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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 14, 1915)
JS.iehW-' ''( f ei it,''" A-"1g'
The Omaha Sunday
PAGES ONE TO TEN.
VOL. XLY NO. 22.
OMAIIA, SUNDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 14, 1915 SIX SECTIONS-FORTY-TVO PAGES.
SINGLE COPY FIVE CENTS.
USE OF HIS NAME
AGAINST HIS WISH
GF MEN KILLED
DURING THE WAR
MEN WE'VE SEEN ACOURT-IN'-by the-bee cartoonist
Associate Justice of the Supreme
Court Stands by Statement Made
Early to Associated Press
FILING MAY BE REPUDIATED
Intimation Given in Washington by
Friend of Judge that ITebras&ani
Have Flashed the Game.
PETITION ON FILE AT LINCOLN
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
WASHINGTON. Nov. 18. (Special
Telegram.) Associate Justice
Hughe is not in politics in any sense
of the word. The statement be gave
to the Associated Press in the early
spring with reference to the fact that
his name was being used as a presi
dential candidate, that be could not
be considered for that exalted office.
Is Just as strong In bis mind today
as it was when be made the declara
tion. He has bad no occasion to
change the current of bis thought
and be will allow the whole question
to rest Just where it Is, without so
much aa giving an Interview to those
seeking honest Information or those
trying to benefit by conditions, when
the presidency is under such serious
consideration by republicans'.
These observations ere the result of an
Interview tonlf hi br The Bee corre
spondent wttli a close friend of the ex
governor of New Torts, who for various
reasons does not desire that his name be
Hag Ks Anthorlaatlon.
It was learned here today that ex-
Chairman A. C. Epperson bad filed a pe
tition with the secretary of state of Ne
braska placing- tha name of Associate
Justloe Hughe on tha republican primary
ballot, and with this Information. The Bee
correspondent sought to ascertain If there
tad been any authorisation for this
action, and so far as investigation goes
nothing shows that Mr. Epperson has
consulted anybody but his own fancy,
and these of his friends In fllitr Justice
Hughes' name with the proper state au
thorities to be voted for in the republican
primaries nest April for president. '
Woold Not Fermft Candidacy.
"The difficult and intricate problems
nith which the supreme Court h tf nee)
would not permit a member pf that court
te enter upon a political campaign," sattf
a close, friend e the nasodata "Justice,
'Nor baa he any desire to do so. He Is
happily situated In his present Position
and any effort to take, him out of his
atmosphere would be Wholly unaccept
, ' Petition riled af Lincoln.
(From a Staff Corespondent.)
v LtaOOLN, Neb., Nov. U (Special
Telegram.) The name of Associate Jus
tice Charles E. Hughes was filed for the
republican nomination for ; president In
the office of the secretary of state here
this afternoon. The petition, which was
presented by J. Reld Green of Lincoln,
states that the signers ,are aware of the
fact that Justice Hughes has anounred
that he Is not a candidate In any sense
of tha term and that he has refused to
permit the use of his name by friends
in other states. It further says that he
Is considered by his Nebraska admirer
as the best man for president and this
(Continued on Page Two. Column Three.)
i is Sunk by Turks ;
in Sea of Marmora
i - ,
LONDON, -Nor: 13.-An official state
Kent given out today by tha admiralty
announces that British submarine E20
has probably been- sunk by the Turks in
the sea - of Marmona. The statement
aays: . . ...
"Submarine E-SO, which, wag en a de
tached service in the sea ef Marmona,
has not 'been communicated with since
October JO and It is said It has been
sunk. The enemy has announced that
three ef Its officers and els men of the
crew have been taken prisoners."
A subsequent official statement aald:
The British submarine E- has been
sunk in the Dardanelles. .Nine members
of the crew are prisoners."
Forecast till T p. m. Sunday:
Per Omaha. Council Bluffa and Vlnlrity
-Fair, warmer west portion.
Teaaperatare at Oaaaaa Yesterday.
6 a. m 41
6 a. m 4;
7 a. m 45
oarattvn Lai r I
. . . . . Is'5- TM. mX 1911.
highest yesterday M ; s
1-owent yesterday n 35 a an
Mean temperature 42 44 3J 42
JTeelpltation f .oj .Ot .CO
Temperature and precipitation depar
ture from the normal:
Excess for the day.....'
