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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 31, 1919)
THE BEE: OMAHA, FRIDAY, JANUARY SI, 1919.
: Oil HEW POLICY
! BY LEAGUE PACT
Wickersham Sees Assumption
of Obligation That Will
J Call Army to Euro-
Y pean Fields.
H (Continnrd from !' One.)
'"but one, could attain at least to
some of its results. At the conclu
sion of the general war one could
establish on clear and precise prin
ciples the prescription of the rights
iof nations. Why could not one sub
mit to it the positive rights of
nations, assure the privilege of
neutrality and insert the obligation
of never beginning war until all re
sources which the mediation of a
third party could offer have been
exhausted, or until the grievances
have by this means been brought to
light, and effort to remove them
has been made.
"On principles such as these one
could proceed to a general pacifi
cation, and give birth to a league
of which the" Stipulations wojld
form, so to speak, a new code of
the law of nations, which, sanction
ed by the greater part of the na
tions of Europe, would without
difficulty become the immutable
rule of the cabinets, while those who
should try to infringe it would risk
bringing upon themselves the forces
of the new union."
Has World Changed? ;
.The language of this paragraph
so apparently applies to the present
situation. It is familiar to history
how the high ideals of the czar were
finally reduced to the terms of the
Holy Alliance which, as Prof. W.
A, Phillips says, "In its inception, at
least, was colored by a lofty ideal
ism, and ended by stinking in the
nostrils of all lovers of liberty."
This result possibly may be as
cribed to the fact that Englind re
mained outside on Alexander's
proposition to invite the United
States to agree with the European
ilfies in the question of Spanish
American colonies which was not
It will always be a credit to his
memory that the charter ' designed
by this plan to restore each' nation
to full and entire enjoyment of its
rights and of its institutions, and to
olace them all, including his own.
under the safeguard of a general
alliance in order to guarantee the
one and to save the, other fromthe
ambitions of a conqueror. The
world was not then ready for such
a plan, the czar himself as little' as
any othei; as was found in the
working out of the scheme. Is it
oing to be more practicable today?
Whence the Authority?
In the course of the remaks with
which he suported his motion, to
adopt the resolution to create the
league, Mr: Witson stated that
representatives of the United States
rtfcarded it as the keystone of the
ilSole program, and he conveyed the
impression that they were acting
ifmler a mandate from the American
- The House of
Have you any
And so has Uncle
Several bags full.
And we tell you
In your pocket
book At our
Watch' for our ad.
people to exert all their power to
bring about the adoption of this
One would seek in vain to dis
cover, in any resolutions of either
house of congress, in any volume
ot resolutions ot civic records, in
any uniform trend of press expres
sion evidence that the American
people is unanimous, or even that
there is a majority of sentiment
actually and affirmatively support
ing the proposition to commit the
United 'States to an international
alliance which shall make it resoon
& ble, with other great powers, and
ome small ones, for the preserva
tion of the peace of .the world, and
rttuire her to back up that responst
bility by sending American soldiers
on occasion to Europe, Asia and
People Have Not Acted.
I do not pretend to say that the
American people may not approve
entry into such an allaince, if the
president, with the approval of the
senate, sanction it, but the people
have not yet expressly laid upon the
president a .mandate to commit the
country to such a plan. The man
date must be like that of the messen
i',tr who came to M. Paul in a
dream, beseeching him to come over
into Macedonia. Europe, however,
assumes that , the American presi'
dent voices Americas determina
One canstantly hears such state
ments as that since America has1
abandoned her traditional isolation
and assumed responsibility for Eu'
ropean policies she must do such and
such things; that as America has
inited with Great Britain and France
in overthrowing Germanytshe must
share with them the responsibility
tor the consequences, etc.
it is taken as proven that we have
abandoned Washington's injunction
against foreign alliances and our
Monroe policy as affecting the west
What Allies Expect.
And it is an open secret that some
at least of the allies expect us to
assume as mandatory of the league
of nations the responsibility for the
government of a considerable num
ber of the former German colonies
in Africa and possibly of Palestine,
Syria or Constantinople.
