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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 25, 1915)
The Omaha Daily
WHtS A WAT FUOM BOMB
The Bee is The Paper
Tf uk fori If to plan e
abeent xeore t&aa a few Says,
have The Bee mailed to yon.
VOL. XLV-XO. 110.
OMAHA, MONDAY MORNING, OCTOBER L 1015.
"a Tralse. et motel
Wsws Steads, etc, M
SINGLE COPY TWO CENTS.
TO 'BILLY' SUNDAY
Fund for Payment of Er&ngelist
More Than Eighteen Thou
and Before Night
FOUR SERVICES ON LAST DAY
Crowds Besiege Tabernacle from
Eight O'clock in Morning Till
Nine at Night
EVANGELIST LEAVES THE CITY
Previous days . . 6,918
ad Afternoon.. 143
Totala 6.888 736.900
Thank eff oritur to Mr. Sunday esti-
mated at over sao.ooo.
DOT ARD OZBI. TBAEC-XXTTEH.8.
Previous day i.. 3,909
Total . .
"Billy" Sunday closed bis Omaha
campaign of seven weeks yesterday
at the tabernacle, where held four
. cervices which were almost continu
ous, the Interims being devoted to
singing. It is estimated that more
than 40,000 people attended the four
More than 118,000 offerings for
Sunday himself was reported by
Treasurer W. O. Ure before the see
ond meeting was counted. Insuring a
total in excess of $20,000.
The first afternoon service waa for
men, following which a second after
noon service was held because the
tabernacle was immediately refilled.
Approximately 8,600 adults and
4,500 boys and girls "hit the trail"
during the seven weeks' campaign.
Mr. Sunday and member of ht party
left Omaha shortly after the evening
service. The evangelist hastened from
the tabernacle In an automoolle and at S
o'clock waa speeding to Chicago, where
he la due to meet a committee of men
this morning at the La Balls hotel to ar
range for the Chicago campaign.
On the last day of the campaign there
were nearly 1,800 trail hitters.
Much Anxiety to Uaeur Btaa.
Billy". Sunday played , a double
header yesterday afternoon at the tab
ernacle. It waa the last aftarnoon of the
campaign and every moment cf the two
services waa fraught with Intense Inter
est. Some who attended the morning serv
ice remained through for the afternoon
service, which waa Cor men. At 13:9)
the big building waa fined to capacity
and many were standing up. Eager ones
started the singing - without leadership
until Max T. McOullough, secretary of
the tabernacle . choir, took one of the
pianos and James D. Weatbrook essayed
the role of choir leader and a repertoire
of songs were rendered before "Body"
and the others appeared on the platform.
At the men' service 400 responded to
the Invitation to hit the trail and Mr.
Sunday did not have to do much urging.
Among those In front were City Com
missioner Jardlne and District Judges
Bears and Pay. Stanley P. Boatwlck led
his real estate friend. C. F. Shlmer,
down the trail. Among the trail hitters
was a South Side druggist with whom
ono of the ushers had been working for
At 12:55 Mr. Brewster mounted the
platform and Immediately there were
calls "We want Brewster!"
Second Afternoon Meeting;.
When the men's meeting dispersed
about 3:15 there were enough persons
waiting on the outside to. refill the tab
ernacle. Hasty arrangements were made
for a second meeting forthwith. E. E.
Thomas explained to the audience that
a second afternoon meeting would be
held if those present agreed to leave at
the close, that others who wanted to
attend the evening service would not be
disappointed. Mr. Sunday and his party
went to their hotel and a few minutes
later Mr. Rodeheaver and his musical
associates returned and started the sing
ing for the second service. It was not
long before Mr. Sunday reappeared,
finding the tabernacle being completely
filled by men. women and young persons.
Arrangements were made to empty the
taberacle on the east side after the sec
ond afternoon service and admit the
evening attendants from the west side.
Before the second afternoon aervlce was
over may were waiting to get In for the
Home Talk of Finances.
In his short talk relative to the finan
cial feature of the Sunday campaign, E
E. Thomas aald: "Mr. Sunday has given
(Continued on Page Two, Column Four.)
Temperatures at Ontnnn Yesterday
6 a. m. .
a. m. .
7 a. m..
8 a. m..
9 a. ni..
10 a. m..
11 a. m..
1 p. m..
I p. m. .
S p. m..
4 p. m. .
1 p. m..
Com para I It Loral Record.
