Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 27, 1915)
None of 'em are in it at
fun-making with the Kat
zenjammers, Happy Hooli
gan rnd little Snookums.
VOI j. XLX NO. ISO.
OMAHA, SATURDAY MORNING, XOVEMUKK 1:7, lOlIz-SIrEEN PACKS.
Os TralBS, at Hotel
Pew Bland, ao Be.
SINGLE COPY TWO CENTS.
II l If II I A
'SNIPERS' OF VILLA
FIRE ON AMERICANS,
Three United Statci Soldiers Are
Wounded When Rebels B:yin
Fightiny in Border
ONE WOMAN REPORTED HTJHT
Twenty Mexicans Said to Have Been
Killed in Battle with Yankts
CARRANZA COURIER IS SHOT
NOGALES. Ariz., Nov. 26.
Twenty Mexicans were reported
killed in a battle with American
troopers. Two of the three Ameri
can soldiers wounded are not ex
pected to live.
NOG ALES, Aria., Nov. 26. No
gales, Sonora, the Mexican town im
mediately across the border, was
captured today by the Carranza
forces of General Alvaro Obregon
after snipers, left by General Fran
cisco Villa, engaged in a brief battle
across the boundary with American
troops. Three American soldiers of
Company L, Twelfth infantry, were
wounded. Five Mexicans were
wounded. Whether any were killed
is undetermined. One woman was
among the wounded.
A Carrama courier, sent to apprise
Colonel W. H. Sage, commanding the
American troops of the defeat and flight
of the Villa troops, waa shot off his
horse. He was brought to the American
side of the line. The battle between the
American troops stationed on the line j
began shortly before noon. At this time
Villa troops, who, with their chieftain, j
naa evacuated tne town early today,
were hotly engaged by the OnreBon
forces some twelve miles from Novates,
Mexican Town Looted.
The Mexican town had been looted, and
shooting, which began early, sent a
shower of bullets to the American side.
Throngs which had gathered on the
street leading to Nogales, Honora, and
the thoroughfare marking the Interna
tional boundary, were hurried back by
United States soldiers.
Then a body of snipers opened fire on
the American town. Colonel Sage had
given orders that the American troops
should return any fire that endangered
American lives. Infantrymen stationed
near the line opened on the snipers whti
given the order -to fire. A number of the
Mexicans were seen to fall.
. .--'Seen paahlaa; . 0f I'Hlv.f
a detachment of Villa Wvalry,' evi
dently a portion of the force engaged
south of the city, then was seen dashing
over the hills southwest of Nogalca,
Sonora. They were shooting and dodg-
ing and seeking cover. The American i
soldiers replied to their fire, shout ng !
deliberately and apparently with suf
ficient effect to halt the Mexicans.
The snipers posted In the looted town
gradually stopped firing. loiter the Car
ransa courier appeared. A bullet stopped
him and he was brought to the Ameri
can aiae wun one Dunet in nis wrist.
Of Mitau by Germans
PARIS, Xov. 26.-A Havas dispatch
from Petrograd today says;
"German prisoners brought to Riga,
from the region of Olai confirm the re
port of the complete evacuation of Mitau -
by the German troops."
FRICTION REPORTED ON
THE PANAMA COMMISSION
PANAMA Vav m T t xr
- , . u . . tm. ucfi Ail. ngj, j
American member of the Panama joint
land commission, announced at a meet
ing of the commlsHlon today, that he
had presented his resignation, to talcs
effect as soon as accepted by Secretary '.
of tat Lansing.
Mr. Kagy gave III health as the reason
for his withdrawal.
It is known, however, that he hai In
formed friends on the Isthmus that fric
tion has existed of late In the commission.
Forecast till T p. m. Saturday:
Y or umajkA. council Riurra nn vi. inttu
Tcaaartra at Omaha Yesterday.
5 a. m 30
It. m 2
I a- in 27
10 a. m S2
11 a. rn
1J in 42
1 P. m .
J p. m i
p. m 49
4 p. in 5u
I p. m 4
t p. m..., 47
7 p. in U
t p. m Kj
ltfts. ui4. m. isii.
. SO 7 il 40
. 47 44 W
. .to .) .01 .UU
Temperature and precipitation depart
ures from the normal:
Normal temperature S3
Kcl -for tho day 6
Total deflfleixy slur March 1 137
Nurmal precipitation o Inch
Ietictenev for the day oi Im h
Precipitation since March 1.... 26 74 Indies
lJeflclerK-y since March 1 1.52 Inches
;-fl lenoy for cor. period. 194. 1 Hi inrhes
Lt flclency for cor. period. Mil. 7.U inches
aXeawrta fraa taloita at T P. at.
