Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, November 28, 1918, Page 2, Image 2

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French, Customary Medium of
Diplomacy, May Be Dis
carded for Conven
v ience of Majority.
Paris, Nov. 27. The question of
jonducting the proceedings of the
peace congress in English is being
discussed with some prospect that
this innovation will be brought
bout. a If it is, it will be the first
grefet international congress with
English as the official language, as
rrench has long been recognized as
the medium of diplomacy.
For practical reasons, it is said,
the use of the English language
would be more convenient to a larger
number of the delegates than
French, for the sessions of
the inter-allied conference all
but two of the delegates
spoke English, whereas a consider
able number did not speak rrench,
and were unable to understand the
proceedings when French was used.
Forty-nine Belgian
Priests Tortured and
Put to Death by Huns
Malines, Belgium, Nov. 27. (Hav
as) Forty-nine Belgian priests wire
tortured and put to death by the
Germans during the occupation,
Cardinal Mercier, the primate of
Belgium, declared in an interview
today. He added that 12,000 men
were removed from his diocese to
Germany, where they were forced to
work. Other crimes committed by
the Germans, the cardinal said, were
too long and too terrible to relate
The cardinal related that in the
early stages of unrestricted German
submarine warfare, the marquis of
Villalobar, the Spanish minister to
Belgium, called on the German gov
ernor general in Brussels and asked
him to intervene with Berlin to
limit the submarine warfare to the
belligerents. The Spanish minister
gave the governor this advice:
"The Americans are exasperated
and are on the verge of joining the
allies, wich will mean the defeat
of the central empires."
"We have no fear whatever of the
Americans, who will .never be able
to , help the allies," the governor'
general replied haughtily, the car
dinal said. "An army cannot be rais
ed in a few months. Three years at
least will be necessary for them,
and France and her modest ally, the
British, will be crushed long before
that." .
British Troops Occupy
Huns' Former Quarters
s at Capital of Turkey
Constantinople, Nov. 27. British
troops yesterday marched from their
ships to the British embassy, and
, through applauding crowds to bar
racks just evacuated by the Ger
mans. The sultan has- given two palaces,
one kiosk and one farm in the out
skirts of Constantinople to orphans.
Rabbi Nacom, head of the Jewish
community of Turkey, is on his way
to Washington through Germany to
request the speedy sending of
American diplomatic representatives
to Turkey to prepare claims for ex
' tensive damage done to American
missions and commercial property
during the war.
The right of civil trial under the
Armenian patriarchiate has been re-
stored to Armenians, although the
patriarch is still in banishment in
Mesopotamia. The new Turkish
ministry is all ententeophile, bui the
provincial government and their
subordinates remain unchanged.
The coal shortage is paralyzing
v traffic from the interior" of the coun
try, preventing demobilization, the
, transit of food and the departure of
the Germans.
Archbishop of Canterbury
Replies to G'erman Appeal
London, Nov. 27. (British Wire
less Service.) The archbishop of
Canterbury, in replying to a message
from Professor Deissmann of Ber
lin university, transmitted by Arch
bishop Soderblom of Upsala, implor
ing merciful treatment at the peace
conference "in the name of Chris
tianity," says:
"Professor Deissmann's state
ment as To the present situation is
not one which I can accept as cor
rect. He speaks of the European
situation as though all that is needed
on the part of Christian circles in
th belligerent nations is 'mutual
forgiveness and conciliation in or
der to fight in unison against the ter
rible consequences of the war, and
to serve the moral improvements of
the nations and of mankind.' "
Free from Hatred.
The archbishop calls attention to
the fact that on September 22, 1915,
he sent a lette to Professor Deiss
mann, pointing out these essential
matters, but received no reply, ex
cept a verbal acknowledgment, and
"We have fought without hatred,
and as far as possible without pas
sion, and now that victory crowns
the cause for which we fought we
desire to be equally free from hatred
and passion in the course we follow
as victors.
"But we cannot forget the terri
ble crime wrought against human
ity and civilization when this stu
penduous war, with its irreparable
agony and cruelty, was let loose in
Europe. Nor can we possibly ignore
the savagery w hich the German high
command displayed in carrying on
the war. Outrages in Belgium in
the early months and, indeed ever
since; the character of the devasta
tion wrought ,in France, including
the inhuman deportation of mno
cent civilians; the -submarine war
fare against passenger ships, like th
Lusitania, and the rejoicings which
cruelties exercised on defenseless
prisoners down to the very end, in
eluding even the last few weeks
all these things compel the author
ities of the allied powers to take
security against a repetition of such
a crime.
