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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 19, 1917)
HE OMAHA SUNDAY BEE: AUGUST 19, 1917.
TEUTONIC ALLIES '
. SPL1T0N PEACE
Austria Favors Pope's Plan,
While German Press Scouts
the Idea of Eevacuating
Territory Now Occupied.
Copenhagen, Aug. 18. Tlie German
foreign office is rot jet ready to an
nounce the government's standpoint
on the pope's peace proposals and an
answer probably will be delayed con
siderably, while the four central pow
ers are endeavoring in reconcile some
what divergent views and interests re
garding peace. A cordial article in
the Cologne Gazette perhaps pres
ages the German point of view by de
claring it is the duty of all govern
ments to support any effort, at hon
, It is evident that Austria-Hungary
wilr" throw its fulf weight in favor of
an affirmative answer to the pope's
welcome proposal just as Bulgaria
will flatly and vehemently oppose any
acceptance of the return of occupied
While the newspaper Germania. as
befit its representative Catholic char
acter, is decidedly optimistic regard
ing the prospects for tangible results,
most papers are rather skeptical as to
the chances that it will lead to any
thing in the immediate future. At
least the pan-German papers insist
that peace on the proposed basis is
The Belgian Tages Zeitung in its
comment says the evacuation of Bel
gium and all occupied regions of
France is impossible just now because
independent Belgium henceforth
would be an irreconciliable enemy of
Germany and it must be subordinated
to the security of Germany's frontiers.
Even the plan of the former German
chancellor, Dr. von Bethmann-Holl-weg,
for a Polish grotectotate is re
jected because the Poles have shown
themselves ungrateful for favors
Plan Up to Reichstag.
London, Aug. 18. Pope Benedict's
peace proposals and the general po
litical aituation will be discussed by
the Alain committee of the German
Reichstag when it is convened August
21, according to a Berlin dispatch
transmitted through Copenhagen to
the Exchange Telegraph company.
U. S. Answer Independent. -
Washington, Aug. 18. The reply
of the United States to the popes
peace note will be sent independently
and not in connection with any answer
from the other belligerents. At least
this" is the plan at this time as indi
cated by Secretary Lansing. . A reply
may not be expected until the pro
posal has been carefully considered.
It is generally taken to be the fact
that the president will consider the
opinions of the other allies in making
reply and that the diplomatic repre
sentatives in Washington are ex
changing the views of their govern
ments with the States department.
Widows Gasp When
Told Mrs.Turpin Wed;
Now Asking Divorce
(I'onllnutd From Tage One.)
Find Quantities of Food
Stored in Columbus Barns
Columbus. O., Aug. 18. Great
quantities of foodstuffs being held for
higher prices have been discovered
hidden away in old barns and sheds
by officials of the state fire marshal's
office, according to a statement issued
today by Alfred T. Fleming, state fire
Colored Vagrant Draws $15
. And Costs; Woman to Pay
Sanford Gilispy, colored, when
charged with vagrancy, plead not
guilty, but could show no visible
means of support
"Do- you keep a woman?" be was
"No, she keeps me," was the reply.
"Well, I guess she will pay $15 and
costs if she wants you very bad,"
drawled Judge Fitzgerald.
Persistent Advertising Is the Road
Later Mrs. V. V. Faxton served in
Other members of the board were;
Mrs. Alice A. Minick. prominent
club woman; Mrs. Emily Dickson,
Mrs. Ada W. Hall. Mrs. Joicy O.
Mickey, Mrs. Virginia E. Robinson,
To Send U.S. Troops To
Cuba for Training
Washington. Aug. 18. Cuba's
offer to provide a mobilization and
training ground for some Ameri
can forces has been accepted. The
number or description of the forces
to be sent cannot be disclosed for
When the Soldiers Go
MRS. ARTHUR E. ENDERS.
Mrs. C. Louise Carson, Mrs. Florence
Garretsoii, Mrs. Effie Steen Kittelson,
well known dramatic coach; Mrs.
Lorena M. Beebe and Mrs. Katherine
Mrs. K'ltherme Drummy, police
woman, spoke at several of the
widows' meetings. A list of 200 char
ter members was published by local
newspapers, when the widows organ
Headquarters was maintained for
a while in Room 541 Brahdeis building
and was then moved to the Crounse
block, where a sort of workshop for
the widows was set up. Mrs. Turpin
stated she had induced merchants to
allow widows a rebate on purchases,
found employment for some of them
and also had given all-round welfare
service. She said she received many
inquiries about her society from other
cities with requests that she organize
the widows in those localities. A na
tional widows' society was the dream
of Mrs. Turpin, hence the name, "So
ciety of American Widows.
Mrs. Enders is still listed in the
June Omaha telephone directory as
"Mrs. 11. L, Turpin, pewey Ave."
Failure as Provider.
