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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 18, 1912)
THE BEE: OMAHA, MONDAY, NOVEMBER, 18, 1012.
MANY TRIBUTESTO LARRABEE
Business Governor Had Long Con
tests with Political Bosses.
INSISTED UPON GOOD SERVICE
A Executive of Iiiwb 1Ib Held for
So I.onic the Affection if
n 3InJorl(r of the
t 1, .,
DnS MOINBS, la., Kov. 17.-(8plal-Wlltlam
Lnrrabto. whose death occurrcl
yesterday, had been referred to a a "war
governor," but ha wm not governor dur
ing the war nor was ho a soldier of the
war. Rather he Iowa's "business gov.
crnor" for Im was the mot thorough bul
new man that wan over In the governor
chair and he devoted hl administration
to business matters. At the very outset
of hla ndmlnlntratlon he came Into con
flict with the political ring which had
previously directed Affairs In the iitnte.
and Rained the undylnff hostility of Jntlu
ontlal interests by hU refusal to permit
them to dictate his appointments or di
rect the policies of hla administration. He
insisted upon competency In the public
service and economy of ndmlnlKtratlon.
This did not suit the politicians who had
hnd access to the state trensury for vari
ous petty grafts and the result was that
the administration of Lnrrabeo'was de
cidedly atormy. Uut he aided In estab
lishing, largely through his chairmanship
of the state executive counclt, a great
many of the reforms that have since )ecn
perfected, and he was. Instrumental In giv
ing the first big boost to the niuiess
tnent of the railroads for taxation pur
posts. The prohibition question was most
troublesome during the Lnrrabea adminis
tration and to this dJ he Is looked upon
by opponents of prohtbftoft as ono of the
authors of much of their trouble. Hut as
a matter of fact, ho was a high license
man while In the legislature and not it
nit connected with the state-wide prohibi
tion. When he came Into office he found
a prohibitory law which it was his duty
to enforce and he did not shirk his duty.
By reason of what he learned In, that
cxpcrlcnco he became a staunch bctlovcr
In absoluto prohibition and ho hud much
to do with encouragement of temperance
sentiment In tho stato In recent years.
No governor of Iowa has so held to tho
end tho worm affection of tho majority
of the people. I(a was greatly honored
a few years &go by nn Invitation to nn
pear before a joint assembly, of the legis
lature on the occasion of his birthday.
Ho other lowan over had a memorial
service In his honor with htm present In
Ills funeral at tho little village of Cler
mont wilt bo largely attended by the
prominent men of the state.
Tribute from Onramlna.
"Governor Larrabee was one of the
greatest men that Iowa, has over pro
duced," said Benator A. B. Cummins.
"I first formod a close acquaintance with
him when I waa elected to tho legislature-
from Polk county in 1RS8. He was
then governor. It was at this time that
the railroad taws of the stato wore be
ing revised and fitted Into forms sug
gested by Irrabee. The railroad com
mission was established then. Governor
Larrabee was not only Interested in theso
reforms he was responsible for them.
(During the session of the legislature
when Jho matters came up tho governor
and 1 rttet frequently In conferenco and
the ctos'e relationship which we enjoyed
at that, time has slnco been a matter of
great comfort. arid benoflt to mo. Gov
ernor Larrabeo' was not only great as a
Btntesman-. lie was; great as a patriot
with, a big, loving heart reaching out
toward his fellow men. Ills administra
tion was carried forward always wKh
a purpose to accomplish something for
the people of lue 'state."
Teamsters Strike anil Lnlior Lenders.
trlolle songs. The Italian colony in the
city is In great rejoleing over the situa
tion, nnd Is ready to lend nld to the alllci
In the present war to annihilate the Otto
DUciikn the I'rlntin (Itimtlnn.
Attorney amoral Co-sson, Warden Ban
dris and ethers will discuss at Cedar
llaplds this wik the prison labor que,
tlon before tho Slate Conference of Char
ities and Corrections. Following a blttor
newspaiier attack on Sanders last winter,
tho attorney general formed a commls
Mon of Inquiry and out of this has grown
movement for prison reform In this
state. This will be tho chief topic at the
conferenco to bo held this week.
ItUrua Home SIIkrIoii.
W. II. nosers, president of the United
Mine Workers of lowa, will hn one of
tho speakers of the home mission wet
services of nil churches which will be
held nt Colfax the week of November SI
The sorvlces will bo continued through
out the week and tho following prominent
church and missionary workers will
peak at different times during the sen'.
