Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, September 22, 1915, Image 1

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

    maha Daily
The De Is The Paper
J"" uk for; If Tom plan to be
hbeeat snore tiaa a few days,
have The Bee n.a :d to you.
VOL. XLV NO. 82.
Om frln, at Betel
Stews StaBSe, StO M
0weet-laced, . White-Haired Old
Lady Carried Away by Emotion
Caused by Sermon.
Evanpelist Forced to Stop Prcich
ing Until Woman Is Quieted
by Neighbors.
MxsTnros today.
10 ft. m Sixteen dls r.ot prayer meet-
mr. i
10 a. m. Bible class. Sands rrstby-;
terlaa church, BUss Bat.
11 ft. m. to fc. m. Boilnni womtn'i
meeting ftd loaoh, 18C9 rarnam gmet,
XI it Xlllor.
It noon hot meetings, i
a P. m. Sunday at the Tabernacle.
a p. m. Tabernacle Bible class, Un
Sox. 1
S:1B . m. Business woman's invita
tlon committee, Toung Woman's Chrls
tian association, Miaa Miliar.
3:4S p. nu Moj' and girls' moating.
Cantral ierk Congregational churon,
Mlaa Oamlin.
4i30 p. m. Soys' and girls' msstlng,
Walnut BUI Methodist onurcii, Mlaa
Ti30 p. m. Bnnday at tb Taberaao.'e. I
fi30 p. nb Vareata' moating. iow
Avsnoe Prssbytsrlaa church, htiss Gara
Ub. ,
8 p. m. Bible claaa, Christina choron,
South BiU, Kiss Sana.
An enthusiastic woman interrupted
"Billy" Sunday ib-toa sermon yester
day afternoon and, for fully sixty
seconds, filled the tabernacle with
her Joyoua shouts and commenda
tions of his remarks.
She was a sweet-faced old lady,
dressed in black and with her white
hair parted in the middle and drawn
back smoothly over her head. She
eat in the center of the front row,
right before the evangelist's pulpit.
"Bllly'a" theme was the man with
the withered hand who was healed
by Christ. The aged woman mur
mured "Amen" a number of times.
Her eyes never left his face. Finally
"Amens" were not enough and sud
denly she shouted:
"Olory to God! Hallelujah! O,
r raise His name! Praise His name!"
Her clear voice pentrated through the
tabernacle and necks were craned to see
her. She paused a. moment and "Billy'
atarted on with his sermon, but was 1m-
Ulory to God !
"Gloryl Glory! Glory! Glory! Olory!"
he .cried. . "Oh. Mi's so ood '4e- have
salvation. Glory to God."
'Slater, you'll have to keep still." he
finally said. "If you want to talk I'll;
have to stop till yoa set through."
Bven this did not restrain her.
"Oh. I can't keep still," she cried. "1 11!
try to but the Lord'U hayo to help ...
O glory! Glory! Glory! Glory! Glory!"
Her voice rose higher and higher..
"Billy" seemed to give It up. He smiled.
The audience tittered.
. "Never mind." he said. "If the slater
wants to get excited, let her go. And.
mv." hM KUfMenlv MhAiitA "If anm nt
you would feel more glory and shdut
more glory you'd do more for Christ."
People around her calmed the good
woman finally and "Billy" proceeded.'
Maay rkr(ima Present.
There were many fervent "Amens"
throughout the service, for a large parti
of the audience was made up of Metho-!
dlat clergymen and laymen who are here' "He . held his meetings In those days
to attend the conference of that church. with scarcely any remuneration at all.
The evangelist's sermon dealt with Sometimes he paid the expenses himself,
persons whose lives are ruined by And he was Juat aa vigorous and earnest
'withered hands," Inherent good qualities then when Pleaching to a comparatively
which have become warped and withered maU nunDe' of eople In some little
as ft good hand can become warped andtown h-11 M he u tody "
withered and worse than useless through ' t,e, ot .. .
disuse. Mr. Leavitt, who Is a member of the
It was the first tabernacle meeting of "m or LeavKt Jonnson. nanKers at
the campaign where no collection WM Waterloo, but retired and living In Lo.