Mrs. Enders' lawyers ay in the
divorce petition that she was married
to her present husband at Sioux Uty
April 20 of tis year.
She alleges before their marriage
he caused her to believe she would
not have to make a living for herself
and her three minor children any
But, Mrs. Enders further alleges, he
proved a failure as a provider, though
she says he was well able to support
her and the children.
She says he is a wholesale drug
salesman, capable of earning $150 a
Shortly after their marriage, Mrs
Enders alleges, he began to treat her
cruelly. , She says he was cool and
indifferent and frequently swore at
her, which, she declares, shocked and
She asks the court to restore her
maiden name and grant her suitable
alimony. . v v
President Studying Strike
Situation in Northwest
' Washington, Aug. 18. President
Wilson is making a personal study of
the labor situation in the northwest,
especially in Washington, Oregon,
Montana and Idaho, where a general
strike of the Industrial Workers of
the World is threatened next Monday.
German Diplomat Comes to
Blows With Photographers
(Correspondence of The Associated Press.)
Mexico City, Aug. 1. A clasli be
tween Heinrich von Eckhardt, the
German minister to Mexico, and
Mexican newspaper photographers, in
which it is declared that the German
diplomat came to blows with the
newspaper men,, enlivened the recent
session of the Mexican National Com
mercial conzress held here. Herr von
Eckhardt is the man who was directed
by Dr. Alfred Ziniinenriann, then Ger
man foreign minister, to make ar
rangements to bring Mexico with
Japan into war with the United
States. He, with other members of
the diplomatic corps and President
Carranza. attended the opening ses
sion of the congress.
Newspaper photographers sent to
snap the president set up I heir
cameras in the aisle close to the Ger
man minister, who was seated at the
end of the. row of seats to keep him
as far distant as possible from the
representatives of the entente allies,
who occupied the same row. Von Eck
hardt protested, in what the photog
raphers described as a rough and
caustic manner, that he did not intend
to be annoyed by photographers, but
the camera men paid little attention
and photographed President Carranza
and the diplomatic corps from the
most available spot, which was direct
ly behind Von Eckhardt.
When the flashlight charge ex
ploded, say the photographers, Von
Eckhardt remonstrated not only with
words but with blows.
El Excelsior, in commenting on the
incident the next niorning, declared
that a diplomat of Von Eckhardt's ex
perience should have learned before
this how to conduct himself toward
(Continued From Pag One.)
to the British and French reports,
did not return. The Germans claim
tcf have accounted for twenty-six en
On the western front military ac
tivity was largely conflned to the
Routnanion front. South of' Gro
zechti, in southwestern Moldavia,
forces of Archduke Joseph of Austria
attacked the Roumanian and Russian,
troops, taking more than 1,600 prison
ers. In the last month, according to
the German general headquarters, the
Austro-Germans fighting in Galicia,
Bukowina and Roumnaia captured
42,000 officers and men, 257 guns, 548
machine guns, 50,000 rifles and a
large quantity of other war material.
Russ Occupy Turkish Towns.
Fighting has broken out in the
Caucasus front, both the Russians and
Turks taking the offensive. The Rus
sians in the region of Kharput, west
of Lake Van, attacking for the first
time since the revolution, on the Cau
casion front occupied a series of
Turkish villages. Further west the
Turks attacked the Russians at Ba
neh, in the Mosul region, and forced
the defenders to retire to other posi
British light naval forces on August
16 engaged a German destroyer in the
North Sea. The .Teuton warship,
though repeatedly hit, escaped
through tthe mine field in a mist.
Later the British warships attacked
Several German mine sweepers and
according to a British admiralty re
port severely damaged two of them.
A German account of the naval clash
says the English vessels withdrew
from the engagement with all pos
sible haste, under a well placed Ger
Bee Want Ads Produce Results.
kti : ; : : : ,
AT 1324 FARNAM
Hours: 8:30 A. M.
to 6 P. M.
Till 8 P. M.
Not Open Sunday.
JT I rrr
NOTICE: Out-of-town pa
trons 'can get Plates,
Crowns, Bridges and Fill
ings complete in one day.
YOU OR RE
Dr. McKenney says:
Perfect teeth and beauty
go hand in hand
Important to Market Week Visitors
Our. large force of operators enable us to complete any
Crown, Bridge or Plate work
IN ONE DAY
- We are original ONE PRICE DENTISTS, who always advertise
our prices and do the work at the price advertised.
All instruments, appliances, napkins and towels are thoroughly
sterilized, and cleanliness prevails throughout our entire office. This
is only one of the many important features ofthe splendid servW
we are rendering.
Best Silver CiA Heaviest Bndge &A Best 22k SfrA
Filling . . . . OVJC - Work, per tooth . Gold Crown 4. P
Wonder Plates Worth dC fcQ 41 f
$15.00 to $25.00 ...P3f M PV
14th and Farnam Street. Phone Douglas 2872.-1324 Farnam Street.