Ices: IJ. W. Garrett, clerk of tho su.
premo court: Dr. D. D. Proper of Omaha,
superintendent of the home missions of
tho Baptist church; IteV. 11. E. Van Horn,
Mrs. E. II. Towle of Grtnnell, Mrs. Annie
H. Woodcock of Des Moines, Itev. E. M
Evans of Des Moines, llev. T. U Grif
fith of Des Moines and Mrs. O. F. IUIn
klng. Ir; C. 11. lMrmort and Mrs. II. 8.
Holllogsworth of Des Moines.
Htndr New I.eKUlntl""
Governor 11. V. Carroll Is off on an
other Junket. Ho left last night for Now
York. Ho will Btudy first hand tho em
ployers liability laws. Tho governor will
be gone several days and ho proposes to
make nn investigation that will give him
sufficient information to make the proper
sort of a recommendation to the legisla
ture this winter when It convenes.
LAST WEEK IN WALL STREET
Disturbances of Previous Period Are
Quieted to Great Extent.
nnd convincingly of home rule In Ire
FIVE YEARS IN PRISON
GIVEN TO FRANK WHITE
FOIIT DODOE, In,. Not. lT.-IBpcclal
Tolcgram.)-Krank White, nllas F. M.
to, a much-wanted criminal, this ait:r
noon was sentenced by Fcdorol Judge
Henry T. Heed to five years' imprison
ment at Fort Iitvenworth. Whlto broko
Jail here last year by clever work whllo
incarcerated In connection with Coiianuor
hurglnrles. Shortly afterward his Clarion
crime occurred nnd federal authorities
suspected Irtse. Ho was captured at 8t.
Louis and returned to plead guilty ana
receive sentence. Gcorgo McCormlck. a
Mason City bootlegger, also was sen
tenced. V. O. Batter, an Ellsworth news
paper man, was nneu ror senaing ou
jectlonablo matter through malls In his
nowspapcr, Henry Ktnerlck of Ayrshire,
postmaster, was fined $100 for loaning gov
ernment funds to mail carriers.
KILLS WIFE AND HIMSELF;
THIRD SUICIDE IN FAMILY
cnESTON, iiu, Nov. 17. Alva Bartlett,
a blacksmith's helper hero, killed his wlfo
nnd himself this afternoon. His sulcldo
completes tho death of threo brothers,
ea chby his own hand.
Mrs. Ilartlctt had Just returned from
Kansas City, where sho had taken treat
ment. A daughter1, Elda, watched the
shooting and was tho cause of tho quarrel
preceding tho death.
MONEY SUPPLIES RESTRICTED
laws News Notes. ,
DBNIBON There was an attempt to
rob the postofflco at Charter Oak on FrK
day night. Tho heavy cxl08lon.whlch
Wrecked tho vault door wan heard by the
night watch, who hastened to tho office
and began firing tit tho would-bo robbers
Thoy mode their escape, but took nothing
from tho postotflce.
DBNIBON-A canvass of tho county Is
being made by ltodger MoMahan of Ma
nilla with a view to getting a legal sa
loon Into that place Baloonkoopprs In
other towns of the county have permits
good for two years yet and aro not ex
ported to help very hanl the MoMahan
nrnnniltlnn. Tlin ttimneranca Peoulo won
Th. ,i,.t i... ..... nut nn their flKht to keen tho mulct law
,..w ui ma iubi vivy uicuuuh "... j ... i, ...I.. ,,,!
.. HrVt r- m... .i... ..i Knm uuv mm ... ............
ell supported by tho labor unions won
out is having its effect In relation to tho
strike of tho teamsters in this city. Tho
majority of the members of tho city coun
cil know that they owo their eleotlon en
tirely to the union laborers of the city.
Their slightest wavering or Inaction Is
taken to mean that they aro subservient
to the union laborers. They do not de
sire to go fUrthor in fighting tho battles
of the transfer companies than other offi
cials. The result is that the strikers are
encouraged to go' on with their plans for
forcible prevention of the carrying busi
ness of the city. The, labor leaders know
that they have little to fear from the
prewnt city administration and thero is
disagreement between tho city and county
authorities as to the plans for suppression
of violence. The strike continues, with
little prospect of change. Just at present
there s tittle violence, but a dellcuto
situation lias developed which may cause
injury to persons or property at any
Celebrate Victory Over Turks.
