Harrisburg telegraph. (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1879-1948, November 22, 1919, Image 1

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Loyal Stand of State in World of Unrest, Praised by Sprout in Thanksgiving Proclamation
1 XXX VIII— 16 PAGES Dai^iam c r ep a t s the d po.t officii HarriSS?^ 1 "' HARRISBURG, PA. SATURDAY EVENING, NOVEMBER 22, 1919. °* sewJSku V ho ss 'wonra 1 ' HOME EDITION
Operators in the Central Field
Say Wilson's Proffer Drives
Settlement Away
Brewster Says There Are Only
a Few More Words to Say;
Miners Holding Firm
By Associated Press.
Washington, Nov. 22. Bitumin
ous coal operators in the central
competitive field declared to-day that
Secretary Wilson's proposal to the
joint wage scale committees yester
day had served only to widen the
breach between the operators and
"There are only a few more words
to say and they will be said very
soon," declared Thomas T. Brewster,
chairman of the operators, before
entering the meeting of the opera
tors' scale committee.
It was understood that Secretary
Wilson had proposed to the miners
and operators yesterday on increase
of 27.12 cents a ton for coal diggers
and. $1.58 per day for day laborers.
Some operators said this was wholly
unsatisfactory to them.
jVfter the scale committee ad
journed, the operators would make
no formal statement,, but some of j
them said privately they would go J
into session late to-day with the j
minors' representatives with a defln- !
ito policy.
John- L Lewis, acting president of i
the United Mine Workers of America, [
would not disCuss Mr. Wilson's pro- j
posal, saying that it was agreed that 1
happenings at the conference at j
which Mr. Wilson's offer was made i
were to be regarded by both sides
as confidential.
Prince Decorates Many
Soldiers in Farewell
Ceremony at New York
New York, Nov. 22. More than i
one hundred American and British j
officers, sailors and soldiers, were j
decorated to-day by the Prince of (
Wales in a farewell ceremony on the |
battle cruiser Renown upon which lie i
will sail to-day for Halifax on liis.
way tq 10 v eland.
on Ihe quarter deck of the great
warship, under a canopy of flags of j
the Allied nations, more than 100 j
men. headed liy Major General i
George W. Goethuls, received the in- i
signia of his honor and good-by >
handshake. After the official list j
of honors had been completed the ;
prince furnished a surprise by sum- j
moiling Major General John Biddle i
and Rear Admiral A. P. Niblack, j
who have been attached to his party '
during liis stay in the United States J
and Major General John F. O'Ryan, I
who commanded New York's 27th
division, and making tliem •com
manders of the Victorian Order. j
Representatives of the State and j
city governments and men and I
women who have entertained him in
New York then shook the prince's '
hand and bade him godspeed and au ;
re voir.
"I have had a splendid time," he
remarked. "I am only sorry that I
am unable to stay longer, and I hope
to return soon and see more of your
After the reception the prince
< ante ashore and reviewed five thou
sand Boy Scouts massed on a beach
along the Hudson.
German Bark Is in
Distress Out at Sea
Halifax, N. S., Nov. 22.—The Ger
man four-masked bark Paul, bound
from Hamburg for Philadelphia, is
in distress 350 miles southwest of
Halifax, according to wireless mes
sages received here to-day from the
steamer Wtnnifredlan. The message
"Datitude 43.01, Dongitude 55.13.
Winnifredian stood by four master
bark Paul of Hamburg showing Ger
man colors. Bark has lost fore,
main and mizzen masts. All sails
and boats gone. Did not wish to
abandon and ask for town. Winni
fredian proceeding on voyage."
Kfforts are being made here to
provide assistance for the disabled
ship. A wireless message telling of
her condition has been sent broad
cast in the hope that some steamer
will be able to render her assistance.
Chicago, Nov. 22. Additional
shutdowns of industrial plants, main
ly in the central west, to-day were
in prospect as the striking bitumin
ous coal miners began their fourth
week of idleness and the operators
miners wage scale conference at
Washington apparently remained
Generally Fair
By Associated Press,
Washington, Nov: 22.
Weather predictions for the week
beginning Monday, issued by the
Weather Bureau to-day, are:
North and Middle Atlantic
States Generally fair with
nearly normal temperatures.
HnrrDlinrir nml Vlrtnltyi Menrrnl
■ > cloudy ttili, fiflcriioon mid
10-nlKllt. iirolinlil, orenslorini
r "'"- fair anil
fOlKlitlv cooler.
