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VOL. XLIV NO. 241.
OMAHA. FI.IIAY MOKXIXd'. MAKCJI 2iJ. 1!H5 TKN IWtilX
On Trains end at
Rotal Ifaws Stands, 60.
JSIN'GLK COPY TWO CENTS.
PULLED DOWN AS
Stan aid Stripes Torn from Pole
Over Horn of Yankee y As
. . saesins in Mexico
INTORMATION . IS SUP?1ESED
Bryan Makes Announcement, Al
though Informed of Insult at
Time of Murder.
3ALUTE WOITT BE DEMANDED
WASHINGTON, March. 25. How
the American flag which was Hying
over the home of John B. McManua,
a , citl7.en of the United States, In
Mexico: City was "torn and dragged
half way down the pole" by Zapata
soldiers when they murdered Mc
' Mantis and looted his house two
weeks ago is told In dispatches from
the Brazilian minister made public
today by Secretary Bryan.
This incident was reported at the
time the death of McManus was being
investigated, but there had been no
announcement of it until today. Sec
retary Bryan said reparation for the
Insuit to the flag had been asked tor
from Zapntn authorities, but that so
far no reply had come. In answer
to inquiries he said there had been
no demand for a salute to the flag as
n the Tampico affair.
, Kspreasea .Hear ret.
An' expression of regret for the killing
af JJcManus already hae been received
from General' Pnlalox, the Zapata com
mander, with a promise of Indemnity for
the family and punishment for the slay
ers. If apprehended.
Mr. Bryan explained that the Brazilian
minister In reporting McManus' death on
March' 11 mentioned only tho fact that
the American flag was flying over tho
The next day he sent a further report
referring to "the desecration of tho flag."
An inquiry from the department as to
what thia meant brought an explanation
an March 16 that an American commit
ter which Investigated the occurrence re
ported to htm that "following a fusillad
ing which preceded the general entry of
the Zapatistas Into the house' the flag
eras badly torn by the Zapatistas and
3 ragged half way down the pole." ,
The same committee, the minister re
wrted. had. submitted . to . him a, photo
rraph of .the house and flaf . -
tn this connection it became .known to
Jay that several foreign flags had been
violated recently at Manaanlllo, among
them the American flag over the house
of an American ranchman. "When the
matter wu called to the attention of
General Carranaa he denied the truth of
the report of American and British
One Dollar a Bale
NEW ' ORLEANS. March 25.-Cotton
advanced more than $1 a bale here today
nd reached new high levels for the sea
son. Early In the afternoon active months
were up from 2 to 8 points and the De
cember option crossed the 10-cent mark.
The close was JO to. 22 points tip.
3ERMAN charge about
DUM-DUMS NOT PROVED
WASHINGTON. March 25. The German
embassy's tecond charge that dum-dum
bullets are being shipped from tho L'nlted
.alats to tho allies has not been sub
stsntlntrd by an Investigation by army
ordnance experts and the State depart
ment has so Informed Count Bernstorff,
Hie" German ambassador.
Th ordnance experts held that the
wounds shown In photonraphs could not .
bsvtf ben Inflicted by bullets of which
tbpecnien were submitted.
Voreat till T p. m: Friday:
l-'or Omaha, rounc'l Dlutfa and Ulnlty
Tartly cloudy, colder toniipht.
Tempera tare at Unibi Yratrrrfa
a. m. ..
i a. ni...
S a. m...
9 a. m...
l' a. m...
11 a. m...
1 p. m..
2 p. m...
3 p. in...
i p. m...
p. m. .
p. m .
' p. in..
I p. in
Higher y-sterdsy l :a fi :
Id ! ei-fiv . ... ,'i
.lt", aVtkiii ' m "!'"" three attorne) g.-nerat. IhiI
' . ", 'ierr few pnators row iir In the opinion
, T:nuSntrZri!iWtnm dCt--! ' represer-tauve. o, ,t..
Normal t'laiwuiin t state, ("r the adoption f an imndnjiit
TSKi"arM '" ""i'! i n.e i-t-rr ka.-n rs utre ai y-
JerT " '- -
t-n ine u,t tne day . . t in. h ,thi a snm!jr s-l-Hlne s nvwtmri,t
Te'sl ramfJi! aim Mar. n I . I m , Ms s l- ri'd .-y li Uf i
i n ,iM, Mar hi i, i
l-f- ... . ... wia ..,i
li u ftr er.rtt. tiJ .. 2 l i as
Nsm fr Siallooe at T P.
tat-a sod SHale
tarsuar. sno . ..
