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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 10, 1915)
Tim BEE: OMAHA, WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 10, 1915.
Ciitioguished Fenonaet Guests of
Japanese Imperial Hontehold
at Kioto Hotel.
DIMES FOE HEWSPAPEB MEN
KIOTO, Japan, Not. . Moat ot
th diplomats and special aurora
who bars axrtred here to attend the
coronation ceremonies are quartered
at the Kioto hotel, which haa been re
furnished from cellar to roof. Erery
article need waa manufactured under
the direction ot the Imperial houae
bold, constituting one of the Items
In the $5,000,000 budget provided to
.pay the expenses of the coronation.
Press representatives were entertained
at the hotel by Mayor Inouye at a his
toric Japanese dinner. Ancient dances pre
sented by relsha alrls took the cueata
back 1.00a jrears In the history of the
The - mayor paid tribute to the impor
tant role the preaa has played In promot
ing the procrecs of Japan, and like the
mayors of American cities he took ad
. vantage of the opportunity to point out
the attractiveness of Kioto and the great
industrial advance it has made.
Aaatvenary of Aarrlna Cllva-.
Many of the Americans In the city at
tended the calibration of the fortieth an
niversary of the DoshUha Christian 'col
lege, which la supported largely by the
subscriptions of Americans and which
wss founded by Joseph Neeetma, who ran
away from Kioto and settled In Boiton
All the members of the cabinet are here,
and when they are not engaged In re
hearsal for the coronation they are con
sidering the Chinese question. They are
Said to believe that President Tuan Shi
Kal la disposed to poatpone hli enthrone
ment as emperor for a time even If he
finds It "Impossible" to check the mon
archists Movement. The Impression
gained here la that Japan regards the
policies of the Chinese president as hos
tile to Japanese Influence.
According to a report current In Kioto,
which Is believed to be authentic. Presi
dent Tuan Blil Kal intended to pro
claim himself emperor of China on No-
vember 14. the day of the first coronation
feast In Japan. The idea of the enthrone
ment of Tuan 6hl Kal simultaneously with
. the coronation of Emperor Toshltlto waa
displeasing to representative Japanese.
Prrcrnt for Mrs. Gntarle.
Emperor Tosh Ih I to In commemoration
of the coronation, bestowed decorations
today on the ambassadors and ministers
to Japan, with the exception of the
American and Swiss representatives, who
are prevented by the law of their coun
tries from accepting such decorations. In
view of this faot the emperor presented
to Mrs. Outhrie a golden lacquer box.
Gifts for tho emperor are being received
In great numbers. Emperor Nicholas of
: Russia sent a huge and rare rase of pink
vjade fiom the Ural mountains. President
Polncare of France sent Sevres vasea.
BRITAIN BARS BOOK
ON INDIAN BRYAN
Volume Made Up of Excerpts from
Rebraikan's British Bale in
India Shut Oat
CANNOT BE MAILED TO ASIA
BAN FRANCISCO. Not. f. Ram
Chandra, a local Hindu editor an
nounced today that a pamphlet which
he eaya la made up wholly of trans
lated excerpts from W. J. Bryan'a
"British Rule In India." bad been
barred from the malls to British In
dia at the request of the British gov
ernment. The pamphlet la entitled
'Angan Dl Oawahl," which is said
to be a translation of the Bryan title.
The book waa barred because the
British government bad refused It
Ram Chandra made public a tetter
signed with the name of Charlea W.
Pay, postmaster, which said:
"I have to Inform you that the gov
ernment of India haa prohibited the Im
portatlon into British India of any copy
of a pamphlet entitled 'Angan Dl Oa
wahl,' published by Tuganter Ashram,
Baa Francisco, U 8. A., whatever may
be the language In which the pamphlet
referred to may be printed. ,
"Under these circumstances It will be
necessary for this office to decline to
accept for mailing to British India, cop
ies of the pamphlet referred to."