Station and tate
Davenport, cloudy ..
Temp. High- Kaln
7 P. m. eat. fall
Iea Moines, clear ,.
Iodg t'lty, clear ..
North Platte, clear
lUpid City, clear ...
Hheiidan, clear . i...
Btoux fity. clear ....
L. A. W Etli,
CARRIED MRS. FORD'S $10,000 CHECK TO PAY FOR
PEACE TELEGRAMS to women's clubs in all parts of the
country, asking them to send
becinc him to make an active
Addams of Chicago, president of the National
Peace party, is superintending
CHIMES WILL RING
Alumni of Ohio Stat In Columbus,
New York and San Francisco to
Hear Bells and Speeches.
ADDRESSES IN THREE CITIES
COLUMBUS, O., Nov. 26. Chimes!
ft boll's pealing over the campus of
Ohio State university here this even
ing will ring into the ears of 600
alumni in. New York and San Frn
clsco over tejephone wires. This Is
a feature of the annual celebration
of alumni of the university. Offi
cials of the telephone company said
today they believe the bells will be
beard distinctly on both sides of the I
The set of chimes was dedicated six
months ago and most alumni will hear
them for the first time. For one hour
beginning at o'clock central time,
e1imnl et each of the cities will "listen
In" hile music, speeches, gossip and
vlrtMng are carried on over the wires. J
Columbus will introduce Governor
Frank B. Willis of Ohio as the first
speaker. . New Tork will Introduce N. C
Kingsbury, vice president of the Ameri
can Telephone and Telegraph company;
Clierles O. Bond, president of the New
Tork Alumni association, and others.
Ban '. Francisco .' will Introduce Dean
Thomas Forsythe Hunt of the University
of California Agricultural college, and
Edward Hyatt, superintendent of Instruc
tion for California.
To Join Ford Party
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
LINCOLN, Nov. 26. (Special.) Gover
nor Morehead rc-cclt'ed this morning a
measage from Henry Ford of lctroit,
lnvltir.g him to be h!a gueut In a trip
to btockholm, Sweden, to attend a peace
The party will consist of Mr. Ford
and 100 Invited gueHts, which include
Thomas Kd uon, John Wanaimiker. Jane
Addams and muny governor.! of (tat.
The party w.ll leave New York on De
cember 4, onJ the Oscar 11 of the Scan
On acoount of the length of time which
will take to -make the tii. Uuvernor
Morehead does not know, whether lie can
go, - but la thinking very Ke.lous.y over
the matter and will Inform Mr. Ford a
little later of his acceptance or not.
EIGHTEEN HUNDRED MEMBERS!
IN OMAHA COMMERCIAL CLUB j
On hundred and seventy-three new
members of the Commercial club have
been secured so far this year by the
membership committee, according to a
report made at the meeting Friday noon.
Th's raises the club's enrollment to over
1,800, Chairman Stanley Kosewater says
and his committee has set a new record
for securing members since the club
moved to Its new quarters In the Wood
men building. The committee will hold
one more meeting Christmas and w 11
then take a vacation from Its work of
swelling the club's roster.
TURKS IN MESOPOTAMIA
RETIRING BEFORE BRITISH
LONDON, Nov. 16. Turkish troops re
sisting the British advance in Mesopo
tamia are failing back, according to an
official announcement tonight, reporting
a Turkl.h retirement on Italap, ten
miles from Bag da 1.
ft s f
telegrams to President Wilr"
move for neane. . v
T C I
JAPAN SILENT ON
Proposal that Celestial Republic En
ter Entente Not Enthusiastically
Received at Tokio.
MEETS WITH FAVOR.IN -PETgrNfl
PEJCINO Nnv. SB Thn nueallon
cf eq-eBtabllshinent of a. nionarchlal
form of government in China has
been overshadowed for the time I
b-ing by the discussion of the pro- j
pcsal that China enter the entente j
I'.iuaiii-ti, wmcu ia aurttcuug wiae at
tention. The Chinese press In gen
eral seems to be inclined favorably
toward the proposal and regards the
attitude of Japan as the principal
barrier which might be interposed.
The' newspapers take the view that If
Japan seconds the Invitation of Its allies,
China would not refuse to enter the en
tente. The Japanese minister, Kkl Hljko, j
declines to dlfcuss the position of his !
