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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 15, 1915)
he Omaha Daily
WI1EX AW AT lHOl HOME
The Bee t The- Paper
yen ut fori If ye plea e 1M
ktw( ain tku a few days,
bars Th Boa mailed T-
VOL. XLV NO. 76.
OMAHA, -WEDNESDAY MOHNINO,
SEIvrEMl5EK To. 1015 TWIT AT? PArtES. .
SINGLE COI'V TWO CENTS.
we Hull, ate M
HO MORE WORK
ON MONDAY FOR
rDpeliit Caught Cold and Became
Tire don Visit to Lincoln, He
IS PREPARING A NEW SERMON
'A Tightinf Saint Will Be Preached
for the Firit Time in
DEMANDS MILITANT RELIGION
WEBB EBP AT FEOORiM,
10 a. m. Bible study tCass, Dundee
rrssfeytarlea church. Hiss Saae.
11 a. m. "Billy" Sunday speaks at
Boon Frayer Meetings a mis Bag
ompany, SCrs. Aster with woman ei
KCr. BolihMTM with men. Howard
tor oompeny, Mr. lanes.
p. nu "BIU7 Sunday at tha Tabor-,
UtSA p. m 1 Tnnnf Kan'a Christian
aosoolatlo prays meeting for business
Si30 p. sru Business woman'a invite
tloa oommittee at Toung Woman's
Christies association, SUaa Millar ami
SUS-T p. bv Business Woman'a rally
rtrat Methodist church, Mas Miliar and
:S p. m. Meeting for boys aid girls
at Sanson Fresbuterian cbnroli, Kiss
4i30 p. m. Meeting for boys and girls
at Dundee Freabytorlan ohnron, Miss
Tiao p. m. "Billy" Sunday at ths
Tabernacle. Beserved seats for busU:
uu ila and woman. 1
a p. nu Bible study class, Christian
ehoroh, South Side, Miss Bass.
No ore going ot of uthe city on
bis weekly rest day for "Billy" Sun
day. He made that plain in bis aft
ernoon sermon yesterday. His voice
'I caught a little cold, going down
to Lincoln yesterday," he said. "It's
the last time I'm going out on Mon
days. I'm done. It tired me, too. But
my friend Bryan had been sparring
around for week getting up the
meeting, and so I didn't want to
be anTdience was one of thesmall
est tha thas been in the tabernacle
on a weekday afternoon, being esti
mated1 at 8,000. "Billy announced
special collection nights this week,
culminating Thursday, which is "dol
lar night." And on Friday well taka
the limit off." he said.
Hs preached a vigorous and militant re
ligion with much ' prayer and personal
work, and incidentally announced that he
Is preparing- a now sermon, to be
preached for the first time In Omaha. It
will be called -X rich tine Saint."
"There are too many milk and water,
cider and chalk, plastic and pliable peo
ple in the church," ho said. "Wesley
used to travel 7.00 miles a year preaching
the gospel, yet the church la filled with
people today who won't oross an aisle
to save a sinner. They're not as much
use to the church as the bell. If tiler's
aaythlnr ' makes me disgusted it's the
lasy, apathetic, stolid, indifferent person
that loafs in the ehurch."
Urge a Ferooaal Work.
He thrilled, and Inspired his audienoo
by a number of Instances of persons in
duced to do personal work, to approach
strangers and lnfluenoa them to turn to
Christ. Miss Miller, who has been a
member of his party for ten years, was,
h,vnelf, converted by a woman who had
never done personal work and declared
she could not do it, but whom Mr. Sun
day Induced to try it. One of his stories
of personal work was amusing as well as
"There was a young fellow In aa Iowa
town, where I was preaching," bo said,
"who bad just Inherited $160,000, and r
approached him after the sermon. 'Don't
you want to be a Christian T I asked
him. He flipped his fingers and said ho
didn't care that' for it. 'Don't you care
whether you go to heaven or helir I
asked. 'No,' he sold. 'All right, than,
go to hell,' I told htm. Three days later
he came to me, and said he wanted to
(Continued on Page Two, Column Five.)