Kiinlrrn * Vnnxy Ivnitln t l.octil rnliiM
I n-ii llt I . Sii • <1 it y fuir tt IM| Miinc
whnl cooler. Moderate to frvxh
oolliw<*t to w lIMIM.
Hi vert Tlit* .HoMiiuehnnnn river nml
nil lIM hniD ottt'N will 4-oct 11 n tic to
fall * lowly. \ MIUUO of about 4.4
fcrf I* IntlletiltMl for IfnrriMbtirK
•Ml inlay morning.
m Star-Independent
Veterans of Great War
to Command Guards
Men Who Saw Service in France Will Direct Eighth Regi
ment Upon Reorganization; Other Officers Named
Announcement was made to-day
from the Adjutant General's oflice of
the appointment of two additional
field officers from Harrisburg in the
reorganized National Guard of Penn
sylvania and their assignment to the
Kiglith Regiment of Infantry, Colo
nel Kdward J. Stack pole, Jr., com
manding. A number of captains were
also commissioned.
The officers selected are Samuel
W. Fleming, Jr., to be lieutenant
colonel, and Robert D. Kenkins, to
he major. Both officers went through
the recent war with splendid records
land the selection lias met with gen
eral approval in National Guard cir
j Colonel Fleming was a first lieu
tenant in the Reserve Corps at the
[Outbreak of war and was promoted
to a captaincy after going through
the first, officers' training camp at
; Fort Niagara, lie was then assigned
Ito Camp Meade and became regi
mental adjutant of the 315 th Infan
try. He sailed with his division, the
' 79th, in June, 1918, was in action in
i the Meuse-Argonne offensive, was
| wounded, promoted to major, and
awarded the Distinguished Service
Cross, the Croix de Guerre with
palm, and made a Chevalier of the
Legion of Honor for conspicuous
bravery. Colonel Fleming is a con
i suiting engineer and a member of
the, firm of Gannett, Seelye and
Rose From Ranks
Major Jenkins is an old-timer in
the Guard and has served through
all the grades from private to his
present rank. He first enlisted in
Company I_>, Eignth Pennsylvania
Volunteer Infantry, on May 12, 1898,
served in the Spanish-American War
syt a private, and between 1899 and
the call to the Mexican border in
1916, was promoted successfully to
corporal, sergeant, first sergeant,
regimental sergeant-major, second
lieutenant, first lieutenant, and cap
tain. On the border he command
ed a company in the Eighth and
when the regiment was consolidated
at Camp Hancock with the Six
teenth to make the 112 th Infantry,
Jenkins was assigned to command
Company 1, which he led with dis
tinction throughout the heavy light
ing in which the 28th Division was
engaged. He was slightly wounded
In action, hut was able to rejoin liis
outfit and return to this country with
Bnssler Reappointed
Another appointment that will
doubtless meet with popular appro- i
val among the former members of i
the National Guard in Harrisburg |
is that of the Rev. Harry N. Bass-I
ler, to be chaplain of the regiment.
Captain Bossier was with the Eighth I
at Camp Hancock, but was trans
ferred lo the Ammunition Train
when the 28th Division was reor
ganized prior to going over seas. '
Weather Prognostic-it tors Predict Pleasant Weather ami
Kxplniu What the Season Really Is
Harrisburg is to be favored with a
three or four-day period of Indian
summer, according to advance in
formation- issued from the Weather
Although the official terminology
of the Weather Bureau does not in
clude such a thing as "Indian sum
mer," nevertheless. Weather Bureau
employe s so characterize the pefio.i
of weather in store for Harrisburg
within the next few days.
Unofficially, Indian summer is a
period of warm weuther in Novem
ber, or later, which sometimes 1 " fol-
— V''
.Chaplain Bassler saw service in
j France and it is said will prove to l>e
a most popular addition to the new
(organization. In his letter of acoept
| (Continued on P;ige 11.) *
'I . """ "
liy Associated Press.
, \riv ilirk, Nov. 22.—Four thirsty
j robbers, with regulation masks and
, revolvers, drove two 10-ton auto
>| motile trucks on to the Old l)o
-• j minion line pier late ,■ last night
. | and alter herding three watchmen
I into an ire house, loaded the trucks
| with cases of whiskv until they
-i towered like mountains and then
* ' strapped on the accelerator.