Ukea and "Billy" seemed to take special wntwh Mr Su"day w, he
Pie-sure m announcing that there wTuid ? f ,ldin Un' He WM
be none unUl Friday. V w0 la, chorlater planlat. private Mcretary. Jan-
rkM. Tii. , t .... 'Iter, head of mens Bib e work, head of
I? Rfehe.ver Ad to go to wome.. BlbIe rk, dlrector ot Mtan.lo
another meeting Juat after opening the!Work Uld .dv.u.ce man. all In one.
taberaacle meeting and Mrs. A.her then! , ..0,,, trlr wcro markei by the
led the audience In several hymns. 'same earneatnees on the part of 'Billy
"Umber of stoves have been placed is today." he said. -He would rise early.
In the tabernacle They are of the cast : take a cold bath, go for a walk and then
iron kind and their pipes go straight up eome back and ba bury all day with his
through the roof. It la expected they books and acraions. He made every
will be needed before the meetings are minute .count. A further, hardship was
ended.. : being separated from his wife and chll-
The Weather
For Omaha. Council Bluffs and Vicinity
-Unsettled: warmer.
re at On.a aa
a. m
0 a. m
T a. in
t a. m
a. m
1) a. m
11 a. m
1 p. m
2 p. m
5 p. m
4 p. m
6 p. m
( p. m
7 p. m
5 p. m
to '
, !
Lucmi llreard.
19W, 1911 1913. 1913
II lK heat ye terday
Lowest v rate dnj ,
M. en trmiie ature .
Tempera! Jre and
4 W M
... v ;a 4i
... Vt V
E lit K'l C.l
.'Ai .iA) (K rins s-
tures from the normal
Jieficlenrv for the .Iav"'' "" VT
m ..... i j , ... ..............
iuuu aeiicien'v i nee March 1.... 4b
Normal prtcipi.aiioii "7 inch
iH'flcier.ey for ih. day (7 im h
T.dal rainfall i c Alnrch 1. .23 -. Inches
Iieficleney ilnco March 1 67 tnu-h
Lri. iency tor. juried. 1HU..., J.j Inch's
L-eflciency cor. period 1 ni.... 7.13 lnehes
He ports from a (at oaa at T P. M.
Station and Mate Ti mp. lllirh- liuin-
of Weaim
7 o.m.
Cheyenne, c ear
) avenport. ilear
I lender, clear
Pea Moines, e'ear
lender 'partly cloudy.
North Platie. clear.....
Uinaha, clear
k. It
. 71
.. HO
district superintendents of the church in Nebraska, who will be present at the opening session of the annual conference
this morning in Omaha.
sea-saw f 'p'. I . 1 I ..aW"N -' , tiX ' V
-U - rurv rf U
"-nli " n
- - ......
si 5
" "v."..' -" t ; :';"--- v.:-. y, ' a
aaaManaBaaaaaWBBssss wKsiiacMW,ii wj . jMMHBHiBjaHBr
Banker Who Traveled with "Billy"
in EarJy.Daya Tell tf Hi Sin-
VBIHy'. Sunday raf .Just the same
. . .
devotion and
generosity eighteen
years aso when he, was 'practically
unknown as he is today," said
j0Bepn L. Leavitt, retired banker and
worker with Mr. Sunday, whd
j Z 1
is In the city spending Several days
visiting Mr. Sunday and attending
i the services. '',., , ..
"I got acquainted with him ,when
he came to Waterloo', la., with M. B.
Williams to help him hold evangel
lHtic meetings in the spring of 1896,'
said Mr. "He was enter
tained in my mother's home and even
in those early days my mother de
clared ho was the greatest evangel-
lstic nreacher of the age.
I dren, who uvea men at i nroop street.
Chicago. Sometimes he would telegraph
to his wife and she would come out with
the children and spend a week with btm,
but he couldn't. af ford to keep' them with
him all the time. '
Meet la Opera Iloase.
