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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 9, 1915)
Omaha Daily Bee
PAGES QTTE TO TEN
VOL. XLV NO. 07.
OMA1LA, SATURDAY MOKN1KG. OCTOBER 9, 1915 TWENTY PAGK&
On Trains, at Wot!
ftsWS ItMI, ste M
SINGLE COPY TWO CENTS.
REGAL CROWN IS
PLACED OM BROW
OF QJiVERA KING
Xing Ak-SarBen XXI It Now Ruler
Over the Subjects of Quivera
for Another Twelve
CEREMONY FULL OF POMP
Magnificent Splendor Marks Crown
in; of the King and Coronation
Ball Which Follows.
0 BANDS PROVIDE MUSIC
With pomp and ceremony that ri
valled the elegance of the court of
King Arthur and his gracious Qulnl
Vere the coronation of King Ak-Bar-Bea
XXI, lord of the realm of
Quivera. occurred promptly at 9
o'clock last night at the royal castle,
known, at the Den.
No sooner hud the cardinal placed
the crown of the head of the new
monarch than the bugles sounded
again, and the gracious queen en
tered, was received by the king,
shown to her seat beside him and
crowned by him with the delicate
crown of gold and gems. c
Mlsa Marion Howe, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. IU C. Howe, was queen,
Ward M. Burgess, vice president of
M. E. Smith & Co., was king.
Twelve Jpeautlful ladles, clothed in the
costliest 9t garments, special maids, per
sonally attended upon her majesty the
From Nela-kbortBtf Kingdoms.
One hundred maids of honor were In
.4.n4.iM from the City of Cibola, the
hlsf city of the realm, ana nrty-iwo
maids of honor from neighboring king
Ladles in waiting to the number of
several hundred from Cibola and fielgh
bortng cities, and matrons of . Ak-Sar-Ben's
court numbering hundreds more
filled their respective places in the Im
posing ceremony, making the whole a
rich spectacle long to be remembered.. .
With the coronation taking place
promptly at nine strokes of the clock,
tha afreet coronation" ball, the most gran
diose social event of the year In the city
ouened with the grand
march led by I
Everett Buckingham, president of the
board of governors of Ak-Sar-Ben. fol
lowed by the rest, of the , governors with
the speclat -maids. " '
. Forty dances and six egUa number
war anJorcdbv. the knights- a ladles, .
nd the-thoueade of kyai subjects of
the Iclnav who gathered in broadcloth and
tllk-enfoldan loveliness for the corona
tion festivities. V
Spectators Are' Sanerou,
Scarcely had darkness fallen upon the
realm when the drawbridges were low
ered and huge polished touring cars be
aan to glide te the gates of the castle.
Besides those who came .to enjoy the ,
legating ana aa-ricing mo wn
upon hundreds who came early to hold
favored seats lit the balconies where they ,
might view the imposing ceremony.
. The creat ballroom shone like marble
under the noon-blaze of many electrical
ndellers. Great clusters of hanging
flowers drooped from huge swinging bas
kets from the arched dome. Llfe-slaed
rrtarble cuplda and seraphs laughed from
their secure haunts behind a circular bank
' of ferns and foliage high above the heads
of the merrymakers. Rich green drapery
enclosed the north extremity of the hall.
The rostrum and throne were green-carpeted,
which gave the best posalble effect
to the many colored silken gowna of the
apeclal malda and the white knlcker
bocker and Prince Albert suits of the
Knights tn Uniform.
When the hour of p. m. was reached
the ninety knights In full uniform began
the march into the great hall. Swinging
with knightly precision and discipline Into
two lines they took their placea at either
aide of the great hall and waited at at
Four buglers sounded their notes to an
nounce the coming of the board of gov
ernors and the special maids. The maids
and governors came in a column of fours
tOontinued vii Page Five, Column One.)
I a. m...
( a. ni...
7 a. ni...
I a. m...
10 a. m...
11 a. m...
1 p. m...
1 p. m...
S p. in...
4 p. ni...
5 p. m...
I p. m.
T p. in...
I p. m...
CnmnaratlT lol Heeord.
