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Waterloo Evening Courier Newspaper Archive: October 10, 1917 - Page 1

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   Waterloo Evening Courier And Reporter (Newspaper) - October 10, 1917, Waterloo, Iowa                              ADVERTISING Is Business Insurance AND WATERLOO DAILY REPORTER WEATHER FORECAST. Chicago, Oct. Fair and warmer tonight and Thursday- COURIER ESTABLISHED 1858. REPORTER ESTABLISHED 1868. ASSOCIATED PRESS LEASED WIRB WATERLOO, IOW A, W E D N E S D A Y (j T 0 B E K, 10, 1917. PAGES PRICE THREE CENTS. BERNSTORFF IN FUB BY ALLIES Peace Plot in German Nauy is Put Down UP AS MASTER SPY Vital German Positions Fall Into Hands of French and Heavy Jlicted on Enemy. KAISER MUST GIVE UP U-BOAT BASES SOON beyond Poelcapelle after sanguinary hand-to-hand fighting, and further south they had gained the Passchen- daele ridge within less than yards of Passchendaele, thereby T-. wrenching away almost all that re- mained to the Germans of their Pass- i chendaele-Gheluvelt ridge system of i fortifications. ENEMY LOSSES GREAT Again the German losses have been great and all along the Copenhagen, Oct. Ad- miral von Capeile, German minister jof marine, announced in the reichs- tag yesterday that a plot had been discovered in the. navy to form a com- mittee of delegates pa the Russian model and to paralyze the fleet so as to force the government to make peace. The guilty parties have been arrested and have received their just deserts, the minister added. OUTBREAK QUKJLLKD London, Oct. revolutionary outbreak on German warships at Wilhelmshaven about six weeks ago CUTER OF BERLIN PERFIDY Publishes Telegrams to Ambassa- dor in 1916 Directing Plots in U. S. and Canada. Twin Cities Strikers Ordered Reinstated by Utilities Body is reported In a Central patch from Copenhagen. News This dis- up- Complete Triumph for Kerensky Is Indicated; Wins Over Democratic Congress. line indicate that" their organization rising is said to have had all the ele- ENVOY ASKED MONEY TO on Advance 2-Mile Front Thru and morale were hit hard. It has been another wonderful per- formance on the part of the allies and the victory has been more re- markable because of the tremendous ments of a widespread and organized 1 PTTT A.PMQ APPO TTTPTT revolt and to have been suppressed j r AKMS EMBARGO 1HKU only with the greatest difficulty. Sev- j ______ eral mutinous outbreaks are also re- PROMISES STEPS TO BUILD ARMY'S FIGHTING POWER Minneapolis, Minn.. Oct. Motormen and conductors employed by the Twin City Uupid Transit com- pany in Minneapolis and St. Paul, who struck last Saturday, began re- turning to work today following the order of tho Minnesota public safety commission, asking tho company to reinstate the men. Investigation of tho oases of employes, whoso disohargn by the company was one of the caiiPOH of the strike. Is to be started at. once by tho commission, and if any are found to have been unfairly disrulsHed tholr j Ctiuulll. reinstatement will ho ordered. St-luvlU, Cieottc, natural difficulties to the advance. .____ The rain of the last two days had i of such a grave character, the dis- turned much of the battle ground in-j patch says, to a morass, thru which the French ported to have occurred :imong sol- Three Americans Named as Chief j Will Fight Anarchy at Home and diers at the front. These were not HEADS TURNED BY RUSSIA" Copenhagen. Oct. announc- floundered knee deep. How they j jng the reichstag yesterday that a could make their way forward 9ver plot had been discovered in the Ger- such ground, much less fight over it, i man navy to paralyze the fleet, Vice i is the amazing thing. This very fact} Admiral von Capeile, the minister of Whole Bodies Of j and the men of the British empire Teutons Wiped Out. Engineers of Scheme; Care Not to Offend U. S. Shown. n undoubtedly contributed to the day's marine, is quoted .London. Uct. coun- triumph for German prisoners say no- j patch as saying: in a Berlin dis- Call Constituent Assembly Soon as Possible, Pledge. Washington, D. C., Oct. other series of sensational telegrams j which passed between the German government and its embassy in this ler attacks were made by the Ger-i body on their side had thought the -H is unfortunately a sad fact that country was made public today by the Russian revolution turned the i Secretary Lansing. They are re- heads of some persons in