
eral arms with stores and supplies neces
sary for Its operation In the field for a
General Wotherspoon outlined the plan
through which he wolld double the
strength of the regular army and create
the reserve. The enlisted men would
servo a short time with the colors, then
pass Into the reserves for periods of five
or more years, being at all times under
obligation to respond In case of national
"Assuming," the report continues, "the
adoption of a rhort term of enlistment
say three years for the passage of the
men thoroughly trained in the school of
the regular, or standing army Into the
reserves and that men so trained should
not be hold In the first ' reserve for a
longer period than five years,', It would
appear that the else of the regular or
standing army to be used as a achool
for the training of reservists should be
about XK.000 enlisted men.
a s i
A. very important feature in buying a
Diamond is the dealer you patronize.
We have made a special feature of dia
monds for more than 24 years and hate
sold thousands of them. All were sold
under a repurchase guarantee and not
one has been returned on account of
dissatisfaction. We invite comparison.
vgpiv- c---i3Tfccorxi Jpr:k
ft A)l pi
iniswrriT'lii 1 1 ""'"aw a
SPEEDERS KILL IH
THE LONDON NIGHT
Antoi Running: Without Light
Through Darkened Capital Slay
More Than Zeppelin Bombi.
WOULD HIDE CITY FROM FOE
Lerwered Illasalaatlen Order Ex
tejided to Whole Coaatry- Car
tain, of Passenaer Trala
Coaches Mast Be Down.
NEW YORK. Nov. IS. "Automobiles
running without lights through the
streets of darkened Ixmrlon Kill more per
sons than bombs dropped from a raiding
Zeppelin would." said Lord Richard Ne
ville of London upon his arrival here to
day aboard the steamer Transylvania.
Extended to Ceaatry.
(Correspondence of the Associated rress.)
LONDON, Nov. 6.-The lowered-llghts
order Issued to hide London from air
ships of the enemy has now been ex
tended to the whole country and while
the restrictions In the provincial cities are
not so rigid as those prevailing In the
capital, these places will be deprived of
sky signs and other conspicuous illumi
nations. One of the peculiar featu res of the or
der is a clause providing that the cur
tains of passenger train coaches must be
drawn whllo trains are traveling at night
The authorities evidently believe that
lighted trains might guide the enemy's
airships Into the cities for whlh the
train happened to be bound.
Now that the short days have begun,
when artlflcal lights are necessary as
early as 4 o'clock, the discomforts of a
darkened city are Increased . I . .
' ' Three' Killed.- M ' '
Three persons have beeu killed on the
streets at night during the last week.
There is a large spirit of rush and
recklessness arising from the excitement
of war times which accounts largely for
careless driving. Hundreds of motors are
employed for military duties and these
carrying the nmglo sign, "O. 11. M. 8."
(on his majesty's service) dash through
the streets at high speed and perhaps set
a demoralising example to the drivers of
taxis and Private cars.
equipment properly disinfected and to Inv- Qi-pWllnyia y
prove the sanitary conditions "of the . O LUOn.ilUlU.uI. O 111
overcrowded poet of fire work rooms."
U. S. S. TENNESSEE
IS FIRED UPON BY
TURK FORTS' GUNS
(Continued from Page One.)
Wilson to Insist on -Strike
Americans and their interests In the
Mediterranean, the question of protect
ing cltleens of England, Russia and
France, which are at war with the porte,
has raised delicate sltuationa
Three Shots Fired at TLaaach.
CHIOS, Aegean Sea, Nov. 17,-Tlie
American armored cruiser Tennessee ar
rived In this port today. It is stated
that yesterday, while the captain of tno
Tennessee was In the ship's launch,
which was flying the American flag-, on
his way to pay the customary visits on
the Turkish officials at Smyrna, three
solid shots were fired at the boat by the
The American ambassador, Henry Mor
genthau, without Investigating the Inci
dent, It Is said, ordered the Tennessee
from Turkish waters at the request of
the Turkish officials.
Chios, at which port te cruiser Ten
nessee has arrived, is the capital of tho
Island of the same name, located about
four miles off the coast of Asia Minor
and near the Gulf of Smyrna. The Island
formerly belonged to Turkey, but aa a
result of the Balkan war was turned
over to Greece. A great portion of tho
population of 60,000 are Greeks.