Total deficiency since March 1
K crmal precipitation. . "
leriiency for the day
44 In. h
Total rainfall Sinn Alar, h I or 1.7 inu...
Peficlency since March I J.ninchoa
Defic enry for cor. period. 1911. Vn Inches
deficiency for cor. period. WIL 7.e)inhea
fteporte from Stations at T P. M.
Station and 6tate Temp. Il'gh- Kiln
of Weather. - 1 p. m. et fail.
Omaha, cloudy ) M . .T
U A. W ELjSH. Local rorecaeterl
I EMIR. I
j la. m.
.o 4 p. m.
'"If. j-"1 "" ' 4 p. m.
1 ' ' I p. m.
MALOHEY WILL , -GO
Mitt Slater Signs Complaint Charg
ing Ape-Man with First Degree
Murder for Killing Smith.
WICHITA WANTS- BIO MONEY
Requisition papers for the 'return
of Arthur Hauser ' from Wichita,
Kan., to Omaha for trial en a charge
of killing W. H. Smttsj, Woodmen of
the World cashier, and a complaint
signed by Miss Grace Slater, charging
the ape-man with' first degree mur
der while attempting to. rob, were
placed In the hand of Chief of De
tectives Maloney by County Attorney
The papers were for the use of Ma
loney when he fi-rlves.. in .Kansas in an
attempt to return Hauser to Omaha. A
new . oomplaint. signed by Mlaa Slater,
was substituted . for. a former, complaint I
made by a police officer, because the
young woman was a witness to the crime.
- 'Topeka Resists ExtVadltlon.
Topeka,' Kan,, authorities will object
te the . removal, of Arthur Haueer , from
Kansas to Omaha for trial on a murder
charge, according, to . a , report . which
reached Chief of Detectives Maloney
from Wichita, f
Sheriff Kane of Topeka. in a telegram
to Wichita police, declared he' would
fight extradition of Hauser and gave
as one reason the fact that his own son
had been a victim of the ape-man. Kane
Is- desirous of seeing- Hauser convicted
in Kansas, he said.-
. Hauser has been arraigned in Wichita
on a charge of robbing Mrs. Clara
Wheeler, act drding ; to a telegram from
Wichita. He pleaded not guilty.
Wichita Price High.
C. C. Hay, chief of police of Wlohlta.
wired Chief of Detectives Maloney Fri
day night that $1,500 will be required for
the delivery of Arthur -Hauser to the
Omaha, authorities.. Chief Hay asserts
that 11,800 and more has been expended
In efforts' to arrest the man, and that
the Wichita authorities are placing $1,600
as reasonable compensation for the sur
render of the prisoner.
In lieu of the fact that $600 totals the
amoiurt offered In thla city for the mur
derer of W. H. Smith, Maloney asserts
that the best Omaha has to offer la the
expenses of the officers from Wichita
to Indianapolis, for the arrest .of Hauser.
and the reward money mentioned .above.
Hay further asserted! In his telegram
to Maloney that if Hauser should not be
convicted- In Omaha, the amount- aaked
for by the Wichita department would
be turned back. - The' two departments
are corresponding in the hope that a
compromise may be reached.
Maloney says there, ia no doubt In his
mind, or that of the folks who accom
panied him to Wichita, that Hauaer.la
the man. Before they were ushered Into
the room In which Hauser and a nufnbar
of. other prisoners were, collected, the
entire party was searched for weapons,
with the exception of Chief Maloney, w ho
voluntarily turned over, his . firearms.
Father f Victim.
As they ' were ; entering ' the building.
Maloney stopped to speak with a stern,
vlaaged man. a special agent of tha
Santa Fe- railroad. This fellow asserted
that ha would kill Hauser on sight,
"even though he ia In the custody of the
sheriff." Tha fellow said that -laueer
had attacked his little girl, and that he
: was going to "get him" at the first
chahce effered.' Other demonstrations
Were more than apparent that Hauser
would have to be kept underdose guard
wherever' confined. "If he is returned to
Omaha." Maloney asserted, "ha will be
taken to the county jail."
. Home of Daughter
I K. N " r R A NC1SCO. ' Nov: ' lS.-Brlgad.ler
! General William Henry Harrison Beadle
i of Madison. 8. P., prominent In the af
faire of Dakota territory and a leader in
i the movement to conserve erhool lands In
several states, died here today after aa
ill oeas of a month. - He was 7T years old
General lieadlo came here to visit his
daughter, Mrs. Fred B. Hughes.
