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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (July 16, 1915)
TIIK HKK: OMAHA, FRIDAY. .IITI.Y 1. 101.).
Bed Book Shows Allies Hate Vio
" lated Hafue Provisions for
SEVERAL INSTANCES ABE CITED
WASHINGTON. July 1.V Atirtrle-Iltin-lirr'l
Indictment of tie nuthoils of
fere ef It enemies, glvlwr wore of In
stance! of 'berherotts treatment" of ne
t Ion la snd prisoners and breeches of
International law. wee mede puhllr today
In "Red Bonk" Issued h lha AtiMtro
Hungarian ministry of foreign affairs
thrmirri Ma embassy here.
The publication la called a "Collection
of Evidence" and la divided Inlo four
"The first two part." eos prefatorv
note tntroduilns numerous depositions and
affldavita." con U In evidence concerning
the treatment of Austrrv-HunKarlen diplo
matic) and consular officers b- the gov
ernment offleere of the hostile countries
Tha eaeee adduced deal with the vlola
tlona of the moat elementary rules of the
rtatit of hoarltallty. a. rlsht conaecratod
since tha remotest antiquity and reapected
vn by th uncivilized natlona or tribes.
JCeyer tvefora have o many case of the
violations ef thla rlsht been Inatanced.
la several caeca the lllecal expulsion or
arrest hu preceded the actual atate of
war. a fact which rtlll further aearavate
tha offense. Tha eipulslon of the Austro
Jlunfarten diplomatic amenta from
Morocco and Ksynt. which ta irreconcil
able with existing International treaties,
haa been made the subject of protests
lodged with th neutral poweri.
Treitaiot of ritlaeBB.
! "Tha third part contains evidence of
tha treatment to which Anatrlan and
Munrariana rltlsens have been subjected
in moat caaea before th opening of
tostllltiee In hostile countries. Even If
It be conceded that th prevention of tha
enemy' nation all from Joining th war
la to a certain extant Justifiable, the
method employed by th hoatll coun
trtea. and especially th arreat and tho
Incarceration of ared men, aide persona,
women and children, ar contrary to th
elementary usagee of humanity.
A "typical example" of th treatment
of Avatriana In Belgium 1 daaorlbed In
a latter from an Anatrlan merchant In
tha perfumery business who had lived for
fifteen year In Part and waa forced to
leave within twenty-four hoar.
"Th hoetlllty and bratallty of th pop
ulation of Bruaaela towarde Oarmana
and Auatriena," ba write concerning hla
Journey Utrouejh Belgium, "was beyond
description. From Bruaaela we proceeded
to Ant warp where we were arrested by
th (Sard Clvlou on th station plat
form. My poor wife was hurried on with
tha butt end of tha guard a' rlflea. As
aha took no head of this aba was atrucJt
acroaa both legs with a rifle and waa
Injured. W wttneased th moat putablo
scene. A child, year old, was so
frightened that It refused to follow tha
othera and clung with both hands to th
railing at tha exit; a, card oivlque hit
it with bU ae.br and cut tta left hand
. Wwata Mistreat.
"An Austrian couple, who had owned a
restaurant at Antwerp for tha last six
tx yearn, waa terribly lll-trcated by tha
mob. Th poor woman had ona of her
eyea pierced with a fork while her hue
1aitd bad two finger cut off. : Another
Austrian wuenaa waa xpelld from a
maternity bom with her baby which was
only I dejra old. Bh had neither dress
nor shirt on her body which waa only
covered with dirty bed sheet. It waa a
heart-rending aene yet It did not pre
vent a garde clvlqtte from making fun
of her in a shameless manner; H waa
such a 'comedy' very amusing. Indeed."
Other caaea cited Included tha "malic
ious punishment, rough medloal attend
ance by a veterinary surgeon,", and th
"shameless molestation of Interned gtm
ly French soldiers" at Sables d'Olonna.
"Th young girls," according to ono
of tha deiioelUona, were exposed to rrtn
lnal acaaulta by the sol iters. In th
beginning, tbey wera herded together
with tbe young nten and had to share
their room or atablea with them. Mod
esty forbids specif Icattoa of all th acts
of indecency ta which wa had t sub
mit: worst of ail offenders was tha com
missioner of police, Materne s, who un
mercifully maltreated ail those who op
posed hla Immoral designs."