FRANCE BILL PLACE
BIG ORDERS IN U. S.
ommisiion Comei to Bny Structural
Iron and Steel, Machinery and
rORMEBXY BOUGHT IN GERMANY
NEW TORK, Nor. . Five mem
ben of the French Industrial and
Commercial commission landed be re
today from the steamship Lafayette
and said they came to arrange for
the purchase, at the conclusion of
the war, of at least $160,000,000
worth of structural Iron and steel,
Machinery and Industrial supplies.
All auppliea of thla character, the
commissioners said, rormerly were
Imported from Germany.
The commissioners aald that while
they are here primarily to purchase
supplies necessary to reconstruct and
modernize French Industries when
the war la over, they will endeavor
to establish reciprocal trade relations
between the United States and
The commission Is headed by Morris
Price of Radium .
Takes Big Drop
PITTSBURGH, Pa., Nov. e.-Radlum
at I3S.000 a gram Instead of 1120.000 a
gram has been made possible by the
technical research work of the United
States Bureau of Mines during the last
year, according to Van Manning, director
of the bureau, who is in Pittsburgh In
specting the work on the new experimen
tal station being constroted here, Mr.
Manning said that the procedure by
whlob the price of radium haa been cut
will be published within a few weeks and
will mean thousands of dollars saved In
all lines In which radium Is utilised.
CREAM FOR CATARRH
OPENS UP NOSTRILS
Tells new To Get Quick Relief
from Head-Cold. It's Bpleadidl
1 to United States,
Says Mr, Hoover
NEW TORK, Nov. a Notwithstanding
thousands of contributions by Americans,
this country has given less per capita to
relieve the unhappy plight of the Bel
gians than Australia, Canada,' Holland
and several other countries, according
to Herbert C. Hoover, chairman of the
commission for relief In Belgium, who
sailed today for Rotterdam,
"For Instance," Mr. Hoover said, "the
United States has given for Belgian re
lief T cents for every man. woman and
child composing Its 100,000,000 inhabitants,
while contributions from New Zealand
amount to $1.13 per capita,
'The gratitude, however, of the Belgian
people to America la pathetic, Belgium
is the one country In Europe today
where America, la popular. The people
of Louvala have renamed a public square
the French equivalent for 'the United
States square' and President Wilson's
name appears on many Belgian streets.
School children all over the country have
showered our branch offices with em
broideries, bead work and similar articles
addressed to the American people to show
The chief present need In Belgium, Mr.
Hoover said, is new clothing.
In one minute your clogged nostrils will
open, the air paasages of your head will
'clear and you can breathe freely. No
more hawking, snurning, mowing, head
ache, dryness. No struggling for breath
at night; your cold or catarrh will be
Get a small bottle of Kty'a Cream Balm
from your druggist now. Apply a little
of this fragrant, antiseptic, healing eream
in your nostril It penetrates through
every air paaaage ot the head, soothes
the lnflaned or swollen mucous mem
brane and relief oomee instantly.
It's just fine. ' Don't stay stuffed-up
with a cold or nasty catarrh Relief
i comes so quickly. Advertisement.
Damour, formerly French consul gen
eral at New Orloans, now secretary of
appropriations of the French Chamber
Barked by Bla nra-nlaloa.
Although this commission Is not a gov
ernment organisation. It la backed, the
commissioners said, by all the large In
dustrial and commercial organisations of
France and a majority of the bankers.
"Before the war France imports a
large portion of all atruotural Iron and
steel. Industrial machinery and all man
ner of supplies from Germany,'' said Mr.
Damour. "But It is now conceded In
France that the great friendship shown
by the Lnlted Btates will bring about
close trade relations between the two
republics at the conclusion of the war.
"The purchases we will arrance for
will be necessary to rehabilitate France's
various industries after the war, but we
will also take opportunity to modernize
many of the plants. Before the war we
were spending at least 1160,000,000 a year
for German machinery and Industrial
supplies. I feel euro this sum will now
he spent In the United Btates and that
our purchases will lead to far larger
ones In the future.
Orders Will Take Wide Raaare.
"Our orders will cover virtually all
kinds of machinery, from agricultural Im
plements to fine grades of textile ma
chines. Ample provision has been made
for the financing of these orders."