ISIS. 1914. 19U
lament yesterday ,
'i'elf fieri-1 ..re "rt
turea from the normal
Normal temperature 60
T'x es for the day 18
Total deficiency since Mar eh 1 430
Normal precipitation 07 Inch
lficlenry for Uwi day 07 Inch
Total rainfall since March 1. .25.21 Inches
I ef ulenry i-lnce March 1 I.MInihes
Iwfictency for oor. period. I!14 l.itS im-hes
iHflcli-ucy for cor. period. ll 4 inches
L. A. WKU31I, Uual forecaster.
SUNDAY CLOSES STRENUOUS OMAHA CAMPAIGN
This is the favorite portrait "Billy" has been presenting
to friends as autographed souvenirs of his visit here.
TRUST TO HANDLE
D. S. EXPORT TRADE
Secretary Redfield Announces Plans
for Taking Care of Ship
ments. FOLLOWS EUROPEAN METHODS
WASHINGTON, , Oct. .24, Plans
for handling the export trade of the
United States through a trust com
pany, co-operating with the federal
government in order to avoid inter
ference with cargoes, were announced
today by Secretary Redfield of the
Department of Commerce, after a
conference with Assistant Secretary
Peters of the Treasury department,
Assistant Secretary Vrooman of the
Department of Agriculture, and a
number of exporters, trustees of the
The company will be called the
American Overseas Trust company
and will handle the American export
business along the lines followed by
The Netherlands Overseas Trust com
pany with the import business of
Secretary Redfield said that while It
would In no sense be a government or
ganisation nor be officially recognised
by the government, it would oe In close
touch with the various departments of i
the governments, whose agents would see !
that Its operations were "Impartial and
This was regarded as meaning that
the American Overseas Trust company
will assure the European governments
with which It deals that no goods ex
ported under its supervision will reach
Ninety Per Cent of
SAN FRANCISCO, Oct U-Nlnety per
cent of attempted farming ventures In
California In the last five years. It was
announced here today by the state rural I
! credits' commission, have proven failures. !
! Karris Welnstock, of the commission. I
; made the announcement as the fl ding j
of that body, at a pub ic hearing 1 re
on the subject of rural credits. I lw iod
Mead, a professor at the university of
California and also a member of the
commission, added that unless something
was done, a wholesa e warning should
b sent out cautioning settlers away from
Mr. Welnstock said the fall ir s we e
due to Inflated land values, gnorance tf
local conditions, and lark of la Ha .
Klghty-flva per cent cf Aus.rallan farm
era, aided by rurul cred t su ce d, h
aald. The state 1 1 vote on rural cred.t
FORMER OMAHA GIRL WRITES
OF VENICE IN TIME OF WAR
j Mrs. Marie Sanno, wife of a lieutenant
! In the Italian army. In a letter to her
mother, Mrs. A. U. Mohler of Omaha,
written In Venice, gives an interesting
description of that city In time of war.
She is taking a course In nursing In
Mrs. Ssnno writes that all the windows
In Ft. Mark's and In other churches have
been removed to preserve them from
German bombs and the front of St.
Mark's Is protected by sandbags.. The
famous Hons which guarded the plasa
have been taken down and put away
with other treasures of the city. No
lights are allowed on the canals and
only one candle permitted In a house.
Mrs. Kanno la a dautchter of President
MoMer of the Union pacific railroad and
- v A r
0. S. WILL PASS THE
Permission Granted for 6,000 Sol-"-
dierf ; to Journey Through
PRECEDENT SET BY TAFT
BKOWN8VILLE, Tex., Oct, ti.
A detachment of the Sixth , United
States cavalry, stationed sear the
Mercedes canal, forty miles up the
Rio Grande from here, waa fired on
from the Mexican side of the river
late Saturday night. The fire waa
returned by the American troops and
the Mexican firing ceased.
LAREDO, Tex., Oct. 24. Permis
sion for 5,000 Carrania troops to
Journey through American territory
from here to Douglas, Aria., where
they will re-enter Mexico, has been
granted by the United States govern
ment, according to reports here to
night. No troops have begun to
Precedent (or 'Action.
WASHINGTON, Oct. 24. Ar
rangements for passage through
American territory, of unarmed Car
ranza troops to reinforce the garri
son at Agua Prieta were made after
recognition of the de facto govern
ment, it was learned here tonight. A
precedent was established during the
Madero regime, when the Taft ad
ministration allowed Mexican troops
to cross Texas to reach points inac
cessible by Mexican railroads.