Th royal Hungarian ministry of th
Interior obtained on January ), mi, a
report of "tha murder of Interned riurw
gartana at Argenton-aur Crua. Angara,
JKastlde-St. Pierre, La Courtlne. UaraJ
on and Orvtlle.".
la Grant Britain.
In Oreat Britain Insufficient rood and
aorocnmodatlona. It Is claimed, a ere ao
corded th Interned national at Devon
port and Newbury.
Caaea In Ruaala ar re ordod of looting
and killing directed caTn-'a!ly against
Jewish civilians, who M "wen forroC
under tha lash wor n l'io trn"hta
during their holiday. Atrocities torn-
wilted by th Com. aasaseuvUlona
iwwrei anq wnr.;oi 1c:i i-i tlon.
ail abpported by concrete insurers wera
verified. It I clainuM. aficr the . is
trlana reoccupKd the iovad-d terrltoo'
w htr th algad . vlolatlona had oc
curred. (raw M. f ea.tr.
irA CROVK, I,, July H.-B,W)
The vital statistics of Ida county for
the year ending June jr.. ists, ,how (h,t
ths war s births d dug the tw.U
months period as compared with n! th
i""""" Tr. ur an Incrraae of X
cr There ir 1M hv. Kr.
glr'a The c'tr of Ida Orove showed an
Incraaee in Mnha from eleven to thirty
seven and the town of Molsteln fron
tMrty-three to thirty-four.
While hunting ground atulrral. Konus
too. a young married inun accid-nt.
JT7-4 h" f."n Wh,, 'Un "
i.trougn txe renew. Hie left thumb waa
lorn !T. together with a portion of the
f!hy part of the hand.
While rr. E. J Hrn-r. a veterinary f
this city was endeavoring to ou an
sbacea In a horse's n.k. the snlinal
tore loose and vnmcd the doctor aaalnsl
the barn w!L The doctor waa crushad
Into unconsciousness, several ribs being
broken and had not a farwr nulled him
frjiii the tsll iist in time he would
he h.--n irsnii'lnd to deeth.
J. W. Grecna.Md loflged infornistlon
Sksinst Horao burton ,.f llollls Creek
liile wk. aliesins mat the taller threat
ened to murder hlni. hurton aas given
tilel and irrti under ('. O peace bond.
The r.r"n' ut lie corn root louse
' been d)eroverd oi several aluable
Ida cour.iy farms and It Is feared that
thouesivi of doiisrs ilnn- will be doi
l-roli,; ciors In llils tiiuly tl s er.
A 'Tor 8le " ad will turn s.coi,d-hd
lai !.! re If.lo cash.
MUSIC IN TIIE BELGIAN TRENCHES That even war
cannot stifle the soul of the real musician is demonstrated
by this picture, made on the Belgian, firing line. This
Belgian soldier has constructed a violin, using a tin kettle,
a cigar box and a piece of telegraph wire.
Jk : . . Tu. Xt J .
- - .
- t 'S. , i
f THST T7TE ACHE S
on the Great Field
Museum is Started
CHICAGO, 111.. July U. -Const ruction
work on tha now .(, 000 KWd Museum
of National Hlatory, which Is to build on
Chicago's ak front. Just south of
Twenfth street, began today, after twelv
years of planning and negotiation.
Ti structiire will be completed in lees
than three yeara. according to plana
More than J.ono men will t employed In
tha work. When finished. It will ba the
largeat building In th world and ona of
tho largeat museuma It will coialat of
three atris and a basement and will
cover an area of 700x3(0 feet or approxi
mately four downtown city blocks,
Th floor area of th museum will be
7,000 aquar feet, of which 440.000 square
feet will be devoted to xhDtUon pur
pose. Th. remainder will ba used for
eolentiftc, labratortea, lectur halls, f
floea and a restaurant. .
Th late Marshall Field gavs a total of
18. HO, OK) for th building and endowment
of th museum. .