"One of the first-towns I -went to with
blm waa Emerson, la. The Presbyterian
(Continued on Page Five, Column Four.)
I Mrs. J. M. Sutton
Hurt Seriously in
Collision of Cars
Mrs. J. M. Sutton ot Shelby, la., sus
tained a fractured skull, which may prove
1 'aiaj, in an auiumuuue cuiuaiun at in-
M : ty-seventn una uavenion streets at noon
i Mrs. Sutton, her husband, her daugh-
w s-t i -..! - 1 .- QU.,I,M
I a uiii, ainu ui ducii;,
! .nri Mrs. Purtts da.urhtr Httten. a ted
.... ......
10 yars, were lidins in a macnin pilot a
ty Roy Bnton of the Appernon Auto
company east on Davenport street. Dr.
Herman Hlrschmann was driving his car
south on Twenty-seventh street. At the
Intersection the two cars collided and
the force of the Impact swung the car in
which Mrs. Sutum was riding around In
aurh a manner that Mrs. Sutton was
thrown out and her head struck against
tha t urb. She was Immediately taken to
St. Jostrh s hospital, where It was said
she had a chance to recover. None of
the other occupants of the car was hurt.
w i Dr, lllrschmann's car waa badly wrecked.
Top Row Rev. W. Q. Brown, Omaha; Rev. J. W. Embree, Tecumseh;
Rev. Milton B. Williams, Lincoln; Rev. J. K Gilbert, Fairbury; Rev. O. W.
Isham, Kearney. Lower Row Rev. J. M. Botliwell, Grand Island; Rev.
E E. Hosman, Norfolk; Bishop F. W. Bristol, Omaha; Rev. B. W. March,
Hastings; Rev. J. W Morris, Holdrege
Eastern Part of , Nebraska Visited,
; but ' Slight Nips Rather Help
. ; ' ' ' the Corn. Alonfcf. ' J
That portion ' of Nebraska lying
east of a line drawn north and south
of O'Neill, Grand Island and . Red
Qloud was visited by a frost Monday
night. . West of this line, while the
weather waB cool, there. waa no frost. improved by the expenditure of con
It is not believed: that throughout the I giderable Rockefeller foundation
corn belt of the state' the frost was
severe enough to materially-damage
the corn. Some, who hav'e "studied
the situation and the conditions ate
of the opinion that it. will 'be bene
ficial, as It will stop, the growth of
stalk and hasten the ripening of
the ears, 'y y - ,
It la' conceded. that practically all. the
corn In' the-south portion of the state has
passed the frost damage stage. North of
the Platte the corn. ! not quite so far
advanced, but - even there It is asserted
that ft large portion of It is so far. along
that It could behurt only by a freese.
According to the station reports, of-the
railroads, there was no . locality" where
freeslng temperature was reached Monday
nltfht In the Nebraska corn belt.
Mo Dausft to Cera.
Superintendent 'Jefferles of the Union
Pacific wired bll company agents In Ne
braska, Instructing them to Immediately
ascertain from farmers and others the
frost damage. If any, In their particular
local It les. Before noon more than nlnc-
tenths of the agens had responded and
after going through the replies, Superin
tendent Jeff files gave out this statement:
'Light frost most ' of the way from
Oinaba to Cheyenne, but no damage to
the corn."
The general manager's office of the
Burlington made an Investigation by get
ting Into communication with the agents
of the Nebraska system and at noon the
Information was given out that there
was a "llght.frost over a little more than
the east half of Nebraska, but Indications
are that there has been no damage to
growing crops." ...
"V-'Hl Help Corn.
Frank Walters, .general manager of the
Northwestern, said:
"There waa a light frost over our lines
to a point a little' west of O'Neill. I do
not has. done any damage. In
stead. It will be a benefit, as it will stop
the growth of the stalks, send, the sap
down and hasten the ripening. At no
place along our lines' waa the frost of
the killing kind. All through the state
tbe weather la much warmer, and It
looks aa It the cold spell has passed.
