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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 16, 1916)
BRINGING UP FATHER
DOG STEWART HAS
.; mniTflTT tat. iTrni"i
lUlMl m AttMD
Nebraska Mentor Will Make
Self Miracle Man if He Re- :
I. peats Stiehm's Success. '
"PUNCH IN FINCH" LACKING
,.Y y : , .... A -
By FRED S. HUNTER. f
Doc Stewart, the new Nebraska
mentor, nas sometning oi a lasx aneaa
of htm if he hopes fo lead his Corn-
.husker charges through a successful
season as his predecessor, Jumbo
Stiehm, did for three years, with the
able assistancepf Vic Halligan, Guy
Chamberlain, Dick Rutherford and
.one or two others. .
Lack of weight in the backfield and
the absence of an individual star upon
whom he can depend in the pinches
are the problems most seriously con
fronting the coach and he is sched
uled to spend many a steepness night
and many a : tedious day before
Thanksgivjpg rolls around.
i That "nunrh in the ninrh"' which
characterized Nebraska elevens in
1913, 1914 and 1915 is missing this
year. In 1913 whenever Nebraska
had the ball under the shadow of the
enemy's, goal posts, a touchdown, or
at least a eoal kick for three points.
was practically assured, because iVicJ
Halligan wore the rags ot. Nebraska
that year. In 1914 there was both
Halligan and Chamberlain -to deliver
in the pinch and in 1915 there was
Chamberlain. If one would study the
records of these three great Nebraska
years he would find that Halligan and
"i i. , , i !
i,iiauiucriiiii were largely rcspuusiuic
for all of the Huskers' big victories. ,
I ' ' Breakers Ahead. V " - '
Bufc Stewart hasn got any Halli
gan or Chamberlain, he hasn't a man
anywhere near their class, anil his
problem is going to be a lot stiffer
than any Stiehm ever tackled. :
Twice .Saturday in the game against
the Kansas Aggies the, Cornhuskers
had the ball within a few inches of
the Aggies goal. One-time they had
four downs to make .a yard. It took
them three. One time they had tw.o
downs to make a yard. They failed to
make it. That's the 1ig defect Stew
art must remedy in orde to give the
Cornhuskers another championship.
Defense Is 0. K. '
,Stewart has made wonderful prog
ress in working out a'defense. Scor
ing against the Cornhuskers is going
to be a tough job this vear. The Kan
sas Aggies Saturday, with a good
team, never had a chance.' If the
Huskers continue to exhibit the same
superior brand of defensive foot ball
no apprehension along these- lines
need be felt by Comhusker support
ers, hut tlie ottense needs bolstering
up, and, as his material can only be
described as fair, Stewart will make
himself a miracle man if lie 7 repeats
the successes of (he fortunate Stiehm.
That the Cornhuskers will probably,
with an even break in the luck, cap
ture another Missouri Valley cha'm--pjonship.
is conceded by the greater
ptrt of valley gridiron followers, but
it's nothing more than an even bet
un inc vregqn ngics aim nit wus
are on Notre Dame for the big
Thanksgiving climax. ' . ;
Stiehm Gets Lacing.
The lacing administered to the
proteges of one E. Stiehm by the
warriors of Alcrtizo Stagg 'caused
something of a titter throughout Ne
braska. AVhen Stiehm went to In
diana predictions that he would jam
against a stonewall without the serv
ices of such as Halligan and Cham
berlain were frequent. And they
pioved out Saturday, for the Chicago
ans had it 'easy, and Chicago got a
blackeye a week ago when Carleton
walloped, the Maroons. ,
That Ames will be Nebraska's
strongest contender for the Missouri
Valley title was-evidenced by the de
feat given Kansas. The Iowa farmers
have assembled a formidable arrav of
gridiron talent this fall and give prom
ise of putting up a stiff battle against
the Cornhuskers when they clash the
first Saturday in November. Kansas
does not appear to be as strong as1
last year. Missouri, heralded as a
world-beater, only defeated Washing
ton, which never is very strong, 13 to
0, and. apparently has not the class it
has been said to possessr "
Gophers Hold Edge ,
.Minnesota continues to hold ihe
edge in the Western Conference by its
overwhelming defeat of jNorth Da
kota. The Gophers look like the best
bet in the west this year; Illinois
showed it is much weaker this fall by
succumbing to Colgate. Notre Dame
found the Haskell Indians easy pick
ings. Harper's crew looks mighty
good this year, even better than last,
and is going to make trouble for
everybody it meets, Nebraska in
cluded. The "Bigr Three" of the east barely
upheld their colors by the narrowest
of margins Saturday. Princeton, with
the aid of a sub who made a phenom
enal,, and probably lucky, goal kick of
forty five yards, only beat Tufts 3 to
-0, The , Tigers, by thus defeating
Tufts, which in turn defeated Harvard,
are the ranking favorites in the east.