Peace of Justice Sought.
"The position would be different
had there been oil the part of Chris
tian circles in Germany any public
protest against these gross wrongs
or any repudiation of their per
tietrators. '
"The peace we hope to achieve
must be a peace, not of hate or re
venge, the fruits of which might
be further and even more terrible
strife. We wish by every means'
to avert that possibility. But right
cousness must be vindicated, even
though vindication involves stern
"There is, however, as I need
hardly say, no wish on the part of
the allied nations to crush or des
troy the peoples of Germany. Evi
dence to the contrary is amply abun
U. S. Vessels Saved
Allies in Time of Crisis
Say Admiral Jellicoe
London, Nov. 27. Speaking as
the guest of the American Circle
Lyceum club at a Thanksgiving din
ner Tuesday Admiral Viscount Jelli
coe, former commander-in-chief of
the British grand fleet, said the sit
uation in the spring of last year was
critical, and had it not been for the
assistance afforded by the United
States navy he was not sure that the
dinner could have been held. '-
It was the assistance rendered by
the United States navy, Admiral
Jellicoe continued, that made pos
sible the convoy system, and it was
assistance that had saved the situa
tion. Another assistance rendered
by the Americans was the opera
tions conducted against enemy sub
marines' operations, which were
more to the taste of the American
officers than convoying.
Huns Anticipate Food Crisis
When Troops Return Home
Copenhagen, Nov. 27. It is cer
tain in the course of six weeks a
catastrophe will occur in Germany,
both as regards the ordinary food
stocks and the suDplies of live stock.
This official announcement ha
been made in Berlin according to a
dispatch received here, which says
it is stated the grain harvest is bet
ter than in previous years, but the
potato crop is much worse, owing
to a lack of labor due to the depar
ture of Russian prisoners.
Labor Men Plead for
Life of T. J. Mooney
San Francisco, Nov. 27. A spe
cial committee of 10 from the San
Francisco labor council left here
early today for Sacramento to ask
Governor Stephens to open the way
for a new trial for Thomas J.
Mooney, under sentence of death for
murder in connection with a pre-fiuctafisj-daj:
bomb explosion.
(Continued from Pfe One.)
dents; stenographers, typewriters
and interpreters are to be provided,
and the committee's machinery also
will be used to assist the corre
spondents to get their ditpatches on
the cables.
It has been decided to include a
(Correspondent of the Associateo
Press and correspondents of tru
other press associations in the pres
ident's official party aboard the linei
Gftprge Washington. It was decid
ed at the same time to give passage
o correspondents of individual
newspapers on the army transport
Orizaba, which will sail from Ho
boken Sunday at noon. It will be
part of the convoy of the presi
dent's ship, which will include the
superdreadnaught Pennsylvania and
a number of other naval ships.
Beside the presidents official
party, the George Washington will
carry a naval crew of more than
1,000 officers and men. The George
Washington, being a faster ship,
will arrive in France about the samt
time as the Orizaba. It seems to bi
settled, although no official ai
nouncement has been made, that the
president will go first directly l
trance, and later to h-ngland, ana
possibly to Italy., it he intends U
visit any of the other Europeai
countries his plans have not bi
come known.
Will Land at Brest.
Paris, Nov. 27. (Havas.) It
seems decided that President Wilson
will land at Brest, according to the
Matin. He will be met1 there by
Stephen Pichon, foreign minister,
and Georges Leygues, minister of
marine, who will welcome him in
the name of the French government.
They will accompany him to Paris.
where President Poincare will await
the distinguished visitor, surrounded
by all the other members of the
government and the chief of the, al
lied armies.
Italian Committee.
Rome, Nov. 27. The Italian gov
ernment has chosen the delegation
which will go to Paris to take part
in the reception of President Wil
son. The delegation consists of
Premier Vittorio Orlando, Leonida
Bissolati-Bergavaschi, leader of the
reform socialists; Francesco Sa-verio-Nitti,
minister of the treasury,
Fugenio Chiesa, member of the
Chamber of Deputies; General Ar
mando Diaz, commander of the Ital
ian armies; General Badoglio, chief
of staff to General Diaz and second
in command of the Italian armies,
and several senators and members
of the Chamber of Deputies.
