Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, December 16, 1915, Image 1

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    Omaha Daily Bee
None of 'em are in it at !
fun-making with the Kat
renjammers, Happy Hooli
n rnd little Snookums.
! VOL. XLV NO. 153.
1;, 1!)1.V-1X)URTEI:N PAOES.
On Trains, at Kotst
Hiwt stands, ate., to.
(American League Magnate Agree
to Settlement Beached by Na
tional and Federal
iBan Johnson's Organization Will
Name Committee to Meet En
voys or utner Bodies.
CHICAGO, Dec. 15. The end of
the base ball war came In eight to-
I night when American league mag
nates at their annual session here
i agreed to the peace terms arranged
at New York between the Federal
and National leagues.
' Within a tew days, according to
(President B. B. Johnson of the Amer
ican league, the details of the agree
! merit, which does away with the
(Federals as an Independent league,
will be arranged, the American
flleague having consented to appoint
ia committee to meet envoys from the
lother two organizations.
The announcement of the agreement
'cams after a session which took up
Wt of the afternoon and at which
nothing waa discussed except peace pro
posals of the Federal lcanue.
Dreyfus the Moasenarer.
The set a (freed to at New York by the
.National league, were relayed to the
.American league meeting by Barney
JJreyfuss,' president of the Pittsburgh
Jptlonale. who came on from the eaet
a messenger of peace, t or an hour
r. Dreyfuss a.Jref-scd the club ownera.
T;rm of the agreement were not made
giublic, both Mr. Dreyfuas and the mag
nates agreeing to keep silent on these,
hut it la generally understood that the
'conaolidation of the National and Fed
eral Is the basis. President Johnson de
clared that there would be only two
leagues, the American and National.
To a later session waa left the ap
pointment of a committee to meet the
committees of the other leagues. The
joint peace session probably will take
place within a week, according- to Mr.
Johnson, at New York or Chicago.
.Many details remain to be arranged.
These Invalye , the ball . player who
jumped from one league to another and
jnay result In many of the clubs getting
back those who leftta'the war crisis. "
ttaalev Market la Bignt.
Thi, foaling- that peace was about to
te concluded put a' atop to. a Bvod deal
of the trade talk which preceded the
meeting. That the effect of the war's
end would be to create an easier market
rn h.u ninvnra waa admitted by the
managers, and all concerned denied that
any tradea had been arranged .
Peace talk took urn so much time that
the league at Us afternoon session had
no time to take up other matters, though
there was some disousaion of the Cleve
land cluba affairs. Mr. Dreyfuss declared
there waa no mention of the Cleveland
club In the terms he brought.
"Peace ia better than war," said Mr.
ireyfuss tonight, "and I told the Amerl-
n leairue magnates so. Ave reacnea
terms with the Federal league, which are
agreeable to both them and the National
league, and our proposition met with the
approval of the American league. Our
close relations with the American league
made it dealrable that complete accord
exist on the question, and It looks as If
vra had reached that.
Ko Cleveland Angle.
"I laid the terms beflre the American
league at Its meeting here, and can say
no more about It. I can give out no de
tails. My work is over and I expert to
leave for Pittsburgh; There was no Cleve
land angle to the terms-the Cleveland
club's affairs sre In the hands of the
American league and our league has noth
ing to say about them."
"The end of the base ball war Is In
eight," aald President Johnson. "The
plans for peace submitted by Mr. Drey
fuss were agreeable to the American
league, according to the senseof our meet
ing, and tonight at a later session we
ahall appoint a committee to go over the
details. It la probable that a meeting
of the three committees will be ronowea
by a meeting of the national commlealon.
(Continued on Page Two, Column Four.)
TVio Wpn thp.r
,aW aVaVW f I VWfWa
nt Oanaha Yesterday
5 a.
6 a.
7 a.
8 a.
9 a. m...
10 a. m...
11 a. ni...
IS m
1 p. m...
t p. m...
3 p. ni...
4 p. m...
6 p. m...
6 p. m...
7 p. rn...
8 p. m...
Highest today
lowest today
(Mean temperature ...
Precipitation T
Temperature and preclpitatiun dpar -
luira iiuiu ciio iivruuii.
Normal temperature ?8
Kxceaa for the day 0
Total deficiency since March 1 91
Jsormal precipitation 01 Inch
Iieficlenoy for the day OS Inch
Precipitation alnce March 1. ...28. M Inches
Deftcienoy sinoe March 1 1.94 inches
Ieflcteiicy cor. period 1914 J bo Inches
Deficiency cor. period 1913 (.26 inches
Reyarts frsa
Station and State
of Weather.
heyenne. snow
Statloas at T P. at.
