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About The Alliance herald. (Alliance, Box Butte County, Neb.) 1902-1922 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 4, 1909)
IS IN DOUBT
Bolh Democrats and Republicans
Claim Partial Victory.
DEMOCRATS WIN SOUTH OMAHA
Have Probably Elected Thelp Clt
TicketIndications Are That Lan
caster County Has Elected Entire
Republican Ticket, Save One Office,
but With Reduced Majorities.
Omahn, Nov. 3. Tho returns re
ceived this morning Indicate that the
vote on tho head of tho state ticket in
Nebraska is still In doubt. Both Re
publicans and Democrats claim at
least a partial victory, only about 200
precincts outside of Douglas and Lan
caster counties had reported this
morning. The World-Herald, on the
basis of theso returns, says that two
Democrats and one Republican were
victorious In the raco lor supremo
Judge, but the figures It gives show
only a narrow margin in favor of tho
Tho Bee, with similar returns, shows
that Judgo Sullivan (Dem.) has made
remarkable gains, but does not cou.
cede the election of either of the
three Democratic candidates for that
A feature of tho olectlon In Douglas
county was the voto on sheriff, where
in tho Socialists for tho llrst time
were factors in tho election. "Teddy"
Morrow, tho Socialist candidate foi
sherift, polled nearly 5,000 votes,
against a few hundred cast by that
party at the last county election. The
successful candidate received loss
than 0,000 votes.
Omaha, Nov. 3. Insufficient re
turns are In from tho outlying pre
cincts upon which to base an estimate
of the result of the election, so far aa
it concerned tho stato ticket, but al
most total returns in Douglas and Lan
caster counties, Omaha and Lincoln ic
spectlvoly. Indicated that tho Repub
licans have elected their entire coun
ty tickets In thoso counties.
In Douglas county several Demo
cratic county officials, who stood foi
re-election, were bowled over and the
Republicans of Lancaster county in
creased their majorities of two yean
There are indications that Judge
Sullivan (Dem.) had greatly reduced
the lead of his Republican opponent
for supiemo judge, but nothing dell
iote was known as to tho general re
Omaha, Nov. 3. The World-Herald
(Dem.) concedes Douglas countj
(Omaha) has gone Republican, with
possibly one or two exceptions. In
South Omaha the Democratic cltj
ticket wbb probably elected.
Lincoln, Nov. 3. With returns sc
incomplete as to hardly warrant a defi
nite estimate, indications were that
Lancaster county had elected the en
( tire .Republican county ticket, save
one office, by majorities much lest
than two years ago, but wjth a Repub
llcan gain over a year ago (Bryan
year). All the Republican state can
didates will receive a majority In the
DRAPER DEFEATED VAHEY
Massachusetts Goes Republican by
Boston, Nov. 3. It is many years
since Massachusetts votors were so
evenly divided on the question of state
government as in yesterday's flection
Governor Draper (Rep.) apparently
has a margin over his Democratic op
ponent, James II. Vahey, of abort 10.
000 compared with C0.000 a year ago
It also appears that Lieutenant Gov
ernor Frothingham (Rep.) had been
re-elected by about the same plurality,
although Inst year he swept the state,
leading Governor Draper and defeat
ing his Democratic opponent by ovei
Throughout tho campaign tho Re
publicans wore on tho defensive in
upholding Governor Draper's admlnis
tratlon and supporting his veto of the
eight-hour bill for public employees
This action solidified tho labor forces
against him. Apathy on the part ol
tho Republican votors was also re
garded as partly responsible.
HENEY 13 DEFEATED
San Francisco Call Concedes Flckert'J
Election by 15,000.
San Francisco, Nov. 3. Tho Call
which has supported Crocker and
Heney, estimated on the basis of re
turns that McCarthy, union labor can
djdate for mayor, will ue elected by
about 10,000 plurality and that FIck
ert, Republican and Union Labor
will defeat Francis J. Heney by about
16,000 plurality for district attorney.
Unofficial returns for mayor: Me
Carthy (Union Lnbor), 4,385; Leland
(Dem.), 3,430; Crocker (Rep.), 3.120
For district attorney: Flckert (Rep.
Union Labor), C.850; Heney (Dem.)