our navy j markable for the degree of cunning and introduced revolutionary ideas j and ingenuity displayed In the evl- among them. dent purpose to do all possible in- "I cannot make a statement here jury to Germany's enemies thru cut- mans last night in the 'neighbor- i allies would advance under such con- K i ditions. The appearance of the mud ]ood of the railway. covercd allied coming-out of today s orhcuil statement .saysi the marshes before the German lines "these attacks were repulsed, but j apparently unnerved the enemy. They that south oi: the raihvuv on n front of yards, the' British rulvaiiced troops were .forced back a short distance. surrendered in large numbers in On the subsequent events which oc-' ting off their resources in America or ran away as fast as j curred in the navy. The few persons who forgot their honor and their The Germans attempted one coun- ter attack of considerable size. This Field Marshal Haig with the help j was astride Ypres-Roulers railway of the French has struck another and was smashed by the British ar- successful blow in the Ypres salient j tillery fire. and the German tenancy of the domi- IWRGB BODIES WIPED OUT iiant ridge east of Ypres is nearing As in the battle ]ast Thursday a :ul_.encl: {large body of Germans was caught The British yesterday captured fur- and virtuallv wipea out. An rher sections' of the ridge m the di- 1 German division, the 227th, rection of Passchendaele and British br0ught. up during the night to the division In the line be- duty suffered the penalty." while at the same time avoiding as far as possible incurring the wrath of the American people by actual de- struction of life in this country and Canada. The three FOHMOim PUNS FDR LIBERTK lH IN CITY New AB. R. H. PO. A. Hums, ir..............i Knurr, rf..............1 Fletcher. KolH-rtivm, rf.........1 Koike. Ib..............t KurldtMi, r.............'i Hellion, 8 21 M telegrams comprisin German hands as well as the railway centers of Staeden, 'A tne" Roulers and Menin. MUST RETREAT Roulers and "between tween Poelcapelle and the Houtholst j forest. th'e nature of the country .and when caught the attack sonie two. hours jaj.. J.W.UVUAX. awi> j t they were bewildered and put One more-stroke, perhaps two, and i uD littie resistance 2 Germans must bow before the su- V the Germans must bow before the su perior power of the allies in Flanders The attack was launched as dawn and retreat. Should the Germans re-j tire to the line of Bruges-Thielt-Cour- "ie. left trai-Lille. they would relinquish their the section CONTROL 0 LFlDSTiFS Twenty Staple Products to Be Put Tinder Regulation Nov. 1, Hoover Announces. this series convey absolutely con- vincing evidence of a well-calculated and systematic violation of American neutrality during a. period of more than a year of ruthless submarine war. in which the relations .of Ger- many and the. United States were straine'd. 7 Secretary Lansing said the tele- grains -had- not been sent '.thru the state department, thus leaving the Inference that they must have moved thru one of the neutral legations. TEXT Of TELEGRAMS j Mr. .Lansing's statement follows: I "The secretary of state publishes Petrograd, Oct. (Delayed.) The new coalition government ast Burned control of Russia today, re- placing tho council ot five organized u month ago. Announcement was made that the now government in- tends to carry out an active foreign policy "the purpose of making peace in agreement with our allies as soon as possible." Meanwhile the government will take steps to bring the army to its highest fighting pow- er and to restore economic and so- cial tranquility to the country. The new coalition cabinet, includ- ing four members of the Constitu- tional Democratic party and one in- dependent, seems to have met with the approval of the Petrograd press, except the radical Novala Nlshin, which is pro-German. The Petro- grad council of workmen's and soldiers' delegates announces in the Novaia Nishin that "we workmen and the garrison of Petrograd give the new government no support. We are persuaded firmly that the announce- .trient of the new cabinet from all members of "the' revolutionary democracy one answer: resign." ACTIVE FOKGIGN POMCi: In> addition .to carrying out-an ac- tive foreign policy the new govern- ment will issue an official statement Waterloo Must Raise for Each Inhabitant; Seventh District Bankers Confer. j .............33 i: Chicago ..................000 000 I New York ...............000 I Summary: Two hits, i Weaver; hus'c hit, Robortnon; stol- l en hiiNo, lloburtaon; Hacrltlco hit. K.