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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (July 24, 1915)
The Omaha Daily
No n e of 'tm are in it t
fun-mtkinj witn the Kat
xenjammers, Happy Hooli
gan and little Snookuma.
VOL, XLV NO. 31.
OMAHA. SATURDAY MOKXING, JULY 24, 1915-,S1XTEENT PAGES.
SINGLE COPY TWO CENTS.
MASS CHORUS OF
AT S AENGERFEST
JTwo Thousand Youthful Voice
Sound Forth Melodies of
Both Germany and
DESCENDANTS OF ALL NATIONS
English, German, Eussian and Even
Colored Children Sin? "Die
Wacht am Ehein."
"AMERICA" ALSO ON PROGRAM
A tl& success was scored by the
treat children's chorus of 2,000
voices at the second matinee1 of the
aaena-erfest In the Auditorium yes
terday afternoon. The great build
ing was again filled to capacity. It
seemed to emphasize the neutrality
of America to hear these children,
descended from all the warring na
tions, singing "Die Wacht am
Rheln," "Sah eln Knab" eln Roes
lela etch's." "Herr Helnrlch slttt
am Vogelherd' and other German
songs and "My Old Kentucky Honiej
"Home, 8weet Home," "America"
and other American songs.
They sang them with Juvenile enthuel
11m and they san them with "the spirit
that will help the world along-." And one
of the remarkable facts about the per
formance was that the children knew
II the songs 'b'y heart,' and sang them
one after the other with the orchestra,
under direction of Prof. Reeee. The col
ored children sang the German songs as
well as the English, seeming to be more
inspired by the lovely melodies or me
Fatherland than by the "Suwanee
River," supposedly a song of the old
It was a concert of variety. There was
orchestra muelo and there were solos by
the great soloists and lust one song by
the Nebraska saengerbund.
Form Pretty Plctore.
Ths ohlldren formed a pretty picture
on the great tiers of seats rising .from
the stage. Members of the Nebraska
saengerbund were grouped In the front
center and left Immediately after, their
part of ths concert to make room for the
Prof. Reese's appearance In the con
ductor's stand Was greeted with great
applause from the children. . And. ; the
nrahunr dldfn't merely bow as n. does
to audlenoes of applauding grown-ups.
lie pulled out a very large nanaxercniei
and waved It above his head to the chil
Ths opening orchestra number was the
Mr1ntvft ntf-nr of th knlahte from
. i ,. . m t 1 1 t 1
Then the Nebraska saengerbund ren
dared with SDlendid effect "On tne
Chores of Weser River," specially ar
ranged for this chorus by Prof. Reese.
The audience demanded an encore num
ber, whloh was also excellently done. '
Accompanied by Plaao.
All the soloists of the afternoon were
accompanied on the piano Instead of by
the orchestra, They nere Miss Chrlstlno
MUler, Enrico Palmetto and Mme. Julia,
Clauseen and B. C. Boehmer, the latter
being from Lincoln. Miss MUler sang
"Beat ths Drums," "Ths Blacksmith"
and "Longing for Home." Miss Cortnne
Paulson was her piano accompanist.
Both soloist and accompanist received a
Mr. Palmetto sang "Aus Metnen
g roe sen Schmersen." "Maid With the
Lips Bo Rosy" and a song from ths
opera, "Evangellman." The great Dan
ish lyrlo tenor proved himself especially
the favorite of the children.
Mme. Julia Clauasen, after three solos,
had to give an encore number before the
enthusiastic audience was satisfied. She
sang 'iDer Freund," "In goldener Fuelle"
and "Das Kraut Vergessenhelt."
E. C. Boehmer's baritone solo, "O,
Heavenly Time, O, Blissful Time," was
(Continued on Page Two, Column Four.)
For Omaha, Council Bluffs and Vicinity
Partly cloudy, not much change in
Teuaperatar at Omaha Yesterday.