I"s Ka". U.tj
la-4e 1 ar. ri-M Jf
ll.r ae . .
m f i a,w
Taesp Ilia-it. Kalio-
. ... t
. . v.
r .. carff
r t 1 n t . t
meiim seai P
. r aav . rf. 1
. . 'w 4 t ya , 4
f ta- ale ' ' ja 1 ..."
A i-Uli a. wettr
'XBtti aqj aapun tfiqaas ut 9j
jo ano; aaoaj siq uo' 'apta
Senate Refuses to Accept House
Amendment and Tells Committee
" to Try to Eliminate It.
PEARSON'S RULING RESPONSIBLE
From a Staff CJorrepaondent)
LINCOLN, March 25. (Special
Telegram.) A ruling of Lieutenant
Governor Pearson that a concurrence
In the house amendment to the
Omaha annexation bill would require
a constitutional majority Instead of
a bare majority caused a call of thd
senate this mdfnftg.
The motion to concur In the house
amendments failed to carry, because hut
twenty-one votes could be seen
twenty-two being necessary under the
ruling. Three republican members,
Kiechel, Lahnera and Ruden, voted no
and much time w-as spent In an endeavor
by their colleagues to make thoin change.
Wilson of Frontier was absent, besides
the three republicans. Beal, Buhrmun,
Gates, Grace, Henry, Robertson, AVeesner
and Wink voted no.
Finally republicans caucused In ono
end of the chamber and the democrats
In the other end, and atrrcement was
reached to vote down concurrence, wlt'i
the Idea of a conference committee, to be
appointed later. Should tho conference
committee not agree on cutting- out the
amendment, another attempt will be
made to pass the bill with the amend
ment. On the second roll cell twenty
two members voted not to concur.
- Qulnby, Saunders and Howell will com
pose the senate conference committee
The charge Is mad-, that the repub-
lirans were playing politics In the stand
they were simply playing out a post- !
poned game started by Chairman W. H. i
Thompson of the democratic stuUi com- -wiint were th most Important com
mittee and his right-hand man. Charles trtbutin? factors making your retreat
pryan. wnom n nas oeen cnargea on
the foor or the ,enaUj were takmif a
nana in tne annexation bill fight with
the end In view of tlelng It up so tight
that it would be defeated.
The Pearson Itallna.
' The announcement of Ueut.-niuit Gov
ernor f'i arson that iia would rule that
it would require a constitutional ma
jority In the senate 'if twenty-! wo vot-s
to adopt the aiucndmr lit U the bill as
p... uy pa-
!' "ul 11 "" not hl'"'1 l""
tircr. for It is bvlleved that the two
'ucuse. in the senate chamber during
th 1 ' " hou"" ""d sudden
training of the call and toting down of
' " ' in ... u it
iiw t .ifiirif in r i uiiiimiiet- arwfii uoiu
houses cannot get the
stilekrn out In the l.. ue the bill will
l n Its second voysae through the
I Just where Lieut, nuni ovtfnur ai -
,m.ii gets Ms authority I t the Mea lhsl;rrane- was in neit question put. I
j( rlirw e,.,1stll..t1.,i,al majority to
adopt the nous m-minwnt Is .Ilf'l. ult
Uo uiidrrstsnJ. Me nays lie received It
.uri.!. n.h,nt !'. af..i )i. our i
ti-t I it w in s !
tarda r t all ol Moose.
It aoar. in M-r l aae It.' I
a niAre Wa esa aa lad, st
T Ui'.-r aa -.iaa a nv i ..f Kuar,'.
'at4 t seaaoi.t-et srt.i waa mm I
j, . a 11 etawal Mt.
M was aroit .! ! la tt-a- 11 -
" SOI 'nt a
H o of Ti-a ar avki'-kJ
e . f t a 1 lr o etce , a t 0.' o
IT -a f 't la .t--t a a.1
4 .,,. aa-a Ml, - ....... ..