Temp. High- RaJn-
l p. m. esc fall.
Comparative Loral Rrrerd.
l'JI.-,. l'JU. 1913. 131
'J9 It 60
27 4 :
T .00
... II H .OS
... 24 M .w
.. tt -M .Hi
... 2 2 .14
... 24 .ni
... IS 29 T
,.. 21 31) T
... 24 2 .(
,.. 24 !i .02
.14 24 .uf
Davenport, enow
enver. anow
I H-m Moines, anow
(N.,rth riatte, anow
Omaha, rain
'Rapid City, cloudy
sihertdan. cloudy
fioux tity, anow
Vinfin. anew
Indicates peiow sero.
T Indicates tract, ul precipitation.
L.. A. WLUIi. Uul toicca.ttr
MME. MABEL GROUITCH, American wife of a former Ser
bian minister to the United States, who is safe in Saloniki,
after saving thirty-eight refugees from Oicvgeli.
k ':' : ; : 1 ;V
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jT 1 " V' if ! 1111
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Farmers' Co-Operative , Grain and
Live Stock- Association . Opens .
State Convention Here.
The early delegates to ..the conven
tion of the Nebraska Farmers' Co
operative Grain and Live Stock State
association opening at the Rome
yesterday, spent the forenoon vis
iting the Grain exchange and watch
ing the trading in operation. The
trading begins at 10:30 and the dele
gates were Invited to be there at
that time to watch all the activities
of this lively hour.
The convention opened Its session In the
afternoon at Hotel Rome. This is the
thirteenth annual convention of the body.
Aa . Road HnllMera,
Guy Brlgga of Coleridge, vice president
of the association. In an addresa In the
afternoon spoke of the great results the
local associations have brought about in
their respective communities and gave
some instance from his own locality. He
told of how the members had got out and
built roads for a series) of days when
the highways had got Into bad shape.
They got men to agree to put In one day
with a team for nothing, with the agree
ment that for all subsequent days they
worked they would get U a day.
"In six weeks we built forty-three miles
of the finest road ever seen in that part
of the country," aald Mr..Brlggs. "Right
now those same men are planning on
doing some road work In the spring.
They are enthusiastic over it, and rieht
(Continued on Page Four, Column Three.)
No Violation of
The Liquor Law
At Rome Hotel
A jury of six men In county court
yesterday found Rome Miller not guilty
of selling liquor after hours in the Rome
hotel vineyard. Although eight witness
es testified that they had purchased and
drunk beer and whiskey In the vineyard
7 i on different evenings last summer be
j;7 I tween the hours of and 11 o'clock at
I night. Mr. Miller in his own defenae
2q swore that he had given inatructtona to
28 his employes that the law should be
2 ', obeyed
"Ko far as I know," aald Miller, "no
liquor has ever been sold after S o'clock
at night on my premises."
A supreme court decision that a pro
prietor is not guilty of violating the I
o'clock low if he instructs employes not
to sell after hours In good faith, was re-
' lied upon by the defense.
41 ' The Jury took this case shortly after
(4 i S and returned a verdict at 5 o'clock.
, Twenty
minutes before the Jurors
verdict they reported that they
1 stood five to one with no prospect of
agreeing. They were aent back by Coun
ty Judge Crawford.
GALVESTON'. Tex., Dee. 15. A band
or robbers who, masked as army officers,
and who obtained valuables and money
totaling nearly Il.Oflu.OW, has been ar
rested at Mexico City, according to a
cablegram received by in Mexican con
sulate today.
The band Is said to havj consisted of
j thirteen men and five womnn. The ar
I I mis followed a battle in wlm.ii two p
I lkcnieu we:e auui.dcd.
Some of the Members Want to Pit
.. cuss , Co-Operative . Paok- ,
ing Plants.
The prospect of ' establishing co
operative packing plants in the
country, ia one of the things' that
will likely be discussed when the
resolutions committee makes its re
port to the fifth annual national con
vention of the Farmers' Equity
tnlon at Hotel Castle Thursday or
The convention opened its session bright
and early and when the order of busi
ness ss printed on the program was
adopted several delegates arose to ask
if place could not be found on the pro
gram for a discussion of co-operative
packing plants. The president suggested
that a better wsy to bring about a dis
cussion on the point would be to have
some such a proposition embodied In the
resolutions. The matter waa allowed to
rest at that, and the resolutions commit
tee was appointed.