What they will most want is news from home. Subscribe for The Bee for your
boy and it will be mailed to him daily. It will keep him constantly posted and save
lots of letter-writing. .
A subscription to The Bee for the Boy is the Best Present for the
money you can give him. 1
Special Price to January 1, 1918 (Including Sunday), $1.50
Send the order now and we'll start the paper as soon as the troops leave for destination.
OMAHA BOY IN AVIATION
CORPS OF ARMY.
Elmer B. Campbell, son of Mr. and
Mrs. John Campbell, Twenty-sixth
and Harney streets, is one of the few
Omaha boys who chose to enter the
aviation service while undergoing in
tensive training at the first officers'
training camp at Fort SnelliiiR.
Young Campbell, who is 21 years
old, was perhaps the youngest wnan
enrolled at the first camp, and will
take up nis duties in the aviation serv
MEET DEATH BY AUTO
Youngster Instantly Killed
When Carl Thrame Attempts
to Park Car in Vacant
ice soon, having passed a perfect phys
ical examination. The avatiefa section
is an unusually hard branche of the
service to enter, the tests being rigid.
Elmer, who is home on a furlough,
is now awaiting orders and will per
haps ht sent to Columbus, O., or
Mrs. Campbell, mother of Elmer, is
one of the most accomplished knit
ters of the city. She made her son
two sweaters while he was in training
that excited the jealousy of every boy
enrolled at Fort Snelling. Mr. Camp
bell is a well known abstract man.
Wauneta Mayor Protests
Rebuilding of Oil Tank
(From a Btatf Correspondent.)
Lincoln, Aug. 18. (Special.) The
Standard Oil company, which lost its
oil tanks Thursday at Wauneta by
fire, will riot be permitted to rebuild
on the same location, according to
a ruling of the State Railway commis
sion. Mayor' Burnham of the town ap
peared before the commission today
and filed a protest against rebuilding
the oil station, claiming tha it en
dangers the town, as it is at the foot
of the main street and only a short
distance from the elevators and other
business houses. -
Chappell Meat Dealer
Called by Food Inspector
' (rrom a Staff Correspondent.)
Lincoln, Neb., Aug. 18. (Special.)
For keeping an unsanitary meat
market R. W. Wertz of Chappell has
been called before the bar of justice
on orders of the state food commis
sion arid forced to pay a fine of $10
and costs, according to a report of
the deputy inspector.
OMAHAN HEADS RELIGIOUS
WORK AT CANTONMENT.
J. P. BAILEY.
J. P. Bailey, 'former secretary of
the Omaha Young Men's Christian as
sociation, who was in association
work in Nebraska for twenty-five
years, some of the time as state sec
retary, has been appointed to have
charge of all religious work at the big
cantonment at Louisville, Ky.
Billy Miske and Christie
Match for Bout at Dayton
Billy Miske, the Minnesota boxer,
and Gus Christie have been signed to
battle fifteen rounds at Dayton, O.,
Jerome D. Burger, son of Simon
Burger, 2907 Dpdge street, 2 years
old on August 10, was struck by an
automobile at the northeast corner
of Thirty-fifth and Dewey avenue,
driven by Carl C. Thrame. 3345 Har
ney street, at 6:30 o'clock Saturday
night. The child was killed instantly.
The car was being driven at the
rate of eight miles an hour; accord
ing to Thrame, who was turning
north from Dewey avenue onto a
vacant lot, where he was in the habit
of parking his car.
Thrame was arrested and released
on a $5,000 bond, for investigation. '
The child's body was taken to Dod
der's undertaking parlors, awaiting
Witnesses of the accident say the
child was walking along the sidewalk,
twenty feet behind its mother.
Thrame believes the child was lying
in the grass. He says he couldn't see
the baby in time to stop.
Captain Sturdevant Sent
To Camp Cody, New Mexico
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
Lincoln, Aug. 18. (Special.) Cap
tain L. B. Sturdevant, in charge of the
sanitary troops of the Fifth regiment,
has been ordered to report to Camp
Cody, N. M., where he will serve as
assistant chief surgeon. He must re
port riot later than August 25.
Victor Murdock Is Made
Federal Trade Commissioner
Washington, Aug. 18. The nomina
tion of Victor Murdock, former rep
resentative from Kansas and progres
sive leader, to be a member of the
federal trade commission was favor-
aoiy reported today Dy tne siaie in
terstate commerce committee.
Persistent Advertising Is the Road
f ' " y : . " j
I heHompson TieldeaStorel
: These Are Days of Preparation lor the School ami College Miss
i-r lr if rf
A Store Full
Wardrobes for the Fall and Win
ter school season need careful at
tention. There is so much to
done and time is none top long.
