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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 14, 1916)
THE BE!?: PMAIIA, SATURDAY, OCTOBER 14, 1916.
TIME TO DO GREAT
Episcopalian Listen to Beport
of President of Board of
Mission of the Church. ,
MTJOH TO BE ACCOMPLISHED
. St. Louis, Mo.', Oct. 13. This is the
day of American missionary oppor
tunity in the western - hemisphere,
Right Rev. ArthurS; Lloyd of New!
. York, president of the Board of Mis
sions of the Protestant , Episcopal,
church, told delegates to the church's
triennial convention today, when he
presented the report of his board at
a joint session of the two houses.
The speaker asserted that the catas
trophe which has thrown Europe into
... chaos has brought North and South
America together in a way which
had not hitherto been deemed possi
ble. For this reason, he asserted, the
, convention should adopt a reeom-
' mendation of the board of missions
that a bishop be consecrated for
Panama. " 's ' 'V
"What it would mean to lose our
- chance now may be indicated by the
' distressing conditions in Mexico,"
. Bishop Lloyd continued.
"One might almost say that much
:'of the misery in Mexico today might
have been averted if fifty years a so.
when our brethren there came asking
for help, the church had been able to
avail itself worthily of the opporru-
. nity." '
Would Merge Missionary Work,
Bishop Lloyd urged the church of
1 England, that of Canada and the
American Episcopalians to join mis
sionary forces in the western hemis
. phere as parts of the universal church.
? He uid civilization must follow
Christian teachings and asserted that
the United States church is amply
able to provide it The 'American
Episcopal church, he declared, has
accumulated a generous proportion of
tne weaitn ot the country, ana yet
important work for the church is
stopped for lack of money.
. ''There are branches of the work of
' the Church, he said, "which are prac
tically untouched, Each of these cha!
ranges a man of ability to atop work
ing for himself and to conduct his
business for the purpose of making
money for the work to which he has
To Meet All Obligations.
' Bishop Lloyd announced that
, means, had been provided to meet all
obligations of the board for the cur
rent year and said the difficulties- in
raising necessary funds for the for-
tign cause nave been due to lack ot
business methods rather than to tack
of donations. He drew attention to
progress which had been made in the
church in founding s pension fund for
aged clergy .on sound financial princi-
: pies.- ' -." .' i - , ' , . .,
The board's report urged a larger
'interest in missions "in these days of
great prosperity in pun country. ". It.
showed that the board1 is supporting
nine bishops and 329 other clergy and
lay workers in the foreigh.fieiui Jo
"gether with 1,089 native workers, in
i, eluding clergy, catheehists,, teachers
and Bible women, and that seventy
five wives of missionaries are render
ing service without compensation.
, In Domestic Field, ': ;. t
' In the domestic field, it said, the
board is aiding -sixty-three dioceses
and districts, including Alaska, Hono
lulu, the Philippines, Porto Kico and
the canal jone, and is supplying the
, entire or partial support of - twenty
four bishops and 1,069 missionaries.
It was further asserted that since the
last general convention 124 new mis
sionaries have been sent into ti e (or
- ign field, mainly, however, to till va
; canciea caused by death and retire
ment ..- - . ..
A resolution providing for the cre
ation of a commission of three bish
ops, three presbyters and three lay
men, a plan for the solution of the
problems ot collective poverty, Indus
trial antagonism and war, was Intro-
duced by J. H. Gates of Pierre. S. U.
Rt Rev. Chauncey B.' Brewster,
- bishop ot Connecticut,- was chosen
chairman of the committee on dis
- patch of business. .
t Women as Delegates. -
A resolution was introduced in the
, house of deputies giving women the
rigttt to sit as delegates, this reso-
lotion, which would - alter a policy
that has prevailed since the organise-
tion of the church in America, was
. introduced by Robert H. Gardiner of
. bardiner, Me.
