Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 18, 1917)
The Omaha Daily Bee
Night or Day
VOL. XLVI. NO. 183.
OMAHA, THURSDAY MORNING, JANUARY 18, 1917 TWELVE PAGES.
0 Tnlnt, it Httali.
Nawa (tutfa. ate., fte
SINGLE COPY TWO CENTS,
TERMS IN PRISON
BY MEN TON TRAIN
Cicero Allen of Sidney and Otto
B. Jones of Cheyenne Are
WHY PEACE NOT
We Don't Know Where We're Going, but-
TEN VESSELS IN
Eight British and Two French
Ships Sent to Bottom by a
Louis Assman Convicted of
Winslow Holdup by Jury
After Short Delibera
tion at Fremont.
CALCORD PLEADS GUILTY
Does Not Want to Stand Blunt
of Blame for the
THREE TO 10 AND 15 YEARS
Fremont, Neb., Jan. 17. (Special
Telegram.) After deliberating less
than twenty minutes the jury in the
case of the state against Louis Ass
man, accused Winslow bank, robber,
brought in a verdict of guilty. While
the jury was out Tom Calcord, the
other accused bandit, pleaded guilty.
Assman was sentenced to from three
to fifteen years, while Calcord was
given from three to ten. Calcord told
County Attorney Joe Cook that he
did not want to stand trial and then
take the brunt of the sentence, as he
believed he was held responsible for
During the forenoon Mrs. Assman
was on the stand and testified as to
her husband's habits of drinking and
using drugs. For the last few weeks
before the crime, the witness said,
the -defendant had not been acting
rationally, at times appearing to be
under the influence of drink or drugs.
A d.-.v or two before the robbery he
appeared nervous and was unable to
remain at the store for any length
Mr. and Mrs. Nicholas Assman, par
ents of the defendant, testified as to
their son's early life and of his be
coming addicted to the use of alco
holic liquors and drugs after he be
came a druggist. Up to that time
he was a model son, they testified.
Dr. A. S. Pinto of Omaha testified
as an expert, declaring that if the
conditions described by witnesses for
the defense existed, Assman could
have been suffering from a form of
At the opening of court this morn
ing County Attorney Joe Cook asked
permission to recall Detective Charles
Pipkin of Omaha, who had been
working on the case. Pipkin testified
that during a conference with Ass
man December 10, two days following
the robbery, Assman had asked the
detective if the Winslow job had not
been tipped off to the Omaha police.
Pipkin said he told Assman that it
had been. Assman then -turned taal-.
cord an said: "There, didn't I tell
you that guy would go spill," the
Egg Boycott Called
By Consumers League
Begins This Morning
A boycott on eggs is on today,
of Omaha housewives beginning this
morning and continuing until Feb
Mrs. Vernon C. Bennett, president
of the Omaha Consumers' league calls
an official boycott of eggs on the part
of Omaha housewives beginning to
morrow morning and continuing un
til February 1.
"Storage eggs are now 52 cents and
45 cents for seconds. Something
drastic must be done to combat the
high cost of living." said Mrs. Ben
nett. "We call on all sympathizers to
stand by us and make our efforts ef
fective." Mrs. D. G. Craighead, who helped
organize the Consumers' league, has
pulled out of the organization while
the boycott is in effect. Mrs. Craig
head is a sympathizer with the move
ment to lower the prices, but she be
lieves in restricted buying, not boy
cotting. This afternoon at 3 o'clock the Con
sumers' league will hold a meeting in
the city hall council -chamber, when
the egg boycott will be further dis
cussed. Laurie J. Quinby will also
talk on "Single Tax as a Solution of
the High Cost of Living."
Temperatures at Omaha Yesterday.
ComparatiTe Local Record.
1917. 1916. 19. IS. 1914. '
Highest yesterday ....28 21 l!fi 3fi ,
Lowest yesterday ....11 3 3 no,
Mean temperature ..,.20 10 IS ;
Preripltatton 90 T. .00 .24 '
Temperature unci precipitation departures J
from the normal at Omaha since March 1, I
and compared with the Ian t two years:
Normal temperHtOre 20 '
Kxrend for th day fi
ToUl excess since March 1
Normal precipitation ,
l'-H-ieney for the day .....
Total rainfall Ktn?e March .