.. i . a . a .a a. s w I' .f
.!. o la t i
jo suoijrpuoo oix AJuibrrt
NO J. JIT SVWOIU HIS
British Commander Says He is as
Confident ot Victory as Gen
x eral Grant Was.
DISCUSSES EARLY, CAMPAIGN
(Frederick Palmer, who Is at the front
In France for the Associated Press, sent
the following dispatch.)
BRITISH HEADQUARTERS IN
FRANCE, March 26. (Via Lon-,
don. ) It was In, th drawing room t
or the house in which he makes his,
... .u i ci i. ,, .i.i at. tv-
office that Field Marshal Sir John. ,
French, .commander-in-chief of the
British expeditionary forces on the
continent, received the correspondent
itctday and discussed the military sit
uation. Berore the conversation waa
over the British commander, answer
ing a question concerning the result
of the war, said:
"Indeed, there is no doubt of the out
come. I was never so confident of vlo
lory as I am today. I am aa confident
as General Grant was when he took com
mand of the Army of tho Potomac. He
kept at It and so shall we." '
On a long table before the British com
mander were a number of maps and re
ports. Otherwise the man who directs
the operations of the British army in
France appeared completely dissociated
from the details of the different army de
partments situated In other offices about
the town. It was to be observed, how
ever, that the heads o the departments
report to Field Marshal French Immedi
ately upon a telephone request.
looking younger than his photographs
make him appear, ready and alert,, Hlr
! f"1'" the strain of the
I miti cikjl iiiunina bi da iiiwa oerore ins
1 firiCIl rt'HtA firA mvA tall, aA nf kla .... n.
paign nnd the war.
Htrawetlc Hetrrat Explained.'
from Mona secure against overwhelming?
odds?" Hr John was asked.
'The dogged tenacity of our little
i regular army, which contested every foot
of tho ground as we fell back." waa the
"Not once did our soldiers lose heart
They understood that we were not de
feated, but making a strategic retreat
before heavy odds and that all the pun-
I Ishment which they could inflict on the
I enemy by a cool and stubborn resistance
fr..m point to point waa no less valua-
be l the ultimate object than If they
wra .jvan.lng Their confide".,, that
( their turn to take the offensive would
,.onv, remained unshaken. Neil In Im-
i prtanee was the work of our cavalry In
u a,i(gress.veneas and alertness In pie.
'venting the c
getting around us. Our cavalry estah-
luix-d a drcldrd superiority over that of :
i tlw enemy, w hlcli was of vital assistance.
I ' And what to you waa the moat ertti-
esi nmm. nt of all your rampaiga In'
would not have been surprised '
t when he uhl his reserves were ptaetle- i
j ally exhausted la tle battles of Teres
I are ,rneiitieres to save the channel
I lrts. Mia answer had rhsrsctsrtattc i
frontptnes. and d,etelv.or,
! ' ' 'n the retreat from Mne at e ( a- '
, mtrr a the epea cntry aad
'" nr dsna,oU. Initio, ,M the
, 'rn)a smhitKa for the enniMlallon of
;"' '" srmv n..ght bats be rajised
i .1 .... -. . . - . .
- " enuai to ru
f riMlri ti r.auks cf bar slse-ly
iel r.r '
METCALFE TO INVESTIGATE
CONDITIONS IN MEXICO
frm e -aff C nl sat. at t j
; k amh;tv.n v h fx tar-isl
T. -ra V- ft I. V--ala.
. n t ait tea toaa, la Waa.a-t. o '
I f. - .;ra tr r.ei4 m rersje
. a ..-. . f v.l.i I'll l a as
' Vtr M'J a t ka
'' '. ii'j a.a ie lit.
' ' . - 1" I. Ihi 1'a.i Vi ra
-" - " I 1 . . . . .avlsa '.
"SEE YOU AGAIN IN
TELL FREED BRITISH
Teutons Inform English Women
and Children Leaving Brussels
Will Meet as Conquerors
AMERICANS ESCORT THE PARTY
Refugees Assert They Have Been
well Treated by Kaiser s Men
and Never Molested.
MANY STAY. FEARING MINES
THK HAGUE (via London), March
25. With the parting nalute "will
see you again at London when we
march in," the Germans today per
niltted a party of forty-one English
women and six children to leave
Brussels for Holland under the aus
pices of the American minister to
Belgium, Brand Whitlock.
