Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, June 18, 1915, Page 2, Image 2

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    TllY, BEK: 0M.M1A. FRIDAY. .IIJNK 18, VJlo.
Official Bport from Rome An
nounce Series of Victories, Cot
ering Entire Front.
stops his fighting: machine in front of The B ee building. Insert photos Two Omaha boys
making the trip, Meyer Spiesberger and Bud Cohn.
Tkompsoh-Belden ?C-
Modification! Probably Will
Made in Proposal of
modifications may be made In pro
pound plana for a leagu of nation
In an effort to prevent war was etl
dent today when the members of tha
national provisional committee began
discussion- with a flew to obtaining
tha support of public opinion and of
government In the forming of such
a bodr. All those who addressed to
day's conference gave hearty support
to the general objecta of the league.
"ormer President Taft wu el ted
chairman of t.e conference and several
committers were appoint"!. Including a
committee on resolutions whlrh will
prssint deriarstlon of principles and
also select a f.ame for the orsanlsatlon
that ts to farther tha cauee of the pro
posed leajrue.
After Set speeches had been made by
; Theodora Marburg. Baltimore, former
minister to Belglnra; Prof. John Bates
Clark. CWumtrta univeraltv, and Bdward
A. Fllene. Boston, all of whom gave
strong endorsement to I he proposed
(laague of peaee. ths conference received
reeolut'on to be acted upon by the com
mittee an' resolutions. Mr. Kllene in his
addre.t advocated a modification In ths
scheme of the league so that economic re ran be brought to bear on ra
tions that are Intent on going to war
rhetors the new Isagnie uees Its military
power to prevent hostilities.
William Dudley w-oulke, Indiana, offered
to tha first article of the proposed league
an ' amendment watch, in effect, would
leave to ths nations in .the leagua tha
option to place In tbs treaties they sign
the snectflp things they declare shall be
Justiciable or nonjusticiable. Mr. Foulke
did not believe an International tribunal
should decide the internal affairs of any
nation, such as naturalisation or Immi
gration questions. '
Victor C Berger. Wisconsin, proposed
an amendment that where two nations
go to war after the league baa exhausted
its powers nonbelligerent nations In the
league shall be prohibited from furnishing
arms or ammunition to the oombatanta,
but that there shall be ne interference
with food supplies.
Four articles, which ' had been agreed
upon by the provisional committee sa a
basis for the conferenoe, were presented
to the meeting today, and It was hoped
by members of ths committee that they
would be adopted and sent to President
Wilson for his consideration and to the
beads of other nations. The articles are
as follows:
"First, all Justiciable questions srls1nT
between the signatory powers, not settled
by no alia lion, shall be submitted to a
judicial tribunal for bearing and .judg
ment, both upon the merits and ' upon
any Issue as to Its jurisdiction.
"Second, all nea-juetteiabie quest lor a
arising between signatories and -not set
tied by negotiations, shall be submitted
to a council of conciliation for hearing,
uonetderation and recommendation.
"Third, the signatory powers shslt
Jointly use their military forces to pre
vent any one ef their number of going
to war. or committing acts of hostility
against another of the signatories before
any question arising shall be submitted
aa provided In the foregoing. . ,
."Fourth, conferences .between the sig
natory powers shall be held from time
te time to formulata and codify rules of
international law, which unless some
signatory shall signify Its dissent within
a stated period, shall thereafter govern
in the decisions of Judicial tribunal men
tioned in article one."
The morning aeaaton of tha conference
was limited tf formal addresses, among
the speakers being John fc, Clark of Co
lumbia university, Theodore Marburg of
Baltimore, former United ' (Hates minis
ter to Belgium, end Rdwsrd A. Flier,
representing the Chambers ef Commerce
of tbs United States.
Falls City Boosters :
Secure Convention
BROKEN BOW, Neb.. Jun, lT.-(pe-
, olal Telegram. -Tbere was no fslltng off
la the crowds that attended the third
evnd last day of the state Sunday school
uooventioa. The total regtetratioa for
. the three daya la !.. according to Sec
retary Ktenberry. This U 00 above the
higft-waLer-mant of previous conventions.