Gardeners on the produce market as
sert that around Omaha . anf Council
Bluffs there was a light froat in the
lowlands, but none on the hills or In the
rnl Untr oniinirv Kark frm that fit-'oi Thu
" "
contend that while ' the frost nipped i
Under vegetables. It was i,ot ttvt.rei
enough to do much barm.
Mtl natte .i J 1'
FA1HBURY, Neb.. Bept. ll.-i t' rin'
Telegram.) A light froat and tue I.ui
one of the season visited Jefferson i j y
last nlgkt, but did not do any percept 1 1
damage, except In lowlands. - Tender
vegetables, such as tomatoes, water
melons and other small vegetables es
caped practically uninjured except in rare
places. There was no damage to corn.
(Continued on Page Two, Column Four.)
Rockefeller Is Incensed When Ho
Sees Abrasions on Epidermis
: of Hybrid. r
VALDEZ, Colo., Sept. 21. John
D. Rockefeller arrived at Valdes to
day after a fifteen-mile automobile
ride from Trinidad over the "Stone
wall'' highway, recently graded and
money under. the supervision of W.
L. Mackenzie King. During his stay
he visited severaL of the buildings
and talked with jfie men, particularly
with" Archie Dennison, the grievance
representative of the camp.
Dennison told the Standard Oil mag
nate of several Instances when,' through
direct mediation with the officers of the
cojnpany, he had secure d relief from bur-
ttensome rules which, he declared, had
been Imposed by minor "bosses" without
the knowledge of the. heads of -the. cor
poration. When Mr; Rockefeller was go
ing Into ' the' mine, . B. " H. . Weltsel, man
ager of the company's fuel department,
said, "Well, you've got to dress for It"
So Weltsel negotiated with the company
store and paid $2 each for suits of blue
overalls. Jumpers and miners' cape, In
which Rockefeller and Wv I . Mackensk
King 'arrayed themselves. Then, guided)
by Weltsel, J. P. Thomas, division super
Intendent of the company, and Dennison,
the grievance man, Rockefeller and King
plodded into the long "man way." which
led Into the aide hill and pierced the
thick veins of coal.
Humps Ilia Head Often.
The roof waa low, the path rough and
sometimes slippery with water. The
Rockefeller back was bowed and the
Rockefeller brow time and again bumped
painfully on the overhanging coal cell
ing. But, smiling and chatting cheerfully.
Rockefeller tramped briskly along Into
the dark Interior of the mountain. Reach
ing the section where three men were at
work. Rockefeller shook hands with each
and Tony and Mike Buklnovlch ducked
their heads and grinned bashful answers
to the questions of the oil king. ' Rocke
feller asked particularly regarding the
wages and working conditions of the
men and received a - wide variety of
Just before leaving the mine the party
passed a mule patiently waiting for his
r r to be loaded for another trip down
the long passageway to the trolley tracks.
Rockefeller began - talking to the mule
driver, then sdddenly "Look there," he
demanded, "Why Is that mule chafed and
bleeding frorx the harness?" The em
harassed driver stammered an explana
tion. Rockefeller walked around the ani
mal pointing out several places where
Its skin had been worn by the harness.
Finally the combined eloquence of all the
mine officials present sufficed to per
suade the man of millions that "green"
ules always suffered abxalnons from
the harness until their akin became cal
iiules always f suffered abrasions from
turned his walk.
Hsra Strack by Lis st ales.
"SON C1TT. Ia.. Bept. tl.-(pecUI.)
-The big barn belonging to T. A. Barnes
at Plymouth was taruck by lightning laat
i.lght and burned. In the barn were 700
buahels of corn, hay, oats, harness and
machinery. All were burned. One horse
was so badly burned that It had to be
killed. The loss la estimated at to.000.
Austria-Hungary Probably Will Ap
point Kajetan Mercy von Kapos
' Mere-to Vacant Post.-
BUDAPEST, Hungary. Sept. 21.