The refugees were conducted to
Esschen by the American vice consul,
C. R. Nasmith, and were received and'
escorted over the frontier by Captain
Archibald H. Sunderland, the Ameri
can military attache at The Hague,
and handed over to the care of a
representative of the British legation.
The women and children will leave
for London Saturday or Sunday. All
classes arc represented nuns, gov
ernesses, domestics and commercial
employes. They declared that they
had been well treated by the Ger
mans and were never molested.
Many British women remain at
Brussels, fearing to risk the mines on
the sea voyage.
as Accessory to
ST. LOUIS, March 36. Ralph Holllday
was named as the assassin of Richard
Randolph and Mrs. Randolph m-as named
as an accomplice before the fact In the
verdict of the coroner' Jury today. Ran
dolph waa ahot late Tuesday while In his
The police are looking for 'Holllday.
Uri. Randolph is under arrest A clerk
tt Randolph s store testified at the ln-
quest that after Randolph mod auit for
divorce Mrs. Randolph threatened to kill
her husband and. that Holllday made a
.imii-r. treatk , , .
I - - ...
Miss Tanzer, Held
to Answer Charge
of Misusing Mails
NEW TORK. March 25. Miss Rae Tenser,-
who filed a Wrt.OOO damage suit
aealnat James W. Osborne, former as
sistant district attorney of New York,
tor alleged breach of promise to marry,
was held today for the action of the
srand jury on the charge of using the
mails to dc fraud.
Wilson Remits Fine
Of Frederick Hyde
WASHINGTON, March S.Presklent
Wilson today remitted the $15.) fine I
Imposed on Frederick A. Hyde as part of
a sentence for conviction for land frauds
against the government In California end
Oregon. Hyde was convicted with J. H.
Schneider, in what was quite a cele
brated case. President Taft refused Uyrle
a pardon and President Wilson com
muted Hyde's sentence from two years
to one, which he served, on condition
that he pV the fine.
For Pay of Solons!
tFrom a Ktaff Correspondent.)
LINCOLN, March 25. pectal.) Repre
sentatlve Hunter today circulated a peti
tion which was signed by fifty members
of the lower house pledging the members
to stay in IJncoln until tho mlnutj of
final adjournment If the salary warrants
would only be distributed. Speaker Jack -
son is wnnno:dtng tne warrants in oriji-r
to keep the .solons In Lincoln until tb
T M -6 AT t CII Y-Of T h V W t$1
Omaha has gitfantic whole
tale houses in every line.
offering1 a splendid selection
of foods for the retail mer
chant. A visit to Omaha
will not only five you great
advantages in buying goods,
but will be a p!casant vaca
tion too. Dring your wife
with you and let her enjoy
topping here too.
t f 1.1. txir a.f Sart I . n.s-M..
ae ayaia saafat.t aav4 .b
1 a is ea it it e a l .
la. ta 1 1 I. t . t.
.ia ii' ar-t t'. rert I .,ui ,a
fa tart tee laf ea-maasisa shoal
te eeai. ee im tal
a. eeaaa of T ae a so Mtf
Own Crew After It Struck Reefl
NEW IOI1K. March Verninn naval . not want tn appeal- tno Inquisitive, so he
officers at Hiciii(ilicu are quoted as did not axk many question, but ho In
authorlty lor th statement that the ' fcrrril that the men who hHd not made
rrulwr Karisruhe lies at the bottom of f.i-einerhaven were tlll In the West In
the m-a in the Kast Indies, hy Jc-se Hnyd. : .lies or lnniled In South America,
seron.l officer of the American steamer Mr. ltoyri'a friend said he had seen
Carlb. that was sunk by a mine l the and talked with members of tho Karls
North Sea. who reached here today from rune crew at Rromcrhaven and volun
Rottrrdam aboard the steatiinhlp Hotter- , leered the Information that all who had
dam. Mr. Poyd raid he Sent five days . reached ticrmany were decorated for
at rtrrmcvlmvcn nnd through an old-, valor by order of the ompercr.
time friend, now nn officer in the Cer- The Karlsruhe struck the reef thai
man navy, obtained positive ropfirma- proved to he its buivlnir nlace. ac-ovrU
! ' r;r that the K.rtaruho
no l"'Kcr afloat. i
It went down with the Gentian flag
flvlni; from every mast, at Its stern and .
bow, and as it sank tho ship's band .
played martial music, Mr. lioyd quotes !
his friend as saying. A German bomb '
sent it to the bottom after It had struck I
on a reef. At the last flag dipped be-;
neath the ater German rifles fired a j
full salute In ita honor a salute that Is
flreM In the burial at sea of naval of.
fleers who have fought and fallen In the
Home of Its crew Is now at Rremflr
haven, tho naval officer h vuld to have
told Mr. Hoyd. The others are still
alive somewhere. Mr. Hoyd said ho did
Cabinet Voted to Turn City and
Straits Over to Allies and Sent
Agents, to Negotiate.