George Gordon King, treasurer of
tne board ot missions, reported that
during the last three years the board
bf missions had received $4,000,654,
that all payments had been met, and
that the reserve on hand was $748,
More than half the mission receipts
came from the parish churches the
. contributions from thts source
amounting to $2,246,912. The Sunday
schools contributed $550,456, and
, iron legacies $184,500 was derived,
Wblto the entente aranlM la Morthoni VtoUM.
aod ta the Aaetro-ltoUaia war theater
'are fcoopbw aa tbelr beavr btew-a ea tha
, turn a talr Teatoalo loo, tile taller la
I oaatUtabag to eouBteraet hanvllr br
' Kvarlaa enMbtaf atrukee mm tba TraAaj-l
Tasha f l owl.
. ' v The KoqmanUual are beloa foroaa book la
BWrtlwoatora Traaajlvaiila aa - waU aa
1 aJoas the Boaataiiloa boraor la she Her
aaanaatartt ana Stroaetadt roftoaa. aoo.nl
taa So to. oorreat war atflo rcporta. VI
aama elalau thai the BoMmaajbM raale
- tanoo haa boon brohtai on both aide, of
,t the Maree rlvar, where Borila roeteHar
auuMiiawaa aa anrlrWlnf aaoeaaaent to ao
areea. The Boomanlaao ore deelaraa b
be to niskit here, while their retreat eoaj
ttoas aoar Kroaatadl, where Klnc far.
dlnaaMl'a troopo are laJllas boek toward
'the frontier paaaaa.
V Itolbta a-alao to I be tlshtlae af Wediieailar
mm tha Corao front, where, (ienoral t'ador
aa la oMenlne toward Trtrote, are ad tn It
end 07 Vienna, whleb montluna nrofreee
' far tha IteUana aaat af OpiMrhloarla, nd
their mature of the sawn of Movavaa.
Klaowhere, however, thajr are aoaartrd to
. 'c hare failed In their atlempte ta ailvanoo
aad to hare loot a total of IOOWO aria-!-
onera to raoont oapiteMienta.
Ah air raid aarrled out by fortjt Preneh
- and Bf Itlah molllnea on the Meuaer
worka . a Obaadorf, . darmany, during
' which fovr t n of oiahislveo wore drop
nod and era fjermatt maehlnre allot down
na thar nttowiptod to defend tha-warka, la
nnnnnnoed br Porla.
fn Infantry notion to the aoaamo rrtiun lo
reported by Pari, today, bttt Inteoae ae
. I tlelty by tha artillery la to evidence both
north' and eoaU of the noanaae. In lite
former refton the rVenrh nppnrontly ere
- nronarbaj for a-ther drtvo to the reftiona
af Nerval and Bonrharaanwe, while their
Knna aro nonndlnn the nrlahhorhonl of
... t'aanlneo, eoalb of I he river. , ..
. . taabagn end Fnlna at the Back,
' At the flrat twlhsa af pain In tha back
apply aioaa'a llolmoiit relief eomea nt
- twee. Ite, All druaslela. -Advortloemont.
Wilson WiU Make
1 Four More Trips
On Board .the President's Special
Train. Philadelphia, Oct. 13. Presi
dent Wilson today accepted an invita
tion to speak- in Buffalo October 30
and In New York October 31. Both
meetings tt.ll be arranged under non
partisan auspices, but the president's
campaign managers are counting on
them to help the party in New York
state. He will include both meetings
on one trip from Shadow Lawn.
These two trips and those October
19 to Chicago and October 26 to Cin
cinnati are President Wilson's re
maining campaign journeys before
election day. He will, however, make
a number of porch speeches at Shad
ow Lawn. He returned to Shadow
Lawn at 1:50 o'clock this afternoon
from Indianapolis. "
Harrisburg, Pa, Oct. 13. When
President Wilson stopped here for a
few minutes early this morning, a
small crowd was at the station. He
shook hands with as many men as
possible. He did not remain on the
observation platform as usual, but
stepped down into the station to greet'
the president received word on his
way to Long Branch from Indianapo
lis today that Pennsylvania day at
ahauow Lawn tomorrow will be at
tended by more than 3,000 voters. The
president is due to arrive at Shadow
Lawn at 2 o'clock this afternoon.