I am frequently asked by prom
inent Englishmen!, Frenchmen and
others here if I think the United
States would be willing to undertake
In reply I have said I believed that
that the American people would be
very unwilling to embark in any en
terprise; that the proposition to as
sume the government of the Kamer
oons or German Africa or Togo
land would he far from popular in
the United States.
Example in Philippines. , '
We have had undivided control
of the Philippine islands for 20
years, and the benefits accomplish
ed under the republican administra
tions have been largely during the
last six years. The partisan politi
cal views' of the different adminis
trations temporarily in control of
our government recognizes no obli
gation to carry out any settled na
tional tradition or purposes regard
ing colonies, as is the case with
Great Britain or France. Can the
results of conferences of the nations
.naking up the league, which is in
tended ultimately to embrace all Civ
ilized governments, furnish any more
stable or settled policy which would
prevent such a reversal of 10 years'
consistent program as the democrat
ic administration inflicted upon the
Phillippines, after its accession to
Wilson Held No Such' View, .
Mr. Wilson very truly said, in sup
porting his motion, "The United
State in entering the war never for
a moment thought it was intervening
in the politics of Europe, Asia or
any part of the world. It thought
was that there was a single cause
that turned upon the issues of this
war," that that was the cause of
liberty and justice in the world, and
therefore that the United States
should feel that its part had been
played in vain if there ensued upon
u a body of European settlements.
But Mr. Wilson is at this very mo
ment engaged with the representa
tives of the great powers in endeav
oring satisfactorily to conduct a
body of European, African and other
Other Powers Are Wily.
To an outsider it seems not im
nrnhahle that there is on the Dart
of representatives of some of the
other powers, something of a con
scious efffort to commit the United
States to responsibility for various
adjustments which are being urged.
Mr. Wi son further said tnat tne
United States "would feel that it
could not take part in guaranteeing
those European settlements unless
that guarantee involved tne contin
uous superintendence of peace of
the world by the associated nations
of the world."
This implies undertaking a unit
in that guaranty with the associat
Need Effective Machine.
"Justice, as" between great and
small nations," said Mr. Balfour, in
speaking about a league of nations
a few months ago, "is to be preserv
ed, not merely by pious sentiments,
not by elaborate treaties, but by
some machinery which will be ef
fective for carrying out the objects
wherefore it was created."
This machinery must involve the
maintenance and, when occasion re
quires, the use of armed forces. Sol
diers and ships and materials of war
must be provided to enforce the de
terminations of a league.
If the United States is to become
responsible for the government of
Constantinople or Syria or German
East Africa, or any other place, she
must send with her governors or
other officers, warships with an ade
quate force of American soldiers to
prevent any resistance to the au
thority which she is to exercise.
Let Us Face Facts.
Let us not delude ourselves, but
face facts. As a result-of this war
wc have become responsible for the
overthrow of the governments of
German. Austria-Hungary, Turkey
and Bulgaria, and for the reorgan
ization of Europe and of large parts
of Asia and Africa on a basis best
qualified to prevent future wars. But
from the right bank of the Rhine
eastward to the Pacific, ocean, and
from the Baltic to the Red sea, con
ditions of disorganization and chaos
prevail which will not : soon be
resolved into settled social order.
Partitions may be made, or paper
governments organized on the basis
of the nationality prevailing in the
territory assigned to them, but vast
from the acts of men made desper
ate by hunger and despair. Other
methods, too, must be adopted to
prevent the spread throughout
Europe of the social disease known
The peace conference, at the very
outset of its deliberations, has
flinched in dealing with that menace,
It means to establish a congress of
small nations, yet it has not drawn
up the resolution to send much
needed help to Poland, the best bul
wark against bolshevism.
Local jealousies and conflicts of
those ambitions and resentments
which are strongest in the small and
weak will develop among the newly-
created nations. I hey can only be
kept in check by the forces of the
Pofers Dictate Justice.