Dispatches from Athens yesterday re
ported that the Tennessee had arrived
at the port of Vurla, in the Gulf .f
Smyrna, and Its appearance had put a
atop to the ll treatment of British. Rus
sian, and Frerjch residents. The authori
ties, of 8myma, the dispatch added, fear.
Ing a bombardment, had left for the in
terior. Captain Benton Clark Decker is in
command of - the Tennessee, which lel't
New York on August C with nearly
ss.0O0.00O In gold on board for the relief
of the American tourists stranded in
Europe. The warship first went to Kiik
land and then to France and finally en
tered the Mediterranean, where it vlsllod
several ports In pursuance of Its relief
You Can Insure
agaiiist risk bj appoint
ing tho Petors Trust
Company as your Exec
utor. Having long exper
ience, expert legal
knowledge, a perman
ent charter, ample re
sources, and the best fa
cilities for investment,
w c guard and pnxnote
your interest at every
May we give you fur
ther information upon
aWiaWiri-sfc.il aairtaii'.. 1 1 II
Z fARNAM STREET J&
NEW YORK, Nov. 18. An accounting
from the directors of the defunct United
Btates Motor company, which had an au
thorised capital of $42,600,000 and which
was placed In the hands of receivers two
years ago, was sought In a suit filed In
the supreme court here today by Emanuel
Metsger, a stockholder.
New receivers also were prayed for.
In the papers filed It Is alleged that the
greater of the proceeds of a fG.OOO.OOO
bond Issue made In 1911, was wasted by
the defendants, lt la further alleged that
altogether the defendants wasted $10,-
000,000 of the company's assets.
The directors of the company owned j
plants at Hartford, Conn.; Detroit, Day- ;
ton, O. : Providence, R. I.; Newcastle.
Ind., and Tarry town, N. Y.
Bee Want Ads An the sect Business
Nagel and Pritchard
Chosen Mediators in
Railroad Wage Case
PHILADELPHIA. Nov. 18.The Ameri. CHICAGO, Nov. t8.-Judge William U
can Federat:on of Labor today adopted a moere, United States commissioner of
resolution requesting President Wilson i mediation, arrived here today from St
to Insist tlmt the Colorado operators lm- Louis end named the sis arbitrators who
immediately comply with the federal plan wl" attempt to settle the differences be
of settlement of the strike in that state : tween the employes and managers of the
and In the event of their refusal that he ' ninety-eight western railroads at hear
take the necessary steps to have a re- ( to be held here, beginning Novem'
oelver appointed to operate the affected ! ber 30- Those named are:
Reserve Weald Steadily Iarreaae.
"If from such an army, organised on a
basis of three years' training, wa dis
charge yearly that Increment below the
grade of sergeant which has completed
Its three years' training, we would have,
with due allowance for deaths, etc.. In
the first year of Its complete operation
an army of $63,700 20S,OoO plus 68.700 re
serves): tn tha second veer an arm of
U,K (K,00 plus U7.4O0 reserves); In 1 Brotherhood
the third year an army ef SM.MO (2OS.000
plus 178,100 reserves): In the fourth year
an army of US.S00 (M.OOO plus 8M.M re
serves); tn the fifth year an army of
4W.500 (206.000 plus 2S3.5O0 reeerves).
"After this the army would be main
tained at the last figure and In addition
we would be aocomulatng trained men
In the second reserve at the rate of about
66, Ote each year."
Oeneral Wotherspoon contended the
proposed system would be economical
Inasmuch as the reserve officers and man
would receive pay only during their ac
tive service and on being called to ttve
colore. He added that he aaw aa reason
why tha asm principle as to reserves
should not be applied to the organised
miUtla. la that connection, hnnvir h
says "It must be admitted that unless!' odd tha rec"0" of
there be a material chanaa In tba ! nlngs for buildings, each
mines under federal supervlaton until I
the civil and political rights of the peo
ple are established.
Tha president and secretary of the
federation were Instructed to immediately
notify President Wilson and Attorney
General Gregory of the action of the
The effort to adjust the jurisdiction
and differences between the United
of Carpenters and the
Amalgamated Sheet Metal Workers' In
ternational Alliance has failed so far as
the present seealon of the American
Federation of Labor Is concerned.