(Via London.) A Vienna dispatch
Is published here today saying that
it hafc been learned in diplomatic
i it . . . ?1 . Jt
clrcles at the Austrian capital that
the government will not await the
arrival of Dr. Constantln T. Dumba
from the United States before ap
pointing his successor. The new am
bassador, it Is stated, will be named
at once.
The dispatch says that Kajetan
Merey von Kapos-Mere, former Aus-
tro-IIungarian ambassador at Home.
, . .... . , , , .
has been aelected for this place.
Kajetan Merey Von Kapoa-Mcre served
as Austro-Hungarlan ambassador at
Rome from June of 10 to August of last
year. Jn March of this year he returned
w me as representative or nts govern-
mem in -ine unsuooeesrul negotiations
with Italy In regard to territorial con
cessions by Austria, which preceded It
aly's entranoe Into tha-war. .
WawhlnsTton Not Advised.
WASHINGTON, Sept. tl.-No inquiries
have been made by the Austrian foreign
offloe aa to the acceptability of Kajetan
Merey von Kapos-Mere as ambassador to
United States or regarding any prospect
ive successor to Dr. Dumba. Budapest
new. aispatcnes mat me amoaasaaor at
Rome would be transferred to Washing-
Inn waa tha Htata rianart mant'a nnlu U.
formation that a successor to Dr. Dumba
was being considered In Vienna.
Ambasaador Perifleld'a latest dispatches
Indicate the Austrian government has
made no aeciaion as yet concerning ine
recall' of Dr. Dumba,
Western Roads
Given More Time
To File Petition
WASHINGTON, Bept. 21,-The Inter
state Commerce commission today granted
a requeat by the railroads Interested for
time In which to prepare a formal peti
tion for reopening and reargument ot the
western advance, rate case so far as cer
tain ratea are concerned.
The carriers seek to reopen the case Id
respect to the rates on pecking house
products, live stock, fresh meats, grain
and grain products. The commission's
order today does not mean that a re
opening of the case Is aasured, but glvea
the railroads ninety days longer, or until
December 81, 1915, to comply with IU orig
inal order In the western advance case,
so far aa the order affects the rates on
these products.
Before the end of ninety days the car
riers wilt be given an opportunity to lira
sent their formal petition for a rehearing.
DENVER. Sept. ft V?. B. Slaughter
of Dallas, Tex., president of the closed
Mercantile National bank of pueblo, was
arrested here today by federal offVeA
on a warrant sworn out by government
officers In connection with the bank
failure there last March. When Slaughter
learned a warrant was out tor him nil
went to the I'nlted Htatea commissioner
effUe and gave himself up.
Belief that They Expect to March
Into Bulg-aria Up Valley of the
Morava River.
BERLIN, Sept. 81. (By Wireless
to Bayville.) It la reported that Bul
garian troops are concentrated near
the Serbian frontier and that Oer
man and Austro-Hungarlan troops
have been concentrated since a cer
tain data along the Serbian border
BERLIN, 8pt. SI. (By Wireless
to Bayville.) "It is reported from
the Balkans," says the Overseas
News Agency, "that the Serbian gov
ernment has declared the Berbo-Bul-garian
frontier district a war gone."
BERLIN. Sept. 11. (Via Lon
don.) Official reports from Aus-
I trlan and German headquarters and
dispatches from th Balkan capitals
I show that the long-expected Teutonlo
I campaign against Serbia has now be-
gun. Austrian ana uerman anmorj
today Is bombarding Serbian posi
tions south of the river frontier at
various points along the hundred
i mile front between the mouths of
the Drlna and Morava rivers.
: Tht action undoubtedly la Intended ai
a rover to throwing of a force across the
' river and the aeliure of a bridgehead,
'whence the new "steam roller" can be
.utnrted. Juat where a creasing will be
j attempted la unknown.