6 a. in... t7
S a. m w
1 a. m 7
S a. m 70
S a. m TJ
10 a. m , 7S
11 a. m 78
U m ii
1 P. m 4
1 P. m ,7
S p. m in
P. in 8
S p. in t
P. m M
1 p. m o
I P. m 72
1915. l!Hl 1913. 1912.
Highest yesterday M 7i in
lowest yesterday M ft 64 76
Mean temperature 78 W 71 ss
Precipitation W T .14 .Ou
Temperature and precipitation depar
tures from the nornud:
formal temperature 77
lima for tue ilay 1
Total deficiency since March 1 24
Normal prtcipltation .11 Inch
le(Kcncy for the day .ot Inch
Total rainfall since Uarvh 1.. 16.83 Inches
teftciency since March 1 a Inch
Deficiency for cor. period. lu.. 1. 7a inches
Deficiency for cor. period. Uli.. li Inches
Reports Frwaa Stations at T P.
Station and Slate
Temp. High- Ratn-
Cheyenne, cloudy .,
Davenport, rain ...
Ia Moinee, cloudy
Iolge City, clear..
1 p. m. est. fs.il.
North Platte, part cloudy. NO
Omaha, cloudy 7J
Piwbio, part cloudy U
Rapid City, clear S
Ka.lt LaVe City, cloudy... M
(-uita tt, cloudy M
Hhertdan. clear kt
Btoux City, clear M
Valentine, clear U
T Indicates trsoe of precipitation.
U A. WUSH. Local Forecaster.
NEBRASKA FEDERAL APPOINTEES, chosen by Pres
ident Wilson to fill the positions at his gift for the state of
Nebraska after one of the longest patronage disputes on
record between William Jennings Bryan and United States
Senator Gilbert M. Hitchcock, the outcome being regarded
in the light of a compromise.
i . . . .
THOMAS J. FLYNN.
ITnlted States Marshal.
r THOMAS . ALLEN.'.
Unlfei fetatfea -District Attorney.
QUIET PEEYAILS IN
Sheriff Kinkead and City Officials
Believe They Have the Situation
Well in Hand.
WATCHING TWO DANGER POINTS
NEW YORK, July 23. Another
outbreak occurred late today In
Bayonne when Sheriff Kinkead
marched through the streets with
fifty deputies who had Just arrived
to relieve men on guard. Crowds
gathered and threw sticks and stones
and a few shots were fired. Police
reserves were called to restore or
der. The demonstration occurred
some distance from the oil works.
NEW YORK. July 23 Compara
tive quiet. In marked contrast to the
three previous days of the week, pre
vailed in the ConBtabl Hook section
of Bayonne, N. J., today around the
plants of the Standard OU company
and the Tidewater Oil company,
which have been closed because of
a strike of 1,000 men In the Stan
dard Oil works and the resultant dis
order whereby three men were killed
and scores injured.
Crowds gathered as usual, but no
threatening move was made. Desultory
firing occurred during the night. But the
police said this was chiefly due to false
alarms. Sheriff Kinkead and Commis
sioner of Public Safety Henry Wilson
said today they believed the situation
was well In hand and that there would
be no need of troops.
Two events set for today caused the
authorities some uneasiness, however.
and they kept a strong force of police
and deputy sheriffs on duty. One of these
was the funeral of the first victim of the
riots, John Btranchik. The authorities for
bade a public funeral with music and
orations. A church service conducted by
the regular clergymen of the vicinity and
a procession, It was declared, would be
permitted, but speeches were banned.
The other matter to cause uneasiness
Is the fact that this Is payday at the
works and it was thought some of the
men mlgt go there to collect wages and
their approach might incite shooting and
disorder. Sheriff Kugene Kinkead asked
the strikers' committee to defer their pay
day for a week and sail that If any of
the men were In distress and needed their
wages he would personally try to collect
the money. The committeemen said they
would present the sheriffs views to the
Sheriff Warns. Strikers.
