Racine Journal News, September 6, 1918

Racine Journal News

September 06, 1918

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Issue date: Friday, September 6, 1918

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Publication name: Racine Journal News

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Racine Journal-News (Newspaper) - September 6, 1918, Racine, Wisconsin JOURNAL- VOL. xo. sir. RACINE, FRIDAY SEPTE3IBrR 6, 1918. j PAGES. PRICE THREE'CENTS; AMERICAN CANAL DU NORD CROSSED BY BRITISH JN WIDE FRONT AFTER FLEEING FOE French Capture the Tovn of Sam; Australians Cross the River Somme, South of Peronne; British Repulse Enemy Counter-Attacks. FIRE OF KAISER'S BIG GUNS SLOWLY DWINDLING AWAY PARIS, Sept. p. The capture of Coucy-Le-Chateau by the French makes the German positions on tho Chemin Des precarious and practical- ly untenable, according to French military officers. LONDON, Sept. p. British troops are reported to have advanced this morning astride the Amiens-St. Quentln line on a front of 12 miles to a depth of three miles. 4 WITH THE AMERICAN FORCES ON THT AISNE FRONT. Thursday. Sept. their endeavor to keep up with the Germans who arc re- treating beyond the river Aisne, the Americana have organized automo- bile machine' gun detachments with three men to each' car. More than thirty cars were operating north of the Vesle river early today. As not much German infantry had been sighted the automobile machine gun- ners were uncertain Just where their advance might lead them. The out- fit had supplies of food and equip- ment to enable them to keep after the Germans for days. British Cross Canal. LONDON, Sept. p. British troops today captured Neuve Chapelle and Buzzu. Field Marshal Halg's forces crossed the. Canal Du Nord on the whole front except from Havrlncourt north to the Scarpe. Between the Somme and the Oisa French troops have captured Block- halls, known as, the Outrecourt Mas- sif, which Is within three miles of Chauny. The important.1 feature of this morning's news Is that the Canal Du Nord has been crossed by the Brit- ish on the whole-front except .from Favrlncourt to the river Scarpe, and that the French and British have secured, a footing on the eastern side of'the whole water line down to Ham- Attention frequently has been call- ed to the Somme Du Nord and Tor- tllle waterline as being a check to the progress of tanks. This check now has been overcome and except in tho north there; is now no water-1 line between the entente allies and the Hindenburg line. From Havrlncourt the British line now runs to the west of Equancourt and through Bnssu to Mons-En- Chaussee-. Athies and Matlgny, miles northwest of Ham. French at Ham, PARIS, Sept. p. Gen. Humbert's army is making steady progress today in the region of Guiscard and Ham. Advices from the battle front say that the .town.of Ham has Virtually "been taken by the French forces. WITH'THE BRITISH ARMIES IN FRANCE, Sept. tralian troops have crossed the river Somme on a wide front to the south of Peronne. British troops have captured the towns of St. Christ, Brie, LeMesnll. Doing! and Athies and are now advancing to the east of those places. Germans Counterattack. WITH THE BRITISH ARMIES IN FRANCE, Sept. Germans launched three counterat- tacks against Hill 83 In the Lys sali- ent. Two were repulsed and once the British fell back to the north of Pago 9.) YANKS ARE HONORED FOR GALLANT DEEDS WITH THE BRITISH ARMIES IN FRANCE. Sept. Americans have been decorated with'British honors for. conspicu- ous gallantry in action on the British They are: Lieut. Allan F. Bonnalie, of San Lieut. Glenn D. Ransom, of Grand Rapids, Mich.; Corp. John Johnston arid Privates'Lawrence B, Collier and Robert Hurley Hall. INITIATIVE TAKEN BY MARSHAL FOCH SCHOOL BOARD NOW READY JO AID CITY'S HEALTH DEPARTMENT New Assistant Health Commissioner Expects to Place Work in Racine On Par with Any Other City in the Country. POINTS OUT URGENT NEED HERE FOR NEW ISOLATION HOSPITAL TABLES ARE REVERSED AND THE ALLIES ARE TAKING THE POSI- TIONS FORMERLY OCCUPIED BY GERMAN HORDES. PARIS, Sept. course of the fighting on the western front contin- ues to show day after day that Marshal Is practicing-'his -precept "the whole'art of war consists in attack- with telling effect on the enemy. As Henry Bidou points out in the Journal Des Debats, the battle of the Marne is being reproduced with the positions reversed. Six German armies are recoiling, closely pressed by seven or eight allied armies, as was the case with the allied forces four years ago. The allied armies form the arc of a circle enclosing the Germans and, just as in the Marne