FRIESEKE WifclS GRAND
PRIZE FOR OIL PAINTING
SAN FTtANCISCO, July I8.-The grand
prise for oil paintlnga In th Vnlted
Htatea section of the departmont of fin
art at th Fanama-Pactfic extwsttlon
haa been awarded to Frederick Carl
rrleecke. born at Owosao, Mich., it waa
announced today. Nine gold medal were
awarded In ttta aectlon with Ova name of
tha lata John W. .Alexander of Penn
sylvania at the head of ths list
Henry Wolf of New York .won tha
grand prta in etching and nirravlng.
For sculpture In the ' United States tha
medals of painters went to Herbert Wil
liams, D. C. Krench and the lute Karl
Bitter, nil of New York.
In commenting on th award th de
partment Jury said:
"This exhibition of culpture. painting
and engraving la tha best aver held In
the Vnlted State and should hav a far
reaching effect on th appreciation ani
understanding of art"
FARMER KILLED BY FALL
TWO OTHER MEN HURT
MADISON, B. V.. July U.-(8pecia).)
John Hare, a pioneer farmer of thla
vicinity, died from Injuries received when
himself and a hire. I man felt from a
barn on tha liar place. The two men
were engaged In Installing a hay loader
when the ai IJwt happened. Th hired
man will recover. He sustained a fracture
f th right leg above the ankle. A
Jinx appears to hover over th barn, for
only on Wednesday of laat week J. A.
, vnon. a carpter employed on
bam, fell from th etrvx ture, a dtataru'e
of thirty feet, from a scaffold, breaking
hla left arm and Injuring his spins to
atidh an extent that hla lower limbs
hav el nee been paralysed.
FORT DODGE MAY VOTE
BONDS FOR CITY DAM
Nearly 1 n .Ignatur.a have been secured
to a petition calling for a special election
, to decide on IsautnT tl.OHI In bonds to
a .m.nlcipal dam and hydroelectric
In the Dei M)'.w rlv,r. The elec-
tlon probably will he held In Sitember. i
This Is the third t'.me the proposition iiinnno oswn nrHimi . . . , -will
be voted on. It was d-fced at two I WOODS SAYS REPUBLICANS
former rlsc'lons if tha dsm I hul't It CIIDT TO UMKI IITVT vrin
L-..w." T. . : J. ... . . '
expected to fyrm a lake half . mile wide I
and thre mllea long.
FAIBP.I'Hr. Vcb.. July IV
Sicbclt M-iw-n. rated as on of th rtoh -
i ' a,-r,rulr farmers in thla and Thayer
I eounlir. died M his biin in the north -
wertern art of Falrbur'. IVath waa
attributed to old a and general de-
blllty. He wia born In Germany January ranka h aa healed over. The progresslx ea'
IS, Ull He came to America when alatrength haa weekem-d. aa show a by ih
young man, locating In this state mar desertion of Uvvernor I'olndvxur of
Alexandria. He was married to Miss j Washington from the new iarty's ranks
Anna Claudius at Alexandria. Net., ! t$ become a republican candljiilt" for on
Noemlxr t. 16. N j c hildren survive ! gress.
this union Mr. MenSM.ii owned nrarly
1 UU ares tit land. The (mil e.irlt
ere heid kt the hulua. Hev. Vtrl of
tatlrad tf (U Iiuik. and the hour aas laid
to rst in tr.e Trinity ctmt-rjr aest uf
UlSilsiutie, r-'rh. He U e-irvWod by hie
i . ..
... ;.-. .JsZT-''.-'
Xv a tt ' ' t f
HIT BY A TORPEDO
(Continued from Page One.)
vlni:ed that the damage to the Nnlraskan
waa cauaet by an attack by a submarine.
" 'On th evening of May S laat tha
submarine met a ateamer bound westward
without a flag and with no neutral mark
ings on Its freeboard about thirty-flv
nautical miles west of Paatnet Rock; no
appliance of any kind for the Illumina
tion of ths flag or markings was to be
seen. In the twilight, which had already
set in, ths nam of the steamer was not
visible from tha submarine. Bine fh
commander of ths submarine was obliged
to assume from his wld experience In
the area of maritime war that only Kng
lleh ateamera and no neutral atearaere
traversed ths war area without flag and
maraings n atiacaea in vessel with a
torpedo, in the conviction that h had an
enemy vessel, befor htm. , . , .