' Nearly a,0Q people orowded the tent
.Wednesday night te hear Dr. Wilton Uu
, tlefield of New Tore; City lecture en the
OeJe of Ltfe."
Awing to a heavy rein thle morning
the proposed automotrila trip for the dele
' galea had to be abandoned.
The Falls City Booster dub erected a
screen and showed films of tliat city
. upon It in aa attempt to secure the con
vention for next year. They got It. The
Falls City special over the Burllngtoa
will loave here tonlcht after the farewell
session. Ths total mileage of the state
and county delegates is .r3 mllec
Aged Iowa Banker
Weds a Bride of 67
MASON CITT. Ia., June 17.-Specia1
Telegram.) bluping from Monroe, la., to
riioux City, Fred Whitehead, president of
the Monroo National bank, was united In
marriage with Mrs. Fuate P. Carter, the
groom being '. years old and the bride T
This is Mr. Whitehead's first ventute.
v lie savs to young men. "Oet married
young," hut be la glad that he waited so
long. The couple are spending their
honeymoon here.
Tabor Celiese C'easaseaeeaseet.
TABOR, la.. June 1T.-I8peclal.-The
. forty-ninth commencement of
Tabor coliege occurred yestsrdsy. The
address was delivered by Rev. C. E.
Tower of Pluux City, eubject. "The Set
of the bell."
The academy graduates were: Fred
Burgh. Glen Bell. Will Meyer and Misses
' Augusla and Clara Pauln.
Those given the bachelor of arts de
gree are Anna Penrose Wehrhsn and
Gertrude Rovvea.
The college also conferred the the . l.
degree unon Rev. H. F. Gait, an alum
nus, who for many years hae been at
Tung Cbow. China, and now president of
a c!lge there.
! t'eaaelalat Bred.
Di. King's New Ufe Fills will rid the
avstem ef fermenting foods and poisons.
Ke-rp stoms'it and liver health!. Sc.
fcP-i ' H V
C-ae-" "J
- '
T '
Colonel R. P. Davidson, commandant
of Northwestern Military and Naval
academy at Lake Geneva. Wis.. Is taklnc
thirty cadets from the school to UV
ranama exposition overland in an ar
mored automobile train. He la aocom-
(Continued from Page One.)
there have, been important encounters.
"In the Orsyc valley Tuesday night the
enemy opened an Intense artillery fire
against Jsdnorojets village, throwing
tons ef thousands of shells within a short
spaoe. Ths enemy several times tried to
attack our position, but Its efforts ended
with the occupation of only a part ef the
completely destroyed trenches of one
"North ef Prsesnysx, by snergetlo
counter attacks, we occupied all the ad
vanced trenohea, which the enemy had
held since its attack on June 12. '
"In West Gallcla tha battle on the
San eontlnuea with Increasing fierceness,
the enemy continually sending fresh
foroee into the fight. ,
"On the Pnleeter ths fighting along the
TlsmenlUa and the Stry oontined Monday
and Tuesday to our advantage. South of
Jldattcheff, near Baresnltsa and Krou
tevska, we captured another MO German'
prisoners, including fourteen officers and
also four guns.
(Continued from Page One.l
prepared, and I fear It would have been
difficult for us te keep out of this war
If ws had been aa well prepared as they.
"Happy for our nation that ws have In
the White House at this time a president
who, believes In sotting tha old world a
good siemple Inetead of following . the
bad example, which .lt seta In this mat
ter; what an . unspeakable misfortune It
would hsve been If In such an hour as
this the nat(on had been under the lead
ership ' of a president Inflamed by the
false philosophy which has plunged
Europ Into the abyss of war."
Resell of False Fhlloeeeby.
