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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (June 12, 1915)
TRK IW.V.i OMAHA, SATl'lUUV, JUNK 12, UM3.
IS CRY0F ALLIES
French War Minister Announce!
Over Six Hundred Thouund Ken
Put in Works.
GERMANS HAVE EDGE ON FOE
LONDON, June 11. All the bel
ligerent nations are engaged in
heavy operations, particularly with
artillery, which have proved a heavy
drain on war supplies, and the cry
till goes 'up from England and
France for more shells and ammuni
tion. In the French Chamber of
Deputies, War Minister' Mlllerand
made the announcement that 660,
6S5 men had been taken Into the
munitions branch of the service.
Wsvras BrttUh People. .
In England Sir William Roberts, editor
of the British Weekly and a close per
sonal friend of Iavld Lloyd George, the
minister of munitions, declared that
where Germany once had a marked su
periority In men it now haa a superiority
in ammunition, an advantage it will pros
to ita fullest. The only way, he says, for
tlie allies to divert disaster la to equip
themselves, and to do this Great Prltaln
must stand behind David Lloyd George
as minister of munitions as one man.
Moreover, If he is not given a free hand
he may resign.
He wrles: "We say with certainty that
the next three months of the war will
be extremely critical ones for the allies.
The superior strength of Germany in
munitions of war haa given it a aeoond
great opportunity, of which it will take
"The reverses of the Russians seem
likely to set 1,000.000 of the best German
troops free to act on the offensive in
the west. This is the cardinal fact.
Theae forces will be turned against the
French and against the congested area
now occupied by British troopa. They
will be powerfully supported by munitions
of every kind."
PARIS, June 10. The conduct of -the
!war came under discussion In the Cham
ber of Deputies today on a bill proposed
by M. Dalnles respecting the proper as
signment of men at the front or In the
services supplying the army.
Deputy Durafour affirmed that France
possessed manufactories, s corps of en
gineers and workmen of the first qual
"No adversary could resist if we knew
how to utiliie these resources. Ger
'many before the war had 75,000 workmen
at Essen; upon the decree of moblllsa
'tlon the number was rained to 130,000.
"What happened In France was that
the workmen were taken out of the fac
tories by the mobilisation and sent to the
front and their placea inadequately sup
plied by women and those who could 'not
be mobilised. Thla waa because the gov
ernment was absorbed in the problem of
strength at the front.1' J
The number of : men taken into 'tha
munitions branch of the service. War
Minister Mlllerand announced, wa 0,35.
Call to Celebrate Fourth of
July as Americanization Day
WASHINGTON, June U.-Celebratlon
on July 4 or "Amerlranlsatlon day a day
for strengthening the American spirit of
nationality and uniting all classes, creed
and races into one Intelligent democ
racy" la being urged on the municipal
and educational officials throughout the
country by Dr. P. p. Claxton, federal
commissioner of education.
" 'Amerh-anltmtlon day." is a patriotic
call to all cltlnene, American born and
foreign born alike, adults and children,
to rally to American tdeala. purposes and
common Interests of many people united
Into one nation," says t'ommlssloner
Claxton. in a letter made public today
and sent to mayors of all cttle school
superintendents and other educational
Institution officials. He has appealed to
t.OOO of these officials, and the movement
already has begun In fifty cities, whose
mayors have appointed committees as a
part of the national movement to make
Independence day, 116, "Americanlaatlon
New York and St. touts, through their
public schools, have planned a special
civic lesson on Flag day, June It.
Taf t Suggests New
York Modify Liberty
Of the Newspapers
ALBANY. N. Y June 1L-Provllons
restricting "trial of ram by news
papers," providing for appointive
Judiciary, facilitating the Impeachment
of Judges and eliminating grand Juries
and petit Juries In civil cases, should
te written tn the state constitution,
former President Taft told the judiciary
committee of tlfe constitutional conven
tion today. He also advocated the reten
tion of trial by Jury with unanimous ver
dicts In criminal rases.
One of the greatest evils w have
today." he enld. "Is the practice of trial
of cases by newspapers. This practice
creates an atmosphere which It la hard
for the court and Jury to overcome. Jly
suggestion would be that the constitution
modify the freedom of the press provi
sion to the extent at least of authorising
the legislature to pass laws to protect
the administration of Justice against the
abuse of the rreaa.
The present system of grand Jury In.
dictment Is adapted to preparation of
perjured defenoe, Mr. Taft declared. An
accusation by the prosecuting officer Is
the substitute he proposed.
In the trial of civil cases Mr. Taft held
that Juries were unnecessary, added ex
pense and wasted time.
Concerning criminal canes he said the
Jury and unanimous verdicts should be
retained if for no other purpose than to
"counteract 'the vicious danger of news
the steamer. When questioned the sup
posed oook declared be was the Fit el's
commander. He was Interned at Gibraltar.
Obviously the man arrested at Algecelras
Is masquerading under the name of Com
mander Thlerlchsens of the Print KHel
Frledrleh, for the latter now In at Nor
folk, Va. He gave hla parole not to
leave the United Plates after his ship
wa Interned at Newport News.