I | It was not until several minutes
later that one of the watchmen
I guarding the whisky, awaiting ex
t port, escaped front the icehouse
I and notified the police.
When the other guards were
freed and an account of mlss
j ing stock was taken, it was found
- | the robbers had escaped with S3 5 -
t 000 worth of liquor.
Sproul and Palmer Are
'Rooting' For Old Eleven;
Attorney General Improved
Philadelphia, Nov. 22. Governor
Sproul and Attorney General Palmer,
distinguished alumni of Swarthmore
College, are "rooting" for the eleven
at the annual football game with
Haverford this afternoon.
The game is being played on
Swarthmore field, in Swarthmore
and the Governor and his former
college rlium have seats, in the east
stand with the other Garnet rooters.
Attorney General Palmer left
Washington for a short rest. Dis
patches say lie was suffering under
a nervous strain due to overwork
in directing the campaign for sup
pression of radicals.
Whatever physical distress seized
Mr. Palmer has dissipated tempor
arily by the prospects of watching
the gridiron warriors of his college
struggle against the Main Dine
With his wife, daughter and niece,
Mr. Palmer is a guest at Governor
Sprout's country home, Dapldea
Manor, outside of Chester. They will
remain there until Monday, when the
Attorney General will go to Atlan
tic City.
"Mr. Palmer has suffered no
breakdown, as has been erroneously
reported," said Governor Sproul to
day. "He has not had a rest for
some time, and Is going to take one
Governor Sproul, with his family,
will leave to-morrow night for Hot
Springs, Vu„ where they will spend '
1r lows the first cold spell of the sea
, | son. This definition is generally ac
; cepted. although thero are many
difTerenH opinion's held by various
amateur meterologieal students.
I Now, as to the reason of the fore
casters In predicting a period of In
dian summer for Harrisburg; They
say (hat the mercury may hover
I around the 60-dcgroe mark for sev
eral days and the rainfall will he
negligible, n'though clouds are ex
pected to overhang the horizon part
01 the time. Much weather can
; properly be known us Indian sum-
I mer, they say.
No Warnings to Be Given
Where Wheels Are
Great Flocks of Fowls Pur
chased by Men Operating
Devices of Chance
Determination to suppress raffles
of turkeys, other fowls, in fact raf
fles of every description, was ex
pressed to-day by Harrisburg au
thorities. No warnings will be ex
tended; but arrests will be made to
be followed by prosecutions.
Tlie turkey raffle, always popular
at this time of year, is said to lie
widespread in various communities
about Harrisburg. No information
lias been secured oil the operation of
raffles in the city, according to au
Buyers for the raffling operations,
it has been reported, have been visit
ing rural communities where they
have been buying up a large portion
of tlie turkeys, ducks and other fowls
that are available. In and about
Liverpool, it is said, big purchases
of fowls were made by the operators
or their agents.
They have been offering some
what higher prices than others have
been able to offer, it is reported. As
a consequence, tlie price of the fowls
now are higher than they would
have been.
More Than 50 Trees
Planted in Park
More than fifty trees have been
planted In River Front Park since
Arbor" Day to replace dead trees,
t'ity Forester Louis G. Baltimore
said to-day. About 1.500 plantings
of matrimony vines have been placed
in bare spots along the river .bank
frani Caldcr to Harris streets and at
least 1,500 more will be used to
complete this work to Maclay
Ten elms were planted in the park
from Caldcr lo Division streets; ten
birches from North to Walnut, four
from Market to the Cumberland Val
ley railroad bridge, and 2 8 from
Pnxton creek to Iron alley.
About 125 trees have been plant
ed by individuals in tlie streets of
the city, and each day requests are
received for additional permits ac
cording to Mr. Baltimore.
If weather conditions permit it is
planned to plant shrubbery in Cam
eron Park during the early winter.
Cincinnati. Ohio, Nov. 22.
President August Herrmann, of Iho
world champion Cincinnati Nationals,
to-day announced that waivers had
been asked for and accepted on five
members of the Reds. He would
not divulge any names but 11 is be
lieved that Outfielders Sherry Magce
and See and Jnfieldnr Schrelber nre
slated to go. Itiflelder Jimmy Smith
was claimed by the Giants.