-xri- ;den; double play. Harulen to IturKOg: holt on Chlcauo 4; New York S. First baso on errors. New York 2; enrn- 1 ofl inns, orf Cicotte struck out by Cl- jeotts 8; by Bon ton 5. Every man, -woman and child en-; rolled in the population of Waterloo must purchase at. least one lib- erty bond to make the quota allotted to this city. The government has naked Black Hawk county to raise of which unionnt Waterloo citizens arc j .supposed to take Estimating tho population of tho city to be brings the per cap- ita obligation lu figuring the allotment, the combined assets of financial institutions here was taken into consideration, the aggregate i being about Ten per cent of this is what tho city is asked, to produce. PLAN CAMPAIGN Initiative in the selling campaign was taken this afternoon at by tho Waterloo Clearing House asso- ciation. Among matters scheduled for discussion are plans for the best TO C1IILES CITY PUNT BY BIM hold on the greater part cf the Bel- gian coast now used by them for sub- marine bases. Their retirement to this line also would make a sharp salient north of Lille, unless they choose to give up that stronghold and retreat to Tournai. Tuesday the British .and French made their gains under difficult con- ditions. The weather was stormy and the ground was soaked from the rain of several days. GAINS ON WHOLE LINE From southeast of Broodseinde to St. Jansbeek, where they joined the French, the British made gains all along the line, as the ground over which they had to advance was In-j terlaced with little streams and the j Washington, D. C., Oct. rain had turned the ground Into a i About 20 ot America's staple food- stuffs on Nov. 1 will be placed under government contrpl by' proclamation of President Wilson, the food admin- bog. The French pushed forward rapid- ly, however, reducing numerous Ger- declaring that the serious internal i nnd whether the following two telegrams from the i alfflculty of Russia is due chiefly to j outside man fo exe- German foreign office to Count von the Kornlloff rebellion. The new to brlng ln an outslde "ian ro1 exe man pill boxes and redoubts, and had istration announces. Determination accomplished all they had set out eliminate profiteering, speculation do by 10 o'clock and were some 500 yards beyond Mangelaere. FRENCH GAIN A MILE (By the Associated Press.) With the French Armies in Flan- ders. Oct. French advance north of Ypres to- ami -hoarding has induced a decision to i-lace under license restrictions meat packers, cold storage houses, millers, canners, grain dealers and wholesalers and Trailers. "The prime purpse of the food ad- ministration." the announcement along the line. At. Broodseinde the j day reached the village of Veldhoek, jsaid, "is to protect the patriot against Australians went over the crest of south of the forest of Houtholst. the slacker in business. the Passchendaele ridge while oth- making the depth of the forward j DEBT TO OUR SOLDIERS er troops advanced a mile north of i movement about one mile. "Ir has generally been recognized along the ridge, -gaining all objec-1 On their way thru the marshlands, tives. In the center Poelcapelle fell i where progress only was possible into British hands and a consider-! over rapidly laid boardwalks, some- able advance was made between it and the ridge. On the left the out- skirts of the forest of Houtholst were times exceeding a mile In length, the French rushed and overcame the re- sistance of numerous blockhouses tliat: tho enormous obligation impos- ed on the American people to feed our soldiers at the front and the allies creates a disturbing factor in trade which allows opportunity to a few in impose burdens upon the many, and gained in an advance two miles north-i constructed on reinforced concrete tiiat ;t is of vital national importance west of. Poelcapelle. The French took and bristling with machine guns.! that su'ch control should be exerted all the German defenses on a Several extensive farmhouses, organ- I ai-, remedy, so far as roay bi.% live jnile front, captured two villages and i ized to delay the attackers and only reached the forest of Houtholst. TAKE PRISONERS i demolished partly by the preparatory i artillery fire, also were taken. German prisoners to the number j There is evidence on all sides that of more than were taken by the {the Germans sustained severe losses. Anglo-French troops. Heavy, losses i The French casualties were few as eco.