M. Clemenceau, on the same day
that witnessed the adoption of the
resolution to create the league of
nations, replied sternly to the rep
resentatives of the small nations who
had protested against inadequacy of
the representation accorded to them
upon the various commissions cre
ated by the conference to consider
and report on important questions
affecting their welfare, saying:
We cannot accept the suggestion
that any commission shall have the
right to dictate to the five great
It was a blunt revelation of the
fact that the great powers are form
ulating and propose to pronounce
the terms upon which the peace ot
the world is to be established and
by which the fate of the small na
tions shall be determined.
They will be accorded that jus
tice which the five great powers
agree to be justice, where they are
America will share with Great
Britain. France. Italy and Japan the
responsibility of insuring the fulfill
ment of the settlements that shall
The people of America must real
ize that henceforth they are commit
ted to more than merely an academ
ic participation in the affairs of the
world; that American khaki-clad sol
diers, hereafter, may be found guard
ing the shores of the Bosphorus. the
banks of the Danube or the slopes of
the Atlas mountains, if the United
States shall disregard her obliga
tions as a mandatory of the league.
That is, if bolshevism and the timid
ity of the five great powers in deal
ing with it at this time shall drive
Russia into the arms of Germany
or submerge Poland, the league of
nations, within another decade, may
find itself at war with the United
Teutonic and Slavic world in a new
It is the first step that counts.
We have apparently taken a step
from which we cannot retrace. What
its consequences may be no man
now may foretell, but the details of
the league' constitution, when report
ed, must be scrutinized with exceed
ing care to make sure that we are
committed to no greater responsibil
ity for the regulation of continents
other than our own than the hon
orable consequences of our partici
pation in this war may exact.
Horror at Barbarism.
The Matin this morning publishes
an inspired article written to dem
onstrate the proposition that when
he united in the invitation extended
by the peace conference to the bol-
shevfki. as well as all other parties
exercising or seeking to exercise au
thority in Russia, President Wilson
did not mean to alter his sentiment
of profound aversion to those an
To sustain this thesis there is
printed the text of a hitherto unpub-
lshed communication sent Septem
ber 24, last, by the secretary of state
to the representatives of the United
States in Europe, in which it is set
forth that the United States govern
ment had received from reliable
sources information showing that
peaceable citizens of Moscow, Pet
rograd and other Russian cities were
being made the victims of an
avowed campaign of terrorism and
were being sent enmasse to places
Asked Concerted Action.
Thfe government of the United
States, feeling it no longer possible
to remain silent and not being able
to resist the expression of the hor
ror which it felt concerning these
acts of terrorism, declared that all
civilzed nations must proclaim their
horror at such barbarism.
The American representatives, to
whom this note was addressed, were
therefore, instructed to inquire of
the governments to which they were
accredited, if they were disposed to
y Corns Olf!
Any Corn or Callus Comes Off
It's almost picnic to get rid of a corn
or csllus the "Gets-It" way. You spend 2
or 3 seconds putting on 2 or drops of
"Gets-It," about as simple as putting on
Ua "Gets-It", peal off corn this way.
your hat "Gets It" does away forever
with "contraptions," "wrappy" plasters,
irreasy ointments that rob off, blood-letting
knives, and scissors that snip into the
"quick." "Gets-It" eases pain. Your
"jumpy" corn shrinks, dies, loosens from
the toe.- You peel the corn painlessly from
your toe in one complete piece. That's
where the picnic comes in you peel it oft
as you would a banana peel. Nothing else
but "Gets-It" can do it. Get peaceful,
"Gets-It," the guaranteed, money-back
corn remover, the only sure way, costs but
a trifle at any drug store. M'f'd by E.
Lawrence A Co., Chciago, 111.
