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The Omaha Daily Bee
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VOL. XL V.-NO. 71.
OMAHA, THURSDAY MOUXIXO, KKITEMUKH 9, 1015TWKI.VE PAflKS.
On Trains, at otel
Xews Stands, etc, M
SINGLE COPY TWO CENTS.
' HERE TO LEAD THE
Hew Leader of Singing at Sunday
Meeting1 Appears in Song, Playi
Trombone and Sings Solo at
I - Afternoon Meeting.
GOOD WORD FOR THE NURSES
Evangelist Scores Those Afflicted
with Laziness in Religions
HAS A COLLECTION OF DON'TS
TODAY'S SODA V PROGRAM.
10 ft. m. "Billy" will address the lot
tar carrion convention at the Andl.
torintn. Thli data la aubjeot to eaii
ceUatloa. dependent on how tha evangel
la m. Various meetings in storaa,
ghops and factories throughout the city.
p. m. "Billy" Sunday at tha taberna.
la. Subject, "Tha Bevlval at Panto,
a p. m. Miss Grace Baza's flret Bib!
tndy olaaa on tha rostrum of tha tab. .
7:30 p. m. "Billy" Sunday at tha taber
aacls. Subject, "Tha Horn.." Spaolalj
delegation from tha lattar camera' con.
Ventioa will ba preeent. Special OJilso
tloa. Homer Rodeheaver, "Billy" Sun
day's choir leader, made his first ap
pearance at the tabernacle yesterday
afternoon. Most of the members of
the audience didn't know, appar
ently, who he was, as he led in sev
eral songs, played a solo, on his slide
trombone and sang a solo.
"Brighten the Corner Where You
Are," which proves the greatest song
favorite at all meetings, was sung
for the first time, with "Rody" lead
ing. "Rody" also said a good word
for the visiting nurses. He wore one
of the red tags and advised everybody
to help the cause.
Rev. E. H. Jenks made the opening
rayer, and Sunday preached on the
"Pharaeeo and the Publican," and held
up to contempt and acorn the self-righteous,
self-sufficient Pharaaee. He drew
lilmnelf up and, with a look of eelf-satls-factlon
on hia face, made the repeated'
Pharaaee' s prayer.
"I fast twice a week." he mimicked. J
"Why, the Pharaaee was better than the
Xord wanted him to be. The Lord com-'
majided the Jews to fast once a year.
The Pharasea fasted 1M times a year.
God owed him for 103 fasts."
And "Billy" bubbled with mirth, while
tha audience applauded.
: Sit In Church anil Fun.. "
"Away with tha damnable Idea that a
llllll vairsvO Himself by books aad educa
tion and culture and bank accounts," he
Shouted with sudden earnestness. "You're
lost, and you'll so to hell It you don't
gain salvation through faith In Jesus
The sarcastic shafts fell thick and fast
on lasy church members. He sat on the
chair In Imitation of the "churchly
"Lota of people go to church," he cried,
"and alt there and fan themselves, and
mumble, 'Ain't it hot?" and that's all the
sacrifice they make for God s cause. If
there's anything- I can't stand it's laii
aess In religion."
Then Sunday hurled a number f sar
castic don'ts for church members.
"Don't come early to church." he cried.
"Come tn Just as the preacher is begin
ning to preach. It will show your mod
esty. Don't sing. No, no; don't do that.
That's what the choir is for.
"Don't sit in the front seats. Say, I
used to 'fire' a railroad 'engine, and wa )
used to put the loaded cars up In front '
and the empties behind. It pulled easier. '.
Some More Don'ts. j
"Don't encourage yoar pastor. Tell him
Ills faults. Maybe he'll try to mend them.
Don't speak to anyone about Jesus.
That's what the preacher's paid for.
Keep his salary behind aa much as pos
sible. Ha can work here and tha Lord
will board him and send the ravens to
feed him. Don't tell him when you'ro
sick. Then when you set well you can
abua him for not coming to aee you ,
when you were on the eoge ot the gnve,
mumbling tha last words in most lugu
"If ever thing is going harmoniously,
try to stir up a row. That's it Oh, I
Two, Column One.)
Forecast till Tpt.ro. Thursday:
For Omaha Cornell Bluffs and Vicinity
Temperature at Omaha Yesterday.
