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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (April 9, 1917)
THE BEE; OMAHA, MONDAY, APRIL 9, 1917.
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STAGE IS ALL SET
FOR BIGMAT TILT
Both Steelier and Caddock
Eagerly Await Word for
Titular Clash Tonight.
BETTING IS VERY LIGHT
With the stage all set and every
detail arranged, Joe Steelier, the
pride of Nebraska, and Earl Caddock,
the hope of Iowa, stand ready to lock
horns on the mat at the municipal
Auditorium tonight in a joust for the
wrestling supremacy of the world.
Both gladiators are eagerly await
ing the fray. Caddock, an undefeated
contender, obstructs Stecher's clear
path to the title. Joe is anxious to
remove him. For Caddock it is the
opportunity of a lifetime. Fame and
fortune are his if he can defeat the
Caddock promises to mix it the
minute the referee says "go." Speed
is Caddock'a greatest asset. It is upon
his speed that he depends. For that
reason he declares he will tear into
Joe at the start and make a match
of it from gun to gun.
Frank Gotch, former champion and
said by many to be the greatest
wrestler the world ever saw, will be
in Caddock's corner tonrght. Gotch
has been training Caddock in Chi
cago. He expresses firm confidence in
his charge, averring that if Caddock
stays thirty minutes with Steelier he
will win the match.
Iowans Back Caddock.
Iowa mat fans who will arrive in
Omaha by the hundreds today, have
expressed a similar confideice in the
Anita lad. They all expect Caddock to
win. Nebraskans, of Course, lean to
Boosters from Cass county, of
which Caddock is the hero, will come
to Omaha in a special train of twelve
or fifteen coaches. The train leaves
Stuart, la., at 2 o'clock this afternoon
and arrives in Omaha at 5:45. The
Caddock boosters will march from the
depot uptown, headed by a brass band
of thirty pieces.
That a record-breaking crowd will
see the event is assured. Not a seat
is available today except at specu
lators' prices. Standing room will not
be sold until after 9 o'clock tonight,
at which hour it is presumed all hold
ers of seats will have occupied them.
This is done to prevent persons from
buying standing room and usurping
squatters' rights on choice seats.
It is estimated the house will total
over $15,000 and that half of the peo
ple who will witness the go will be
from out of town.
, Very Little Betting.
Very little betting has been done
on the match. Some of the Iowans are
backing Caddock, but they are mostly
odds-oir bets. Some time bets, forty
minutes, an hour and the like, have
also been recorded. But on the
whole, the betting has been light and
unless plungers get in their work to
day little money is likely to change
hands on the result this evening.
Carl Marfiisi has arranged for sev
eral goed preliminaries. They will all
be run off quickly, so the main event
will start not later than 10 o'clock.
The doors of the Auditorium wllj
be opened at 7 o'clock and the first
preliminary starts at 8. Holders of
tickets are urged to arrive as early as
possible to avoid confusion at the
doors. Gene Melady has issued the
following instructions for holders of
Holders of balcony tickets, nortft- side.
Sections A, B, C, D, E, P and G, will enter
at North entrance of Auditorium only.
Holders of balcony tlckots. south side,
Sec: 'one ,H, J, K, I, M. N. O and P will
enter South entrance of Auditorium only.
Ringside! boies. Arena floor and holders
of stage tickets flll enter center doors of
New York Giants "Lose
To the Detroit Tigers
Kansas City, April 8. Snow cov-,
. f red right field today as the Ditroit
Americans evened the exhibition
scries with the New York Nationals,
by defeating the Giants, 6 to 1. Each
team has won four games.' Detroit
pounded Benton for four runs in the
first inning and their lead never was
headed. Kauff got two of New Yorks
five hits. Scroe:
tetrolt . 4 0 0 P 1 0 0 1 0 91o' 1
Kew Tork 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 01 t 1
Batteries: James, Bolanil, Cunningham
and Telle; Benton, Anderson and McCarty,
Gardiner Beleaaed to Lincoln.
St. Louis, April I. Roy Gardiner, a
pitcher, was released by the St. Louis Na
tionals to the Lincoln eltib of the Western
A Bilious Attack.
When you have a bilious attack
your liver fails to perform its func
tions. You become constipated. The
food you eat ferments in your stomach
instead of digesting. This inflames
the stomach and causes nausea, vom
iting and a terrible headache. Take
Chamberlain's Tablets. They will
tone up your liver, clean out your
stomacn ana you will Soon be as well
as ever. They cost a quarter. Adv.
