Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (July 2, 1916)
DAY OF REST TOPICS
Patriotic Sermons Are to Be
Delivered by Many of the
WAS WILSON'S SUGGESTION
In most of the rrotestant churches
of the city Sunday, either at morning
or the evening services, the pastors
will deliver sermons that will burn
with patriotic fervor. Some time ago
President Wilson suggested that the
pastors of the churches throughout
the United States set aside this Sun
day for talking patriotism. ' ' Gener
llly pastors have gotten in line with
the president and have prepared such
Rev. Mr. DeLarm, pastor of the
First Baptist church, will go a little
beyond what has been suggested, and
besides talking patriotism, at the
evening services will discuss "The
Administration's Attitude to the Mexi
can Situation and the Moral Aspect of
the European War." However, the
topic of his sermon will be, "The Fu
ture of the American Republic."
Sunday Rer. T. J. Mackay, rector
of All Saints' church, will have
rounded out twenty-five years of act
ive services in that church. A spe
cial anniversary service will be held
and the choir has in preparation a
program of music, as follows:
, Orgtn Pm1oS Andatit In D Silas
To Dsura .In B Horatio Farkar
Soprano Solo O Dlvlno Rodomr..Qounod
nthom Holy, Holy, Holy, Lord Ood
2oatluda Choral Sonf . . . . Wailay
The incidental solo in the anthem
will be sung by Miss Gertrude Miller,
and the soprano solo by Miss Gladys
Chandler, a former member of All
Saints' choir, now visiting relatives
in this city after several years' study
in New York,
Johnny fear that warring powers
might burn up the available supply of
gunpowder and doom him to an abso
lutely noiseless Fourth is groundless.
Fireworks prt plentiful, dealers say,
and while the variety is perhaps not
as large as in former years, the small
boy will be able to make life hideous
as long as his po ketbook hclds out.
Yesterday was tne nrsi Dig uay u
ah- for the fireworks dealers. Most
of the purchases were being made by
children ranging from 6 to 12 years
old, ana tne gins were annus.
numerous as the boys.
The novelty which seems meeting
widest sale is a pasteboard dread
naught about twelve inches long, and
which is equipped to hold eight fire
crackers, all of which are exploded
at once, with disastrous results to the
One of the newer ideas is a model
airship, the largest size offered being
seventy-five inches long, and which is
inflated in the same manner as the
ordinary hot-air balloon. These cost
$1 each, and not many are in stock.
Oliver Kv. Ml Qliter Service! at lt:S0
Hanaram Park. Woolworth' and Oeorrla,
Emory D. Hull. Minister At 11, "Mlraclea."
At 7:, "AaKing tjueauona."
nrnvav Tmnt.mrnnA and 8a ward. ReV.
Griffin d. Loaran, Paitor Preach) n at 11
ana s. Kpwortn learu u nunaay scnooi
at 10. Memorial aervlces at 2, Wednesday
evening prayer meeting.
Fii-it. TwnntUth anrl Davflnsort. TltUl
Lowe. Paitor 1:4ft, Bible Clare, T. F. 8tur-
gH, superintendent. 11, 'The High Deatlny
of America." 7, Epworth league, a bright
meeting (or all young people. I, sermon on
"Th. Plana Af T.lhjirtv1'
Dleti Memorial. Tenth and Pierce. C. K.
Dawson, Minister Bunder school, 1:41, Dr.
h. Pram, superintendent. At 11, "Tne
Ministry of Angels." Epworth league, T, Roy
A dally vacation Bible school for
children between the aires of 4 and 13
will start July 10, to be conducted for
six weeks at the Calvary Baptist
church, Twenty-fifth and Hamilton
streets, under the auspices of the Cal
vary Baptist Younir People's union
Rev. Charles A. Carman, who is sent
out by the American Baptist Publica-
ii mi .i. - i
lion society, win supervise ine woric
There will be four teachers in char ore
of the Bible school and kindergarten
work. The school is free to all chil
dren between the ages of 4 and 13 and
will be held only in the morning.
For any further information call Rev.
J. A. Maxwell, pas tor, of Calvary Bap
First, Park and Hat-nay. Alonso Atvin De
Latin, Minister At 11, Lord's supper and
reception of new members. At S, a patriotic
service. "The Futrura of the American Re
public." Sunday school at S:4I; young peo
ple's nesting at T.