Irrwornmant - I
The Chinese public ts following edi
torials in the Japanese newspapers In an
effort to discover from them the probable
attitude at Toklo. An editorial reprinted i
from the Malnlchl Bhlmmii. Osaka, :
Japan, by the Peking Qaiette today, I
says: - j
"China Is a life and death problem to '
Japan. Japan should be absolutely free i
and independent so far as concerns Its !
relations with China. Japan should not j
for a moment lose Its standing as the
guardian of peace In the far east."
Delegates of the
KAN FRANCISCO, Cal., Nov. M.-Flve
oclenatea. four representing the Interna
tional Association of Machinists and one
from the International Brotherhood of
in llerrnuWers and Shli Builders and Help
ers were unseated todiiy at the ninth an
nual convention of the building trades
ieiartment of the American Federation
ci Labor. The action was taken by a
vcte. of forty-two to twenty-three on the
giound rhclr organizations were not
The unseat ins of the two delegations
waa made by resolution, effective Imme
diately. C. W. Fry of Chlcato. representing the
machinists, said, "We'll exist anyway."
An appeal to the American Federation
of Labor was predicted by another nu
chiniut delegate, A. l)j Wharton of ft.
Advocates of the resolution sri the de
partment would be stronger if its mem
bers were confined to building trades,
acp-trdlng to a strict Interpretation of tho
By a special arrange
ment The Bee is able to
give its readers each
Sunday a combination
coupon good for a free
admission with each
paid ticket to a number
of the best movies.
In The Sunday Bee
Senator from Utah, Republican Me
ber of Finance Committee,
Criticises Statement of
CHARGES JUGGLING FIGURES
Estimates for Revenue Too II gh and
Those for Expenditure Too
Low, He Says.
SIMMONS ENDORSES THE PLIN
WASHINGTON, Nov. 26.- Seer
tary McAdoo s plan for raiting II y
internal taxes the additional i-evenir
needed by the government to lneJ-t
a deficit and cover the Initial v
pense of army and navy increasfs
was endorsed today by Senator Siiji
in on of North Carolina, chairman tt
the finance committee, who htl'J
Just reached Washington to prepa
for conHideration of revenue pro
lenis which his committee must a
Senator 8 moot of t'tah, one of the lea
Ing republican members of the flnan
committee, cave out a statement attai'
Ing Secretary McAdoo'a general flnancllnl
statement Issued yesterday. Tho I't
senator asserted that all the secretarjf
revenue estimates were too high and
Uiofo for expenditure too low and thkt
miHleuding bookkeeping changes had betn
lOiemptlon Too High.
Senator Simmons announced himself
an advocate of adequate defense and mdr
chant murlno leglHlation and expressed
tho conviction that the present Income t ix
exemption was far too high and that
gasoline and automobiles should share
the burden of the war tax.
Charged with Part
To Blow Up Plants
SAN FRANCISCO. Cal., Nov. M.O. Iv
Crowley, formerly a special investigator
in the county district attorney's office,
was taken Into custody her today by
Don 8. Ituthbun, a special agent of the
Department of Justice, in connection
with alleged plots to dynamite munitions
factories. He was taken before John "W,
Prestun, United States district attorney.
A complaint was lodged against row
charging him with sending money to
further the destruction by dynamite of
vessels bearing munitions of war and
the destruction by fir and. dynamite of
docks on the Pacific coast, beginning In
It set forth that Crowley sent three
money orders to an alleged agent at Ta
ciimi or Seattle, one on May B for t?&0,
and two on June 4 for l."0 each. The
orde s were Issued to a man named Gar
rett. Specific mention was made of the ex
plosion of a barge of dyanmlte at Seat
tle. Crowley, federal authorities said, took
employment with the Hercules Powder
company here, supposedly to keep tn
touch with the shipments explosives sent
Formal service of the complaint was
held up until he should have opportunity
to talk fully with Mr. Preston concerning
the ramification of the alleged plots.
. F.vidence of plots to dynamite factories
and ships and concerning the recent ex
plosion of a barge of dynamite at Seattle,
Wash., was said by authorities to be al
ready In their possession.
WASHINGTON, Nov. M.-Offlclals of
the Department of Justice refuse to dis
cuss the arrest of C W. Crowley in Ban
Francisco In connection with alleged plots
to cripple munition factories, on the
ground that his arrest la only on feature
of an Investigation which la now well
under way and which would be defeated
by disclosure of their plana.