1914. una. un
Highest yesterday i la 7 Ct
Lowest yesterday 23 61 .2 44
Mean temieraturs .... 41 TO 4 M
Ireidpitat!on. OU .49 .t .67
Temrerature and precipitation depar
tures from the normal;
Normal temperature S8
Ifllncy tur the day 17
Total deficiency aince March 1 (Mi
Normal Precipitation 07 Inch
Deficiency for the day 07 Inch
Total rainfall since March 1.24. 34 inchea
Ieflciency aince March 1 1.13 iwhea
Leflcienry for cor. period, 1114. M0 Inches
leXlc4eacy for cor. perKxi. tuii. ft.fl Inchea
Resorts frasa Statlons at T P. M.
Station and State
. Cheyenne, clear ...
Ivnport. clear ,
Ies Moines, clear .
Temp. High. Rain-
7 p. m. est. fall. I
.... 49 11 .00
.... M 42 .00
.... M DO .00
.... tH 60 .W
.... 4 - 72 .00
.... 44 ' U .i0
.... 45 .Oil
.... tl M .00
y.. SO ti .00
.... M 71 .00
.... M C .00
.... 42 i .00
.... M S .lit
North PUite. clear.
Haphi City, paxt clo
Salt Lke City, ilear.
Kanta r a, cletur ....
(ioux City, ciear...
Yaieotlna, clear ....
Ia. A. WcXgli. Local Forecaster.
OF QUEENLY UEIN
Miss Marian Howe Is the Youngest
of Any Who Have as Yet Worn
MAIDENS OF "COUBT LOVELY
The new Ak-Sar-Ben queen, Miss
Marlon Howe, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. R. C. Howe, is the youngest
one to have worn the purple. Be
sides being one of the most beauti
ful girls of the younger set, Miss
Howe has made an enviable record
in her musical studies, which she is
pursuing most seriously. She is a
graduate of Miss Spence's school in
New York City and last year at
tended the Comstock school of music
there, studying the piano. She came
home Wednesday evening from the
east, but plans to return to- New
York In about a week, where, with
two girl friends from .Cleveland, they
will have a studio apartment and
continue their studies. One of these
girls Is a protege of Sembrich.
Of Qaeewly Gnrr,
The queen presented a regal picture In
her coronation rolbea. She is tall with
beautiful coloring, brown eyes and hair
and Carrlea herself with queenly grace.
Her coronation gown was a handsome
white satin with a shlmmelng overdress
of silver embroidered on silk net hang
ing in straight lines from the shoulder,
giving a Grecian effect. The tunic of
the short gown was heavily embroid
ered in stiver In a lea design ' coming
quite high on the right side and flowing
oft on the left. The bodice was cut low
and the sleeves were the flowing wing
effect of the net, with bands .over the
shoulder of rhldestones' and net.
The back of the skirt was - made of
tier upon tier of white net ruffles edged
with rhlneatones, with a cape effect of
net embroidered In . rhlnestOnaaand sti
ver hanging from the shoulders In the
back. The cape hung over a Grecian
girdle of rhlneatones.
Diamonds and Saphlrea.
With this gown were worn white eatln
slippers and stockings beautifully em
broidered with' rhlneatones.
The queen's Jewel were all diamonds
and sapphires. Her crown was of dla'
monds and platinum, worn on a low
head-dress, and her gift from the bbard
of governors was a flexible green-gold
bracelet set ' with . diamonds and sap
phires, which she wore on the right
On the other arm, she wore ..an
other diamond and, sapphire , bracelet.
- . mid m nwi rw nmna in nan stri r sarin aa. iiihiiiuiiu
,.. h. hir
'The long court, train of satin was
heavily embroidered in silver, blending
into silver embroidered on ' net, where it
Joined the . coronation gown. The royal
robe 'too was of whit chiffon . velvet,
.. . , embroidered in silver
in the Cojfteta and silver sequins. The
robe was nnea in wmte saun ana sagea
with ermine. '.
Twrln lyoveiy Maidens.'
Attending the queen-were twelve lovely
maidens. , . t v . '
To honor King Ak-Sar-Ben, they wers
((Continued' on Page. Two, Column One.)
St. Paul Minister
Has Pocket Picked
by Denver Woman
DKNVER, Colo., Oct. a Tha - police
hays been asked to find a Strang young
woman who last night acosted the Key.