Ones. Tenth and Arbor, B. B. Taft. Pas-
tor Men's prayer meeting, t:lj Sunday
sonooi, lay morning service ana Liord s sup
per, 11; Baptist Toung People's Union at T,
with Mr, Rushlan's group In charge: ser
mon at I, "Truthfulness." Mission Sunday
school, ion south Fourth, 1.
Calvary, Hamilton and Twenty-fifth, J.
A. Maswell, Pastor Morning, "The Pro.
grm of a Nation's Progress;" evening, 'The
Ri iglous Interpretation of the American
Flag." Bible school at noon, O. W. Noble,
superintendent; Junior Baptist Toung Peo
ple's Union at S:lo; young people's meeting
at 7, lea oy a group or young men.
- Xmmanusl. Twenty-fourth and Pnkney,
Arthur I. Morris, Pastor At t:BS, "The
Uplifted Christ" The Lord's supper will
be observed In connection with this service.
Bible school at neon, Charles W. Sin
superintendent Toung people's snooting at
7. At I ths ordinance of baptism will be
administered In connection with ths serv
ices. Prayer and praiso meeting, Wednes
day evening at I. r
Olivet Thirty-eighth and Grand, Rev. W.
A. Mulford, Pastor At 11, communion serv
ice and Sermon by ths paster; T:I0, com
bined young people's meeting and church
semes i young people's part under direo
tlon of group J, Mrs. B. H. Palmqulst cap4
tain. Sunday scnooi, is. Sunday afternoon,
every member fellowship canvass, condusted
by the men OX ths church. Wednesday, I,
Christian Instruction and prayer attesting,
North Side, Twenty-second and Lothrop.
George Peters, Pastor Blblo school. f:!0;
preaching at 10:4a and 1; Endeavor, Inter
mediate, si senior, ..
First, Twenty-slits and Harney, Charles
b. Cobbey, Minister At 11, sermon by
Charles Musselman: no ovenlng service;
senior and Intermediate Toung People's
Society of. Christian Endeavor, t:tl; Bible
J Christina Seleses
First St. Mary's Awenus snd Twenty-
. fourth Services, 11 and S: subject, "Ood.1
Sunday school- (two ooaslons, and 11;
Wednesday svenlng mooting, S.
Second, Dundee Hall, Underwood and Fif
tiethServices, 11; subject "God." Sunday
school, 9:44. Wednesday svenlng meet
Third, Druid Hall, 1414 Ames Services,
11, "Subject -"God." Sunday school two
sessions),'- ;4I and 11. 'Wednesday svenlng
. i CtegrogmtloaaL 1 "
German. Twelfth and Dorcas. Bev. P.
Hllkerbaumer, Pastor Services at 11 and
a.. Subject for morning service, "The Csll
of Christ; follow Me.' Evening subject
"Christian Patriotism." Sunday school
$-.46, International Sunday School lesson.
Toung People s meeting at 7.
Hillside, Thirtieth and Ohio. Rev. W. S
.Hampton, Pastor Sermon and communion
'at 10:19. Sunday school at noon, juior Bn
deavor at I. senior icnaoavor at 7. Preach
ing service at I.
First Nineteenth and Davenport, A. M.
Perry WIH Supply the Pulpit Morning serv
ice at !:. "The Mainspring of Success.'
Sunday school at noon. Christian Endeavor
at S. Prayer meeting, Wednesday svenlng
St.- Andrew's, J. B. Flockhart, Pastor
Early communion, I; Sunday school, 1:41,
lata communion, 11: "Ths Spirit of 1771."
Good Shepherd, Twentieth and Ohio, Rev.
Thomas J. Collar, Pastor Holy oo mm union,
7:10; Sunday school, 9:49 (last session)
holy communion and sermon, li
Grace - United. Camden and North
Twenty-seventh, Thomas M. Bvans, Pastor
Dr. John Baptist will glvs his patriotic
sermon on the flag at 11; Rev. M. T. Mass
will preach at S and officiate at the holy
communion. He will preach Monday and
preside at the last quarterly meeting for
the year, Sunday school, 19; Keystone
League of Christian endeavor, I,
S St. Paul's. Twenty-fifth and Bvans, Rev,
B. T. Otto, Pastor Morning services at 19.
Evening at I, m jcngiisn. ovary Sunday
Sunday school at s.