GERMAN GENERAL BLOCKS PLAN
I.ONDON. March 25. The Even
ing Chronicle publishes a dispatch
from Bucharest, Ronnianla, saying
the Turkish government recently de
cided to surrender Constantinople
and the Dardanelles to the attacking
fleet. The surrender was all but ar-
j ranged, the Chronicle says, when at
the last moment It was blocked by
"The peace party forced a vote at a re
cent cabinet meeting to send emissaries,
one of whom was tho American ambas
sador, Henry Morganthau, to the Darda
nelles to nngntlato with the commander
of the allied fleet for the surrender of the
straits and . of Constantinople," says the
Chronicle. "Just aa everything seemed
settled the German general, Llman Von
Sanders', heard of the plan and nipped It
with the threat ot eourWmartlal for all
Ambassador Morganthau made a visit
ot two days to the Dardanelles last week.
. Of Typhoid Fever in
Austria in Spring
NFTW YORK, March K.-Typhold.
smallpox and other contagious diseases
are epidemic among the . Austrian sol
diers, according to Dr. Charles McDonald
of Washington, head of ' the American
war relief hospital established In Buda
pest, who reached this port today aboard
the steamer America, from Italian ports.
"When warmer weather comes, I be
lieve typhoid will sweep through the Aus
trian army like a prairie fire," Dr. Mc
At present sanitary conditions among
the Austrian soldiers are comparable to
conditions that prevailed In the American
army during the Hpantsh-Amerlcan war,
he said. The plight of the wounded Is
deplorable. Dr. McDonald said he had
seen wounded men coma Into Uudapeat
who had been four days without water
or medical attention. As many as 70,000
wounded had been in Budapest at on
Clerk Charged with
Taking Money from
Mail Bound Over
KANKA8 CITY. Mo.. March .-Charles
H. Oldfleld. a railway mall rterk
a railway mall rierk, ar-
rented y.ieteiday in connection with tho
disapiienr'an. e of IZS.fiOO In currency from
a mull car tiound from Kansas City to
Im Junta. Colo., In April, 1!I1J, waa ar
raigned today beforu O. Q Claflln, l'nlted
IHlstra commissioner, and bound over (or
trial on a charge of lohbcry of the malls.
Oldfleld wwi comniltted to the Wyan-
j ,j,lUe munly Jail In default of ts.noo ball
' M.--L..J PAfocfo
Colorado Stock Ban
' PKNVrR. fid... -Msrch JV-rjovemor
Oeorge A. t'srlson received tod.iv from
Ooveruor John II. Mn.eh.sd of Nebraska
a pr iteat agslnst the t'olorad iiaran
tln irohlbllng the hl merit of 1 1 ire
itwt Intii I'olorado I fin Me . I'm.
ads and esstern stea
Ip.if rnnr Morehesd a teiiai,i states
Nrliraaks will form mei.aurea nl retalia
tion If t' Colorado iiuaiantine is md
le. lared e'f
THINK HE GOT TOO MUCH
DATA FOR BOOK ON VICE
tl.lN I.I Mir h r. -l.-ler I It
Trout. r .n la n-il a.titor if tti.
Lrati r-n fn'- l:.li t c .inir slot a
IS aa-faiat? ( Is lirathreo 1st
c..a4 board. r-ia'j-t I r foiWoiag so
stf'Hkaot Urt SUM WHU the gaaara1
.ilia of Iba r ratal's l-.tlat.las
yff en-r s -'a wrta rs ..:
IIHH l ia l-.a. VI r fr-av.1 askl
asiaik'4 tin I - .M.t Iba CMno -a
i..a'i f 't Mil..', le await
'4 Ml Te. .( f leiuiKt. aeafi" iVal
a tat oaai a . . ti. Ma
1 4 a -1 a-- f fa,a .nsat
a f a . . A
Sunk by Its
te Mr. i.oyd-. tform.nt. m
ler. For some time Its crew tried to
free It, but were unsuccessful. When It
seemed certain that it would be found
by warship of the enemy and fall Into
tl.elr hands. It was decided, Mr. Boyd
said, to destroy It.