R. 8 Reed, ft clergyman ot St. Paul,
Minn.," on a downtown street
"I want to Congratulate you," she said,
as she drew close to the minister, upon
your splendid sermon at 8U Mark's
church last Sunday."
The Rev. Mr. Reed murmured his
thanks for the praise. , .
Shortly afterwards, the Rev. Mr. Reed
appeared at the police station- He was
minus a wallet containing SM) and round
trip tickets to the San Francisco and San
ARMY AND NAYV PLANS
APPROVED BY WILSON
WASHINGTON, Oct a Secretary Gar.
rlaon's estimates on army needs In con
nection with the national defense pro
gram being framed for presentation to
congress by direction of President Wilson
are believed to have bean completed and
approved by the president although ao
Intimation of tha increase to oe asked
In the coming military budget has been
War department plans, n is uoaersiwwu,
contemplate an Increase in expenditure
on the military establishment oa a par
with navy increases to be urged. It is
generally admitted that Secretary Daniels
will recommend aa Increase of H.teo.000
or more ever last year's navy budget
A special board ef army official de
voted monUa to a study el the army
V. .J - v . V
MISS MARIAN HOWE, QUEEN AK-SAR-BEN XXI, In
her royal robes, a beautul and royal consort for the ruler
rt ni-fvHnTYvr! a ft-nitr,-'' V
v y w yvi vim qvma v .
'.y Is' '?.- w ..'.
. Selected for the
AUBURN. Neb.. Oct. l.-(Speclal.)-The
funeral services of the late Church Howe
will be held here Sunday at t p. m. from
the Christian church. BUhop Arthur Ia.
Williams will officiate.
The active pallbearers selected are C.
B. Thompson, W. P. Freeman, W. H.
Bousfleld, Frank Cllne, E. II. Dort, C.
The honorary pallbearers are Captain
A. M. Trimble, Lincoln: Colonel John
H. McClay, Lincoln; Judge John B. Raper,
Pawnee; Hon. R. B. Wyndham. Platts
mouth.; Byron Clark, Omaha: John C.
Wataon. Nebraaka Citv; Frank L Wood
ward. Nemaha, and Congressman C. F.
ReavlSv Falls City.
BEGINS ATLANTIC MEETINGS
ATLANTIC, la., Oct l.-Speclal.)-Ths
svangelUt, Henry W. Bromley of Wl
more, Ky., and his party, have started a
series of revival meetings in this city
which will continue for aoveral weeks. A
tabernacle accommodating 2,700 people
was erected on the court' house grounds
for ths meetings, the work being dons by
volunteer labor and a chorus choir of too
voices under tha direction of Prof. Myers
is furnishing the muaio for the meetlnga.
The most of ths Protestant churches In
the city have Joined In the revival move
ment which is being waged la aa effort
to taorease the local latct ia ehnrcfc
1' -,cV VV. J
U-. ; ... .
' 'No Defense in the
Jt , Federal Courts
DENVER, Oolo., Oct t-The United
States circuit court of appeals today
affirmed the conviction of Frank Gulnn
and J. J. Beal, election officials of
Kingfisher county. Oklahoma, for con
spiracy to opprra negroes by tha en
forcement of the Oklahoma "grand
father clause." Gulnn and Beal appealed
front the federal district court of Okla
homa on tho ground that the acts for
which thay were convicted were done In
obedieo.ee to the state law.
Drowned in Bathtub
BOSTON, Oct i.-The body of Mre.
Bowdoln- B' Crewnlnahleld, wife of ths
weU- known -yacht- designer ef Marble
head, was found In a bathtub filled wltb
hot water In the Parker house early today.-
The "cause of death, according to
Medical Examiner George B. MoOrath,
was drowning. He expressed tha opin
ion that It was accidental, but said an
autppt y would . be. held.
Mrs. Crowninshield registered at the
hotel lata yesteday as "Mrs. Bowdoln."
The dlsoovery of the body was made
when employes Investigated a leak of
water through tha celling of the room
below. The body was badly scalded.
Mr. Crowninshield said be was con
vinced that hie wife's death was acci
- . ; -.-.