Summary of Day's War' News
UMlLTAKEOtl OFFKlf91VFa if
eertaken r tha Freac-h aa4 the
Serblana tat aonthern Serbia have
Imperiled . th .'entire ..Bals-arlaa
forces weat the Vardar, av de
layed, dfspatteh t rem . ftaloBlkl re
ports. Heavy loaaea are aald to
have keen taflleted ipea the Bol-
' sfarlana ' by the ' Serbians at
Katebaalk Past. '
SIX PASJEGERS and fifteen mem
bers af the crew of the Itallaa
. steamer Flrenae, m 8,OT-ow Tea
fVtre missing, after tie steamer
ROCK ISLAND HEEDS
. : - PHABILITATM
. .: -.: ..
fpetsial Eeport 8ay Twenty-8eTea
Millien Dollari Should Be Spent
' Within, Five. Jem. , . v . .
SAVE . ITJZ MILLr0ITS tEAHLY
CHICAQO, .Nov. 13. Flv yers'
time and an expenditure of approxi
mately 127,000,000 is required for
the thorough rehabilitation of 'ihe
Chicago, Rock Island Pacific Rail
way company now In the hands of a
receiver, acording to the special re
port of J. W. Kendrlck, made public
Tne . report is a . bulky v affair, . but a
synopsis prepared by Mr. Kendrlck says:
"The full amount of the savings or
economics suggested will not be resitted
until the Ust year, June SO, 121. The
major, part of the capital' expenditure
should be made during the first three
years and the money so required Is esti
mated at gn.000,000." , - ,
The synopsis mentions $6,001,000 for
grade revision, new lines,'' sidings and
second tracks; 12,442,009 tor Improvements
te exiajtlng cars and locomotives; $3.6K7,0Ot
for ballast and bank wtdenlngs; $3.00d,000
for tie plates, and $3,892,000 for track ele
vation and grade ' separation, as among
the more Important Improvements. The
"It U believed that this amount ef
money, Judiciously expended, will result
In putting the Rock Island In good physi
cal condition and by tha exercise of
cloae supervision It Is estimated that the
net annual saving in operating expenses
for the- fiscal year ending June SO, iai,
will amount to about $6,050,000." 1
Kaiser oh Way to
..'Visit at" Sofia and
LONDON. Nov. 11 Emperor William
on Thuraday paaaea through Orsowa,
Hungary, on his way to Sofia, where he
will vielt IClng Ferdinand for two daya,
according to a dispatch from Copenhagen
to tha Dally Mall.
Afterwards the dispatch adds, the em
peror, plans to Inspect Field Marshal
Von Mackensen armies which are now
Invading Serbia, and latter will pay a
visit to Constantinople.
Post Millions Go to Daughter
in Spite of the Will He Left
DETROIT, Mlrh., Nov. 1$. A special to
the Detroit Free Press, from Battle
Creek,- Mich., says: -
"It became known here today that the
$33,003,000 estate ef C. W. Post, the food
manufacture, . who committed suicide a
year and a half ago, will go to hla
daughter, Mrs. Edward Cloae of Green
wich, Conn., In spite of Post's will, which
left the fortune to his widow.
"In a suit against the Post estate,
started by tha state of Michigan, to
establish the legal restdene of C. W.
Post and - col'.art Inheritance tax. there
developed an Incident In the affairs of
Post' that makes his only child and,
heiress,' MaJoie, now Mra Edward Close
of Greenwich, Con., owner of liar
father's entire fortune.
"Several years ago Poet wapt through
the bankruptcy court and in the testi
mony given at the time. Post ' stated
had been sank, presamably In the
Mediterranean, by a lobmarlat, a
dispatch from Roane atatee,
CONSTANTINOPLE DECLARES that
Tnrklsh batteries on the OalllpoM
penlasnln hare driven ' of t allied
monitors and other warships which
attempted to keabard the eoaat
BRITISH ADMIRALTY aanoaneee
the slaking of the British snbma
rlne E-ao, which waa operating; In
tha Sea of Marmots. Nino mem
bers of the crew were taken prla
, oners by the Tnrks.