Sold in Omaha and recommended as the
world's best corn remedy by Sherman &
McConnell Drug Co ' stores. Advj
Pershing to Make
Promotions in Army
Washington, Jan. 30. Secretary
Baker has removed the restric
tion which has held since the
armistice was signed, on promo
tions in the army.. A cablegram
sent to General Pershing author
izes him to "make such promo
tions among officers of the line up
to and including the grade of
colonel as will give the officers,
who, in his judgment, deserve t,
rank equal to the command exer
cised by them."
It was announced that the same
policy would be carried out with
respect to the army in the United
States. Promotions will be made
when necessary to give officers
rank commensurate with the com
mand being exercised and in he
staff corps when appropriate to
the work remaining to be done by
take some action having no relation
to the conduct of the war in order
to make the authors of these crimes
understand the aversion with which
civilization regarded their abomin
There was also included in the
Matin's article the text of an official
communication published at the
same time bv the Associated fress,
which briefly summaarized the aw
ful crimes the bolsheviki were com
mitting, and stated that for purposes
of serving loyal Russians the United
States had addressed to the civilized
world an appeal calling for imme
This communique concluded with
the following paragraph:
"If the bolsheviki should be de
clared outlaws by the entire world
ihtv could find asvlum nowhere
when they are overthrown, and
could be sent before the proper tri
bunals to answer further for their
acts. It is believed that such a mea
sure would aid the Russian people
in overthrowing Lenine and Trot
zkv. the Russian people knowing
they had the approbation and sup
port of the nations of the world."
I his appeal thus tar has only re
sulted in securing from the repre
sentatives of the five great nations
of the world assembled at the peace
conference an invitation to the same
outlaws whose crimes were so
graphically described in Secretary
Lansings communication, in com
mon with those loyal Russians, who,
without arms and without material
resources, have been seeking to pre
vent the complete submerging of all
Russia under the Trotzky-Lenine
wave of terror, to meet at the con- j
ference table on Princes island.
Bow to Expediency.
The Matin's article proves too j
much. It justifies .the feeling so
profoundly expressed in many cir
cles here that the peace conference
has sacrificed fundamental principles
of right and justice to the most su
perficial counsels of expediency.
Ever since the action was taken by
conference excuses, explanations and
attempted justifications have been
appearing. This last apology in the
Matin is evidence that the president
is not insensible to the impairment
of his moral position in uniting in
the invitation to the bolsheviki
. A high British authority yester
day expressed his views of the peace
conference as follows:
"We are most anxious to restore
order in Russia. It is utterly im-
We do so MANY lines of
cleaning', dyeing, renovat
ing, repairing and remod
eling work, that we've
quite forgotten to lately
remind you that we clean
and renovate pillows, too.
And we clean lace cur
tains, blankets, comfort
Phone Tyler 345 and try ut
on this "household" work.
Dyers Dry Cleaners
2211-17 Farnam St. - Omaha
Have Yen Heard the Eew
that new, beautiful song
"Till We Meet Again"
We have them.
Player Rolls for .
,15th and Harney
possible to restore world peace on a
sound and lasting basis so long as
Russian is in a state of civil war and
anarchy. Military intervention is out
of the question. The Russian pro
visional governments are opposed to
it. Ihey protest against any foreign
intervention or interference with
their internal affairs."
No such provisional governments
other than that of Trotzkv and Le
nine were specified as adopting this
"Some of the provisional govern
ments," he continued, "ask the
great powers for munitions, money
and food to enable them to carry on
their respective isolated operations
against tne bolsheviki, but were the
allies to comply, this would merely
help to prolong and intensify . the
Therefore the great powers of civ
ilization assembled in .Fans to re
establish the peace of the world on
an enduring basis of justice instead
of uniting in a declaration of out
lawry against the redhanded mur
derers invite Trotzky and Lenine,
whose crimes have been officially
recognized by the United States in
Secretary Lansing's communication,
to meet them in friendly counsel,
while refusing arms and munitions
to the loyal Russians "whose cour
age is still undaunted" because to
aid them "would merely help to pro
long the struggle."