! : . . i 1
Y; . . .... .. ....
BREAKS WITH lllf.1
rhilly Batten Make Tkree Sum on
Five of Flakiest Hits Erer
Known in History of
EIGHT BLOWS GIVE BED SOX ONE
Infield, Wet and Heavy with Many
Hours of Rain, Torn Tide in
Home Team's Favor.
SEVERAL PLAYS OF IVORY HUE
8 CORK 11T INNINGS.
Boeton .....OOOOUOO 1 01
Philadelphia 00010008 S
rHlIADEI.nit X Oct. l.-Orover
Cleveland Alexander won his game from
the Itoaton lied Box today, but the vic
tory was far from being the Impressive
one hla teammate of the Philadelphia
Natlonata had predicted.
The breaks of tho game were with the
star pitcher of the National league and
had to be to give him the honor of win
ning the first world's series content In
which he has participated. Though a
sequence of plays as unuaual aa ever aeen
upon a ball field tho Phillies won by
I to L
They made these three runs on five
of the fluklest hits the game haa ever
known, a Texas loaguer, whlrh devel
oped Into the first run of the series, be
ing the only safe ball driven out of the
diamond by a Philadelphia batsman.
lafleld Turns Tide.
It had been predicted the ehort out
field would prove the winning factor for
the tooals In their own little park out
on Broad street, but contrary to all ex
pectations It was the infield, wet and
heavy from fifteen hours of rain, that
turned the tide in their favor.
It was e. mediocre ball gained this first
of the big series, for deopite the few er
rors of commlaalon there were several of
ommlsalon and two or three plays which
will go down In base ball hintory aa
tinged , with an Ivory hue Strangely
enough, it was the lied Sox, veterans in
battling for the highest honors of the
game, who were guilty of the slips, al
though tho offending individuals were
new members of the team.
Big "Hobby" Hoblltael, first base guar
dian for the Sox, tgnoralnously ended a
first i inning attack by his Uammatee
when he calmly lapsed into alumberland
oft his home station and was caught al
most flaUfotted by a quick toss from
Alexander to Luderus for the . third out.
Hooper was en third base at the time
and Lewis was at bat. Whan he t'M
given his delayed ehano In the second
Inning Lewis shot a stinging single be
tween, short and htrd.i , ;t ;'.
Shore MnJtea MUplnr.
ror three Innings today the honors of
the game were all with the tall young
Boston twirler, who had bean aent In
to oppose . Alexander. In . the last half
ot the fourth, however. It was , Shore
hlnuelf who gave' the Phillies aa op-,
portunlty to ecore their 'first run. This'
(Contlnlued on Page Eight, Column One.)
4 v .
Princeton Student in
London Prison as
Spy for Germany
NEW TORK, Oct. 8.-Kenneth O. Trtent.
19 years old, who disappeared from
Princeton university last January while
a student there, is a prisoner In London
accused as a spy, according to Informa
tion his relatives here have received from
the State department in Washington.
Trlest Is the son ef Wolfgang G. Trleat
a ' member of the contracting firm of
Snare sV Trlest
The father is German by birth, but a
naturalised cltlsen of the United States.
He has been informed that hla son Is
aocused of having enlisted In the British
navy In order to obtain Information for
Mr. Trlest said today that ha had pre
sented to Secretary Lansing of the State
department the testimony of many of his
son's acquaintances to show that the boy
was mentally unbalanced, and that he
had asked Mr. Lansing to obtain the
boy's discharge from custody and de
portation to the United States. Mr. Trleat
said Mr. Lansing had obtained a post
ponement of the boy's trial.
WASHINGTON, 1. C, Oct 1-State da-
partment officials have not been
advised that the trial of Kenneth
O. Trleat, the young Princeton student
who enlisted in the British navy, has
begun, and aaaume that it has been de
layed aa requeated by Ambassador Page
to permit the presentation of evidence
forwarded by young Trieet's father from
IS BEHIND KING
Monarch Hat Kept Greece Out of
War is General Belief of Peo
ple of Athens.
