Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 25, 1915)
TJIH IU;i:: UMAHA, SATURDAY, SKlTEMBEtt J5, 1U15.
IIUL.3 1 -
IJ1LL10H SLAIN OR
" SENTJHTO EXILE
jLrmenian Bureau in Tari Says Peo
ple, Art Being Systematically
Wiped Ont by Turki.
LAXBS AW) HOUSES SEIZED
NEW YORK, Sept. J 4. Ir. Sym
bad Gabriel, prealdett Of the Arme
nia General Progressive association
in the United Blatea. haa received
from. Nubar Pasha, diplomatic rep
resentative In Pari of the Kath
oilios. or head ftt the Armenian
church, advises In regard to the maa-san-ea
of Armenian! In Turkey, in
w hch It Is stated that "Christian mar
tyrdom Las at bo time assumed auch
colossal proportion a."
- The ietteri containing the advices
rare recHred by Nubar Paaha from
"authoritative aourcea" 1ft Constantl
nople and Athena, and contain an ap
peal to the United Statea to "inter
i'.de and atop the persecutions."
Pr. Gabriel mid that from Information
cenutaed .in the letl.re end from other
report ho had rficrtved, he etimld
thet ejO.ODl Armenian had been put to
dsth and rendered hornet or
exited, out t a pepuUtlo ef l.ono.oofc
Aaalhllatlo ef Wkl Preple?.
"MTmI hma occurred In a tw month In
mtcla and Armenia," wrote Nabur Pasha,
In transmitting- tha eorresponilfcnce, "la
unbrllrvaWe; The gresl Wseeseres of
Abdul Hnj-nld norm Intlfftitfloeht comparad
te the recent estrorlt.es which are with
out prdeat in the hletory of ir na
tion martyrology. It la nothing mora
or lent than the annihilation of the whole
fvoople. But Armenia la so for away
that practically nothing haa yet bpen
hard about thla frightful tracedy In
Huron and America."
A letter from tha CntietAMlnnple source
auya that Armenian In all the rills
and villa ef the provlno of Clllcla
have been deported en ttmirt to the desert
regions south ef Aleppo.
"Moelatna have occupied the land and
houses abandoned by the Armenian,"
tho letter rcada.
"The deported are allowed to ' carry'
nothing wlrn them. They have te travel
on foot distances requiring a month or
two of welkins in order to arrive at the
ritiaert assigned for their habitation, where
thev will find no houeea, no work, no
livelihood; nothing but their grave.
Tcraon from 20 to 46 are at tha front.
Those from 44 to ao are employed In the
military oonvoya. As to thorn who have
paid the required luml for exemption
from military service, thoy have been
either exiled or Imprisoned on some pre
text. Ho the Md, the women and chil
dren only are deported.
"We hare also been Informed of conver
sion te Mohammedlam, the wretched
inpulellon having no ethar aJternatlv
i'ir sarins: their Uvea.
"Tha villages in the "tfllayee of Van
nj Bit Ha have been ylluaed and the
population put te the sword. All the
Armenian ef Kara-Htaar Tiave been
maeaacred except a few children, who
'eitcapcd almost by miracle;
'' Priest Ilenced, Convent pltlaareaU
"The courta-martlaJ have been funo
lionlng evarywliere. Numerous Armenian
have been hanged and other condemned
te ten or fifteen years of hard labor.
Many have succumbed to cruel beating.
Including the village priest ef Kurk Even
the churches end convents have been pil
laged and d.stroyed. Almost ell the
bishop have been airvated to be court
"If the neutral powers, especially the
t.'nlted states, do not intercede at enoe,
there will remain very fw of the 1.5u0,
000 Chtlsttan Armenlana In tha Turkish
empire. Christian martyrdom haa at no
time aeattmed such coloaaal proportions."
' GREEK ARMY IS
CALLED TO COLORS
(Continued from Pag One.)
Bulgarian Journal Prints Gloomy
Picture of Future of That Nation
SOrl A, Itjiraria, ept. B.-(Vla Ten
don, Pept. 14.) An article which may
throw torn light on the Rulgarian mic
hlllitatl'in appear In the Mir, whlrh ask
what Pulgarla will do If the CJermana
apiar on Its frontiers, since a German
Invasion In Serbia will be attempted. Re
plying to Its own question, the paper
"It would mean the Itulgsriana must
allow the undisputed passage of German
troops through their country. If the Bul
garians consented without making com
mon cauee with Germany they would be
unable to refuse the same privilege to
the Ruaslana, who might dleembark at
Varna (on tha West ahore of the Black
a. Than the two adversaries would
meet to fight on Bulgarian territory to
deride tha fate of the country and peo
ple. If not the fate of the whole war.