' Our Savior's, Danish, Twenty-second and
Leavenworth Sunday school st 9:99. Serv
ices at 19; 9 and 9:11. Meeting, Thursday
St Marks Bngllsh. Twentieth and Bur-
dette, 1 Groh. Pastor 11 a. nv, "The
Oreat Invitation 1 Ths Poor Blouses." No
evening service. Sunday school at 9:49.
Xountse Memorial Branch Sunday School,
Twenty-fourth Street and Ames Avenue, Rev.
C. Franklla Koch, In Charge Sunday
school at J, rrea m. wooo, superintendent,
Sermon by Rev. Oliver P. Baits ly, at 1:41,
First Twentieth and Mason, Bev. Titus
Long, Pastor ' German service at 19. Bust
wtmmm ma tins of tho contracatlon at a
Km I Lab service at f :I9, "Hell or Heaven, the
Sternal Destinies of Has."
Trinity, Twenty-fifth Street and Ames
Avenue, Rev. C G. Bloomqulst, Pastor
Bngllsh Sunday school at 9:4a. Swedish serv
ices at 11. smgiisn servwao at i:e.
; weak services, Thursday evening at
Zloa English. TMrty-sixth Street
fMvetto Avenue. Rev. A. T. bortmer.
tor eva nelson, orgamst; eirger caquiat,
choir director. Sunday school at 9 -41. Serv
ices at 11 and 9. T nee tees will i meet In
the church parlors Monday evening. Mid
week service. Wednesday evening. Choir re
hearsal Friday evening.
Stark, leader. Preaching at 9,
Prayer meeting Wednesday, 9.
Trinity. Twenty-first and Blnney preach
ing by Rev. Mr. Stein r. Services at 19:90
and i. music cy cnotr, k. r. wmiama,
chorister, Miss Flora Sears, organist. Sun
day school at noon, Wlllard Chambers, su-
Serin tendent Epworth league, 7, William
. Borcherdlng, president.
German. Eleventh and Center. Rev. O. J.
Jalser, Pastor Sunday school, 10, Frank
Meyer, supenntenaeni, rreacning at ii ana
I by Rev. William Frlcke of PaDilllon. Cele
bration' of holv communion at mornlns
servics. Epwortn league, 7;io, August uoar-
tng. president. bio la ana prayer meeting
Wednesday svenlng at 9.
McCabe. Forty-first and Farnam. W. H.
Underwood, Pastor Services at 11 and 9.
sermons by the pastor. Sunday school at
:4b, Mrs. ueorge KntriKen, superintendent.
aouii uieie class, t:6. vr. u. u. jonn.
teacher. Epworth league at 7, C. N. Robin
son, president "Pulverise the Grog Shop.
WhenT WhyT Howl"
Westminster Twenty-ninth and Mason,
J. Franklin Toung, Pastor Bible school at
1:45. At 11, "The Armament of a Chris
tian Nation." C, B. meeting at 7.
North, Twenty-fourth and Wirt, M. V.
Hlgbee, Pester At 11, "The Joy of Serv-
Sunday school, 9:49. T. P. B. C. E.. 7
Sermon at 9 by the pastor. Prayer service
Wednesday at 9.
Clifton Hill. Grant and Forty-fifth; B. R.
von der Llppe, Pastor Sunday school, 10;
Dean T. Smith, superintendent. Regular
preaching service 11. T. P. S. C. B-, 7. Song
servics and message, 9. '
Third, Twentieth and Leavenworth, Rob-
War is Reflected in Display of
Fireworks For Sale for Fourth
The war i, reflected in the nature
of many of the fireworks and noise
producers offered. A small cannon,
modeled after the famous French
seventy-five millimeter gun, will re
place the cap pistol in the hearts of
The usual line of firecrackers, Rom
an candles, rockets, torpedoes, bal
loons, sparklers and other devices is
offered at prices about the same as
It is very difficult to obtain cannon
crackers larger than the three and
one-half-inch limit. Dealers say there
is no longer much demand for the
giant variety, prohibited ' by law.
