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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 16, 1918)
BITS OF NEWS
AMERICA'S HISTORIC ANSWER: "UNCONDITIONAL SURRENDER."
The Omaha Daily
Salt Gar on Market,
-New Orleans, Oct. 15. Salt gar
'fish', 10,000,000 pounds a year, will
'go from Louisiana waters through
out the country, according to plans
. completed by a local fish concern
with the approval of John M. Park
, er, state food administrator. Mr
Parker bas eaten the salt gar, fried
i baked, stewed and in courtbullion
, and pronounced it excellent, even
declaring it more palatable and
nourishing than the high-priced
codfish. Formerly gar fish were
!used only for fertilizer and bait for
crab nets. It has been announced
that salt gar will be cheap.
Forty-niners Hold Reunion.
San Francisco, Oct. IS. Eleven
men who came to California in '49
. across the continent by prairie trail
or sailing vessel round the Horn
met here recently and drank a toast
to 'the days of gold. Ihey rep
(resented the 41 remaining members
of the Society of California Pioneers
which at one time comprised 3,000
lovers of adventure. For years the
. pioneers have held a reunion in this
city, but year by year the attend
ance has dwindled.
J. Chews Chocolate in Flight.
With the American Forces in
France, Sept. IS. American avia
tors who use tobacco take with them
on flights cakes of chocolate to nib
. ble upon in the place of smokes. A
Jew prefer chewing gum, but some
form of sweets accompanies nearly
all A'mericans when starting on a
, flight' of any duration. William E.
Brotherton of Guthrie, 111., an avia
tor, who is credited with at least
one Boche airman, said recently that
In August during an encounter with
- several German flyers in the region
x of the Vesle he was chewing choco
. late as he fought.
Woman Is Weather Observer.
--Des Moines, Oct. IS. Iowa claims
to have the only woman weather ob
server ui the United States Miss
Ethel D.Slaght of Des Moines, now
"assistant observer" in the federal
weather bureau. When her prede-
, cessor, Ross T. Waddell, entered
military service, Meteorologist Chas
Reed found it impossible tf secure
a young man of the necessary quali
fications, so Miss Slaght was given
"Veils Serve as "Flu" Masks.
New York, Oct. IS. Wearing' of
chiffon veils was advocated tonight
by Dr.' Royal S. Copeland, health
commissioner, as one means of
checking New York's continually
spreading epidemic of Spanish in
fluenza. Dr. Copelarld said the veils
would serve -as an almost absolute
preventive and that ;it may be
come necessary to order every one
in New York to adopt them.
AVIATOR FLIES y
HERE 10 HOURS
Lieutenant F. W. Gledhill
Makes Unaccompanied Trip
From East on Way tor
Southern Field. t
. Lt. Franklin W. Gledhill, from
the United States flying: school at
Rantoul.'Ill., landed yesterday after
noon in a held east of the entrance
to Florence field, after being in the
airfor seven hours. He left Rantoul
Tuesday morning under special or
'ders, and piloted his large army bi
plane to Fort Omaha in less than
Before landing, Lieutenant Gled
hill entertained the residents of
North Omaha with what they
thought was "stunt" flying, -but
which was in reality only simple
maneuvering to find a suitable land
ing place. Two army balloons of the
newest type were in the air to greet
him on his arrival.
x Reticent as to Mission.
Lieutenant Gledhill is a slim,
athletic young man. He was reti
cent concerning his mission to
Omaha. The airplane was left in
an open held, where it landed, heav
ily guarded. Dozens of cars drove
. out during the nighf to see the
machine, only to be ordered away
by the guards.
Some mystery surrounds the mis
sion of the young aviator. It is
thought generally at Fort Omaha
that he witl fly on tosome avia
tion school in Texas, but this is
only a rumor. There will be spe
cial activity at the balloon school
Wednesday morning, and the men
neiieve that this in some manner
pertains to the visit.
VOL. 48 NO. 102.
MM4-tlu aattff Miy 28. 1901 at
0. nadir act at Marco a, II7S
OMAHA, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 16, 1918.
ull (I iraar).
Oally Sua., fS
Dally. M M. Iaaa. tl.10.
: aatilda Nat. aotftg aitra.
THE WEATHER V
For Nbrakt Partly cloudy
tydnaUyi unsettled Thuridayt
not much change in temperature.