Iieticiency since March 1
. Ifi.fC! Inch
. 12. 83 Inches
lftl-lency for ror. period, Iftlft.
eiiciency for ror. period, 114. i. 08 Inchea
Report From Stations at 7 P. M.
a lion and State Temp. Hlirh Rain
of Weather. 7 p, m. est. fall.
Cheyenne, clear 24 IM) .00'
Davenport, clear 24 L'4 .00
renver clear .! 4t .40
Pen Molneo clear 22 2ti ,fil)
Dodire City, clear 1tj 24 .00
Lander, clear 2 ,00
North Platte, clear is 24 .on
Omaha, clear 24 2K .00
Pueblo, clear 2rt ns ,00
Rapid City, dear .14 40 ,qo
Halt Lake City, clear.... 14 1 .00
Santa Ke, clear 28 42 .00
t'hT'iiiiii, cloudy 24 .14 .00
Sioux City, clear ... 22 2fi ,0
Valentine, clear 22 lit .00
Indicate below zero,
L. A. WKLSIl, Meteorologist.
TRIED TO UNCOUPLE CARS
Denver, Colo., Jan. 17. Cicero Al
len, conductor of Sidney, Neb., and
Otto B. Jones, brakeman of Chey
enne, Wyo., were shot and killed near
Kimball, Neb., today by two men who
were stealing a ride on a Union Pa
cific freight train. Allen and Jones
were trying to put 'the men off the
Both men were captured and taken
When, the train which Allen and
Jones had charge of arrived in the
Kimball yards today the trainmen
ordered two men who were riding
on a freight car to get off. i he men
did so. A few minutes later Allen
and Jones discovered the men trying
to uncouple cars.
ue i away irom mere Alien
One of' them drew a revolver and
fired twice. Jones was killed instant
ly. The conductor fell mortally
Men Were Tramps.
The shooting occurred when the
trainmen attempted to put the tramp,
who gives his name as Albert R. Car
roll, off the train. The tramp was
riding in a coal car and it was there
that the trouble and killing occurred.
Brakeman Jones was killed first by
a bullet through his right lung at a
distance bf about six feet. Allen was
killed while attempting to overpower
The bodies were brought to Kim
ball and an inquest held. The jury re
turned a verdict of murder with felon
ious intent in the case of Jones. The
word felonious was omitted in the
verdict of Allen. Both men leave
JFree Seed Knock
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
Lincoln, Jan. 17. Resolutions com
mending a republican congressman,
Reavis of the Nebraska First district,
were introduced in the house this
morning by Representative Waite, a
democrat, and adopted by the demo
The resolution commended Con-
?;ressmau Reavis for his action in re
using to continue the freed seed dis
tribution to voters in this district.
Murtey of Cass was not irf full accord,
but the members as a whole appeared
td'telievc it was about the proper
Mr. Waite said there was just as
much justice in a congressman dis
tributing fountain, pens and buggy
whips as there was in sending out
garden seed. The resolution urged
other congressmen and the senators
from Nebraska to follow suit.
After the introduction of bills the
house listened to an address on good
roads by J. C. Wonders, representa
tive of the government, and then ad
journed to visit the state farm to at
tend an agricultural meeting.
Moriarty Feels Peeved
Because Press Is Active
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
Lincoln, Jan. 17. (Special.) With
his mind filled with visions of leaks,
especially the one now holding the
stage at Washington, Senator Mori
arty of Douglas county today arose
in the senate and called attention to
the fact that while the senate had
taken every precaution yesterday to
surround itselfiwith all the provisions
6f the constitution guarding publicity
of proceedings of an executive session
the newspapers were able to tell what
happened, with the vote of each mem
ber and the speeches of some.
After a good deal of discussion the
majority of the senators felt more
like doffing their hats to the press
than roasting the papers as did Mor
iarty and the incident was passed
Family of Dickinson Gets
The Union Pacific Benefits
The family of W. J. Dickinson is
the first to receive benefits from the
life insurance feature that the Union
Pacific inaugurated and applied to
employes, beginning the first of the
W. J. Dickenson was cashier at the
Union Pacific freight station, Denver.
January 4 he became ill with pneu
monia and died shortly afterward. A
month's extra pay went to his family
and also the face value of the $2,000
insurance policy that the company had
placed upon his life a few days previous.