-iomic disturbances incident to tho i war." j Issuance of the president's proc- lamation has been delayed, the an- j nouncement said, that the food ad- i ministration might complete confer- i tacks in co-operation with the Brit- j were inflicted on the Germans, and j on the occasions of the last two at- j ences -R-jth representatives of trades the British and French, despite the adverse conditions, did not lose heav- and consumers AI- kinds were far exceeded by the r.um-; ily in man power. FURTHER FRENCH ADVANCE '.ber of unwounded prisoners captur-j Paris. Oct. further advance i ed from the Germans. has been made by the French troops VERSION -which took the offensive yesterday in Belgium British. in co-operation with the when their total losses of all j about 200 conferences have f whioh were nlanned retr- s and control. "It has been the desire of the food administration." the announcement Berlin (via Oct. 10. The German battle lines on the Flan- continued, "to secure the co-opera- Bernstorff in January, 1916: "'Jan. 3. Secret. General staff desires energetic action in regard to proposed destruction of Canadian Pacific railway at several points with a view to complete and protracted Inter- ruption of traffic. Capt. Boehm. who is known on your side and Is shortly returning, has been given instructions. Inform the military attache and provide the necessary funds. SABOTAGE 'Jan. 26. For military at- tache. You can obtain particu- lars as to persons suitable for carrying on sabotage in the United States and Canada from the following persons: Joseph McGarrity. Philadelphia. Pa.: P. Keating, Mich- igan avenue. Chicago; rmah O'Leary. 16 Park Row, New York. 'One and 2 are absolutely reliable and discreet. No. 3 is reliable but not always discreet. These persons were Indicated by Sir Roger Casement. In thf. United States sabotage can be carried out on every kind of factory for supplying munitions of war. Railway embankments and bridges must not be touch- ed. Embassy must in no cir- cumstances be compromised. Similar precautions must be tak- en in regard to Irish pro-Ger- man propaganda. 'REPRESENTATIVE OF GENERAL government pledges that its businesH tcts will be on the basis of agree- ments with representatives of the bourgeoise, the tax-paying elements and the revolutionary democracy. It points out that tho success of "such a program is possible only if the na- ion is united. The government's statement in conclusion says that it has three principal aims: To raise the fighting power of the armies and navies. To bring order to the country by fighting anarchy. call the constituent assembly as soon as possible. TRIUMPH FOR KERENSKY The coalition cabinet absorbs the coiincil of five which has held sway since the Kornlloff revolt, piloting the country thru a perilous political crisis. The council of five apparent- ly carried out Premier Kerensky's p'rogram iu full. It succeeded in ending affair, except for some agitation on the part of tho radical councils of workmen's and soldiers' delegates. Seemingly it turned the democratic congress, which was planned because a citizen Is local conditions and cutlve head or place a Waterloo man in charge. The latter plan is said to be favored familiar with might be able to dispose of his sell- ing forces to better advantage than a stranger. Tho banks represented at tho meeting, which takes in nearly'all In the city, will not be solely respon- sible for the success of the campaign because the clearing house members will act only in a supervisory ca- pacity. Tentative plans for a sell- Rube Benton Holds Sox Helpless Thru Nine In- nings by His Baffling Curves; Robertson's Ter- rific Batting Features Game; He Scores in Fourth After Triple; Holke Follows Him. Polo Grounds. Now York, Oct. 10. Bontou put the New York Giants back the world today, turning the Chicago White Sox batsmen away from tin- plate and carrying the National league champions to a 2 to 0 vic- l.tory. The Giants' hurler held the I Sox batters helpless with his bafr 1 fling curves. The series now stands: [Chicago Americans, U; New York Nationals, 1. i An early turnstile: count indicated j over persons jammed into the jvast concrete and -wooden stands, of j the I3rush stadium with more. cb'tn- i