Hundred Uelesiatea Present.
Nearly 100 delegates 'were present af
the opening session. North and South
Dakota delegates went Into the meeting
without breakfast,' as they got In on the
morning trains Just in time to bustle to
the meeting. Some of these gentlemen
began to clamor for a recess about 10:45,
for they Insisted that they must have
breakfast, and that from the way they
felt they believed they could take break
fast and luncheon before coming back
to the meeting.
But President C. O. Dayton of Green
ville, III., made them stay and listen to
his presidential address, after which Tie
let them all go for a noon-hour recess
as early as 11:30.
Golden Rale System.
President Drayton In his address gsve
a brief review of the work of the Equity
union in the five years of its existence
lie said the organisation has 14,000 live
members gained in the five years of Its
life, and has 236 local plants. "And
are not a mushroom organisation, doomed
to die In one season as a mushroom does
he said. The Golden Rule system of do
ing business is something new in the
business world, and it naturally alarms
the grafters and unnecessary middlemen,
"There is abroad too much of the spirit
of 'Do the other fellow before he does
you.' We are demonstrating at 200 good
country plants that Equity union co
operation la worth while. The man Is
the unit, not the rich man's dollar.
IMrldeada are Small.
"We do not pay big dividends. Tell
those who buy stock In the union that
they cannot expect more than S per cent
(Continued on Page Four, Column One.)
Delegates to Peace Conference at
Berne Held Up at German Frontier
BERNE, Switxerland, Doc 14.-Vla
Paris, Dec, 15.) The members of tho ex
ecutive committee of the International
congress to study the basis of a durable
peace are atlll held UP along the Oerman
Pwies frontier, and no word has been re
ceived here concerning their whereabouts
or the prospect of their arrival here. On
thla account it may be necessary to post
pone the meeting of the executive com
mittee, aa the congresa Itself was poat-
lias fur only one member rf the com
Lieutenant General Donglas Hai;
Appointed Chief of English
Annies in France and
Earl of Dei by Tells Kouse of Lords
"We Were Absolutely Snowed
LONDON. Dec. IS. Lieutenant
Generat Sir Douglas Hal Las been
appointed to succeed Field Marshal
John French In command of the Brit
ish armies in France and Flanders.
IXtNDON. Pee. li In the House o
Lords today the earl of Derby, director
of recruiting, when questioned regarding
the results of his recruiting rampnlgn
declined to give sny figures In advance
of Premier Asqulth's statement, which
will be made public next week.
The eart declared, however, that "w?
were abaolutely anowed under" with re
crulta last week, and that the grosa total
of enrollment was very Inrge. lie aOtled
that It would be Imposalble to call up
the married men until the country was
convinced that single men had come for
ward to enlist to audi an etpnl aa to
leave only a negligible quantity unac
counted for.
"We muat keep faith to the pledxe the
premier gave the married men," said the
earl. "Nobody can yet say whether or
not the single men have come fjrward
In eufftclent numbers. That will be known
Federal Mediator
Trying to Settle
Chicago Belt Strike
CHICAGO. Dee. 16. A federal mediator,
O. W. Hanger, today began an effort to
settle the strike of employes of the Chi
cago Belt Railway, through whole switch
ing yards a big percentage of freight
passing Into snd through Chicago Is
A. , F. Whitney, local head of the
Brotherhood of Railway Trainman, said
today; ,
."If our demands 'art deollned by the
Chicago 'Belt line, every - yard man in
the employ bt the seventeen roads enter
ing Chicago will be . called out within
four days. Kour thousand men will be af
fected." i
Seventeen chairman of the Trainmen's
brotherhood conferred today regarding
tho alleged failure of the railroads enter
ing Chloago to fulfill 'contracts with the
vThe strike on the Belt railway was
called yesterday because the company re
fused to furnish the men train service to
their work at Clearing, the site of the
switching yards. The men ssld they wero
obliged to walk long distances to their
work. '
Guns of Germans
Bring Down Four
'Planes of Allies
BERLIN, Dec. IS. (By Wireless to Say-
vllle.) Four allied aeroplanes, including
one battle plane with two motors, were
brought down by German anti-aircraft
guns, the war office announced today,
during; raids on Bapaums and Peronne In
France, and Vulhelm, Baden.