Harvard ran up a score of 21 to 0 on
SAKE - VvHVPS
WITH VfUl . .
.-? ..tv i " .nnc i ill -A - i . irPhV - : v . i r , i
Sport Calendar Today
Trottinv-Oiwnlnv of Cntnd Circuit meet
ing at Atlanta. Opening, of Lake Erie cir
cuit meeting at Rockport, O. i ,
Tennlfr Opening of fall tournament of
Hot Springs (Va.) Golf and TennU club.
Oolf PennHrlranla open champlonihtp
tournament opene at PlttslMlrBb, . . t ..
Baae Ball Annual meeting of Eastern
rleagne at Worcester, Mae.
Boxing Tom Cowler agalnet Jim Barege,
ten rounds, at Brookljn. Chick West against
Joe Earan, twelre rounds, ot Plttsfleld,
Mass. Freddie Back against Al Baldwin, ten
rounds, at (Jutncy, 111. ... v
Horse Show Onenlnr of Eastern ' Na
tional show, at Springfield. Mass.
Foot Ball De Pauw university against
Franklin college, at dreeucaetle, ind. James
town college against Aberdeen formal, at
Jamestown, N. D.
North Carolina, but this southern
school is nothing to get excited about
and the Crimson should have done
much better. Yale barely beat Lehigh
12 to 0. Pittsburgh had a narrow
squeak with the. Navy and appears
weaker this year. Cornell had an easy
time with Williams. ,
Omaha Gun Club to
Hold Second Shoot
Today and,, Tuesday
The second annual registereM trap
shooting tournament of. the , Omaha
Gun club will start today at the shoot
ing grounds across the river. Over
100 marksmen from all over Nebraska
and Iowa are expected to attend. The
Omaha Gun club championship will
be determined during the shooting to
day. . The event closscs Tuesday.
Take the Lion's Share
Stockholm, Saturday, Oct.' 14 (Via
London, Oct. 15). American athletes
took the lion's share of the honors on
the opening day of the track events at
the stadium here. Competing against
athletes of the Scandinavian countries,
the Americans won their three races
the 100 and 400-meter runs and the
800-meter relay race. '
In the 400-meter run Ted Meredith,
the former quarter-mile American na
tional champion, defeated J. Bolin, the
holder of the 800-meter Swedish, rec
ord. - Time, 49 7-10 seconds. Ameri
cans took first, second : and third
places in the 100-meter event, the win
ner, being Joe Loomis of Chicago; The
high jump was "won by the Swede,'
Kulterstrand, Loomis being second
and Fred Murray of Chicago third.
Purdue Whips Little
, Giants From Wabash
Lafavette. Ind.. Oct. 15. The Pur
due boiler-makers defeated the Little"!
Giants, from Wabash, on Stuart field,
yesterday by a score of 28 to 7. Pur
due showed . an increase in form
over their game a week ago with De
pauw. The line held like a stone wall
and the ends and backs- were fast.
For Purdue, Vanaken, Huffine and
Hake carried off the honors, while
Bacon was the bright star for Wa
bash. The features of the game were
long end runs by Vanaken and Hake
and the hnc plunging of Huffine. ,-
Socialist Candidate for
President Is Entertained
San Francisco, Cat., Oct 15. Allan
L. Benson, socialist, candidate for
president, was the guest of honor here
yesterdav at a reception tendered him
by the Newspaper Men's club of San
Franciseo." From 1893 to 1897 Mr.
Benson himself was employed as a
reporter on a San Francisco news
paper, and he renewed acquaintance
today with a number of his former
coworkers. This is the candidate's
first visit to San Francisco since he
gave up his reportorial position twen
ty years ago.
Files, Suit for Damages v
. " 6ecai.se of His Arrest
John Zees, i Sixteenth and Cass
streets, has filed suit with the clerk
of the district court asking $10,000
damages for alleged false -arrest.
