Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, October 09, 1913, Image 1

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    The Omaha Daily Bee
The JEvory Day Ad
Consistent use of lice wnnt ads
brln its substantial returns. It's
tho every day use that pays.
Mathewson Pitohcs Supreme Effort
of Lifetime to Win the Second
World Series Game.
Arguments Will Begin This Morning
at 10 O'Clook and Arc Limited
to Two Days.
Moving Pictures
Viotim of Alleged Blackmail Plot
Determines to Resist Further
Attempts to Bleed Him.
Neither Does His Wife Take Stand
as First Planned.
'tM'" C T' 1?
Matty Not Only Pitches, but Hits to
Save His OWGamc.
Merkle and Meyers Out and Snod
grass Still Unable to Play.
Wiltse at First and MoLean as
Catcher Surprise Crowds.
Mathewrson'a Pitching: Gcta Grand
Support and the National League
Team Wlna Game of Moat
Thrilling Sort.
PHILADELPHIA, Oct 8. (Special Tele
gram.) Christy Mathewson, veteran or
four world's series and more than a
dozen National league campaigns, pitched
the supreme ganie of his lifetime and
achieved a personal triumph over the
Philadelphia Atheletlcs In th scond same
of tho 1918 scries for the world's cham
pionship, but It took him ten Innings
to- do It by a Bcore of S to 0. With a
team of Giants behind him shot to pieces
by accidents, forcing three substitutes
unto (Important positions, Mathewson
shut out tho greatest batting team In
either league for ten rounds and drove
home, with a clean single in the first
half of the tenth inning the only run
necessary to give New oYrk victory.
Nor was that the only hit Mathewson
made off his rival, Eddie Plank, who
has faced him In more than one crucial
combat In tho past. Mathewson made an
other single In the third Inning and put
the Gettysburg graduate of many years
ago on the defensive for the only time
during tho regulation number of rounds.
' Plank Also Wan Good.
Plank pitched a wonderful game for
an old man who 1b supposed to have
passed the age of major league ball play
ing. Ho held the Giants to four Btnglcs
In nlno Innings, and was In the hole only
once, but the masterful hurllg of Mathew
son against a team that was far strpnger
In batting ability staved off defeat un
tlHa single and a-saorlflce put a Giant,
j unner. In-position to count In the .tentb.'j
HeroMatty himself dellvfcrta- tktfaztW
which brought victory and' evened up
the; series. The, Athleilcs, broke after
hnf nml allowed' two mbre runs 16 score
on an error, a batsman hit and another
single, but tho two tallies proyed un
necessary. Patching Up the Giants.
Mathewson did this In front of team
which looked hopeelssly crippled when
tho battle started. Two regulars were
out of the lineup and two wero playing
out of position. Fred Merkle showed Up
with d badly wrenched ankle as the re
sult of a quick turn at first base In the
closing Innings of yesterday's game at
New York. In spite of all efforts to
keep the swelling down by the use of all
devices known to trainers Merkle was
too lame to cover first base. Just before
the game near tho end of the fielding
practice of the Giants today Chief Mey
ers split his throwing hand, reopening an
old wound and was thrown out of com
mission indefinitely. Manager McGraw,
who wa batting to the Infield when this
last blow fell, threw out his hands In a
gesture that Indicated near despair, then
went on with his Job as If ontblng had
happened. When the Giants took the
ileld It was discovered that he had placed
Snodgrass, himself a cripple, on first
base, and Larry McLean, unknown to
world's series combats, behind the bat.
Before the third Inning was over Snod
grass had shown by his painful 'attempts
to negotiate the bases that the "charley
horee" In hls'rlght leg refused absolutely
(Continued on Page Nine.)
The Weather
Forecast till 7 p. m, Thursilay:
For Omaha, Council Dlutfa.and Vicinity
Unsettled; not much change In tem
perature. Temperatures at Oitinha Yeaterdar,
Hours. De?.
U 5 a. m "J
I . o t a. m., "
O 8 a. m 64
FJ 9 a. m 6"i
m ju a. in.... iu
v.i. 11 a. m &
)T 12 m 70
T . IP. m ii
it 2 p, in 73
L. 3 p. m 74
D Bp. m 76
u p. m 73
7 p. m iu
8 p. in Ci
Comparative Louat ltccord.
Ull 19R WiL J)ll.
Highest yesterday 71 60 et ;j
lowest yesterday 63 4S 40 C
Mean temperature , 61 M 60 (,!