Several Thousand Troops
Sail for Home from France
Washington, Jan. 30. Three reg
iments of coast artillery troops are
included in army units announced
by the War department today as
having sailed for home. The trans
port Agamemnon, due at Newport
News February 4, has the 51st reg
iment complete, and the 44th and
60th regiments are on the Cedric,
scheduled to arrive at New York the
same day. There are 450 officers and
6,000 men on the two. ships.
The 'Agamemnon is bringing also
base hospital No. 2, en route to
Camp Meade; two New York cas
ual companies, 92 casual officers,
550 sick and wounded and 43 naval
The transport Peerless will ar
rive at Newport News kFebruary 4
with a casual company of Califor
nians, a small medical detachment,
and seven casual officers. Other
vessels announced today as due to
arrive with small detachments are
the Western Ocean, at Baltimore
February 3, and the Westhaven, at
Newport News, February 4.
We have the largest line of re
built printing machinery in the
southwest. Write us. Printers Ma
chinery Co., Graphic Arts Bldg.,
Kansas City, Mo.
Kid Gloves, 1.29
Broken lines in small
sizes, mostly, kid gloves
sold up to $2.50 a pair,
Friday, $1.29 a pair. i
50c Burkley Cambric
In Remnants, 34c
Mill remnants in desirable
lengths. A quality worth
50c, Friday, only 34c a
In the Basement
$1.75 Hose, $1.39
Women's pure thread silk
hose in black, white, gray,
brown and navy. Lisle
tops and soles. Our regu
lar $1.75 quality, Friday,
A Special, Friday
Stamped pillow tops and
centerpieces, one half
price. A desirable selec
tion at this reduction Fri
day. Third Floor
Forecasting the ap
" proved fashions of
the new season in a
Dresses from $55.
Coats from $49.50.
Skirts from $10.50.
Blouses from $6.95.
No extra charge for
A Day of Special Prices
In the Undcrmuslin Section
If Corset covers, all small
sizes, regularly 75c, 85c,
$1 and $1.25, Friday,
If Cotton slips, made
with half sleeves, open
down the back, pink and
light blue. Formerly 90c
and $1, Friday, 29c.
If Open drawers, lace
trimmed, regularly $1.75,
$2, $2.50, $3.50 and
$3.75, Friday, 98c.
, , , Undermutlint,
AT HEARING Oil
(Continued from Face One.)
represented no church or interest
was there merely as an American
citizen; W. C. Frazier, Robert
Smith, and T. P. Murray, all of
whom opposed the bill, but declared
in favor of an Americanization pro
gram that would be made up by
standardization, certification and the
use of the English.
Oppose Spartan Idea.
Other speakers were:' The Rev.
Paul Oelschlaeger, West Point; Rev.
Ernest L. Meyer, Stoddard; George
Welter, Seward; Prof. Waterhouse,
r-remont; H. M. Weise, Hebron;
Paul Meyerhof, Firth; Frof. Har
vey A. Morrison, College View; F.
D. Hunker, West Point; l. J. Doyle
Ed Corcoran of York said he ap
peared as the representative of his
little 6-year-old daughter, who is at
tending the parochial school at
York, and whose parents, if the bill
were passed, would be convicted
George Weller of Seward, Neb.,
said he was opposed to such legis
lation as would make the child be
long to the state and that the state
should have the monoply of its
education. He said this was the
Spartan idea and could not be 'tol
erated ;save in a heathen country.
A returned soldier named Hoyt
said that he spoke as a soldier and
a citizen who had done his duty
Form of Prussianism.
"Bismarck made Prussia what it
was by state education," said he.
"He first started with the state
school, developed compulsory mili
tary education and through these
two elements produced militarism.
"Two millions 6f American boys
were called to stamp out Prussian
ism and it is the irony of fate that
when we get home we are compell
ed to fight the same thing in the
The most illuminating talk made
on the whole subject was by Mrs.
Hattie Plumb Williams, member of
the Lincoln Board of Education. She
analyzed the bill and found it full
of flaws in its various provisions.
Calls Law Inadequate.