I a. m.. ...... .01 f 1p.m.
a. n S p. n.
.1 a. m ..60 I p. in.
a. m... 6S 4 p. m.
a. n 6 B p. m.
10 a. .. 7 6 p. m.
11 a. m 61 1 7 p. .
lt m IS S p. m.
, 1 '' i s
BACK GERMANS IN
Troops Which Captured Heights Northwest of Verdun
After All Day Battle Continue Advance Beyond
St. Juvin; Breach in Kriemhilde Defenses
Widened by Pershing's Operations.
Payne Held on Charge
v Trying to Bribe Officer
Ike Payne, 2212 Poppelton avenue,
inventpr of the false bottom delivery
uto used for bootleging purposes,
which was taken with some 200
pints of whisky on the Douglas
street bridge Tuesday, was arrested
Tuesday night on a charge of at
tempting to bribe an officer, on a
warrant sworn out by Policeman
Swenson, who is stationed on the
Douglas street bridge, says last
Tuesday when he discovered a
quantity of whisky in the car driven
by Swenson, the latter offered him
$100 cash to let him go free.
Expresses Regret for
x Sinking ot Leinster
V - London, Oct IS. A dispatch to
the Daily Mail from The Hague
quotes Matthias Erzberger. min
uter without portfolio in the Ger
man government, as expressing
regret over the sinking of the
Irish mail steamer Leinster, but,
declaring that it was the hand of
fate, for which Germany could not
be held responsibly , ,
By The Associated Press.
With the American Army Northwest of Verdun, Oct.
15. In the face of the most stubborn resistance conceivable,
including literally hundreds of machine gun nests, the Amer
icans advanced again today and widened the breach in the
The Germans heavily shelled the center and left center
of th American line and desperate counter-attacks were car
ried out. These counter-attacks failed. t
The Americans, who captured Hill 299 and penetrate
he strong wire defenses between Landres-Et-St. Georges and
St. Georges, have passed St. Juvm.
The American gains in general ,
were accomplished through pursu
ance ot the strategic policy ot sur
rounding the objectives rather than
storming them. The machine gun
filled woods and heights lying in the
path of the American advance were
taken for the most part by going
around them on the left and. right
and ioinine forces again on the
north side and clearing up the areas
Encircle Difficult Position.
The dav's fighting began eady
when the center moved forward and
encircled the difficult position at hill
288 from which a machine gun fire
estimated as coming from at least
200 guns concealed in the adjacent
woods was poured into the Ameri
cans. The patrols pushed forward
despite the enemy opposition into
the Bantville woods.
Hill 286 was taken early, not
withstanding a withering machine
gun fire and a deluge of gas shells
which compelled the Americans to
fieht for hours with-their gas masks
adjifsted. They also encountered
vast quantities of wire which had
not been sufficiently cut by the ar
tillery and faced an enfilading fire
from both sides.
An attack by the left wing of the
American forces began early this
morning east of the Aire river. By
noon the troops had crossed the
river and were soon halt a kilo
meter northeast of Grand Pre, al
though there is no indication that
Grand Pre has yet been taken.
The right wing also was fairly ac
tive throughout the day, but chiefly
in liaison with tlje troops to the
west. The Inemy in this sector put
up lively arrllery and infantry op
position and resisted with every
ounce of strength in his makeshift
Fight Goes On All Day.
With the American Forces North
of the Argonne, Oct. IS. (Reuters)
Another step beyond the Kriem
hilde defenses was taken yesterday
by the Americans when they moved
their line up to the St. Georges and
Landres-St, Georges, northwest of
Romagne. It was the third phase
of General Pershing's operations be
tween the Muse and the Argonne
(prrest. , ,
The attack began early on Monday
morning, but it was not until late in
the day that any material progress
was made. Almost the entire day
was taken up in a bitter struggle
through gas filled woods and over
the shell swept tops of hills that
separated the Americans from the
(Continued en Pag Two, Column Fire.)
LIBERTY LOAN TOTAL STILL
SHORT OF HALF-WAY FIGURE
Y. M. C. A. WORK
Secretary of Local Association
to Become Personnel Sec
retary of National Com
mittee for Midwest.