Precipitation 00 .67 .CO .0)
Temperature and precipitation depar
tures from the normal:
Normal temperature 58
Excess for the day ., S
Total excess since March 1.., COt
Normal precipitation ,. .07 Inch
(Deficiency for the day 07 Inch
Total rainfall since March 1.,. .19.(8 Inches
Deficiency since March l..j... 8.71 Inches
Deficiency for cor. period, 1913,. 3.45 Inches
Deficiency for cor. period, 1911.. 13.48 Inches
Reports front Station at 7 P. M.
Station and State Temp. High- Rain
of Weather. 7 pm. est. fall.
Cheyenne, cloudy 64, 58 .00
Davenport, clear 7o 7 ,00
Denver, clear GO 70 .00
Des Moines, clear ....... GS 74 .00
Dodge City, clear 63 82 .00
Lander, cloudy -.55 CS .00
North Platte, clear fit 76 .00
Omaha, clear .... 70 T6 .00
Pueblo, clear 64 7 .00
Rapid City, cloudy 45 si .00
Salt Lake City, cloudy.. SI 01 .00
Santa Fe, olear U $4 .00
Sheridan, cloudy 4! 41 .00
tiloux City, clear 68 72 .00
Valentine, clear 16 Ci 00
L. A. WELSH, Local Forecaster.
f J -L ar
New York.
Win Second When Piattk' Weakens
V ill the. Tenths
LilrtlBlit Defenae lr Infield Keeps
Athletlca - from Scoring- When
nnnea Are Clonired r New
York Men,
I Attendance, second game 30,533
' Votfll 'WtAfttlltft Manama i , A -a n Ar
-Jr , O VMM . ... . T 19,H1U
Receipts, tyro frames ,8124,906
Score 'by Jwlsgs 1
Hew York ...0 ;,p 0 000000 3 3 7 a
Philadelphia .0 O'O 0 0 0 O O 0 00 8 a
Hersog, 3b. u. Murphy, rf,
Boyle, 2b. Oldrtng-, if.
rietcher, ss. Collins, 2b.
Burns, If. Baiter, 3b.
Bhafer, of Molnnis, lb.
Murray, rf s trunk, of.
McXoan, c Barry, ss.
Snodgrass, lb. I app, o.
Maths weon, p. I Plank, p.
8. The New York Giants captured the
second game of the world's series today,
deefatlng the Philadelphia Athletics by
a score of 3 to 0, in ten Innings of play.
It was a pitchers' battle between Math
ewson and Plank until the tenth Inning,
when Plank perceptibly weakened, and,
coupled with the fearful wild throw by
Collins, sent three Giants scampering
across the plute, Mathewson was In dif
ficulties In the last half of the ninth,
when ho was ' combed for two hits,
and, with Doyle's error put Ath
letlo runners on second and ' third
with none out. Then Mathewson with
splendid pitching and an air tight de
fense by the Infield kept the Athletics
Each team has now won a game and
the third contest will be played In New
York tomorrdw.
New York Crippled.
New York 'fans were about to give up :n
despair when they realized that so many
of their men were "out of the gamo.
Doyle was a cripple. Snodgrass was
supposed to be too lame to play, but .In
spite of this he was sent to first base to
take the place of Merkle, who epralrwd
hla ankle In the opening game of the
series at the Polo grounds Tuesday.
Snodgrass had been In the battle but a
short time before he was forced to retire
when his "Charley Horse" caught Iilin
In running to first base after a hit. Wiltse
took Snodgrass' place at first and played
a splendid game.
Dig Chief Meyers was not In the lineup,
although scheduled to be behind the bat.
He Injured his hand In warming up be
fore the game and his placo was taken
by McLean, who did yoeman service.
In spite of all these handicaps tlio
Giants went In to win and were re
warded for their uphill efforts by being
returned winning In an extra. Inning
game, which was fought hard all the way
Xiatterlra Annonnced,
It was announced that Plank and Lapp
and Mathewson and McLean were batter
ies for "today's game. Umpire Connolly
went behind the plate-, Rlgler took care
of the decisions on the base, while
Umpire Egan took care of right field,
Umpire Klem going to left field.
The Athletics were first on the field. I
They were garbed In their usual home
(Continued on Page Eight )
Sulzer's Secretary Burns Check
Stubs and Memoranda.
He Also Ailinlta Omitting Contribu
tion from DrtWfM from State
ment He Prepared for Gov
ernor to Flic.