Accordingly the crew was taken off
and placed aboard one of the captive
ships which th Karlsnilio convoyed. The
bomb was then placed In a vital snot
on tho cruiser and from a distance the
sailors and officers saw It go down.
For soma reason not clear to Mr. Poyd
some of the Karlsruhe's crew were placed
ashore at a place not designated. The
remainder reached Rremerhaven safely,
Mr. Royd was told.
Submarine Sending Five Steamer
to Bottom is Thought Lost
with AH Hands.
ONE OF THE LARGEST SUBSEAS
DOVER, March 25. The utch
steamer Medea was sunk off Beachey
Head this miming by the German
submarine U-28. It carried a cargo of
oranges'and was bound from Palonlkl
The admiralty, in reporting the
sinking nt the Medea by the U-28
"The ship was (lying tho utch
flag and had a Dutch crew aboard.
Its name, 'Medea, Amsterdam,' wbb
painted In large letters on its sides.
The ship's papers were taken by the
Germans, who refused t5 return
LONDON, March 25. Tile British
admiralty stated this evening that it
thought the German submarine U-29,
which recently sank four British and
on French steamer In the English
channel and damaged tbreeother ves
sels, bad been sunk with all hands.
The text of the official statement
"The admiralty has good reasons
to believe that the German subma
rine U-29 has been sunk with all
The German submarine U-29 dis
placed 800 tons and was one of the
largest and fastest Of the German
, Two weeks ago the U-29 made a
raid off the Scllly Islands and In the
channel, sinking four British steam
ers and one French steamer and
damaging three other vessels.
. The submarine was chased by pa
trol boats, but It proved too elusive
for them and when steamers tried to
ram or escape It they found that the
submarine was a much faster boat
than Us sister craft.
The German commander gave the
crews of most of the steamers time
to leave their vessels and In some
cases towed them In lifeboats to pass
ing steamers In which the seamen
were taken to port.
Charles Bryan Files
For City Commission
1 Krom a Rlaff "Correspondent )
LINCOLN. March 25. Hpeclol Tele
gram.) Charles V. Bryan wants to be
the next mayor of Lincoln, and filed to
day aa a candidate fur the city commis
sion, lie opened his campaign tonight
with a meetli.g In Kast IJncoln in which
ex-tJnvernor Aldrlch. fleorge W. Berne,
O. w. Meier and John J. Uiliigan were
the speake-s. Colonel John O. Maher
has unlliubered bis deadly tyiiewrlter and
will Ix'ln a campaign tomorrow s(ni-t
the candidacy of Mr. Brysn.
Won't Listen to Horn
Plea Act of War
PORTLAND, We.. March A-The re
moval of Werner Horn to lUislon for trial
in tl.e federal dixtrli t court nn Isvlict
mrnts alla-glng that lis lltesslly Irans
xrts nitro-glycerlne froro New York
it ir to Vao.'ehoro, Ma, was ordered by
the 1'nlte.l Males rtrrult court today.
JiKise William I- Putnam, who pro
ai led, dectlned la llatro to arguiiarnts hy
Mom s oo'jnarl that the OMfen.Unl s t
tinH In dratrov tlx Inter national brigs'
al Van.'vtioro was aa a t of war and
tharrforc r' tieai la character
Mayor Robert's New
Bond is Approved
INMAKAItsLtP. I vt. war. a a -V"
at.s ef Uw o ,thtd the o . raiag
wm f l' Tane llte aaii. liaed
a I i I P4ala atiatra. t ......it laie
t't'i i oi stMMraanaa.i I i a-t--o
rteiet l e4itel .
a. e'r.ra I Malar I ass M k.lfi.
. I t'Man waa tiko(4
..y la. e. Jti wnfc iihuMi, le ,aM,a
. . .ei wrtoeaaaa
TO RESIST RAID
Forti Are Being Erected at Lule ,
burgai and HeaTy Guns Are
Sent to Points Near the
' Black Sea.