Sport Calendar Today
Rase Ball Wanning to American ti.
Philadelphia KbUo.m1i, at Waahlngton.
Court Tennlf National don Mm cham
pion hip tournament opriu at Beaton.
LAcrosM Cornell ti. Baltimore City col
lege, mt Baltimore.
Wreetlinr Flnleh match between Joe
Steelier and Karl Caddock, at Omaha.
Boxing Johnny Griffiths ti. Ted Lewie,
twelve rounds, at Colombo f Jack Dillon ti.
Jack HcCairoa fifteen re and, at Dayton
Johnny Coulon to. Willi Hughee, twelve
rounrii, at ew Orleans; George Chip re.
K. O. Laugh 11 a, ilx round, at Philadelphia;
Bed Dolan ti, Arloa Fanning, ten round, at
Members of Rambler Team
Open Season With Banquet
In order to commence the season
with harmony leading the parade, the
Rambler base ball team held a pre
season banquet at the Loyal hotel.
Approximately thirty attended, which
included the base ball team, members
of the Rambler Social club and a few
For two consecutive seasons the
Ramblers won the flag of the Na
tional league, and at the expiration
of each season, made a strong bid
for the city championship. The gen
eral sentiment, of the players is that
they will have a rocky road to travel,
but as they have fortified the weak
departments, they will give the oppo
sition bitter competition.
The principal amusement outside of
the May day sparkles that were in
terminglel with the fodder, was the
music and songs by Hazel Reed,
Hilda Rice and Irma Podalek.
Speeches were made by Frank Quig
ley, Jake Isaacson, Otto Fecha and
members o fthe club.
David Holland and Emil Swanson,
formerly . connected with the Ramb
lers, recently left here for Moline, III.
Milwaukee Defeats the
Lincoln Western Team
Lincoln, April 8. The Milwaukee
American association team won from
the Lincoln Western leaguers today
in a pitchers' battle by a score of 2
to 1. Score:
R. H. 15.
Milwaukee 2 6 2
Lincoln 14 1
Batteries: SchBCjtelforrt and DcBerry;
Gregory, Bluejacket, Reed and Rohrer.
Base Ball Games
Toledo, O., April 8. Toledo American as
sociation, 6; Boston Americana, 1.
St. Paul, April 8. Chicago American!, 7;
St. Paul American association, 4.
Mlneapolla, April 8. Chicago National, 1;
Minneapolis American association, 0.
Wireless Plant on
Roof of Fashionable
NewYork City Home
New York, April 8 United States
secret service agents have discovered,
it was learned tonight, that until a
few weeks ago a wireless receiving
plant of the most expensive type was
operatel on the roof of the Fifth ave
nue home of Mrs. Hugo Reisinger,
daughter of the late Adolph Busch,
millionaire brewer of St. Louis. Mrs.
Reisinger, it was said, insisted that
she had caused the apparatus to be
removed the moment she learned of
While the secret service agents
maintained strict silence, it was un
derstood they had information that a
German who had been employed as
butler in the Reisinger home con
structed and operated the plant.
Camp of Company B "Some
Place;" According to Rumor
Visitors to the temporary guard sta
tion of Company B of the National
Guard, "somewhere in America," and
not far from Omaha, are telling won
drous tales concerning it. According
Ko these, the camp has all the com
forts ot home, and then some.
The company became famous on the
border for its mess, which visitors
now describe as "regular Waldorf
Astoria chuck." In addition, the com
pany recently acquired shower baths
and a special tent for reading and
But the climax was reached Satur
day, it is said, when a sure-enough
barber shop and an honest-to-good-ncss
tailor shop were installed at the
Hustling by the officers also secured
a weekly block of eight tickets to the
Gayety from Manager Johnson. These
will be awarded each week to the
squad making the best camp record.
The Nebraska Clothing company do
nated a lot of playing cards. The bar
ber chair was given the company by
A. L, Undeland.
Kills Self on Porch of
House Where Wife Works
Because his wife would not return
to him, Gust Carlson, 35, a laborer, liv
ing at Des Moines hotel! Thirteenth
and Howard streets, drank an ounce
of carbolic acid on the rear porch of
the home of Mrs. Charles G. Trim
ble, 4643 Dodge street, Saturday aft
ernoon, where his wife, Cristina was
employed as a domestic.
KAWS MAKE TRIP TO
OMAHA FOR NOTHING
faster Combat Is Called Off
Because Diamond Holds
Water Too Well.