Since the United States Is now dealing
with recognised government In Mexico no
state of war exists there so far as the
American government la concerned and
the movement of the Carrania troops Is
looked upon as a move to prevent fight
ing. Persblnir Hasn't Heard.
EL PASO. Tex., Oct. 24 General J. J.
Pershing, commanding the ElKhth In.
f on try battalion at Fort Bliss, said to
night he had received no word from the
War department as to the transportatlan
of Carrania troops through United 8tatea
territory to reinforce the Carransa garri
son at Agua Prieta, opposite Douglas,
The general said, however, he had a
local report that United Btatia troops
were moving westward along the border.
latin ( t'arraasa.
EX, PASO. Tex., Oct. 24. Claiming that
as the recognized government of Mexico
It has the sole right to custom dut'es,
the Carrania government on Monday Is
expected to put In motion, through Its
representatives and the federal courts
here, an errort to atop shipments Into or
from Juares until dutls have been paid
to the Carrania government, although
duties In addition are now exacted by the
Villa officials across the border.
An effort also Is to be made to attach
all cars of the Mexican National railroad
loaded with coal on this side of the IUo
Grande, in order to prevent the Villa
officials from operating military trains
or foreign-owned Industries that may
have been confiscated.
Sinks German Cruiser
PETROGRAD, Oct. 24. A British sub
marine, operating near Llbau, attacked
and sunk a German cruiser of the Prlns
Adalbert class, according to official an
nouncement made tonight.
The Prlns Adalbert is an armored
cruiser. &! feet in length, and with a
displacement of k.iii tons. It taints a
complement of C7 men.
UNDER FIRE OVER
State Rail Board Will Have Iti Day
in Court This Week Belore
COMPLAINT OF OTHER CITIES
Places Out of State Demanded Re
ductions in Interstate Tariffs
that Would Affect Intra
NEBRASKANS IN WASHINGTON
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
WASHINGTON, Oct. 24. (Sptoial
Telegram.) Nebraska will have its
day in court this week, when the
cases growing out of "Order No. 19"
will be argued before the Interstate
Commerce commission. Appearing
for the state, the railway commission
and the Omaha Commercial club will
be Attorney General Willis E. Iletd,
Bdward P. Smith, general counsel
for the attorney general, who ar
rived this morning, and Henry T.
Clarke, Jr., chairman of the Ne
braska State Railway commlaslon,
and E. J. McVann.
Order No. 19 was Issued on the th of
September. 1914. and put Into effect the
new schedule of rates between points
In the state which had been promul
gated by the commission.
Redaction of Twenty Per Cent.
This schedule caused a reduction of ap
proximately 20 per cent In the then ex
isting class rates between Omaha and
all points In the state. The schedule
waa the result of a conference between
the commission and all the commercial
bodies of the state and for the first time
all those Interests stood on the same
platform. But In the meantime the fed
eral commission had prescribed a scale
of class raea to be applied from Interior
points In Iowa to points In Nebraska and
Kansas, which went Into effect In June,
1914, which fixed rates to a large part of
Nebraska lower than the rates In effect
from Sioux City and Council Bluffs to
the same destinations. (
The operation of the federal act there
fore caused reductions In existing class
rates from Council Bluffs and Sioux City
to all Motions In Nebraska affected by
the federal soaJe.
Call for Banality.
. Boon after the Nebraska order became
effective, which reduced state rates DO
per cent. Council Bluffs, Bloux City, At
chison, t Joseph and Kansas City de
manded that the carriers reduce rates
from those cities to Nebraska, to an
equality with Omaha. Upon the refusal
of the railroads to comply with these
demands, the five cities severally filed
complaints with the Interstate Com
merce commission.' These five com
plaints, which are similar In substance,
set forth that the Interstate rates from
Missouri river points Into Nebraska are
unreasonably excessive and discrimina
tory and that the Interstate classifica
tion causes discrimination In so far as It
differs from the lower Nebraska classi
fication. Meaning; of Action.
Ostensibly these cases, which doubtless
will be consolidated, are a complaint of
the five cities against the Chicago &
Northwestern railway et al., but in
reality they are an attack upon the In
trastate rates fixed by the railroad com
mission of Nebraska whereupon the com
mission, by Attorney General Reed, asks
leave to intervene In order "j protect the
Integrity of the oommlsalon and ths
Commercial club of Omaha, through Mr.
McVann, asked a similar privilege for
tho purpose of protecting the Interests of
that city. Lieave was granted by the
commission In each case.