6 a. m
a. m 70
7 a. m fl8
t a. m
a. m 70
10 a. in 69
11 a. m 6H
13 m t
1 p. m.... h
1 p. m e
X Ik in
4 p. in 70
5 P. m ft
H p. Ill K4
7 p. m 64 ,
8 1. in i ;
ltl .. i:)4. 1013. 191!.
Highest yesterday . W
Moan temi-ramrc 71 Tl
Precipitation T .'3 .01
Trniiieralure and precipitation dfper
turea from the normal:
i;xv- fr tin Uav S
Total d.-rVI.-iu-v for the 1-yhwibrK..
Total t'eflrltniy siurf March 1 t'o
Normal pre iJltatin 12 inch
lTxress fur the lay 09 nu h
Total rainfall ,n e Mr-h 1. .. .SJ.Aj Indies
Iefirlenoy in.e Man h 1 02 Im h
1 leflciencv for cor. iTiod. Mt. ? Inrhes
Deficiency for cor. perlixl, 1913. k.vu inches
Reports from Stations at T IS M.
Station and fciale Temu.liigu-Rxln-
oi v e- inr , in.
Cheyenne, ft. c'oudy S
Davenport, cloidv fti
Denv-r, rt. cloidv... s-J
Ies Moines, i-lo'idy , f(t
Dodge Ctiy. lcar 76
Isuider, iltar si
North Platli-. rain Ho
(imiha, t lt-ar M
PueUo. cl-ar 78
Rapid CVy. 'lear
Hm.lt Lake Cltv. i-inar.
Santa fre. rlr
Sioux 1y. loar
Valentine, rain ...
"BILLY'S" GLORY HALLELUJAH ATTITUDE Snap
shot of the evangelist m he drives home one of his illustra
tions of the beauties of the life he wants all to lead.
FOR JAYOR JIM
Says He is Straight as a Die and
Always Keeps His Word Is
Strong for His Family.
REGULAR CHORISTER IS HERE
Just what Billy Sunday thinks ot
Mayor "Jim." about the Omaha
newspapers and about his own "fam
ily" was revealed happily in an lm
piomptu interview at tbe Loyal
All the Sunday party had been out
conducting prayer meetings, "Ma"
had been in Council Bluffs, George
and Mathews had been In Florence, j
and so on. The latter two bad just j
returned In time to see Billy being I
gged by the Visiting Nurses, in
. .. . . , .
irom oi me note! auu iuey weut uP
m Mathews' room with the news -
Mathew. brought in Homer Rode-
l eaver, choir leader, who had just
arrived In the city. "Rody" la a
btocky, dark, cheery chap, with a
deep, drawiy voice. The reporters!
had just started to talk with him
;hen Billy came in, wearing a Paha
"Wonder where 'ma' Is so long," he
said as he sat down In a rocking chair.
Someone mentioned Mayor I'ahlmun,
who was at tho previous niight's taber
nacle meeting. Billy, hi his Inprtuout
way, immediately exclaimed:
Ulajoe Klne Frllotr.
"He's a fine fellow. Been mayor for
ten years. Straight as a die. Always
keeps his word, llssn't sot a crooked balr
In his hesd. Used to be a cowboy."
And billy was very earnest In every
thing he said about tha mayor.
woman's voice at the
. ;') -...."
V v :
"Ia there anyone In here that belong
It was "ma." and Billy's eye lighted
with an unmistakable l:ght as they rested
on her. She put her bands on his shoul
ders and save him a little shake.
"'I thought you'd gotten lost," he said
(Coolluued on Page Five, Coivunu Three.)
RE-ELECTED PRESIDENT OF NA
TIONAL LETTER CARRIERS.
M uncle. Ind.
, . fj
Gainor of Indiana Is Selected at
President and Tharp of New
York Vice President.
REILLY TALKS BACK TO ROPER
& J.y u
rreeident E. 3. Oalair, Indiana.
vioe rT9miawn At
r Charles Duffy, Illinois.
At the convention of tha National
Association of letter rmr. ..a.
Association or Letter carriers yes -
tc.rday the electlon wag neld The:
; selection came after numerous cau '
j cu8), an(1 f,n, . .nlr,. ,
thllt hfl lwwn Bv ' tim
arrival of the carriers in the olty last!
Sunday morning. The names of the
oincers appear at tne head of this)
Tom L. RHIly, ex-congresHman of'
Connecticut, hik! the idol of the let-'
ter carrier us well as of all civil ;
service employes because he lias'
fought their buttles in congress fori
years, addretiied the convention in
fr-ak K limit Honf4
Itellly hod his o'd-time steam and
energy with him in the caut-o of the car-
rters, and st a detains he toll r'lrvi As-
slstant Postmaster Geneial lioiier what
he thought of hi in.