Drys Win in Illinois.
Chicago, Nov. 3. Tho "drys" woe
another victory in Illinois, gaining
four precincts in thirty-three, where
the liquor question was an Issue. Ol
the thirty-three precincts in the state
where the liquor quostlon wa3 doml
nant at the polls, tho antl liquor Jnter
oats carried twenty-eight and the llq
uor interests five. The latter lo3ln
in four precincts that thoy had wor
In the fight two years ago.
TOM JOHNSON DEFEATED
Republican Candidate It Elected
Mayor of Cleveland.
Cloveland, Nov 3 Tom I. Johnson,
for four terms mayor of Cleveland,
was defeated for a fifth term by
Herman C. Baehr, Republican county
recordor. Baehr's plurality over
Johnson Is at least 4,000. Johnson con
ceded IiIb own defeat With lijin wenl
tho bulk of the Democratic ticket
TOM L. JOHNSON,
those councllmen who havo boon con
Bplcuous in their support of his Btrcet
railway program suffering most.
The districts now traversed by tnu
3-cent faro lines instituted by Johnson
wont ngalnst him.
Herman Baehr, the first Republican
to bo elected mayor of Cloveland in
ten years, declared that his election
was due to the dissatisfaction of the
people with tho methods of handling
The mayor in conceding his defeat,
announced that ho will bo u candidate
for mayor two years hence. Rumors
that ho would remove to Now York
were denied by his friends, but John
sou old not commont on them.
Tho election of Baehr Is taken to
mean tho settlement of a long street
railway war, which Johnson began
eight years ago. Baehr has pledged
himself to a G per cent return on the
stoclc. The company has accepted, the
terms and Mayor Johnson has tonta
tlvely. done so, reserving tho right to
fight tho settlement at a referendum
Maryland Turns Down Disfranchise
Baltimore, Nov. 3. Five precincts
in Baltimore show an average gain ol
forty each in favor of the amendment
as compared with the voto on tho Poe
amendment. Theso figures would lndl
cato a majoilty in Baltlmoro of about
6,000 against the amendment.
Owing to the very slow count, onlj
a fow precincts have been heard from
They .indicate that the constitutional
amendment aimed' to disfranchise the
negro Is running slightly ahead of the
Poo amendment, having a similar pur
poso, which was defeated four yeart
ago. It is estimated that In Garrett
county, which 1b Btrongly Republican
tho amendment will be defeated bj
800. Tho Poe amendment was defeat
ed Jin Garrett county by 1,400.
Tho Republican chairman concede
Kent county to the Democrats by 20C
votC3. Several Democratic officials ur.
for re-election show a falling off in
Opposition of Reformers Proves Small
Obstacle to Rotan.
Philadelphia, Nov. 3. Philadelphia
re elected Samuel P. Rotan district nt
torney on the Republican t.'ckot by a
large majority. His opponent was
D. Clarence Gibboney, long a leadei
of the reform element and well known
by his connection with tho law ana
order socloty. Tho voto was tho larg
est in the city's history and tho in
tcrest was intense.
On the stato ticket the Republicans
elected J. A. Stober stato treasurer, A
13. Sisson auditor general and Robert
Von Moschzlsker Judgo of tho supreme
court. Aga,'nst tho latter C. Larue
Munson (Dem.) made a spirited enm
palgn and returns Indicate that In
many counties Mr, Munson ran ahead
of his ticket. Two years ago John O
Sheatz (Rep.) was elected state treas
urer by 14C.224 plurality, Tho Repub
llcan majority Is somewhat undei
these figures, but will exceed 100,000.
Have Majority In Both Branches ol
Louisville, Nov. 3. Reports from
the legislative elections held in Kon
tucky show that the Democrats, with
paity harmony, will be ablo to past
any measure they desire over tho vetc
of A. E. Wlllson, the Republican gov
etnor. As now indicated, tho com
ploxion of the next legislature will be
Senate Democrats, 24; Republic
ans, 12. House Democrats, C9; Re
publicans, 27; doubtful, 4.
In tho municipal elections besides
Louisville, tho Democrats carried Pa
ducah, Owonsboro and Frankfort. The
Puslonlsts carried Lexington and an
Independent was elected mayor ol
Gulct Election at Gary.