"Thus Bulgaria would emerge ruined,
Ilka Belgium. Moreover, Its honor would
he lent. If tha Bulgarian joined the
Germans and they ehould triumph Bul
garia would be a vassal state of Ger
many and Austria."
The Mir urges an agreement with the
tines. In tine this year, all ef them the
very latest end beat In the eernlral
STELLA. Neh.. Bept M.rpeeial.)
MIs Grsoe V. Famo end David Eugene
Piaster were married at the home ef
her parents, Mr. and Mr. Charles to
Farno. i"t of Well, at sunset, Wednes
day evening. Rev. Chnrle J. Bnkouts
of the neptiet church reed the marnaga
laerWe. fr. Hey B. Tom1inein played
the wedding march. The bride wore a
dreee of white crepe de chine and lace
with pearl trimming. Mlaa Gladys Pow
ell ef Pawnee, wag bridesmaid. The
wedding dinner waa served et tables on
the lawn. Mr. and Mr. Plasters will
make their home en a farm. Both are
graduate of the Stella School, and hi th
have been teachers.
STEL.IiA, Neb.. Kept. 2t. 8leclal.)-i
George C. flnnett and Miss Gertrude
et were married at the court house in
Auburn yesterday by Judge Ptitledge.
and left on the afternoon train to epend
their honeymoon with relatives In Omaha.
The couple will make their home on a
farm between a tell a and Humboldt.
MEXICAN BANDITS WILL
RELEASE C. P. FULLER
K.I. PAriO, Teg., Pept. i4.-0. II. Fuller
of Tics Angeles stated today that he ex
pected his brother. C. P. Fuller, to be
released by Mexlran bandits, so that he
would reach PI Paso tomorrow. Puller'
det lined I diecuss plan for Securing
the release ef his bretJier, who kid
naped by bandits a week ago and taken
from hi ranch near Villa Adumada.
Chihuahua. Knimlssarlc with the 2,W
gold demanded as ransom were yester
day reported to have gone into Mexico a
to meet ths bsndlts
Apartments, flat. e.e and oottagss
ean be rentsd quickly ana eheapty t a
Be "Tjt Bert"
a Imminent, It Is now general and onm
prises all the reserve since 1M, thus
Including men approaching their fiftieth
year. Th total Bulgarian forces, Includ
ing Macedonians, likely to reach 700,000.
Those not Included ao far are untrained
men and a small clans which la exempted
THREE KILLED IN
(Continued from Pas On.)
r.uuliahed in the Official Journei. It
States that mobilization baa bean de
rided upon as a measure of prudenca
. on account Of similar action by But
yaria. Tha classes of 1811 to 1911
are called to tha colors.
The scml-offkiat newspapers, Petri of
Athens, says the military measures un-
, dertakon by Greece show a decision lias
been res'-lud to meet Bulgaria's move
' energetically and without dolay. It adds
that th intention of Ormtce Is to defnd
It own right and to fuUlu its duty to
Teloa irelir laervaaed.
ftOMU, Sept .-Vla Tarls. Sept. Xt.)
"liven It Bulgaria, ha not dvflnltaly
agreed to side with the central powers,"
aya th Glomale D'ltalla, "It undoubt
edly ha augmented the tension with the
"If Bulgarian mobilisation does hot
; mean en Immediate Invasion of Mace-
uu&la or an attack upon Serbia In tlie
' rear In the cans of an Auslro-Qenon
rush through tha Balkans, the most op-
ttmlstlo axplanatlon s that it la an at
' tetr.pt te blackmail the allla to pros
; rbia to make further tarrltorlal eon-
oeaelun, the Bulgarian Ideal 1 to ob
tuln Macedonia and Thrace without ga-
in to war,
"lrek mobilisation probably will ix
tuilowed by similar t'p In Koumunla.
Theea may be oniy prooautlonary mesa
. urs, ieoially a Greece Is nut inclined
to consider even an attack upon Serbia
a cauee for war, maintaining that th
rece-!crl-ln alliance ceaaod to exist
la Srbia conaenlnd to make territorial
uoncasaluns to Bulgaria, while the object
of tha alliance wa to avoid any altera
tion of tha boundaries eatabllahod by the
treaty of Bucharest. Greece also matn-
tniii the alllaiioe did not consider the pue-
t4iUty of a war in which the European
puv-is would particulate"
D-iluar I'.eel H eks Shelter.
ATMI-INS. Sept. :i-VU Pari. EepU 4.)