Sheriff Kinkead invited the strikers'
committee, which U headed by Jere
miah J. Daly, to police headquarters and
asked them- to strongly counsel the men
to avoid further disorders. He appealed
to them to keep the men off the streets.
(Continued on Page Two, Column Four.)
r - :- i
. j . y
GEORGE? L. LOOM IS.
Collector of Internal Revenue.
Collector, of Customs.
HITCHCOCK TELLS '
Two of New Federal Offioe Holders
v Named Over His Head on
Request of Bryan.
WILL DECIDE ON COURSE LATER
Gilbert M. Hitchcock, United
States senator. In a prepared state
ment, gives out the facts as to his
efforts to have the federal plum
tree In Nebraska shaken at an earlier
date, said efforts being blocked by
lack of harmony in the ranks. He
nda his statement with the declara
tion that he will decide what course
he will follow when the formal nom
inations are sent to the senate.
Statesueat fcr llltcheock.
Senator Hitchcock gave out the fol
' The news from Washington that Presi
dent Wilson has made the four im
portant federal appointments In the
state does not call for any comment by
me at this time. -
"The best of these offioes is collector
of Internal revenue. For this office 1
first recommended C. M. Gruenther;
later J. C. Byrnes and finally Marton
L. Corey of Clay Center. ach had
rendered Important service to the demo
cratic party in Nebraska In various
state campaigns. Each, in turn, how
ever, was rejected, becaVe of Mr,
Bryan's objections and finally, last
week, I proposed A. P. Sprague of York,
secretary of the state central committee.
He, too, has now been rejected and
Oeorge I Loomls, of Fremont, has been
appointed on Mr. Bryan's request.
"For district attorney, I first recom
mended Mertcui I Corey, but later
pressed him for collector of Internal
revenue, when I found he could not be
made district attorney. For this office,
which is, perhaps, more Important than
the others, the president has appointed
Thomas B. Allen of Lincoln, Mr. Bryan's
Senator Baa-a-esta Plraa.
"For marshal I first recommended J.
R. Swain of Greeley, but after a long
delay and on account of ill health ha
asked me to withdraw his name, which
I accordingly did. I then recommended
(Continued on Cage Two, Column Three.)
By its attendance on the
Saen.erfest, Omaha is re
asserting its position as the
real music center of the
middle west. Music lovers
are always at borne here.
TP - " "; '
96 r ,
FROM THE TREE
Takes Advice of Cabinet Members
. and Makes Long-Delayed
Appointments for Ne
braska. LO0MIS A5D ALLEN ARE NAMED
Two Well Known Bryan Men
Chosen Over Senator Hitch
FLYNN AND M'CUNE SELECTED
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
WASHINGTON , July 33. (Spe
cial Telegram.) Patience having
ceased to be even a comfortable vlr
tue In relation to the big offices In
Nebraska, and there being no signs;
of any agreement between the Bryan
and Hitchcock wings of the demo
cracy In that state, the president to
day, upon advice of Secretary Mc
Adoo and Attorney General Gregory,
made the following appointments!
Collector of customs, customs col
lection district number 4. Nebraska,
Charles W. McCune of Omaha.
Collector of Internal revenue, dis
trict of Nebraska, George L. Loomls
United States marshal for the dis
trict of Nebraska, Thomas J. Flynn
United States attorney for the dis
trict of Nebraska, Thomas 8. Allen
Who Gets the Credit.
While on the fare of these appoint
ments, it would seem ss If the adminis
tration had endeavored to be wholly Im
partial as between Mr. Itrysn and Sena
tor Hitchcock, the fact remains that ths
ex-sncretary of state lands the major
offices for his friends, that of eollaotor
of Interna revenue and United States
district ' attorney. These positions cut
considerably more Ice than those aoored-: number of executives of lnterna
ited to the senior senator, collector of;,, . , . . , , , .
customs for the district No. and the!