Gary, InJ., Nov. 3. The olectlon ol
Knotts (Dem.) for mayor Is conceded
by 125 plurality. A Republican major
Ity In the council, however, was elect
ed. The elcctjon was a quiet ono.
Mound City Goe3 Wet.
Mound City, 111., Nov. 3. This town
was voted wet at the local option elec
Hon by 149 majority. For two yean
it has been dry.
Mrs. J. M. Willis returned from St.
Orvillo Hunsakcr is a new pupil hi
ttio ninth grade
Mrs. Michaels wns in Crawford shop
ping Thursday and Friday.
Mrs. Kato Walbridgo is hero from
Edgcmont visiting relatives.
Mrs. J. H. Aldcn and children re
turned from Whitman and Hyannis
Maud Andrus enmo in from Superior
Saturday and will visit hero about
Tho Ladies' Aid Socioty gave a din
ner at tho residence of L. T. Poolo on
election day and cleared $22.00. It
will be used to buy a new stove for the
Tho subject for Epworth Lcaguo for
Sunday night is, "In Business cu Bor
rowed Capital." Wo havo been prom
ised some special music and invito
every ono to como and help make this
meeting n success.
The following pupils were neither
absent nor tardy during the month
which closed Oct. 29th: 10th grade,
Lyrtn Snow; 6th and 7th grades, Flor
ence Bellamy; 4th grade, DoriB Gregg,
Mary Michaels, Ireno Michaels, Harloy
Miller; 2nd grade, Eleanor Bellamy,
Mattio Miller, Ray Gardner, Francis
Bourch; 1st grade, Clarcnco Gardner.
Tho pupils were given a half holiday
Dr. Anderson made a professional
trip to Torrington Monday, returning
Thornton Manning of Bayard is
spending a few days with his father,
C. F. Manning.
Mrs. K. II. Willis returned Monday
fiom Miuatarc nfter spending a week
with her sister, Mrs. Smith.
Adolphus Stevenson of Fairview had
a sudden attack of paralysis. The
I. O. O. F. lodge is cariug for liiiu.
Mrs. Ella Wade was hostess for the
Woman's Club Wednesday. Tho fol
lowing program was rendered: Roll
Call, Current Events; History, Chapter
14, Sybil Ball, leader; Honolulu, Mrs.
Hill; Paper, "History of Woman's
Movement," Mrs. Johnson.
Misses Burke and DeVault enter
tained about seventy-five guests at tho
home of the former Saturday evening.
The guests were greeted at tho door by
a witch, who requested each arrival to
"jump over a broom." Then a fairy
queen conducted the late guest to the
ward room, The favorite Hallowe'en
games were played. Tho rooms were
very prettily decorated with black cats,
bats and owls. At a late hour the
guests were invited into the dining
room to partake of a very dainty
luncheon. A chariot, mado from a
pumpkin drawn by mice and driven bv
a fairy, made a very pleasing table
The community is sorrowing over
the death of D. W. White, a pioneer
settler of northern Cheyenne county,
now Morrill. He was born i Greeus
wick, N. Y., March 8, 1832 and died in
Denver Oct. 29. Mr. White was an
active business man at Camp Clarke
and later here until a year ago when
ho moved to Denver. Even at that
period of his life Mr- White was not
content to lead a life of retirement but
entered into partnership with Mr.
Bowers and others, buying and retail
ing hay. He was an active Presbyter
ian, doing much to the support of the
church. We already have, besides do
nations, one thousand dollars to help
in the erection of a new one. Mr.
White has many friends, and, in order
to accomodate the immense congrega
tion, who wished to pay respect to his
mortal body, the funeral services were
held in the opera house. Rev. Burke
preached an eloquent but sad sermon
from this text, "He is dead but will
The threshers were in this neighbor
hood last week.
Mr. Wismillar was a caller at Mr.
Mr. Leo Hashman waB a Sunday
caller at Mr. Key's.
Mr. Rollan Ross was a caller at Mr.
Skinner's last Sunday.
There will be a dance at Mr. Key's
on Thursday, Nov. 4th.