Kt recast till T p. m. Wednesday!
For Omaha, Council Bluffs and Vicinity
S a. m 74
a. m TO
T a. m Tl
a. m fig
K a. m 61
11 a. m tit
li m. 63
1 p. m. 6
I p. m 63
1 U 111.. .
1 p. m sa
7 p. m 61
S P. m
ll&. 1914. 1U 1915.
Highest yesterday...... ? 74 7 61
lweet -yeaierday 67 U M 00
Mean temperature....... M M SG M
JTeclpUatlon JO .7J .W .7
Temperature and precipitation depart
ure trom the normal:
Normal temperature M
Micees for the day
Total deflcUnry alnoe Uarah 1 44
Normal precipitation. II Inch
Excess for the day OT Inch
Total rainfall since March 1...&88 Inches
letlc!ency since March 1 Winch
lXrfi.-4.ncy for or. period. 114.. 1.27 Inches
leflclency for cor. period. 19J.. 7.2 Inches
Heyorta (roaa Btatlmaa at T P. M.
BUtlon and State Teran. Hlah- Raln-
Cheyenne, cloudy.......... jo
I)ubuque. cloudy....- 74
Ienver, cloudy M
tes Molnee, rain 6
lo3 Oty, part cloudy.. 70
Lander, clear M
North Platte, clear M
Omaha, dear fct
Pueblo, Purt Cloudy , 64
Kapld City part clrvdy., (1
&U Lk City, t. cli udy. M
ranta Ke, pait cloudy.... til
flierldan clear (4
tloux City, clear.. tl
Valentin. clor..... M
T indicate ra- of precipitation.
T luJlculea trace of precipitation.
i 1 ft
'BILLY" RESTING The evangelist puts in his rest time in bed. Here he greets Ms
friends, pires interviews, reads the papers and gets the rest and refreshment he needs
between his strenuous pulpit performances.
XX X if)
r X ' ' :A
! ' -'.' ill' ! !
t; - v I
i -m sTTTnrTTiiiri7nnirniiBiBi iiBiissnissniiBn urimmnn n "
TO HIT THE TRAIL
Ushers Instructed How to Handle
the Crowds When Invitation
SECRETARIES ARE NAMED
Thursday evening "Silly" Sunday
1H extend an Invitation to bit the
trail. This was announced by Ma j almost equaled by Governor More
Uunday and George Sunday at the: head In an address to State Fed era -meeting
of the Tabernacle . ushers tlon -ofiTiabor 'delegates 'In' aifhuat
There bad been talk of trail bit
ting starting Wednesday night, but
the idea was abandoned on account
of the fact that upon this occasion
there will be a number of delegations
present, and that for them special
sermons will be preached. Ma Sun
day announced that when her hus
band extended the invitation to hit
tho trail he wanted the decks cleared
for action and no side Issues to de
tract At the Thursday night meeting the
usual services will bo held and at the
close will 00 me the after meeting. This
will consist of s nging, after which the
Invitation will bo extended, and, accord
ing to Ma Sunday, It will bo in w..rds that
none will misunderstand. It wll be
clear and plain and In the simplest
language. Just prior to the extending
of the Invitation by Mr. 8unday, three to
five rows of seats in the front of the
(Contlnued on Page Two, Column One.)
Czar and King George
LONDON, Sept. 11 Reuters Petrograd
correspondent sends the following tele
gram, forwarded from Emperor Nicholas
to IKng eQorge:
"In this serious time which my coun
try Is going through I have decided to
take the eladershlp of my armies In my
own hands. In announcing to you this
fact I once more express my conviction
that with God's help and through the
combined efforts of ths allies, their final
victory will crown this bloody war."