The law le one thing and Koper's Inter
pretation of It Is another, in Rellly's
, estimation. Ilellly attacked 1 loner for
some of the rulings he had made. "He
has classified the men as carriers and as
collectors now, with the collator reduord
In salary," said Itellly. ,
I arr MaUea Dlatlartlea.
"The law on the sublect makea no sti
distinction. A man that happens to be
distributing mall or happen, for the time
(Continued on Peg Tw:CCuij"t Vur7
Submarine Commander Says He
Fired Torpedo Because of Fear
Liner Planned to Ram
VESSEL CHANGING ITS COURSE '
Underwater Boat Engaged in At-.
a1ri,. TV.:.v. Tiri. tj. . I
tacking Freighter When Pas-
.SengtT Appeared. ;
UPON SURFACE AT THE TIME '
NEW YORK. Sept. 8,
Wernstorff, the German ambassador,
received a wireless dispatch from
Berlin late today from the German
foreign office, In which the state
ment 19 made that It appears Improb
able that the Hesperian was tor
pedeod and that it was much more
likely the boat ran into a mine.
BERLIN, Sept. 8. (Via London.)
The comander of a German sub
marine, which has returned to Its
base, has reported to the admiralty
that he torpedoed the liner Arabic
In the belief that the Arabic's action
indicated that it was about to attack
the submarine and that it fired In
U-Roat oa Sarface.
According to the aubmarlna com
manders report the submarine waa en-
I gaecd In destroying a freighter, when the
Arabic was sighted. The aubmarlna was
then on the surface.
The Arabic, the commander deolares,
swung sround and headed towards tha
freighter aa lf to attack tha submarine.
The commander of tha undersea, craft
remained In doubt as to tha intentions
of the Arablo when tha latter changed
Its course a few points, but still kept
headed In a direction that waa bringing
It nearer to the scene.
Again Chaasea Coaiaa
The captain of the aubmarlna reports
that ha continued to observe tha actions
of too liner until he saw the Arablo
again change its course and head di
rectly for tho spot where the submarine
lay as If the Arabic had sighted tha un
dersea boat. Then the commander of tha
submarine, believing hia craft was in
danger, submerged It and fired a tor
&X HALES. BQOK GIVEN
ALL ITALIAN SOLDIERS
NEW YORK. Sept. S. Two daughters
of the Kev. Uaetano Conte, an Italian
Methodist clergyman who arrived here
yesterduy from Naples said that nearly
everv soldier In the Italian irm had
revived a copy of Kdward Eherett I mann-Hollweg over the submarine cam
Hxte's short story, "the man without a , Potgn which the admiral Instituted In re
I country." Their fath- e ley aald, had
translated the story j Italian and
mure man a miuion copies were primea
In the first edition for distribution
among the troops. The bonk was valued
In Italy as a means of Instilling patriot
ism Into the hearts of the soldiers.
"fitxl doesn't answer your prayers
bemuse you're a liar. You trim with
tho same bunch now and RQ to the
same places as you did before) you
joined tho church.
"Head the Bible systematically.
Rend it like you read novels. Don't
Ko at it in a good 1-ord, good devil,
"I get sick and tired and dlsgusjhrd
with the eople who try to picture
Jems Christ as a dough-faced, pudding-headed
nonentity who allowed
every man to make a cuspidor of
1 Him. He was the bravest man that
I nuniivr mm. uwi vj-u ma
as He does with the hunch He's got
' to work with.
, "When I started out to preach
i thought it was the intellect
' rUnfM- H 1 0t,the KnCyC'0"H
IJpUju,n)rl d WebBter.. nrulbridged
and I made sentences a yard long
. feasor's Jaw so.ueak ror a wee ir be ,
i trle1 to M' them'
"Hut then I found it was the heart
, , .
w,,h rouffn on ru' uttennllk,
ipecac, bard wire and dynamite
end I've had the dirty bunch on the
f,. , . . .
L " '
their hrenth anil their salary.
........ , . , . - .
vino soiiio Koiie lomiaiiiy vaaea
llio place of spirituality.