Warden of Arizona
Prison Refuses to
Hang 'Insane' Slayer
PHOENIX, Arts.. Nov. M.-H. It. Sims,
warden of the Florence penitentiary,
stated today that he had notified the
State Board of Pardons and Paroles that
William Faltln, under - sentence to be
hanged before 4 p. m. fur the murder of
Carl Peterson, a companion, was Insane
and tli at he could not allow the execu
tion to take place.
If Faltin Is hanged he will be the first
man to to executed under ntat auspices
since Arlsona was admitted to state
hood, five years ago.
The piisoner was declared inaan today
by the prison physician. Dr. C. W. Ban.
dall. and Dr. K. ). Plath. a medical ex
pert, taken to Florence today by an at
torney for Faltin.
Faltln waa convicted of the murder of
Karl Peterson in Phoenix a year ago.
An appeal to the supreme court resulted
In the confirmation of the lower court's
Finish Long Trip
to San Antonio
SAW ANTONIO, Tex.. Nov. 2C The six
aviators of the Flrrt Aero squadron, IT.
S. A., reached San Antonio from Austin
this morning without accident, complet
ing the long flight from Fort Sill, Ok I.
to new quarters at Fort Ham Houston
Lieutenant J. F. Carberry was the first
to arrive, landing on the Fort Sam
Houston maneuver field at 1:30 o'clock.
Within the next twenty-fiv minute
four , more of th aviators appeared.
L'eutenant C. O. Chapman, last of the
drtarhmen, arrived at :! 'clock.
SERBS CHOOSE KOSSOVA
years ago the Turkish sultan,
m t s s A HW.n
PEACE SHIP PLAN
IS NOT RECOGNIZED
No Representative ofr the United
Statei Will Accompany Party
TIME NOT YET OPPORTUNE
WASHINGTON, Nov. 26. Presi
dent Wilson will take no part in the
campaign to bring about a peace con
ference now being carried on In this
find other neutral countries.
While he will Interpose no objec
tion to the unofficial movement, he
has heard nothing from Europe
which leads him to believe that the
time is opportune for him to take
Henry Ford's peace ship will not
carry any representatives of the
American government to Europe.
The president Is not expected to make
rny official announcement regarding the
peace plan now being carried on, but alll
cmtlnu his policy of carefully watching
all developments. Telegrams urging nim
to support th movement continued to
I cur Into the Whit House today.
Held for Sending
Black Hand Note to
CASPKK, Wyo., Nov. 28.-(BpeclaI.)
Charged with writing a "black hand" let
ter to Superintendent L. A. Beed of the
bit; Midwest refinery, threatening to blow
up th refinery unless ta.000 was placed
beneath a bridge near town, Wlllard L
Frank, an ex-employe of the company,
who was discharged by Reed, has been
bound cter to the district coifrt for trial
and In default of $1,000 bond Is In the
county Jail. He may be turned over the
federal authorities. Inasmuch as th
thrcAH-nlnb letter was sent through the
Th letter to Reed stated that 00
pounds of dynamite had been placed un
der the tanks, stills and boiler houses of
tho refinery and that the writer waa In
a position to set It off Instantly In case
Roe! did not comply with his demand or
made any move to cause his apprehen
sion. Heed turned th letter over to Sheriff
If. L. Fatten and the, arrest of Frank
followed. The prisoner came here from
Twenty Thousand "
Killed or Wounded
(Correspondence of tho Associated Press.)
LONDON, Nov. l.--Offlcers casualty
list for th fortnight ending November
I show lossea In the British army of 164
killed, (09 wounded and 69 missing, a total
of 1 034.
Since the beginning of the war the num
ber killed amounts to C.3S9, wounded 12.061
and 1.751 missing, a gross total of 10.702.
liiigadier General Forbes Tretusla was
killed. Major Oeneral Walker wounded
end seven lieutenant colonels killed.
LUMBER MAGNATES KILLED
IN AN AUTO ACCIDENT
BAT CITT, Mich.. Nov. 28-Bdgar R.
Foss, millionaire lumberman of this city,
and Joaeph Mlksak, president of the
Phllson Lumber company of Chicago,
were instantly killed todsy when th.ilr
automobile waa struck by a train.