Mr. Johnson was a caller at Mr.
Skinner's last Monday.
Rev. Noltie will preach at the Unity
church, Sunday, Nov. 7th.
Miss Ethel Hembry is in town at
tending school at the academy.
There will be a closing out sale at
Mr. Key's on Monday, Nov. 8th.
Mrs. Ross' mother, Mrs. Tallada,
and Iter two grand children, Ethel and
Leon Talladn, aro visiting at Mr, and
Mr. Key and Ills family nro making
preparations for leaving tho neighbor
hood. Miss Elsio Cnlamo and MIbs Fay
Hcmfry were callers at Miss Jessie
Mrs. Robertson gave a birthday
party Friday evening, Oct. 29th, in
honor of her niece, Iva Hupps. There
were about forty present and all seemed
to enjoy themselves.
Tho following pupils received Certi
ficates of Perfect Attendance; Myrtle
Chapman, Carl McLean, Nora McLean,
Eva McLean, Edith McLean, Eva
The Cliadron Journal and tho Chadron
Chroniclo are having a tilt, which has
reached tho acute staga. Tho editor of
the latter calls the editor of tho former "a
cheerful liar", Whether tho Journal editor
will reply, "You'ro another," or "mako
him prove it" remains yet to bo seen.
Tho Chief is pleased to announce the
arrival of Emma Lucilo at tho homo of
Mr. aud Mrs. S. K. Warrick in Alliance
on last Sunday, October 24th. S. K. was
in the city the foro part of tho wcok and
ho conveys tho information that tho young
lady tips the beam at nino pounds and
gives promise of being as good looking as
her paternal ancestor. This makes two
boys and two girls in tho Warrick homo.
Broken Bow Chief.
Mr. and Mrs. Ray Dictllne went to Al
liance Tuesday to attend the funeral of
the latter's sister, Mrs. Daniel Crilloy,
who died in a Helena, Mont., hospital on
Sunday, and whose remains worn shipped
to Alliance, her former homo, for final in
terment. Crawford Courier.
Governor Shallenberger at
W. C. T. U. Convention
I-'rom Vtilky KntorprMe, Oct. a):
Tho National W. C, T. U. convention
just closed at Omaha, . was particularly
notable for tho array of eloquent speakers
it brought. No one, however, attracted
any more attention nor was any one given
a more enthusiastic reception than was
accorded the govornor of the stato. Gov
ernor Shallenberger was tho first to speak
on the opening day. He was greeted by a
spontaneous rising of the entire audienco
and later won vociferous applause by his
pertinent remaiks He said he considered
it a great honor to be invited to greet this
convention and he was especially glad to
bg permitted to be personally present, in
view of the fact that he had been able to
greet the president of the United States
only by telegram. Ho said he rather
thought ho preferred to meet the ladies
"I'm glad you'ro here," he said, "and
glad you are here in the cause of temper
ance. It's a big question. The men have
been workiog at it for years and they hav
n't solved it yet. I have, been wondering
if the women are going to.
"It has been complained of mo that I
am rather friendly to water, but I am
friendly to law, too, and I want to say,
after the experience I have had of the re
sponsibility of the office, that I believe it
is not so much more new laws that we
need as men with more courage to enforce
the laws that we have.
"I may be politically dead," he declared,
"before you people in Omaha find out that
I am right on this 8 o'clock closing law,
but you will find it out just the same. I
Want to tell you why I signed that bill. I
made it-a rule to do nothing, while in of
fice in order to stay there, that I would be
ashamed of after I got out. They said I
had promised home rule and then went
back on it by signing this bill. This is a
home rule bill, for it serves notice that
after 8 o'clock the home shall rule, and
not the saloons."
Dare Devil Diavolo, at one time one of
the highest salaried circus performers in
the world, has been arrested in Milwaukee
on a charge of vagrancy and sentenced to
the house of corredtion for 90 days. Sev
en years ago with the Barnum & Bailey
circus Diavolo introduced the loop the loop
bicycle act, and he says ho commanded a
salary of (27,000 a season. Later he was
with the Rlngling Bros, show. "Dope
and boose is the cause of it all," Diavolo
told the Milwaukee police before being
taken to the work house. "I made money,
thousands of dollars. Ringliog Bros, paid
me Stoo per day for every performance,
and I have letters and credentials to prove
it. But it is all gone now drink got the
better of me. Exchange,
I The news items of the home com
munity. J The things in which you are most
J The births, weddings, deaths of
the people you know.