Mr. Damour said the commission will
remain In thla country several months,
with headquarters In New York, but
trips will be made to many of the larger
cities and virtually all of thelmportant
ABEL CARTWRIGHT IS
HUNDRED AND ONE
PBABODT, Kan.. Nov. t Abel Cart
wright, living six miles south of Peabody,
Is celebrating his lolat birthday anniver
sary today. Cartwrighfs wife la Tt years
old. They have been married ftrty-eeven
TO END CATARRHAL
DEAFNESS AND HEAD
If you have Catarrhal Deafness
or head noises go to your drugclnt
and get 1 ounce of Parmlnt (dou
ble strength), and add to it M pint
of hot water and 4 ounces of gran
ulated sugar. Take 1 tablespoonful
four times a day.
This will often bring quick re
lief from the distressing head
noises. CloKved nostrils should
open, breathing become easy and
the mucus stop dropping Into the
throat. It is easy to prepare, costs
little and U pleasant to take. Any
one who has Catarhal Deafness or
head holses should give this pre
scription & trial. Advertisement.
IS GUEST OF STATE
(Continued from Page One.)
sistent advocate of river and harbor Im
provement in all cases where the value
of existing or prospectle commerce was
commensurate with the coat involved.
He baa en the 'other hand fought with
qua! consistency "pork barrel" appropri
ations and the so-called "dribbling pol
icy" ot appropriating and expending pub
Aathorltr Monetary (taeatlraa.
In the enate Mr. Burton was a mem
ber ot the committees on commerce and
on foreign relations as well as of the Na
tional Monetary eommlaslun. He is a
recognised authority on monetary ques
tions, having written a book on "Finan
cial Crises and Periods ot Commercial
and Industrial Depresslona," which la
used by many ot the leading universities
of the county.
On March I of thla year Mr. Burton
voluntarily retired from the senate and
within a few weeks left for an extended
. trip to South America for the purpose of
studying the business and eommercal
eondtona of the countrea of South South
America and of determining means of
strengthening tha friendship and increas
ing the trade between those countries and
the United Statea. He waa personally
received by the governing head of each
country he visited.
A atbsr tit 'Maav Hooka.
The former senator Is tha author of the
. "Financial Crlsises and Periods of Com
merclal and Industrial Depression, pub
lished la ISO!; a "IJfo of John Bhermen
In the "American statesmen Series." nut
limhed In 1M, and of "Corporations and
the States." published lu 1U. In UU
Oberlln college, his alma mater, e
ferred upon him the degree of LL.D..
. in 107 the earns bono was bestowed by
lart mouth college and Ohio university
Dr. Hell's Ptae-Tar-H.a.v.
Get a So bottle today. Keep it for
your couch or cold, tkjd far pMum
adulU and aged. Ail drurfgULs Advcr-
It's Anniversary Week al Our Store and We're Having
A Glorious Birthday Party
You Are Invited to Attend
Our departments devoted to
women's wear are just two years
old and we are celebrating the
occasion with a whole week of
special price reductions.
Your Slice of the Birthday Cake Is a 20 Redaction on the Price
of Any Woman's Garment in the House. Sale Continues All This Week.
iriNa t jflMti
Entire Fall Stock
Entire Fall Stock
Entire Fall Stock
Entire Fall Stock
Entire Fall Stock
This is one of our big
gest sale events of the
year. J ust think of get
ting a reduction of 1-5
right at the time of sea
son when women's gar
ments are in greatest
demand. The entire
stock is new this sea
son. We have the repu
tation of always bemg
very reasonable in our
prices so you can imagine
what it means to get a still
lower price of 1-5 off.
Entire Fall Stock
Entire Fall Stock
Entire Fall Stock
' Entire Fall Stock
Entire Fall Stock
STYLE G, $100
THE AEOLIAN V0CALI0N
We invite you to hear this superb new model of the Aeolian
Vocalion the latest and greatest of all Phonographs. In depth
and richness of tone, in struc
tural beauty and in the won
derful new phonograph privi
lege it gives you of your own
personal expression, this new
model far surpasses any Phon
ograph hitherto produced.
