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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 9, 1911)
T7TE BEE: OMAHA. TITTJB.SDAY, NOVEMBER 9. 1911.
fheOnlyTfference"tween Edison and Mutt is 'that Edison'slnventions Work ,,!'" :- By "Bud" Fisher 4
j- , , (
, - . (iOT To "lv it Out I
fJMT tHC0eC1 THfTWIkl. 1 N TMNeT ?0o, fi. H.T 9 TuHs ON TMfi j AR& CV I .
AfCU MitviONMRJEi. fVST TV,., ... CuU?(T 1 WCWT TUR.N I RPfttW TIZ r !, ... , ,:7 v,r. . ? f r,,-
J n; - J on Cno,h to K,a you. sovj ltmbh- H 'yJ( rr000wl )
J " . -. CCrrtlGXT 1P11 PT 1XT. JTftTS Cg.
Head of Labor Federation Objects to
Courts KaTBia; Tribunals.
Ef0SIS PIAH m THE MAEl
ntkerland aa4 Moen ladleat Tkey
Favor Seleettea of Award Hoard
r Fral Jadlelary Through
at th Oosatry,
WASHINGTON, Nov. l.-Som of tha
Alfficuitla likely to b noountiYwi in
th administration of tha proposed work
teen'a cempeneatlon Itwi war empha
sised today whan President compara of
tha American Federation of Labor took
taaaa with members of tha employer' Hu
mility and workmen'! compensation oora
mlaalon, retarding tha awarding tribunal
to be crested.
Mr. Oompera, In the main, endorsed
t tha commtMloa'a plan for Insuring rail
, road employ ea acalnat accident, but when
, he took up the question of administration
! ke advanced a theory whlrh did not moet
I tba approval of soma of the commission
'vs. Ha insisted that the tribunal should
uftUt of three members, one of whom
hould represent the employer and an
other the employ, while the third should
be a physiolan of standing, choeen by the
, The commission has not formulated a
provl lea covering this Important part of
the Urr. but Senator Sutherland and
! Representative Moon indicated a decided
leaning toward the selection of award
boards by tha federal courts of the coun
try. Mr, Sutherland pointed out that
tha Oompers' plan would be in effect a
aystem of arbitration. lie said tha result
would be that tha third man of tha board
would be tha arbitrator, while tha other
two would be mere attorneys for the
two (idea. ' N
Ur. (Jumpers would not agree that any
ona man should have the selection of ar
"To confer tbls authority oa tha eeurta
Is aaulvalant to saying that tha oourts
are net governed by politics, and ,1 am
not aura that thia ts always the case,"
he said. If hastanod to add that be did
not believe that as a rule tba oourts were
prompted by improper motives, but said
that tha environment and education of
most judges war such as to render them
incapable of correctly determining ques
tions pertaining -to industrial life.
II. E. Cora, vice chairman of tha joint
beard uf esttcrn J'enntyivsnla tor the
Brotherhood, of !ooomotlve Firemen and
Englnemen, urged that the entire burden
of demagea should be borne by the rail
road, lie eonoeiad this would Purca an
increase of railroad rate. In the and,
therefor, the responsibility would fail
upon the publlo, where, aoaordlng to his
theory, It rightly belong.
EpeeJtlng for m,W men, President V.
O. L of the Brotherhood of Railway
Trainmen urged the abandonment of all
Idea of lump sura payments, saying that
In a Urge majority of caae the money
was sous spent, with tba result that la
many cases the Injured employe becam
a publlo charg. Mr. a emphaalsed tti
fact that tha traiamaa'a organisation
, was entirely Independent of tha American
Federation of Labor and tddad that ha
i did not take kindly to tha Idea that the
proposed legislation U favor of railroad
i employes) was a mora stepping stone te
further legislation of the same charactsr
ifor workmen (a other Uses ol employ-
Critical Period in the Princeton-Harvard Game
...... - : . r - J.; -
The cruolal play of the I'rlnceton-IIsr-tlme the score stood Prlncton. I; riarvard.baU In a clear field, but the Bpeedy Pen-ton's great tackle. Were It not for Pen
vara game. Had this play resulted In). Chrystle of PrlnoetJn tried for a field dlcton of Princeton overtook him ondleton, Huntington would have scored a
favor tf Harvard tba Crlmtonll would Koal, but Leslie got through and blocked Princeton's twenty-five-yard line and touchdown, which would have given Har
hava been returned the victor.. At tholhe kick. Huntingtou of Harvard got thedowned him. The picture ahows Pendle-vard the victory.