ALBANY, N. Y., Oct. 8.-Both PrjfgJS
011, inn ami tiArn!iA rAnTftn fnir rnRmmrj
the Sulzer impeachment trial this
noon and the court of Impoochme;
Journed until 10 o'clock tomorrow;
counsel will beain to sum UD. TtaaKSI
have been seraslde for summlnf-fMii
a verdict on Tuesday next appe;
Neither Governor Sulzer nor his winrtfcs
Sareoky Dcatroya Cliecka.
Louis A. Sarecky, formerly Gov
ernor Sulzer's campaign soaretary,
under cross-oxamlnation told how
he had destroyed practically all of the
check books, check stubs and memoranda
In connection with contributions to tho
governor's campaign fund, which wero In
his possession. Ho also admitted omit
ting the contributions of prominent
brewers from the campaign, statoment,
which he said he prepared and which tho
governor swore to and filed with the sec
rotary of state.
The cross examination of Sarecky was
not completed at the close of the morning
session. It had been searching an In
quiry Into the most minute details of his
connection with the Impeached executive
and of his handling of the Sulzor cam
paign funds.
Sarecky declared he had no bank ac
count In which he placed campaign con
tributions except that in the Mutual Al
liance Trust company In New York.
Benjariiin Altman,
Millionaire and Art
Oonnoisiseiir, Dead
NEW YORK, Oct 8. The ostate of
Benjamin Altman, president of the dry
goods'' form of Altman & Co., who died
at tho ago of 73 years yesterday, Is sa
to amount .to nrobftbly IWUXXMW- About a
thlrif ot'tHii Wealth is represented by ark
objects, oT' which Mn 'Altman had
one ot the finest private collections
in .the country, particularly in the line
of paintings and porcelains. His real
estate holdlngo are valued at SSO.OOOlCOI.
Mr. Altman was a bachelor and led a
very secluded life, especially during re
cent years. Dr. Sacks, his physician, said
that although Mr, Altman was prominent
as a merchant and as a man of great
wealth. It was doubtful If there were
one hundred persons In New York who
knew him by sight.
Among' the paintings . which adorn Mr
Altnlan'a Fifth avenue residences are
fourteen Rembrants, believed to be the
largest collection of this master's work
In America. H includes tho portraits of
Rembranot's mother, his son, Titus; his
wife and himself. For two ot thcie pic
tures Mr. Altman Is said to ..have paid
$200,000 each.
In 1607 Mr- Altman purchased portraits
of King Philip IV of Spain and his min
ister, Ollvares. It was said on excellent
authority at the time that these cost him
nearly 11,000,000. Other famous palntlngi
In his collection are Holbein's portrait
of 'Margaret Wyatt, said to have cost
2M,0C0: and Botticelli's "Last Communion
of St Gerome." 150,000.
Inhabitants of
Nome Begin Work
of Eehabilitation
NOME, Alaska, Oct 8. With the sub
sidence of the waters that demolished
the Inhabitants are clean
ing out and repairing their damaged
The city Is in darkness at night the
electric light plant having been destroyed.
There Is no meat except the small sup
ply' that was In butcher shops not af
fected bj the storm. The large plant of
the Pacific Cold Storage company Is a
total loss.
Among the marine losses are four
power schooners and five tugs. Two large
gold dredgers also were lost.
WASHINGTON,' Oct 8. Reports to the
federal Bureau of Education from Nome
say there is no danger of famine there
because of the recent tidal storm. Reln
i.r ranresentlnir 7S0 tons ot meat are
within driving distance of the stricken city.
Secretary Lane ot the Interior depart
ment, after spending more than a month
In the west, inspecting the Irrigation
propositions promoted end constructed
by the government and under government
supervision Is on his way back to Wash
ington. The secretary Is of the opinion that all
of the projects are proving successful and
that th2 conserving of water and 'dis
tributing It over the semi-arid lands will
result In adding vast areas thut here
tofore have been worthless. During this
trip in all Irrigated sections lie found
crops abundant and the quality excellent.
A fifty-year franchise to tell electrical
current has been granted to the MoKln-
ley Interests by tUe townsmen of Gretna.
The currtnt will be brought there from
Papllllon. and Springfield, Ralston,
Richfield and Louisville will also be sup
plied from the same circuit
m.vrv rh pswy -
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sW WrfJSTW I . rrvv. r iV t-rL worry r V KT. h
I -f CV IV V- yf fJHS II 111 I I l v-A I l
nr.n -for The Hee 1m Powoll
President Sends Personal 'Letter to
Washington Post Editor.