Edward F. Denison, for eight
years general secretary of the Oma
ha Young Men s Christian associa
tion, and for five years previous to
that boys' secretary, tendered his
resignation to the board of directors
at their regular monthly meeting
Mr. Denison has been called to a
VITAL LINK IN
Fresh Divisions Brought Up in
Effort to Stop Americans
and Hold Communica
y Associated Press.
With the American Forces North
west of Verdun, Oct. IS. How
great is the importance attached
by the Germans to holding back
the Americans is shown in a re'
cent order of Gen. Von Der Mar.
witz, , commander-in-chief of the
Fifth army, which has reached
American intelligence officers.
"It is on the unconquerable re
sistance of the Verdun front," reads
the order, "that depends the fate
of a great part of the western front
perhaps even of our nation. The
latneriana must rest assurea inai
every commander and -every man
realizes the greatness of his mission
and that he, will do his duty to the
Expect Quick Retreat.
- "If they do this the enemy's at
tack will, as heretofore, break
against our firm will to hold."
With the American army already
across the Knemhilde-Stellung line
it might be expected that the Ger
mans will fall back rapidly to their
third line of defense from Steenay
to Sedan, but because of the vital
necessity of preventing the allies
from cutting the lines of communi
cation before the greater part of the
German forces are able to extricate
themselves, it is assumed that they
will increase rather than decrease
It is not believed however, that
the Germans, will be able to offer
the same sort of resistance, but on
the other hand, willjidopt a more
open form of warfare much as they
did north of the river Marne, con
centrating here and there forces in
places best suitable for delaying ia
general advance into a slowly com
When the British forced their
way through the second defenses
(Continued on Pago Two, Column Two.)
Roosevelt Pays. Tribute
To Germans In U. S. Army
New York, Ocf. IS. The two im
mediate duties before the United
States, Col. Theodore Roosevelt to
night told the Liederkranz club of
New York are to carry on the war
"until we win the, peace of over
whelming victory" and to insist on
absolute Americanism in the citi
zenship of the United States.
"No p'eace not based on uncondi
tional surrender of Germany and
her vassal allies should be accept
ed," he declared. On the other
hand, he asserted that it was a
"gross infamy" and disloyal to the
true spirit of Americanism to dis
criminate against any American be
cause he was of foreign birth or
ancestry. , '
Speaking in behalf of the fourth Lib
erty loan. Colonel Roosevelt urged
the club to support by buying bonds
its 200 members now m the ser
vice. He paid high tribute to men
of German blood wmKhave fought
for American ideals, and continued:
"If I had been allowed to ra ye
the divisions for service, in France
which congress authorized me to
raise, I should have made a point
of having the largest possible proj
portion of men of Germanorigin
among my troops, and I should
have been glad to have served un
der a major general such as Kuhn
If you wilk look at the casualty
lists you will see what a large per
centage of the names indicate that
the bearers were of German blood.
This war- is indeed the crucible, and
in the actual test of battle it is
showing that Americanism is a mat
ter of spirit and purpose and soul,
and not of birthright or descent."
The audience, composed chiefly of
persons o'f German birthror descent,
applauded vigorously the colonel's
denunciation of the German em
peror. Seated on the platform with the
former president was his son, Capt.
Archie Roosevelt, recently invalided
Following Colonel Roosevelt's ad
dress, more than $2000000 was sub
scribed to the fourth Liberty loan. (
ft -' '1
xk-'' " s '
E. F. DENISON.
larger field in the association work,
and after the first of December will
become personnel secretary of the
national committee, with headquar
ters in Chicago.
In this new work Mr. Denison will
give his entire attention to the re
cruiting and selection of secretaries,
and other work, keeping in touch
with the colleges and the army
Young Men's Christian association
in order to procure the best 'possi
ble material for this important work.
The territory coming under the
jurisdiction of Mr. Denison com
prises the states of Kentucky, Ohio,
Indiana- Illinois, Michigan, Wiscon
sin, Minnesota, Iowa, Missouri,
North and South Dakota. Mr. Deni
son will remain in Omaha until
the first of December to assist in the
united war work campaign, in which
the Young Men's Christian associa
tion is taking a very active part.
Mr. Denison's resignation was ac
cepted by the board to become ef
Flower New Secretary.
R. L. Flower, the present boys'
secretary of the Omaha association
was selected to take Denison's place.