George Pinduro is named as' the .de
fendant. Zees charges that Pinduro, seeking
to injure hipv.in. business, caused his
arrest for "obstructing the sidewalk,"
The former further alleges that by
reason of the testimony of Pinduro
he was confined in the city jail and
made Jo pay a line.'
Club Makers Decide - -.
v Ch-r.ipionship Today
" Art Longworth of the Country club
and Bob Christie of Happy Hollow
will play off the tie to decide the club
makers' golf championship of Omaha
over the Field club links today. Long
worth and Christie won an equal num
ber of matches in . the tournament
played during the summer and will
fight it out for the title today.
Got an?thriig you'd like to swsp? Use
the ''Swappers' Colurap '
International Ncwa Strvio.
f" 1 II D1DV.V, I ' I HEARD I H III ,-v I WHM5THE 1M-1 HE WON'T 1 ! H II
ho Si E L WELL THE MATTER I ' pavWhEM" 0 I
. SUNo. JBV- DOCTOR VTH HIM? i M ... - ' -
ON TBI NONPAREILS
Hold Heavy Champs Down to
? Fourteen Points in Good
- Gridiron Game.
BATTLE AT LUXUS PARK
Sv PRANK OTTTRI.RV
"Yesterday afternoon down at Luxus
park, before a large gathering of foot
ball devotees, the Solomons were
treated to a nonpalatable surprise
when the - underestimated Athletics
held the heavy Nonpareils down -to
14 points. The Athletics fought
gamely throughout the contest, and
the fans were apparently well pleased
with the game.
The Nonpareils hoisted the oval to
the Athletics, and after a few downs
it was apparent that an excellent bat
tie would be staged,
The Nonpareils, scored in the first
quarter. 1 hey regained the leather on
a fumble by the opposition and by
straight, ordinary foot ball pushed the
pigskin across. Kieny plunged over.
lor the ' initial touchdown and - also
In -the second and third Quarters.
the Athletics played the champs, to
a standstill. .The Nonpareils were on
the offensive most or the time and
they kept the pigskin in the Athletics
Jerritory, but were unable to register
"a point., . - . .1
During the final quarter the champ
oozer over another touchdown when,
after a bitter fight to reach striking
distance, i'himp lracey placed the
leather over the line and Kieny kicked
?;oal. Wide end runs, tricks and lif
erent fake formations were utilized
quite- frequently' by the Nonpareils,
and although they gained plenty of
ground by these methods, the Ath
letics seemed to produce the impene
trable stuff in the pinches. The
Nonpareails at present are gameless
for next Sunday, but on the following
Sunday they .will plgythe All-Stars.
Nonpareils. I Athletics.
Bsaokman ........C.C Ruby
Roeao R. Q. IR. O Pterson.
Hasaen .......... ,L. u.L. u. .:. Moran
Hamlau R. T IB. T Shields
Schuelsky ......Ij. T. L. T. ...... . ., Conley
Form R. E. R. E Oreene
Ray UE.tUK.... dloden
floors .. .... ...Q. B.Q. B . . . Hoaford
rracey n. n.iif. it...;. Mcuiugnun
Jacoberger L. H. L.H.......... Fletcher
Kieny ...v.. ...F. B.fF.B Flannery
Touchdowns: Kieny, Tracey. ooats:
Kieny (2). Referee Qulgley. Umpire:
JVUllame. Bead llnestnan: Shields.
Chicago Aspires .;
To Foot Ball Title
In the Conference
Chicago, Oct. 15. Championship
aspirations are budding in the camp
of the University of Chicago foot ball
eleven as a result of its victory over
The triumph re-establishes Chicago
as a strong candidate for the Western
conference honors, although critics
agree that .Minnesota still has the
edge. The Maroons were 50 per cent
improved over a week ago.
The defeat of Indiana means its
elimination as a possible contender for
the oig nine championship, ihe
game was the only one on Saturday's
schedule having any bearing on the
conference title. '
The defeat of Illinois at the hands
of Colgate was a shock to supporters
of the Illini.
Illinois must prepare to face next
Saturday a high-powered eleven in
Ohio State, which buried Oberlin un
der a 128 to 0 score vesterday.