KxeentlTc Snya lie Bid Not Use Any
Harsh "Words Tovrnrd Demo
crat Who Object to Cnr
rency Bill.
WASHINGTON; Oct. 8.-Reports that
President Wilson was attempting to prod
democratic senators into quick action on
the currency b)U and a. published state
ment that he would class as a "rebel"
any democrat who did not support' him,
brought out an emphatic denial from the
White House today. The president mado
publlo the following letter;
"To the editor of the Washington Post:
Sir, I am quoted In-your issue ot this
morning as saying that any one who does
not support me Is no democrat, but a
rebel. Ot course, I never said any such
thing. It Is contrary, both to my thought
and to my character and I must ask that
you give a very prominent place In your
Issue ot tomorrow to this denial. Very
truly yours. WOODROW WILSON."
Hitchcock Off Itearrvatlnn.
At the Whit House there was a dis
position to look on the currency situa
tion as on the way to amlcablo adjust
ment The president, I was told today,"
feels sure that Senator Reed ot Missouri
would soon Join the administration sup
porters In the banking and currency
committee, and thut Senator O'Gorman
would In tho end side with the majority.
There was no such sanguine feeling,
however, with respect to Senator Hitch
cock ot Nebraska.
While there have been many published
reports to the effect that the president
was considering a statement charging the
existence of a lobby by the big banks
exerting control over smaller banks to
oppose the bill, the White House today
declared the president would not Issue
such a statement at this time.
Administration officials have referred
privately, however, to the visit of a pro
minent business man to the senate bank
ing committee and Representative Glass
recently charged that the unnamed man
had been "advised by some of the larger
bankers of New York as to what they
would like him to say before the com
mittee and had faithfully followed In
structions,' Vanderllp Approves Part of Illll.
Frank A. Vanderllp, president of the
National City bank of New York, told
the senate banking committee today he
endorsed many Important features of the
administration currency bill. Mr, Van
derllp, however, criticised adversely cer
tain points, notably Independence of tho
regional reserve banks, the character
of the note Issue plan and the section
compelling all national banks to become
members of tho proposed system.
Aside from these objections, however,
he found many excellent qualities In the
administration plan and took Issue with
many bankers who have criticised ad
versely different parts of the bill.
A repetition of the panic of 1907, from
such causfts as brought It about would
be Impossible under the-proposed bank
ing system, said Mr. Vanderllp.
Mexican Rebels
Take Torreon and
Massacre Federals
LAREpO, Tex.t Oct. 8. Federal Gen
eral Alverez and his staff and IK federal
soldiers were executed yesterday In Tor
reon, Mex., Under orders of General
Francisco Villa of the constitutionalists
forces, according to Information .from re
liable sources brought here today. With
the city of Torreon the rebels captured
practically all of the federals' arms and
artillery. The battlo lasted four days,
with heavy losses to both side.
' (JSA ill
Deputy Sheriff
Shot by . Strikers
Near Houghton
CALUMET, Mich., Oct. 8. James Pol
lack, a deputy sheriff, was killed this
morning by copper mine strikers at the
Isle Roylo Mine near Houghton, Ho
was shot In tho back of the head and at
tacked with cubs by ten men. and,, died
tin hour later. Pollack was fo'uhd by
other deputies' lying beside a road, "ills
head had been so badly pounded that his
brains wsre exposed.
Sheriff Cruse has made one arrest and
expects to apprehend all of the men In
volved In the murder today.
Pollack was particularly ecllve ns a
deputy and had Incurred the wrath of
the strikers by vanquishing six of thorn
In n fight a few days ago. He was 33
years old.
, Five women wero arrested at the Baltic
mine this morning for beating a workman
and ono man wus taken on the chnrgo ot
carrying a concealed weapon. The strik
ers succeeded Iu preventing the Baltic
mine employes from going to work.
LANSING, Mich., Oct. 8.-The state su
preme court Issued an order today re
quiring Judge O'Brien of the Houghton
county circuit court to renew and place
In force his Injunction of September 20
restraining the coppor mine strikers from
picketing, whfcfi he recently dissolved at
the request of the strikers. The Injunc
tion, however, was modified, so that the
strikers may hold peaceful parades and'
Judge O'Brien was also ordered to show
cause why a writ of mandamus should
not be Issjied requiring him to renew tho
temporary Injunction. Tho Injunction re
straining picketing will be In effect until
after a hearing on the supreme court's
order for Judge O'Brien to show cause.