Mr. Flower has been connected
with the local association for eight
years. Previous to that time he
was the state boys' secretary of Indiana-
and boys' secretary of the
San Antonio, Tex., association. He
is a graduate of the Springfield
training school. Mr. Flower will
assume'his duties as secretary im
mediately. Serbian Forces Capture
Heights North of Nish
London. Oct. IS. Serbian forces
advancing north of Nish on Sunday
captured on a large tront all the
heights which dominate both banks
of the Morava river, according to an
official announcement made hre
Reichstag Sitting ' ,
Postponed by Order
Of Its Preside
Basel, Switzerland, Oct IS.
Advices from Berlin say. that the
president of . the reichstag has
postponed the sitting of the reich
stag which was to have begun
tomorrow, reserving to himself
the right to summon the legis
lative body at a later date;
According to Berlin dispatches
received here the German social
ists have1 decided, in view of the
general political situation not to
oppose - Prince Maxinvlian of
B'n rctr'njr'o; his post of im
perial chancellor v . . v
Country Now Faces Task of
Raising Seven Hundred Mil
lion a Day to Reach Sik
Washington, Oct. 15. Only $156,
000,000 of new Liberty loan sub
scriptions were reported today, ac
cording to advices from the whole
nation gathered by the treasury.
The total subscription' o far is
$2,954,870,650, still short of three
billions, the "half way figure."
In view of the expectation that
fruits of Liberty day celebrations
last Saturday would be fully re
flected in today's reports, treasury
officials declared the outlook grave.
"Those in charge of the Liberty
loan campaign made no conceal
ment of the fact that the situation
was very disappointing," said the
official review of the loan's progress.
"With only four days of the loan pe
riod remaining, the country now
faces the task of raising in excess
of $3,p00,000.000 or more than $700,
000,000 a day."
Early morning messages to head
quarters stimulated hope, not borne
out by tonight's, .figures, that Presi
dent Wilson's rejection of the Ger
man proposal for an immediate
armistice would create a wave of en
thusiasm which would sweep a mul
titude of subscriptions on its crest.
Tomorrow's figures will be watched
carefully for evidence-of this situa
tion reported in scores of telegrams
from field workers.
Prompt Payment Urged.
Considering the chance that sub
scribers are delaying payment of the
first 10 per cent installment and that
conseouetttlv their pledges do not
show in the official figures, campaign
managers today urged that bond
buyers pay down their 10 per cnt
installment immediately. This will
have the iffect of relieving inks
of the tremendous task of tabulating
these payments in the rush of the
last hours this week and will show
the nation on Saturday, the final
day, precisely how big a job is cut
out for it that day. .there is the
belief, also among some managers,
that too mar., people are waiting un
til late in the week before increasing
their subscriptions or entering new
pledges. By doing this, it was point
ed out, they will serve to create un
necessary long lines of prospective
buyers at bank windows, or to take
the time of workers which would be
devoted better to stirring up the
persons who may have escaped
. Consequently, "buy now," promises
to be a companion to "double the
third" as a campaign solgan. for the
remainder of the week. Totals of
subscriptions by districts were re
ported tonight as follows:
City, scription. age.
St Louis $213,316,450 82
Minneapolis 159,708,600 76
Boston 298,590,000 59
Dallas 72,167,150 57
San Francisco .. 228,943,050 56
Chicago 474,686,150 54
Richmond 135,233,000 48
Kansas City 120,979,150 46
Cleveland 271,253,750 45
New York ... . 713,988,000 39
Atlanta 74,495,300 ' 38
Philadelphia 191,510,100 38
Lens Razed by Huns;
Will Take Two Years
To Reopen Coal Mines
Paris, Oct. IS. (Havas.) About
two years must elapse before it will
become possible to take out any coal
from the mines in the Lens region,
which the Germans damaged to the
best of their ability before they re
tired from the city, an inspection
of the mining properties has re
vealed. It is estimated that it will
take five years to restore the nor
mal production of the pits.
Of the 10,000 houses in Lens not
one is. left standing, (the town hav
ing been completely rated.
Luxemburg Looks to U. S.
For Liberation From Huns
Amsterdam, Oct IS. According
to the Bremen Westr Zeitung, the
Luxemburg chamber of deputies has
unamiously, adopted an order of the
day begging President Wilson to
protect Luxemburgs's rights. The
order demanded that the govern
ment should obtain the evacuation
of the country and the liberation of
all nationals of. Luxemburg con
demned by the German military
courts. - "
Zeppelin Shed Blown tip.