VENI2EL0S IS LOSING PRESTIGE
ATHENS, Thursday, Oct. 7. (Via
Paris. Oct. 8.) General sentiment
in Athens seems to he that King Con
stantlne has saved Greece from a
war in which the policy of former
Premier Yenlselos would have
brought the country. The kins;,
therefore, in the opinion ot promi
nent Greeks, has gained additional
rrestlfe, while the political strength
of the ex-premler has suffered a cor
Poaltloa of Cnnatantlne.
PARIS. Oct. a-The supporters of For
mer Prvmler Venlaeloe. who constitute a
.majority in the Greek chamber, It has
Ween learned on Man authority, aays a
llavas dispatch from Athena, mill not
oppose the new tnlnlatry ao that added
complications may be avoided at a crtti-
cat p tod. Overthrow of the Zaimla
cabinet would involve the dissolution of
the chamber, which la eonetrVred ex
tremely hazardous as the Greek consti
tution dos not permit fixing a data for
elections during mobilisation of the army.
hat purport to be details of the his
toric Interview between King Conatanllne
and Eleutliertos Venlaeloe, which remitted
In the latter'a resignation as prim mln
Inter of Greene, are printed In the Oreek
After agreeing to mobilisation as a pre
caution Involving no change of policy,
the king asked the premier what was tha
object of the concentration of such a
strong army on the Macedonian frontier.
M. Ventxeloa answered that the object
was two-fold first to defend the coun
try and, second to go to the aid of Ser
bia In cess it were attacked by Bulgaria.
The king then remarked that he agreed
with Venlxelos so far as defending the
country was concerned, but could not see
that Greece was called upon te help Ser
bia. The premier recalled tha obligations
Imposed upon Greece by Its treaty of
alliance, but Conatantlne retorted that
when Oreeoe aaked Serbia's aid against
turkey In May, 1914. It was refused.
Premier Con r diets lllmslef.
To further arguments on tha part of
Venlseloe the king replied that tha pre
mier was contradicting himself, for when
the allied powers aaked Greece to assist
Serbia at the time of the Austrian attack
Venlseloe made a promise of such aasUt
ance conditioned upon the armed co-op-eratlon
of Roumanla and the benevolent
neutrality of Bulgaria. ' These conditions
not having been pledged, the king pointed
out, he refused to loin Serble at a time
whan the Austrian forces arrayed against
It did not exceed 100,000 and Bulgaria wae
"But today," added the king, the Aua-tro-Germank
are 500,000, to whom must be
added Mt Bulgarians, and the retreat
of the Russians prevents the Roumanians
from doing anything for Serbia.".
M. T.WARD, FRONTIER
COUNTY PIONEER, DEAD
8TOCKVILLB. Neb.," Oct l.-tepeclal.)
M. T. Ward died at hie home here
Tueaday morning. The funeral took place
Thursday morning. Mr. ward was .one
of the prominent pioneers of this county
and the first clerk of the district court
In this county. Resolutions were paaaed
at the district court and a receas taken
by the oourt during the funeral aervlcea
Mr. Ward hod recently been appointed
Poat master at Block vllle. but bad not
taken poaaeaslon of the office.
Insolent Reply to
PETROGRAD (lVa oLndon). Oct I.
Bulgaria's reply to the Russian ulti
matum la described here as "bold to the
verge of insolence." In substance Bui- ;
garla denied . German officers are in the
iu ot in xsuisarian avriiiicav uui say
that If they are present that fact con
cerns only Bulgaria, which reserves tha
right to Invite whomsoever It likes. Re
garding acceptance of financial assistance
from Germany, Bulgaria maintains the
right to make loans wherever It pleases.
As to the demand that relations be
broken with tha "enemies of Slavdom."
the Bulgarian government asserts It Is
Its privilege to chooss friends to suit Itself
and to join with any group It prefers.
The general tenor of the reply is such
as to Indicate the Bulgarian government
has no objection to withdrawal from Sofia
of such diplomatists aa disapprove Its
oondux-t. The Bulgarian minister at Pet
rograd, Michael Madjarlow, has not been
asked for or revelvej hla passports.