Three Italian societies of Des Moines
united today in a celebration of tho peace
agreement between Turkey and Italy
Notes from Beatrice
and Gage County
UBATIUCE. Neb., Nov. 17.-(Bpcclal.)-C,
I Bogors, a pioneer of Dewitt, Nob.,
died suddenly yestorduy of hoart trouble,
aged Ct years. Ho is survived by his
widow and ono son. Tho funeral services
were hold from the Episcopal church at
Hewitt yesterday at I o'clock.
A .postotflce fight Is on at Cortland
between E. A. arotlan, a republican, and
Frank Mlltonbcrger, a democrat, Avho
want to succeed A. I Bailsman, who
tendered his resignation last Monday. '
The legality of the school bond election
held nt Cortland a few weeks ago for the
erection of a new building to cast S13.2U0,
has been attacked by twenty-seven resi
dents of Cortland, who liavo filed a ro
monstrance against the Issuance of bonds.
They charge thot five "questionable"
votes were cast at the election, which they
declaro was Illegal.
The Bestrlce foot ball teom will play it
... . t .V... Tknnt.Btiilnir
which has resulted In a large accession of dny wlth lhtt Kan., eleven. No
. wVL,n . 7 . ln8 luumn n'iother games will bo played until that
nun. incjr unuea in a paraae oi mo i time,
downtown streets and a mass meeting 1 '
at a halt, where several hundred met and Persistent Advertising Is tho Bood to
heard spirited addresses and sang pa- Big Returns,
Tkmrm Im Petty Qmm
Laxative Bromo Quinine
Shirt In Attitude of Foreign Opera
tors Toward American Securi
ties Has Important Plnec
NEW YOHK, Nov. 17.-The principal
feature of last week's stock market was
the quieting of tho disturbance seen In
the previous week. While relieved from
this disturbance there was little revival
of strength or animation. Itestrlcted
money supplies were the main factor of
restraint, although political uncertain
ties, both domestic and foreign, shared
responsibility for this condition. Subject
to these restrictions, underlying confi
dence found reflection In the firmness of
tone and in the resistance to occasional
pressure, until tho clone of the week,
when announcement by President-elect
Wilson tha ho would call an extra ses
sion of rongress In April resulted In a
downwr.rd movement. 8uch an announce
ment had been looked for In financial
circles, however, and the moderate ex
tent of the movement showed It to have
been largely discounted.
Foreign Sentiment Chnnices.
An Important Item ln the week's mar
ket Influences was tho shift In the at
titude of foreign operators toward Ameri
can securities. Ilepurohascs on a large
scale were believed to have been made of
foreign speculative holdings, which were
thrown over hastily In the panicky con
ditions of mid-half of October, conse
quent on the break of Turkey's defenses.
The nows last week of most effect was
of diplomatic exchanges looking to a
peaceful adjustment of the points In dis
pute betweu the great powers of Europo
over tho proposal Balkans settlement.
Tho lmmodlato effect on tho Berlin
money market of repurchases of Ameri
can (Securities there was a direct Influ
ence In checking them. Tho marking up
of the ofricat rato of discount of tho
lmpcrlol Bank of Germany from 5 to
6 per cont was attributed principally to
flood Demand for Honey.
New York sellers of stock in Until n
wero using tho proccds to purchaso sterl
ing exchange, tho effect being to threaten
shipments of gold from Ilorlln to Lon
don. To prevent this movement, the Im
perial bank took action, tho 6 per cent
discount rata being the highest stneo
tho disturbed money markets following
the panlo of 1907. Obstacles aro thus In
terposed again to the resort by the New
York money market for relief by gold
Imports, ln splto of continued heavy im
ports of merchandise. The money re
quirements of tho Interior meantime are
Tho Iron trado finds Its fears of over
construction lafsiflcd by the near en
croachment of production upon present
capacity. The shortage of freight cars
grows and railroads continue active buy
ers of equipment and material.
Tho Department of Agriculture corn-
put on the average farm prlco on Novem
ber I of products, which make up three-
fourths of tho country's crops to bo
lower than On that dato for five years.
Tho bearing on the cost of living Is Im
portant, but with tho aggregate of all
grain crops, ,DOO,000,000 bushels ln excess
of last year, the total valuo of the crop
inalntalnajlUdVan10 over a11 Previous
NEWS NOTES FROM WEST
POINT AND CUMING COUNTY
WEST POINT, Neb., Nov. 17. (Special.)