American Klagr' Ralated. ' '"'
' 'Home tlma after the shot th com
mander saw that th vessel had In th
meantime hoisted th American flag. As
a consequence, ha of course refrained
from any further attack. 81nce th v.
sel remained afloat h had no oocaalon
to concern himself further with th boats
which had bean launched
"It results from this without a doubt
that attack on the steamer Nebraskan
was not meant for ths American flag,
nor la it traceable to any fault on th part
of th commander of the German aub
marine, but Is to be considered an un
fortunate accident. Th German govern
ment expresses Its regret at th occur
rence to th government of th United
Btatea of America and declares Its readi
ness to make compensation for the dam
age thereby sustained by American cltt
"ays ship Plainly Marked.
The official report of the attack for
warded by Ambassador Page after In
vestigation by Lieutenant John II. Tow
era, naval attach of th embassy, stated
that th Nebraskan was In water ballast,
outbound from Liverpool for Delaware
Breakwater, and that although Its flag
had been hauled down Just at sunset, as
Is th custom, there war painted on Its
ides In letter six feet high the words,
'Nebraskan. New Tort."
After the attack the ship headed about
for liverpool and convoyed by British
ships reached the port safely. No one
was seriously hurt In the explosion, which
lerc evidences causing some doubt at
first whether the ship had been struck by
a torpedo or a mine. American naval
officer, however, finally came to th
conclusion that It was a torpedo.
Th Nebraskan caaa, coming close on
the sinking of th Lualtanla. and coupled
with th attock on th Gulflight. threat
ened to become on of th Important
Issues In the controversy with Germany
over submarine warfare. There war
some clrcumatancea which made the case
The Nebraskan had been under charter
to the White Htar line of the Interna-
tloiml Mercantile Marine, but th charter 1 Io1 Ju"tl-C Coa,t " ln unt' "or
had been cancel ted and it waa returning Ml? . .. . . . .
hom. to err. i t. xi. . v, " I Tha company la alleged to hav fulled
' ... ,h. r-iif.;,i- . .. .n
f" n"v u": .7 r. . u
j H hsj been und.r charter to the United
Htatrs .n .r,
hor n.. '.- ..Zl.l
i horses from (iiJv.ii,n r v-r- r . -
WM of t, f, ,h
,h- ,..... ,...,
wunt iu VKIH liCAl iLNn
FORT DODUK. la.. July lo.-Spc lal t
Congressman F. P. Vt'ooda of F-sthervllle.
j chairman of the national coiigrxeslonal
I oommlttee of the rvimbtlran partv, said
here today tVst euv man who rUima to
know who the republl.-au naming will b
e narrow vision, lie said that nothing
iCan be determined aa to who will get tbe
1 "Th republicans will rlect the next
. president." de. litred Jdr. Vioda confi-
i dently. The breach In the republican
"Titls Is lie first rsl vefst'on I I'ave
l,sd Iu six yrsrs " oii lnu.d lliu ion
rrtsirsn, 'and 1 IntenJ to stay In lowa
this summer alth an occsaional trip to
Hnt hotisea qulcK with a Dee Weal Ad.
IatimaUi Exports of Manitioni Em
Reached Point that Endanger
Neutrality of U. S.
NOTE INSTIGATED BY KAISER
WASHINGTON. July 15. Aus-trla-Hunrary'g
Indictment of the
methods of warfare of Its enemlea,
Riving acores of Instances of "bar
barous treatment" of nationals and
prlaonera and breaches of interna
tional law, was made public today In
a "Red Book." Issued by the Austro
HungarUn ministry of foreign affairs
through Its embassy here.
WASHINGTON. July 15. Aus
tria's diplomatic representations that
American exports of war munitions
to the allies have attained dimensions
endangering the neutrality of the
United States have been under con
sideration at the State department
since July 1, but the reply has not
yet been determined on. The Aus
trian note delivered to Ambassador
Penfleld on June 29 is substantially
reported, however, in last night's
news dispatches from Vienna via Am
sterdam and Ixmdon.