Minnesota, showing stead improve
ment, rolled up another big score yes
terday, trouncing North Dakota, 47
to 7. Captain Baston signalized his
return to -the game by brilliantly exe
cuting forward passes for long gains.
Wisconsin s- victory over south la-
kota revealed that the Badgers are
strong contenders tor the big Nine
The leaders outside the conference,
Notre Dame and Michigan, came
through their games with compara
tive ease the victors.
Bellevue Team Faces
, Hard Week of Practice
s The hardest week's work o( the sea
son for the Bellevue foot ball squad
begins this afternoon. Bellevue stu
dents are of the opinion that the 3-to-0
victory over Cotner should have
been larger by at least twelve points,
and that only fumbling-kept the In
dians from scoring at least twice more
than they did; Benjamin has been
working the boys hard to eliminate
' North Loap SUM Champion.
North Loop. Neb.. Oct. It. (S.ieclal.l '
North Loup High school defeated (Ireeley Is
to 0. . North Loup wes (aster . and. worked
the forward base to advantage. North Loup
has won three games for a total of seventy
one points, without being scored against
this season. The team -has had the Loup
valley championalllp two yeara. .
Defeat for Arapahoe.
Cambridge. Neb.. Oct. le. (Special
The Cambridge High-school gtrls defeated
the Arapahne girls yesterday V) To S. The
game was played at Arapahoe and was- a
little slow on eceount -of dual and heat.
Arapehoo plays a returni game November 10.
OMAHA, ittONDAY. OCTOBER 16, 1916.
BETTER IN' MEXICO
Arredondo Says Reforms Are
Being Inaugurated 'as Fast
BACK FROM SpiNG CHIEF
. Washington, Oct. 15. FJizeo Arre
dondo, Mexican ambassador desig
nate, told-here .today for the first time
of his recent visit to MeKtco City to
confer with General tlrranza, The
ambassador is convinced that the ex
changes of views which took place
will contribute materially toward
bringing about a better understanding
between the two governments.
Conditions in Mexico show Steady
improvement, Mr. Arredondo said, de
spite the destructive, effects of the
revolution. Economic, military and
civiceforms are being inaugurated as
rapidly as possible, he said, adding
that published reports of suffering
among the natives because of hunger
were greatly, exaggerated, the govern
ment having received complaints on
that score only from localities where
bandits were operating,, .confiscating
foodstuffs and other property.'' ,
' Activities "of Legalistaa.
The ambassador said there was no
question but that a "Icgalista" move
ment had been started to overthrow
his government. , . .
; Mr.' Arredondo described the legal
ista movement as another attempt on
the part of anti-Carranza interests to
injure President Wilson's prospects
for re-electibn. .
"They believe that if Mr. Hughes is
elected," the ambassadoY said, "they
will have another opportunity to pre
sent their case to' the United States
and seek assistance for it from the
American people. , i
No Reflection on G. O. P. '
Mr. Arredondo' said that in making
that statement he did not intend to
reflect upon the republican party or
its policy toward Mexico in any way.
expressing confidence that if the party
were brought into power by the No
vember election it wbuld be just in
its dealings with (lie Larranza govern
ment. i. '
Lincoln Looms Up
As Dangelrous Among
Higji School Elevens
WEEK'S RESULTS. ' ,
Central High, 7; Council Bluffs, 0.
South High, 14; Blair, 7.
Norfolk, 27; Commerce High, 0.
Beatrice, 23, York, 0.
Lincoln. 26: Grand Island. 0.
k North Platte, 13; Curtis Aggies, 12.
All but one of the HiehXffame con
ference teams donned the woleskins
in regular battle Friday. The circle of'
games reached the sustained strength
ol ilie Lincoln team. Loach Keese s
eleven can now be considered as dan
gerous competitors for the title, per
haps on a par .with Beatrice.
The victory of the Capital City
oyer Grand Island in such overwhelm
ing terms as 26 to 0 indicates that
Central and Beatrice Hur i schools
will have their hardest battles when
they meet the Lincoln team. .. It is
possible that these games will prove
uic ucnuuig games in ing cnsmpion
ship race. At least they will deter
mine Central s standing. Beatrice
will first be met bv thes local eleven
and if defeat result's there will be
still one more chance for the local
lads against Lincoln the week follow
ing. Beatrice still retains the edge
in the conference, accordine to the
North Platte Baffles.