A society wedding occurred at Wlsner
this week at St. Joseph's church, wherein
Mr. Dan U. Harrington of O'Neill was
united in marriage to Miss Anna llyan,
datiEhler of Mr. and Mrs. Martin llyan
of Wlsner. Tho coremony was performed
by Very Ilov. M. F. Caqsldy of O Nelll
In tho prcsenco of a large congregation
and numerous relatives and rrienas or
tho young people. Tho pair was attended
at tho altar by Mr. John Ryan and Miss
Dcssle Ryan. Aftor an elaborate rocop'
tlon the newly married couple took tho
afternoon train " on a wedding trip to
Iowa and Nebraska points. The bride
1 a graduuto of the Wlsnpr High school
and has been for many yoara a popular
school teacher of this county. Sho was
lately u member of the firm of J. U.
Ryan Co., and up to her marriage
was aotlvoly engaged in the business.
Mr. Harrington Is a successful and rising
young merchant of O'Neill, where the
couple will establish their home.
Tho nows has arrived, from Crelghton,
Nub., that Mrs. William Grunke was ac
cidentally killed In a runaway accident.
Mrs. Orunke and her husband were for
merly honored residents of Cuming'
county, removing to Crelghton a few
years ago.i It appears that Mrs. Grunke
ami ner son worn unving noma irum
town, when tho team became frightened,
the doublotreo was broken and both, she
and her son wero dragged over tho dash
board, clinging to tho reins. They were
dragged forty rodB. The son was un
hurt, but Mrs. Grunke sustained injuries
which caused her death. She was U
years of age and leaves four sons and
four daughters, together with her hus
The November term of the Cuming
county district court adjourned after
short session. During the sitting of the
court divorces wero granted to Mary
Anderson from Mons Anderson and to
Anna May Wlnburn from Charles C,
Wlnburn. Two divorce cases wero con
tlnuod. Charles I Wood was convicted
of carrying concealed weapons and was
fined S50 and costs.
Lay School Plans
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
LINCOLN, Nov. 17.-(Ppedal Telegram.)
About SCO graduates attended the first
annual homecoming banquet, held at the
IJnooln hotel this evening, and placed
themselves on record as favoring larger
appropriations for the university, a cam
pus extension of about four blocks and s
college union. The alumni also favored
tho building of A homo to bo used ex
clusively for club purposes from funds
raised by the graduates.
The toast list Included lTof. If. W
Caldwell, 'SO; G. li. Reed, '11; I. S. Cut
ter, '98; V. M. Hunter. '06; May Uardwell
K. P. Holmes, ;; F, SI. Woodland
00; N. . Bnoll, '82; F. K. Kdgerton, 'W
J. D, lllnger, '03; P. F. Clark. '7. nnd
E. Mumford. '09.
VESSEL WILL PASS .
ACROSS ISTHMUS OF
PANAMA NEXT YEAR
(Continued from P-se One.)
vma thc wvftta mvm rm mvne a mu whs bay.
Always remember tho fall name. Look
ior thta signature, on eiery box. 2Se.
Tho Savings Department of this bank
haa shown a steady Increase. At
present 34 Interest is paid on sav
ings when deposited for 13 months.
Time Certificates (Saving) now
In orce. over 2,200,000.00.
seven, owing to the mass of stratified
roek Htldtng over a layer of lignite. One
slide now In motion, near tho brldgo
of Culcbra, covorH an arear of sixty-three
acres, from which 2,710,000 yards havo
already been removed, leaving 1.300,000
still to bo handled.
Then there Is another llttto slide of
no less than fifty acres on the opposite
side of the canal. The result of these
earth movements, which are qulto ex
ceptional in engineering practice, has
been to leave the canal In Its deepest
portions, with very flat slopes. Tho en
couraging feature of the heavy work at
that point is found In tho statement In
tho report "that none of the slides, which
pecurred during the year would havo In
terfered with the passage of ships hnd
the canal been In operation."
Cost of Cnnnt to Dote.
Already tho appropriation made jy
congress for tho canal havo run into big
figures, the total up to Juno 30, last, be
ing $293,661,468, and slnco that dato there
havo been additional appropriations, ex
clusive of thoso for fortifications, mount
ing to X28.9SO.000, making tho grand total
JS22.W1.ICS. On Jurio 30. of all the aw
proprlittlons, the engineers had expended
9 )er cent of tho total estimated cost
or the canal.