battle, the fight rages, now on the center and now on one or the other wing. -Each move-is made with such skill and decisiveness that Its effect is felt, in every part of the line. At present Gen. Mangin is having innings, while the British have been resting on their laurels for a brief period and -preparing for a further blow. The commander of the French right wing made-a brilliant score yesterday, placing the entire hinge of the en- emy's defense system north of Sols- sons 'in allied grasp. The recapture of Fplembray, -Coucy-Le-Chateau and Coucy-L'e-Viile, all of which had been cleaned out and destroyed by the re- treating the allied troops -to the foot of the St. Gobain Heights on tho retention of which the present German -line -in -the 'We'st "ab- solutely depends. The allied forces al- so have reached' the river Alsne from Conde to Vteil-Arcy and occupy dom- inating positions north of the Vesle General Humbert's army is' pursuing its victorious way towards I Ham and Chauny. MARCH SAYS YANKEES j OVER THERE NOW HAVE SUFFICIENT AIRSHIPS airpli LIEUT. RENE PINTO IS WOUNDED IN FRANCE Second Lieutenant Rene Pinto, son of Mrs. C. L. Pinto, 1702 College ave- nue, has been wounded In France and is now believed to be In England at one of the convalescent hospitals. His mother received a letter from him to- day in which he stated that he had been wounded and-expected to be sent to England. It waa dated August 11, but he -did not .state how long ago it was that his wounding occurred. He says, however, that he is' doing fine and feoUns all right. Lieut. Pinto service of the government as an Inspector of rifles at Philadelphia before his en- listment. He graduated from the Cornr wall. (New York) Military academy, where he received his advanced mili- tary training. His1 enlistment occurred at Camp Upton, N. Y., and ho was assigned to duty in France, early in tho war. His letter stated that he had boon transferred, from his first com- mand and was now connected with the 33rd division which Is made up of the Illinois National guard regi- ments. During his entire period in the service he had been in the infantry branch. He was well known In. this city. :For. three years he attended-Racine col- lege from that lnstl-T tutlon In' 1911, being'the Tionor man In that, year's 'large class. He-is 24; years of age. DUTCH WILL PROTEST AGAINST HUN DIVERS WASHINGTON, D. C., Sept. Confidential messages from Gen. Pershing and other reports from France indicate that the American srmy now Is supplied with HUlVi'-io.p.t lanes of all kinds to protect Its in buttle. Gen. March. of I staff. this'Information 10 niem- I bers' of the' house military committee at tb confe.-ance ft thf department. Transportation of United States troops In France has been highly or- ganlzed by Col. Samuel M. Felton, i who has returned home and reported I that the situation is eminently satis- i factory. Gen. -March told the commit- i tee. Representative Shallenberger, of Nebraska, called attention to reports of a shortage of planes and said the public should know the truth. March replied that all reports, includ- ing Gen. Pershing's confidential mes- sages, indicated that there was no shortage whatever. Gen. March said the advance of the allied forces continued tb be entirely satisfactory and that the reports from all sources regarding the situation were of an encouraging nature.______ Final action was taken by the board of education in monthly ses- sion last evening to transfer the posi- tion of school nurse to the board of health, with the nurse department funds 'on hand. This is in accord- ance with a recommendation made in a report of the committee on sani- tation and health March 7, 1918, Dr. Wilson, formerly of hlcago, as has been stated, has been engaged as assistant health officer. He has been her for some weeks and it is his in- tention, with the co-operation of the healt'h .board, to give Racine a. de- partment equal to that in Kenosha.. The committee on i sanitation and health. In its report to (.he board of education last night, stated that ow- ing to the fact that the board of health has employed physician who will give all of his time to the work planning to employ sufficient nurses to obtain satisfactory results, it re- commended that the board turn over to said board such school nurse de- partment fun'ds as are still on hand, and also the school nurse and offer such co-operation as will make the work in the schools a success. In the future the city council will. no; doubt, appropv'ote, funds for the erection of a modern and upjto-date isolation hospital, in fact, such ac- tion would have been taken this year were it not for the fact that the government asked for a curtail- ment of all expenses in municipali- ties during the war. The present is- olation hospital is entirely Inadequ- ate and the old house on Lake ave- nue. used in addition, is not fit for such purposes. _ _ MEN NEEDED HOME ARE URGED TO FILE EXEMPTION PAPERS WASHINGTON, D. C., Sept. .