New Head of Lenox College
Hopkington. la.. Jan. 17. (Spe-jis unique, as in (hat struggle all the
cial.) Coming out in an interview un-! male instructors and male students
reservedl.v for preparedness and mili-J engaged in the service of their coun
tary training of the undergraduate I try and not until the war was over
college body. Dr. A. St. Clair Mac-) did the college reopen."
Kenzie. president of the grand chap-1 President Mackenzie made it clear
ter of the Alpha Delta Sigma frater- j he was not in favor of war, if it could
nity and newly made president of be avoided with honor to the coun-
Lcnox college, tne oldest iresnyier-1
ian educational institution of Iowa,
"In all state universities of Amer
ica some military training has been
obligatory for years. I favor mili
tary training in the independent col
leges of the country, whether under
the care of a particular church or
"Several weeks ago the War de
partment sent notices to Lenox col
lege that it would welcome under
graduates qualified to take examina
tions as to their ability to become !
lieutenants in army or navy. Lenox
college has a civil war record which j
Balfour Sends Commun
to Spring-Rice Av
Recent Reply '
Something More Than Treaties
Necessary to Nations'
ENTENTE VICTORY NEEDED
Washington, Jan. 17. -The entente
allies, in a note addressed by Arthur
Balfour, British foreign minister, to
Ambassador Spring Rice and deliv
i ered to the State department today
amplify their reply to President Wil-
s0.s pcac. ote by cxpaininK in dc
I tail hy ,h,y bthcvt it impossible at
present to attain a peace which will
assure them such guarantees as they
The note also explains why the
allies demand the expulsion of Turkey
from Europe, restoration of Alsace
Lorraine to France, of Italy irrendeta
to Italy and the other territorial
changes set forth.
Treaty Not Enough.
Those who think the future peace
of the world may be insured by inter
national treaties and international
laws, the note says, have ill-learned
the lessons taught by recent history.
After charging that German influence
in Turkey had resulted in conditions
as barbarous and more aggressive
than were known under Sultan Abdul
Hamid, and that it had been shown
Germany cannot be expected to re
spect treaty obligations, Mr. Balfour
"So long as Germany remains the
Germany which without a shadow of
justification overran and barbarously
ill-treated a country it was pledged
to defend, no state can regard its
rights as secure if they have no better
protection than a solemn treaty."
Recites Reign of Terror.
Asserting that Belgium was not
Germany's only victim, the note re
cites the "reign of terror" attendant
upon Germany's method of warfare,
"The war staffs of the central pow
ers arc well content to horrify the
world if at the same time they can
terrorize it." The people of Great
Britain, Mr. Balfour says, share Pres
ident Wilson's desire for peaceTTi'uF do
not believe it can be durable unless
based on the success of the allied
"Such a peace, it is argued, cannot
be expected unless these three condi
tions are fulfilled: Existing causes of
international unrest shall be as far as
possible removed or weakened; the
aggressive aims and unscrupulous
methods of the central powers should
fall into disrepute among their own
peoples; and, finally, that behind inter
national law and behind all treaty ar
rangements for preventing or limiting
hostilities some form of international
sanction should be devised which
would give pause to the hardiest
Note Is Unexpected.
"It is recognized that these condi
tions may be difficult of fulfillment,
but the belief is expressed that they
are in general harmony with Presi
dent Wilson's ideas. The note de
clares confidence that so far as Eu
rope is concerned none of the condi
tions can be satisfied, even imperfect
ly, unless peace is secured on the gen
eral lines indicated by the allies' joint
Great Britain's note was entirely
unexpected to officials here, but was
gratifying because they interpreted it
as a step toward the world federation
to preserve peace which President
Wilson, both i -his speeches and in
his peace note, has pledged the United
Justifies Its Policy.
Great Britain justifies its continu
ance of hostilities, it was oomted out.
not only for the immediate objects of
the war, but also on the necessity that
"behind international law and behind
all treaty arrangements for preventing
or limiting hostilities some form of
international sanction should be de
vised which would give pause to the
It is just some such arrangement, it
is pointed out, which President Wil
son has been urging and which is ex
pected to cause wider disagreement
in American foreign policy than any
other question raised in the country's
history. Great Britain's answer was
interpreted as its official acceptance
and endorsement of the president's
iry, nut lie sain he thought whether
war came or not everv male under
graduate of America ought to have
some opportunity of developing and
testing his manhood. So far as is
known Dr. Mackenzie is one of the
first presidents of an independent
Christian college to favor military
training among all undergraduates.