Of even greater lnterost from an en
gineering point of view, than tho vast,
but commonplace work of excavation in
Ctilberta cut, was tho work of construct
ing tho great locks at Gatun, and Mla
flores, and Pedro Miguel, for there many
novel problems have' been solved, nnd
lock machinery constructed of special
design of a magnltudo never before
heard of. For Instance, so big aro ao
valves at tho sldo of tho locks that a
test showed that It required a pull of
over ten tons on the stem to open one
of these valves. All this work Is dono
electrically, and here again the engineers
wero confronted with new difficulties.
Owing to tho peculiar climatic conditions
on tho Isthmus, with tropical heat and
humidity, and the deteriorating effects
of these conditions on the Insulation of
electrical machinery, .the .ordinary, in
sulation nroved unreliable, and trio en
gineers found It necessary 'to make a'
great number of experiments', no less,
than sixteen sample motors being1 pitted
against ono another. It was on awful
test for dynamo and motor builders to
have their machines required to operato
for a period of ten days In a building
filled with steam at a temperature of fO
degrees centigrade and having tho motor
cases filled with water for five hours
at 30 degrees, nut finally tho American
motor bulldors responded and suitable
apparatus Is being Installed.
Motors Swlnw Hunc tiaten.
Thus oloctrlo motors under tests', are
now swinging the great gates of tho ca
nal, each weighing very many tons nnd
and as tall and broad as a groat sky
scraping building In tho remarkable tinio
of ono minute and forty-eight seconds.
Incidentally, It appears that to muke
these gates, tho Iron workers must drlvo
and head 6,750,009 rivets. Tho pivots of
these great locks are being made a it
special grade of steel and bronzo, nut
only for strength, but to protect thm
against corrosion, a very necessary pre
caution ln view of the fact that they
will always be submerged In sea water
after the canal is open.. To guard against
galvanic action, sink rings arc also placed
on the bronr.o brushing.'
To supply the power to operate the
gates and sluice valves In- the locks, and
furnish current for the monster electric
locomotives which arc to tow the steam
ships through the locks, a great hydro
electric station Is being erected adjacent
to the spillway in Gatun dam. Thero
are .threo 2,250 kilowatt water turbines,
and three 2,000 kilowatt generators with
suitable exciters nnd other auxiliaries.
There will be enough available water
ftom the storage ln Lake Gatun to war
rant the Installation of 6.000 kilowatts,
though In the dry reason "it will be neces
sary to draw upun the storage- Alto
gether It is figured that for this electric
work 7 per cent of tho minimum water
system of the canal will bo required. A
part of the electricity is to be used for
lighting the lino of tho canal. There will
be concrete lampposts 1,00 feet apart
throughout tho entire length of each lock
wall. Altogether 7,000 lamps will be In
stalled nt tho locks.
Hnrhfir Work rrnre-K.
Outside of the canal proper, the report
onows mat worn nas been going on
rnpldly ln preparing harbors for the shel
ter of ships at each end of the waterway.
Tho work of fortification has also been
progressing wall, nearly 500,000 yards of
concrete having been placed In the mortar
pits and gun emplacements during the
last year. The sanitation of tho Isthmus
also has been maintained at the high level
set by Colonel William C. Georgas, the
chief sanitary' officer, from tho begin
ning. Contrary to the common impression,
tho sanitary work In th way of clearing
land, does not extend over the entire xone,
but less than 1,200 of the 278,848 acres In
the tract nre kopt clear for sanitary pur
poses nnd almost the entire zone ts In Its
original condition as regards brush and
HAMMOND AGAIN ASKS FOR
ALBERT LAW ENFORCEMENT
John B. Hammond, the reformer of Des
Moines, asked tho Business class of the
First Congregational church yesterday
non to start tho organization of a civic
betterment club for tho principal purpoaa
of defending tho enforcement of the Al
Hammond made a short talk to tho
twenjyd membors of tho class, reviewing
mainly the points he mado in an adress
to the Comercial club Friday. Besides
the fdr'matlon of a civic betterment club
In which all "decent men" of Omaha
should belong that they might fight tho
attempt of "tho, third ward grafters" to
repeal the Alberts' law, the speaker ad
vocated that the "moral physicians" of
Omaha got together and take away th
license of those doctors who specialize In
the treatment of vcneral diseases. He
also recommended that tho drug stores
which sell cocaine, "and othpr dope,'' be
Lincoln Walks Over
Ida Grove's Eleven
IDA onoVK, la., Nov. 17.-(8peclal
Telegram.) Lincoln won Saturday from
Ida grove, 35 to 10. Lincoln received the
ball on the klckoff and marched down the
field to a touchdown ln five minutes,
I.ahr going over and Wllke klaking goal.