-5. Because many men of the new draft ages are expected to refuse to claim exemption from military service, regardless of provost marshal general's office today suggested that employers or interested dependents should not full to file formal claims in such cases. It is pointed out that' the form of the questionnaire purposely 1 eaves the exemption claim open to be filled by others than the registrant himself. Gen. Crow- der's staff feels that failure to present legitimate exemption claims for sentimental reasons will almost certainly work hard- ship and ..injustice, especially since the local boards now are beinc asked to conduct classi- fication at top speed. Genera.! failure to have such claims filed, it is said, also will serve to slow up the work. DIVER TORPEDOES U.S. TRANSPORT RESULT OF RACE FOR GOVERNOR IS Gov.'vPhilipp Is Increasing Belated Re- turns Are Received, anfl He May "Come Under the Wire" a Winner. OFFICIAL FIGURES WILL BE NECESSARY TO SHOW RESULT Gov. Philipp gained a few votes by the report of the offic- ial canvassing board which worked at the court house to- day. The ncrwspaper report of the Journal-News gave Wilcox-v, 1717 and Philipp 2010. The of- ficial canvass today shows that Wilcox received 1703 and Phil- ipp 2016. Those figures in- crease Philipp's majority over Wilcox in Racine county from 293 to 313.......... MILWAUKEE, Sept. Gov. Philipp was in the lead by 197 votes over Wilcox in the Re- publican gubernatorial primary race at o'clock this after- noon. About 100 precincts were still to be heard from. THE HAGUE. Sept. Dutch' minister at Berlin has been instruct- to protest against the destruction by German submarines of vessels within what is designated .as .the barred zone and .against the sinking of seven Dutch fishing vessels, on August 24, WASHINGTON, D. C., Sept. News reached the navy department I today that the American transport Mount Vernon, homeward bound, has been torpedoed by an enemy subma- rine 200 miles from the French coast, but had turned .back and arrived safe- ly at a French port. WEATHER FORECAST CHICAGO, Sept. Wisconsin. Fair tonight and Saturday; slightly warmer tonight south portion. Yesterday's Temperature. Maximum' Minimum Range '10 Cubs Put Three Runs Over Home Plate in-Second'Frame CHICAGO, Sept. the return of good baseball weather to- day, the crowd for the second game of the world seriefe between Boston Red'Sox and Chicago Cubs- was al- most'as slow in assembling as yes- terday's. Half an hour before game time the increased attendance was visible in only a few sections of the bleachers and stands. The batteries today are Bush am't Agnew, for Boston: Tyler and Killi- fer, for Chicago. FIRST INNING walked. On the hit and run, Shean fanned. He in- terfered with Killifer's throw and Hildebrand called Hooper out at second. This gave a double play, Killifer to Bollpcher.. Strunk pop- ped to Deal. NO RUNS; NO HITS; NO ERRORS. with o. line single to left. Hollocher forced Flack, Bush to Scott, the _ batsman taking first- ori a' fielder's choice. Strunk purposely '-dropped Mann's -fly >to short, center ...and. then forced Hollocher throwing the --ball to Shean at second. 'Mann reached first on ;the play.- -Paskert signalled the hit and run, but fouled. He then filed to Whiteman. -NO- RUNS; ONE HIT; NO ERRORS. Second Inn again had trouble finding the corners and walked Whit- man on four pitched-balls. .Mclnnis dropped a hunt between Killifer and Tyler and when the fielders collided beat Killifer's' throw for a hit. Whit- man going to-second. Scott sacrificed, Killifer to Pick, .the latter covering first, Thomas up.' Ball .one; ball two. Ball ..three. hit through Pick and. Whitman was out at the plate, MILWAUKEE, Wis., Sept. Returns from a few missing pre- cincts during the forenoon switched the standing of Gov. Philipp and Roy P. Wilcox, the latest figures favoring Wilcox by 07 votes. Of the missing- precincts, 120 are said to be fEivorable to Philipp and GO to the advantage of Wilcox. Because of the closeness of the race ann the usual slight variations in the unofficial and official figures, the result, it is expected will not be known until the official canvass has been made. The county canvassing boards in the various counties met-thls morning find it will not be before they