MILWAUKEE COMES TODAY
By equipping the athletes with
some of Henry Ford's one-man sub
marines, the Rourkes and Kansas
City club might have tangled in their
combat scheduled for Easter after
noon, but Henry will only give his
subs to the government, o the fray
had to be called off. Even the gentle
Easter sun failed to. make an impres
sion on the diamond at Rourke park
and the lot was almost as we, as it
Thus the Kansas Cityans had their
400-mile trip all for nothing.
Today Milwaukee will clash with
Pa's hopefuls on the local lot. It is
believed the diamond will be in shape
this afternoon. The Milwaukee club
looks pretty strong this year. Anfong
its stars are Beall, former Denverite,
who was one of the best outfielders
the Western ever saw, and George
Anderson, the outfielder Pa Rourke
obtained from Cincinnati last year,
but who broke his leg and could not
report. Anderson's leg mended dur
ing the season and Cincy sent him to
Milwaukee, where he has been prov
ing something of a sensation.
Otto Merz and Murphy Currie, who
were carded to hurl against the Kaws
yesterday, will probably throw up the
slants for the Milwaukee lads to
swing on. The teams will line up as
Hennins; .....First Berry
Irelan Second Barbare
Burs. Tblrd Brk
Knur Short Martin
Brokaw Left Anderson
J.Thompson Center Beall
Forsythe Jllirht McHcnry
Brottem Catch Do Berry
Pratt Catch Bradley
Mers Pitch Shackelford
Currie Pitch Goodwin
Barham Pitch Slaptnlca
O'Toole .....Pitch Dickinson
Boys Would Enlist
For War Service
Mr. and Mrs. Howard Loonrrs have
received a telegram from their, son,
Arthur, a junior at Cornell univer
sity, stating that he has enlisted in
the Coast Guard service.
He is now at Newport, in training
to join the "mosquito fleet," which
will patrol the Atlantic coast from
Chatham to New London. The col
lege authorities granted him full
credit for his present year of work
Jabin Caldwell, son of Mrs. -Victor
B. Caldwell of this city, is another
Omaha collegian to volunteer for war
service. He raised a corps of twenty
five naval reserves among his class
mates at Yale, and they will train
for service on a submarine.
Half a dozen other Omaha college
youths are now on leave visiting their
parents here, for the purpose of se
curing consent from the latter, so
that they may join military organiza
tions for war service. These include
Fritz Bucholz, Mac fialdrige, John
Hanighen and Casper Offutt.
Robs Boy Who Jingles Money
And Chases Him to City Jail
Arthur Brown 114 South. Tenth
street, colored, was walking up Dotig.-f
las street Saturday evening jingling
twelve silver dollars in his pocket,
his week's wages. A highwayman
with a gun stopped Arthur and took
the jingling coins away. Arthur
started to holler. Whereupon the
robber chased Brown almost to the
doorsteps of the jail.
Buzzings of Belligerency Will
Sound Around Auditorium Tonight
Belligerent buzzings by .bellicose !
Done-crushers promise to pervade the
Auditorium tonight when Joe Stecher
and Earl Caddock tangle in their
wrestling tilt for the championship of
Chris Jordan, ex-middleweight
champion, who is now making Omaha
his headquarters, is hot on the trail
of Ben Rucben, the Chicago grappler,
wno nas entered a claim to the title
and will wrestle in one of the pre
Rueben recently threw ' Johnny
Meyers in Chicago in a bout adver
tised as for the middleweight title.
Jordan once held that honor and
wants another crack at it.
"I'm confident I can throw Rue
ben," declared Jordan, "and I'll wres
tle him any place. His own home,
Chicago, suits me. If he's the mid
dleweight champion, let him defend
his title against me.
Following which declaration of war
Jordan made a sweeping offer to wres
Eats 12 Raw Eggs :
in 17 Minutes
Because he stowed away forty
two raw eggs in seventeen minutes
flat, eating them out of the shell,
John Redan, Thirty-first and Amea
avenue, claims to be the champion
raw egg eater in the city. -
Over a score of young men were
matched in the annual Easter egg
eating contest given by the Boys'
club of the Hirst Memorial church
last evening. Redan waa runner
up last year, when Carl D. Evans,
3624 Grand avenue, got away with
forty-four raw eggs. The egga
were furnished by the young
women of the church.