Idn Grove took the ball down the field
tapldly and from thirty yards march
made a dropklck for goal.
In the second quarter Ida Grovo started
rapidly across the flelO, making fifty
yards on a forward pass. Marsh went
around the end for twenty-five yards and
Miller went over for a touchdown. Marsb
gouled. Tho half ended II to 10 In favor
ln tho third quaVter no scores were
made, ln the last quarter Lincoln made
threetouchdowns and goals. The lineup:
IDA (irtOVE. MN'COL.,'.
Johnnon tt.E. I..E McClor
Crick n.T. IT It. Weitoter
Oilman H.O. 10 Wllke
Llndur C. C Pprague
0nrlm UO. II. O Lthr
Miller IT. n.T Wetotr
Slurtr . . LB. U K Dol
Marth .... Q.n. Q.n .. . Alln
smith lt.ll. U1I Doyl
Scott L.lt. It. II Gueodl
Miller F.D. F.B .. nochmer
Base Ball Association
Gives Hastings Title
HASTINGS. Neb.. Nov. 17. (Special
Telegram.) Reports were received from
Milwaukee today saying that tho Board
of Arbitration of the Minors' association
had reversed the decision of tho Ne
braska State league directors and rein
stated a gamo which Hastings won
against Fremont and which the directors
throw out on the ground that Hastings
was carrying more men than the league
rule allowed. This gives Hastings the
league championship In spite of the di
rectors' decision. Hastings and Fremont
were left tied for the championship.
FOR HOTEL CLERKS
Moro than tMO Invitations have been
issued to tho dance aud entertainment
to bo given by tho Nebraska and Iowa
Hotel Clerks' association, November 27,
at Chambers' Metropolitan hall, Twonty
fourt'h ahd "Harney streets, and apeolal
number's 'and attractions that have not
previously been seen ln Omaha have
been arranged for. Tho proceeds of tho
ball will go toward defraying the ex
penses of tho annual convention; which
Is to bo held hero on December .4 and 5,
at which tlmo between 200 and 300 hotel
clerks will be present.
Arrangements have been made by the
Chambers school for a court minuet to
bo danced In costume ty tho Misses
MOlva MacAuley, Bertha Storz. Huth
Gilchrist nnd Mildred House and Messrs.
Frank Waverin, Louis Waverln, Clint
Hamilton and Bertron Haworth.
Other dances will bo given by the St
Clair Bisters, Frances Harrison, Helen
Kroner, Eileen Edwards, Isabel McDon-i
aid, Eleanor eating and Mildred House,
An. Amortrnn Ktntr
Is the. great king of cures. Dr. King's
New Discovery, tho quick, safe, fure
cough ftnd' cold remedy. DOo and 11. For
sale by Beaton Drug Co. Advertisement.
CASE HEARD IN DECEMBER
HASTINGS, Neb., Nov. 17.-Spcclal
Telegram.) As a result of objections by
head officials, trial of the injunction
suit of insurgent members -agnlnst the
Modern Woodmen of America, set soinn
weeks ago for November IS, waa delayed
possibly until December. Within the
last few days the head officials havo ob
jected to proceeding with the caso at thd
time stipulated for thc -reason that Judge
Dungan Is a member of the order of
Woodmen and therefore disqualified to
try tho case. Judgo Dungan has slnco
been trying to got two other district
Judges to come here next week to act it)
his stead. Ho expects, however, to se
cure a substitute by December 2, so the
case probably will be tried on that day
The Insurgent Woodmen aro desirous of
getting tho case heard as soon as pos
sible, as It is an action to enjoin onforce.
ment of new rates ordereeffor January t
The suit pending here Is quite similar to
others started by tho Insurgent Wpdmen
ln Iowa and Illinois. Tho Iowa case wa?
decided In favor of the Insurgents, but
tho Illinois case Is still pending.