Neither the railway commission nor
the shippers of Omaha makes objection
to tho restoration of the status quo prior
to May SI, 1914, so far as the rates from
Bloux City and Council Bluffs are con
cerned, but Omaha does object to the
restoration to the old relation of Ne
braska rates between that city and lower
Missouri river points on various grounds.
Culmination of Contest.
The Nebraska order No. IS was the
culmination of a contest between ship
pers and carriers which had been pend
ing for some eighteen years and In vleAv
of the fact that the carriers have not
availed themselves of their legal rights
to test In the manner prescribed by law
I the tight of the commission to fix the
! rlais rates on lntrsstate traffic and as
i no attempt has been made to prove that
the rates are nonproductive or unrea
sonable, the stats appears here to argue
most strenuously against any action of
the federal commission which would lead
to an Increase In Intrastate charges.
Mr. Reed contends first that the rail
roads have not shown or have they
attempted to show that the Nebrask
rates are unreasonable, nor has any such
attempt been made by the cities who are
parties to these proceedings, and he In
sists with much force that a reasonable
rate cannot be the cause of unreason
able discrimination. Me points out that
the laws and the decisions of various
courts have upheld the right of states
(Continued on Page Two, Column Three.)
Don Gaspar Portola
Walks Out by Proxy
BAN FRANCISCO. Cal., Oct. St.-Don
Gaspar Ie Portola, who la said to have
discovered San Francisco bay In 1799,
went on strike by proxy todsy. "Hon
Gaspar" demanded S12S to re-discover the
bsy, this being "Portola Day" at the ex
position. It waa refused on the ground
that ha does not make anything like so
much In his everyday life as Nicholas
Covarvblaa, at Riverside,
After considerable delay, a person with
no previous experience aa a discoverer
was hired, ahoved Into Don Gaspar'a cos
tume and mounted on bis black charger,
which was' already on the spot, having
been paid for In advanoe. The parade
FEAR GERMAN RAID 1
IN CARIBBEAN SEA
American Officials Mystified by
Moves Indicating Teuton Sea
MAY BE MEXICAN FILIBUSTER
WASHINGTON, Oct. 24. A tan
gled skein of circumstances Is per
plexing officials here, pointing either
to the institution of a new commerce
raiding campaign by Germany in tho
Caribbean Sea, or the beginning of
a series of filibustering operations
against Mexico. The Juctlce, Navy
and Stato departments have worked
on tho mystery several weeks with
The departure of several seagoing mo
tor boats, the escape of German warrant
officers Interned at Norfolk and the
mysterious movements of several Amer
ican yachts In the Gulf of Mexico have
baffled not only officials of the Wash
ington government who are anxious to
prevent violations of neutrality through
use of American territory as a base of
naval operations, but also agents of the
Britlnh government who fear a commerce
raiding campaign Is about to be begun
against tho tank steamers which carry
oil from Mexican ports for thfluso of the
The ( Irenmstaneea.
The circumstances, which officials be
lieve are all connected In a general way
First The sudden departure of six In
terned German warrant officers from
Norfolk In the motor boat Eclipse, pro
visioned for several days' voyage.
Second The arrival at Buena Ventura,
Colombia, of an American ship. Acad
emy, from San Francisco, heavily pro
visioned. One of the owners of the
Academy telegraphed the government
here that the vessel had no Instructions
to go to Colombia. The captain of the
vessel claimed that he put Into the
Colombian port for repairs.
Some doubt exists as to the real Iden
tity of the vessel and officials have
sent to the American consul at Callao
the registry number of the Academy and
have asked for a complete description.
Third Two yachts, the Alameda and
the Ventura, have been lying at Key
West for several weeks. Lrfuls Van Horn
of New York City, who owned them
originally, la understood to have sold the
Alameda to a General Pasquero. The Ven
tura was recently stolen, It Is claimed,
from Key West by "Mexican pirates,"
and recovered by an American coast
Sailing; Vessel Aarronnd.
Fourth An American sailing vessel
called (he Two Bisters want aground
on an Island off the coast of Louisiana
recently claiming to have come front
Mexico for repairs. Its atatua Is under
Flfth-The American ship Zealandla left
Pensacola, Fla., suddenly at night with
a large stock of provisions on board for
Tampleo, Mexico, and with a number of
Germans In Its crew. The arrival of the
vessel at Tamploo has been reported
where an investigation will be made. An
American flag painted on the side of the
vessel originally had been painted out.