A successful attack on an Engliah
steamship was made by German aviators.
In the Balkln campaign the retreating
Serbians are being pursued farther.
Southwest of Plevlje, In northern Monte
negro, they were driven across the Tara
river, and farther to the east across the
GraavBroderovo line. Several hundred
prisoners were taken.
EL, PASO. Tex., Dec. 18. Ten cars of
Carransa troops arrived today from
Pledrag Negras bound for Nogalea,
Snnora, according to the chief dispatcher
or the El Paso 4k Southwestern railroad.
It was said the cars would leave here
about S p. nt.
The National Capital
Wedaeaday, December IB, 1015.
The lloaae.
Met at noon.
Miscellaneous business considered.
Waya snd means committee submits
majority report urging a year's exten
sion of emergency revenue law.
The Judiciary committee act Friday
for the hearing of Representative Bu
chanan's Impeachment charges against
United States Attorney Marshall.
Adjourned at 2:13 p. m. until noon
The Senate.
In adjournment.
mittee has sr rived from another country.
He Is Don Vehlls of Madrid, who suc
ceeded In getting across ths French bor
der. The Swiss committee held a meeting to
day to arrante for tho reception of dele
gates, but th difficulties encountered at
the frontier made it probable that few
delegates . would succeed In getting
through In time for the meeting. The
delegation from The Hague haa not been
heard from since It departed for Berne
ttveral days ago.
Entente Powers Closely Watching
For Next Move of Bulgaria
I-ONPON. Dec. IS. With official de
nials both from French and Oreek sources
of the reports that the Ilulgarlana had
entered Urvck territory the entente capi
tals swalt with keen Interest the next
move(of the central powers In he Mace
donian theater of war.
The question asked on all sides Is,
"What will the IHilsarlana do now they
have realised whether temporarily or
permanently remains to be seen the
greater part of their national aspirations
In Macedonia?"
Military observers her say It la recog
nised that without thilgarlan co-operation
the Austro-tiermana at present are not
In miffl. lent string) h to attack the Anslo
Freixh forces In tlreek territory. The
rMort of the presence of large (lerman
forces In the ranks of the Rulgarlans Is
considered In London to be exaggerated.
On the contrary, according to the best
available Information only small Herman
detachments are Included, and these con
sist chiefly of artillery men,
The situation In Miedonln formed the
subject of lengthy ministerial conferences
at Athet.a yesterday, and at their eon-!
elusion the Renter correspondent says he
President of German Reichstag Says
When It Has Gone to Pieces Will
Never Rise Again.
BERLIN. Dec. 15. (By Wireless
to Sayvllle.) In the course of his
address before the Reichstag yester
day Dr. Karl Kalferrlch, secretary of
the treasury, said:
"Responsibility for the blood
which will flow from now on, for
the misery which conies upon the
world, for the danger to which civi
lization Is exposed, falls not upon
Germany, but upon those who can
not resolve to draw the conclusion
from Germany's military successes,
which no one can dispute any longer.
The responsibility falls upon those
who, in their foolish and criminal
Illusions, still speak of annihilation
and partition of Germany and of a
war of exhaustion.
twad Like Kseki
"We stand like a rock on the soil of
the ' home country, snd on the golden
pllhfis of the British empire are written
in glowing letters the same words as
were written on the wall of Belshassar's
palace."! ". ' - ' .
Dr. Helferrlch declared that Great
Britain had underestimated the costs of
the war badly.
Dr. Hellferrich brought his. speech to
a close with a defiance of Germany's
enemies to make good their threats to
plunge Germany Into starvation and
Dr. llelfferrich declared:
"The British empore was largely built
upon and maintained by ttritlah money
powers. With the shaking of the En
glish financial powers, the foundation of
tho British empire la tottering, and when
It has gone to' plecea, It will never rise
Iron Flat Ready
"Vet tills nation, England, pronounces
the outrageoua words regarding a war
of exhaustion. We know we possess
what we need to live and fight. The
enemy shall know, furthermore, that tho
aharp sword, the unbroken fighting spirit
and confidence of victory are at our
disposal. The German iron fist, which
Juat now has broken tho iron gate and
opened a broad road to the east, is ready
If our enemlea wish to Strike anew."
The bill for a vote of credit was sent
to committee. Tho next session of the
Reichstag will be held Monday.