German Deserter Says Could Not
Tell What He Was Fighting For
NEW TORK. Nov, 38.-HelaU Scbults,
who says he deserted from the Herman
army, was held at th Ellis Island tin
migration station today for Inquiry a
U whether be shall b given refuge, In
Schults, who arrived yesterday a stow
away on th Dutch steamer Noorder
dyk. say he fought at Liege, Antwerp
and th battle of th atarn and was a
member of th army division which was
first ordered to retreat
Most of there were killed," he said.
"Mostly I was In little engagements when
I fought. W could not mak out what
for last stand just where 600
Amurath I, overwhelmed the
XT"''- X I
Protected Ship it Reported De
stroyed Off South Coast of
Sweden by Submarine.
IT CARRIED CREW OF 275 MEN
LONDON. Nov. 26. The German
protected cruiser Frauenlob has
been sunk by a submarine of the en
tente allies, according to a semi
official announcement made at
I etrograd, says a dispatch to the
Central News Agency.
The Frauenlob Is reported to have
been sent to the bottom In the same
locality where the German protected
cruiser Undine, a sister ship of the
f rauenlob, was lost. .
The Frauenlob was a protected cruiser
of !,72 tons and was built In 1901. A dis
patch published In th Politlken ol Copen
hagen, on November 11, said a. report
had been received that 4h Frauenlob
had been sunk off th south coast off
Sweden. It sister ship, th ITndln. waa
sunk, according to an official announce
ment made In Berlin, by two torpedoes
from a submarine on th afternoon of
November 7, while patrolling th south
Swedish coast- Nearly th entirely crew
was saved. The Frauenlob and t'ndln
carried crews consisting of 275 men each.
The vessels were 328 feet long, 40.1 feet
beam and had a depth of ll.t feet. They
were armed with, ten 4.1 Inch guns and
were equipped with two la-Inch torpedo
tubes, IJoth th cruisers were capable of
a speed of twenty-one knots an hour.
Forced to Leave Its
- Work in Asia Minor
NEW YORK. Nov. M.-Th Rev. Dr.
William N. Chambers, who ha been
doing missionary work In Asia Minor for
thirty years, his wife and a number of
women and children from th mission at
Adana, Asia Minor, arrived today on th
Greek steamer Themlstocles. Dr. Cham
bers said conditions In Asia Minor be
came so Intolerable that be waa forced
to bring out all th women and children.
One of th party, said Dr. Chambers,
had been held In Jail two days because
he waa a British subject, but that an
American consul succeeded in having
him released. Dr. Chambers said large
numbers of Americans have been de
ported from near Adana and other places
In Asia Minor,
. Besides Mrs. Chambers, who Is a sister
of Talcott Williams, dean of Columbia
School of Journalism, the party included
Mrs. Cyril II. Haus and her four chil
dren; Mm. William L. Nut and her
son. Miss Mary C. Webb and Mis Llla
Author of Famous
Princeton Song, Dies
TRENTON. N. J., Nov. M.-Prof. Karl
A. Langlots. composer of th famous
Princeton song, "Old Nassau," died at
his home her yesterday, aftef a long
Illness. V He was 82 years old and had
lieen in poor health for five years, two
of which be had been confined to his
room. Prof, Langlots was deeply In
terested In music and bad taught om
of th world's foremost players and com
posers. He waa a member of the or
chestra directed by Wagner at th play
ing of Lohengrin at Weimar, for th
w were fighting for. I hadn't anything
. . .... V. K' .... A ... A I
"That night my father and brother had
ben killed. They died for their country
If you Ilk, but I don't want to do that."
Th soldier said he formed a plan to
desert. 11 dropped out of the line at
Yser and fled to LIU where h was
given shelter for two months by a
French girl. Then he waa recaptured
and thereafter was assigned to unpleas
ant tasks, he said. While foraging for
cattle he hid In a cattle train, rod to
Brussels and thence walked to the Dutch
STORM CENTER OF
German Efforts to Secure the Help
of the Kingdom ii Largely Off-
set by Ruiiian Army on
CZAR IS READY TO INTERVENE
Large Ran Army Will Be Thrown
Into Bulgaria Within a Week,
FALL OP O0RIZIA IS IMMINENT
LQNDON, Nov. 26. Greek affairs
having emerged from the uncertainty,
which for some time has been a po
tent menace to the allied campaign
In the Balkans, Roumanla's problem,
now commands chief attention in
Furope. Although Roumanla is bi- .
ret with difficulties somewhat alml-'
lar to those which caused Greece to
hesitate, it is not Involved In the
same political turmoil and its situa
tion is expected to mature more
Whatever German efforts have been
made In Roumanla, It Is believed her.
that they have been largely offset bv
th presence of large Russian force
close to th frontier and the now rapidly
developing Russian preparations, with
Odeasa as a base, from which n.i other
Inference is possible than Us Immeill no
entrance Into the Balkan conflict.