Sproul Gives Thanks For
Faith in Americanism
Pennsylvanians may rejoice and give thanks this year not only for
the homecoming of those who went overseas to defend Liberty and for
bounteous harvests, but nlso because, notwithstnndlng there are "strange
voices '.n the, air" seeking overthrow of established institutions, the peo
ple remain "Arm and fervent" in their adherence to the faith of their
fathers, says Governor William C. Sproul in his first Thanksgiving Day
proclamation. The Governor designates the same day as the national
Thanksgiving as that upon which the people of the Keystone State should
give thanks.
The Governor's proclamation follows:
The sanction of a revered and
long established custom, and
the promptings of our hearts,
bid us to set apart a day upon
which to render public thanks
to Almighty God for the mani
fold favors and mercies with
which we have heen blessed.
Pennsylvania has a plenitude of
of cause for thanksgiving. We
have been spared calamity.
The dreadful scourge sweeping
the land a year ago, gathering
its awful harvest of death and
desolation, has passed, and the
dread fear of its recurrence
happily has not heen realized.
Prosperity has attended our in
dustries. The mills and fac
tories and every instrumentality
of manufacture, trade and com
merce have been busy. The
tields have yielded a vast and
rich bounty. Keward has been
open on all sides to honest toil,
industry, thrift and enterprise.
In common with all our sister
states, we have during the year,
with Joy and pride and exulta
tion, welcomed back 1o the
homes and firesides that gave
them our victory-crowned sons
who In 1917 and 1918 had
served in the Great World
War with such devotion and
glory. It was a glad sight, this
home-coming, upon which we
looked with tear-dimmed eyes
and thankful hearts. We have
been demobilizing the service
flags ihat proclaimed those ab
sent In the military service of
the country, but the sense of
gratitude for those for whom
they were lifted abides forever.
To those ex-service men who so
well withstood the shock Jind
met the stern duties of warfare,
and now again relurn to the
work and pursuits of peace, we
look with especial hope, confi
dence and assurance in everv
test awaiting* tlicni In tiie whole
realm of citizenship. As they
were invinvthle In war, so will
they lie found faithful and true
In peace. Their value to coun
try and Commonwealth trans
Thanksgiving donation bags
were distributed to-day from the
Harrisburg Hospital and more
are to lie sent out on Monday.
Tuesday and Wednesday will be
devoted to collecting the bugs.
The hospital uslts that every
one contribute as much of a bug
ful as possible. They also say
that they will gladly receive do
r.'dtions straight from the grocer
if there are people who would
rather contribute that ' way.
Checks also are receivable and
liiu.v be sent to Mrs. Meade I).
Uetweiler at her home, 23 South
Front street.
The Harrisburg Hospital is
rendering Invaluable service to
the city, and this is a chance for
Harrisburg to show its apprecia
tion. The hospital hopes that the
bugs will come In full to over
Receives Note but Jenkins Re
mains in Penitentiary; An
other Case Crops Up
By Associated Press.
Washington. Nov. 22. Although
the note sent by the American Gov
ernment to the Mexican Government
Wednesday demanding the immedi
ate release of William O. Jenkins,
American consular agent at Puebla,
was delivered lo the Mexican For
eign Office the same evening, the
Mexico City press yesterday said
Jenkins still was in the penitentiary
it was announced to-day at the State
N'o reply to the American note
has been received and there was no
indication when one would be made.
Officials reiterated to-day that the
department had received no infor
mation that would tend to sustain
the charges of the Puebla state au
thorities that Jenkins was in collus
ion with the bandits who kidnaped
him and held him for $150,000 ran
The Mexican Foreign Office has ad
vised the State Department that it
is taking action in the case of Ku
gene Lack, an American citizen, who
was shot at Mexicali, on November
14. and who died later at HI Centro,
C'al. The Mexican note said the
proper authorities had been notified
of the shooting with a view to early
"administration of justice."
The State Department announced
that Lack was an official connected
fContinued on Page 11.]
By Associated Press.
Pittsburgh, Nov. 22.—There is
every evidence that industrial and
domestic consumers of coal arc
heeding the warning of the Pitts
burgh coal distribution committee of
tlie United States Railroad Adminis
tration to conserve fuel, and there
by avert a fuel faminp in the dis
trict, authorities here said to-day.
cends appraisal. At the same
time we are mindful of those
splendid spirits who made the
supreme sacrifice for our na
tional ideals. Our reverence for
them and our gratitude to them
will endure for,all time.