The action was taken by the supreme
court at the request of Allen Rees, gen
eral counsel for the Calumet & Hecla
Mining company,
Foreign Nations Are
Protesting Against
Differential Clause
WASHINGTON, Oct. 8. Germany has
given notice that exception will be taken
to any ruling on the new tariff law
which limits the application of tho S
per cent differential to Imports from
Prussia, the Hanseatlc states and Meck-lenburg-Schwerln
to tho exclusion of the
remainder of the Gennan empire.
France has sent notification that it
Stands by Its earlier protest and Indi
cating that retaliation will follow any
discrimination against French Imports.
Portugal, which, like France, has no
favored nation treaty, has asked whether
Its Imports are to be penalized, and Aus
tria has made like Inquiries.
The attorney general has been called
on for an Interpretation of the law, pend
ing which customs collectors have been
Instructed to withhold the 6 per cent
differential In all coses.
After conferring with President Wilson
today Solicitor Fo)k of the State depart
mentwent to conference with Represent
ative Underwood and. Senator Simmons
to recommend a modification or repeal ot
the C per cant differential In tho. new
tariff law, against which foreign nations
generally are protesting.
The National Capital
Wedneadar, October 8, 101,
The Senate,
Not In session; meets Thursday noon. .
President Frank A. Vanderllp of the
National City bank save his views on
currenoy reform to the senate banking
The linuae.
. Resumed business of getting a quorum
to work on the urgent deficiency mil.
General Land Offioe Prepares State
ment Regulating Opening.
UeKlaterln Applicants Will Havo to
Declare Their Intention na He
Ine Dona Fide In Sattl
nient of Land.
Information relatlv to the' restoration
of the lantls excluded from tlie Nebraska
national forest has been prepared by the
Department of Interior general (And df
flce. Tho Information follows:
"By proclamation of Bcptember SO, 1313,
the prcsidont revoked the proclamation
ot March 1, 1913, nffoctlng- the Nebraska
national forest, and provided for the ex
clusion of the North Platto division
thereof on October 1, 1013, and that the
publlo lands therein, not otherwise with
drawn or reserved and. to which there
are no valid subsisting rights, shall be dis
posed nf for a period of ninety days from
and Including October 1 by drawing to
actual settlers only under tho act of
April tS, 1904 (S3 Stat, 547), and acta
amendatory, known as tho Klnkatd home
stead Inws.
"In order to save applicants the ex
pense of two registrations It Is provided
In said proclamation that all persons
qualified to make entry under said act
may on and after October 13, 1913, and
prior to and Including October 25, 1913,
present to James W. Wltten, superlntcjid
ent, or to someone designated by him, at
North Platte, Broken Bow or Valentino,
Neb., their applications to enter lands in
the former Fort Niobrara military reser.
vatlon, Nebraska, and that all such ap
plications shall be treated as applica
tions to enter the lands excluded from
the Nebraska national forest under said
proclamation or September 30, and that
all persons who apply to entor lands
within said former military reservation,
and who comply with tho rules and reg
ulations that have heretofore been or
may hereafter bo presorlbod by the sec
retary of the Interior for the disposition
of sold lands, may elect to enter cither
the Fort Niobrara lands or the lands ex
cluded Octobor 1 from the Nebraska na
tional forest, It properly qualified. Such
persons shall enter such lands In the
order In which their applications to enter
lands In tho former Fort Niobrara mili
tary reservation shall have been drawn
and numbered, but no person shall be re
quired to mako entry of the lands ex
cluded from the Nebraska national for
est, and all who do so elect shall waive
their rights to thereafter enter under
such drawing lands In the former Fort
Niobrara military reservation. '
Specially Prepared Illanks.
"Each application for registration must
be on a blank form prescribed by the
superintendent and be sworn to by the
applicant In person at North Platte,
Broken Bow or Valentine, Nob., before
some notary public designated by the
superintendent, except that persons who
were honorably discharged after ninety
days' service in the army, navy or ma
rine corps of the United States during
the war of the rebellion, the Spanish
American war or tho Philippine Insurrec
tion, or their widows or minor orphan
children, may make their application
through their duly appointed agents and
need not go In person to the places ot
registration to swear to and present their
applications, but their agents must go
to Jjhose places and do so for them. No
person may present more than one ap
plication In his own behalf and one as
agent for a soldier or sailor or his widow
or minor orphan children.