"Home jm'i)1c mnke n great pow
vtow and liuliliul) and uproar about
Here are tbe date for our
coming- Ak - Sir - Ben
Sept. 29. Carnival betfina
Oct. 5, Floral Parade
Oct. 6, Electrical Parade
Oct. 8. Coronation Dall
Oct. 9. Carnival Ends
5mATCITY-0f THLWtSf ,
More Prayer, More Decency and
More Clean Living Sunday's Plea
Hilly Sunday's sermon at the tabernacle
last evening was entitled "Jacob Limped."
j It was a pica for more prayer, more de
cency, more clean living. It was as lot
Ions: "How many people pray In downright
sincerity? They seem to dress up for the
occasion. How many people prsy for
humility when It Is pride they want?
Many a man gets down on his knees and
says, 'Our Father, who art In heaven,
hallowed be Thy name; Thy kingdom
frvi. ' Th.l I. IL... .1 . .
oo,i . kingdom i to co,n7 it .. Z ' .o with
half the people that pray. I say to you
when yu Pr"y ,n ,h church pew ami
ay that. It don't count a snap of my
Uwr lf you don t ve yJu prny
'Thy kingdom come.' and then go out and
do something to prevent that klnsdoin
from rom,n,f- No wn fn ,,,wn
and pray 'Thy kingdom come,' and have
I a beer wagon hack up to kls door and
i put beer In the Ice box. No man can get
ounl!down on his knees and tray 'Thy king-
dom come1 and look at God through the
bottom of a beer glaaa. No man can pray
Thy kingdom come' and go to a card
party Wednesday evening Instead of
prayer meeting. No man can pray 'Thy
Rumor Says that Sinking of Hes
perian Was to Get Show-Down
on Dispute with Chancellor.
ADMIRAL IS TAKING A VACATION
LONDON, Sept. 8. A dispatch to
the Daily Telegraph from Rotterdam
"It la freely rumored in Berlin that
tbe sinking of the Allan line steamer
Hesperian was deliberately designed
by the party of Admiral Von Tlrptti,
the German minister ot marine, to
bring to a climax the differences be
tween Von TlrplU and Dr. Von Beth-mann-Hollweg,
the imperial chancel
lor, over the last note to President
Wilson concerning the use of sub
marine boats against liners."
Only Taking Vacation.
Reports that Admiral von Tlrplts, Ger
man minister of marine, Intends to re
sign are Inventions, although it is true
that ha plans to take a brief vacation,
according to the Berlin correspondent of
the Nleuwe Rotterdamarhe Courant, who
claims to have obtained hia Information
A dispatch from Amsterdam September
S aald It waa reported In Burl In .that Ad
miral von Tlrpiti would resign and bt
succeeded by Admiral von Pohl, now
chief of the admiralty staff and com.
mander of tha Baltlo floet.
It has been persistently asserted that
Admiral von Tlrplts had come Into sert
ous conflict with Chancellor von Beth
taliation for the British blockade. Their
differences of opinion came to a climax
with tha sinking ot the steamer Arabic
with Its resulting menace to tha friendly
relations between Germany and tha
The chancellor and the minister of ma
rine visited Emperor William at the front
and tha monarch waa said to have sus
tained Dr. von Bethmann-Hollweg tn his
demands that the subinurlne policy ba
modified for political reasons.
It was after this conference that It be
came known that Von Tliplls proposed
taking a vacation, and the inference was
drawn by tho toreUn press that this was
a subterfuge adopted either to cover tils
retirement by order of the emperor or to
hide hia chagrin at being overruled In a
policy which was popular with tha Ger
Sale of Tags Adds
Thousands to the
Trfifl S1TTV flf TJlirP
xi eaaui y ui n ui bus
The sale of tags Wednesday brought
u wi utu, j i mo ..win nunn
association tJ.nw.ii, or aooui ju more
; man was reauzea at tne saie last year.
counung or ln money was compietea
ac me united nuties iNaiiofiai Dana
shortly after o'olock last night and
Vu, "TZ who .old tag.
WM6 mald- ana a few boy. got
then placed on deposit.
Into the game. Of these, John Davis
Whlm ha maPOhed
ud to the bank last'
! nl8ht'. hl .!" " .anl
spoium it m im uw, at mm a uos
at the pile, of silver coin and bills and)
then gave expression to this remark:
: it ni that much money r would
start a bank."
. . .
thfiJr ,hj,Bk to the women who sold tags
Another Big City
BERLIN (via London), Sept. 8.