ing while play was under -way. i A few minutes before Chicago took i the Held for practice Mayor Mitchel was escorted across the field by a platoon of police to the mayor's box in tho grandstand. The band then played "The Star Spangled i while the crowd stood with bared j heads. TIXST HTNIKCK Collins up. The crowd Kave a great cheer as Collins walked to the plate. Mayor .SI Itch el threw out the Hrst ball to Benton. Ball Fire Destroys Forging and Boring Department of the Hart-Parr Munitions Factory. the bairneaFtTiei up. Strike one. Foul; Strike two. Mcilul-- lln struck out. biting at a. low curve in- side for the third strike. Eddie Collins up. Ball one. Strike one: Foul, .strike two. Foul. Bull two. Ball three. .Eddie Charles City, la.. Oct. Collins got a single into center field, the origin of the fire still undeter- j Jackson up. Ball one. Strike one.'Ball mined today, officials of the Hart- i two. Centon threw out Jackson at first. Parr romrmnv pHtlmated th-i.f moro i runs, one hit. no errors. CO LI II1U LtAl LIliLt, JIIU1C- j n rv An i j F3W up. than damage was done j Ball one :Foul strike two. Ball when the forging and boring depart- j lwo Foul ..Burns struck, and-the ments of the company's shell shop Chicago partisans cheered burned to the ground last night. The zotr up. Strike one. Cicotte was workln loss la said to bo covered by ing organization include lodges churches, schools, employers of labor, women's clubs, and citizens In prac- tically all walks of life. Campaign will start with a grand hurrah in the morning. B.-VNKERS TALK PLANS Ways and means for successfully conducting the second liberty loan campaign in northeastern Jowa was insur- 1 the ball around the knees." __ two. Hcrzog filed out to Felsch.l-jwtfo Recently the company diseontlnu- not have to move; to take ed manufacture of shells for warring i pne. John Collins drop- nations, and the department destroy- inT.SSS ed had been idle, whllo the rest of the plant, the largest Sn Iowa, bad been working on steam steering en- gines for boats under government contract and making parts for the English it was said, not be Interrupted. This 5 Alien Enemies m' r> t ICC i r i 1 reached second. Zimmerman up. Strike one. one. Strike two. Zimmerman scratched an Infield hit. Kauff going to third. Fletcher up. Ball one. Foul, strike one. Fletcher forced Zimmerman, Mc- TUullin to Eddie Collins. Xo runs, one hit, one error. SECOND UTNTlffG. up. Ball one. Strike onc. Felseh fouled out to Holke. Gandll up." Ball one. Gandil also sent up a lo Holke. Weaver up. Ball one. Weaver stunff a singly over shortstop. Schalk, up.' Ball one. Uull .two. Strike one. AVeavcr stole second. The umpire had Laredo, Tex., Oct. 10. Five in-; called him out. but then discovered that terned alien enemies, four Austrians Fletcher hud dropped the ball. Ball one and one German, escaped about 2 Ion Schalk. BaU two. Ball three. Sehalk the keynote of a meeting held at Hotel Russell-Luunson yesterday, j O'ciock Sunday morning by means when W. W. Marsh was host to 20 a duplicate key from the guardhouse in bankers of the seventh district. at Fort Mdntosh, where they had Watkin A. Kneath, federal reserve heea interned since Aug. 15, It be- which was niannen originally to 1 chairman of the Iowa liberty Joan j came known today. overthrow the? government! committee, was present and delivered The body of Hans Frolicll. one of w into "force of support" an address in which he outlined tnc escaped prisoners, was found injbe into a lorce 01 sunu plans that should be observed during the Rio badly decomposed, j or the campaign. Mr. Kneath. whose I Thrce of tne remaining men were Handen home is in Chicago where he has been connected with financial insti- 1 tutions for many years, emphasized into a force of support I The new cabinet consists of six i Socialists, four Constitutional Demo- a-nd seven members of other Foreign Minister chenko, it is reported. be _ to the importance of the liberty loan IMrtrti represent. at the.HIcd byhlrt oBehS conference. XEW CABIN'KT ANNOUNCKD Petrograd, Oct. new coal- of the government tending to show that the world war will not be won alone by men and artillery. He also to Burns, who had to come In fast to make the catch. No hit, one terror. XEW up. -liobert- pltiRlcd over second. IJolke up. Ed- die Collins took Holkc's grounder uched Robertson on the line. Holke ____r r jhelng safe at first. Kar5dcn' up. Ball