Mrs. Williams said that the law
as proposed had no provision for
county truancy officers, that it was
not adapted to the various classifi
J Established 78 8 6 -
TAeT&sJii'oit Qenier JorVvomeit
Ptoclsasss Gnarled Friday Will Appear on the Mardi First Statements
98c a Pair
All odd models remaining
from the January sale will
be sold Friday at this one
sold up to
Friday 98c a Pair
We advise an early attendance.
Silkoline covers, hand tufted,
filling of white cotton, war
ranted sanitary. Medium and
heavy weights (size 72x84),
usually $6.50, Friday for $4.25.
In the Batement
Jergen's Violet Glycerine Soap,
10c a cake.
Benzoin and' Almond Lotion,
35c a bottle.
Four brushed wool sweaters,
5, 6-year sizes; $4.50 regularly,
Friday, $2.25. ,
Several silk and wool scarfs, $2
ones, for 98c.
A few knit caps and hoods,
f $1.25 ones, 63c. 85c ones, 43c.
Women's Union Suits
Silk union suits. Sterling make;
regularly $6.50 and $6.75, Fri
Light weight union suits; low
neck, ankle length. An extra
fine value for $1.25.
ft Combinations, corset
covers with open drawers
and with short skirts,
sizes 36, 38, 42 and 44.
$2 and $2.35 combina
$5 combinations $3.49.
$6 combinations $4.69.
Red Cross aprons, long
sleeves, were $2 and
$2.25, Fridav, $1.29.
Third Floor. '
cations of the schools of the state,
and she suggested a number of
things that might be incorporated
Mrs. Williams said the parochial
schools were doing good work in
the education of foreign-born chil
dren and it would be unwise to elim
inate them. She also said that there
was peril in prohibiting the use of
a foreign language in teaching for
there was as great danger in Amer
icanizing persons too far as there
was in Americanizing them too
slowly. The prohibition of a foreign
language was too prone to separate a
child from home and religious ties
before he could form useful ones of
his own independently.
Further consideration, will be giv
en the measure by the committee.
Baker Wants Most of
Guard Camps Given
Up by Government
Washington, Jan. 30. Abandon
ment of 14 of the 16 national guard
camps and purchase by the govern
ment of the sites of all national
army cantonments was urged today
Dy secretary jsaKer . and Assistant
Secretary Crowell before the house
military committee. Camp Kearney,
Cal., and Camp Sevier, S. C, would
be the two guard camps acquired
by the government, with the others
returning to land owners at the ex
piration of present leases.
Western League Meeting
Postponed to February 22
St. Joseph, Mo., Jan. 30. The
meeting in St. Joseph of the West
ern league club owners to elect a
president to succeed C. W. Dicker
son, now serving in France as a
Knights of Columbus secretary, and
to decide upon the length of the
playing schedule and appoint a
schedule committee, has been post
poned from February 18 to Feburary
22. Tulsa will be formally admitted
as a member of the league at the
for Butter ine, Ham
and Sugar Removed
Washington, Jan. 30. Maxi
mum wholesale and retail margins
on oleomargarine, butter substi
tutes, ham, bacon, and sugar, were
withdrawn by the food adminis
tration January 26. Food adminis
tration officials gave out today a
list of these restrictions, notice of
which heretofore had been given
only to the trade.
Last Day of the Linen Sale
We are at the close of the busiest and most
successful linen sale in all of our history. The
final day, Friday, will most certainly interest
every woman who has not already taken ad-
. vantage of the remarkable, values offered.
A number of soiled and odd table cloths
average about half-price Friday
75c heavy linen crash toweling, 50c a yard.
$1 heavy bleached Turkish towels, extra large, 59c.
$1.75 extra fine linen huck towels, $1.
$1.85 extra fine linen huck towels, $1.25.
50c large bleached Turkish towels, 29c.
60c linen weft huck towels for 35c.
$4.75 linen huck cloths, 54-inch, $2.89.
$5 heavy Irish linen damask, $3.50 a yard.