Oerman forces that have been en
gaged in battle with the Russians In
the district north of the Ulelovlezh.
forest, have captured tbe city of
Wolkowysk, It was announced by
Oerman army headquarters today.
MRS. ARMOUR FAILS
TO IDENTIFY SUSPECT
j CHICAGO, Sept. S.-Mrs. J. Ogden Ar
mour today failed to Identify Melville
Reeves, known to the pol'ce as the "8ky
, scraper Burglar," as one of the men who
I robbed her of 13,075. mostly In jewels, last
Monday night. Hnce Me last previous
' trouble with tha pollee, Rev a haa been
working for a tire company. Hi resem
blance to one of the ma ..V nd bandits
kingdom come' and keep a woman on the
side. Clod won't stand for It. If you
want God's will done you would do Ood's
will, even If it took evet? drop of Mood
In your body to do It. Preachers, aland
up and tell how some of your people
pray. God has more respect for an out-and-out
Infidel than for a fourflusher.
"Too many men today say their prayers
In a way that reminds me of the tricks
that tha hoys used to play on Hallowe'en.
They woutd run up and rrng a door bell,
or tie a tlcklack to tho window and then
get over In tha next yard and pull the
siring. And when aoma woman would
come to the door and say. "What la It?'
they would run away. People pray, and
If God answered their prsyers they would
ey. 'Why, Iiord. are you there? I didn't
exect you.' Pome people pray aa If they
never exerted anything, and they never
get anything; they are never disappointed.
How wouM you feel If your best frlonds
tieated you aa you treat God?
A boat t'oateraloaa.
"Some people pray aa though they ex
pected nothing: therefore, they are never
disappointed. A man came to ma and
aald: 'Won't you pray for tha conversion
(Continued on Pag Three, Column Two.)
WILSON CALLS ON
Visit of President to State Depart
meat in Connection with the
ONE FEATURE LOOKS SERIOUS
WASHINGTON, Sept. 8. President
Wilson went to tbe State department
today and conferred with Secretary
Lansing. It waa generally under
stood they discussed the case ot Dr,
Pumba, the Austrian ambassador.
The president's action was so un
usual that White House and State
department officials were slow to
realise what had happened. So far
as officials could recall, tbe only
precedent for a president going to
call on a secretary or state was
recorded when President McKInley
went to call on. Secretary Day.
The prealdant'a call waa not arranged
In advance. He left hia study and passed
out of tha executive offices through a
little uaed entrance, crossed tha avenue
which separates tha White House grounds
from tha Slate, War and Navy buildings
and walked up the main atalrway unat
tended, while doaena of surprised tourists
and employee stopped to look. Tba presi
dent continued en un the Inner stairways
and Into one of the Innsr eftrrJdnn lauullne I
to Secretary Lansing's private offloa,
where ha passed by tha messenger on tha
door and entered unannounced.
. Mrs. Itnslng waa calling on her hue-
band and the secretary waa at hia deak
with hia coat removed, aa la his cuatom,
ready to begin a day's work.
Damha Ksplalna to taaslas;.
I-ate yesterdsy Ambsssador Dumba
conferred at length with Secretary Lan-
an American correspondent by British
secret ssrvlr- whlnh rfl.elL-,1 .K.t
secret service men which disclosed that
the Austrian ambassador was concerned
In a project to interfere with the opera
(Continued on Page Two. Column Five.)
Mrs. Hicks to Have
Another Chance to
Get Pay for a Kiss
Mrs. Edith Hicks' famoua SfiO.000 klaa
suit agalnat Albert A. Clark, a wealthy
realdent of Council Dluffs, must be tried
again, Judge Leslie ruled yesterday. The
judge overruled a verdict for 11,009 re
turned by a jury for the pretty "2-year-old
Mrs. Hicks alleged that Mr. Clark I
kissed her and embraced her tn the sleep -
ing porch or his palatial home in Council
Bluffs, where she waa living,
; husband waa employed as chauffeu
Vuring the trlBl of the caM lMt u
evidence that Mr. Clark offered S600 to
...(tie the case durlns- a conversation with
yir. HIcKs relatives at Osceola. la., wenti
to the record. Judge Leslie decided that
tlle admission of this evidence was error
and ,n.t a new trlai ,houl( be granted.