The emperor, according to the corre
spondent received this reply from King
"I era delighted to hear that you have
assumed command of your armies In the
field. I heartily share your convictions:
! that with the help of God you and yuor
brave troops, with those ot the allies,
will finally secure victory with an hon
orable and lasting pwice. My thoughts
I will be more than ever with you In these
Fair and Cool, with
Some Frost, Perhaps
WASHINGTON, Kept. 1 -Weather pre
dictions for the week, beginning tomor
row, Issued by the weather bureau to
West Gulf States Hhowera In the east
portion at the beginning of the week, will
be followed by generally fair weather;
temperaturea will average near or allghtly
Region of the Oreat Lakes Local thun
dershowers followed by fair and cooler
weather, beginning Thursday.
Plains fHie and Vpper Mlaaiaalppl
Valley The week will be generally Vair
and cool, with some probability of froia
In tha first half of the week in the mid
dle Atlantic and northern plains states
and extreme upper MU"lntlppl valley.
Rocky Mountain and Plateau Regions
The r-rst half of the week will be fair
and raol. with frosts. The latter half,
frenerally fair, with moderate tempera
tures. I'aciflo KUte a Fair weather and mM
era'c tumi.erHtune w'l! prevail during the
week, txrept that local showers arj
probobl do lbs north coast. '
Governor Wants to Enow, What is
the Constitution Among Friends!
in Welcoming Address.
ATTENDANCE IS TO BE LARGE
The famous - query 4'WhfB ha
, constitution between friends?;1 was
convention at the court house 'yes
In a brief discussion of his con
troversy with Treasurer George Hall
concerning payment ot salaries of
Hire food commission members, In
Mhich, however, the chief executive
did not mention the treasurer, tho
"We must have men in office who are
enough of statesmen that to help the peo
ple, they would even sidestep the con
stitution." The sidestepping, according to the opin
ion expressea by the governor, should
happen only where It would work "to the
advantage of the people."
Too Many Kxecatlrea.
"We have too many executives," Gov
ernor Morehead said in tha same connec-.
tlon. "When you eleot a leader you
should stand by him so long as ho is
serving you well."
More than seventy-five delegates were
present at the first meeting of tho con
vention and prospects were good, officials
said, for ons 'of the most successful ses
sions in the history of the organisation.
The meetings will be continued Wednes
day and Thursday.
Mayor Dahlman In a characteristic
speech of welcome, declared the Inter
ests of ths entire state were unified with
the interests of labor. He advocated de
velopment of the Missouri river, the pros
pect of which, he said, made his vision
of Omaha as one of the great cities of
the nation "no idle dream."
Workers Beat Leaders.
Governor Morehead welcomed the dele
gates In the name of the state. He de
clared the people had learned that
men who had stone bruises on their
feet and callouses on their hands were
more likely to know and bring about
what the people want when placed In
official positions than leaders "born wtth
silver spoons in their mouths."
"I have been classed as a conservative,"
be said. "I believe that leaders who are
carried away by sentiment often do
Henry J. Deal, vice president of the
federation, responded to the addresses of
the governor and mayor. He called at
tention to the fact that the federation
protects the Interests of all workers in
the state and not alone those of Its
Thomas B. Reynolds, president of the
federation, is presiding at ths meetings.
Frank M. Coffey Is secretary and treas
urer. Prohibition Resole".
A resolution opposing prc",.n was
among the resolutions Introduced and re
ferred to a committee. It was signed by
Joseph Proebatle. International secre
tary of the United Brewery Workers, was
present and announced that ho expected
to organize a league In Nebraska to fight
prohibition whsn that Issuo Is submitted
to the voters la Isle.
Six Die of Heat
at Cleveland, Ohio
CLEVELAND. O.. Sept. It-Four per
sons were prostrated and the death of
six children was sttributed to heat yes
terday. The tct.iperatuie mas at t' de
grees, the hottest dsy of the year.
Pan-American Conference Will Re
nine Consideration of Mexioan
Affairs at New York.
VILLA IS SENDING DELEGATES
..WA81IIN0T0N, Bept. 14,Secre-
, . .