In preliminary diseuasloa ef the cause
of the European eonfltnt, Mr. Bryan la a
lengthy analysis of the situation, argues
that It Is. no war of raoe, religion or
families, and declares:
"If 1 have correct ry analysed the sit
uation, ths war Is ths natural result ef
a false philosophy. The funda
mental precept of this false philosophy Is
that "might makes rlfiht.'-
Leedlng up to his argument against
preparation for war by the United States,
Mr. Bryan says:
"We dare not trust the peace of the
world to those who spend their ttm In
getting ready for wars that should never
come. Half the energy employed In pre
paring for war would effectually prevent
war if ueed In propagating the principles
which make for peace. Instead of pre
venting war, preparedness provokes wsr,
because It Is Impossible to coerce the
people into bearing the burdens Incident
to oteitinuous and Increasing preparation
without cultivating hatred as If It were
a natural virtere.
Waal If All Freperef
."There raust be some one to fear: soma
ether preparing nation that must be
repreeenled as plotting for war.
"How caa preperedneee prevent .war If
all prcpaier Each step taksn by one
nation toward more oomplete prepared
mi excites ths other nations to addi
tional purchases and new levies, until all
have exhausted their productive indus
tries and menaced their moral rcgreee.
"The doctrine thst preparedness will
prevent ear will not stand the teat of
logic and th conflagration In Europe
shows that It fails when tested by ex
perience." Germans Use Wood .
Fibre for Gun Cotton
LONDON. June IT. The allegation that
Germany Is using wood fiber lit the menu
failure of gun cotton was agalu brought
to public notice today when a representa
tive of the forelga office announced tn
the House of Commons that the infor
mation received oa this subject was le
iit fully considered. ;
rir John LoosdAle, conservative, who
nisei! the point, euggted that wood
fiber be llaewd on Um list of absolute
V .
. tv.
' 1 .- If
' J Cf V-
- r j-
? i tj f
Pan led by an of fleet ,he t'nlted States
army aa an observer. Military dlaclpllne
la observed at all times. When asked
for en opportunity to photograph ons of
th cars Colonel Davidson turned to the
driver of a steel-encased auto and said:
Belgian Civilians
in Malines Revolt;
Hundreds Killed
IJNOON. June IT. The Central News
publishes a dispatch from Amsterdam,
aaylng that a travelor from Ghent, Bel
glum, bringing a report of a revolt last
Tuesday on the part of the Inhabitants
of Malines. German soldiers fired Into
ths crowd and the traveler says 700
civilians were killed.
The Amsterdam correspondent says no
confirmation of this narrative has been
Since this occurrence, according to iho
traveler, Malines has been Isolated by
miles of electrified aire fences.
American .Writer
Killed by Fall of a
Military Aeroplane
PARIS. June 17. Henry Beech Need-
ham, an American writer, has beea killed
In the fall of a military aeroplane..
Henry B. Needhem was a native of
Winbota. Pa. He was born In 1171, studied
at Brown university and was later ad
mitted to the bar. He joined the staff of
tha New York Evening Post In 1W1
Later he contributed to mairaalnes. lie
became well known through his investiga
tion of labor and living conditions In the
Mesaba range, Minnesota, and on the
Isthmus of ranama.
Dr. Meyer-Gerhard ,.
Reaches Berlin
BERLIN tVIa London). June 17.-tr.
Anton Meyer-Gerhard, who- sailed from
New Tork June 4 on a mission to ths
German , government from Count von
Barnstorff, reached Berlin last night.
This morning hs had a protracted confer
ence with Foreign Minister von Jagow
and Minister Soil of the colonial office.
Ralph Kitohen at
Bedside of Cowherd
PASADENA. Cel., June 17.-W. 8. Cow-
herd, former meyor of Kansaa City, Mo.K
and setergl times representative in con
gress, was reported critically 111 and un
conscious at a sanitarium here today. R.
J. IngTabanv his law partner, and Mrs.
Ingraham and hla brother-in-law, Ralph
Kitchen of Omaha, were at his bedside.
TOPEKA. Kan., June 17. Heavy rains,
ranging from two to four Inches, and ac
companied by hall and a high wind, pre
vailed over southern and western Ken-
is today.
At Concordia four Inches of rain fell
in three hours and the Streets were
flooded by the eollanee of en iutake dam
south of this place.
AU creeks In the affected districts are
out ef their banks and larger streams are
reported rising.