He advocates establishment of rifle
butts on the edge of the present ath
letic grounds of the college.
In his undergraduate days he
served as first lieutenant in the militia
and he is still an excellent rifle shot 1
and expert .with revolver, automatic I
pistol, and fencing foil.
Text of New Allied Note Telling
Why Peace Is Impossible Just Now
Washington, Jan. 17. The text of
Arthur Balfour's note dated January
1.1, and addressed to Sir Cecil follows:
"In sending you a translation of the
allied note I desire to make the fol
lowing observations which you should
bring to the notice of the United
"I gather from the general tenor of
the president's note that while he is
animated by an intense desire- that
peace should cpincsoan.. aiul that
when it comes it should be lasting, he
does not for the moment at least con
cern himself with the terms on which
it should be arranged. His majesty's
government entirely share the presi
dent's ideas; but they feel strongly
that the durability of peace must
largely depend on its character and
that no stable system of international
relations can be built on foundations
which are essentially and hopelessly
"Lust of Domination."
"This becomes clearly apparent if
we consider 'the main conditions
which rendered possible calamities of
which the world is now suffering.
These were the existence of great
powers consumed with the lust of
domination in the midst of a com
munity of nations ill prepared for de
DEFEAT FOR MELLOR
Loup City Man Loses Out to
Danielson of Osceola in
OTHER SOCIETIES MEET
(Krom a Staff Correspondent.)
Lincoln, Jan. 17. (Special Tele
gram.) The defeat of W. R. Mellor
for re-election as secretary of the
State Board of Agriculture by a vote
of 28 to 42 was the feature of the
meetings of organized agriculture to
day. All the other old officers were
re-electd, as follows: J. A. Ollis,
prsident; R. M. Wolcott, Central City,
first vice president; J. F. McArdle,
Omaha, second vice president: E. R.
Danielson, Oseeda, secretary, in place
of Mr. Mellor, and Jacob Sass, treas
urer. After his defeat Mr. Mellor pro
tested against contemplation action of
the board to deprive the secretary of
a vote on the board, but no action
was taken and K, R. I'urcell of Broken
Bow was placed on the board in place
of the secretary. W. C. Calcy of
Crcighton took the place of Daniel
son on the board.
l'rof. R. F. Howard of the Univer
sity of Nebraska was elected president
of the State Horticultural society this
afternoon: L. C. Chapin, Lincoln, first
vice president: 1). C. Bliss, Minden,
second vice president; Fcter Young
ers. Geneva, trrasurer for many years,
re-elected; Arthur Shuhcrt, Shuhert,
director; J. R. Duncan of Lincoln was j
reappointed sccretarv. ;
The Swine' Breeders' session was
well attended, about 500 being present.
Dean Burnett said the main thing in
order to make a success of swine
breeding was to stay in it continu
ously and not go in when things
looked good and then get out when
conditions were not good. Chancellor
Avery. W. J. Kennedy of Hinux Citv
and others mafic a very interesting
day's program with talks on different
subjects. J he nruictiial sneaker of the
aftrrnoon session was Prof. Howard
Harkendorn of Columbia, Mo.
The Corn Improvers were interest
ed in an address. "Why Shall Control
Our Highways." by L. S. Herron of
ment official in charge of the grain"
supervision office at Kansas f'ilv. .rave
a taih on new gram standard.
fense, plentifully supplied indeed with
international laws, but with no ma
chinery for enforcing them and weak
ened by the fact that neither the
boundaries of the various states nor
their international constitution har
monized with the aspirations of their
constituent races or secured to them
just and equal treatment.
"That this last evil would be greatly
mitigated if the allies secured the
changes in the map of Europe outlined
in their joint note Is martiffst, and 1
need not labor the point.
"It has been argued indeed that the
expulsion of the Turks from Europe
forms no proper or logical part of this
general scheme. The maintenance of
the Tnrkish empire was during many
generations regarded by statesmen of
work-wide authority as essential to
the maintenance of European peace.
Why, is it asked, should the cause of
peace be now associated with a com
plete reversal of this traditional
"The answer is that circumstances
have been completely changed. It is
unnecessary to consider now whether
the creation of a reformed Turkey
mediating between hostile races in
(t'ontlnned on Page Two, Col a ran Two.)