4'sar Makes Promise.
Kmeperor Nicholas Is said to have prom-
ised the appearance of Russian troops In
Bulgaria within a week. There are in
creasing Indications that this CRmpalKit'
will be launched by way of Roumanla,
nd It ; reported that conferences are
now being held between representative.!
of Russia and Roumanla to obtain the
letter's consent to this move. This eon
sent, as Intimated clearly by Roumanian
statesmen, la dependent on whether
th allies gain a proponderence of forcts
In th Balkans. Roumaula gives evldenco
of being Impressed strongly by the con
centration of 260,006 Russian troops at
Ismal and lUnl. near Its border.
No Important achievement has been
raoorded on either aid sine the German
announcement of the fall of Prist! n& anil
Mltrovllsa, With only a small strip of
territory left to defend, Serbian's leaders
declare it la unbeaten and can stUl
harass th Invaders. Oeneral Boyadjleft.
th Bulgarian commander, says, on the,
other hand, that King Peter's troops will .
be put out of action In a few day,-,..
mi ll Oorlsl Innslaent.
' No- official report ' had reached Lon-' ;
do at - noon today of th capture of
Oorlsl by th Italians, although the fall
of th city waa regarded as Imminent.
This important system of fortifications,
Commanding the railway lines connect
ing th upper and lower Isonsa, and called
th key to th Austrian defenses to the
north, baa been th objective for which
the Italian army has been struggling
for several months.
Serbia Defeated Near Slllarova.
BERLIN (Via London. Nov. JG.-fler-
blan troop offering resistance In rear
guard actions to th Teutonio advance
near Mitsrova and Slenloa have been
driven back by Field Marshal von Mac-
kensen's forces, German army headquar
ters announced today.
Th text of th statement follows:
"In th western theater there were ar
tillery duels at various places on the
"In th eastern theater: Army of Field
Marshal von Hlndenburg; An attempt by
the Russians to cross th Miss river
near Pulp was frustrated. Russian at-,
tacks near Barsenugtnd and on th
western front of Dvlnak war repulsed. -
"nl th Balkan theater: Southwest of
Slenlca and near Mltrovtaa enemy rear
guard which had still remained before
th front of Field Marshal von Macken
sen were driven back." .
Winter Uesrtaa la Voagr
PARIS, Nov. ts. Winter has set In
along th fighting Una In th mountains
of Frano. A snowfall In th Vosges Is
reported In th communication this after
noon from th war office, which follows:
The night was calm over th whole
"In th Voage snow fell heavily, espe
cially tn th region of th Fecht and
The Day's War News
KIKLD HAHIHAL Voa Mackeaaea'a
armies are preaalnar pursalt of
th rotreatlasT Serbians. The
erblaa rear aaards ha sees of
fer tag reslstaaee, bat wrr 4hrawn
baveht tat th Mltrovllsa regloa ard
athvt f Slealea, Bear the
Maatraearla frontier, Berlin at -
RUSSIAN OFFENSIVR anovemeala u(
eeveral ! alaar th Dili a
rlvr freat fra Riga t Dvluak
are aaeatla4l la today's atatentei.t
by the Ueranaa war erf tee. All the
attacks were reatalsed. Berlin. Ui
elare. BH1TISII CASUALTIES la officer.,
as abowa br tha Hat lasaed for
th farialght eaaed November H,
had reached oa that date a total uf
SIO.TOa, at which aasaber ,al ef.
fleer had bee a killed.
SINKING OK tiEUMAN protected
eraleer KraaeaJaab br aabmarlae
a( the eateat alltea Is aeail-offl-elallr
aaaoaaced la Petrograd, a
Loadea dlapatch aialea. The I'ruu.
ealaah, a vessel ef Sas feet la
a art h aad at 9,701 tuaa, carried
a r re w of ST5 aeea.
REMARKABLE Si t CUM for IU
aw Preach war oaa Is reports. I
from Paris. Ia that clr aloae Ihe
aabaeriptlaas yeeterdar were e li
ma ted to be S3, 000,000,000.
ITALIANS ARB VIGOROUSLY prea.
las their attack oa Garlsia. Prow
reaa for the Itallaa fore on tha
Powered by Open ONI