Although there are strange
voices in the air inciting, and
alien and sinister forces in our
midst seeking the overthrow of
our whole civic and social
structure, we yet may rejoice
and take comfort In the knowl
edge nnd belief that the great
body of our people remain firm
and fervent in their adherence
to that system of government
founded on our shores, wherein
liberty is regulated and Safe
guarded by law. The faith of
the Fathers is si ill the faith of
our neoole.
All these and kindred ma
terial. civic, social and spiritual
blessings have been vouchsafed
to ns by the gracious favor of
Almighty God. who shapes and
directs the destiny of nations
and watches over the individual.
Fittlng'v, therefore, may we as
a people, publicly and unitedly,
express lo film our reverent
thanks for tliem all, and invoke
His continued aid to strengthen
ns to preserve unsullied the
priceless heritage of free gov
ernment to bless and serve us
nil' 1 those who come after us.
To this end. t, William C.
Sproul. Governor of the Com
monwealth of Pennsylvania, do
hereby join with the President
of the United States in desig
nating nnd setiing aside Thurs
day, November 27. 1919, as
Thanksgiving Day. and urge
that upon that day the people
of Pennsylvania assemble In
their accustomed places of
worship and there, and by their
own hearthstones, with loving,
grateful hearts Hmnk Almighty
God for all of Ills inanv gif:.x
and mercies, and devoutly seek
the light of rI is guidance to
lead us uright and in safety
amid the perils which may be
set our pathways.
' It Will Be Put Up to Voters
Unless Compromise
Is Reached
Lodge and Hitchcock Both
Firm in Determination to
Maintain Stand
Washington, Nov. 22. That the J
ratification of the Peace Treaty i
would be carried into the next Presi- j
j dential campaign seemed certain to
I both Republican and Democratic ;
! leaders to-day unless there v.-as a
, compromise. However, adininistra- j
l lion leaders predict that the Repub
| licans will modify their attitude, i
making it possible to clear away the !
whole controversy before the cam-!
paign opens.
They were confronted with the |
fact, however, that the Republican j
group of mild reservationists, on j
whom hope of a compromise was |
placed, bad served notice that any !
I further compromise negotiations '
I must be conducted witli the Uepub- j
I I icon leader himself.
Arouses Lively Speculation
Whether further compromise el'-j
forts are to be made to ratify the|
Pef#e Treaty, or the whole contro-j
• versy thrown Into the 1920 presi-i
: dential campaign for decision, was|
ithe question which aroused livelyl
I speculation to-day in oltieiul and po-l
liticai circles.
it was agreed'everywhere that the
! statement, issued last night by Sen-j
j ator l.odgo, the Republican Senate,
I leader, declaring the time for com-'
! promise had passed and that it was'
ids desire that the majority reserva- j
j tion program be carried into thej
campaign, had advanced material-'
j ly the movement to leave the Treaty I
situation just as it. is for the present ]
and give the. people a chance to de
cide ttie issue next year.
Defiant Answers
Tile first expression of admisintra- \
tion Senators regarding the state
ment were defiant in tone, though I
they still predicted that before the I
oa/ii paign began the. Republicans!
Would come into a compromise!
agreement that would make ratifi
| cation possible.
| Senator Hitchcock, the acting ad-
I ministraXlCP _luiUier.—dogln|-eil thpt
[ while the Democrats would be loth
|to see ttie Treaty made a political
I issue, they would accept it, if the
j Republicans insisted, with entiie
I confidence of the outcome.
| Senator Hitchcock predicted that
| President Wilson would resubmit the
Treaty at the beginning of the next
session of Congress 011 December J,
land that a. compromise would result!
The administration leaders admitted
however, that they had no definite
assurance the President would pre
fer that course to a postponement
of further action until the people
had spoken in 1920.
Even among the irreconcilable
foes of the Treaty on the Republican
side the statement of Senator Lodge
was accepted with satisfaction. Some
of this group have said openly they
would leave the party unless it de
j dared next year for outright rejec
| tion of the League of Nations coven
-1 ant, with or without reservations, tint
they took the view to-night that the
I situation was developing with a sat
-1 isfactory speed,
IxMlgc Position Unchanged
| Senator Lodge, chairman of the
! Foreign Relations Committee and
Republican leader of the Senate,
declared in a statement there was
"no room for further compromise"
and urged that the reservations of
[Continued 011 Page ll.]
Kidnap Accused Murderer
From Chicago, Where He j
Lived in Lavish Style'
By Associated Press.