United States marshal, both of which are
filled by Omaha partisans of Mr. Hitch
When announcement was mads at ths
White House today that ths long drawn
out controversy over the big Jobs In Ne
braska had bean settled by eceouttve ap
polntmnt1 through adxice of cabinet of
ficials, directly dealing with these ffloee,
speculation at once arose as to what Sen
ator Hitchcock's , position would be to
ward confirmation -
Looki Vr a Ftafct.
Occupying as he does,. much more ad
vantageous position with Mr. Bryan nut
of the cabinet, than In It, Senator Hltoh
eock. It 1- believed, will go to the mat ,Nsw Hvn' n'1 th
over the Allen and Loomls appointments. m'nu, 7 ., ,T" .P
and unless coneeasions are made by!Br,,,n and . ,Th', ,w.lnunMV-
Bryan to Hitchcock's senatorial cmndl-
dacy. It seems Inevitable that a fight will
be made -against confirmation of both
Allen ahd.Somle. who are known to be
.....I.Im a V- . aaeatMa tstaVam rnSkrkmlnS.
Ilaaalwark at Bryan.
Two of these appointments show the
handiwork of Bryan and two are recog
nized as Hitchcock met,. Allen Is a
brother-in-law to Bryan and Mr. Flynn
Is at present city clerk for Greater
Omaha. C. W. McCune is at present
night editor of ths World-Herald and
Mr. Loomls Is a lawyer who has been a
leader In Dodge county of ths Bryan
wing of the democratic party.
Flyaa New City Clark.
Mr. Flynn has been city clerk three
years, having started nis seoona term
last May. He was deputy sheriff four
years under Sheriff John Power and was
street commissioner six years. Hs was
campaign manager for the administration
during ths last two campaigns and has
been chairman of the democratic county
central committee for a long period.
He has lived In Omaha forty years and
(Continued on Page Two. Column One.)
The Day's War News
STRENGTH OF OUTLYING defeases
of Warsaw appears tm have
kecked for tka time at least tke
Isapetaoalty of tke Tearoale drive
area tke Poltek capital. Drlrea
apoa tke fortress of Ivaagerod, to
tke aoatkeast of tka ely, tke Ras
etan lino atll Is matatalned at
tkat point, ao far as tka lateet of
ficial reports skow. It la waver-lea-
along; tke carvta front
teastlasj aortkwest aroand tka elty,
Berlin elalsns, hat kaa net yet kea
broke a, wklle froaa tka fortress of
WoTOieorsilevskl aloatT tke llae of
tke Narow to tke Berth tka Rea
alaae are batllaT desperately
To tke aoatkeaet tka great armies
af Field Marakal Mackeasea are
etlll eas;aa-e4 la a aalsrkty tkrast
far tka strateaia Laklla-Ckelat
railroad llae. Oa nearly all tka
otkev are at froote tka Rasalaas,
wklle Uah It ear kard, are falltag
back, etatesneate frasa tka Tartoae
capitals of tke kcUlsjereats Indi
cate. STRUGGLE) OF THE ITALIANS for
Uorlsla la proocedlasT. I'lalasa of !
aavaaeeo aaada la Rosa are denied
THKRR HAVE BKKN FEW reseat
operations of IsBportaaoo aleasr tka
treats la Fraaea aad Belsriaa.
IT IS REPORTED IN ROME tkat
Terko-Ceranaa foreee kave kaea
leaded la TrlpolL
FIGIITINO ALONG tka llaee la
Kraaeo was la proa-reae at aaveral
waa ao decisive aotlea.
AMERICAN MOTH oa aakaaartae
warfare waa delivered ky Asa
kaeaaaor Gerarel to tke Weramaa
forotaja of flee tale afteraooa.