Four firemen were seriously injured
when a motor truck in lkli they were
answering a fire alarm Was overturned
by a heavy wind storm here. Numerous
small , buildings were overturned snd
greet trees were uprooted.
The Bee Went Ada are Best Business
WASHINGTON. June 17. (Special Tel-
egrein.rKornmi) O. Monebach has been
appointed poetnisster at liarrtsburs. Lin
coln county. Bourn Dakota, vice T it
Civil service elimination alii be held
on July M for postmaster at Wllsonvtlle,
K'eh.. and Frultlaad and Hynea, la.
Homer Johnson. Busy, la., was ap
pointed a veterinarian In the quartermas
ter's eo rye of the army at Kl Paso. Tex.;
Albert W AusUn ef Madison, S ., at
Gal vest oi, Tex.
Ilay Crow of res Moines, la., waa ap
pointed an assistant field engineer In
connection with the valuation of railroad
with the lnteratate Commerce commis
sion at a salary of II.S30 per annum
(Matron No. 11 ef the Omaha poslofflce
has been entered discontinued by ill
Poetoftlce department.
Tkres Mere Trawlers leak.
LONDON. June .-Lloyds' reports that
tnree Aberdeen trawlers, the Petrel. Ex
plorsr and Jepomca, have been sunk !y
, 4 V ' '-'1 . 4 " "
N .-e-
J y
"Sergeant Colin, report with your car
to the city editor of The Bee to be pho
tographed." and, with a military aaluun
Sergeant Cohn obeyed orders.
Ia spite of the rain ths armored train
left yesterday morning for the coast.
' (Continued from Page One.)
were dnne. Everybody filed over along
the line and the experienced men pulled
up the stlcka on which the fish were
and presented them to the diners, who
then walked over to the tables, passing
en route a couple of busy men, who
handed each a bottle of beer.
Paper table cloths and paper dishes
were there and anon came utrong men
bearing a washbotler full of boiled
"taters" which they distributed along
thetables. Other servitors brought rsd
Ishes and onions. Still others distributed
butter and others brought salt and rolls
Forks there were and knives. But the
real catfish bake veterans took the sticks
In their hands and ate the flesh directly
from the fish. If any man wanted a
second fish he oould'hav It. As each
fish was from sixteen to twenty-two
Inches In length and weighed from two
to four pounds, there Is no record of any
man (or woman) who wanted a second.
And the band played' on.
And stin the clouds desisted.
And finally folks were filled and began
running for the cars. And then the rain
descended anew.
Chairman George W. Long of the en
tertainment committee and his assistants
were greatly els ted with the outcome.
Catfish Baker Morrison and his assistants
were elated. Everybody was elated.
The Illinois "bunch" proved to be the
rtiape who put the 'noise" in Illinois in
the morning. Headed by a basoo band
they paraded the streets, marching into
tho newspaper offices and serenading ths
editorial, and business staffs.
Illinois Men ia Parade.
Charles A. Nelson of Chicago headed
the paraders and at each office George
F. Cogshall. popularly known ' as "ths
Csruso of Canton" (111.', and Frank L.
Bennett, a basso profunde, led In the
singing of "Illinois."
Ths paraders also marched through
several hotels. They found the mayor
alighting from, his automobile at ths
city hall and made him give them a
This U the Last Day.
Friday is the last day of ths big con
vention. The business sessions will be
devoted largely to election of officers
snd choosing the next meeting place.
The officers' slate was all arranged
In the caucus of the "steering commit
tees'' Monday night, Everything went
harmoniously there. C. F. Tomllnson of
High Point. K. C, had no opposition for
the office of president and will be elected.
T. 8. Logan of St. Louis will be re
elected national secretary-treasurer, an
office the salary of which waa raised
from 11,000 to 3.O0O by aa amendment to
the constitution of this convention.
George K. Begerow of Omaha will. It
is aJd. be re-elected a national director.
J. R. bass of Tennessee and J. V. Hardy
of Tesas are other prominent candidates
for national directorships. Three new
directors, residing in St. Louts, and four
residing elsewhere, are to be chosen.