London, Oct 15. The inde
pendent air forces today bombed the
Frescaty airdome and blew up a
Zeppelin shed, according to an offi
cial annguBcement made here today.
CALLED TO AID
Personnel Adjutant at Fort
Omaha Ordered to Wash
ington as Member of Di
recting Army BoUy.
in .I. i
Capt. Charles J. Glidden, former
ly president of the aviation exam
inging board at Omaha and later
personnel adjutant at Fort Omaha,
has been ordered to report to the
general staff at Washington, D. C.
Captain Glidden came to Omaha
in September, 1917, from Boston
DRIVE SIX MILES
INTO ENEMY LINES
Menin and Thourcourt, Important Railway Points, Oc-i
lupieds British Reach Point But Three Miles
From Lille; Foch Widens Wedge Which J
Threatens to Split German Forces. vf
where he had served two months as
department aeronautical officer of
the northeastern department, under
Gen. Clarence . Edwards, now in
"Flu" Now Epidemic
In Practically Every
Section of Country
Washington, Oct IS. Spanish in
fluenza now has reached epidemic
proportions in practically every
state of the country In spite of all
efforts by federal, state and local
authorities, the disease has spread
rapidly and the death toll has been
high in most parts of the nation.
In army camps, the epidemic is
subsiding, a further decrease in the
number of new cases being noted
today at the office of the surgeon
general of the army.
In war-crowded District of Co
lumbia the epidemic continues un
abated. As a further precautionary
measure, the Treasury and Interior
departments today issued orders
that no new employes of those de
partments be brought to Washing
ton until further notice.
Public Will Gather at Court
House to Jubilate Over
. the Completion of
Shipwreck Victims Buried
Beneath Debris in Gullies
Island of Islay, Scotland, Oct. IS.
A British array labor battalion
has begun to remove the Otranto
wreckage piled in enormous masses
in many deep gullies on this savage
shore. Only by much laborious arid
systematic work can the bodies be
removed and it may be several
weeks before the task is completed.
Other bodies are imprisoned in the
rocky inlets and in great beds of
kelp, or tangle weed, as the island
ers term it.
The Otranto went to pieces on
a great rock a mile out, almost at
the very entrance to Machir bay,
whose sandy beach might have of
fered a haven to the disabled trans
port. A year ago a small steamer
stranded in a town on that beach
intact without the loss of a single
The storm that raped at the time
of the loss of the Otranto was so
terrificNhat wreckage was carried
by huge waves over the cliffs a
quarter of a mile inland. ' It is re
garded as a miracle that any one
on board escaped, yet with one or
two exceptions ' the 20 survivors
who reacKed Islay showed little ef
fect! of their fearful ordeal. .
By The Associate! Press.
London, Oct. 15. In the fighting in Flanders the Brit
ish have captured Menin, a railway center of great impor
tance about four miles northeast of Turcoing.
The British have reached Lechat, on the Courtral
Ingelmunster road, and have captured the villages of Gul
leghem and Heule. They have also advanced to the out
skirts of Courtrai. This announcement was made shortly
before midnight by the war office.
Since the morning of October 14, the allies have taken
12,000 prisoners and more than 100 guns in the operations
in Belgium. In addition to occupying Menin, the British
have entered Wervicq and af e standing on the right bank '
Northeast of Lens the British have advanced to the
neighborhood of Hauberdin, about three miles west of Lille
and to the south have crossed the Haute Deulo canal, south
of Pont-A-Vendin and taken several villages, according to
the communication of Field Marshal Haig, issued tonight.
With the Allied Forces in. Bel-
gium, uct. is. criusn, rrencn ana
Belgian troops in their offensive
begun yesterday in Belgium, have
captured more than 10,000 , prison
ers and have taken more than 100
guns. . .
Advanced allied troops have sig- '
nailed that they' are from six to '
seven miles inside the German po
Thourout Captured by Allies.