MRS. WILLIAM HERALD DIES
AFTER THREE WEEKS' ILLNESS
Mrs; Lulu Herald, wlfo of Turnkey
William Herald at the city jail died yes
terday afternoon at 3 o'clock following:
over three wec&s' suffering from peri
tonitis. Death occurred at the. Immanue)
hospital, where" sho had" been for "tile last'
.fow weeks. Tho funeral will be held on
Tuesday uftcrnoon at 2 o'clock at the
fainlly'resldonco, 3416 Patrick avenue, and
the Interment will bo In Laurel Hill ceme
tery. Mrs, Herald Is survived by four' chil
dren, Edward, Will, Eugene and Lulu.
' Throq weeks ago Mrs. Herald was taken
111 at her home with stomach trouble.
She went to tho hospital and while thero
peritonitis developed. For tho last week
or moro her condition had been critical
and 'the "family was ln almost constant
SMALL FORTUNE AWAITS
WANDERER FROM KANSAS
Sixteen thousand dollars an ait I'm
McKee, drug fiend, wanderer and sc.m I
of fortune, when he gels homo at Shi j
nee. Knn. A brother died there recent V
and in his will the amount Is stlpulat' l
as his brother's ortlon of his estate.
Frank McKee wan last week arresttJ
by tho police for "begging on the sttert
When he lost his own fortune shorn
after the death of his wife he hvcame
wanderer nnd has been In almost ever
big city In tho world. Last week he sy
arrested here, but was discharged Id i I
lice court and now no one can be f" "
who knows where he is. ln the pvr i
that he can bo located the police w'll t'
him how to get his fortune.
M'NAMARA NEBRASKA REFUGE
WAS IN GARFIELD COUNTY
8T. CHARLES, Mo., Nov. 17 -Ton
where J. B. McXamara was given ham
according to the. testimony of Fran'
Eckhoff In the dynamite trial In !
dlanapolls, is located In tho extreme
northern part of Garfield county. Tli
census of 1910 elves tho place a nonuln-
tlon of only seventeen persons. It Is far
from a railroad, the nearest line being at
Burwell, In the southwestern corner of
Movements of Ot'enn
STBW YOIIK Amerlkn
NCW YORK... . . Tampunla
IN'BW YOIIK Philadelphia...
ISUW YOttK Minneapolis...
SEW YOIIK ...
OENOA- Etarnpanallai .
MimoilAN Verona .
MAHtTEILLES.,.. Bant Anna-.. .
TACOMA Panama llnru.
DOVER.,,,., f...,. ....
YOKOIhVMA: Shldtu Olia 7,1,
YOKOHAMA .rrotrsltaua. , .
P. dl Hemunte.
t" is a
FEED THE IfAMIlA' I1ETTEU
AT LESS COST !
Those American hou'sbwlvcs who
know tho high food valuo and tho
easy digestibility of Faupt Spaghetti
often servo this delectable dish.
many homes "Spaghetti Night"
weekly institution and It usually
finds ja biggor circle around tho
table than any other night.
Oet tho Faust Spaghetti Book of
Recipes and know how many delightful
ways in which this nourishing food can
bo served. We'll send a copy free.
Faust Spaghetti is equal in tender
n.083 and flavor to the finest Imported
and It is certain toboclean arid frealu
Ask 'your grocer for a package, of Fauat
Spaghetti Cc and "10c
. ' jwulij nnos.
' 1 J :
II- OI. WO. . .
WBIirmtMitVtHt Ita 'oti Doit
BERKELEY, Cal.. Nov. 1T.-The All
Star Australian Bugby team defeated the
.All-California fifteen on California flold
today. 13 to 8. In' the jnost thrilling Rugby
game soenMn California slnco the English
sport was ndoptod.
and Wrong Foopl ' v
Lead to Indigestion
MADISON WOMAN'S CLUB
GIVES ANNUAL BANQUET
MADISON", Nov. 7.-(Bpclal.)-Tho eo
clal event of tho year took place at tho
beautiful home of Mr. and Mrs. V. II
Field Friday evening, when tho member
of the Woroan'a club were honteasos to
their husbands and tho teach era of the
city schools at the club's annual banquet.
Tho feast was Interspersed with addresses
and readings. Miss Ida Knoll, principal
of the h)sU school, spoko of tho tcachir
and tho community: Dr. F. A. Long of
tho' "Doctor and Community," and Sen
ator Allen of the "Lawyer and tho Com
munity." The select readings by Mrs.