Jahns of Davenport
JJhamp Iowa Shooter
MASON CITT. Ia.. June 17
Telegram.) Waterloo won the nest meet
ing; of the Iowa Gun Club asmnciBttnn
Came Warden E. C. Henehaw was elected
president: a S. Foster. Mason City, vice
president; A. L. Yeartuouth, Eagle Grove,
secretary. J. 11. Jahns. Damnum. m-.
the state championship in breaking 100
eiay pigeons straight, The slate meet
closed here today.
Lincoln Man Will
Be Consul at Rome
WASHINGTON. June 17, - Consul
changes today by Secretary Lansing In
clude William F. Keeley of Lincoln.
Neb., former assistant , solicitor. State
department, to be consul at Roma
Mill Bete Blewa Opes .
6TVRGIS. S. V.. June IT. Special Tel
egram ) The plant of the turgta Milling
company was broken Into last night and
the aafe robbed of about ITS. a number
of checks and valuable papers. This Is
the fourth robbery in town during two
ROME. June 16. (Via Paris,
June 17.) Italian successes at vari
oug points on the battle line are
claimed In an official statement la
sued at the War office, which says:
Fighting; to our advantage is re
ported from all alone tha front, nota
bly t Seugnatorta and Brentontce,
In the Adlge valley, at Fedaja Pass
and Montepiano, in Cadore, along the
line of crests from Valle Piccolo to
Veltegrande In Carnle, where the
enemy hag redoubled bis efforts In
tbe last few days and at. certain
points along the Isonso, where our
troops are making secure successes
already obtained.
"Especial importance attaches to the
srtion developed In the Monte Nero sone
by our Alpine troops, to whom had been
entrusted the task of dislodging the
enemy from ambush along the rocks
which buttress the summit of the north
ern side It was begun at night by a
daring and difficult escalade of the crags.
The action was continued at dawn by Im
petuous sttacks, which were crowned
with complete success. Up to ths present
ths capture of 173 prisoners, Including
fourteen officers, has been announced,
but this Is only the first Installment."
French Official Report.
PARIS, June 17. The French war office
this afternoon gsve out a statement on
the progress of hostility, which reads aa
"In the Vosges the progress made by us
yesterday rendered us complete masters
of the line of heights which dominate
ths valley of the Fecht river to the north
of Stelnbruck and Metzerald.
"To the south also we hsvs gained
ground between the two branches of the
upper Fecht and along the heights wtilch
separate the valley of the Fecht from the
valley of the Lauch.
"Regarding the rest of the front there
Is nothing to add to the announcement
made last night"
Hew Mrs. Harred Sot Rid ef lies
Stomach. Treeble.
"1 suffered with stomach trouble for
years and tried everything I heard of,
but the only relief I got was temporary
until last spring I saw Chamberlain's
Tablets advertised and procured a bottle
of them at our drug store. I got immedi
ate relief from that dreadful heaviness
after eating and from pain in the
stomach," writea Mrs. Linda Harrod,
Fort Wayne, Ind. Obtainable every,
where. Advertisement
What Brand of
Do You Use?
Who makes them ?
Are they poisonous or
non-poisonous ?
Are the sticks long: snd
strong or short and weak ?
Do the heads fly off or do
they stay on ?
Do they burn evenly or
If people knew as much
about matches as they
should, they would use
' Safe Home Matches made
by the Diamond . Match
5c AU grocers.
Ask for them by name.
The Diamond Match
will make your
sick skin well
That itching, burning sVin can be
healed I The first use of Resinol
Ointment seldom tails togiveirntant
relief. With the help of Resinol
Soap, this soothing, liealing oint
ment usually clears away aU trace
of eciema, ringworm, rash, or aim
iUr tormenting sleep-preventing
skin-diseases quickly and at little
cost. Physicians have prescribed
Resinol Ointment regularly for 20
years, so you need not hesitate to
use it freely. Sold by all druggists.
Now Is Um Udm to rtd your lawns of
dandelion Our Dandelion Exterminator
la tlie oulroma ot scientific prliiienta.