HUNDRED WILL START IN
LONG DISTANCE RU
IOWA CITY. la.. i-DV. . (Special.)
Over 100 long dietae.ee runners will coma
to Iowa November 85 to parttclrs-te In
the annual cross-country run of tha
Western Conference, which is to be held
on an Iowa course this year under the
direction and management of the Iowa
athletic department. Rumors that Wis
consin, through a scarcity of material,
would not send a team have been dis
pelled here through advices received from
the Badger headquarters and it Is now
assured that every one of tha school
of the Big Eight will send teams to par
ticipate. In addition it is probable that
teams will come from Ames, prake, Mis
souri, Kansas and Nebraska, an prac
tically everyone of these schools took
part in the run held at Mlnneeota last
year ' 'nM
Manager Kellogg has Just finished
mapping off the long distance course
here. It will be fiv miles long lacking
cleanses, preserves and beau
tifies die teeth and imparts
purity and fragrance to the
breath. Mothers should teach
the little ones its daily use.
If AIRS' ArSOIiiH OMAHA
Voter Dooide Against Merginj
with City of Omaha,
A5TIS HOLS BIQ CET.F.MAIIOa
Cmalasloae (ksegti Detail af
Pollee Aiiilt to Welch tk
roUtaar Place by thief
FOOffeAlt PLAYER DIES
OF FRACTURED SKULL
OCONOMOWOO. Wis., Nov, S-Koot
ball t4y claimed Ita first viitim In
VrAa this araann In the death of
S(-ytur-old Vomu lllggln of this otty
who sustained a . f raotured skull in a
high school game.
The first tain; to b done la the
treatment ( Catarrh ia to bsria th
vs of tuedicin that will hav a
dirctt cflcct on the gource o( the dis
eases ia no other way con any cura
tive progress be made, S. S. S. does
this more quickly and satisfactorily
than any other medicine, It is the
most penetrating of all blood puri
fiers, tlioron;r!ily, yet gently, eipelj
in? nil catarrhal matter ftU'l impuri
tics fiotn the circulation, and by it
fine tonic properties atrcngtheninir
and building vp the eystctu ia such
healthy manner thut it is enabled to
overeotae the depresain effects of
Catarrh. Souio local trectmeut ia
often desired t opvu the air pasaata
cf the head and noae and relieve the
congestion and "tickling " of the
throat, and other uopleaaant syrap
toais. There are many helpful me.13
tirea which may be resorted to, and
there are others w'.iu li may be harm
ful, and to aid Catarrh auffcreia vro
have prepared a special treatise on
the djcae which will he of great
value to any who suffer with this
tiouble. This book together with
any medical advice free to all who
write ana requegt n, lageo. o, a.
Ttx tslarly and according1 to directions
and it will certainly remove the cause
and cure your Catanh. 3. S. S. is
o!d at druj etore.
. TUS SYmTSPLCJFIC CO.. Alkmtm. Cm.
MASSACHUSETTS FOR FOSS
Jlarjin of Victory in State Nar
rowest in Years.
After ue of tii bitterest fights in the
history of the city. Mouth Unualia reluvoU
merge wito owaha by a majority
M soon aa tha results ere known the
antis, with banners flying and bands
playing, turned Uia business districts Into
ladenionlum. Evta tha reported election
of McOban fallea te eHU much n
thukiasni when compared with the gen
eral Joy of tj antl erer the faat mat
tli ulty had et4 against annexation.
Th niet gertsta elaun that Ut 4etat of
th niMuiure was the work of th eltuliil-
Th malt of tb county election was
a surprise to many velars, who eipeuted
that large democrat! majority would
t rolled up. Af II was the majority
mounted te about th diflsrsnee be
iween tn registration uet vx the two
parties In Sauta Omaha
James Callsnan, demooratlo candidate
tor police Judge, was re-vlected ty a
majority jf :ei over idatadt, hi rtuli 1
ran. opponrnt, Callaign polling 1J.J0 vote
to Aldstadl'a X
Collins and ICaln, the two democratla
candidate for Juetlc of tb pei-, were
elected aver tb republlnan eandidatea.