PARIS. June 11 A Havas dlepatch from
Algecelras, Spain, filed yesterday, gives
details of the arrest there of the man who
professed to bo the commander of the
German converted cruiser Prim Eltel
Friedrlch. He shipped as a cook aboard
an Italian steamer bound for Genoa in
tending to go from there to Germany.1
British authorities were informed of his
presence aboard the vessel and held up
ANOTHER FIVE MILLION
IN GOLD FROM CANADA
NEW YORK, June 1L Another Install
ment of gold amounting to I6.0n0.000 was
received at the subtreasury today from
Ottawa for account of J. P. Morgan &
Co. This makes a total of naOOO.OOO re
celved from Canada by special arrange
ment between Morgan & Co, and London
bankers during the last three weeks.
FAIRBURY. Neb., June lt-(Speclal.)
Edwin Nutsman and Mlas Ethel
Milltkan were quietly married at the
Christian church parsonage. Rev. J. K.
dhellenberger officiating. The bride la
the eldest daughter of Mr.Nand Mrs. B.
Z. Milltkan of this city .and haa been
employed for' several years as book
keeper In the First National bank. The
groom Is the third son of County Judge
Louis J. Nutsman. Mr. and Mrs. Nutr
man will go to housekeeping In Kali-bury.
FAIRBURY. Neb.. .Tune 11. -(Special.)
A pretty June wedding took place at
the home of Mr. and Mrs. Ii Frost, near
iFalrbury, last night, when their daugh
ter, Haxel, and Stanley Brown of Pay
ette. Idaho, were married. Rev. J. T.
Parker of the Baptist church officiated.
FAIRBURY, Neb., June ll.-t9peclal.)
The home of Mrs. Olive W. True in
iFalrbury was the scene ol a pretty wed
ding last evening, when her daughter.
Miss Reba, waa married to Louie W.
Meyer of thla city. Rev. J. K. Bhellen
berger of the Christian church officiated.
The Bee Want Ada Are Best Business
TW 0C0UNTIES COMPROMISE
BRIDGE DAMAGE CASE
SHENANDOAH, la., June 11. (Special.)
.-Subject to the approval of . the district
i court, settlement haa been made by Fre
mont and Page counUe with Mrs. Ella
'. Thnann administratrix of her husband's
estate, for his death in a bridge accident j
In which a threshing machine and engine
crushed through a county line culvert,
jwaroh 10. 1014. Tha widow haa agreed to
, aoeept 5,B00 and the two counties pay all
!the court cost except what Mrs. Johnson
i haa advanced herself. v-
Tha oase has attracted wide attention
, and at the first hearing at Glenwood last
October the widow was awarded about
. IH000 damages and the Jury at tha aeoond
' t.rial In February agreed that the counties
should pay 110,306.
In the written atlpulatlona Mra. John
.aon agrees to pay 1700 to the Commerce
National bank of Essex because of an
Indebtedness made "by her husband before
CARDS HERE FOR WEDDING
v OF MINNEAPOLIS COUPLE
Cards have ben received in Omaha aa
I tiounclng tha marriage of Miss Etta
! O'Connor of Minneapolis to Mr. E. Rock
J well Barber, Jr., of Minneapolis.
Tho wedding waa celebrated quietly
Wednesday afternoon. June 9, at 3 o'clock
i In the presence of the Immediate family of
J the bride and groom.
Mr. and Mra. Barber left the same day
for Lak Louise. They wilt be at home
. tn a few week at "Ferndala,' tile Barber
estate at Lake Mlnnetonka for the sum
Mrs. Barber will be remembered aa tho
guest Isst winter of Miss May Mahoney.
V.Us Mahoney will Join Mr. and Mrs.
Barber at Lake Louise July 1.
JACKS0NIANS NOT TO MIX
OVER BRYAN RESIGNATION
No big discussion is scheduled for the
i Jacksonlan club for Saturday evening,
but instead a business meeting la to be
; held. It la set for :. No, those In
charge aay they ara even going to try
to prevent the members from getting Into
verbal squabble about the merit of
the position W. J. Bryan has taken In
' his resignation from the cabinet over the
note to the German government. For
some time the club haa been having
speakers about errery Saturday night in
their quarters on the sixteenth floor of
the City National Bank building.
MAYOR WANTS GREATER
OMAHA HARMONY MEETING
Mayor Dahlman favors holding a,
Greater Omaha harmony meeting In the
Auditorium as soon aa assuranoa la had
that there are no legal obstacles In tha
way of actual consolidation. .