14T7 Lansing announced today that
the Pan-American conference on the
Mexican situation, which was to have
Veen convened' here' tomorrow, will
i'v uciu uuvu oaiuiuay, ana luat :
It will be In New York City.
The change of plan, be said, was
not due to any development in the
general situation, but to illness of
one of the conferees.
No decision has aa yet been reached by
the Washington government as to tho
next step In the situation now that re
plies have been received from all the fac
tional leaders, but tha expectation la that
after the next session of the Pan-Amerl-
can conference a definite announcement
of ths program to be pursued will be
in sending Roque Qon-
sales uarsa. General Felipe Angeles snd ofiMals purely as a commercial credit
probably Dies Lombardo, his minister of not differing from other commercial
foreign relations, to Washington is ssld transactions In war supplies which are
to have been decided upon because of a 'permitted under domestlo and Intarna
probaWUty of a oonference over Mexican j ttonal law. There is every Indication, It
affairs, as a result of the Pan-American I la learned, that tha Washington govern
oonferenco hers tomorrow. I msnt will take no steps either to express
Just how Carransa's suggestion that its views formally on the loan or other
the FaeAraertean conferees appoint del- wise to exert Its influenoe In ths matter,
egates to confer on Mexico's international Officials In touch with the German fl
affairs will be worked out la not appar- nanolal Interests in this country do not
'lil . ... . . ;look for any protest from the German
The battleships Kearsarge and Ken- Uovcrnment in case ths Anglo-French
tucky wars ordered to Vera Cru. today , , nMt,A -u w ,nU, out tn(U
to relieve the Louisiana and ths New ;0errnany nR don, what amount, to th.
.BuiFMjrt - woicn rejoin me Atlantic
fleet The Kearsarge and Kentucky now
are at Philadelphia and will sail this
Fights Divorce Suit
of One of His Wives
MONMOUTH, III.. Sept. 14.-In an ans
wer and cross bill Tied here t dsy to the
suit for divorce filed In- the Warren "
county circuit court by Ethel Ppurgeon CLIFTON. Arts.. 8pt. It-Eight thou
"Darnell" of Avon, 111., the Rev. Jam e j ""d mcn r on strike at the
Morrison Darnell, dented he had married j mlnoa and plants of the Arisona Copper
the woman, but asks that "the allege! company, the Detroit Copper company
marriage be annulled" In his favor. ,n1 the Snsnnon Copper company. The
Darnell, now serving a sentence In the tr"' Includes miners, electricians and
federal prison at Fort Leavenworth. K'an ' machinists and boiler makers. The atrlk-i
for violating the Mann act, admitted In
his answer that he and Miss Spurge n
lived together as man and wife, both In
Avon, IU., and in Owatonna, Minn., but
denied they had ever been married. He
stated that he had obtained marriage cer
tificate on two occ-si ns. v ut that the
woman refused to marry him.
me case was tei ior near.ng Beptem
Hr are the date for our
coming' Ak. Str-Den
Sept. 29, Carnival begins
Oct. 5, Floral Parade
Oct. 6, Electrical Parade
Oct. 8, Coronation Ball
Oct. 9. Carnival Ends
J H t-CATtlT Y'OF'T Hfc'Wl ST
Imperial Government Sends Note to
Gerard Making Qualified Dis
claimer of Reipooiibility
NO SUBSEA IN NEIGHBORHOOD
Character of Explosion Indicates it
Was Effect of Mine Rather
NO COMMENT IN MESSAGE
BEItLIN (Via London), Sept. 14.
Tho Qerman government, In a note
from the foreign office to Ambassa
dor Gerard, delivered at noon today,
made a qualified disclaimer of re
sponsibility for the sinking of the
steamship Hesperian. On the face of
the evidence thus far at hand, the
government is satisfied that the Hes
perian was not sunk by a German 1 en'yrna, ta reported to be in ramps, o
submartne. 1 cor,ln to a Keutrr despatch from
, ., . , Athens, which says It U Inferred that
The communication is a preniml- J ,na Turks are destroying coast towns and
nary note, which may be supple- retiring into the Interior In expectation
mented when all the faots In connec-1 of tha f,n ot th" Irdaneiies.
tlon with the Hesperian Incident are
established definitely. ,
The (irrnaa IStaKlon.