Blank cartridge pistols, dynamite caps
and canes are also not prominent on
the market, their use being prohibited
by both state law and city ordinance.
Perhaps the widest development
during the year is in the way of cap
pistols. Several varieties of automatic
and repeating pistols are offered. In
cluding one modeled along the lines
of the familiar automatic pistol, and
which fires caps as fast as the owner
C . - . . . M ,L. . N
Ol inc luy cau pun lite trigger.
BRITISH TAKE A STRIP
Campaign in Darfur Adds 160-
000 Square Miles to the
Domain of the lion.
BULL OF BULLS' LOSllS OUT
TO WALTER MAYER
Influential Citizen of Manila
Guest at Banquet to
ON WAY TO PHILIPPINES
Walnut Hill Forty -so van th and Charles.
rt Karr. Pastor Sunday school, r.i9. Ssr
man , by the pastor, 10.49. Junior En
deavor, I. Christian Endeavor prayer meet
ing, 9:49. Sermon by the pastor, 9.
Lows Avenue, 1011 North Fortieth, A. F.
Ernst Minister Sabbath school, 19. Ses
sion meeting to receive members, 19:90.
Sermon, "Patriotism." 11. Junior Endeavor
society, 9. Senior Endeavor society, T. Ne
evening servics during juiy ana August
First Farnam and Thirty-fourth, Edwin
Hart J en as. Pastor Patriotic address,
19:99. At 9, "Christianity la Practical for
the Ordinary Person." Sunday school
noon, Frank B. Clark, superintendent
Christian Endeavor meeting, 7.
Benson, A. J. McClung, Pastor Sunday
school at 19. Morning worship at 11, "In
dividual Patriotism." Christian Endeavor
at T. Union ovenlns services on the lawn
of the Baptist church at fisl. Prayer
meeting Wednesday at 9.
R. L, Wheeler Memorial, Twenty-third
and J, R. L. Wheeler, Pastor Bible school,
9:49. Morning service, 11 evening, 9. Holy
communion will bo observed. Special Ju
nior C. E. program at 1:90. Senior C. B., T.
West Second, Forty-ninth and n u. SJ.
Zimmerman, PastorService at 9.
Covsnant Pratt and Twenty-seventh,
Charles H. Fleming, Pastor At 10:19, 'The I
Call of Patriotism") special music. Bible!
school at noon. Junior Endeavor, 9:30.
Senior Endeavor, T. At 9, "Our Treasure."
Wednesday at 9 the book of First Corinth
ians Is begun, tho first chapter being the
lesson and the pastor ths teacher.
Parkvale, Thirty-first and Gold, R. W.
Taylor, Pastor Sunday school, 10; J. H.
Heald, superintendent At 11, 'The Knowl
edge of Christ's Resurrection Obtained
Through the Preventative Faculties." Chris
tian Endeavor, :&. nacrea concert oy inn
Masonle male quartet, 7:40. Prayer meet
ing Wednesday 7:41. Teacher training class
Wednesday i:io, Mrs. u. r. Fisnsr, loaonsr.
First Twenty first and Emmet A. C.
Douglas. Pastor 10 : 10, communion or
the Lord's supper; Blblo school at noon;
young people's msetlng at 1; services at 9.
Central, Twenty-fourth and Dodge, Hugh
, Speer, Pastor At 9:49, Sabbath school;
, sermon by pastor, 'The God-Sent
Man;" 7, young people's meeting; I, sermon
by pastor, "Para to be a Daniel."
Omaha Holiness Association, W. B.
Foshier, President Gospel services at s:io
at Danish Methodist Episcopal church,
Twenty-fifth and Decatur.
Phtirrh nf Lira. Oil North Blshteenth
Bunday school at 10. Preaching at 11. Toung
people s Bible reading at T.
Associated Bible Students, Lyrics Build
ing, Nineteenth and Farnam At 9, Dr. C.
W, rarweil Will leciure on in uin iim
Ws Shall Reap It We Faint Not"
National Fontenelle Spiritual, 1414 Cum
ing, Mrs. Ella Gardiner, Message Beaver
Services Thursday and Sunday at 9:16.
Bolrltual 'New Thought 9419 Cuming
Service at 9. Mrs. Dr. Fay speaks on "Sow
ing and Reaping." Midweek meetings Tues
day and Friday evenings, messages.