Death Calls T. P. Owen,
i York. Neb.. Oct. 13. (Specials-
Thomas P. Owen died at the family
residence. 818 Nebraska avenue, at
midnight last night, after a long sick
ness. He bad only returned from
Rochester, Minn., last Saturday eve
ning, where he underwent a severe
operation. He leaves a wife, two
daughters, mother and two brothers,
f Mr. Owen was for twenty years en
gaged in the jewelry and optical busi
ness, tie was prominent in locige
circles, being a member of the Elks.
Modern Woodmen of America, De
cree of Honor and Highlanders. He
was also one of the democratic leaders
of the county and had frequently been
honored bv election to official posi
tions on party committees., Mr, Owen
was SI years old and was Born in
Hancock county, Illinois.
State Capital News. .
(From a Staff Correspondent
Mnnoln. OAt. ll.-rSneelaU- Af tor hav
ins under aonelderatlon tor savonl months
a complaint t om the Omaha Oraln ox
chansa aaalnat a naw ralo whloh tko Bur.
Ilneton railroad aaa ban ontorolnt, whareor
one.elthtb of 1 oar cant to dedueted on
mall train and one-fourth of par ooat on
own, whan aattllni with shipper, (or toaa
dua to ahrlnkaso In tranatt, tha Stata Rail
war eommlsolon today laauod an ordar dl
racUni that .this rula bo eanoelled.
Tha Rural leatua, a fratarul ordar, kaa
appealed from a Judgment In Douslaa
county, dlfectlnf It to pay lira- Oertrude at.
Orovenor lt.000 a atha faoa value of
policy Insuring tha Ufa of hor husband, Wal
ter B. The eoelrtr admitted thai 1117 waa
dua under -tha -Contract, hot -anniented tha
remainder on tha (rounm k met urovenoi
oommltta4-tuiot4-k ' . .
A. K. Blteiow. progrreetvo candidate for
ena-raoe In the Second tflatrlot, haa eent the
aearetary of atate a latter -aniline: to have
hie name omitted from n he ballot. No
move haa been -made ao far to have tha re
publican oandldate'e name put mi tha hat-
let, but It la exponiea inni tne praareooivv
state nommlttao will take -each a atap, Ed
win Simmer, a member of the Nebraaka Na
tional Guard, who la with tha loop, on the
Texas border, haa wI'Mrawn as a repub
lican candidate for th hove, la the otna-
Cans float district.
U. S. Government Salt of Indian
, Land, Fine Ridge Indian
Reservation, S. D.
Approximately 100,000 acre of In
dian land will be offered for sale to
the highest bidder. Sealed bids will be
received at Fine Ridge Agency, S. D.,
until 2 p. m October 16, 1916.
For particulars address Superin
tendent. Pine Ridse Indian Agency.
Pine Ridge, S. IX, or apply to Chicago
& North Western railway, J. Meuen,
G. A., 14U1 faftiam street.
MAKE YOU THINK OF
$1.00 Ltste-lne ...... X., 5f)
3ottle of 100 Hlnkle Cascara Fills
s for 19
3 50o Nadinola Preparations, ,34a4
50e Doan's Kidney Fills. .. .34
5 60c Lanta Red Kidney Pills. iJaO
3 RUBBER DEPT.
3 $1.00 Legrand 2-qt Fountain Syr-
Inge for ."v .... .78J
a $3.50 Whirling Spray Female
s Douohe, for -82.33
3 $1.60 Legrand Z-qt Hot Water
bottle for 790
3 $2.00 Legrand Combination, 2 qc
Fountain Syringe and Water Bot
2 tie, for ai.ir
S ISOe Java Riee Powder .344
2 10c Lustrito Emory Boaids,..5e
60c Lavoris ............. ..Ht
SOc Kodol Dyspepsia. Tablets, 29
2 35c Caatoria 21 e
5 6c Ivory Soap, 2 bars 8
3 26e Gravea' Toeth Fowden. .15t
3 25c Sloan'a Liniment. lit
EDISON MAZDA LAMPS
Delivered and Installed free of
1 MAIL ORDERS RECEIVE
I i : BEATON i DRUG CO. i
u . ., - . lSth and Farnam. J
FIRST CONGREGATIONAL CHURCH
. (itth mt Davompart Stt.) t -i
Dlteatla -Cotioeellnf wp tko ohureh win tha
a 0. MeDotialct "The Profoealotial Man"
a. C. PrLer
L.ur.e i. Uulnby
SUIT AGAINST THE
' - - i
Government Will Seek to Re
cover Oil Lands that Have
. Been S3cured by Boad.