A abaulute UMir tree trial, free
.rf, fiaa ettwl, a lernt af tnusl lesons
free;, then, If etlelled, jay u fl.tM per
lb existing eryot linlty la your t
procur imam rtsiier for i:dm, i
19.00 Usylord for 1 1 !&., a X1CV Nor
wood al 111 u, a (in used atuelisr plana
A few ether returned rented piano at
the biggest bargalna ever offered by any
concern weet of Nw York. It will eie
you nothing to at least call anJ Inspect
our stuck, Wll ba more tUan tjlad to
shew ou, Hot h 'phones.
RCHMOLLKlt MPKLI.CR PIAVO CO,
Maglo CIS Caal,
Ira C. XI. aunmdel asalsiad bv tin
C. a Soerr wl. ei tiUL ii die Umi i lly
ivinge i.augniere iiinr.ty sfiernoin a
the home of Mrs. 8chludL v:i Norti,
1 j-ncona street..
The women Cf St. I.ulm'. 7.rthr.n
cnurrn win ueid their aaaual baar le
ccuiorr s Uia I
CABNET COAL is deans no clinkers.
17" i,l,n. 1 nt aU. leL to.
1 hone 1U!1 eoutlt Kf Inderettilent F
tor a ae of j.tior Oold Toy. Promr
""i'" o sny 1 art or city. Vl.iiam
. H Ladies' Aid scoie'.y of fit Z.ultj"
Lutheran rhurch lil meet ThureiJe
a iwnoon at noire 0; jip, jt,
tiejr. tij rii rventetnth streat.
Per Rent S.s -rnon hu
cept heat; also large hern. Loratlnn fl
monnRQHAM still hopltul
Majority at Uesaorratle Covernar
lraly ftdee4 In Slat Where
' National laawe Were lajeoted
BOBTON, Mass., Nov. s.-Complte re
turns from the 1.079 election districts In
tli state Indicated th democrats won
th tat election yeeterday and kept Mas
sachusetts In th party column by con
tinuing Governor Kugeii N. Toes In of
fice for a second term.
Th returns gave Fuss, democrat, 110.-
tZl; Fruihlnnham, republican, W.SM. Fuss
Th margin of victory today was th
narrowest In years and for hours after
the close of the poll th reautt hung
In the balance. 1U publicans refused to
concede th defeat of Lieutenant Cover
ror Louis A. Frothlngham late tonight
and H was Intimated that a state wide
recount might be ncexKry.
In the campaign sprrche. republican
orators urged Frothlngham' election on
the ground that the nation! adminis
tration should be supported In lit tariff
policy and that a democratic victory
meant a blow ik the ttstli ludu4irUa
of the tat.
I'niM gtixtd wa Itevard.
Oovrmor Fuss placed lil record before
the peuple and aaktd for support.
It was expected because of an off
yrar that th total vote would tall oft
reneldrtrably, but th average wa well
Th makeup of the remainder of the
rtats ticket wa atlll In doubt late to
nluht. although both bianuhes of the
Irgislature was appamttly republican
tlovernor Foes issued th following
"The eople have von their victory
ever machine rule In eplt of the moet
ecandslous bcodle campaign evtr waged
111 this Slate.
"Marsachusotts lias Mken unmistak
ably for on honest revision ft the tariff
I'd for the busmen admlnUtrstinn of
"The rational slsnlf1onc cf this elec
tlnn ts Inretlmable. the rest of tlie oouu
Iry will (ol'otv the lead of Mssco
CITY COUNCIL PROCEEDINGS
Ordinance Passed Designed to In
line Protection to Antoists,
HOTELS WILL BE INSPECTED
Protest Aa-alnat (Jrodlaa of Forty
Koarth Street, bat rion Is
Approved and Contract
Women Do Not Liko
Atmosphere at Polls
Voting cam In for crlticUm from om
of th women who voted at the echool
beard election at an experience meellug
which followed the regular eslon of
th current topic department of tb
Woman' alub 'luoday.