Text of Latest Note of
United States to Germany
WASHINGTON. July 34. Following ts the official text of the latest
American note to Germany regarding submarine warfare, which was deliv
ered to the foreign office at Berlin today by Ambassador Gerard:
"The note of the Imperial German government, dated the fth of July,
1915, has received the careful consideration of the government of the
United States and It regrets to be obliged to say that It has found It very
unsatisfactory, because It falls to meet the real differences between the two
governments and Indicates no way In which the accepted principles of law
and humanity may be applied in the
livers, vii lite vuuirary, arrangement!
cimes wnicn vinuanr aeta tnem a nine.
"The government of the United
States notes with satisfaction that
the Imperial German government
recognises without reservation the
validity of the principles Insisted in
the several communications which
this government has addressed to
the Imperial German government
with regard to Its announcement of
a war tone and the use of subma
rines against merchantmen on the
high seas the principle that the
high seas are free; that the charac
ter and cargo of a merchantman
must first be ascertained before It
can lawfully be seised or destroyed
and that the Uvea of non-combatants
may In no case be put In Jeopardy
unless the .vessel resists or seeks to
escape after being summoned to
submit to examination; for a bel
Text of Agreement Between Machin
ists and Employes Will Be
' Made Publio Today.
WINCHESTER PLANT IS NEXT
BRIDGEPORT, Conn., July 33.
With the arrival here today of Sam
uel Oompers, president of the Amer
ican Federation of Labor, and a
" 1 ' ' '
president of the Structural Iron
Workers, announced that he had
been Informed the written agree
ment by which an amicable settle
ment of labor troubles in Bridgeport
will be secured had been signed.
The text of the agreement, ha -addad,
probably, would be given out for puU
licatlon this afternoon.
Mr. Johnston alse ststed It had been de
termined that ths next move In ths cam
paign to 'secure an eight-hour day
throughout New England would be made
at the Winchester Repeating Arms com-
I "unaing oig aoumon to its
i v " ' . . . ... ... . ,. .
I V'' '"""V.Tl .tr'k. "TJT"
ft -r "
. ve aisv a Wa. svas e - W
thought It would require a week to bring
matters to a doae.
Mr. Gompera and his associates went
to a hotel upon their arrival All de
clined to make any statement until after
they had held a conference, which was
Immediately entered Into.
Becker is Given
Another Chance by
NEW YORK, July . Supreme Court
Justice Phllbln today signed an order, re
turnable Monday morning before Juatloa
Ford, to show cause why a new trial
should not be granted Charles Becker,
the former police lieutenant, under sen
tence to die next Wednesday.
PATIENT THREATENS TO
BLOW UP YANKTON HOSPITAL
TANKTON, July H.-8peelal.)-John
Cohen, who has been threatening ta ! be sent forward to London probably next
blow up the Bute Hospital for Insane week.
here, with dynamite, ha been arrested j Secretary Lansing will finish the note
at Minneapolis. Cohen, on the Insistent 'a ,xpoots to forward It to President
request of a brother, was released onlw,,.,,,, tt Cornish, for his final approval
trial two months ago. he having been a before dlaDatchins- it tn London. The
patient at the Institution for several
years. The brother agreed to take Cohen
to Colorado with him. The man got
away and ths first It was known ha was
In this ittU wu when he sent a letter
threatening to destroy the hospital to
iiwibo m . 1 v.. w vi l i in l v.a .uibiob ouun.
T...4 U."n. . . L. ....... . . ......
j ne nospuai auinonuea were aavisea or
the matter and Cohen waa traced to Mln
nea polls and krrested. He will bs re
turned to ths hospital at once.
FORESTERS WHO WENT TO
; FIGHT FIRE ARE MISSING
DENVER, Colo., July a.-l'nlted States
forestry officials here received word
today Tii at five laborers employed to
help fight a forest fire In the mountains
of Carbon county, Wyoming, are mlaaing.
The men were last seen In a sons that
has since been swept by the flames.