Won't Lose Job.
L Washington, Nov. 27. No weight
is attached by President Wilson to
the argument that upon crossing
the sea to attend the peace confer
ence, he loses the right to perform
executive duties and must allow
them to devolve upon the vice presi
dent. It was said officially today that
the president will administer the du
ties of his office aboard ship and
from Paris. He holds that there
are no constitutional difficultfeV and
wireless and cable communication
solves the physical problem.
Secretary Tumulty will remain in
Washington throughout the presi
dent's absence. He will be in con
stant touch with the executive and
expects to submit by cable or wire
less matters to be acted upon just
as he now submits them personally
or by messenger. , I
Council Bluffs Woman Hurt,
in Fall From Street Car
In attempting to board a street
car at Twenty-fourth and N streets
Wednesday morning, Miss Anna
Cross of Council Bluffs was thrown
to the pavement, sustaining bruises
about the head. She was taken to
the South Side hospital.
y .
Former Aid to Kaiser
Reported at Head of
Big Army at Treves
Amsterdam. Nov. 27. Gen. von
der Marwitz, former aide-de-camp
to Emperor William, and later
commander of German forces on
the Verdun front, has arrived at
Treves, with a big army, and ap
pears to be preparing for a counter-revolution,
according to a sen
sational dispatch from Berlin,
filed there on November 21.
(Continued from Page One.)
ha band played. The "poilus" were
soon dancing with the women and
girls in the crowded station as the
notes changed from martial music
to modern ballroom airs.
Cheers for America.
When the music ceased, the dan
cers gently released their partners
and waving their caps hign aoove
the excited crowd Cheered over and
over again: "Vive L'Amerique!
Vive le President Wilson 1
The men, diving into their pockets
for cisrars and ciearets. passed them
around. Canteen workers rushed
forth with specially prepared pack
ages of cigarets and also began dis-
tributinflr them.
"Merci, merci, mesdames," the
soldiers repeated. "Oh! les femmes
Americaines! vous etes si bonnes 1
Tres bonnes!
All the lingual resources of the
Omahans were taxed to carry on
a conversation with the Frenchmen
or at least to ask some questions,
Those who had "brushed up" recent
ly on their grammar were able to
carry on conversation.
Corporal Magnoni, who speaks
English well, complained that he
could not talk fast enough to answer
all the questions that were asked of
him. But he broke torth in ex
pressions of gratitude to the people
of Omaha.
"Les Americains," he said, "they
are a great people: just hke the
French. And their women ah!
thev are so kind and beautiful.
"Please, say that the 'poilus' who
cannot speak your language, are very
grateful to you and shall never for
get the reception given them In
When the time to depart neared,
and the "Marseillaise" sounded
above the din in the huge room,
every man stood uncovered.
Major Cravoisier, doffing his cap,
kissed the hand of one of the canteen
workers, and several of his fellow
officers followed suit.
When the train pulled out, French
men threw kisses from the car plat
forms, and a hearty response of bon
voyage" was added to the many
Courtmartial Finds
13 Soldiers Guilty of
Murder Conspiracy
Leavenworth, Kan., Nov. 27.
Thirteen of 18 disciplinary barracks
prisoners tried by court martial here
on the charge of conspiracy to mur
der Shelby Hisle, a fellow prisoner,
have been found guilty, and the
others acquitted.
The courtmartial, , which began
November 6, was the second most
important military trial in this coun
try during the war, the other having
been that of negro troopers at Fort
Sam Houston, Texas, for participa
tion in rioting at Houston.
Germans to Build Ships.
London, Nov. 27. The Germans
government has adopted the pro
gram framed by the late Albert Bal
lin, director of the Hamburg-American
line, and the ship owners' un
ions binding Germany to build ships
exclusively for the allies at fixed
prices in return for which Germany
will retain her merchant fleet, says a
dispatch to the Daily Express from
Collect on Old Plans.
Washington, Nov. 27. Plans for
collecting next year's tax under the
old law have been made by Internal
Revenue Commissioner Roper, be
cause of the fear that the new rev
enue bill may not be enacted in time
to allow the printing and distribu
tion of reporting forms under that
fneasure by January 1. the opening
of the period for filing of returns.
The Weather
Comparative Local Record.
1918. 1917. 1116. 1915.