People Church, 919 North Eighteenth,
Rev. Charles W. Savldga, Pastor Morning.
'The Christian a Separated Person.' Even
ing. 'The Most Important Text In the
Bible." Sunday school at noon. Prayer
meeting. Thursday evening.
Reorganised Church of Jesus Christ of
Latter Day Saints, Twenty-fourth and
Ohio Sunday school at 9:49.. Sacrament
service at 11. Rellglo, 9:90. Preaching at 9
by Elder Hubert Case. At the Moose hall,
South Side, Sunday school at 19. Preaching
at 11 and 9.
First Reformed, Twenty-third and Doer
Park, John F. Hawk, Minister Sunday
school at 9:49, Dr. H. Busman, superintend
ent. At II, "Ood Calling for Leaders."
Christian Endeavor at T, "How to Make Ours
an Ideal Nation." At 9, Hev. C. B. Meek,
pastor of the Castslar Presbyterian church,
Stolen Trousers Found Before
Owner Knew They Were Gone
When Officer Herbolich wi on hit
way to the police nation to report
for duty, little before midnight last
night, he tcied a man ,leepinB on
the lidewalk before a picture ahow
near Thirteenth and William itreeta.
He noticed that the man wore a pair
of trouiera with a tag on them, and
on tht tag wai the name of John
Herbolich on investigation found
that a suit Orth had just brought
home from the Dressing room was
gone. He identified the trousers, but
no trace of tht coat was to be found.
- The prisoner gave his name, as
John Glavin, 804 South Fourteenth
Enstand ii now Dayini a bounty of
$75 each to short-time expired men
recalled to the colors. $100 to men of
thirteen years' service and $125 to
those of twenty-two years' service.
(Corrwpondenea of Th. AaMMtatod Fnm.)
Khartum, Sudan, June 15. The
brilliant little campaign in Darfur
which ended with the defeat by the
British trops of Sultan Ali Dinar on
May 22, will bring under British do
main about 160,000 square miles of
territory inhabited by a population
estimated at between 2,000,000 and
4,000,000. Descendants of the Sultan
Mohammed have ruled in the country
for approximately 400 years. Until
1874 Darfur was entirely independent,
but then it was conquered by the no
torious slave-dealer Zobeir rasha,
who carried on a savagely-cruel rule
of terror over the natives under the
nominal suzerainty of Egypt for ten
years until he was ousted by the
Mahdi. At.that time Slatin Pasha, the
Austrian-Egyptian, was the official
representative ot tne Egyptian government.
When the Anglo-British forces later
subdued the Mahdi' and brought the
Sudan back into Egyptian possession
sultan All Dinar, who had been con
fined for several years in one of the
Mahdi s loathsome jails, was placed
on the throne and he governed his
people with all the savagery of an
uncivilized estatern potentate, at the
same time maintaining friendly rela
tions with the Anglo-Egyptian au
thorities at Cairo,
Bull of Bulls.
The "Bull of Bulls," which, is one of
the titles of the sultan of Darfur, ap
parently thought the time had come
when the world war broke out to
display his strength, and he gathered
a considerable army of tribesmen on
the frontier of his territory with the
intention, it was understood, of ad
vancing on Egypt, which he had
heard was weakly defended and at
This assemblage of warrior, soon
came to the notice of the Anglo
Egyptian staff, and a mobile column
was immediately organized to meet
any advance. The British officer in
command eventually came to the con
clusion, when he discovered how well
armed the native forces were, that it
would be advisable to strike the first
blow. The British column thereupon
took the offensive with the result that
the natives were put to flight after a
severe engagement in which they lost
thousands ot killed and wounded. A
fighting aeroplane took part in the
engagement and afterwards scattered
the fugitives fleeing with their sultan
to the hills.
Considerable discussion is Droceed-
ing here as to the future government
of Darfur, in which subject the
French also are interested, as the ter
ritory adjoins their Sudanese posses
sions. The prevalent idea is that a
British resident will be appointed and
that a member of the former ruling
tamily may be placed on the throne
as nominal ruler.
Most of the inhabitants of Darfur
are of mixed Arab and negro race,
but there are numerous pure Arabs
and pure negroes and a liberal in
fusion of tribesmen from other parts
of Africa. Many of the people are
quite peaceful camel and cattle own
ers and there is considerable com
mercial intercourse between them and
the immediately adjacent countries.