It Is claimed the vessel flew the German
flag at sea, but this has been denied by
Sixth An American yacht, the Ethel,
disappeared from Jacksonville, Fla.,
within the last few weeka and has not
Officials have two theories as to the
meaning of this series of happenings. One
Is that wealthy Mexicans In the United
States are financing filibustering expedi
tions that have some connection with the
raids In the vicinity of Brownsville, Tex.,
end the other Is that small boats putting
out from the United States are being
met at sea and armed with guna of
medium caliber for raiding purposes.
Origin of Latter Theory,
The latter theory originated whon a
British tank steamer arriving In a South
American port reported that on Its way
from Tuxpam, Mex., It had been Ylred
upon at sea by a small boat. The belief
exists in some quarters here that a base
of operations has been established on an
Island near Haiti, and that guns have
been accumulated for use on small boats
that are brought there from the United
Great Britain and France have main
tained a patrol of cruisers In the Carib
bean and the seas are being scoured for
Maids Garbed in
Trousers Cause a
Stir on the Street
Three pretty maids, their charms care
fully concealed In masculine attire, were
arrested last night at Sixteenth and
Webster streets, when a policeman
found a crowd of men following.
At the station the girls whispered to
Captain licit fi ld that they were on their
way to attend a "stag-ess" party, st
which all of the ladles were to go In
the guise of the sterner sex.
Reporters were caught In the act of
eagerly listening for the address where
the party was given, and the captain
promptly stopped the conversation.
"Hush, girls. Ion't say where the
party Is at, or these reporters'll be out
there hornln' In letting on like they're
Whereupon Killjoy Ileltfeld was
promptly assaulted, and thereafter
closely watched, since hs alone, of all
the men In the central station, knew the
precious secret. At midnight I'aptai,
Ileltfeld abandoned his attempts to leavu
the statli n surreptitiously.
Young Woman School
Teacher Is Murdered
IX) DOB CITT. Kan.. Oct. 14. After an
all night search the body of Miss Nellie
Byers, a school teacher, was found hidden
under a pile of leaves and weeds near
hare today. She had been attacked, ber
clothing torn off and she was choked to
death. Miss Byers, who was 14 year old,
left her school yesterday afternoon to
walk to her boarding house. Her non
appeaiance started a search.
French has described the
salient driven by the Brit
ish into the German lines
north of Lens, and it is
shown in the accompany
ing map. It will be seen
that the summit of Hill 70
and Huliuch were not held.
LOOK TO SELVES TO
GET FULL REWARD
"Billy" Sunday Says It is Now Up to
Omaha that He is a tired
URGES . CHURCH TO ACTIVITY
, Billy Sunday confessed yesterday
morning at tha tabernacl that' he
"Ordinarily I come up the last day
or two feeling- pretty good, but I con
fess today that I feel somewhat
tired," he said. Nevertheless, he
then cut loose with "Look to your
selves that ye receive a full reward,"
and preached a sermon that brought
applause, cheers, laughter and tears
all In lightning succession, and at
the close moved 194 persons to hit
That It would do the church good to
have a little more persecution was one
of the Ideas held up to the audience of
some 9,600 persona In the morning aermon.
"Why, the church hasn't smelled gun
powder for 1W years," said Mr. Sunday.
"If It had a llttlo more trouble nowa
days It would get rid of a lot of barna
clra that vung to tha ship of Zlon, and it
would get rid of a lot of parasites."
"There are the ruts and the antl- ruts
"Say, Rody, lend me your handkerchief;
I forgot mine."
Ilorrows Itody's Kerchief.
And Homer Rodeheaver, sitting at the
piano behind the pulpit, flung his hand
kerchief up, and "Billy" speared It out
of the atmosphere as he used to pluok
high files from the sky when his base
ball career was at Us height.
"I think Omaha Is not so far from
heaven as It waa seven weeks ago. I have
a warm spot In my heart for Omaha
When 1 pass away you'll find Omahi
chlxled on my soul somewhere.
"Yes. when this revival Is over, people
will be watching fur one of the converts
of the tabernacle to fall back. Someone
will say, "Ah-haa ah-haal A tabernacle
convert look at hi in. I told you so.'
They are Just as apt to fall aa those
who were In the church before thct ,
meetings. And yet someone will sa.
"Ah-haa ah-haal Well, the people ol
Omaha would all be In hell If they had
to depend on their help from such a man."
lllrased wltn (jnod Weather.
Sunday thanked God for the buautltut
weather that has prevailed throughout i
the tabernacle meetings, and closed with
an eloquent prayer that brought the trail
hitters down the sawdust In a hurry.