Rio "Grande, badly decomposed, j one. Ball two- Strike one. Ball three, of the remaining men were Handen singled over second Holke go- captured yesterday on the Mex.can side of the river. The fifth is stitl played in on the grass. Benton filed to missing but is believed to have j Fcjsch. but Holke held third. .On the drowned in attempting to cross the j throw to the plate tho Rariden went to swollen river. fhT'war1 oSc? i ders front from Poelcapello to the j tion of all patriotic men in the var- und more prfsoners hive been takeS! i of Cheluvelt are held firmly by The statement follows: ious trades to eliminate speculation. the defenders, says the German army hoarding unreasonable profits, waste- prog- headquarters. Repeated hostile tul practices, etc.. in the great dia- in mane iunaer prog tnol.Q nri front nf annrn-rimatplv i -_ in Pork Prices No Figures Yet TP, e-St of DraSbanfc ocouSyln-i tacks on lhis front of approximately j tribution evstem of the countir- rebn east or urae DanK. eight miles tlown the _I______________ Papegoet farm and taking 40 t it is declared oners. On our new front the enemy losses, it is undertook only patrol operations. j i n j CTL x "Xorth of the Aisne the hHORTAGfc bTOPb QH Shortage artillery was particularly active in I MANY GERMAN TRAINS _______ i the region of Laffaux. We made a' i j successful attack northwest of Co-1 London. Oct. German j Washington. D. C.. Oct. lombe farm. state railways are faced with a great'Whether there will be a coal short- "On the right bank of the Meusc i shortage of fuel and drastic liraita- j age in the United States this winter the region of the Chaumn wood i tion of traffic has begun, according depends. Dr. H. A. Garfield. the fuel vitch. Minister of finance M. Uensat.aky. of in the region there was active artillery fighting j to reports reaching here. The rail- with no infantry engagement. There roads propose to levy heavy excess is nothing to report on the remainder fares on express trains so as to dis- of the front." GREAT BRITISH SUCCESS (By the Associated Press.) British Front in France and Bel- gium, Oct. blow struck by the British and French forces today against a wide section of the German defenses between the Houtholst forest and Broodseinde has resulted in another creat success. Over much of this front the attack- ing troops swept forward to a depth of yards or more, overrunning many important strongholds of the shattered enemy. This afternoon the allies were dig- ging in almost on the outskirts of Houtholst forest, the British were administrator, declared today, en- tirely on the extent of the demand. _____ __ __ ___ which has not been disclosed. all 'except unavoidable busi-j "If our industrial development ness journeys. A large number of fast trains have been eliminated from the--winter time tables. The Wurt- temberg railways -will charge heavy excess fares for traffic on Saturday afternoons and Sundays. DENY COCCHI EXTRADITION. Rome. Oct. long con- sideration the Italian government has decided not to grant the extra- dition of Alfredo Cocchi, who killed Ruth Cruger in Xew York. from the war and other said Dr. Garfield, "has grown beyond our 10 per cent increase in production over last year then we must go short. We have no figures at hand to tell what that development has been." HIGHER COAL RATES Springfield. 111.. Oct. 10. The Il- linois state ptiblic utilities commis- EMBARGO FIGHT "The following telegram from Count von Bernstorff to the foreign office in Berlin, was sent in Septeni- ber. 1916: "'Sept. With reference to A. X., 22G. of May 10. 1S1G: The embargo conference In re- j gard to whose earlier fruitful co-operation Dr. Hale can give information is just about to en- ter upon a vigorous campaign ro secure a majority in both houses of congress favorable to Ger- many antl requests further sup- port. There is no possibility of our being compromised. Re- quest telegraphic reply.' Presumably these papers form part of those taken by the American se- cret service men in the raid on the Tretyakoff. or M. Xlkltln. attention. (second. Burns up. Strike one. Strike two. Ball one. Foul. Ball two. Burns i struc'K out for the second time. Xo runs. i two hits, no errors. I IKST2TG. up. He was warm- ly applauded by the crowd. Strike one. Minister of Avs- I SPKAKKRS URGK RESPONSE a barrel in addition to a kfintieff. W. W. Marsh also emphasized the collapse yesterday of SI.75. Asser- 