Good looking clothes are neces
sary, of course, but service is also
a feature of importance.
Today, as never before, there is
true economy in quality, besides
the added pleasure of wearing
and using articles of goodness.
The Thompson-Belden Store has
its offerings ready in all sections
of the establishment.
Monday will ice a day ef partic
Monday a Special
Showing of New
Fall Hats for School
and College Girls
Hats that arepractical for school
wear and upon - which special
stress was laid in selecting by our
millinery .buyer, who has just re
turned from New York City.
Some models are tailored others
soft, girlish effects, and they
come in all of the latest colors of
the Autumn season.
Priced $3.95 to $750
' Second Floor.
Chiffon Velvets '
So much sought after for Fall
costumes are shown in a great
number of new colors prescribed
by Fashion for Fall. No mis
teke will be made by selecting
early, as future shipments will
cost more. '
Sorosis Footwear- Fashions For Fall
Light Gray Kid Boots, $14.
Dark Gray Kid Lace Boots, with gray
buckskin tops', $12.50.
Brown Kid Lace Boots, $10 to $14.
Dark Gray Kid Button Boots, $11.
Champayne Kid Boots, both lace and
button styles, $11 to $14.
Silver Gray Kid Lace Boots, $12.
White Kid Boots, in both lace and
button styles, $11 to $14.
Black Kid Lace and Button Boots,
$8 to $10.
English Walking Boots, In brown and
black calf skin, $6 to $10.
, We 'bestow never ceasing care
I and attention on our Corset Sec
tion, with the result that an in
valuable service is rendered -to
you at all times.
To your corset is due a part of
your personality. It makes your
figure. Your figure gives you a
dignified bearing poise chic. To
best accomplish these attributes
of good style
Wear one of
Priced $3 upwardi.
Have Been Anticipated
Suitable Btyles for every sort of
wear. Colors most in demand;
prices pleasincly modest and
wearing qualities of an assured
Silk Lisles in tan, gray, white,
black; garter tops and double
soles. These are for genuine
service during the school year.
Fine Cotton Hose all black or
black with mace split soles.
Silk Hose, in colors white and
Mack. Every grade one could
desire.. All priced fairly.
at the Old Prices
Due toresighted buying on our
part, we are able to give you the
advantage of prices that are very
much less than possible under
Coating fabrics of exquisite tex
ture, Crystal Velours, Broad
cloths, jyxtures in rich autumn
tones that promise a season of
unusual beauty in serviceable
Serges for dresses; ready for the
college girl who would, like an
extra dress for vacation wear
one that will serve later on in
The Fabric Sections are enjoying
an exceptional volume of interest
and purchasing on the part of
those who like quality, combined
with moderation in price.
Young Women's Apparel
For College and School Wear
Styles designed especially for the younger gen
eration truly misses' fashions rather than the
1 worked-over women's apparel so often offered as
misses'. "They appeal in quality , and price and
are consistently dependable. - :
Practical for the recitation hall and campus.
Strictly tailored models for travel wear. Models
with style notes of real exclusiveness. In rich,
mellow fall shades, and blue; $25, $35, $45, $55,
$65 and $75. '
In fashionable serges, satins and lovely combina
tions of fabrics. Becoming styles, attractive inj
their youthful gracefulness; $25, $35, $45, $55.
The always ready-for-service
kind, for every daytime and
Fashion has rather favored
younger people in approving
of models for the Fall season.
They are all here awaiting
your viewing. $25, $35, $45,
Without which no costume is
comclete. Every occasion de
mands that they be worn. The shorter haired
furs are most favored this year. Many of the
beautiful linings are covered with chiffon. Cape
effects with shaped, round muffs are the leading
Kolinsky, Hudson Seal, Mink, Moleskin.
You'll Revel in Autumn
Silks and Woolens
So rich and altogether lovely with their many
hues and wondrous weaves. No matter what the
purpose or how exacting the demands of the
occasion, we can. show you a fabric that was
made with that particular purpose in mind. -Whatever
color becomes you best, know that
it is here, awaiting your viewing. Newness
throughout the entire showing. Newness of ideas,
newness of the sort one cares for, because of
Crepe de Chines and Georgettes,
in plain shades, are used both by '
themselves and in combination
with other silks. They are two
much favored styles for Fall. '
Charmeuse - and Satin Duchess,
in evening shades and darker
tones for street wear,' will prove
about as satisfactory as one could
wish. - '
Stripes and plaids, in taffetas,
make exceptionally serviceable
apparel for college wear and are
here in such variety that choos
ing is unrestricted.
Beautiful lining Silks in all shades
and combinations, showing exclu
sive new patterns that add great
ly to the attractiveness of any
suit or coat.
Early purchases have made possible prices. that
are less than the present market warrants.
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