The Ortnan poaltlfiu, aa aeml-offlclally
"As we are Informed from a competent
source, the news already reoelved. taken
In connection with facts officially known,
Eeems to excludo almost absolutely tho
posRtblllty that a German submarine
could under any circumstances have been
concerned In sinking the British pas
senKer steamer Hesperian.
"Firstly, according to the prearranged
distribution no German submarine should
have been on September 4 In that part of
the ocean In which the Hesperian sank.
"Furthermore, ths explosion, according j
to descriptions received from British
sources, was of such a nature as to In
dicate from Its effects that It was rather
that of a mine than a torpedo.
"The circumstances, that according to
these descriptions the vessel was struck
near ths bow and the bow compartments
filled with water, goes to confirm this as
sumption." Not All Itetnraed.
The note contains In addition to the
statement thus made eeml-offlolally, a
paragraph to the effect that all the sub
marines that were at sea September 4
have not yet returned, but that there Is
no reason to expeot that the reports
hleh, the? wl" .uPlr.wlll change the
situation. . .
Th- fc ltmpl c)tal of th. fao
as ' the German government sees them,
' without any exprestuon of sentiment or
'J,jmm'nt German submarine poi-
Proposed Loan as
WASHINGTON, Sept K-rtom high
official ousurtam It was learned todav
tht the tinned States government
' neither would approve nor disapprove the J t0 Mascalero over the old road with the
! loan which la being negotiated by repre- , C'B and avoided Porter's house, but
, sentatlves of the European allies in this!"'" cattl8 wer" v,r' thirsty and ws took
The projected loan Is regarded by high
same thing itself, attention being called
to the fact that out or $10,000,000 borrowed
by Uermsny without collateral, $8,000,000
of bonds are being held by subscribers
here ss sn investment despite Germany's
offer to liquidate the debt
Eight Thousand Men
Employed in Copper
Mines Quit Work
follows demands of the Western Federa
j tlon of Miners for increases In wages.
The general msnagers declined to meet
I the union representatives and have re
fused to make a statement relative to the
The Detroit and Arlxona companies'
rnlne and concentrators at Morrn?l, the
Detroit smelter at Morencl, the Shannon
4 and the Arisona smelters at Ollffon and
the mines of the Shannon and the Ari
sona companies at Metcalf are all closed.
Court Gives Sunday
Theaters to Oregon
SALEM. Ore., Sept. 14 In a decision
upholding the constitutionality of the
Sunday closing law, the supremo court
J today held that It was unlawful to keep
Jopen on Sunday any business institution
save theaters, drug stores, physicians
of flora, lively stables, meat markets,
bakeries or undertaking establishment.
Tho court held theaters necessary as
affording needed mental diversion con
ducive to rest and relaxation. The law
was attacked aa class legislation and
aa a violation ot tha fourteenth amend
ment to ths United Blaise eonsUtutlos-
Landing of Large Bodiei of Troopi
on Gallipoli Cauici Tanio in
TURKS ARE BURNING VILLAGES
PARIS. Sept. 14. The allied flet
has succeeded In locating Turkish j
batteries along the Asiatic side of
tho Dardanelles, according to a I
j Journal dlnpatch from Athens. Ob
servers In a captive balloon spied out
(he Ottoman artillery, which was
Mlenced by shells from British and
Trench Runs, with tho result that the
cnnipa of the allied troops are now
Advices from Mytllene received at
Athens are to the effect that large
bodies of Franco-British troops are
disembarking on the Qalllpoll penin
sula. Steady progress by the allies ,
Is reported to be causing consterna
tion iu Constantinople.
Item Trna fnr Smyrna.