J The social affairs of our own and
Tbei arc tho kind of fcU this paper
We you In mrtrr lut. Tty r
corUlnlr worth Uia uWription pric.
Carefully Planned Inside and Out Architect's Esti
mate For Cost of Construction About 33,200.
Copyrlaht, 1009, by Thomi L. West, Seattle. Willi. ,
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KIRST FLOOR PLAN.
II HALL If I
J -' I
I totti J
Tills design hns boon built from in different sections of Seattle niul makes
an attractive home, Tho exterior nml Interior nrrniiKomcnt is carefully
planned, nml for n house built on, simple lines it has n chiirut nil Its own. A
wide nml easy stnlnvny lends from the main hnll to the second story, Tho
basement Is readied by n passageway between the hnll nml kitchen wndor tho
main stairs. Access from the hnll to the living room is through n columned
arched opening; to the kitchen and dining room through doors opening from
tho middle passageway already mentioned. Living room and dining room are
separated by sliding' doors. Tho living room has three windows in front.nsd,
two high windows on each sldo of the mantel. A beamed celling forms a
novel feature of the dUdng room. Second floor coutnlus three largo chambers,
five closetH and u large bathroom with n linen closet adjoining. Bathroom
Is finished white and kitchen natural, the remainder in stnlned fir. Size 20 by
82 feet. Full basement with concrete wnlls. Exterior sided and roof
shingled. First story celling nino feet, second story eight feet six inches,
basement seven feet. Hot water heating. Cost to erect as described about
$3,200. THOMAS L. WEST, Architect
PopuSar Type of Bungalow.
Rooms Carefully Planned Architect Estimates Cost
of Construction at About $1,750.
Copyrlaht, 1009, by Glenn L. Sixton, Minneapolis, Minn.
PERSPECTIVE VIEW -
IrihTOJ eto bedroom n
H I ll;0"X7-G II
KITCHCM I iLiyu.ijjil
1 iKxj-fc iumi
n DIMINGRO0M RED ROOM R
U 13-cxik lar-tfxif-c J
I I1-" ""I .... "IB
I Tj LIVING ROOM 11
PIAZZA 1 U
FLOOIt PLAN. tudos people have arranged their bun
galow for use all the year round nnd taken solid comfort with half the bouse
literally snowed In. The plnu here presented makes the best possible use of the
space Inclosed and piovldes accommodations for n good sized family. There
is n large basement provided for under the rear portion. The width Is twenty
four feet nnd the length thirty-eight feet, which Includes the side und front
buys. Celling nine feet in the clear. Inside finish throughout of Wnshlugton
fir. The floor and colling of the piazza to be No. 1 clear Washington fir.
Exclusive of plumbing and bcatlug fixtures this bungalow can bo constructed
for about $1,750. GLENN h. SAXTON, Architect.
cuwtt I tunv
SECOND FLOOR PLAN.
FROM A PHOTOGRAPH.
The one story bungalow is the pure
type in the section of the country
where this kind of structure was first
adopted. In other sections, however,
particularly in the north, the addition
of perhaps n story or half story often
robs the nnmc of Its original signifi
cance. A dwelling house which con
tnlns two stories or even r story and
a half, tlttcd und finlshei throughout
for living purposes, is never spoken of
as n bungalow by people familiar with
the original type, no matter what tho
general outline may be. To dwellers
in towns nnd cities who havo grown
accustomed to life In an upstairs fiat
the bungalow, where all of the living'
rooms arc close to the ground, seems
moro desirable than the two story or
even the story and a half dwelling,
with the inevitable and back torturing
stairs to bo ascended scores of times
each day. Alt In all tho bungalow
holds out the promise of luxury In liv
ing even though Its nearness to tho
ground and to nature and freedom
from architectural pretense suggest a
home of slmnlleltv. Even In cold lnti-
I -CtUMDcU fog (cfl
1 I "vr-t I1 1 II III
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