INVOLVES BILLION D0LLAB3
San Francisco, Oct. 13. Receiver
ship for the Southern Pacific's exten
sive California oil land holdings in
the San Joaquin valley, estimated to
be worth approximately $1,000,
000,000, will be asked by federal
agents in United Spates district court
in a few days, according to state
ments made here today by persons in
close touch with the progress of the
government's suit to recover the rail
oad company's holdings.
The matter of a receivership was
.xpected to come before United
jtates District Judge Benjamin F
Jledsoe in the form of a motion and
,t was said that his decision would
he based on an exhaustive report on
the company a property by J. H. U
Wolf, expert pf the bureau of mines,
on special duty with the Department
of Justice. This report, it was under
stood, will show the amount and
value of the petroleum produced in
the immense area since thebeginning
of oil development inCalifornia.
The effect of the receivership said
federal officials will be the withdraw
al from marketing production of that
part of the Southern Pacific holdings
in the so-called naval reserve, prob
able increase in the market price of
petroleum because of decreased pro
duction ,and the purchase in the mar
ket by the Southern Pacific of oil
for its own consumption.
E. J. Justice, special assistant at
torney general who is handling the
case for the government, will argue
for, the receivership, it- was said, on
the ground that the government can
keep exact account of the output anil
can conserve the property which it
claims ownership only by means dt a
Governor Names Two Days
For American Relief
(Prom a Surf Correspondent.)
Lincoln; Oct. 13. (Speciat,) Gov
ernor Morehead has issued a procla
mation conforming to that issued by
President Wilson following a joint
resolution by congress, naming O
'er 20 and 21 as Armenian an
relief days in Nebraska.
1 LEATHER GOODS I
We carry one of tha finest a
S lines of small leather goods in
S Oma' a. See our 2
Pocket ' Books, at 80 ta $5 S
Card Cases, at BOe to $S.OO 2
S Callar Bags, at II to 13 u:
Medicine Cases, at $1 to 14.50
S Toilet Cases with fittings S
$5.00 to 125.00 a
I FRELING t$t STEINLE
j 1803rrnamSL s
g-.-..'-Ai..-.. : . . . . .1. f E
Often Mi an aaheel to duplUate a
bluo eerie suit Ual baa ilvaa uai
oauallv good wear. Thero are ao bel
ter material! to be bei at tha orioo
SulU aad OvomMts 2S U S4S.
Tailor Canlart Clathea,
311 South lath St. t.ka B!4f.
Indigestion. One package
proves it 25c at all druggists.
$1.00 Piver's Extracts, all odors,
er ounce our
Assorted Perfumes, ' many
odors to select from, per oj. 24ej
Filma Developed Free
$3.50 Pixie Camera, 2HxK,
$2.60 Pixie Camera, CKx3H,
6 M. Q. Tubes, 6 for 25a
' Special prices for enlargements.
We are agents for Huyler's,
Crane's, original Allegretti and
Lowney Chocolates and Bon Bona.
Fresh shinmenta received daily.
lOe Prefereneia, conchas size,
(Limited 6 to a Customer)
10c Odins, 6 for ...,25t
10c Tom Moore, conchas size,
each ........;......".... .5
(Lirtvted 6 to a Customer.)'
16c Muriels, breva size, 3 for 25c
$1.00 Ever-Ready ,Razora. .70
$1.00 Com Razors..... ....7flf
$5.00 Durham Duplex. .81.00
$1.00 Durham Duplex Demonstra- 3
tor for ...lOt a
OUR PROMPT ATTENTION.
The Laborinn Man'
"Tha Uuaoaaa Mas')
Gloves From France).
We are fortunate fas
having sacurad now ship
ments of first quality kid.
to Our Patrons
For thirty years we have held s
high conception of what this store
owes to its patrons. ,
We did not consider our duty
fulfilled by the mare assembling
We have always taken broader
view of our responsibilities and
we find it pays.