'Minister of i importance of the loan and made a.! tlons that the food administration Minister of Prokopo- j pica for co-operation on the part of j would attempt to force hog prices Chicago. Oct.. prices to-; Cicotte sent up a hish toul to Randen. riiv rnado i shePr descent of Collins up. Benton had plenty of i speed and a.sharp breaking hook on the speed ball. Ball one. Foul, strike one. Ball two. Holke "dropped Collins' high foul. Foul, strike two. Zimmerman scooped .1. Collins' bounder and got his man at bankers and capitalists. He called i down to a hundred pounds as Tirst. McMullin up. Foul, strike one. of religion M. Karta- public welfare M. Minister sheff. Minister Kishkin. Minister of trade ?.nd industry A- T. Konovaloff. State controller M. Smyrnoff. Minister of justice M. vitch. Malyanto- Minister of education M. Salas- kin. attention to the fact that Iowa's share of tho loan is and that while prospects are bright decrease. for a successful campaign, there must be no "slackers" among the workers. C. E. Pickett delivered an eloquent address in which he declared that against recent quotations of nearly were chiefly responsible for th HAS NO ADVICKS ON GKEAT NOItTTT SKA KKJHT Washington. D. C., Oct. 10. Ball one. RarSden gobbled ilcMulUn's foul. Xo runs, no hits, one error. XEW YORK Herzog up. Ball one. Strike one. Strike two. Ball two. Klem cautioned the Chicago bench for coach-' ing. Foul. Kerzog fanned going after a fast Inshoot for a third strike. KKuit up. John Collins dropped KaufTs .long Pub- and the batter reached second. Zim- everything else should bo forgotten lication today of reports that the j merman up. it was John second during the coming campaign. He Washington government was expect-terror on Kauftf. Weaver threw out Zbn- sald ft must be oversubscribed so ing a big naval operation in the KaufT that Germany can see we are behind sea drew an official statement President of the ecumenical coun- the government to a man and that. that the navy department knew noth- down what seeroed'a i rr rtrhof Q _ __ this is a popular war. office of Wolf von Igel in Xew York. Minister of Verkhov- 1 Short talks were made by bankers based- i ing on what such a story could be That Count von Bernstorff was fully aware of the ultimate danger in Minister of Ver- which they told of crop and money which he personally was placed by; dervski. the raid on the secret German files is Minister of ways and communica- now recalled by newspaper men Liveresky- had daily relations with him. He did not hesitate to express the belief that j frora all parts of the district in -which they told of crop and money conditions and of prospects for the i (Furnished by Buchanan Optical Co.) grounder and then fho _ ___ .._ .._ -Rnll one. TEMPERATURE, OCT. 10. certain hit. Xo runs, no hits, one error. rOTJKTK ISSiHCK Collins up, one. Zimmerman knocked down slon today granted Illinois railroads a freight rate increase of 15 cents a I ton on and coke, effective Oct. 15 and to expire Oct. 15. 191S. bound to he very short. When re- minded that nothing in the statement of the negotiations then in progress Smoke Diamond .loe. 5 cent cigar. Good to the last puff. A 5 per cent increase also was embassy and state I lowed on a large number of other j department regarding 11 commodities. If, thru error of the carrier boy or other cause, this paper should not be delivered at your home by 6 o'clock, please' phone 3330 and a copy of paper will be sent.- After o'clock, tele- phone No. 2. success of the campaign. TO CAWj ON FARMERS It was agreed that in the coming campaign every effort will be made to i secure as wide a distribution of lib- 1 erty loan purchases as possible. The t (CONTINUED OX PAGE XIXE.) Midnight............ 40 6 a. m............... 38 10 a. m............... 42 Noon................ 44 Yesterday. 40 to 56: 1911, 49 to 62; 1912, 55 to 57: 1913..64 to 72; 1914, 52 to 56: 1915. 40 to 47; 1916. 31 to 58. San Felice, a Great 5c Cigar, (advertisement) El Tovar Broadleaf Havana 5c Cigar, (advertisement) Jackson up. Strike one. Ball one. Fletch- cr went over behind Benton to take Jack- son's grounder and threw, out tils tnan, :at first, Felsch up. Ball one, 1 singled past Zimmerman. Gandi! up. Tidbertson ran over to. ihe-waH'-nsid'took GanrtH's fly. It looked the ball iwas going Into the grandstand for home run Xo runs, ono hit, no errors, NEW YORK Robertson up. (CON'TINCBD ON PAGE   