Tha special committee to which the
dispute was referred reported today that
after hearing all parties in Interest it
was unable to adjust the differences and
recommended that the president of the
carpenters' union, president of the sheet
workers, president of the federation and
president of the building trades' depart
ment of the federation be named as a
committee to Investigate the work over
which the two unions are deadlocked,
and continue conferences w'th the dis
putants with a view of bringing about a
The work over which the two unions are
MONEY TO LOAN
On Omaha Property
Have special fund on hand of $200,000.
823 City National Bank Building.
government, that branch ef our military
will bring about a greater reliance upon
and an Increased control by the general
govern net, that branch of eur military
establishment cannot be regarded and
depended upon as a reliable force."
Laagr IMstaa-a tWIni Baraed.
AMES. la.. Nov. lt (Special Telegram.)
Fire which destroyed e small frame
garage this afternoon practically shut orf
Amaa from long dlstanoa telephone con
nections. .Three-fourths of the long dls
tanoa wires. Including cables and wires
for local service were burned In two.
Linemen will have the telephone serv
ice restored tomorrow.
raraser Killed la I aet.
CARROLL, la.. Nov. 11-KBpecla! Tele
gram.) William McNabb, living near
Ralston, was killed when bis automobile
upset last night. Ha was accompanied
by a neighboring farmer named Nelson
and had been at Carroll during the
evening. The two started for Ralston
and when e mile and a half east of here
the. automobile struck a rut and Mc
Nabb wss pinned under the machine while
Nelson t-es unhurt
has exclusive r'ghts to do such work
The convention endorsed the following
as the attitude of organised labor on
"We declare that any who profit by
the toll of children at all. or by the
labor of other minora required to toll
more than eight hours a day, are unfair
and unworthy of the patronage of true
patriots and those who desire human wel
fare." The committee on education approved
the move of the executive council to have
tha federation represented at the Inter
national Lord's Day congress next year
In Pan Francisco, but recommended that
the federation does not commit itself for
any particular day as the rest day. Tha
recommendation waa adopted.
The federation passed a resolution In
structing the executive council to draw
up a bill for presentation to congress and
state leglalaturee which shall provide for
the withholding of licenses from detec
tive agencies that engage In the bualness
of furnishing strike breakers.
Another resolution adopted supported
the Nstlonal Federation of Poetofflce
Clerks In their efforts to have small
Chsrlea Nagel, former secretary of
commerce ami labor.
Jeter C. Pritchard. judge of the United
Btates court of appeals at Ashevllle,
H. E. Bryan, vice president of the Chi
cago, Burlington Qulncy railroad.
W. L. Park, vice president of the
Illinois Central railroad.
F. A. Burgess, assistant grand chief of
the Brotherhood of Locomotive Engineers.
Timothy 8hea. assistant to the president
of the Brotherhood of Locomotive Fire
men and Englnemen.
Mr. Nogel and Judge Pritchard were
chosen by the federal board of mediation
after the other four arbitrators had failed
to agree on two neutral members In the
fifteen days allotted to them.
MADE to ORDER
$25, $3D, $35 and up
THIS buying in large
quantities d i r e c t
from the mill for a
score of stores means
that NicoTs buyers have
firtt cAoice of each sea
son's output. We make
the others pick after us.
It means also a gener
ous saving in the first
cost and this we share
with our patrons.
This and other broad
gauge methods has earn
ed for us the largest tail
oring business in the
world and we are still
The best of this sea
son's woolens are here
in variety enough to
satisfy the most exacting
Special Overcoat val
ues this week at S2J,
$30 and $35.
W Jerrems' Sons
200-211 go. 15th St.
New designs in Shrine
This week we are
showing a big special
Scottish Rite Goods.
You will profit by
This Jewelry Store,
where we make
Cold and Silver Goods
, from the
Daintiest to the Most
Store And f hops
m H F ires ww
ua tausLAi er omapM
A WEEK, 14c A CAY
Wn.L BUY ANY PIECE OF
JEWELRY IN OUIl STORE.
Western WatcH Jewelry Co.
2d Floor Karhach Blk.
2O0 South Fifteenth Street.
f iff vpSSxaB
Bee Want Ads Proemce Results.