I May Takr Houte of frwaadera.
i Ttao ahovtt route to Bulgaria would
1 lend through the northeaatern corner of
iHxiblri. where barely thirty miles of 8 tw
ill an trrrltury lntervenea between the Bul
ISHrlan and Hungarian borUera. The diffi
cult moiintalnou country, abasnr of rall
:rond and tho proximity of the Rouman
ian frontier, however, ifak In favor of
;lhe ohl route of the crusaders further
to the writ through the broad and fertile
Morava valley. Through this valley run
rondu and a railway line to Bulgaria and
Turkey. Thla railroad reachoa the Dan
ube at two polnta. Belgrade and flemen
drla, both of which are under bombard
ment today.
Maeednnlana Join llalaar Army.
SOFIA, Sunday, Sept. l.-Vla Berlin
by Wireless to Bayville, Sept. 81.) It Is
learned that the number of Macedonians
who Joined the Bulgarian culors on Fri
day is about B0.0QO. From reliable
J sources It Is imported that trarte on Bul
garia railroads has been suspenara tem
porarily, Uolsrarla Moblllaea Army,
WASHINGTON, Sept. 21. General
mobilisation of all .military forces In Bul-
garla, effective today, for the purpose
of armed neutrality, has been ordered by
th0 "rian government, an-
: rouncement of thla order was oommuni-
catod by h government to Mr. Pauare.
toff, the Bulgarian minister here.
British Transport
- Reported .Sunk
BERLIN, sept. 2L (By Wireless to Bay
j ville.)-The Frankfurter Zeltung report
! hat '"HtUh transport from Egypt
for the Dardanelles has been sunk by a
! amrmM .ubmartna.
Th)ll report wss jroven out today by
the Overseas News agency, which saya:
a special telegram to the Frankfurter
r.ttiin aavs that a Oorman submarine
jtorpedied ft 18.000-ton British transport off
; the Island of Crete, In the Mediterranean.
The ship was going from Egypt to the
Galllpoll peninsula.
G. C
BOSTON, Sept. Jt In today's primaries
early returns from seventy-nine out of
IS election precincts, representing forty-
I four out of SKI cities and town outside
. of Boston, gave for governor;
rV,mut1 MuOU, t,m
, .muel Mot'nll (rep.).
Hjrafton 1. Oushlng (rep.). S.4W N KoaB (rSD.) M
i Ar'liu&.d):::::::::::
j 10 hundred out of 2 election pre-
j cmct, in the city of Boston gave MoCaJl,
: t m. cushlng, 7,107; Fobs, 738; Wslsh,
SL4T7; Deltrick, 1,083.
77i Day 'a War New
treatlag frcan tha Vllaa reslea mv
paretatly arc ao deflaltely oat 'of
d eager frosa ttfce Geramaa eaclr
rltasT saoveaaeat, salutary obaerr
era o Ike capitals of tlae earate
allies espreeaed eoaftdeaee that
tho Itlaaate escape of Geaeral
Haaaky'a frees Is aseared.
GERM A It CENSOR haa passed m dla
ateh frosa Berlla whleh records
towle drive throw ah Serbia. It la
ladloated that the svlaa of the Aaa-tro-Gersaaa
armies will be to fores
their war toward Coawtaatlaoplo
thro ash the Morava alley, la
which railway llaea loavd to Bal-
IIBHARI1B whleh haa
roUyhaa heea a. .It hy B.mU.
ahlpe. It la aa.oaaeed la Odeaaa.
Off the Vrltiah eoast the British
teasaer Makaseor, of 4,94H teas,
hoe heea saak, presaaaably la a
renewal at the Gersaaa sahaaarlae
Al'STRlA-HtNOAKV la to appolat
ot oee a aaooeeeor to Or. Daanba
as anhaaaador to the failed States,
eerordlasT to advices throagh
Badapeat. Tho aew aashaaaad r,
It la reported, will be Hajetaa
Merry von Kapos-Mere, former
Aostro-llaaaarlaa asabassador (o
Roase s
Cavalry Screen Thrown Aroa...4
Vilna Apparently is Too Wca
to Check Veterans of
General Ruzsky.