Wa abaolulaly fuarante. rvaulta. or will
refund your niutiey. HlmpU to cc.raie
It don. while atandlns. mak.a Dlav of
thla work. Will lt a lltrtim. Hun
arda of lawn lotcia no um and Diaia
It. Onlv
KNAHE-HAI.t. MFG. CCi, Watertown,
a r liwal aa.nta wanted In avery town
I S Ho ri Hoisd h ou a
The Children's
Dress and Play Clothes
For Summer
Surely the little folks will enjoy
themselves best if they 're prop
erly dressed, to meet the de
mands of the occasion. It's not
necessarily expensive, either, as
many mothers have often said
after seeing our new, bright dis
plays of children's clothes in the
summer season.
Styles arc Dainty and Well Chosen
Materials So Well Aaapted to Their Use
Prices So Very Moderate and Pleasing
Children's Section Third Floor.
A Special Sale of Children's
Hats Third Floor
Children's trimmed hats, all new and good style,
white and colors; sizes 2 to 8 years
$2.35 Hats. $1.57. $3.25 Hats. $2.1 7. $4.50
Hats. $3. $4.75 Hats. $3.17. $5 Hats, $3.35
Pillow Cases
of extra fine quality
muslin, 3-inch hem; reg
ular 15o quality
Friday, 9c each
Women's Gauze Underwear
Gauze Vests Low neck
and sleeveless, 12V
15, 20 and up.
Women's Gauze Union
Suits Fitted- or wide
knee, 35.
Underwear Section Third Floor.
true music lover everywhere the
is known and preferred above all other piano.
Supremacy of tone and workmanship has achieved
this international renoun, and four succeeding genera
tions have faithfully upheld the art ideal vhieh pro
duced the first Steinway. "When you buy a Steinway,
you buy the Standard Piano of the World.
Uprights, $500 and Up. Grands, $750 and Up.
Your Old Piano Taken in Exchange.
Monthly Terms on the Balance If Dewed.
Schmoller & Mueller Piano Co.
Steinway Representatives. 131113 Farna'm St.
oSSo dug PiPJiTie
Opsulmr AU Summar, Stock avsasoa
Do It now with Co. . EDWARD LYNCH
which n.v.r falls. It roes twice aa la-eaw
far as some of the adulterated branda. yrt a-aao Xvga, ia.35.50a
-lb. pkg.. K-lb. pVg..l4 DWr TONIGHT
1-lb. pkg.. 24: : lbs. for 46? UU Y U MAT. TOMOItROU
5-lb. pkg.. Sic per lb. . -81.10 TIE artist-is niiri
14-lb. buckets. 2tc per lb. f 2.04 An i.'smK
56-lb. buckets. 20c lb. 811.20 AHA.-STb
v By papUs, (Twdnatea of Caamkars'
Mall Orders Shipped Promptly per Iaaolnr Academy, Over 100 talented
Expreas. paplla la Claaatc. Ballet aaa kfoderm
ml o ll A II n a paaoes. Oaaotaf oa atafe after per-
Sherman & McConnall Drug Co. ;toc, , ... ..
r 1 1 t.p.a.
nfSl.. Parade Pictures
, eetate) on tha axixt to tha Ust
in Teat your money anora LnteJll-
Thlrtdjyi FrMy.
; Saturday
AMI IEMEXTt. I f ... ...PBaypajaejiijrcjj
BSJ?.vbLifLAKE r.inriAivA
JUNE 18. 19. 20, 23. BOATING
raUDAT, JTVBTB IS, XADIBB BAT. Kaay Other Attraction!.
Oamea Called at 3 P. at. i Tree Movta rtetarea Sverv ZtbJb
oaday. 4 Wamee; fust ealied S 9. at. 1 M
One lot of children's
trimmed wash hats, reg
ularly 65c, 75c, $1.00
and $1.25. Friday, f or
39c and 69c
Women's Mercerized
Union Suits A very pret
ty quality, $1.25.
Women's Pure Silk Union
Suits Low neck, sleeve
less, fitted knee, $5.00.
Has Encircled the
"Wherever love of music
oi uia world royalty,
iu the mansion of aristoc
racy, in the home of the