Tomorrow the Best
The Sunday Bee
grave matter In controversy, but Pr0-!jT(
tor a partial Bueireuniuu ui iuupv (iiiu1
ligerent an act of retaliation la per
se an act beyond the law, and the
defense of an act as retaliatory is
an admission that It Is Illegal.
"The government of the United
States Is, however, keenly disap
pointed to find that the Imperial Oer
man government regards Itself as ex
empt from the obligation to observe these
principles, even where neutral vessels
are concerned, by what It believes the
policy and practice of the government of
Oreat Britain to be In the present war
with regard to neutral commerce.
Oatald of the DUensaton.
"The Imperial German government will
readily understand that the government
of the United Mates cannot dismiss ths
policy of the government of Great Britain
with regard to neutral trade exoept with
that government. Itself, and that It must
regard the conduct of other belligerent
(Continued on Page Two, Column Two.)
Text of Presidents' Answer Handed
to Foreign Minister Early
WILSON WILL TAKE VACATION
BERLIN, July 13. (Via London.)
The new American note to Oer
tfiany reached here during ths night
and was delivered to the foreign of
fice by Ambassador Gerard at 1:11
o'clock this afternoon.
Ambassador Gerard was closeted with
Foreign Minister von Jaegow for half an
hour and discussed with him Informally
several aspects of the note, but tha am
bassador afterward had. nothing to say
Ths presentation of the tints was an
Informal eremony. Ambassador Gerard
rolled' the document In a copy of a,an
idneerlng; magaslne and walked with It
in his hand across the square from the
embassy to tha foreign office, where of
late he has .been ao frequent a .visitor
that a . prellmlnuary appointment was
Tha transmission of the note was ac
complished this time without mishap.
The last note was delayed several hours
In transit The message was again fairly
long, and waa transmitted in seven sec
tions. Ths nature of the communication la
being carefully guarded at the American
embassy. No arrangements regarding Its
publication In Germany have been made,
but it la expected that ths text will be
given out la a short time.
Boraatorff at State Offleo.
WASHINGTON. July IS.-Count von
Bernstorff, the German ambassador,
went to the State department today or
his official copy of the new American
note to Germany, although he previously
had received an unofficial outline of Its
The ambassador has had no communi
cation with his foreign office on Its view
of the note which waa delivered there to
day by Ambassador Gerard, but his purely
personal views Is that ts communication
will bring a reply, altough one may not
be made for more than a month. His
personal view Is that tha situation still
is left open for amicable adjustment.
Note to Easjlaad Nearly Ready.
The new American note to Oreat Britain
protesting further against Interference
with oommeros between the United States
and neutral nations wss almost flntshedj
today at a conference between President
Wilson and Beoratarv Lanalna-. It will
not hu been ,eUy(1 p,rtly brr(UM of
pra.nf, t0 the
,Mt arm.n noU taxing up the
wUh anlLt vnuia w
of A,i0Jnnmt, ,n BrllMl -t.
uatlon which have oome up from time
Wllsoa Will Itetara to Coralsk.
' President Wilson plana to leave Wash
ington for another visit to the summer
White House at Cornish, N. H.. within
tha next four days. The length of his
stay Is uncertain and will depend largely
upon developments In the German situ
During his absence the president will
consider the next step In his Mexican
policy and the new note to Oreat Britain
protesting further against Interference to
commerce with neutrals.
Secretary Lansing will go to Man
chester. Mass., tonight to visit Colonel EX
M. House. Prssldent Wilson's close per
sonal friend. He will be only a few hours'
' ride from Cornish, but he said today be
did not expect to visit the preaident.
President Wilson cancelled today's cab
inet meeting because there was no press
ing business. He has seen most of the
j secretaries Individually during the last
two or three days.
KILLS WIFE, STEPSON
! AND THEN HIMSELF
DETROIT, Mich., July 21 Ttveatnr M.