North Platte aDoarcntlv made ' a
baffling if not a poor showing against
the Curtis Aggies, a team that has
already been defeated by a ' minor
eleven. The score of 13 to 12 indi
cates that the western town is weak.
Authentic reports show an apposite
situation. North Platte's two touch
downs were made, hi ; the first half
and in the second Coach. Ohman
played second string men entirely
on his line regardless of the slaughter
lie was causing on Inst own men.
North Platte has a light, fast team,
with a much faster backfield, accord
ing to an eye jvitnes of the game
Norfolk s win over. Commerce Hiah
means little in the conference, except
to show that regardless of injuries
incurred the team is able to with
stand the assault of a healthy op
ponent. Captain ' Blakeman, half
back, broke his nose, in the Lincoln
game, a week ago, aiid was not in
the play Friday.. Central's .strength
i nthe conference will', be gauged
greatly by the outcome of its game
with Norfolk at that' town ; Friday.
Walker's men have been practicing
the entire season with but one ob
ject in view to beat Central, and it
will be a battle to a finish.
Try Sloan'a IJnlment for Rheumatism.
If you have rheumatism, lumbago, get a
i All druggists. Advertbi
'' v :'..'
Republican Candidate for Sen
ator Addresses Foreign-'
BELIEVES THEM . LOYAL
Wymore, Neb., Ofit. IS. Special.lJ
John L. Kennedy, republican can
didate for United States senator,
closed his "campaign in the Fourth
congressional district last night when
he addressed a meeting here,, after
an all day automobile tour across
Thayeri Jefferson and Gage counties.
A. D. McCandless presideid and intro
duced Mr. Kennedy. , . . -'
Last night's address ' ' dealt with
Americanism and the loyalty of for'
eign-born citizens to the United
States. Mr. Kennedy spoke as one
foreign-born citizen , to another, and
expressed the conviction that the foreign-bornAmericans
would as readily
respond to the call of their adopted
country as those of .American birth.
He said, that the fact that a foreign
born citizen loved the land of his
birth indicated that lie was capable
of being loyal to the land of his adop
tion. t !: .
Becomes True Citizen.
He stated, however, that he believed
the foreign-born citizen should leave
every notion that was inconsistent
with Amsrican insfltutions at the wa
ter's edge on entering the United
States. He urged that when a na
tion insisted on loyalty from its citi
zens, as it had a right to do, it
should guarantee to that citizen abso
lute security and protection i at all
places in the world when his .claim
was, proper. - " .
Mr. Kennedy was accompanied here
yesterday by H. W.i Munson, editor
of the Beatrice bxpress, who joined
the party at Fairbury, where Mr. Ken
nedy .addressed the monster crowd
which was awaiting the arrival of Mr.
Hughes. They were entertained here
at the home of -Adam McMulleri, Can
didate for state senator. ... , ;
- Join Hughes Party, i' s ', .
They left for Beatrice last night and
continued to Lincoln today, where Mr.
Kennedy will join the Hughes party
and accompany them to Hastings. Mr.
Kennedy speaks in Superior tomorrow
afternoon, and at Harvard tomorrow
night. ' '
The Kennedy party ' left Hebron
early yesterday morning and were
piloted as far as Fairbury by H. E.
N. Dodson of Hubbell. At Chester a
street meeting was held, and another
at Hubbell, wljere Dr. Wilcox acted
as chairman. At Williams, Mr. Ken
nedy stopped to Call on Charles Lug-
enbeel. The party reached Fairbury,
at noon and were met by, Frank Rain,'
county attorney, ana Kj, a. Steele,
chairman of the - Hughes reception
committee. At the request of the com
mittee Mr; Kennedy spoke for a half
hour preceding the arrival of Mr.
Hughes. He was greeted by "fre
quent bursts of applause and yells
from the audience. - '
Welcome- at Odell,
From Fairbury the Kennedy contin
gent proceeded, to Odell, where a
street meeting nceting was held. Mr.
rvciincuy was ruyany rcccivea mere.
He spoke to an audience- in which
there ware numerous citizens of for
eign birth. He was asked as to his
attitude on world affairs, a'nd stated
that he wished the same treatment
accorded to each European nation
that was accorded ito every other.
From the crowd a friendly German
voter answered, "That's all we warh."