A Sale of House Apparel
In the Basement Section
Several groups of gingham dresses.
. Good styles, well made, great values.
$3.19 for dresses selling up to $5.00.
$3.95 for dresses selling up to $5.00.
$4.95 for dresses selling up to $7.50.
$5.95 for dresses selling up to $10.25.
Flannelette dressing sacques,' all sizes, 89c.
$1.95 for Galatea aprons selling for $2.75.
$1.19 for gingham aprons selling to $1.95.
Cotton petticoat bargains Friday, for 98c, $1.29,
$1.95, $2.39, $2.95.
In the Basement Houtewear Section
The Last Day of January
Brings a Wonderful Shoe Sale
$4.95 A Pair
Real values that will be-quickly appreciated at
this very low price.
Shoes of black kid in both lace and button
styles, patent leather shoes with both kid and
cloth tops, black kid shoes with gray cloth tops,
brown kid with white kid tops, and black kid
tops, and black kid with tops of white kid.
For Only $4.95 a Pair
No Exclianges or Refunds. All Sales Final
Casualty List .
The following Nebraskan is name
in the casualty list sent out by the.
government for Friday morning;
Ferdinand Lippstrew, Wilcox, Nebj
Th following Ion. South Pakoin mni
Wyoming men nra named In 111 rsmmllf
lint trnt out by the goveruuirnt (or 1'rldrJ
morning, January Sit
DIED OF WOUNDS.
Lynn B. Jenklm, Granger, Wyo,
DIED Or ACCIDENT.
Loula Honnold, Leon. la,
Meut. Earl Phillip", Maxwell, la.
Bergt. Clarence O'Neal, brand Junction
Corp. Alvtn C. Mohr, Altamount, S. IV
Ed. D. Bramble, Mapletown, la.
William C. iluckmaater. Thermopollit
Cieo. P. Chlrolne, Jrfrerftnn, B. D.
Kalph II. Hfther, Rockwell City, la,
John D. Killen, Carllnle, la.
Kalph M. Olmntrd, Monona, la.
Wylle A, Khotten, Cantrlk, la.
The following Iowa, South Dakota mnlt
Wyoming men are named In the eanunitj
lint aent out by the government for I'rlduy.
afternoon, January Sit
KILLED IN ACTION.
Inle Macharek, Clutter, la.
DIED OF DISEASE,
Fred C. Robert, Lander, Wye.
BlalnrhofKkl, ! iiqne, la.
Charley Donovan, Waukon, la,
tieorge E. Mien, Ellnton, la.
William A. Kldell, Lawton, 8. D.
DEAD! PREVIOUSLY REPORTED
Vernier V. Tighe, Perry, la.
WOUNDED SEVERELY t PREVIOUSLY
Corp. Claire H. Pierce, Harlan, la.
The following Nebraska men ars
named in the casualty list sent out
by the government for Thursday af,
ternoon, January 30:
DIED OF ACCIDENT.
Electrician William S. Caldwell,
3827 Q street, Omaha, Neb.
The following Iowa, South Dakota andi
Wyoming men are named In the camutll?
lint nent out by the government for Xliurs.
day afternoon, January ft"'
Sergt. Edwurd I'. Kilroln, Harlen la.
EriMmt Kile, Monroe, la.
Albert J. Momton Bode, la.
Ernent i. Orheltree, Clinton, la.
MoriU R. Rlrncke, Battle Creek, la,
l.len W. Wllliama, Ottumwa, la,
PREVIOUSLY REPORTED MISSING.
Robert E. MrGulre. Newton. Ia.
WOl'NDED DEGREE I N DETERMINED)
PREVIOUSLY REPORTED MISSING.
Lawrence A. Muckri, M-Key, Ia.
RETURNED TO DUTY, PREVIOUSLY
REPORTED MISSING. , .
Corp. Martin Fergoaon, Jefferson, Ia.
Charlea J. Lager, Adnlr, I.
populations must be fed to save
them from starvation and the world ji
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