Hlfhest yesterday... 3 42 49 41
Lowest yesterday 28 30 37 33
Mean temperature. ...33 3( 43 it
Precipitation 12 00 00 00
Temperature and precipitation depart
ures from tbe normal at Omaha since
March 1: - ,
Normal temperature 33 degrees.
ixcess (or the day.. 1 degree.
otal excess since March 1...892 decrees.
Normal precipitation 0.02 inch.
Excess for the day (.10 Inch.
Total rainfall since March 1.. 13.(4 Inches.
Deficiency since March 1 (.54 Inches.
i Deficiency for cor. period KIT (.(2 Inches.
Premier Declares Notorious
"Guest" Must Leave if His
Presence is Peril to
London, Nov. 27. William Ho
henzollern will have to leave Hol
land if his presence there becomes
perilous to that country. Premier
Kuipa de Berenbrouck is quoted by
the Amsterdajp correspondent of the
Daily Express as declaring in the
second chamber of the Dutch Par
liament November 20.
"The kaiser is in Holland as a pri
vate person," said the premier as
quoted by the correspondent. "The
hospitality of the country is extend
ed him in accordance with a centuries-old
tradition. But it goes
without saying that the moment his
sojourn becomes a danger to the
state he will have to leave."
Considering Extradition.
London, Nov. 27. The foreign of
fice confirms the report that'British
law officers of the crown, in co-operation
with the French authorities
are considering the question of the
extradition of the former German
emperor. The foreign office says
that the law officers have not yet
made a report and consequently no
action has yet been taken.
No Message to America.
Amerongen, Holland, Nov. 27.
(By Associated Press.) William
Hohenzollern s entourage has been
asked by the Associated Press if the
former emperor has any message to
send to the American people, lhe
following reply was received:
"His majesty's suite regrets
is unable to submit this demand to
his majesty."
The former emperor, accompanied
by his host. Count von bentinck,
and preceded and followed by
guard of rural police, walked to the
Rhine, which is a half hours walk
from the castle. He spent some time
viewing the count s property there.
Herr Hohenzollern is in constant
communication with the German le
gation at The Hague.
Expects to Go Back.
London, Nov. 27. (By the Asso
ciated Press.) The former German
crown prince had not seen or heard
from his father for weeks uo to the
time he was token to the Island of
Wieringen, according to an inter
view he gave to newspaper men
while on his way through Holland
to his present home in the Zuyder
Zee island. He said that his wife
would remain in Germany.
v A change is coming in Germany,
but one has to be careful about
oroDhesving." he replied to a ques
tion as to what he thought ot tne
revolution in Germany.
Will you return to Germany r
was th next question.
Yes. when the situation changes,
but when ". Here Frederick Wil
liam broke off to testify to the ex
cellence of the food in Holland.
"Many people here do not think
so, someone interjected.
Is Small Eater.
"Oh, I think it is fine," said the
former crown orince. Anyhow.
am a small eater and do not wish to
get fat." .
tTederick William was quite ac
cessible to the newspaper men and
said he did not know how long he
would remain on the island of Wier
ingen. when ne reacnea tne main
depot at Amsterdam he partook of
coffee and biscuits.
lhe oartv was in charge ot a
Dutch lieutenant ana included be
sides the former crown prince, Ma
jors von Muller and von Muldtrner
and Captain von celtitz, who were
with him when he entered rioiiana
as a refugee, ine tormer crown
prince wore a brown sporting suit
with a gray cap and brown leggings
and occupied a first class compart
ment in the railway train.
Kansas Troops' Release
Urged by Gov. Capper
Tooeka. Kan.. Nov. 27. Pointing
out that so far no orders had been
issued for the return of Kansas
troops from France, and declaring
that these men are urgently needed
on Kansas farms, Gov. Arthur Cap
per, in a letter to Secretary of War
Baker today, urged that every
American soldier not urgently
needed abroad be released from mili
tary duty at the earliest possible
Lebreton Succeeds Naon
as Argentine Ambassador
Buenos Aires, Nov. 27. Dr.
Thomas A. Lebreton has been ap-
uointed ambassador of Argentina
to the United States to succeed Dr.
Romulo S. Naon, who resigned re
cently. Dr. Lebreton is a national
deputy and is strongly pro-ally.
Berlin Workers Strike
Against Wage Reductio'ns
Berlin. Nov. 27. Unorganized
strikes have broken out in several
of the large plants around Berlin.