The Sound Box, which pro
duces a richer, deeper tone
than any other Phonograph
The Symphonetio Horn elim-1
inates all Phonograpn strid
ency and preserves the beauti
ful tonal characteristics of all
instruments and voices.
The New Automatic Stop.
With two simple movements it
"sets" a record to stop, and
also starts it playing.
The Revolutionary Graduola,
which gives you the privilege
of expression control lets you
play the Phonograph, in fact.
This is a feature which you can
use or ignore on different rec
ords, as you see fit.
A New Model of the Newest
As long as there are hills your
cor MUST dimb, why not buy a
cor with POWER, to climb them
When you invest in tho vicinity of $1,000 or more
in a car, think not of the name of the car, not of its
price but of what the car must do when you get it
on the roads.
Hills there are and always will be. POWER you must
have to climb them. And all things considered, we believe
this new Studebaker 4-cylinder car at $885 is the greatest
hill-climber among the Fours of the year and we will gladly
more than gladly test it against any other car of its class.
In POWER and flexibility, this 4-cylinder motor equals most
of the Sixes now on the market. It is the ONLY 7-passenger,
4-cylinder car with a 3 Ji-lnch bore x 5 -inch stroke, FORTY
Horse Power motor that has ever been offered in America or
Europe at less than $1000.
And this new Studebaker sets a new standard of VALUB
for Fours. Its price has been reduced from $985 to $885.
Yet nothing but the price has been lessened. In POWER,
size and quality the car has been GREATLY INCREASED.
Wherever materials have been changed, BETTER materials
have been used. The upholstery, for example is the finest,
hand-bulled semi-glazed leather purchasable. -
Certainly In the face of such FACTS facts that can be proved
by yourself to your own satisfaction, you cannot wisely buy
any car until you know how much this Studebaker offers.
" See the car today.
Ssselh Bead, lad. Detroit. Mkh, VValkerviHe, Out
Four Cylinder Modala
Toariat Car. lnm . $ MS
KMdater, S-mmhim . . BM)
UawRMdM, 3 . . Haa
FMlDUryCa ... $STS
OpnEipfwCtf .... SO
SlUaaWa9 ..... ?
Six Cylinder Modal
Tonrtni Car. " . I108O
Rmi1m, -amn, . , 100
' ii m P 1 1 1 1 1 tmm . ISM
Ow.pa.4-a iiimw ... 10
l iwm. ; iui. . atse
E. R. WILSON AUTOMOBILE CO.
Studebaker Factory Branch Bldg. 25th Ave. and Farnam St.
OTHER POPULAR MODELS AT $75 AND UP.
Sold. on Easy Monthly Payments.
SCHMOLLER & MUELLER
1311-13 FARNAM STREET.
Mr. Business Man
We Wish to Announce a
Redaction in Lamp Maintenance Rates
The increase in the use of gas for lighting stores
and general places of business has made it possi
ble for us to reduce our rates for maintaining gas
lamps for keeping them in perfect order at all
times. This reduction is in line with our policy to
give our consumers the benefit of any saving we
can effect in gas service.
Where formerly you would pay 25c per lamp per
month, for the large single mantel lamp, you now
pay 20c, and greater reductions take place where
more than one lamp is used; for instance if ten
or more lamps are used, the rate per lamp per
month come3 down to 15c. Similar savings on
other types of lamps the small Reflex lamp that
formerly cost you 15c per lamp per month to main
tain now will be cared for for 12c, and where over
six are used, 10c, or over 11 are used, only 9c per
lamp per month.
Our service is the same aa heretofore. Three calls
per month. . Every ten days your lamps are gone
over, cleaned, adjusted, and broken glassware or
mantles replaced. It means that your lamps are
ALWAYS in perfect working order.
Gas light is the perfect light for offices, stores,
factories in fact any place of business.
If you must have lots of light, broadly distributed,
of the best quality use GAS.
Are you on our maintenance list!
Omaha Gas Company
Tel. Doug. 605 1509 Howard
Persistence is the cardinal vir
tue in advertising; no matter
how good advertising may he
in other respects, it must be
run frequently and constant
ly to be really succcessful.
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