Lnploiuatlo olrc!e bar have been In
foruHd that Bulgarian warship, which
were stationed at Varna on the Black
tea, have sought ahtlter lit a neighboring
( tay. Luge b. unbars ef men are work
tng at fwciijth speed to fortify Bulgarian
, Black svee, port. The valuabloa of the
. branch of the baUucal twjtk at Burga
and Ysina have ben removed to Sofia.
The btllef tins Immii eiprvset'd tn Bui
. ttiat if that country arrayed Itself
. m the eMe of tint Teutonic aJliea Buiwla
f attempt an invaslun through th
prt uf Varna, ir.urty hours' aU from
x:t, aJthoij.-h It t stroogly fortlfWd.
BlarUsi Arcsy Meatllsed.
l-OH A, be ft 21 (Via London. Sept, M)
A hli .i-fcij a partial ititAxllsation of th
r.:;, vrfAa rr,v ha rn announced her
death and that of hi fireman waa In
stantaneous, Pleated t eder Cab.
Brakeman Wilson wa pinned under
the wreckage of the cab of No. 104 and
lived a few minute aftsr being dug out
Knt I nee r Bees and Fireman Wyatt of
ths freight. No. U3, that was to have
been met at ! Platte, savsd their lives
by Jumping. They saw the smoke of
No. 104 soon after It left Oreapolia, but
supposed It waa that of a train oa th
Burlington that crosses at this point A
moment later and when probably 800 feet
away they saw the pilot of No. 104 poke
Itself around the corner at the row of
trees. : They reversed th maohlna, set
the brake and remained by tha angina
until th train were lest than s00 feet
apart, whan they jumped, sustaining
some alight bruise.
Train Going Fast,
Whan th two train came together the
passenger waa running at a Beed of
about thirty-five miles per hour and tha
freight about twelve Tha impact waa
ao great that when tho engine struck
they reared until they stood almost erect
and then toppled over to th west one
of them falling so far out that It carried
down tha telegraph and telephone wires
on the right of way.
The baggage car of the passenger train,
just behind th ens ne, was converted
Into wreckage and the mall car, next,
almost completely destroyed.
On the freight train, the f rat car be
hind the engine wa loaded with salt.
Th content were scatter it, as were the
contents of the next car. It being loaded
with steel rods. Three or four car back
of these were derailed and toppled Over
on their sides. Then for half a d.te.i
car length th car remained on the
track. In th oenter of the train, fjur
car buckled and were smashed Into
Badlea Browaht Here.
The bodies of th dead men wsr
brought to Omaha, where they will be
prepared for burial, after which they will
be aent to their friend. All three of th
men have families. Before bringing the
bodies here, however, they war exam
ined by the coroner of Cas county and
an Inquest will b held later.
The Injured were brought to Omaha
and taken to Ht Joseph hospital, where
they will be kept by the oompany unt.l
thsy have fully recovered. Train No. 104
waa backed In from tha wreck and tha
dead and Injured brought on It Passen
ger who ware not Injured were acnt cn
to destination on a special that waa made
up and aent over from Auburn.
A wrecking crew waa acnt down from
Omaha, but the track will not be cleared
Farmer Telephones for Aid.
The first word of tha wreck cam from
John Rutherford, a farmer who waa cut
ting graa on hi farm alongstd of the
trsck at a point with In a tew feet of
where tha engine cam together. II
aw the engines meet, rear up and roil
ovar. He at enoe unhitched and mounted
on of Ma horses and rod to hi house,
half a mil distant, from where he tele
phoned to Plattsmouth.
Dr. P. P. Livingston of Plattsmouth re
ceived the message and notifying hi
brother, tr. J. 8. Livingston, and Die,
Cook and Cumlngs, th four men gjt
into their automobile and wsr -at t.i
wreck within twenty minutes. Th dis
tance 1 five mile. They arrived before
the bodle wsr taken from the wreck
age. They gave first eld to th Injured
and had the wound dresd before Dr.
Itenske, the company physic an from
Omaha arrived en th wrecking tra.n.
Lawyer Cm llaad.
During the rooming hundred of people
drove out in automobile from Platts
mouth aud th aurroundtng country.
though but few of them baat. th lawyer
to th scene. From Plattsmouth there
were several lawyers who were oa hand,
advising the Injured not to settle, tell
ing them that they would get more If
they went Into court
Th 'wreck having oocurTOd In Caea
county, th coroner of that county came
from Plattsmouth, summoned hi Jury,
viewed th bodies and th tnqueat wtU be
Not Guilty Verdict
Of Jury in Porter
Trial for Murder
LAS CnVCKR, N. M., Br-pt J4. (Spe
cial Telegram.)-After being out only
one and one-half hours, the Jury In th
Porter-Conns 11 case returned a verdict
of not guilty at o'clock tonight. The
decision created a profound sensation,
as It waa expected that th Jury would
be out over night, Tha jury retired at
4:1k) p. m after Judge Colin Neblott had
given his Instructions.