Life Imprisonment
For Montgomery,
Murderer of Wife
Arthur Montgemery, negro, who shot
and killed his wife, Mrs. Ollle Montgom
ery, September !, pleaded guilty to a
charge of second degree murder before
Judgn English end waa aentenred to a
life term in the penitentiary.
Montgomery confessed to the police that
he had quarreled with his wife when she
told him she waa going to meet another
man. Other witneaaes aald Mrs. Mont
gomery had started to go to a grocery
store when the shooting occurred.
German Subsea is
Sunk in Black Sea
PARIS, Dec. 14. 5;0u a. m Delayed)
correspondent at Athens of the Milan
Recolo aaya a German submarine haa been
sunk In the Hlack Sea off the Bulgarian
port of Varna, and that a Turkish tor
pedo boat has beer sunk In the Sea of
Marmora by the British,
Powder Town Fire
is Not Incendiary
WASHINGTON, Dec. 13.-IVclimtnary
rr ports from the Department of Justice
axents. who Investigated the recent con
flagration at Hopewell, Va , indicate that
it was not tho work of an Incendiary and
practically disposed of ths matter so far
as the department is concerned.
VUDIBON, Wis.. Dec. Is.-Lalllha M.
Folks, 2a. Vassar graduate, taking special
work at the University of Wisconsin, shot
and killed herself on a lonely spot off the
Mlddelton road aome time laat night or
early today. Her body was found by R.
W. Tockey, a farmer. No motive for the
tragedy la known.
"Official rlrvlrs are of the opinion that
both for political and military reasons It
Is highly Improbable the Ilulgartana will
cn-as tho frontier.
"Greece Is. completing the removal of
Its troops ,from the large area which the
Anglo-French commander mapped out as
being ncresraiy for the defense of Ba
lonIM, and with the freedom of move
ment acquired by the entente allies In this
district energetic measure are lwlng In
augurated with a vl.-w to expelling the
pro-Cerman element end the nest of splea
with which Falonikl Is aliened to be In
fested," On the continent of Kurope many ru
mors concerning a Turco-CSrrman plan to
attack Kgypt with a hngf army during
the spring are being persistently circu
lated. The possibility of such a move
gives added Interest to the deflection of
Dutch Fast Indian mall steamers from
the Sues canal to the Cape of Good Hope
The Cologne Gasette says strong de
fense works are being constructed on
both sides of the canal by the Urltlsh.
who are reported to have more than iM.OOO
troops In Kgypt and to be landing addi
tional forces dally.
War Ministry and Supply Agents
Criticized During Disorderly
Debate in Chamber.
PARIS, Dec. 14. (Delayed.)
During the debate In the Chamber
of Deputies today severe criticism
was made of the relations between
the war ministry and certain Indi
viduals, who are selling supplies to
the government.
It was asserted the ministry had
dealt with persons whose sole occu
pation hitherto had consisted In fre
quenting pleasure resorts at nights
and there ptcklng up customers. Such
'persons, it was said, were regarded
ss worthy to furnish shoes, clothing
and cannon.
Deputy Julian Antolne Slmyan said
this was scandalous and even criminal
snd that the government official who,
being Informed of the tacts, declined to
strike the guilty persona, became an ac
complice. - " j. i ' .
M. Slmyan asserted proper preeautlons
had not been taken and .sttaat egceislve
prices had been paid for supplies. i
An attaek was then made by M, Sim
yan upon those who sre conduotlog for
private gain enterprises described as
charitable. One woman, he said, had
hMfl .nni4Tiffit lsnfvwin times for
I this offense hut was still oDeratlnr.
Favors to (on tract ra.
Another abuse, the deputy continued,
consisted in psylng large sums on ac
count, In violation of tho usual proce
dure, when contracts fur supplies were
signed. lie asserted that for one )'er
officials hsd been discussing what ac-
(Continued on Page Two, Column Three.)
Says Bridgeport
Plant Accepted ,
Dumdum Contract
NEW YORK, Dec. 18 Charges that a
Bridgeport, Conn., factory accepted a
contract with ths Britlah government to
supply tho Bngllsh srmy with dumdum
bullets were made today In sn affidavit
filed with Assistant United States At
torney Knox by Dr. Herbert Kiensle.
Dr. Kiensle la one of tho six men In
dicted with Robert Fay on tho charge
of conspiring to blow up ships carrying
munitions of war to the allies. Ills af
fidavit Is In support of a motion for a
separate trial and the appointment of
a commission to take evidence In his be
half in Germany.