They are wholly local in nature, and
are the result of demands made by
the workers for a fixed rate of daily
wage instead of a piece schedule.
Cold Cause Headache and Paint
Feverish Headaches and body pains caused
from a eold are soon relieved by taking
There's only one "Bromo Quinine." E. W.
GROVE S signature on the box. aoe.
Hero Medals
Awarded v
Distinguished Service crosses have
been awarded by General Pershing
to the following officers and men
for acts of extraordinary heroism:
Capt. Thomas E.Fe.llaw, Oelika,
Ala.: Sergt. Ralph Atkinson, Mont
gomery, Ala.; Second Lieut. Claire
L. Roberts, Altoona, Pa.; bergt.
Shanklin Ebenezer Gilkerson, Kan
sas City, Mo.; Sergt. Victor L.
Eichern. Brooklyn, N. Y.; Sergt
Ball Brown, Ozark, Ala.; Sergt. Lee
A. Wads worth, Mulberry, Ala.;
Corp. Moses E. Baldwin, Midland
City, Ala.; CorpA Samson Richards
Taft,vCal.; Private Frlnk R. Stock
ton, New Decatur, Ala.; Private
Ashad Hawie, Jackson. Miss.; Sergt,
Jack W. Milner, Alexander City, Ala.
War Industries Board
Removes Restrictions
Affecting Periodicals
Washington, Nov. 27.-T-Withdraw-
al of all restrictions affecting the
publication , of periodicals, except
daily, Sunday arid weekly newspa
pers, effective immediately, was an
nounced today by the war industries
. Buy
For Christmas.
Secretary McAdoo Visits Old
Home in, State of Georgia
Milledgeville, Ga., Nov. 27.-Wil
liam G. McAdoo, secretary of the
treasury and director general of
the railroads, received a hearty
welcome to his boyhood home to
day when he came here for a brief
visit. He was met at the station by
a number of friends of his school
days, and with them the secretary
visited the old home of his parents,
the school where he was a pupil,
the corner drug store, and finally
for a look at the "old swimming
U. S. May Become Owner
of Hog Island Shipyard
Boston, Nov. 27. Vice President
Thomas R. Marshall, said the war
had disclosed the United States w.
not founded upon the constitution
or the declaration of independence,
but upon the golden rule, in a speech
tonight at the "Victory meeting" of
the Associated Industries of Massn
chusetts. He added the war had
taught equality of men on the tattle
line and that more of the spirit of
equality of men should be exercised
in this country.
Nine Thousand Lose Jobs
When Shell Plants Close
Pittsburgh, Pa., Nov. 27. The
Westinghouse Electric and Manufac
turing company issued an order for
the immediate closing of five of its
big shell making plants here. The
plants have been manufacturing
shells of all sizes for the United
States and British government. The
closing order was issued following
receipt of telegraphic instructions
from Washington cancelling con
tracts. Approximately 9,000 persons
were engaged in the plants.
Solf Asks for More Time
to Deliver Rolling Stock
London, Nov. 27. Dr. W. S. Solf,
German foreign minister, has asked
the allies once more for a mitigation
of the armistice conditions and has
requested permission to delay the
delivery of railroad rolling stock un
der the terms of the agreement be
tween Germany and the allies, until
February 1, on the ground of diffi
culties caused by bad conditions
and the lack of lubricating oils.
Prohibition Law to Be
I Overruled vin Texas
Austin, Tex., Nov. 27. The attor
ney general's motion for a rehearing
in the state-wide prohibition test
case was overruled by the court of
criminal appeals today. With the
issuance of the court mandate which,
if custom is followed, will be Fri
day, the last step will be taken and
the prohibition act will be declared
unconstitutional. Judge Prendergast
Mrs. Wilson Reviews Parade.
Washington. Nov. 27. Mrs. Wil
son, wife of the president, reviewed
a narade held here today in behalf
of the fund now being raised' na
tionally to furnish free milk to
French babies. Army and navy
planes circled over the pageant as
it passed the White House.
Green9 s Drug
' famous for
will close
Thanksgiving Day
J. Harvey Green, Prop.
One Good Drug Store
16th and' Howard Douglas 846
(Continued from rage One.)
opportunitj to vote. This would be
Impossible if the assembly is held
in February.
Soldiers to Vote on Passes.