UMN. Sopt. H The town of rho
rnia, Aatit Minor, K miles northwest of
a ainpaicn 10 tne siorning rol rrom
"A Turco-Jornian suhnmrlne of the
new German type has been lnhtd in the
Hlack sea by the Runalan post on the
Kerch ponlnaula, In the Crimean. The
submarine came up and exchansed shots
with the shore before rellrlnir at full
speed. In view of the site and type of
j unarwilt(,r taAtt lt , cvk,ent tll(lt lt
made its way by sea to Turkish waters.'
Tnrklah Offlrlnl It r port.
CONSTANTINOPLE, Sept. IS (Via Am
sterdam and London. Sept. 14.) The fol
lowing ofU-lal statement was 1iued to
nltcht at .ie Turkish war office:
"Our artillery successfully shelled an
enemy regiment mar Anafarta In the
neighborhood of Karakol and enemy
camps near Salt Lake. It also dlered
companies maneuvering near Sedul Pahr.
"An enemy cruiser and torpedo bont
which tried to approach tne count wore
repelled by our fire.
"On the remainder of the front there
is nothing Important to report."
To Fix Shooting
LAS CnUCK-H, N. M., Sopt 14. (Bps
clul Telegram.) Meiilto Duron stw a man
leave the Uttlo house near the Porter
home and do Into the Porter home, a
woman helping him into ths house from
the front door. .
This was the gist of his testimony on
ths stand today in ths Connell-Porter
murder trial. Purnn, who Is no relative
to Jose Duran, who was in a field near
the Porter home at tho time of the shoot
ing, testified that he was assisting Con
neli In driving the herd of cattle to the
big one," he testified. " I have seen
Porter snd the man was about Porter's
slse. The woman who assisted him Into
the house looked like Mrs. Porter. The
cattle stsmpeded soon after the shoot
ing and I had a hard time getting them
' hc Into the road. We could have gone
this wsy to get water sooner.'
Other witnesses in ths trial were Noah
Bullard, who was so busy trying to get
them straightened out that be had little
time to see what developed.
Jose Duran, who Is ths state's witness
aa to the material facts, was asked If
he was ont being employed by Mrs. Con
neli In order that he ouuld testify and
answered that ha had worked for Mrs.
Connell sines ths murder.
Duran said he bad seen O. IS. Tally,
ths principal witness for the defense,
between the house and ths little bouse at
the Porter ranch.
Exports Fall Off
Sharply Last Week
WASHINGTON. Sept. 14.-Exports fell
off sharply during the week endlnar Sep.
tember 11. They amounted to S.l'l.iM.T'".
the lowest for one week this yenr, an l a
drop of $77,OA000 for the week preceding.
Tho trado balance for the week fell to
Although the figures represent only
five days of actual business, no trali
having been recorded for Labor day, the
decreuse Is fsr out of proportion to the
loss of a slnvle day. Imports for the
week were $26,931,467.
No definite explanation la available In
official quarters for the rhanse. Some
offlclnls believe trade has slackened while
the British loan la being negotiated.
The Day's War News
LANDING OF additional large bodies
of nrltlah and Freaeh troops oa
the fialllpolt pealasala Is reported
PARIS II CI HS that the allied fleet
has slleaeed Tarklsh batteries oa
tho Asiatic roast la the Darda
aellea which were abla to reaeh
cam pa of the espedl tloaary force
with tbetr fire, aod that steady
progress is being made svgalast
the Turks tbo pealasela.
TFl'TOMir DKMAHDI that sepplles
for tbo Turks bo allowed to pas
tbroacb 'Roimtilt aad varloae
teres snade supoeedly la ooaaee
tloa wltb these seausdt attrset
alteatloa to tbe Balkan eltaatloa,
TBNSKNIESS of tbe Balkaa eltaatloa
la reportoA la Athena to bo bring.
aS Greooo, Itoamaata oad Serbia
to eoaslder Jolat artloa la eaao of
mm Asitre-UenssB atlaelt oa Hea
aaaala. Bulgaria la eala aot to bo
larladed la tbo aeaotlatloaa, la
HOT ALARM RUSS
Rmsian Believe Advance Made by
Hindenburg is Offset by the
Gains Made in Other
GERMAN LOSSES ARE ENORMOUS
Costly Campaign In Courland May
Fail if Russian Offensive Else
where is Not Stopped.