The Austrian not contends that war
expnrta aa "a proceeding of the rreaent
war are not In consonance with tha defl-
rdtlon of neutrality." It adds that "It
would be quit sufficient to advise tha
enemies of Austria-Hungary and Gar-
many that the supply of foodstuffs and
war materials would be suspended If
legitimate trade In these artlelos be
tween Amerir-an and neutral countries
aa not permitted.
German officials have openly declared
the United Btatea fully within Its) rights
as a neutral In selling war ex porta to
the allies. Austria's representations touch
a different phase of th question.
Stat department officials do not regard
the Austrian communication In the na
ture of a protest and are not yet oar
tain that It require an answer. Nothing
was made public her about th
munlcatlon, officials said, bacauao of its
origin In Austria. They regard It as ap
parently one emanating solely from th
Vienna foreign office without a collab
oration with Berlin.
Investigated hy Ornusy,
LONDON, July 18. A dispatch from
Berlin by way of Amsterdam to th
Exchange Telegraph company today
"Th Austro-Hungarlan protewt to
America la a sequel to th recent con
ference at Vienna between Dr. von Beth-mann-Hollwec.
th German imperial
chancellor, and OoUlleb von Jagow, the
German, foreign minister and Baron
Mtephon Burtan von Rajecs, tbe Austro
Hungarlan foreign minister.
"Ths protest was sent at th request
of Uermany and Turkey will follow suit.
. "Th object ta to warn America that a
Germany's allies. '
tlsalt an Catratbaml Trade.
The A u sir o-Hungarian minister of for
eign affairs semt a not to tlx Amarsoan
ambassador at Vienna June t, accord
ing to a dispatch received In Liondon by
the Router's Telegraph compear, draw
ing attention to th fact that commercial
bualneaa in war material on a laj-)e scale
was proceeding between tha United States
and entente alliea, while AustrhvHun-
gary and Germany wore completely out
off from the American market.
In th note It was aat forth that
this subject had occupied th attention
of the, Austrian government from tha
very beginning, and although It was
convinced that th American attltuds
a roes from no other Intention than to ob
serve the strictest neutrality and Inter
national sgroementa, yet It waa a ques
tion whether conditions aa they had de
veloped during th course of th war
were not of such a kind as la their af
fect to turn "the Intentions of the Wash
ington cabinet In a contrary direction."
Th note was quoted aa saying that a
neutral government could not be allowed
to trade in contraband unhindered. If
It took tha dimension whereby th Mil-
tra'.lty of the country would be endan
gered. It waa pointed .out regard hag:
possible objection that American Indus
try waa willing to supply th eantral
po'ver with goods, but could not owing
to th war situation, that Uha Untiad
matea government waa In a postfUoa ta
redress this state of affairs by advising
in entente allies that the supply f food
stuff and war material would b au-
penaco. ir legitimate t raffia between
Atnenoan and neutral countries waa not
RAILROAD ACCUSED OF
VIOLATING LIQUOR LAW
1K9 NJOINK8. July U.-The Chicago
Northwestern Railway company . is
charged with th violation of the liquor
law enacted by the thirty-sixth general
aaaumbly la an Information filed In a
ll,uor hlPment. aa nrovtded by law.
case I In th nature of a teat and la
expected to go to the United Btatea su
preme court -eventually.
CLERK IN P0ST0FFICE AT
DENISCN DROPS DEAD
riFNlSON. Ia.. July 15.-f4peclal Tele
gram.) lr. Everett Kemp, money order
clerk In lniaon poatorflce, fell dead of
apoplexy at 110 today. H waa th old
est employe In the poatofflce, a thirty
third degree Mason snd a veteran of th
civil war. He spent his boyhood days at
Toledo and Tama. I a.
j w - j-.
Many Church Dignitaries and
ThoTuand Frieits Attend Quif
. ley Funeral at Chicago.
CARDINAL OIBB0KS ATTENDS
CHICAGO. July 15. Th funeral of
Archbishop James Edward Qulgiey, held
eoday was the moat imposing scans In
this city In many yeara In the three
day since the body was brought here
from Rochester, N. Y., where the church
man died. It Is estimated that 16,000
persons have Joined In paying tribute
to hla memory.