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Those looking to find out more about their forefathers can empower their genealogy search with Newspaper Archive. Within our massive database, users can search ancestors' names for news stories and obituaries. We must understand our past to understand our future!

Choose the Membership Plan that is right for you!

Unlimited 6 Month

$99.95 (45% Savings!)

Unlimited page views for 6 months Learn More

Unlimited Monthly

$29.95

Unlimited page views for 1 month Learn More

Introductory

$9.95

25 page views for 1 month Learn More

Subscribe or Cancel Anytime by calling 888-845-2887

24 hours a day Monday-Saturday

Take advantage of our Introductory Membership offer and become a member for 1 month only for $9.95!

Your full introductory membership payment will be credited toward the cost of full membership any time you choose to upgrade!

Your Membership Includes:
  • 25 page views for 1 month
  • Access to Over 130 million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!
Subscribe for a Monthly Membership only for $29.95
Your Membership Includes:
  • Unlimited Page Views
  • Access to Over 130 million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Full Access To All Content including 10 Foreign Countries
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!
Subscribe for a 6 Month Membership only for $99.95
Best Value! Save -45%
Your Membership Includes:
  • Unlimited Page Views
  • Access to Over 130 million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Full Access To All Content including 10 Foreign Countries
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!

What our Customers Say:

"It is amazing how easy and exciting it is to access all of this information! I found hundreds of articles about my relatives from Germany! Well worth the subscription!" - Michael S.

"I love this site. It's interesting to read articles about different family members. I've found articles as well as an obituary about an uncle who passed away before I was born, and another about a great aunt. It's great for helping with genealogy." - Patricia T.

"A great research tool. Allows me to view events and gives me incredible insight into the stories of the past." - Charles S.

Search Billions of Newspaper Articles 130 Million+ Pages and More Added Weekly!

Uncover 400+ Years
of Newspaper Archives
(1607 to today!)

Browse by Date

Research Newspaper Articles from 11 Countries
& all 50 U.S. States

Browse by Location

Explore 6,200+ Current &
Historical Newspaper Titles
and Counting!

Browse by Publication