SimnJtaneons Movement cf Vi
Mackensen and Prince Lc-;
pold is Delayed. '
LONDON, sept 21. Latest re
ports from the Vllna fighting rone
Indicate that the Russian army then
has escaped the coils which Field
Marshal Von Hlndenhurg threw
about it. By cavalry raids, as bril
liant as the famous coups of Stuart
and Sheridan in the American civil
war, a screen of German horseman
swarmed about both flanks of the
retreating Russians and stood
astride their main lines of communi
cation. It now appears to be prob
able, however, that these enclrclinr
forces are too wak to impede Gen
eral Rmsky's veterans.
Marshes Delay I'M ere l.r.ipot.t.
The simultaneous
Leopold and Field Marahal Von M'irknn
sen have not reaulted In the expected
advance, eapeclally by the latter, who' .
not been able to link hu -hatter.,)
troopa after their inarch ihmn.h th .
Prlpet marshes.
If it be true that the dnfenHara i t
Vllna have escaped. Russia has cauae to
draw a deep breath of relief, for it Is
apparent that the cautious .trt.- nt
Grand Duke Nicholas waa abandoned for
me moment and that General Russky's
troops remained In Vllna an inn. h.
Field Marahal Von Htndenberg's plana
ior a junction of his wings seemed for a
time certain of success. North of Lids
tbe railway Is in German hands, but the
main forces of the Russians are south
of that point.
The- domestic situation In Russia.
to the strict cenaorshlo. la atlll a m.n.r
of mystery. When the Duma waa d.
rogued numerous strikes were declared.
In many cases the men are still out
Others returned to work, and as the
stoppage was In the nature of a protest,
no long-continued trouble Is expected.
The Zemstvo conferences at Moscow this
week will express agreement In the n
tlonai crisis with tho Duma msjnrlte
and will likely urge upon the hi'm
authorities the necessity of aprln'lf
ministry trusted by the people.
Germans Attack Kerb.'
The long-expected offensive " an tin t
Serbia la said to have begun with f '
storm of artillery fire designed to cover"
crossings of th Danube. and Save, The
Teutons evidently expect to push a wax
toward Constantinople along the roa t
opened by the crusaders.
Along the other fronts nothttiT nn--
haa developed except the grnwl-i- I -
tonalty of the German reply to the allies
artlllcMy on the weaiern line.
rt'l'erT Dam bard men t In V.,
PARIS, Bept. 21. An artillery -bombardment
In which Iwth sides took part, of
continued violence, to tha north of Arras
and to the east of Noulette and of Lor
ette. ls recited In the French official com
munication on the progress of hostilities
given out In Paris this afternoon.
Further activity, in which artillery ami
Infantry took part, has taken place at
other points on the front In France.
. Tho text of the communication follows:
"There was a bombardment yesterday
in which both sides took part and of
continued violence to the north of Arras
and east of Noulette. la the sector of
Neuvllle French batteries directed an ef
ficacious fire on the positions of the en
emy to the east of the highway to Be
thune. A reeonnolterlng party brought
back some prisoners.
"In front of Beuvralgnes, to the south
of Roye, there has been spirited ririe
firing, artillery exchanges and fighting
(Continued on Page Two. Column Five.)
All Rights
Tea Busy have tromkoae for sale
TUa feot you write oat ea a eard
An 4 place the alga la your window,
A ad. to sell It you try real "aard.
aayVe yoahave aa organ for sale,
Xf yea'lnst aa id "la W BIS
Tea'U get eioxer rosaita, ay xar.
Tor the slg-a will be sees by the folks
Who go past year baae avery day,
WbUe yoar ad wUl ha read by koadreeVl
If yea're aatag the classified way.
Musical Instruments of all kinds
find a ready market If you make
your announcement through tlie
"Musical Instruments" column of
Telephone your Ad to TUB F)'"I'
at once for our big SUNDAY WAVT
.M PA PUR. Telephone Tyler 1'0