SUNDAY PRAYS FOR
Aiki Divine Aid for Two Syracnie
" Foot Ball EleTeat und They
, .,, .Prore Easily. Viotorioni.
ANSWS 2 ATTACK ' OF LAB0S
SYRACUSE, N. T., Not. IS.
(Special Telegram.) "BJlly" BundaT
didn't pray for lost souls this mora
ine; and afternoon. Instead his sup
plications were fof two Syracuse foot
ball teams, Syracuse University, and
Syracuse Central High school.
And those prayers must have been
powerful, for Syracuse University
broke a ten-year hoodoo by snowing
under Colgate University, 38 to 0,
and Syracuse Central High trimmed
Blnghamton Central, 19 to 6, in the
semi-final for the central New York
Merrfbers of Sunday's party were
enthusiastic rooters at the latter
game, while Sunday appealed for di
vine aid for the Varsity at the taber
nacle this afternoon.
'All in all this has been a highly suc
cessful week for Sunday. Just. OS have
hit the sawdust trail, as compared with
93 for tha same period at Omaha. The
local attendanoa to date Is XUt.OPO, and
the collection $S,S22.1S. Omaha's figures
for the same period are 174,700 and $W,
1U.11. "Billy" still considers Byracusana "tight
- The work during the last ' week has
been varied. : Sunday's aids hava been
conducting group meetings, while the
evangelist has appeared before social
clubs and aocietiea, and also spoke at
Syracuse North High snoooL .The latter
event has started , a sectarian - agitation
against his appearance In the city's other
schools. i ,
Rev. Isaac Ward, pastor of the Fourth
Reformed (Dutch) church at Phlladelphli
has Joined tha Sunday party and Is di
recting the factory religious work.
flaye Ha Waa Mlsqnoted.
"Billy" Is not allowing the various at
tacks upon blm to affect his appetite, as
he terms it, although they are Increasing.
The demand of the local labor leaders
that Sunday prove or retract hia asser
tion that "labor leaders create strikes to
(Continued on Page Two, Column Two.)
that Poatum Cereal company was
founded and built up of a small fund of
$760 which had ' been saved . up by the
original Mrs. Post and placed to the
credit of their daughter Marjorie. As
part of . the same testimony. It Is a
matter of record that Mr. Post swore
the company was tha property of Mar
jorie and that be, C. W. Post, was her
agent. Thla his never been corrected,
aooording to tha records, and Mra. Cloae
will become the sole owner of the Postum
An 'attempt 1 has been' made to
straighten out the legal points, but It ia
understood that Mrs. Close will ssk for
all moneys coming to her, and aalda
from a small share which was given
outright to the present Mrs. Post during
the life of the deceased. aha will be
denied the Immense fortune which she
waa auppoaed to hawe inherited.
The present Mm. Post la a second wife.
Swisi Military Statistician Calcn
latei Total Loiiei in Slain
Since Great Conflict
BULOAES IN CRITICAL POSITION
Simultaneous Advancei by French
and Serbs Endanger Army to
West of Vardar.
MOKE ALLIES LAND AT SALONTKI
BASEL, Swltierland, Nov. IS.
Colonel Heussler, a Swiss military
statistician, calculates the total louses
In killed in the present war at 6,-
SALOKIKI. Nov. 11. (Via Paris,
Nov. 13.) The entire Bulgarian
force operating west of Vardar has
been endangered- by simultaneous
offensives undertaken ,by Serbian
and French forces, according to ad
vices" from the front received here.
The Serbs have retaken the offenalve
In the Bupagora district, and are re
ported to have defeated the Bulgers at
Katchanlk pass. Inflicting s""h heavy
losses that the Invaders were demoral
Ibed. Two Trench cavalry raids are said
to have cleared the ground between
Krlvoiak and Veles.
British and French reinforcements are
arriving at Salonlkl In fores and are be
ing sent Immediately Into Serbia.
Germans AaWanee In Karth Serbia.
BERLIN, Nov. II (By Wireless to
Kay vtlle.) Continuing their pursuit of
the Serbian army In the district south
east of Kruaevac. the Grroan forces
have erossed the Jastrebae mountain
range, according to an . official state
ment given out today by the German
army headquarters. More than 1.100 Ser
blana were made prisoners yesterday and
one cannon was captured.