have completed their work that the win- ner of the1 primary can. be named with any degree of certainty. Gov, Philipp Thursday night de- clared that in the event he is renqm- a "few "hundred "votes 'he will Invite Senator Wilcox to -enter the field against him as an independ- ent candidate. The. governor said that a victory over -Mr. Wilcox by a small vote would not be considered as an in- dorsement by him and in order to settle the matter as to which of tho two candidates .the electorate of Wis- consin favors he would urge Mr. Wil- cox to er.ter the field against him. Not HJI Indorsement. "I would not consider it an in- dorsement if I am renominated by a. few hundred was the state- ment made by the governor. Asked whether lie would enter the field as an independent candidate in case Senator Wilcox is nominated, Gov. Philipp answered that the statement he made speaks for itself. When Senator Wilcox was Inform- ed of the governor's statement he de- clined'to discuss, it...... "I will cross that1 Abridge when I come to he said. "I have always been a firm believer -in the rule of the people. Until it Is settled who is nominated I prefer not to discuss this subject." Nelson Is Winner. oCmplete returns from the llth congressional district received Thurs- day night assure the nomination of Nelson to congress over Sanborn. Lateii figures give Nelson, -.6.203, and Sanborn. 6.023. Several small pre- cincts are missing, but Nelson men claim that their man will go in re- gardless of how these- precincts go. SENATE DISCUSSES SLACKER ROUND-UPS SENATOR JONES OF NEW MEXI- CO, DEMOCRAT, VIGOROUSLY PROTESTS ADOPTION OF THE RESOLUTION. KENOSHA MAY HAVE TWO CANDIDATES IN RACE FOR CONGRESS Judge Randall Is Grateful to Voters for Favor Shown Hljm; Calvin Stewart Claims His Nomination Over VJltis Whaley. SAYS COMPLETE RETURNS WILL LAND HIM WINNER IX DEMOCRATIC CONTEST WOULD EXTEND CITY WATER SERVICE TO THE OUTLYING DISTRICTS IN NEED OF IT Says the Kenosha News: Judge Kanciall did not have much to say about the outcome of the primary. as the reports indicate I have been nominated, I am deeply grateful to the people ol! the First Wisconsin Judge Randall said Wednesday evening, "I can not but feel that the vote given to me was an endorsement of the stand for simon pure Americanism taken by the convention which honored me by making me its candidate. I feel deeply the debt of gratitude that I owe to. the people of my own home town a'nd county and even, though the nomination had gone my op- ponent I should have felt a great pride in this conlidence that the peo- ple who know me Best have shown in me. on I shall of courss have something to say in regard to the coming campaign but at this time I want the people of the district to-j know that I am grateful to them." Attorney Calvin Stewart was just a little doubtful about Whaley's no- mination. "I am not conceding the nomination for Mr. Whaley no mat- ter what the Associated Press and the United Press say about he said Wednesday evening. want is figures and they are not forthcoming. Evidently in some parts of the district the votes cast for Democratic candidates were consid- ered as unimportant. Until I get these figures I am going to keep right on believing that the splendid in- dorsement given to me by the Ken- osha county Democrats Is going to be .sufficient to overcome any lead which may have been given to my op- ponent in Racine or any other part of the district." In Racine county where it was ex- pected that Whaley would receive a very large .vote he received but 484 CHICAGO BOMB PLOT SOLUTION NEARS FINISH Attorney Declares a Man Named J. W. Wilson Is Identified'with Planting1 Bomb in Federal Building in Chicago. WILSON MEMBER OF I. W. W. BUT DENIES THAT HE IS GUILTY CHICAGO, 111., Sept. in- fl'uiry today Michael F. Sullivan, as- What I i sistant state's attorney, declared that Council Asks City Attorney to Take Up with Federal Authorities Claim It Can Not Lay New Mains During the War, SOLONS WILL ALSO INVESTIGATE CLAIM OF STREET CAR CO. otes while Stewart received 1-15 the' same county. in John W. Wilson, arrested last night, So great is the need for water serv- ice in some sections of the city that the city council has requested City AS-- torney Burgess to secure, direct from the federal government, confirmation of the reply of the Racine Water com- pany officials, which- is to the that the government-will not permit1 them to lay any more water mains this year. There are.several sections where residents are deprived of drink- ing water and are forced to rely on wells, the purity bf the water -from which cannot be lielied- upon and the use of