Before the opening of the sermon. Rev.
Titus Lowe of the local revival committee
made a brief talk, telling Mr. Monday,
with his arm about his shoulder, that
every dollar that Is now being given to
gundsy In the offerings Is given out of
a spirit of pure love, "and we have come
to love you In aeven weeks," he said. A
collection was taken In the morning, and
the contributions were liberal, being made
mostly In the little envelopes for ths
Monday evening at the tabernacle there
Is to be a meeting of all those who have
taken their stsnd for Christ during the
Ten Thousand Are
Registered for Land
MINOT, N. V . Oct. Ji.-Ten thousand
persons had registered up to ton ht in
the hope of obtaining h iro steads on tha
Fort Berthold reservation, which Is I e
Ing thrown open by the government.
Minot Is drawing the largest registra
tion, 7,2 having been recorded. K gU
tratlon at Bismarck and Plata has been
comparatively light this week.
James Mcl'haul. represautlnf the In
terior department, tonight 'stlmaled the
total registration for the 700 homestetis
would not exceed K.OOQ,
ALL OF ALLIES
STRIKE TO SAVE
Italy Begins Offensive, Russia Hits
in North and Fleets Shell
Bulgar Coast as Relief
FEAR LITTLE STATE IS LOST
Greece and Ronmania Want Enough
Troops to Protect Them In
stead of Bribes.
ENTENTE TROOPS ARE ON WAT
80FIA (Via London), Oct 14.
The Bulgarian troops hare com
pletely conquered Uskup, the chief
Serbian town on the railway between
Nlsh and Satonlkl, according to aa
official communication issued today.
N1SH (Via London), Oct. 14. An
official announcement by the Serb
ian general headquarters staff today
says that the Serbian towns of
Kunianovo and Veles have been
taken by the Bulgarians.
PARIS, Oct. 24. The eighth Ger
man attack in five days on the strong
French positions In the wood of Oiv
enchy, north of Arras, was repulsed
yesterday with sanguinary losses, ac
cording to the official statement Is
BERLIN, Oct. 14. Success for
the German troops In the region of
Dvlnsk, with the capture of eighteen
officers and 2,940 men and further
gains for the Teutonic allies In Ser
bia are chronicled in the official com
munication made publlo today,
LONDON, Oct. 24, Widely sep
arated, though synchronous diver
sions by the entente forces on land
and sea, designed evidently as pre
liminary moves to relieve the strain
on Serbia, pending the time allied
troops of sufficient weight can
reach the Balkan front, have marked
the developments et the last" thirty
Italy, haying confined Itself for
weeks to local actions, Isolated at
tacks and . counter-attacks, baa
launched a general offensive along
the Tyrol and the Trentlno frontiers
of Austria; allied warships, Includ
ing Russian vessels, have entered
the Balkan ports In the Aegean, and
Russia has Increased the pressure on
the eastern front and by a coup of
combined land and sea operations,
has flung men and guns on tha
coast of Courland, ninety miles
northeast of Riga, thus . menacing
von Buelow's army, which for so long
a time has been trying to take tha
Berlin Telia of Laadla.
Newa of thla aurprisa landing la dis
closed In the Berlin communication,
which describes the forces landed aa tit
The fait that a Russian vessel partici
pated In the bombardment of tho Bul
garian coast Is attested by a British of
ficial statement and la welcomed in
England aa an Incident which will dis
pel the Idea supposed to be held by many
Bulgarians that they are fighting Serbia
only and not their former ally, Russia.
The Russlsn southern fleet, of course, la
locked In behind the Dardanelles, and tha
only Russian warship In Aegean waters,
so far aa known, la the cruiser, Askold.
The admiralty statement relative to
(Continued on Page Two, Column Two.)
Through the WAarr APS gl
M.na as's lousa a real rood
is the auaiamas coast czs.
Tow wt he starts his business
With WASTT ASS he will strive
ay nalng them most every day
The Bus'-asas to revive.
WABTT Atm hell e nsinr,
for they're the kina that oar I
The business cant ge baokwarAJL
Hs'U use them every aay.
The best business oonortunltleej
are always to b fount in tha
"HV81NKSS CHANCE" sslumos of
TUB OMAHA BEB.
Because they produce the beet re
sults; If your business Is for saie,
place a "HI'SI.NEBd CIIANOJT' i
In today's Bee. Telephone Tyler
IvOS now and
PUT IT IN TI1JE OiLULl JUDX
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