. i i
Omaha Woman is
Heported Hurt in a
Wreck in Colorado
SALJDA, Colo.. Nov. II. Eight passen
gers and. three dining car employes were
allghUy injured when two aleeplng cars
and tha dining car" of Denver, V Rio
Orande passenger train No. 4. eaatbpuna.
was derailed early today, about seven
mile west af here. The. derailment was
caused hy' a ' broken rail. V, '-.
A. relief train with doctors brought the
injured here. Thoy continued their Jour
ney to Pueblo after having their injuries
drensed at the railroad hospital. Many
of the passengers were returning from
the Panama-Paclfle exposition at Ban
Francisco. ' ; -
. The injured passengers are: .
Arthur Thorson, Aberdeen, B. D.
Mrs. Arthur Thorson, Aberdeen, S. D.
Kd Schramm, t'hl-Hgo.
Mildred Clswson, Ravenna, Mlrh.
Frieda Blankshlre, Ravenna, Mich.
Charles VV. cully, Chltwood, Va.
Henrietta Judd. .Mitchell. H. P. i
Margaret H. Woodruff, Omaha.
Mrs. W. K. Roberts, Denver. .
Italian Ship Firehze
Sunk by Submarine;
ROME. Nov. . (Via Paris, Nov. .)
The Italian steamer Flrense, of I.IT3 tons
gross, has been sunk by a submarine.
Twenty-seven psssengers and ninety-sl
members of the "crew were saved. Sis
passengers and fifteen of the rrew are
The Flrenie was last reported to have
sailed from Genoa on October 11 to Alex
andria. The dispatch fails to state
whether It wss sunk In the Mediterran
ean. The steamer was owned by the
Bocieta Nasionale Di Bervlaa and Its port
of registry was Genoa. It waa S44 feet
long, with a beam of 44 feet and was
built at Stesla In 111.
Five Convicts Flee
From Kansas, Prison
LEAVENWORTH, Kan.. Nov. li-Flve
prisoners made their escape from the
Kan aa state penitentiary at In-4ng at
I o'clock tonight and at a late hour atlll
were at Urge. The five were In separate
cells when alt of the cells were unlocked,
Leavlng the cells they broke through the
roof of tke building with an Iron bar
and let themselves down outside the wall
by a rope made of bed sheets.
William Latraaae, convicted of train
robbery, was the leader. Ha was found
guilty of holding up and robbing a Mis
souri 'Paclflo train near Kanaas City In j
191 A. The others ware: Glenn Davis,
convicted of murder, eervlng a life term;
Frank Millar, number four, who recently
killed another convict; Roy Brownaon
and Charles 'Bau man, both oonvlcted ef
H was thought that the prisoners were
surrounded in some timber near the MIs
scuri river and tha guards gathered to
give them a battle. The prisoners disap
Reward of S50Q for
Rewards Offered by members of the
Douglaa County Agricultural society for
tha capture and conviction of tha murder
of James Manry, who was killed while
In the discharge of his riity aa watchroan
at the fair grounds, now total praotUally
tfOQ. The following have subscribed to
the fund: ' , .,
James Walsh... tUMI Paul B. Floth.. I &
J F. M Ardle. .. : l,ewa Hendtrsou U
A. B- Ages 14 A.- l Compton.. 26
J J. BU-i.-k ' (eore IHerks.... 10
William HUke .. I. K. Munsoq... 10
Lee McGrtor ... lei W. 8. Wright.....
DR. GREIL TELLS
STORY OF AIICONA
American Woman Says Ship Wat
. Bombarded While Passengers
Were Trying- to Enter Boat.
HER MAID KILLED BY SHELL
PARIS, Nov. 13. Passengers
aboard the liner Ancona were com
pelled to seek safety in the boats
while tne steamer was subjected to a
cannonade from an Austrian subma
rine, according to a . story of the
tragedy told by Dr. Ceclle L. Orell
of New York to the Havaa corre
spondent at Ferryvine. The Amer
ican woman saved herself by drop
ping from the' deck into a launch
which already was In the sea. Her
maid was killed In their cabin by a
"I was in the dining room of the
first-class passengers," Dr. Orell is
quoted as saying, "chatting with
some of the voyagers, when we
heard the report of-a cannon. There
was great excitement on deck and
men were running here and there.
I asked the ship's doctor what-waa
happening and . he. replied- that, he
didn't know. Then I went on deck
MaU Killed In Cabin.