HUNDRED DOGS ENTERED
IN ABERDEEN CUP STAKES
BEATRICE. Nab., Oct. l-Speclai)
The Aberdeen eup stake will be run at
the coursing meet to be held at tha driv
ing park In this city on October M, St
and ZS. So far entries have been received
from about lot owners of greyhounds In
Nebraska, Kansas and Oklahoma. An
effort Is being made by the management
to secure Joseph 6 tec her, tha Dodge
county grappler, and his brother Anton
for aa eahiutloa en the night of Octo
RAID Oil SERBIA
IN FULL SWING
Germani and Austrian! Making Be
tennined Effort to Siege the
Railroad Running to
BULGARIANS READY TO MOVE
General Belief that it Will Strike
at the Serbian Rear Within
a Few Ho or i.
RUSSIANS BOMBARDING VARNA
BERLIN, Oct. 8. (Dy Wireless
to uckerton) "The German govern
ment has lodged a protest tn Athena
againu trie . landing or troops on
Oreek, territory by the entente)
powers," says the Overseas News
agency. "The reply of Greece baa
not been received." ,
BERLIN', Oct. 8.-(Vla London.)
The Teutonic invasion of Serbia Js
proceeding favorably, progress in tha
crossing of the Drlna, Save and Dan
ube rivers by the German and Aus
trian armies under Field Marshal
Von Mackensen being reported by
German army headquarters. Tha
capture of three cannon opposite
Ram la announced.
LONDON, Oct 8. The new Ten
tonlo invasion of Serbia la now In
full swing. In command of Field
Marshal Von Mackensen, tha Ger
man and Austrian forces are seek
ing to push their way southward,
with the Drlna, Danube and Save
rivers at their backs. In an attempt
to seise the trunk railway stretching
from Belgrade to Salonlkl and Con
stantinople. The next move lies with Bulgaria.
Whether it will attack Serbia from
the rear, while the central powers
are hammering at the northern and
northwestern gates, or maintain for
the moment a watchful attitude, ! a
matter of surmise, but the situation
is such that lta entry Into the war
seems to be a matter only of hours.
Rnaslans Mosanarelaa Tarna.
Rusalaa warships are already reported
to be hurling sheUs at the Bulgarian port
ef Varna, eu the Blaek Sea.- Frenoh and
British troop are being- rushed' north
ward from Salonlkl by expreas trains.
Meanwhile, at tha point where the fall
way approaches cloaest to Bulgarian ter
ritory both an allied and a Bulgarian
army are massing j
It Is reported from Italian sources that
as a preoautlon the Serbian government
! transferring all records and archive
rom o isup, in souinern serma.
sdoui nrty miles rrora the Greek frontier.
'"""J mu ytr m ium ana enuip-
ment and stiffened ' by British and
French officers,' It is predicted here that
the Serbians will offer stubborn resist
ance to the Auatro-Qerman advance. They
will be assisted by the flood conditions In
the Morava ' valley, down which Field
Marshal von Mackensen hopes to fores
Germans Poundlns; at Dvlask.
The offiloal German . communication
now carries the subcaptlon "Balkan The
ater of War," Indicating that these oper
ations are to be chronicled dally. Esti
mates of the strength of the Austro-Oer-man
forces along the Serbian frontier
range from 400,000 to 00,000 men. There
may have been withdrawals by the Aus
triana and Germana from some parts of
the eastern front, but the renewed effort
of Field Marshal von Hlndenburg to cap
ture Dvtnsk does not Indicate any weak
ening of the troops under his command.
Among the theories advanced now that
(Continued on Page Two, Column Two.)
All aiahta Rasema,
ra4 the peoole kaow you're allra,
With a Want Ad your baslaeea revive,
s that you won't be late
We'll take spaoe here to state
That wa close at Severn forty-five.
With the Want Ada yoax haalaeea will
Whsa yoa at this eeaelasloa arrive
If the facta yon but state.
Tea will say they are great.
Bat we close at eefsa forty-five,
, Tha Want Ad pesres close at T:4a p.
tn.. Saturday, for our big Sunday paper.
Early Want Ads always receive mor
rare in printing, proof reading aat
classifying than later ads.
Send or telephone your Want Ad aa
early as possible, and put It In
THE OMAHA Willi,
ion vvTTrTfTTZJJZTrX"? an
aAi. ftCTATE iob 8'
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