Three Motor Cars Stolen
By Busy Auto Thieves
Automobile thieves made a busv
night of it. Louis Henderson, 4225
soutli 1 wenty-titth street, lost an
Apperson Jackrabbit, parked at Six
teenth and Chicago streets. The
Hugh Murphy Construction company
had a Ford stolen from Seventeenth
and Farnam, and C. J. Hall of Cam
bridge, Neb., reported the loss of a
Ford from seven teen th and Douglas.
Imperfect Notes Corrected, Siggint
Facet Lifted, Wrinkles Removed
Theodore Yangco, wealthy and in
fluential citizen of the Philippines,
was a guest of honor at a farewell
dinner tendered to Walter Mayer, re
tiring business secretary of the
Omaha Young Men's Christian asso
ciation, who will accompany Mr.
Yangco on his return home to take
up his duties as general secretary of
the three Manila branches of the as
sociation. About 100 men braved
the stifling heat to greet Mr. Yangco
and to say goodbye to Mr. Mayer.
Mr. Yangco said: "Before this I
have always taken my vacations in
Europe. This time I intended to
stay in the United States for one
month, and I have stayed six. We al
ways had an idea of the people of
America as a nation of money chas
ers, but I have found them very in
teresting. It is the people of Amer
ica that symbolize its greatness, not
its skyscrapers and factories."
He told of the commencement of
the Young Men's Christian associa
tion work among the natives in
Manila. As one of the leading men
of the islands he was approached to
help raise a fund of $40,000 in two
months to start the work. He doubted
whether it could be done in less than
two years, but to his surprise the peo
ple were anxious to see the work done
and $50,000 was raised in four days.
One of the contributors was the no
torious rebel chief, Aguinaldo, who
gave a check for $25 from a small in
come. W. A. Tener, former general secre
tary at Manila, who did much of the
organization work, also spoke, saying
that the association was fortunate in
getting aman so well equipped as
Mr. Mayer to take over the work.
BRIEF CITY NEWS
"Towawnd's for N porting Goods.
latest Wedding Binge Edholra, jeweler.
''Eloctrio Fans, Burgess-Oranden Co.
Goodrich Garden nose Morton & Bon...
Hsvs Boot Print 19 Now Beacon Presa
Fire, Tornado, Automobile, Burflary In
surance. J. U. Oumont, Keellne Eldg.
Judge Button at Diets Choreh Judge Ab
raham L. Sutton will occupy the pulpit at
Diets Memorial church Sunday evening at 9
. Antllrnns, Fire Bersena wunderland'a.
A Feeling of Security Is one of the bene
fits acquired when you office In The Bft
Building, "the building that Is always new."
See us now for rooms.
"Today's Movie Program," classified sec
tion today. It appears In The Bee exclu
sively. Find out what the various moving
picture theater offer.
Reap Your Money And valuables In the
American Safe Deposit Vaults, 219 Souih
17th St., Bee Bldg. Boxes rent 9190 for
2 months. Open from 9 a. ra. to 9 p. m.
In Divorce Court Harriet E. Morrison
wants a divorce from Robert A. They
were married two years ago. Anna Lavln
was awarded a decree of dlovrce from
Fred Lavln, on cruelty charges.
Autos Nwlpd C. J. Hall, 2212 North
Nineteenth street; Ous Hanson, 2111 Bur
dette street; the Hugh Murphy Construc
tion company, and Louis Henderson. 4226
South Twenty-fifth street, report the theft
of autos to the police.
Nurse Brings Salt Clara W. Rice, a
nurse, has brought suit against the street
railway company, asking 96,000 damages
as the result of a broken ankle, alleged
to have been received when she was thrown
from a car In Benson last month.
Cat Kills Chicks B. H. Smith. 3711 Bln
ney street, was discharged when arraigned
In police court for discharging firearms
In the city. Smith testified that he had
shot a cat that killed twenty-seven of his
chickens. The court held this sufficient rea
son for the bombardment.
Coming to the "Bassle" Andrew John
son of Bertrand, Neb., will motor to Omaha
July Fourth to see the big wrestling bout
and to help cheer for the Nebraska man.