The mayor's Idea Is to have represen
tative speakers from Omaha. South
Omaha and Dundee on tha program and
make thla gathering a real get-together
GAS HEATER GOES OUT
. FUMES STIFLE GUTTMAN
A gas heater la the feathrodm at 41(
Csldmell street want out Thursday even
ing, while bam Outtman. ft ytara of age,
preparing to bathe. He waa found
unconscious from the escaping gaa aome
I'm afterward by hla father. Polios
Surgeon Charles bhook revived the youth
wltli emergency treatment and aaya he Is
uow out eX uaager.
f tS '
Haa proven a big success since the
vnrdno- riav and thousands of hiffh
grade garments for men and women have been sold,
but there is still a goodly number of the excellent bar
gains left. Read carefully my complete outfit bargains
btlow. They are oeyona comparison.
ii i s i
Complete Outfit tor Men
$27.50 Hult for
8.50 Hat for
4.50 Pair Shoes for
$3 Down SI a Week
Complete Outfit (or Women
$35.00 Suit or Coat for ....$12.50
4.50 Waist for 2.50
OAO Trimmed Hat 2.50
$3 Down $1 a Week
1417 DOUCLAQ STREET
B $5.00 A Nrr'
i tm m if m m
i b i
H Trousers 111 Ml '
V I'M hi I
Best Describes This
To Buy $20.00, $25.00, $30.00 and $35.00
new lines of reg
ulsr and outing
styles, in a t
rlety of patterns
82 to $7.50
$3. 1X50, $1, $S
These superb creations of Hand-Tailored Gar
ments are unrivaled values and acknowl
edged style and quality leaders.
There's a multitude of styles, models and pat
terns to choose from, as this sale
4 INCLUDES A SPECIAL PURCHASE
of 375 suits that sold to $35.00, which we have
added to make this sale the greatest sensation
of the season.
(Models for young men In deep notch collar bulldog lapel full, soft
roll one, two and three buttons form and semi-form fitting cut
away and straight fronts regular, slant and patch pocket styles
besides a wonderful variety of suits for older men in regular, stout,
slim, short, long and extra sizes $15.00, $17.50, $20.00
lAMm "a genuine saying of $5.00 to $15.00.
FUimsnilfG 8PKCIAL8 FOR SATURDAY
Men's Silk Hose, 8&c A Very Special Pries.
Seamless silk Hose, with lisle sole and high spliced
heel, in black and white and 6 colors, a regular 50c
Hose, for 35. 3 Pr. for 81.00
Hea's Silk TUted Rose
The appearance- of silk and excellent In wearing
oualltr. double sole and hi eh spliced beel. all colors,
Saturday, per pair 1Q
$2.00 Shirts $1.45
$1.60 Shirts 05
11.00 Shirts U5
$2.00 Underwear 31.45
t 00 Underwear ..75
76c Underwear ....40
An unusually fine line of Bathing Suits In cotton and
wool, from..; 50 to $3.50
GlcnUquhart Plaids $12.50
Sereral lota of these pop
ular, handsome hand-tailored
suits tE&t nave been
selling at $18.00 will be
offered Saturday at ,
1, 2 and 3-button models
soft roll front, set in and
patch pocket j regular
$18.00 suit, for $12.50.
IS Suits, $8.75
A fin variety of these esreellent salts to
maka a satisfactory choice from.
PALM BEACH SUITS
Palm Boach mohairs, Panamas, wool
crash, Bhsntung silk, tropical worsted and
A splendid assortment of the coat-pact
styles and qualities, from
$4.75 to 18.0Q '
With "every boy's suit sold at t&M or more j
glTS FEE E a "Complete Baseball Outfit," consist
ing of Mitt, Ball, Bat and Mask.
A big lot of unusually good Suits and values at
$2.85 snd $3.85
All alses from itt to 17 ysars.
PALM BEACH K0RF0LK DOTS SUITS
Tan, gray, light and dark stripes, 7 to 17 years,
at $3.85 uid $4.85
Straw Hats, Silk Hats and Caps, 50 up.
Shirts, 45- Underwear 45 up. Waists.
45 up. Hose, 15 and 25. Bathing Suits,
New Straw Hats
We are showing the different
sort of choice straws to fit- all
shapes of heads gad forma of
faces. Smooth or rough Btraws,
Bangkok, Panama, Leghorn, Sea
Grass, Milans, Mackinaw and
51.00 to S15.00
TOTEENTH AND DOUGLAS STREETS
If You Would Dine Well-
. . . . Dine Here.
it i ' if "I
1 5 i I ,.
Amid refined and beautiful surroundings.
With service unsurpassed and prices fair.
Of food, the beat the markets afford,
properly cooked by a chef who Is a '
master of his art. Surely It can be no
effort to decide where to dine if you
but exercise your own good taste and
Usual Sunday night "Dinner de Luxe"
from six te nine M One Fifty the person.
Kusle by Cbristman's Fontenelle Orches
tra. Table arrangements may be made
with M. Charles Mayard.
The Fontentllt Will Strct You Well'
Put Your Dollars Where They'll
Come Back and Bring Other
Dollars With Them
Good Real Estate, provides one of the securest forms
of investment ever devised by man; desirable property will
not only conserve the original purchase money, but it will
enhance in value and yield equal or greater profits than
those attainable from most any other business undertaking.
The most successful method of selling real estate or
locating real estate is to buy it through the advertisers in
the Real Estate columns of The Bee. The Bee is the
dominant Real Estate Medium of Omaha and reaches a
large proportion of the selling and buying elements of
Omaha. Look over the Sunday Real Estate section and
you will find some excellent opportunities requiring but
a small investment and that is bound to double in value
in a short time.
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