Are Embodied in
Work on Lakeview, Omaha's new
est addition to the ranks of amuse
ments parks, is being rushed with a
view of opening next month. The
site of the new park is the plot of
ground formerly occupied by the
Young Men's Christian association
for a summer camp and bungalow vil
lage. This land was purchased last
fall by Munchoff Bros., who former'y
operated Krug park, from the East
Omaha Land company.
The chief feature now under con
struction is the large jack rabbit,
under-friction coaster, the newest
thing of its kind in the country. This
coaster is said to be a great deal more
exciting and thrilling than the old
style, so well known by the lovers of
this park amusement. The jack lab
bit is quit unlike other coasters, due
to the fact that cars are run iu trains,
with three cars to the train.
Other buildings now in the course
of construction include the new dance
pavilion, the skating pavilion, the new
bath house, with its individual locker
system, and the Old Mill, which will
house a lot of twentieth century sur
prises. At the rate the construction work
is being pushed, Lakeview should be
in ample readiness to open in about
sixty days. ) W. and H. F. Mun
choff will be the active managers.
"The Colonel's New Boots"
Furnishes Guard Comedy
"The Colonel New Boots, or a
Near Court Martial," would be a good
subject for a little skit that might be
writtenabout an incident, which fur
nished much comedy among Rational
Guard officers Saturday.
Colonel W. E. Baehr, anticipating
active war service, telephoned his
order for a new pair of boots to a
local shoe store. Captain C. W.
Hamilton, jr., anticipating the same,
happened to go to the fame store to
buy a pair of the same kind of boots.
One clerk had set aside the boots
for the colonel. Another clerk, wait
ing upon the captain, found the boots
reserved for the colonel fitted the
captain to a T, and he made the sale
to Hamilton, neither knowing that the
boots had been reserved for Baehr.
When the colonel discovered the
situation, upon calling at the shop to
get his boots, much suave explanation
and earnest persuasion was necessary
all around, before Captain Hamilton
and the shoe store got set right in the
The upshot of the matter was that
a special order was wired, to provide
Colonel Baehr with the necessary
kicks, and then peace reigned again
in guard circles. 1
Incidentally, it might be said that all
officers of the guard here are outfit
ting themselves for an anticipated
period of active-, service. Colonel
Baehr is even thinking of disposing of
his suburban home property, as it will
be too large for his wife to use and
care for, while he is away on war
tle any middleweight extant. "I don't
bar anybody," he said. "I'll wrestle
any middleweight in the world."
Marin Plestina, Omaha's champion
heavyweight, is expected to be on
hand to challenge the winner of the
Stecher-Caddock clash. Marin has
been eager to meet either one of these
wrestlers for some time and the be,
lief is that he will submit a challenge
to the winner.of tonight's bout.
Jim Londos, the Greek light heavy,
is expected to say harsh words about
several persons. John Fesek is likely
to be the target for some scathing re
marks. Jim wanted to wrestle Pesek
in a preliminary tonight. It is also
said Londos will seek hostilities with
Caddock. Londos and Caddock are
of about a weight, Londos being a
little lighter than the Iowan.
Several other wrestlers promise to
appear on the scene today, with the
result that a lot of warlike talk will
be heard about the Auditorium to
Cudahy Workman Knocked to
Pavement Unconscious by
Auto That Does Not Stop.
DELEGATES FOR EXCHANGE
Run down and perhaps fatally in
jured by an automobile that did not
stop, Stanley Kaluza, laborer, 3954
South Thirty-ninth street, is at the
South Omaha hospital in a state of
coma. The accident occurred at 6jl5
o'clock, at the corner of Thirtieth and
L streets. Kaluza, according to wit
messes, was standing in the street,
when the automobile went by, knock
ing him to the pavement.
Relatives were notified and hurried
to the bedside. Assistant City Physi
cian Shanahan attended the man. The
doctor thinks that internal injuries
were suffered. The man is 58 years
of age. He was working in the sheep
killing gang at the Cudahy Packing
Emil Perkins, the young man who
was internally injured in an automo
bile smashup on the Ralston road at
Fifty-sixth and Q streets, Thursday
night, is still in a state of coma. Until
his brain clears the chances for his
complete recovery will be unknown.
Frank Zolen, a saloon keeper, who
suffered cuts and face bruises when
his automobile dashed into a ditch at
3 o'clock Saturday morning near
Papillion, is recovering nicely.
Delegates to the annual National
Live Stock Exchange congress at
Louisville. Ky., May 17, 18 and 19,
were elected from the local exchange
Friday afternoon. Eight men will rep
resent this market, while eight others
were elected as alternates.