In th closing day of arguments In
tha Porter ease, personalities and th
bitterest of feelings were Indulged In by
Attorney Prank W. Clancy end It D.
Holt, Clancy for th state and Holt for
(Continued from Pag On.)
German hat determined to capture
Blga before the onset of wlntsr.
French Official Report.
PARIS, Sept 14, Ths French war office
this afternoon gav out a statement on
tha progress of hostilities reading i
"An artillery battle progressed during
tha night In th region of Arras. Our
battria seriously damaged th enemy's
organisation at several points.
"Thsr waa a vigorous bombardment on
both side in th region of Hoy end In
"In the Champagne the enemy directed
a fire of asphyxiating shell upon our po
sition to the north of St Ililalre, Sou
aln, Perthes and Beausojour. Our artil
lery responded by an energetic and effi
"In th Argonn we cannonaded the
enemy's line at a number of point end
dispersed the workmen who were at
tempting to repair the breaches caused
by eur fir.
"Thsr waa a bomb and hand grenade
conflict at Vauqols.
"In Lorraine enemy attacks were at
tempted upon our listening hosts to the
west of Manhoue and upon our trench
to th north of Buret. Both attack were
"There were some eombata at close
quarter with bomb and hand grenades
on tha height of Ling."
ZEPPELIN TO FLY
Fair to Be Great
DOUGLAS, Tt'yo., Sept K (Breetal)
Th Wyoming Stat fair, September St,
t. and October L I, will turn night
Into day. Great preparation have been
made for the night program, constating
of firework band concert, track event
and a carnival of frollo oa the new eleo
trto lighted fun sons.
During the day the program Is th larg
est ever attempted. Over 110,000 In pre
miums for the exhlbltore ha filled every
department more than ever beor. The
live stock show will net be equalled this
SiilS of Chtcsg
Dry farming section are wsll repre
sented and Fremont and Big Horn count
tie will furnish th big displays.
A fin wild wast program Include th
famoua "U Brand'' of Mr. Henry, chariot,
cowgirl cowboy and relay race evsry
day. Feature free attraction every day
will tnoiud th Klrot-Wa Japan troupe
and Kent' trained eal. Seven thousand
five hundred dollar In pun In th
speed ring Iuls brought u en trie of th
best horses from Nebraska to California
and Montana, to Texas.
Mrs. Kdward T. David, state chairman
of th Navy League of the United States,
has arranged a rally for Thursday. Sp-ti.-inWr
5, at the fair grountlH. C. .
Winter and other will address the rally.
Continued - from Psge One.)
Other details arranged by th commit
'ee include th opening of a bureau of In
formation at 604 South Fifteenth street,
where visitors can get all the Information
they want retarding ths Ak-Sar-Ben and
where members will act as a reception
committee for out-of-town folks. A tele
phone will be Installed Saturday and all
Inquiries not appertaining to the actual
working of the Ak-Sar-Ben festival will
he welcomed. Business to do with th
actual work and events will, as usual, b
disposed of at Dad Weaver's off ko.
let Shore Panama Canal.
A complete working model of th
Panama canal ha been arranged for
exhibit on the carnival ground. It haa
been built by Captain La Dare, for years
In th canal service on th gone. It I
upward of !ghtyfiv feet long, built
to cale end operated by electrical end
water power. It la eonaklered one of the
greatest eduoatlonal fsaturea aver pre
sented to the public and demonstrate
the various details of the working of
the canal In a most Interesting and lucid
manner. Lieutenant Parson haa been en
gaged to lecture upon this exhibit
The Wortharn ahowt will arrive Tues
day about noon, coming from the Illinois
State fair at Springfisid. to supply th
ntertalnment features. Thsy will Imme
diately set up on the ground and all b
In reedlnot for the opening night There
will be no Wis than twenty-one ettrao-
The Dme. Kid Says
have corn t If
hi a dad had
Bhoda for him
when he was
Is very Important In selling
Boys' shops. Most foot trou
bles are caused by poorly
fitting; shoes In childhood.
That U why we have only
tha best trained shoe fitters
la our Children's Department.
will outwear two pairs of
ordinary boys' ahoea. be
cause they are better made
of better material. Button
and Blucher. Boys' 1 to 14,
tt.bO. Little dents' t to
13. ti ts.