After his address he was surrounded
by foreign-born voters of every na
tionality, who freely expressed their
admiration for his expressions of true
and actual neutrality. There were
many assurances tront the voters that
Mr. Kennedy had warmed them is
their feelings for the United States.
Boston Americans Play
Tie With Colonials
New Haven. Coiirf.. Oct. IS. The
champion Boston Americans and the
semi-professional Colonials played an
exhibition base ball game here today,
the contest being called atMhe end
of the ninth inning with the score
J to 1. 1 he Ked Sox had their regular
lineun with the excotion of-Honner
and Gardner, Ty Cobb of the De
troit Americans played tfrst base for
the locals and had the unusual record
of making eight assists. He made two
' R. H. E.
Boston 11 6 1 0 0 01 I t
Colonials .......0 g I I.I 11 I 0 I I t
Batteries: Ruth and Cady: PalseyV Keat
ing and Kelllher. .
Cured of Indigestion After Twenty
i ears oi auiienng.
"After suffering for over twenty
years with indigestion and hav
ing some of the best doctors here
tell me there was no cure for me, I
think it only right to tell you for the
sake of other sufferers . as well as to
your own satisfaction, that a twenty
five cent package of Chamberlain's
Tablets not only relieved me , but
cured me within two months." writes
Jul. Grobien, 508 Henry St., Houston,
Texas. Obtainable everywhere.
The Bee by George McManus:
"WMAVE GERMANS r
BY THE JAB'S NOW"
General Castelnau, Chief of
Staff of All French Field .
Armies, Exults. v
NEVER SLAVES OF TEUTONS
. ' (Frohl a Staff Correspondent of The
, I. - Associated Press;)
Chantilly, France, Oct. lS.'We
now have the Germans by the" ears,
and will continue to shake their heads
until their brains are addled and they
will be compelled to give in." :
This declaration was made1 today by
General Eduard Casfelnau,' chief of
staff of all the French armies in the
field, to the American and British war
correspondents. ' '
"The great question at issue," con
tinued General Castelnau, "was
whether we shduld be the slaves of
the Getmans. We shall not be: We
will die on the battlefield, but w shall
rfever .be their slaves." ....
General Castelnau had .just wit
nessed a review of the Fjrst infantry
regiment, after the regimental flag
had been decorated by General Joffre.
Many of the officers' and men were
personally decorated by General
Joffre, who embraced them. '
General Castelnau, whq has a more
miniate knowledge of General Joff re's
Give "PIPER" a Trial
Every day "PIPER" aids the calm de
liberation of able judges, la wyers and jurors.
,The use of "PIPER" is a wholesome habit
with thousands of men of active rninds' and
sound judgment. ' I ,
"PIPER" is the highest type of chew
ing tobacco in the world. The ripe, selected
white Burley leaf in "PIPER" is given an
added relish by blend
ing through v it the
flavor. , No other
tobacco . affords-r
the same sub
as "PIPER." : f
Sc and 10c '
v Everywhere -
tin akuicaM toiacco comtant '
I VV jz fcwirtooKiS
W l GROTTE BROTHERS CO. J-jF?
plans "than any one else and knows
every, branch of the army thoroughly,
spoke with great feeling of the fra
ternity between the officers and men.
He pointed with pride to the veteran
soldiers who had just passed, saying:;
"It is to men like these that we owe
thanks for causing the disastrous fail
ure of the great effort of the Germans
at Verdun., Encouraged by the im
mense efforts made by our British
comrades we shall go on to the end,
and to the final victory, which is cer
tain." - ' '
i Admires, the British.
Admiringly General Castelnau re
ferred to the new British armies, say-t
"They are formed of splendid ma
terial and have become a feature of
overwhelming importance in the war.
The main preoccupation of the Ger
mans at present is the British armies.
They already know the French army.
They had. hflped to exhaust its
strength, but they have learned other
wise. Now they find themselves faced
by strong, well trained British armies, .
whjch they find too much for them."
(tcneral Castelnau, like General
Joffre, is much loved by his soldiers,
despite his stern discipliner Since the
beginning of the war, three of his
sons have been killed, while a fourth
is seriously wounded and a prisoner.
Hays Precinct Club,'
Minden. Neb!, Oct. TS. (Special.)
The Hays Precinct Republican club
was organized here Thursday night.
A goou crowd was present, v Arvid
Petersen was elected president!
. Omihs, Nebraska!
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