It haa paid us in life long con
fidence the sort hinded down
from generation to generation.
Tailleur Suits '
Choice New Styles
f Shown Saturday
Particularly attractive are
the models for .
I $25 and $35
You will find these gar
ments correct andMisnctive
In style, hand-tailored and
perfect in every detail. The
fabrics are delightfully new
and pleasing. v Y
Our Alteration Service
Is Without Extra Charge.
all I I I I
9 Afternoon at
. Come With
! Your Auto
! ',; to ; Form in
; -v The Fontenelle.
I Every Republican
I '.j. in Omaha Is
- Cordially Invjted.
Join in Line.
I Lome Hear
3 .- i
Don't fail to see and hear Governor Hugtes, the next President of the United States.
Nebraska is still in the union and will be found wjth her sister states of the north in the re
publican column on November 7.
'..-- , . ; - ' . t N. P. DODGE. JR.
Committee w J GEO. M. TUNISON
a. , Arrangetr.enU MRS c M. WILHELM
III II I I H I I I I I
THOKP50N -BELDEN 6GO.
Hie fasJu'on Center offlie Middle Was!
. Establish. I8& '
of Good Merchandise, Fair Prices, Courtesy, Every Day
New Velvet Suits
Make Their First Bow
$65, $75 to $1.10
For women who desire ex
clusiveness in dress these
velvet models will prove of
Nfj charge for alterations.
The Store for
Blouses for late autumn
wear; stunning models of
original design, $7.85 to $35.
Ready for Winter
Children's Coats, Hats and
Bonnets, styled with partic
ular attention to the needs of
little folks. . ' . ,
' Colored Coats, 2 to 14 years.
White Costs, 6 mo., 1, 2, 3 yeara
Prices, $3.50, $4.50, $5 and more
Children's Wear, Third Floor.
Large wool powder puffs,
Saturday, 7c ;
Manicure Sets, 5c -
Kirk's Shandon Bells Soap
at 19c a box; r
The last day. O'Brien's Choco
lates (assorted), one 3Qja
pound for . .... i o)sC
. Center Atele Mala Floor. ,
Omaha Auditorium, Monday Evening
Oct. 16th, 8 P. M. All Seats Free
' I ' -'' ,'v,4 )
- I- ' o, ' ' v' ' c"- , T '
Charles Evans Hu$hes
Mill I I I I
New, Fresh Neckwear Styles
' A continual procession of neck
fixings streams into this section so
that here you'll always find the
newest conceits, i , .
Broadcloth collars, both large and
small, $1.25 to $2.75. . .'
Broadcloth sets of collar and cuffs,
t $2.00 and $2.50.
Organdie and Georgette collars, Dutch
style and large too, 75c to $2.75. -
Organdie collar and cuff seta, 50c
to $2 50.
Fancy ties, 25c, 50c aad 59c.
Vests of Net, Organdie and Georgette
To tha Right aa Y.u Enter. ' ,
Fine Fox Furs '
The best to be had, de
pendable and moderate in
Scarfs, $22.50 to $92.50.
Muffs, $25 to $82.50. -
Silk Hose That
We Know Are Good
Black and white silk hose
with the Way-New foot;
lisle tops and soles, $1.25
Pure dye silk hose with
lisle tops and soles, black,
white and colors, $1.25 a pr.
We are specialists in hos
iery. : You can benefit by
our knowledge., ,
Are Sold Here
, Exclusively. '
Price 10c and 15c
. The most practical and
stylish for house wear. !
$1.65 to $3.50
- SOOTS 1
Shoes for tvery Fall
and Winter Occasion
All styles of white, tan with
white and ivory combinations, two
toned gray and field mouse.
For fit, beauty, style, Sorosis
The model l'lustrated i's a black
kid lacs boot, with welt sole and .
leather Louis heel. Unsurpassed
for street wear. Price, $7.00. .
Doors Open at
7 P. M. No Seats
; Sma)l Section .
for the Old
,- " ". . " ' ' .ti :.
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