Hall of Grand Rapids, while visiting
relatives here today, in a quarrel with
his family shot and klUed his wife and
hla it- year-old atep-aun, and then spied
his own llf
ONLY ONE SECTOR
OF LONG GERMAN
LINE IS INACTIVE
Teutons Are Pushing; the Attack
Upon Warsaw at All Points to
the Bug; Rirer Save in
One District '
BATTLE NEAR ITANG0R0I
in . . .
i ji.eTMirT.efi inTiirmMt Af ita. .
f U.VBM.VU v AVlUtll 11
Doubted by British Military
ITALY AND TURKEY NEAR WAR
LONDON, July 23. Over the Rua
tlan front from the Baltic as far as
the Bug, the ouly district In which
the Austrlans and Germans are not
attempting a serious offensive, lies
opposite the region of East Prussia,
which Is well defended by the Ma
surian lakes. North and south of
Kovno, Oerman attacks are reported,
but the chief flghUng Is In progress
south of Ivangorod, Lublin and
Chelm, connected by the railroad line
which is of such value to the Rus
sians, and south of Sokal on the Bug
in Qallcla, tear the Russian border.
The report of tha Investment of Ivan
gorod In yesterday's communication from
the war office puixlea military experts.
wno declare It la Impossible that the
great fortress could have been aur-
rounded completely, Routhwafd from
Warsaw to the west of the Vistula, the
Germans report a victory for the Hilesisn
landwehr, which stormed the Russian
positrons snd threw back tholr defenders
Into the fortress of Ivangtirod. Aa the
scene of ths Blleaian success is fifteen
miles from ths fortress. It Is believed
hero tha Oerman official reports must
hava been translated erroneously aa
olalmlng tha Investment of the fortress
Iteelf, when the outlying protecting forts
From the standpoint of the allies Ann
of the most hopeful features of the cam
paign la ths stttbhorn defense of tha
Lublln-Chelm railroad by the Russians.
Slight Lall la North.
On the Narew front, to the north.
there has been a lull In the fighting, but
ths renewed activity of the Germans
from Kovno to the Baltto has developed
Into an Important engagement, as a re
sult of which the Ruasl ana have tMn
compelled to retire. ,
Interest here In the fate of Warsaw Is
undiminished, but the stubborn resistance
or me nussiansU flolng muoh to relieve
the depression of the Brgllsh. This feel
Ing Of relief enables the publio to pay
some attention to other battle fronts.
The ' allies report minor successes In
Mesopotamia and at the Dardanelles.
Along ths Franco-Belgian ahd Italian
fronts there have been but little chanaa.
so far as ths official reports show, al
though soms fierce flghUng has taken
place at a few points.
Ths relations between Italy and Turkey
Indicate a formal declaration of war may
'e expected soon.
is Considered Lost
BERLIN. July (By Wireless to Bay-
vllle.) Ths Overseas News Agency to
day gave out the following dispatch from
'The French submarine Joule hss been
missing slnoe April 2i and la considered
The French submarine Joule waa built
at T?ulon In 1911. Ita Icntrth Is given as
167 -10 feet. Its speed at 12", knots. Its
equipment six torpedo tubes. snd its com
plement twenty-four men.-
THE WANT AD WAY.
(All Rights Reserved.)
Tour houaaa may be EMPTY,
Tot no tenants have you had
Mow, IX you want to fill thera,
Try a little wastt ad.
Tour rooms saay all be YACAJTT,
Sit this wouldn't be the caae
IX la tomorrow's paper
A small Wis! AJ) yo would plaoa.
Aa Ad in Sunday's papsr
You will find will surely pay.
For as a result setter
nothing beats the WHO AD WAY.
The Omaha Re will cheerfully Ih..
your ad over Uie pliune for Its l-l
Bunaay painr unTii 7:o hiiuinay evaSr
illhon Tyler 1000 s,ud
Put In The OuitOia Leo.
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