FLEETS AWAIT END OF ST0RJT(
Bombardment of Forts on Darda-l
nelles Probably Will Se Re
sumed in Few Hours.
MORE FIGHTING IN G ALICIA'
The Day's War &sgsj
BITTI.K 1 TUT CARPATHIAN'
has developed Into the moat im
portant phase of the laaa ftrM
la aw In prnsreu ' oa elhr
frost, estimates of the ahr
Raaslans free hy the fall f
Prsemyel r aa high aa t90t0O9,
and It Is eaaerted that this fore
will aow ha sent to the fnotbtlU
of the Caraathtaaa, la waetara
Oallrla, to ' asetat the RtmUs
ATIIKWS DISPATCH eara Tar Ire
are fortlfrlac poaltloaa aear Adrl
aaople la fear of aa attack hr al
srarla. Heary artlllerr has hern
tiroaaht la aad a aew srnr Is h
Inst trained hr Orrmaa officer.
Fir.HTIXn IW BELAITJM le hecow.
Isr active once snore aad It Is a4
abated In Londoa that tho Ger
mans have determined apoa s
other attempt to hrealc through
the allies lines ta this eeetloa.
PKTROGHAD AtfD BERLIN advices
Indicate , that the straggle In
northern Polaad Is drawlas to
word a decisive stage.
PARIS, March 24. A Havas dis.
patch from Athens says the Turks
sre fortifying Luleburgus, forty-five)
miles southeast of Adrianople aad
other places in the fear of a possible)
attack -by Bulgaria. An army li
training at Luleburgas under German
officers. Heavy artillery has been
sent from Constantinople to the Dur
kos district on the Black Sea.
LONDON, March 25. Mint sweep
ers alone maintain naval activity Irt
the Dardanelles, but as the etfulnrW
tial storms In those waters seldom
last longer than seven darg a resurop
tlon of the bombardment is expected
at any time and may possibly taka
place today. It Is just one weett
since the last engagement. ;1"
Petrograd reports the first 'strategic
fruits of the capture of the Qallciars
fortress of Praemysl in In Increased vio
lence of the Russian offensive move
ment against the Carpathians, where
large captures of nrisonera ar ai.iMi
The only other Item of Interest thia morn
ing rrom the eastern front to the Russian
claim that they have pushed back tha
Germans on the PUIca river at a point
where Field Marshal von Hlndenburg, tho
Oerman commander. Is expected to' makw
his new thrust against Warsaw.
On the western front the Oermana have
mado attacks at Arras and In the Chm
pagne country, but. according tn nrn.iai
French accounts, without success. ,
uermany la continuing its aerial wara
fare on British warships, but apparently:
The diplomatic situation In tha neap
east Is him a source of keen Interest to
observers in London and tho Impression
Is growing among them that Bulgaria
must take the first definite step before
any other Balkan state will enter tho
Heavy Damages Iafllcted oa Tarhs.
LONDON. March S.-Rsuter's corrc
spondent at Tenedoa Island forwarded Uio
"According to reliable Information, ob
talned from refugees from the Dardana
elles, the Turks suffered enormous)
losses In the attack of tha allied nest
on March IS. The greater part cf the
fortresses and powder niaanea waa
"The Turkish submarine defenses .ra
l declared to have lost their military value,
l ...I.. ... . i. i . ... . ....
wo.n o. o" miiina ureawiag aortrt.
'The ltrttlsh destroys, ol, Wednesday)
penetrated the straits to s CijUerabl
Leaving the City
in the jiHsht many people finI
tlit'insflvps in. That oftu
nienin f-cllinsr at a facrifica
i n nn y articles of a pprsonal na
tiirp, such us furniture, nm
iclll instruments et?. '
Nearly everyone likes to
get a bargain, but how can
you get in touch with these
There i a market plaet fop
the liinei ami m-IUt and that:
h the Ftr Kale rolunin in Thj
In'p want ml section.
i Here Li a good example.
! r ari.Kiat rus til?, one eaa dreeeee
I ta .un a - ia''l tjose
I laib . " i a M sL 1st
' Telephone TyUr WOO
I THE OMAHA BEE
turyUit Rtedt & i'stml Ai$.
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