"I saw through a slight fog a sub
marine about a hundred yards distant.
It was squlpped with two cannon, for
ward and aft. which were being fired
rapidly. I went down to my cabin to get
my papers and there found my maid,
who pleaded with me to save her. A
cannon shot intempted our conversation.
A shell entered the vessel through the
porthole and killed my maid. I went up
to the deck with a life belt. ,'
"Boats were being lowered, all com
pletely, filled. I sought to get Into one
of them and was told there waa no more
room. I went to another and received the
aama response. I then crossed the deck
and saw a launch afloat This contained
the chief engineer. Carlo Lembertl; two
doctors and other first class passengers,
some of tha women and members of the
craw. I asked Lmbertl to be -allowed
to get In.
" 'Come on.' he said, at the same time
grasping the side of the steamer to pre
vent the small boat from moving off.
"I gauged well the height which sep
arated me from the boat, and being well
trained in gymnastics, ,1 .didn't hesitate
to let myself fall. into the launch, land
ing at the plaoa designated,
' , Fllea New Anstrlan Flag.
.."During this time the submarine had
net ceased bombarding the Ancona. not
paying the . slightest . attention to the
women, children and men trying to get
away. At this moment the submarine
was very close to us. The fog lifted and
we could cleari distinguish the Austrian
flag, which was new.--" ,.
"The Ancona resisted the einnonade
well. Many of the shots entered abovs
the water line .and the holes caused by
others were too small to .admit much
water, i aa the ea was calm. To finish
the , work the . submarine , discharged a
torpedo, and the vessel began to sink.
"Boms : hours afterwards we encoun
tered a heavy, laden boat, which was leak
ing. We took aboard five women and
four children in ortic. to lighten It.
Lembertl then toojt It In tow. not per
mitting more passengers to crowd Into
Reeeaed y Skin Plnton.
"When the sun disappeared "we saw a
black spot on the horison and all the
survivors became greatly excited. It was
not another submarine, but the ateamer
Pluton, which had seen eur signals and
rescued us about 1 o'clock In tha evening.
Later It headed for Blserta, after hav.
Ing circled .the vicinity of the spot where
the Ancdna was torpedoed and rescued
other survivors who were In boats. The
Pluton's captain placed the crew at e
disposal of the . survivors to aid ,Uee
who were suffering. I did everything
possible in the way of first aid to 'he
wounded, whom wa were bringing k
on the Ancona. All thaae wounded melt,
esroept those saved by the Pluton.- re
mained on board tne Ancona and want
down with It
"We arrived at BUerta about 11 o'clock,
but remained aboard tha Pluton, the of
ficers plaolng their cabins at eur . dis
posal. At I o'clock the next morning we
reached the arsenal at Bidl Ab eUas.
where a temporary hospital was erected
'Dr. Grell waa on her way to her home
In New Tork. She has been visiting the
Russian consul and his family at Bari,
Italy. 1 ' ' ' - ' -
Wensen'a Blears, teens.
OAKLAND. Cel.. Nov. IX The Worn-
I M-a Board of Home Missions came Into
ti own today when for the first time It
was represented and recognised in the
deliberations of the Board of Home Mla-
alone and Church Extension of the Meth
odist ispisropai cnurcn. now noiaing lie
annual meeting here. Mrs. B. B. Street
of Washington was spokesman for the
f week Beginning sTov. IS.
FREE MOVIE COUPON
Admitting to the , Following Picture Shows
Xbia Hce Coupon entities' beer-w to
(Lass Moving i . ,
rTr BE SSE GRAND MONROE
nsunea. rreseni. Bmtk osaana, -BA envoi tUS Taraaiu -
at Doe Office Th- BmcU ct ma aa atnaey. A1, r.fttBT.
1U regal r J--- VJ i Tha.m.
price Of one coupon aeod for Coupona are good Good fo- Tubs-
adult paid ticket Motf. and Thur. for any - Monday d
Z-a mJZ -AAHUm. Plants If aocom- night whan so. 7 . acconi-
and get addition- pviM by a ltc compsnled by one Panled by a lo
al ticket free. paid admiaslon. paid admission. paid admlsalon.