Comb Sage Tea
Into Gray Hair
Ladiee! Try this! Darkens beauti
fully and nobody can tell Brings
bark iu gloss and thickness.
nnafincm wnoit - im
"TsTX Tat ATX Or Til LOJ.Oiai
mra," with IsabeUe Lowe as Jane.
Vrtoesi Mat a 5c to (1 See- SSo to tl 10
Tote rrlday Xrg. rerformaaoe Sold Oat
4 Says Beginning- SJuaday atat., JTot. S3,
SARAH PACDEN "VjzfXSV
Vopnlar Prleesi Matlate, SSo, 60c,
EToning-a. 050, Sto, SOo, 7 So.
"OMSK fdsf CCMTBaV
V?.L.B PAT WHITE
I ifiiiml iiwWT?raiiiMi:tit W.L
THE' FJNE5T? GWArc-Ofi I i
ihiii M.iHi.iH M:i:'.iilwi!iii'!Hiil.ll'!j VI
sat it brewed Into
ray. streaked and I Md lilt KM UOILLC UHLSQU1
Just Laughter. Kun. 1-lirht, Color, Uayeiy
and Pretty Glrla. "Honles" that you'll
follow with hsrness.
LADXXH Dm MAT. WZXX BATS
heavy tea, with
added, will turn
faded hair beautifully ark and luxuri
ant; remove every bit of dandruff, stop
scalp it.-h'nc and falllnjt hair. Mixinff
the Ease Tea and Sulphur rec'pe at
home, though, la troublesome. An easier
aay Is to set the ready-" ure tonlo. coat
ing about SO cents a large bottle, at
drug stores, known as "Wyeth'a Rasa
and Sulphur Compound," thus avoiding
a lot of muss. I
While wispy, gray, faded hair is not
sinful, we all doa re to retain our youth-
rvu appearance ana attracuveneas. tsy i n tie i tea
darkening your hair with Wyeth'e Sage ' Weelt ef Itwmtw a. 'Tine feathers."
: , waTe..
i oft I a i au
UitlnMw Fu"da. Thurvdav. fftturday
EVA LANG CHAS. MILLER
fie Amot tt -tywe 111
no one ran tell, because It
does It so naturally, so evenly. Tou
Just dampen a aponga rr aoft brush Vlth
It and draw thta through your hair, tak
ing: ana small strand at a time: by morn
ing all gray hairs have disappeared.
After another application or two your
hair beoomea beautifully dark, glossy,
soft and luxuriant and you appear years
u v. , 4
- 15th aad SUraey.
Last Time Today. Xdward Ahalea la
Tomorrow "Tbs Maa front Xoaae."
MME. LOCISE ORMSBY, Soprftoo.
MME. HOKtiLl'M, Aerompanist.
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH,
Park Ave. end Harney St.
Tuettday Evening, Not. 24, 1914.
8:15 P. M
General Admission $1.00.
Reserved Seats $1.60. Balcony 76c.
Tickets on Sale at Schmoller
Mueller Piano Co.
L....y .uaiiiio. MKiit. !
Thl : ,Mtlnee Olrla". Lola Mrrm
PVn Otto rrtnda MchIIdo. Fnnk WilMia.
Grant Hott. n rina. Oormltr St -
t.ry. Orphfum Tfl WSly.
PrlrM . MatlBM. Oatarr. !: b
oapt ttaiunUj aad 8on4ar). M; aia. la .
Mo aaa lie
8eson Opens Setardejr Mght,
GOOD SKATES end FINE FIAOOR
Admission 10c Skates gOe.
Matiaae Today, S:18 all seats SSe.
The Weedwasd Btock Co, rreeeaUaeT
Dm, Ada's Toot Ball Comedy,
irii COLLESB WlOarV"
Vest Weekl "Tae UtUeae SMhaL"
first Appearance ef Ms. X4wara Iijrgoh,
f rtees, S6e aad ftOa,
Turpin's Dancing Academy 2bth and Faro am Sis
New class tor beginners next Monday and The radar. I p. m. A' van sad class
Tueauu). p. m Up-to-date dani-ea are standard I ted aad easy to leara,
frtvate Xessoas Daily. A sseaahls- arew Bmxay Beealag-. aVAABXT 1A