Unusual interest is shown here in
the national meeting. With the coun
try at war it seems necessary to pro
vide for the new conditions that are
inevitable should the conflict con
tinue for any length of time.
The Omaha market, as the undis
puted second largest in the world, will
hold a prominent part in the meeting.
President Tagg of the Omaha ex
change and G. J. Ingwerson, former
president of the Union Stock Yards
company, will attend.
i lie personnel of the committee fol
Delegates O. J. Tnawerson. W. B. Tasff.
W. T. Cox, J. H. Bulla, Frank Anderson, C.
1 Peterson, A. H. Rogers, Will H. Wood.
Alternates L. C. Melady, Al Powell, a. L.
Digen, Dave Roscnstock, Charles Burke, R.
L. Reynolds, T. H. Fonda, Jr.
Fear that his brother had jumped
in the Missouri river prompted Koy
Jaworski, 4621 South Thirty-second
street, to so notify the police Satur
day. The brother, Stanley Jaworski,
is 21 years of age and had been ill
with rheumatism for several weeks.
He disappeared suddenly from home
Jaworski was well known among
South Side Polish young folk. Dur
ing his affliction with a severe attack
of rheumatism he had taken daily
baths at a local bath house. When he
disappeared Friday he was said to
be on his way to the bath house. Un
less relief from illness came, he
threatened to drown himself in the
river, his brother said.
At the time of disappearance he
was dressed in a blue overcoat, a
grey pair of trousers and a soft green
shaded hat. He is 5 feet 5 inches tall,
smooth shaven and has dark hair,
The annual Junior Prom of the
South High school, in charge this
year of Ray Wilson and Wayne and
Guy Emigh, will be given Friday
evening, April 13, at the Hanscom
park pavilion. The Dezerax Saxo
phone orchestra will play for the
evening, the dancing starting at 7:30
o'clock and continuing until 11
o'clock, Patrons and patronesses
will be: Mr. and Mrs. Reed, Mr. and
Mrs, Morton, Mr. and Mrs. Daniels
and Mr. and Mrs. Ruser.
Grace Ringer Dead.
Miss Grace Ringer, aged 17 years,
daughter' of Mr. and Mrs. D. G.
Ringer, 4226 South Twenty-sixth
street, died late Friday night at the
home of her parents. The funeral
will be held Monday afternoon from
the residence. Rev. Robert L,
Wheeler will officiate. Burial will be
in the Graceland Park cemetery.
Funeral of Former Eagles' Head.
The funeral of. Thomas J. Cogan,
aged 62 years, past grand worthy
president, of the Fraternal Order of
Eagles, who died Saturday morning
at his home in Cincinnati, is to be
held Tuesday morning. Mr. Cogan
was grand worthy president during
the year 1914 and is considered one
of the best officials ever elected to
that office.-1-He visited Omaha during
his term as president of the national
Mrs. Van Ness Dies.
Mrs. Elizabeth E. Van Ness died
Saturday afternoon at her home, 2014
K street. She was 48 years old. She
is survived by her husband, W. G.
Van Ness, and two daughters, Mrs.
I. S. Roak of Thayer, la., and Mrs.
W. G. Small of St. Joseph, Mo. Fu
neral services will be held Monday
afternoon at 1 o'clock at the resi
dence with Rev. Robert Wheeler of-
W ant Newspaper
Man for Censor
Chicago, April 8. A resolution
urging that governmental censor
ship of the presa be placed under
the supervision of a man of news
piper experience, known to the
newspapers of the country and
appointed to tha necessary mili
tary rank was adopted by tha
American Association of Teacher!
of Journalism at a meeting hera
ficiating. The body will be taken to
Anderson, la., for burial.
, Funeral of John Turney.
The funeral of John Turney will be
held at the residence of Sergeant
Henry Carey, Seventeenth and Mis
souri avenue, Monday morning to St.
Bridget's church at 9 a. m. Inter
ment in St. Mary's cemetery.
Mairle Cltr Ooasl.
Nicely tarnished rooms. Call Soun llt.
The W. 8. W. elub will eslebratt at an
entertainment at the home of Mr. Van
Howard, 4(44 South Forty-third street,
Wednesday afternoon at I o'clock.
The ladles of t. Asnes church will sirs
a card party at tha McCrann hall Monday
evening, April I. Seven prises will he
Maglo City Txidge, No. SOI, Loyal Order
ot Moose, elected a dictator and outer guard
at thetr Thursday night's meeting. The of
ficers will serve during the oomlnf year.