"1 voted In a poo! hall," tetl(ird air.
C. W. lleyea, vie prvaident ot th club.
"The amok so thick you could cut
It with a knit.
"W need decent voting placee," de
c'.aud Sir. Hayea "The women should
fcoulh ltt4 " 1 '' ' " woman rprentatlve at each booth."
Huy your ceil 0: QinicTfot Pte.
Cherokee nut. 44 00 per ton. nll Phon
feouih lof; Indrpendrnt F-lltt.
The key to sucrer in buslneis I th'.
ludicloua aad aeraieteat ua f newspaper
XI re. Kdaard Johnson, chslrnmn of the
courtesies committee, stated I nil thrre
wa Ha book la whluh women could be
rrgletrred in the voting plat in her
Kr t th enuUuntt Wast Ada.
Ity unanimous vote th city council
passed an ordlnancu Tuesday night mak
ing it a nilrdemeanor punishable by a
fine of nut exceeding tuu and Jail Im
prisonment not to ezueea thirty day for
any resident of the city to Inhumanely
treat a dog or cat, Th ordinance waa
reported fur pasaag by tli committee
and passed without discussion. It was
submitted by Councilman lierka at th
instance of tb Human society, .
City Attorney John A. Hlne mad a re
port on the protest of tba William Ryan
Ice company, which was uner in Im
pression that a double taa wa being paid
by It. Mr. Kin declared that th mat
ter in controversy had no legal phase, a
th If company wa paying a lloene
and an occupation tax, "the one being a
tax and the other a regulation."
Health Comngsaluner 11. W. C'onnell
aud the city attorney were Instructed to
drift an ordinance prvvitr.ng svr tb In
spection of ludcing bouses and hotels
according to plan dtcusod before the
committee of the whole Monday after
noon. A license collected from proprietor
will be ttted to pay tor the inspection.
Did for tli houaua on Nortnwust boule
vard, to b aold to round oft th comer
of th block aud slialghten the street,
were received and referred to committee.
li. L. lllbler entered a written and
strenuous protest against th present
plans to grad Forty-fourth lreel north
from Leavenworth, wing th Work
woold be ot no bturflt and but a needles
expenif. He (UggesWd that th grading
of Forty-fourth from Leavenworth to
Howaid would be more valuable. The
communication wa placed on file.
Th report of Comptroller Fred II. Cos-
grove, shuwlnK a total tieasuier' balance
of tUfW,(MS.ls, was received and adopted.
Communication from the city attorney
approving petitions for grades and other
strtet Improvements wer received and
placed on file.
l li gradlim of Forty-fourth r.reet
from Junes to Leavenworth wa approved
by the city attorney and the contract
awarded to the Kierl Construction com
puny at U cent per cubic yard. Le-
twren l.oct) end l.lou cubic yard f dirt
will be removed.
A. K. llunken, appointed city weigh
muster at Beventeemii and l'ierre streets,
presented l is bond, whlih wa approved.
L. H. Johnson and C. C. Hall were
granted leav uf beence for ten day.
Miss statgarct a. Miller presented a
' lav I tn for i for damage tv a coat when
She fell at WH North Kighteenth street.
whi th sidewalk u dilapidated, and de
mended tliat th walk ba fixed. Th
claim wa referred to the legal depart
ment. The commute which Inrettigated the
rev (ion of th registration msde nc s
rary by the special court bouse bond
election reported that the comity board
relu'cd to pay for the same and the
document was plared on file.
The clerk was Instructed to rfadvertlse
for bids for houses on Half Cut street,
th bid received being rejected.
SCHOOLMASTERS AT BANQUET
Just OS Speaking Begins Eats Scam
per Over Tin Roof of Club.
EMINENT EDUCATORS THERE
President Crabtroe of Wisconsin
Normal and Dr. Davidson of
Washington Are Gaeat
Th scampering ot rats across the
metal celling at th University club rooms
almost brdk up a School master' club
banquet In aearlon there.