Parcel Poet Pai4
Tke THOMPSON-BELDEN STOIE
TVo good, service,
nblo styles of Witsto
BAsUet, inmlo of un
fiber, Saturday, 25c.
Art DepLThlrd Floor,
Soap and Talcum
Lett on Saturday
TALCUM, in the reg
nlnr 23o size, goes
Saturday at the spe
cial prire of 35c
COLGATE'S TOILET SOAPS
In assorted odors, I Co a boi.
HOWARD AND SIXTEENTH STREETS
Saturday An Important Day
In the Suit Section
Real Hand Tailored Suits
at $25 Will Be Featured
Not a few styles of doubtful goodness. No; there
are more than fifteen distinctly different number
to chooso from, in both plain tailored and trimmed
Models in broadcloth, gabardine, serge. And wool popllng In blaek,
blue, grey, brown and green.
Saturday - $25
No Extra Charge for Alterations
Other Suit Models - $29.50, $35. $45
And We Haven't Forgotten the
Their Fall Fashions Are Here, Too
From the tiniest baby up to tne
big boys and girls, our infants' and
children's wear sections are ready.
Keady with styles that please tie
mothers as well as the little people,
for mothers certainly appreciato
style and quality, particularly if the
prices are low.
CHTLDttiSN'S NEW FALL
COATS In the largest variety of
styles and prices we have ever
shown; sixes 2 to 14 years.
CHILDREN'S . GRAY. CHINCHILLA
COATS, an extra value, self-trimmed or
black velet, with hut to a trimmings, 1 to
14 years, t to $11.9$.
CHILDREN'S HATS AND BONNETS,
many to match the coats wo hare in stock.
1 to 6 years, all prices.
CHILDREN'S SECTION THIRD FLOOR.
That is Pleasing Omha
Women's $5, $6
and they are the new
est kinds of shoes, too
just in from tho fac
tory, with styles and
styles, all good, to
suit eveiy individual
Both laco and button pat
tarns In all leathers and com
binations. This Time $3.95
Buys $5 &I6 Shoes
Can Be Distinctly
Tlio newest arrivals
prove it. They are far
away from yester
dny's styles, and
mndamo who wishes
to nee fashion's latest
creations should stop
at the Bag Section
soon, even if it's only
for n minute or so.
We Have Them
' : We can't say this kind
of button is new and
pretty, there are too
many styles all coming
under that heading. But
Just glance through the
cases and see if you can
choose from among hun
dreds. Main Aisles.
A Sale of Trimmed Hats Saturday
Tall Hats! Yes Broad Ones, Too
Flare Top Hose
"Women who can't use
regular sizes find
the so flam top styles
are just right. Flare
tops stay up and fit
snnpr without binding.
LISLE FLAKE TOPS
in black or white, 33c,
a pairs, $1.00.
81 K LISLE In black or
white, 60c a pair.
These and all other
good atytea are at the
Main Alale--Mala Floor.
Three new models tend to
prove that while some
hats arc tall aye, many
some are broad, and others
neither tall nor broad. Merely umart.
Hats of the Unusual Sort AVe specialize in produc
tion of high-grade tailored and semi-dress hats.
Special Showing for Saturday
$7.95, $8.75, $10, $12.50 and $15
Millinery Section Second Floor.
Presents Her -Best
Of the finest quality
skins, fashioned by
experts, styled in
Franco as only the
French can do it, Au
tumn suits and even,
injor towns both need
Trefousse to lend that
greoeful artlstle touch of
good handwear the final
requisite to a becoming
Fitted by Experts.
WOOL MIXED AND
BED BLANKETS, in
gTay, tan and white, a
variety of borders, ex
tra large size, 2-inch
mohair binding, val
ues from $3 to $5, in
this sale at from
$2.f.9 to $4.29.
ALL WOOL BLANK
ETS in white, gray and
assorted plaids, allk or
thread bound edges,
every pair thoroughly
steam shrunk, yaluea
from $7 to $10 a pair,
at $o.l. . and
8.95 a pair.
BEDDINO SECTIOX. BASEMEN
Our Line of La Grccque Corsets
Showing Many New Styles ,
This season fashion has gone back to fig
ure lines, which emphasize every woman's
need of a new corset. The cortet must still
be snug around the hips, but it mu3t de
lineate the natural curve of tho waist, while
the back and front remain iuclined to be
La Grecque No. 1132 haa proven a VM-y
And the Price is
But $1.50 a Pair
Corset CecUon Third Floor.
Thompson-Belden & Co,
HOWARD AND .SIXTEENTH STREETS
Powered by Open ONI