A. 13. Ward and R. O, Mosaman, as were
anticipated, occasioned much merriment
and brought forth entbustastlo applause.
Following tho banquet W. H, Flold de
lightfully entertained the company with a
narration of some observations made b
him on his recent trip to Rhye", England,
the home of his boyhood; and 3, B. Hume,
who returned a few weeks ago from his
annual trip to the scenes of his birth
place iu Ireland, spoke enthusiastically
A Httlo thought should cojivinco nnyono that
right habits of eating aro of first importance.
Five impqrtnnt points should guide the. wise go:
lection of food:
Must be nourishing,
Must be easily digested,
Must taste good, -
Must make work for the teeth, ,
Must be economical
meet every requirement
After all tho argument for and against any par
ticular food, tho question can best bo solved for tho
individual, by personal test then you'll know
HAS A SAY
The Sohool Prlaolpal Talks About Pood.
The Principal of a High School in a
flourishing Calif, city says:
"For 23 years I worked In the school
With only short summer vacations. I
formed the habit of eating rapidly, mas
tlcatod poorly, which coupled with my
sedentary work led to Indigestion, liver
trouble, lamo back and rheumatism.
"For IS years I struggled along with
this handicap to my work, seldom laid
up but often a burden to myself .with
lameness and rheumatic pains.
"Two years ago I met an old friend,
a physician who fnotlced at once my out-of-health
condition and who prescribed
for me an esclustve diet of Grape-Nuts,
milk and fruit.
"I followed his Instructions and in two
months I felt like a new riaan with no
more headaches, rheumatism or liver
troublo and from that time to this
Grape-Nuts has been my main food for
morning and evening meals. am
stronger and healthier than I have been
fof years, without a trace of the old
To all this remarkable changs In
health I am Indebted to my wise friend
and Grape-Nuts and I hope the Postum
Co. will continue to manufacture this
life and health giving food." Name
given by Postum Co., Rattle Creek,
Auk any physician. Those who have
tried Grape-Nuts know things.
Look In pkgs. for the famous little
book. "The Road to Wellville." -
Good health demands at least one move
ment of the bowels each day. Just one
Ayer's Pill at bedtime. Sold for 60 years.
Ask-Your Doctor. tS'lSSXi
Boom 93 Douglas Block
Artlstlo Repairing of Stringed
large Assortment of Old
Alt Eipenae Tours Irom 6 dijl JN.50 up.
Billing ev'17 5 4n In connection with Quebec S.
3. Co. Tickets Interchangeable.
Cuba, Jamaica, Fnnaina Canal
nJ other Vet India Porta
For psrtlculoro ddret
The Eoyftl Mall Steam Packet Co.,
Btndenion St Son, Gen. AgU., It State Bt.. N, Y
IB South la Salle St., Chicago) W. E.
Book, 1317 raroam Street, Omaha.
"There's a Reason" for GRAPE-NUTS
Kade by Postum Cereal Co., Z,td Pare Pood Paotorles, Battle Crk, Mich.
Monday Evening, Nov. 18
Tirst Championship Match of the
The American Heavyweight Champion
Of Dresden, Saxony, Germany
The Slant German Wrestler
ORECO-KOMAN MIXED STYXS
Two Bsst rails Out of Three to a
50c, ,75c, 91.00. Ringside Seats, Tl.SO
This match will undoubtedly mi
the auditorium Get your tickets
early. Bring- the ladles.
Mat. Every Say 3:16; Every Night 8:15
ADVANCED VAUDEVILLE '
This Week ETHEL BAKUYMOKE,
Frank Milton & DeLong 8UUr, DeWltt. Buhm
Torrtnce." Mrlntjrre & Hart, Bounding T
teuton, Ethel Mae Darker, Lowe & De Vtrr
I'atht'a Weeklr Iterlew ot the Wortd'a Ernt
Prce Thle Wk Ktght, 10c, Sr. 60c, !.,
Matinee. Ie, Sc, toe
The Tuesday Morning Musical Club
Mr. and Mrs. Thos. J. Kelly
in xneir nonoiogue-ticuai ..arnica
iri mAt w Tvnlvtr Wv 1 "!
T. W. C. JU Auditorium
Ticket! 91.00 Now selling at A, nolp(',
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