514 Onmiag t. sad aad Arbor Wr!laLsVt "th e ictkro
Alwaya tke aat Consider.
metare Obtain. To Faverlte. atiaa. T"as Fan 11,
able. Good on Mondava When accoiapan- Thea'e i
This Coupon eooJ -nd Thursdays 'd by pa'd aJ Good on Mnnua l
any Monday night 1 "ur "..a mlaalon. thla Cou- .JIT, ,, "lua j
If accompanied by h one paid pon u BOoJ evenings with mi I
a paid admiaslon.' ticket ,' Moaday , algbt. paid admission. I
Arrival of German Military Million
at Atheni Add to Uneaiineii
Beg-arding the Next Move
in Be Made.
PROGRESS IN BALKANS SLOW
French and British Anniei Said to
Be Making Their Pretence Felt .
in South Serbia.
RUS3 HARRAS3 . HIKDENBURQ
LONDON, Nov. 18. Uneasiness is
being shown by the entente allied
powers over the attitude of Greece,
and this feeling is not likely to be
allayed by the latest news that a
German military mission has arrived
at. Athens by way of Bulgaria and
Official circles In Paris profess to
believe there is no possibility of
Greece changing lta present attitude
for one distinctly favorable to the
central powers, but rumors of some
such' step being in contemplation be
came so persistent that the Greek
minister to France felt called upon
to visit-the foreign, office with as
surances of Greece's continued ad
herence to it traditional friendship
for Prance. ' '
' Progfreea ' la ' Balkaaa Slow.
Progress in the Balkan campaign Is
slow, with Serbia's' allies beginning to
make their presence felt' along the Mace
donian frontier. French troops there are
reported to be within a mile and a quarter
of the town of Veles and to have occu
pies several villages on the right bank
of the Vardar. but .the expected erbo
French junction before Babuna pass has
not yet been effected. '
Field. Marshal . von . Mackensen. eom- -mandlng
the German Invasion, la now ex
periencing the moat difficult phase of hla
campaign In front of a mountain barrier,
which he. must surmount before he can
hops completely to disorganize the Ser
bian army. ' 1
Rnrslana llarraaa Van Hlndenbnrs;.
News from the eastern front agrees
that Field Marshal von' Hlndenburg's sit
uation in the Riga district la becoming
extremely .difficult. The Russians, con
tinuing their attacks between Olal end
west of Lake Bablt are reported to be
forcing th.e Germans into the woods and
marshes, which greatly hamper the move
ments ef the Teutons. In an effort to
overcome these difficulties tha.
are-exerting every energy to complete
the railroad which they are building in
Although the western front artillery ac
tional In have been the .prominent fee
ture of the-operations, -but no Infantry
action is reported. ;. ..'. '
Submarines again figure in the news to
day with the British admiralty admitting
tha losa ef the K-M, while an Austrian
submersible has accounted for anoth
German Offleera Vlatt ftalxTn
ROM B, Nov. 11 Via Paris M6v, Ml
Four German officers arrivedat Baionlkl
from Sofia on October V anty spent three
days motoring in that district especially
In the section where, tha allied troop
were concentrated on the lath, according
to a story printed by the Mattlno under
a Salonlkl date. They are said to hava
been taken to Piraeus on a Greek tortwdo
The Mattlno correspondent asserts that
the Germans constituted a epecfn! mis
sion whose object was to establish re
latione between the governmrnts ' at
Athena, Constantinople, Bucharest and
King Constantino was assured by the
Germans, the Mattlno's correspondent
reports, that. Roumanla would remain
neutral and that Bulgaria's pledges to
Oreece would be guaranteed by . Ger
many, i i i . i . .
Germna Mlnslna Heat-nee Atfcris.
GENEVA. Nov. U.-Vla London.-The
correspondent at Athena of tha Tribune
De Geneve reports the arrival at the
Greek capital of an Austro-Hungsrlan
diplomatic mission' to regulate the politi
cal and military situation between the
central powers and Greece.
r. S. Rare Dies la France.
CinCAOO, Nov 11-, The death In
France of Miss Margaret ' Hamilton of '
St.Lo, of th" nurses who went
with tha Chicago corps in the British
army, was revealed In a letter received
today from Mlas Kllaabeth A. Robinson,
a nuraa In the aame corps. She waa a
victim of aplnal meningitis.
Meeementa of Oeeaa Steamers.
Port. Airtne SOU'
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K FW TOHK ....Petri
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