Mr. Johnson reports that a great many
people from his town are going to attend
the wrestling bout, most of them motoring
In. Mr. Johnson wilt be the guest of Miss
Mable Sands, 2707 Corby.
Use "Tei-Tllr" MiinRlre. Sunderland'a
One Man Severely Stabbed,
Another Hurt, in Knife Duel
Antone Hason, 107 Woolworth
avenue, is in St. Joseph's hospital
with a stab wound in his left shoulder
that reached almost to his heart, and
Stephen Grigor, 112 Fine street, is in
jail with a deep cut over his eye, as
the result of a knife duel on the river
bank about 7 o'clock last evening. Dr.
Shook attended the men.
ON THREE FRONTS
Successes Chronicled for En
tente in France, in Italy
THIAUMONT WORK IS TAKEN
London, July 1. Successes for
the entente allies on the three most
important European fronts, in France,
in the Italian theater and in East
Galicia, are chronicled in the latest
The French and British continue
their raids against the Germans in
France, the French having captured
the Thiaumont works northeast of
Verdun and the British having kept
up their bombardments of German
trenches and their incursions into
German positions by raiding parties.
The Russians have taken Kolomea,
an important railway junction leading
to Lemberg, in Galicia, and the Ital
ians continue to advance against the
Austrians in the Trentino region.
Struggle la Severe.
The struggle for the possession of
the Thiaumont work, taken by the
German crown prince's forces from
the French a week ago, was most
severe, the position changing hands
several times. ' ,
Violent bombardments have marked
the fighting on the remainder of the
front around Verdun, particularly on
the sector of Hill 304.
The British are keeping up their
tactics of destroying by artillery fire
German first and second line trenches
from Ypres to the Somme. Unoffi
cially it is reported that the British
are expending more than a million
shells a day in this work.
In addition to the capture of Ko
lomea, the Russians also have taken
the town of Obertine, northeast of
Kolomea, and several other villages
north and south of that point.
On the front in Russia, from the
Galician border to the region of Riga,
there have been battles at various
points, but with no decisive results.
SOME PEOPLE SAY
"Why Don't You Move to
16th and Farnam Sta?"
I said : "Why don't the people all lire in
the iimi block?"
This is a big city, and even in a small
town the POSTOFFICE is the center.
I am opposite the postoffice, in a big
daylight shoe store in the best lighted
block in the city.
I don't buy the building every month.
I can gave you a dollar. Do you see the
Put Your Feet in Stryker's Hands
(or Foot Comfort Service.
DOUGLAS SHOE STORE, Inc.
117 North 16th Street
Opposite the Postoffice.
lb. Waeaburr Tnalnnot
I POSITIVELY NEVER USE PARAFFIN,
ONE FREE TREATMENT TO DEMON.
STRATI MY TREATMENT IS PAINLESS.
W. H. BAILEY. M. D.
PUitlf and Ooimttte 8urton.
1436 Gltnarm St.. Dcnvtr. Colo.
Phono Chonpo 1821. Eighth Ynr in Dmvol
rroioHionai ana Bonn Ktl.rcnctt.
Dance at Manawa,
Where the Cool
THE UNION -FOUNDRY
1108 JACKSON ST.
Now Opoa lor BushMM. Contracts Af
urod on, both oltjp ood out-of-town work
SOFT CRAY IRON CASTINGS.
Two little pistons two new Wile, '
pistons now weigh less than one;
old one and they do more work
Big jars and big noises are
made with big hammers. ,
Little hammers cause much
By reducing the size of the
pistons, and increasing their
number, we have not only less
ened the vibrations of the motor,
but we have increased its power
The new Packard is quieter,
smoother, safer, and much more
, Six pistons made twelve!
Light, agile, quick pistons! We
have cut their size in half mul
tiplied their number by two
and the result has been the most
marked improvement ever made
in the Packard car. ;
A big idea hard tested by
six thousand delighted users,
A record-breaking success!
The twelve cylinders do more
work do it quicker with less
fuss than six ever did.
That's why the Packard is
more to be desired today than
ever befpre. And that means
Prices, $2750 $3150and up-
ward f. o. b. Detroit. Orr
Motor Sales Company, 40th and
Ask the man who owns one
Powered by Open ONI