The tiadtes' Aid soolety of the Wheeler
Memorial church will meet Wednesday
afternoon at tha home of Mrs. W. B. Tagg.
4314 Bonth Twenty-second street. Mrs.
Caugh will assist.
For Hale At Twentieth and O, modem
bungalow: full baeement, living room, bath
room, kitchen, two bed rooms, .screened
porch; 12. BOO; useless to offer ma less;
terms. Call owner at South 1474.
Bank clearings In the United States for
the week ending April I, as reported to
Bradstreel's Journal, New Tork. aggregate
lt.96T.K3.ono. against t,:i0.77!,O09 last
week and 14,131,417,000 In this week laat
year. Canadian clearings aggregate JS10,.
10M0O, as against 9110,041,000 laat week
and 1101,161,000 In this week last year. Fol
Ing are returns for this week and laat, with
percentnge of change shown this week as
compared with this week last year;
Clearings. 1 Ino,
Philadelphia . . .
446, lie. 000
Kansas City ....
Han Francisco ..
New urleana . . .
Los Angeles ....
Portland, Ore. ..
Salt Lako City..
Washlifgfn, t. C
Des Moines I . . . .
Worceeter . . .
Persistent Advertising Is the Road
I IGROTTE BROTHERS CO. I 15F
j fc I" Ceaeril Dhtribirtori
. At North Platte Burns
Mitchell, . Neb., April 8. (Special
Telegram.) The Japanese headquar
ter s and boarding house for the
Japanese farmers and beet men of
the North Platte valley, was entirely
destroyed by fire this afternoon. The
property was valued at $10,000 and
was owned by Frank Ikeno, George
Sa-arki "and Harry Ishida. Over .
$2,000 in jewelry and money belong
ing to the residents, was burned.
Other personal property valued at
over $3,000. The entire business por
tion of Mitchell was threatened and
but for the valuable work' done by
the Mitchell vounteer fire department,
assisted by the citizens, it would have
been entirely destroyed, as the wind
was in that direction. A call for help
to the Scottsbluff fire department was
responded, but the fire waa under con
troll on their arrival.
Sailors Who Mutinied . ,
Now Fight for England
(Correspondsnce of Tho Associated Press.)
Sydney, Australia, Match .10. Nor
folk Island, which is peopled by de
scendants of the mutineers of the
British ship Bounty, English tailors,
who married Tahitian women and
fled with them to escape British jus
tice after the seizure of the Bounty,
has just furnished several more re
cruits for the Australian forces. At
least four Norfolk Islanders who were
direct deescendants of the Bounty's
mutineerrs have been killed in action.
Bread Must Age a While
. Before Britishers Buy
Corrtpondnc of Th AitoclAtcd Pmh.)
London. March 30. The latest
order of the food controller Is that
no baker can sell bread less than
twelve Honrs old. It means that in
the majority of cases the bread deliv
ered to the householder Is from eight
een to thirty hours old, while at the
week-end unless Sunday baking is
adopted, the bread delivered on the
Monday may be from forty to fifty
' MftiftftA Army Promotinaa, ,
For tlire hour the American consul tn
a Me it fan town had lxten tilttlnv In th
hotel dtnln room. At Icnvth the proprie
tor came to him.
"Pardon, Mr." h laid, with a lew bow, -"wore
you waiting for anything?"
"T," rptlM the consul, 'Ttrday
T told Ferdinand, your hnad waiter, that I
would din hern at 8 o'clock. IV 9 t o'oloclt
and he haen't appeared yet."
"Ferdinand Joined the army early todey
the proprietor Informed him. "If the
"Oone, hai lief The acoundrelt Why
didn't he let me know he waa foinrT"
"More reaped, pleaee, nor," itroteeted
the Mcxlcnn, with dimity. "Ferdinand hai
won ateedy promotion and 1a .bow a sen
eraC Philadelphia Preaa..
MoraoM Tolee PatrlotUm. :
Sett Luke City. Vtih, April Addreaaea .
volelnr further to the pat riot lam of Amer
ican! aa belnir one of the eeeences of the '
Mormon church, ounalnir a plea for tmper
ance and phyelcal Irflclency by adopting the
lMom of Europe In banlahlna liquor, pre
dicting the approach ot the mlllenlum and .
appealing to mmbcri to tight and dlt for
the nation, marked today'a aenelnng of the
tuonri duy of the etg hty. given th annual
general conference of the Mormon church.
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