The attitude of the majority t . Jal
ists in the government is set forth
by Phillipp Scheidemann in the
Vorwaerts. . He declared that the
alleged technical difficulties in the
way of early elections can easily
be overcome.
There' is no need, he says, for the
usual preliminary registration and
the drafting of elections lists. Every
soldier has a military pass, upon the
presentation of which he would be
able to vote wherever he migt
happen to be. The. pass could be
stamped to prevent repeating. A
uniform pass easily could be issued
to uthc. citizens and women entit
ling them to vote in the same man
ner as the soldiers.
Blue Plans Precautions
Against Spreading Disease
Washington, Nov. 27. Investiga
tion by Surgeon General Blue of the
public health service shows "there
is great danger of the introduction
of disease by soldiers returning
home. This was made known today
by J. H. Moyle, assistant secre
tary of the treasury, who super
vises public health work, in a state
ment announcing that quarantine
officers had been directed to make
careful examination of all units lia
ble to bring disease. Precautions
also will be taken to prevent spread
of disease by soldiers discharged
from training camps.
Army Officers Permitted
to Return to Civil Life
Washington, Nov. 27. Army de
mobilization plans have been
changed so as to opei. the way for
immediate return to civil life of of
ficers who wish to resign and who
can be spared from their commands.
Orders were sent by the War de
partment today directing the accept
ance of resignations in such cases.
Boycott of Germany
Is Demanded by Mass v
Meeting in London
.London, Nov. 27, via Montreal.
At a demonstration of 10,000 per
sons in the Hyde park today a res
olution was adopted favoring an
economic boycott of the Germans
for their cruel behavior toward pris
oners, ine demonstration was un
der the auspices of the British Em
pire union.
Prominent Hawaiian Dies.
Honolulu, T. H., Nov. 26. Robert
W. Breckons, republican national
committeeman form Hawaii, died
here today. Mr. Breckons was born
at Kewanee, 111., December 16, 1866.
He was a graduate of Georgetown
university and a county attorney and
member of the legislature in Wyo
ming. In 1902 he was appointed
United States district attorney for
Hawaii, serving for 11 years, and
since had made his home there.
Commissioner Enright and
Mayor Hylan Make Protest
Against Lawlessness of
Soidiers and Sailors.
New York, Nov. 27. Threat of
the use of machine guns by the po
lice on soldiers and sailors resisting
the efforts of the police to prevent
lawless attacks, was contained in a
letter sent by Police Commissioner
Enright to Mayor Hylan today ana
forwarded by the mayor to the fed
eral suthorities in letters of protest
against disorderly conduct by men
in the service at two recent meeting'-
of socialists here.
The Thompson-Bcldcn Store
will be closed Thursday
Thanksgiving Day.
Have Candy in Your
Home Thursday
Thanksgiving Day
We offer you the utmost
in Fine Candies, whether in
bulk or by the box.
Our assortment is the largest in Omaha.
You'll find here just what you want.
In the
Candy Land
1522 Farnam Street.
A reeupcrativ dies in inflnenia. Hor- I Deficiency for eor. period 191 11.21 inches..
ki Ualtrt XUk, vary 4ifwtiblsv-Adr. , , J A. .W&SSliteorolofiat. 1
Our Annual Book Auction, Saturday, 2:30 and
7;30 P M. Thousands of volumes at your own
price. ,
221 North 16th St. Loyal Hotel BIdg.
J -
'J Saturday, Nov. 30
Fort Omaha vs. St. Paul Aviation Mechanics
Military Maneuvers, Airplane Exhibitions, Parachute Drops, Etc.
Money Needed for Fort Omaha Athletic Fund
Lt. Col. J. W. S. Wuest, commanding officer of Fort Omaha, announced in a recently
authorized press interview: "There will be 2,500 men at least located at Fort Omaha all winter.
Now that the chance of going to France is gone it will be difficult to keep the men interested.
"We have outlined a strenuous athletic program for the winter, including basket ball, hdekey,
boxing, wrestling, etc., and we need money for equipment.
"Now you can see why I am so anxious for the foot ball team to make money. It is the
only way we have of raising funds.
"I am convinced that the game with St. Paul Mechanics will be well worth seeing."
Admission 75 Cents to $1.50 Box Seats $2.00
Tickets on sale at Beaton Drug Co., Barkalow Bros, and the following hotels : Fontenelle,
Merchants, Castle, Conant. , c ' . . S '
J,;.' :SM