Philadelphia. Nov. 22. Elmer
Lewis, wanted for the murder in i
February, 1918, of William Bunnell I
in a political club, is in custody hero'
to-day. He virtually was kidnaped '
from Chicago, where he was arrested. I
1-iewis, known to the police as
"Kid" Lewis and alleged to have a
criminal record, resisted removal)
from Chicago so forcibly it was j
necessary to shackle him for the |
After the murder, Lewis fled from 1
Philadelphia. It is learned he drifted '
to Chicago were he opened a saloon !
and became so prosperous that he
bought two garages.
The police learned Lewis had been I
arrested in Chicago as the head of i
a band of automobile thieves, several
stolen cars having been found In his
garage. Detectives from Philadel
phia arrested Lewis in the Cook
county juil just as he was about to
lie released on $15,000 bail. He
fought against removal so fiercely
that shackles were placed on his
hands and feet and he was carried
In a tuxicab to the station and locked
in a Pullman compartment. As the
train pulled out lawyers with a writ
of habeas corpus ran along the plat
form. But they were a minute too
Lewis' wife is said to be of good
family who has "stuck to him." He
is said to have been living in lavish
style when arrested on the motor
theft charge.
By Associated Press.
Tsmilomlcrry, Ireland, Nov. 22.
Soldiers returning to their barracks j
here Inst evening were attacked and j
badly beaten by a crowd. The po- |
lice tried to assist them, but this'
proved fruitless and the troops were I
compelled to take refuge in the Sal- '
vation Army hall, from which they;
sent a telephone message for help.
A company of soldiers came to the ,
rescue of t lie hestegod men. (lie re- j
liof force advancing with fixed bay- /
onets and dispersing the crowds, who !■
shouted "Up with Dublin! Up with
the Rebels!"
Poet-Aviator Determined
to Annex Datmatia and
Attack Montenegro
Lly Associated Press
London, Xov. 22.—The situation on the Adriatic
as a result of Gabriele D'Annunzio's campaign has
reached a grave crisis. Private advices leave 110 doubt
that he is determined to annex Dalmatia and attack
Ihe Jugo-Slavs are stated to have concentrated
troops and to he prepared to resist aggression.
Aimed at Italian Throne
A still more alarming report says a republican un
dercurrent, directed against the Italian monarchy, exists
among D'Annunzio's forces.
It is not known, however, whether the insurgent
poet leader shares the reported ambition of this military
element to attack the government.
Jugo-Slavs Will Fight
It is stated in the advices that further aggression by
D'Annunzio will certainly precipitate hostilities with the
Jugo-Slavs, who, however, it is declared, will direct their
attack against D'Annunzio. and not against the Italian
A late report from Rome says the military party,
which is favoring the annexation of Dalmatia, has
f Continued oh Page 1.%.]
% m
" ih a I s "
• f
* of Republican • *
* <t *'
( # iclex I.edge that the Peace Treaty issues should be
' settled in the coming campaign, he'd to-day that he was * *
4 l* ***
t n confident a compromise would be worked out by which |
\ _
* * ratification could be secured.
, *¥*
* # Washington. Secretary Tumulty issued a state
1 lent to-day emphasizing the fact that no breach had oc 31
I curred between President Wilson and Senator Hitchcock *f
m % IB 9
jj He characterized the latter's leadership in the Treaty
4 asterly and satisfactory to all friends of the *r
* * administration."
* Milwaukee. The prohibition enforcement act is X
„ constitutional, Judge Gciger, of the United States Dis
! * J- P- Kissingc, L
4 • Company, wholesale liquor dealers, from using its pren.
* sfor the sale of liquor until the ci 'il suit against the
company is tried.
e *r
v **
< *f
- A touchdown by Eddie Casey IB
>■ $ 40 4
* a I
Kalph Hor- **
ween, kicked 40 yards, gave Harvard a 10-point lead over *
- n >
< . i the first two period;- ,2,
** i. uncertain, erratic and lacking
, J inch, never threatened to score against the Crimson Jj
1 * and only for a moment, in the second period did Yale til;
*' *
i arry ah offense into Harvard territory. • ,
• --..s shoul X
' . , urg, last '
* *
• ening advised his fellow Americans against crkicisiz-
I ing other countries before correcting evils here, referring * *
• i particular to lynchings in the Sou' nee of tii-
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