Hours before the time of th funeral
maaa, thousands of persons flocked to
the cathedral of the Holy Name, and
most of them remained outside, as ad
mittance waa by ticket only.
A procession of moT then 1,000 priests,
headed by the celebrants of th solemn
htirh pontifical mass and accompanied
by acolytes, formed an Impreeatv spec
tacle, as It moved slowly from the par
ish house to ths cathedral.
Cardinals Gibbons and Archbishop Bo-
sam, papal delegate, occupied the
thrones of their respective offices In ths
Reraae wis by Ilasss,
Archbtahop Bonxano celebrated th mass
and Archbishop Hanna of Ban Pranclsoo
preached the funeral sermon. Assistants
to Archbishop Bonxano were Archbtshope
Aldering of Tort Wayne. Ind.; Francisco
Plancarte y Navaretts. Mexico; Leopold
Ruts, Mexico; Joseph Weber, Ontario, and
Bishop Henry Althoff, Belleville, 111.; M.
F. Burke, et. Joseph, Mo.; John P. Car
roll. Helena, Mont.; T. J. Cusack, Al
bany, N, T.; John P. Farrelly, Cleveland;
John F. Fltxmaurlce. Erie, Pa.; Bdward
D. Kelly, Ann Arbor. Mich.: Richard
Scan null, Omaha; Kdward Koalowakl,
Milwaukee; Peter J. O'Reilly, Peoria;
James Ryan, Alton, III.; Peter J. Mul
doon. Rock ford. 111.; H. M. Dunne, Pe
oria; T. J. Hlcltey, Rochester. N. T.:
Michael De L Mora, Mexico: Paul P.
Rhode. Green Bay. Wla; A. J. McGavlck.
Chicago, and Theopole Meerschaert, Okla
homa. The active pallbearers were clergymen
who have been active In the work di
rected by the decedent.
Th body waa laid away In tha mauso
leum at Mount Carmel cemetery.
Woman Mansrle by Wtld 11 ok.
IOWA CTTT. la., July 16.-8rectal
Mrs. M. V. Pol ton. wife of a leadtno'
farmer, was attacked by a wild hog and
her arm waa torn to ahreda The animal
was beaten off after It had nearly killed
her. Surreona have amputated the
maimed arm. but her recovery Is In doubt
and she Is now unconrcloua.
How LyrJia E. PLnkHam' Ve g
ctable Compound Kept Her
in Health for 14 Years.
Efuppensbcrgr, Pa." It was several
years ago that I started taking Lydia E.
Finkham a Vegeta
ble Compound. I
then suffered terri
bly every month. My
husband bought me
a bottle of it and it
helped ma right
away. Then after
my second child was
born I had a female
trouble very badly
and I used Lydia E.
ble Compound and in a short time was
cured and have been in excellent health
since. I always praise the Com pound
whenever 1 nave an opportunity aa I
know it helped me and will help others.
Lately I have given the Compound to
my daughter and I wish all suffering
women would take it and ba convinced
of iu worth." Mrs. James A. Beidel,
113 N. Perm Street, Shippensburg, Pa.
Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Com
pound, made from native roots and herbs,
contains no narcotic or harmful drugs,
and to-day holds tha record of being the
most successful remedy for female II la
we know of, and thousands of voluntary
testimonial on file in tha Pink ham
laboratory at Lynn, Mass., seem to
prove this fact
- If you have the slightest doubt
that Lydia 10. Pinkham's Vegeta
ble Com pound will help you, wrlt
to Lydta HPinkhamMedicloeCo.
(confidential) Lynn, Mass-, for ad
vice. Your letter will be opened,
read and answered by a woman,
nd beld la strict confidence.
Daring the sultry, humid and
sweiterlnr days, acid drinks com
bined with phoephatee are most
ref reehinr and beneficial to tha
system. The best acid-phosphaU
drink (one that requires but a
teaapoonful to a glaas of water)
a thirst-quencher, rterve-bracer
and tonic ta
lf settle k yeer Iwate
Special Prices on DESKS
lit Mahogany Roll Top Desk $42
t4C Golden Oak Flat Desk.. $47
$l Mahogany Typewriter Desk,
Ills Mahogany Roll Top Desk.