"The drawing will be held at North
Platte, Neb., at 10 a. m. October 28, 1913,
and continuing as long as may be neces
sary. Beginning Novembor 17, 1913, at a
place to be designated by the secretary
of the Interior accessible to the lands
persons holding numbers assigned to
them under the drawing and who desire
(Continued on Page Two.)
Flatly Denies Her Story and Says
She is Blackmailer.
Settled Claims to Avoid Any Public
Scandal in Past.
Commend Ilia Stand anil Ilia K4
pressed Intention to AKKrea
alvely Defend Himself from
. Allrireit Plotters.
Tho filing ot a suit In tho district court,
by Mrs. Nellie Paul against Arthur D,
Brandels, head of the big Urandels Inter
ests In this city, promises to IIP; the lid
off what is charged to be one of ihe most
carefully planned and executed black
mailing plots ever pulled off.
The plaintiff In the case was the wf
of Former Mayor Paul ot Florence, from
whom she wus divorced a few years ago
after a sensational trial, which left het
reputation badly damaged, and she U
suing for alleged mistreatment ot a son
by a first marriage, named Clarence Rls
ley. Tho victim of the plot, Mr. Brandels, it
tho solo surviving member ot the firm ot,
J. I.. Brandols & Sons, and has long boon
prominent In the business community,
nnd In various publlo and charltablo un
dertakings. His friends who have been
apprised ot tho situation are expressing1
great gratification at his determination
to tako the aggressive against further
humiliation by a notorious woman bont
on extorting money by concocting occu,
nations to destroy the good name ot men
standing high In the community.
Will Fight It Out Now.
Mr. Brandels admits that he has paid
tho woman money twice before, Undei
the mistaken Impression that It was th(
easiest way to avoid publicity, but de
dares now that ho will fight to a finish,
and expose tho falsehoods that have been
Invented by the blackmailer and as first
step has filed an answer Immediately
without waiting the time usually taken
In such suits.
"hs answer fled yesterday In the action"
brought against me Saturday states ao
curately my attitude," said Mr. Brondela,
"Tho charges mado against me arc ab
(tfutely without foundation and unquall
fledly'' untrue,"? do'lfotnowi'the Blajivi
tlff.- noVer" hUvlhgt' liVraiP no
nrcessary f&r, mo to answer her petition
at this tlmo, but I am anxious to havs,
the publlo know the facts, and I do hop;
wo may have a trial rlgnt away. I weu
come the opportunity to meet and refut
tho charges."
Gist ot the Womnn'a Petition.
The petition filed lato Saturday night
and immediately withdrawn from the
files seta up for Mrs. Paul that she has
been damaged to tho extent stated by
acts committed by the defendant which
have undermined tho moral nature ot her
son and caused her as a mothor much
suffering, nnd that she has been de
prived ot tho services and companion
ship of an affectionate and promising
youth who has now become degenerate.
In it sensational charges are made, In
cluding reference to a luxuriously fur
nished sulto ot rooms on the eighth floor
of the Brnndels theater building, where.
It is asserted, the boy was taken.
Mrs. Paul further declares that because
of Ill-treatment young- lllsley'H health
was so Injured that ho required long
continued medical treatment. Including
the services of physicians In New York,
For all this she demands money balm in
the sum for which the suit Is brought
Answer la Flat Denial.
The text of the answer madu by Mr,
Brandels through his attorney, John U
Kennedy, 'reads:
"Now comes tho defendant in the above
entitled action and answering the peti
tion of tho plaintiff filed herein denies
each and every allegation In said petition
"Tho said defendant further answering
said petition alleges that the charge
contained In said petition are each and
all false and untrue, and have heretofore
(Continued on Page Two.)
News Makes the
World Go 'Round
Defore the daju ot news
papers there were many ways
of informing the public of cur
rent ovents ot Importance. Tho
town crier would go about, an
nouncing the happenings of tho
day. Here and there at fixed
places bulletins told tho news.
And In other crude and cum
bersome ways, people Icarn1
what was going on in the world.
Then came the newspaper and
through a long process of de
velopment we have It as it is
today, much changed in form
slnco those, earlier days, but
with the same particular func
tion of Informing tho public
It is because of this senile
rendered that the newspaper is
so valuable to advertisers. For
advertising is, first and always,
news. And the best way to Im
part news to the public is to
use the nowspaper upon which
the public depends for its In
formation. ThlB newspaper would losa
much of Its value and attrac
tiveness to readers if all ot the
bright and informing advertis
ing news wero omlted.
Is It not so 7