which may cause an epidemic of disease. The board of health has been asked to see' that the health of persons and resulted in serious injury Then again there ijs need of a to a score of others. j hydrants in se'ctions and Wilson is a member of the I. W. j ,najn extensions there can b DEPARTMENT MEN PHYSICALLY DISQUALIFIED MEN FOR GENERAL MILITARY SEKV- JCK TO TAKE POSITIONS OF EM- PLOYES NEW DRAFT. WASHINGTON, D. C., Sept. Secretary Baker has ordered the chief of each bureau in the war department i to replace -by Dec. 31 all men within the draft ages who would be classi- fied in class one now assigned to duty i in Washington or in war department branohes elsewhere, with men phys- ically disqualified for general military j service. RACINE PEOPLE IN AUTOMOBILE SMASH rvlce Mr. and Mrs. George' Wilkes, of The positions thus vacated may also West Allis, and. Catherine Dorcey, of J.IIG J..V.J ____ 1 rt >jf I be filled by men in the deferred classes where such deferment has been grant- ed on the grounds of dependency. Ex: ceptions are to be made only where incumbents are indlspensible and i where men not within the draft age are not available to take their places. The chiefs of bureaus are instruct- ed to report to the adjutant general on December 31, the number and names of all men within the draft age then i employed in their bureaus and to fur- ntsh a" certificate that each of these is indispensable and that others not within the draft age are not available to replace them. PERSHING TELLS OF BIG ALLIED ADVANCE WASHINGTON, D. C., Sept. Gen. Pershir.g's communique for Thursday, tells briefly of the contin- ued advance of the Americans and French north of the Vesle and says there is nothing to report from other sectors. The dispatch follows; Section A: Our troops, continuing their advance in co-operation with- the French, have crossed the plateau north of the Vesle and have reached the crest of the slopes leading to the val- ley of the Aisne. There is nothing of Importance to report from the other sections occupied by our troops. Pick and Killifer. Mclnnis went to third and Thomas to first on the field- er's choice. Agnew put up a tall foul which Flack caught on the line. NO RUNS; OA'E NO ERRORS. walked. Pick dumped a swinging bunt -down the-I third base line and When Thomas' missed the ball, the official scorers called it a hit. Merkle went to sec- ond. Deal popped to Shean. Killi- fer hit to right for a two baser, Mer- kle scoring and Pick went to third. This was the first extra base_.hit of series. Tyler up.' Strike one. Tyler singled over second scoring Pick and Kfllifer., He tried to reach second on the throw to the plate, but was out.-Strunck to Agnew to Scott. Flack hit to Mclnnis and beat the first baseman to the bag. Mclnnis made no attempt to throw to Bush who was running to cover first. On Flack's, attempt to steal, Agnew .threw Iiigh and wide, but the runner overslid -the bag. 'and Shean tagged, him. Flack was credited with a _stolen.base, new with an assist, arid Shean with an out. THREE RUNS, 'FOUR HITS; NO ERRORS. THIRD TSNIXG I walked'.' Hooper forced him, Tyler to the shortstop making a fine stop of a wild Ujirow.' Hooper took-first on the field- er's choice. Shean forced Hooper, Kolloc'her to Pick and reached first, second baseman's throw filr t'ered through Merkle. Strunck fouled t6 .Killifer. NO HITS; -NO.I EKRORS.' grounded out chean-to Mclnnis. Mann to Mclnnis and was out at first. Pas- kert popped to Shean. NO RUNS; NO HITS: NO ERRORS. D. C., Sept. 6. Controversy over draft slacker round- ups broke out again today in the sen- ate. Senator Smoot of Utah, Repub- lican, called up his resolution propos- ing an Investigation by the, senate mil- itary committee of the arrests in New York and particularly to disclose by whose orders soldiers and sailoi-s participated. Senator. Jones of New Mexico, Dem- ocrat, vigorously protested against adoption of the resolution. In the midst of the Smoot resolution automatically was laid aside under the rules to give place to the pending.emergency agri- cultural bill with its prohibition rid- er. The resolution goes to the cal- endar, where it must remain until tak- en up by majority vote. AIRPLANE CARRYING MAIL FROM NEW YORK. TO CHICAGO LEAVES CLEVELAND THIS P. M. Chicago, were injured last evening they The discussion of these two matters ing brought to a definite hea.d by Al- derman Jorgensen' aJter Alderman (Continued on Page 7.) had been positively identified as hav- tne cjtv Is ciosely guarded, the re- ing been implicated in the planting to deliver mail and then continua on to Chicago. Fireman Is Larue, 1549 Phillips