$43 Golden Oak Typewriter Desk.
160 Golden Oak Typewriter Deek.
W hav several Olobe-Wsrnl. kt
KiMitMial Hovki'e'S in aathfrfl
ik finish, al l'lly red'irvd prices.
Friday, Bargain Day
in the Coat Sectfo i
35 Spring and Summer Coats, broken sui'odds and
ends of our coat stock, including pilk, golfine, and novelty
mixtures; offered formerly as high tig $23.00
Friday - - $6.75
All sizes, 16 to 44. No approvals. No returns.
Every coat from our own stock, new this season. This '
is a season of clearance! Onr npparel stock is offered ot
very remarkable reductions.
Dresses Skirts Suits Coats
Scalloped Pillow Cases, 45
x36 inches, made of good
quality bleached casing,
25c grade at 19c each.
Cambric and Muslin Rem
nants, good mill lengths,
worth up to 16c a yard;
whilo they last, 7Vc yd.
Dookfold Dresa and Wrapper
Percales, 86 inches wide,
dark and light colors, rcu
lar IS He grade at So a yard.
July Sale Imported White Goods
All $2.00 and $1.75 White Embroidered Voile, 42 and
45 inches wide.
Choice Friday - - - - $1.00 a yard. v
' zz ' ; : ;
New Location 12th and Farnam
You Pay Much Less;
-Tho You Get More
The Enger Six -50 which has successfully r
sold at $1,41)5 can now be had for much less,
is being offered at a greater reduction than
any other car of equal standard. And it '13
not only the same high class car, it is a bt-;
ter car. being made so by the addition el' s
several improvements which spell greater'
efficiency, convenience and comfort
The Enger Six-50
Model N Genuine Continental '
motor; Wheelbase, 125 Inches;
Weight, 2,880 lbs., heary enough to
Insure strength and at the aaire
time light enough to be essy on tires;
Wheels, 84 by 4; Upholstery, 11
Inches of real leather; Finish, new
luster or baked; Fully equipped, and
absolutely standard In every respect.
General Western Distributors
The Foshier-Enger Go.
IV l: J
it" - - - i u uuuur auu
Rsinores permanently the erevtasT
tot Liquor end Lrats.
Altrys improree the enerl health.
Surroundings pisuM.nl system hu
mutt, notbfns; "heroic."
PrusTi ere withdrawn r1us.11y, nd
with the SJd of our (unto rsinediee
pttlieule swifter no collapse.
Xo not tx pureueded thst alt treat
ments are alike. Ours is the on)
effective on, aa time and experi
Come to us without delay. These eon
d it Ions are eertoue and there should
be no uperltnenta
Send for tlluetreted booklet. Corre.
auoodeuee strictly confidential.
The Keeley Institute
I Come asth and Caaa trejeta. I
oatamA. ra. j
jT fl' Js
A cool, comfortable, con
venient, economical bras-
siere, made of net trimmed ,
with dainty lace edge,
hooked in front; scientifi
cally shaped to confine thu
bust properly; this we of
fer you Friday at 50c.
Wa also show a brassiere
made of batiste, boned under
arm, trimmed with narrow
edge of embroidery, fastened
ta front, a regular tailored
brassiere, a necessity In every,
woman's wardTobe, a special
value at 89c each.
Farnam, Omaha, Neb.
A ' Hair Soap
Cleans quick dries
quick leave no soap .in
the hair, which goes right
back lato its old training.
At druggists or delivered
prepaid, 4 oa. 25 eta ; 12 oai
CEO. H. LEE CO., Laboratories
WATir I t.V and l,u
Cdward Lynch "USTTE
m Brosaauf awoxcao abd jtut-ixtt
"One DaY" ajsotnix, to
OMAHA vs. TOPEKA
. ' Jnly IS. 17.' IS.
rriday. July 1. Ladlee Day.
Oemea called I P. M.
Bathing, Boating, Dancing and
Free) laovtaux Plctarwe Tonlgtktt
TUa HprtnUme PeeUsg," TJre
Rnerald Brooch,' MIa the TwiUgm."
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