STATE TO GIVE SUM
Representative Bulla Intro
duces Measure Making Ap
propriation of $25,000.
HERBERT QUICK TO TALK
(From a Btaff Corrwpondfinl.l
Lincoln, Jan. 17. (Special.)
Twenty-five thousand dollars is the
amount called for in a bill introduced
by Representative Bulla of Douglas,
calling for the erection of a monu
ment to William F. Cody. The hill is
similar to those introduced in the
Colorado and other legislatures, the
whole amount combined to reach
$100,000. The monument is to be lo
cated at Lookout Mountain. The
states of Colorado, Wyoming and Ne
braska with the city of Denver will
each be represented on the commit
tee having in charge the erection of
The bill was introduced after the
report of the committee attending the
funeral of Buffalo Bill had been read
and with it, on motion of Grccnwalt
of Custer, who bad been one of the
committee, resolutions of thanks were
voted to the legislature of Colorado
and the city of Denver for courtesies j
extended to the committee. The same ,
action was taken in the senate.
Save Water Rights.
The twenty Farmers' unions in
Cuming county want the legislature
"to reserve water power to the slate."
according to a communication re
ceived by Lieutenant Governor How
ard. and introduced as a memorial by j
Srnalor Kushcc. It was relci red to '
the committee on irrigation and water
Howell Above Court.
Senator ' Howell of Douglas com
plained he couldn't find rooms for his
committee on enrolling and engross
ing bills in the capitol. On motion of
Senator Tanner the senate gave him
the right to order "any rooms he
might choose vacated for his use."
This may be the quarters of the su
preme court commission.
Quick Will Talk.
The senate voted to join with the
house in fixing a date Friday or Sat
urday to hear Herbert Quick of the
Federal Farm Loan board explain the
provisions for the land banks.
BODY OF DEWEY TO
Hero of Manila Bay and Third
Admiral in Navy Passes
Away at Washington.
NEWS FLASHED TO NAVY
Washington, Jan. 17. Funeral ar
rangements for " Admiral George
Dewey, who died here last night in
his.eightieth year, were discussed to
day at a conference betweent Presi
dent Wilson, Stcretary Daniels and
Rear. Admiral Badger, The funeral
probably will take place on Saturday
and interment will be in Arlington
Orders were issued by the Navy
department to bring all the cadets at
Annapolis and all available bluejack
ets from the Norfolk and Washing
ton navy yards to attend the funeral
here Saturday. Secretary Baker will
order all available army units to par
ticipate in the ceremonies,
Services on All Ships.
Secretary Daniels and ranking offi
cers were engaged today arranging
the details. These include appropri
ate exercises on every American na
val vessel and at all American naval
stations throughout the world, and
the firing of an admiral's salute of
A guard of honor, composed of
bluejackets from the gunboat Dol
phin and the presidential yacht May
flower, was stationed at the Dewey
j It has practically been decided to
i hold funeral services for the admiral
in the capitol, under the dome, Satur
I day morning at 11 o'clock. The body,
I however, will not be viewed by the
public. In the event that the plan is
'f congress would adjourn on
rresident Wilson will issue an ex
ecutive order closing all government
departments on Saturday.
A general break-down accompanied
age was the cause of death. The dis
ease had been gradually spreading its
hold upon the powerful body for a
year and a half, but the admiral proud
of his physical vigor had fought it off
and even kept its existence a secret
from most of his intimate .riends.
Last Wednesday he was at his office
apparently hale and hearty. The next
day he collapsed as he was preparing
to leave the house, and the beginning
of the end was at hand.
The admiral died at 5:56 o'clock.
President Wilson and Secretary
Daniels were notified at once and the
news was flashed by wireless to
American naval vessels and stations
all over the world. The message car
ried orders that all flags be half
Only two other men I'arragut and
Porter have held the rank of admiral
0f the American navy, and since civil
war days no military figure has held
sui-li a place as Dewey in the affection
aim admiration ot the American peo
ple. His death ended sixty-two years
of active service.
Served in Civil War.
His baptism of fire came in the civil
1 war. I immr h which he served with
distinction. Promotion followed pro-
motion during the years following the
orders "capture anil destroy the en
emy's llecl." gave him the first news
of hostilities with Spain and sent him j
into Manila bay for the feat that won'
undying fame and had far reaching'
effect upon the position of the United i
Slates as a world power.