The rat evidently awakened Just as th
peaking began and perpotralod their
ttntlnabulatlon a Dean Bsey swung
into his subject, and did It o noticeably
that Dr. Bcssey had to atop and assure
hi auditor that there wa no danger
ot their coming through. Except for
thia unnumbered Item on the program,
the evening wa given over to greeting
to the two guest and former member
of the club. Superintendent Davidson,
now of AVsshlnKtou, s4 President Crab
tree, now of tha Wisconsin Normal
The proweos of thee two men a edu
cators and their virtue a men were
the themes for thoke who responded, to
toarts. "The Success of Their I'owcr,"
"Their Work from the Layman' View
point." "Fruition of Thlr Work In th
Public School Systani of the Stnte" and
"A Men Among Men," were told of,
respectively, by Charlea K. Uetnoy, Carl
Herring. A. W. WateihouB and J. L
JdcBrien, while F. M. Hunter, president
of the club, acting a toastmuster. In
terpolated the addreetee with laudatory
remarks anent the guests of honor and
Dr. Bessry. In telling of "Th Nueces
uf Their Tower." attributed th Nebraska
"rommunlty" with partial responsibility.
"This community." he said, "has lent
a hand In raining them in their profes
sions. It Is a responsive community, tol
erant of men's opinion, and their suc
cess comes partly from this community's
molding Itself to conformity with their
opinions. Thus thulr aucces wa pro
moted, and, a It proved, all for the
betterment of th community's welfare.
"Her Is another point: These men
hnve not been self seekers. They have
been servants, always looking for better
things In the Interest of their community.
They were public spirited and did not
plan or scheme for personal gain "
Is now necessary. For comfort,
warmth and perfect fit, wa mom
Mil rising and
of which wa bava a couplet line
and range ot tUe. AUo note our
fine bowing ot the uw California
made mercerlcod ailktrine underwear
and floe fitting pure wool awaters
with handsome buttonhole.
Tom Kclloy Co
sis - lata a.
Tern Xellay Jack afcQalUas
The Red man Tva wont to tell Ma caildrenn the
story of an Indian maiden which may well bo bor
rowed by the poopieg ot eyery land, every clime, every
nation and every tongue. ' ' '
Having been led Into a cornfield by the Oreat Spirit
that guarded the true and faithful members ot her
tribe until such time as they paaeed over to the hap
py hunting grounds, the Indian maid was toll that
each ear of corn she plucked while passing through
the field, would be transformed Into a precious Jewel,
and that the richer the ears she picked, the brighter
would bo the gems Into which they turned. The
only condition Imposed on her was that she pas
through the field but once.
Overjoyed with the offer, the maiden started on
her way, and although she saw many full and ripe '
ears she passed them by in the belief that she would
find many others, even better, farther on in the field.
However, as she went the corn grew thinner and
poorer, until at length she reached th edge of the
cornfield with empty hands and regrets in her heart
for having failed to pluck the golden ears so freely
strewn earlier in her path.
You Need Clothing
We offer you many golden opportunities to get your
supply as you journey half way through your pocketbook
Not content, you reject these opportunities in the hope of
finding even better ones farther on, deeper in your pocket
book, at the very-edge of your resources.
1 Wo offer you the famous Hayden M Wonder" clothes.
Cnn you buy better at five to six dollars morel Go through
the stock of them we show you if they look good if you
know they are good if they feel good - pick tho
them out, and don't think you can go farther on and
get better. You can't do better. You can't do as well.
You are going to buy only ono Overcoat this year and like
tho Indian maid, that limits you to one journey. Make that
journey to Hayden 's Big Clothing Dept., see these Wonder
Suits and Overcoats, and with the knowledge you gain,
we'll trust you in tho hands of any concern in Omaha Vo
calise we know you will come back to us.
The fabric that goes into these clothes are from the
famous New England mill3 pure wool and worsteds always
hand tailored--we never lower the standard. They come
in all shapes stouts, short stouts, stubs, longs, long stouts,
extra sizes and regular's. We have just received an addi
tional lot of those late swagger overcoats cut 50 inches
long, convertible collars, specially adapted for young men
the new tans.
You'll buy these Wonder Clothes some day why not
SUIT, OVERCOAT or RAINCOAT, ,
The Home of Hart, Schaffner & Marx Clothes.
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