ARTILLERY DUELS IN THE WEST
LONDON, Sept 14. Field Marshal
Von Htndenburg's offensive near
Dvlnsk, whero the railroad leading
from Vilna to Petrograa, has been
reached, again menaces the railway
connections with the Russian capital.
TLe comparative success In other sec
tors, which the Russians have gained
in - the last fortnight, however,
causes the capital to regard the lat
est threat against it with no great
British opinion is that the Courland
cnmpalgn ot the Germans not only Is
proving costly in men and supplies,
tut Is likely to fall unless the Rus
sian offensive on tho other extreme
ot the long front can be stopped
By their latest attack in eastern
Gallcla the Russians are reported to have
penetrated Austro-German trenches In
the face of an exceptionally heavy artil
lery fire. To the north the Russians are
withdrawing steadily from tho dangerous
Nlcmen salient opposing ths German ad
venes merely by stubborn rear guard ac
tions. Heel of Bl Gams.
The tremendous duel of big guns still
marks operations along ths Franco-Bel-tlun
and Italian fronts. Kxeept for occa
sional attempts to rush advanoed
trenches there is little Infantry activity
on either side. 1
From the near east come reports that
the Turks are firing villages on the
Asiatic shore of the Dardanelles and It
Is suKgested that they are preparing to
abandon the Straits. It Is also reported
that the Turkish shore batteries on the
Aslatio side of the Straits have been re
duced almost to silence.
French Official Report. v
PARIS, Bept 14. Ths activity of ar
Ullery along the front In Francs con
tinues, and at some places wtth great
violence, acoordlng to tha announcement
pinde this aftornoon bythe French war
Furthoiinore, French, aviators have
thrown bombs so a railroad in possession
of the Oermans, as well as on certain
German barracks. '
The text of the statement follows:
"There la continued activity today on
ta part of the artillery along the front
In Artols. To tbs south of tha river
Pomme, in the environs of Tllloloyle
Oersler and Beuvraignes, there has
been an artillery bombardment of pai
Vcular violence In which both sides par
Uclpated. "Artillery fighting continues along ths.
canal fiom the Alsne to th Mama; Sep.g.
neu and Oodat In Champagne; to the'
north of the Camp of Challons and along
the western frontier of the Argonne. in
the forest of Mortmare our batteries put
and end to the fire of the German ma.
chlno guns, snd directed an efficacious
fire upon certsln salients of the German
line. The nlsht passed quietly on the
remainder-of the front
"French aviators have bombarded the
railroad station at tho Junction of Bens
dorf, near Borhangs, as well as tho bar
racks of the enemy at Chatet, in the
Argonne, and at Langemarck, to tne
north of Tprea."
Bold British Coast.
LONDON, Sept. 14. -Another Gorman
sir raid whs made over the east ooast of
Ensliind lsst nlht. As far as appears
there' were no casualties and no damage
all Rlsbis ItSMrrta,
If for a Job yon're looking
Aod ao job eaa yon flad,
fast try a little waat ad
Tea'U find work- (Moot any triad).
Or, if for help yon're looklag
And eanaot fill the plaoo,
Ton'U sorely get ood wroreaotg
By using ion waat ad space.
The maa who does the airlaa.
Whea be aeeda help real baa,
Should look the waat ads evert
Or, also nse a Bee Wast Ao.
Good Jots are offered, by boeN
ness firms evry dny; you can keep
yourself fully informed. If o4
read the "Mri.F WANTtfrV Sx,.
umns of "Tli'C OMAHA PtUfl" each,
Employers can secure he'w ef alt
kinds by ro-eiiltlna; tho "SIT'.
TirN WANTRD" columns Or? "THS
hrv." Telephone Tyler ISO now
l'VT IT IX TUB OMAHA BElt,
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