Immediately Dewey wa advanced,
lo rear admiral, and then congress by.
special act made him admiral of the.
navy, a grade that died with him.
Since I'M I he hail hern on duty at ihe!
navy deparinicnt as president of ihe j
general board, constantly in I ouch I
with all activities of ihe navy, ad- ,
visor of secreiaries and a ntighlyi
champion of a greater fleet. Year af-
Munllniml on Two Column One.)
TWO OTHERS CAPTURED
Raider is Fast, Well Armed
Ship Equipped with Tor
PART OF CREWS SAVED
Rio Janeiro, Brazil, Jan. 17. Ac
cording to information received here
today from a British official source,
seven vessels in the Atlantic have
been sunk and nine captured by a
German raiding vessel.
The vessels reported sunk are: Brit
ish, Radnorshire, Saint Theodore,
Dramatist, Minich, Tredegar Hall;
French, Nantes, Asnieres. The ves
sels captured include the following:
British: King George, Mount Tem
ple, Georgic, Voltaire, Yarrowdale;
Japanese. Hudson Maru.
All of these vessels were sunk or
captured between December 12 and
January 1, on the route between the
Azores and Pernambuco, in longi
tudes varying between 40 and 32
west, latitude between 30 north and
The crews of the steamships sunk
were placed on the Hudson Maru
This vessel was compelled to accom
pany the raider to a point 7 degrees
south latitude, where it arrived Jan-uar-
12. It then received permission
to go to Pernambuco, where it ar
rived on Monday evening with 237
men from the crews of the vessels
which were sunk. No information,
has been received in regard to the
crews of the captured vessels.
The raider is said to be 1 (hip of
the Moewe type.
Marina Insurance Rises.
New York, Jan. 17. Newa of the
destruction of allied shipping in the
South American trade by a German
raider was followed by an advance
in marine insurance rates here today
from 2'A to 10 per cent of West In
dian and South American ports.
Although, underwriters awaited of
ficial continuation, persistent rumors
were still current today that the Ger
man sea raider had been either sunk
or captured. It was pointed out that
the steamers Yarrowdale and St.
Theodora were still at large and that
the JiriUsh admwalty,.for naval rea
sons, might withhold announcement,
of tile sinking of the German war
vessel until these two ships had been
Two Other Ships Missing.
Galveston, Tex., Jan. 17. Two
steamships which left this port in
November have not been reported as
reaching their destinations. The
Swedish steamer Consul Olson sailed
November 16, and the Swedish
steamer Consul Corfitzon November
13, both for Havre. Fears are enter
tained for their safety.
London, Jan. 17. Eight British and
two French merchant vessels are be
licved to have jeen cunk by a Ger
The following announcement was
given out here officially today:
"For some time past it had beea
assumed that the following British
and French merchant ships, which
had long been overdue, had been
sunk by a German raider: British,
Dramatist, Radnorshire, Minish,
Netherby Hall, Mount Temple, King
George, Georgic, Voltaire; French,
Nantes and Asnieres. Definite infor
mation has now been received from
Pernambuco confirming this assump
tion. Part of Crews Rescued.
"On the evening of Monday the
Japanese steamer Hudson Maru ar
rived off Pernambuco, having on
board the masters and 237 men of the
crews of some of the lost vessela
which were sunk on various dates be
tween December 12 and January 12.
"In addition the steamer St. Theo
dore was captured and a prize crew
put on board, and the steamer Yar
rowdale was captured and sent away
with about 400 men, the crews of
others of the sunk vessels, who were
to be landed. No further new has
yet been received of their where
abouts." Wireless Warning . Sent.
Norfolk. Va.. Jan. 17. Wireless
warnings that a German raider was
off the Brazilian coast last Friday
were picked up here last night. These
messages were addressed "to all
ships" and were repeated in English
and French. They placed the raider
in latitude 7 degrees south and longi
tude 25 degrees west, which would
put it off the Brazilian coast near
The German vessel was described
as a ship of 4,500 tons, well armed
with torpedo tubes. It had one black
funnel, capable of extension, and two
tr'onttnaod on l'f t Two, Column Throe.)
Many bargains are
listed in today's
This is the time of the
year to secure a Real
Bargain in a used car.
Find yours today.
Powered by Open ONI