A similar motion was made for Engel
ber Bronkhorat, another of the Indicted
Mr. Tavenner Says
Navy League Made
Up of Munitions Men
WASHINGTON, Dec. 15.-Representa-tlve
Tavenner of Illinois mads the first
preparedness speech of the session In
the house today urging government
manufacture of all war material He
attacked the Navy league as being com
posed In part by men who profit from
the sale of munitions.
Since 1887, Mr. Tavenner declared, four
firms in the United States have virtually
had a monopoly on war ordera, dividing
millions for munitions that might have
been produced from 20 to SO per cent
cheaper in government arsenals or navy
yard a
The Day's War News
T1IK miXJAIUAXH are now defin
itely declared to have stopped their
pursuit of the Anglo-rYench forces
at the tireek Ixtundary lines. The
allied front is aald now to extend
as far as Kukus, Greece, about
twenty-five miles north of Sa
loniki. I NOFFICIAL ACCOUNTS of the al
lied retreat Into (ireete so far have
not mentioned any outline of the
allied lines in a Bulgarian attack,
as claimed in a Bulgarian official
the advantage is still with the su.
tan's troops in the Mesopotamian
Athens Government Denies Report
that the Slav Allies of Teutons
Hare Crossed Into the
Kingdom of Greece.
Buildings Burned and All Civil In
habitants and Food Taken
Into Greece.
PARIS. Dec. 14. (Delayed. )
The Matin's Saloniki correspondent
says it is learned from a good au
thority that Bulgarian troops have
entered Greek territory In the
Strumltsa region.
A dispatch from Athens to the
Temps says the Greek government
las ordered the Fifth Greek army
corps to leave Saloniki.
PARIS, Dec. 15. The Greek gov
ernment officially denies that Bul
garians have entered Greek territory,
rnd it is considered in competent
quarters here that an entrance of the
Bulgarians into Greek Macedonia la
improbable, saya a IUvas dispatch
from Athens under Tuesday's date.
"The press unanimously declares
that the presence of Bulgarians in
Greek Macedonia would arouse na
tional indignation."
Bara II on sea, Carry Off Food.
' BERLIN, Dec. 16. (By Wireless
ta Sayville.) In an official Bulgar
ian report of December 13, as given
cut here today by the Overseas News
rgency, the assertion is made that
vhen the French troops withdrew
from southwestern Serbia they took
rway all the food supplies from the
civilian population, burned the
houses and drove oft the people,
leaving them without food or shelter.
Frearh Retreat Orderly.
HALONIKf, Dec 15.-Vla Paris. Dec.
IS.) (Delayed.) An eye witness report
that tho retirement of the French to their
temporary poaitlons in Greece, near the
Serbian border, was conducted with great
skUl. All tho wounded wore- brought In,-
(Continued en Page Two, Column Two.)
Gompers Has Talk
With Wilson on
WASHINGTON. D. C. Dec. 15. Samuel
Gompers, president of tho Americsn
Federation of I-abor. today told Presi
dent Wilson that organised labor waa
ready to glvo its support to tho defense
of the nstlon snd should bo allowed a
voles In msklng preparations.
Mr. Gompers ssked the president to
sppoint a representative of labor to the
commission he may name to confer with
army and navy officers on the mobilisa
tion of the nation's resources. Since ths
wsr started, Mr. Gompers said, belliger
ent nations had Included representatives
f labor in every important activity.
The president said he would consider
the suggestion cs re fully.
LONDON. Dec. U. Between 1.000,4
and 1,600,000 men have enlisted under the
plan of the Earl of Derby, director of
recruiting, according to the Dally Sketch.
The paper ssys this figure may be re
duced under analysis and that It is quite
possible that the figures relative to single
men may prove to be below tho required;
All Stbta Ra
This saaa almost every day
Through the WAsrr Ala glasses,
And he's towmd a real good "isos
alow win he starts his hastness
With VAST AXd he will strive
y wslng thaut nuiet eeexy day
The biudaeas te revive. (
BBS WAJT AM hell ha walag,
ror they're lbs klad that Prl
Tne boaiaess east ro sackwaxas,
gte'U ass theat e-vsry day.
The beat business oonortunltleai
are alwaye to ba foum In th
HUaiNtas CHANCE" columns or
Bscauae they produce the hast re
ditu, f your business is rorsaJa.
lacs a 'urslNl CHANGS" a.4
Telephone Tyler
n todays nee.
1000 nuw god