The Belgian town of Thourout
was captured by the allies. Thour
out is an important strategist po
sition and a vital transportation
center. Upon it hinged a large part
of the German transportation sys
tem. Heavy rain fell in Flanders
throughout the night, tending, to
turn the battle fields into seas of
mud. The low plunging clouds show
no signs of clearing. A continua
tion of the steady downpour would
undoubtedly result in slowing up
The enemy artillery reacted heav
ily south of Roulers after the al-
lied attack was launched, but north1
of the city this fire was very slight,
indicating that the German guns
had been withdrawn. The German
rear guards were overcome and
further nrth the enemy resistance
gradually grew lighter as the as
sault progressed. Among the pris
oners was a complete regitoental
staff and a battalion commander.
Eight Divisions Hurled Back.
Since Sunday morning eight, of
the German front line divisions in
Flanders have been flung back bro
ken and confused, while probably
all or most of the divisions held in
reserve behind them received a
heavy grueling. This apparently -has
not been a battle of limited ob-
jectives, but rather a drive, and
where towns resisted at all strong
ly the line has pushed on, closing
again beyond and leaving clearing'
up parties to finish the work.
The enemy has begun blowing up
material which he could not re
move and the torch is being applied
to the towns. There have been
four explosions near Beerst.
Adancing on Lichtervelde. -
Havre, Oct. IS. The French and
Belgiaa troops in Flanders have '
captured 7,000 Germans and taken
80 guns, according to the official
communication issued by the Bel
gian office tonight. Belgian and r :
French cavalry are advancing on
Lichtervelde, between Thourout
and Boulers, having crossed the
railroad. The Courtrai-Ingelnuster
railway line has -been reached by
the French and British,
Drives Formidable Wedge.
Paris, Oct 15. Marshal Foch 1$ ;
driving a formidable wedge betwees "
the German bases of Bruges and
Ghent, in Belgium, and Lille in
France. The effective manner in
which King Albert carried out his
attack Monday hasMurther widened
the wedge, which threatens to split
the German forces unless the enemy
falls back speedily on a wide front. .
-The British army of General.
Plumer, on the right wing of the al-.
(Contlnord an Pun Two, Columm Four.)
A "victory meeting" to be held
this noon at the Tower of Liberty
on the court house lawn will be in
celebration of Omaha and Douglas
county going "over the top" in the
fourth Liberty loan drive.
Liberty loan workers will be there
byhundreds and everybody else is
invited, too. A good program of
music and addresses bas been pre
pared. The total of subscriptions Tuesday
night was $10,217,800. The commit
tee is assured, however, that the
amount to be reported today will
send Omaha "over the top" with a
Whistles will blow during the
meeting. A truck will go about the
downtown streets from 11:30 to 12
o'clock, announcing the glad news
that Omaha is "over" in the fourth
Liberty loan as it has been in the
A number of counties in the state
still are not over the top. T. C.
Byrne- state chairsjjan, says it is pos
sible that several counties will not
fill their quotas.
A concert will be given by the
Omaha Musicians' association band.
Community singing wfll be led by
Grace LaRue, Orpheum star.
An address by Mayor Smith will
follow and there will Jisinging by
Miss LaRue and theXoncord club
Sergeant McDonald, a husky Illi
nois boy, was hurled by a giant
comber into one of the deepest
rocky ravines among the grinding
timbers, broken boxes and portions
of the Otranto's cargo. He climbed
out with scarcely a scratch and with
strength so unimpaired that he was
able to help two others get beyond
the reach of the pursuing waves.
Private Robert F. Shawd of Le
banon, Pa., had a still more remark
able experience. According to
Shawd two of his brother's were
on. the Tuscania and both were
saved. They wrote, urging him to
learn to swim. "If, I had not taken
their advice," Shawd said, "I would
not be alive today." He tried to
jump from the Otranto to the de
stroyer but fell into the sea. Eventu
ally he was thrown upon Islay.
Several survivors say the cotton
padded collar of their life preservers
saved them from fatal blows by
pieces of wreckage and they believe
that if the heads of the swimmers
had been similarly protected many
others probably would have escaped.
This theory is supported by tl;
bodies found. It is believed that far
more were killed by timbers than
R. D. Weigel Funeral to
Be Thursday Afternoon
The funeral of R.; D. Weigel will
be held Thursday afternoon at 2
o'clock at the Cole & McKay chapel)
A full military funeral will be coil
ducted at the chapel, and at Fofrf!
Lawn cemeterv the Maxona -J n
II " u. -t .l' irt KC V
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