John O. Yeiaer, attorney for Mrs
Hicks, asserted yesterday that ha desired
IVcourt'open? hToeurt win 're'
Roads to Lincoln
In' Good Condition
According to information given out by
the Automobile club office, last night.
the roads from Omaha to Lincoln are In
,ood con(1,Honi .nd owner, of mm,cMnt9
, are given to understand that they should
I have no hesltsncy about atarttng out this
I morning to visit the atsta fair.
At the Automobile club office, last
night, telephone messages were received
from all along the line between here and
Lincoln. Theae messages stated that It
rained just enough yesterday to pack tha
soil tn the roada and that afterward,
nearly every mile of the road between
here and Lincoln had been dragged.
If the weather la pleasant this morn
ing It is estimated that not less than SOO
Omaha automobile owners will take out
their ma-, nines and go to the fair.
In Bryan Family
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
WASHINGTON. Sept. a -(Special Tele
gram.) A son waa born here yesterday
to Richard Brown Hargreaves and Mrs.
Hargreaves, who la tha second daughter
of tha former Secretary of Ktate William
Jennings Bryan and Mrs. Bryan. The
Hargreaves live at 1UX Ulrard street and
j Mrs. Hryen hss bet a stopping there w th
COMMAND OF liiS
ARMY AND NAVY
Czar Assumes Personal Direction of
Conduct of the War and Sends
Grand Duke to the
FLOOD HELPS THE RUSSIANS
Swollen Streams Make Impassable
Barriers for Germans at Several
Parts of War Zone.
BIG MOVE IN WEST EXPECTED
LONDON, Sept. 8. Emperor Nich
olas is now In supreme command ot
the Russian military and naval '
forces in the fighting sones, and
Grand Duke Nicholas, who as com
mander-ln-chlef of the Russian army,
was one of the most conspicuous fig
uies of the European war, has been
transferred to the Caucasus. Lon
don is speculating as to what section
of the long eastern front will be se
lected by the emperor for his head
quarters. At the present moment Courland
appears to be the critical sector ot
the line. General Russky Is in com
mand there and Field Marshal Von
Hlndenburg apparently Is not mak
ing any great progress against him.
The central sector has been held by
Grand Duke Nicholas and efforts of the
Germans to drive a wedge through the
swamps are proceeding very slowly. The
Oallclan wing, In command of Oeneral
Ivanoff, la making a stubborn stand
against the Auatriana and Germans who
are engaged In a tremendous effort to
drive tbe last Russian from Austrian
Floods Help Baaalaaa.
Weather conditions, which In past wars
have proved an efficient ally of the Rue
slana, are again Intervening on their aide.
A dispatch published in a Copenhagen
newspaper says tha rivers have been
swollen by autumn floods to such an ex
tent that they promise to form an Im
passable barrier to a further advance of
the invaders. This dispatch represents
tha tm mediate objective of the Austro-
Oerman campaign to be the aelsure ot
the entire railroad system from Riga to
Lemberg, thus ensuring control of llnea
of communication for a further penetra
tion of White Russia.
Activity oa Weetera Front.
On the other fronts events point to a
concerted movement by tha allien, Tha
French commander-in-chief, uenerai
Jaffna, haa returned from. a visit to his
Italian colleague, Oeneral Cadorna, Brit.
Ish warships and the guna along tha Bel
gian roast have joined the ohorua of
srtlllery fire along the western front All
this gives support to tha growing belief
in Liondon that an offensive movement
of some hature will soon mark operations
of the allies In the west.
The eastern counties of England were
again visited by raiding Zeppelins last
night. The dirigibles caused soma fires
' J" "Hflw h .V" l"1 eono
i Unt. ' Wnlch ther h" " Tt been
I no official announcement.
Crane Daks Beat to Caaeasas.
PETROQRAD. Sept. l-(Vla London.)
Orand Duke Nicholas has bean trans
ferred to tha Caucasus by Emperor Nich
olas. The emperor took this action on
assuming command of the military and
naval forces of Russia. ;
In transferring the grand duke he ap
pointed him viceroy of the Caucasus and
eommander-ln-chlef of the army in the
The text of the Csars order announalag
hia aaaumption of command Issued and
signed; by the emperor. Is quoted as fol
lows: ' i
"Today 1 have taken supreme command
of all my forces of tha aea and the land
armies operating la the theater of war.
"With firm faith in tha clemency of
J God and with unshaken assurance of final
! victory, we enau mum our sacrea aui
(Continued on Page Three, Column Blx.)
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