avenue, a. fireman at the plant of the Racine Rubber :com- pany. sustained serious burns-to his face, head and back late; this after- noon by a. flare back of-, flames. He was removed to St. Luke's -hospital in the ambulance. The edict has gone forth that news- papers must use 15 per cent less print paper than ithey, have in the past. This means that the Journal-News will have to practice the utmost economy in order to supply all of its subscrib- ers. When it is taken into consider- ation that the number is'much larger I than during the period which forms I a basis for the lessened supply, it will be readily seen that every-possi- j ble m'eans will have'-Ao be taken to icontiriue'-sending the paper ,to- its I present list. Undoubtedly when the i government ordered this cut. and 'at 'the' same time -issued, another order that no. arrearages in-cbllections would be allowed, it had in mind .conserv- ing print paper through forbidding publications to continue sending cop- ies unless they were paid tor. Arrearages Mugt Be Paidj. On account of this; necessary, that all both, j mail and in- the city, pay up their ar- ceiving a. product the use of which has been curtailed. On account of this shortage, manifestly the.only fair way is to continue sending tne paper to the subscriber who pays. The one who does not cannot expect to con- tinue receiving it. Mail Subscribers Included. The Journal-News has published several artfcles. calling attention to cine Gaslight company for some years and prominent in business circles of the city. Twelve years ago he'left Racine and went to Hannibal, Mo., and was the superintendent of the'Street Railway company and Electrc- Light- company; in that city up to the time of death. He Is survived by a widow, two- sons, who are in the U. S. service, 'and', one daughter living at Hannibal. The funeral will take place at RACINE MAN IS HURT OVER IN THE WAR ZONE CHARLES SCHUETTA, AMONG FIRST "U. S. TROOPS TO CROSS THE LISTED WITH OTHERS INJURED. Charles Schuetta, 1614 Douglas ave- nue, has been wounded in France, ac- cording to the government casualty. list released for publication today. His brother, Joseph Schuetta, receved the war department's notification off Friday of last week, stating that Charles haxl been wounded severely Private Schuetta-Is 34 years of and a member of Co. C, '18th Infajv- try His brother could not state what division he belonged to, but said he was among the first troops to gfft< across with Gen, Pershing. He is be- lieved to be connected with one of thfe. regular army divisions. Schuetta worked as a tester at Mitchell Motors company's plant some time, living with his-brother 324 Hagerer street at that-time. the time of his .enllstmen -hs was working In Cudahy, going to Milwauj- kee to volunteer. .In the service at the beginning of the war. NOT 46? THEN YOU MUST REGISTER ______ ______ WASHINGTON, D. C., Sept. this, but there are still num- remove any. misunderstanding ber" who have'not paid arrearages-to the collector or at-this office." Mail subscribers, can find the date they are paid up to either on the ___ wrapper .whidh encloses the .paper- ty-sixth birthday on' or before they receive, -Or on the imprint at the tration day, Sept, 12. will be in upper left-hand .corner of the first 'j -within the maximum age limit page. Mail subscribers should not wait for a collector to! come around as there is not enough time for this. The Journal-News' would therefore ask that they send money order or check to the office, for the amount and a substantial (amount in advance, or- make payment direct at the office. It who have reached their. birthday on or before that.'date will i be included within the mjnimui'i .limit. All men within those age limits who have not heretofore registered will Dancing school social, every Tues- day, beginning Sept. 10th. Prof. rearages at-6nce. It would be imperative that this be done as the festly unfair to continue .sending .the I government offers no alternative. 1 pape'r to those who are delinquent in. xhe Journal-News, therefore, hopes payments when there" is -a shortage of that all of its'subscribers will co-op- paper all over the, country. It will erate'. to help out in effecting the sav- require every possible effort to fur- ings demanded by the government. nish 'subscribers who are prompt in- their payments. The subscriber who is indifferent about paying is thus re- adv. required to do ,so on, Sept. 12 "The burden is on the man who fails to register to .show that he does not come within .the. age Crowder said. Eagles Band playing at College Inn' Friday, Saturday and Sunday Great Lakes with, band. ady. t ;