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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 1, 1916)
THE BEE: OMAHA, WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 1, lfll6.
The tumult and the shouting dies, the football game is o'er,
A i.1 AIJ Ak auanaul Mlll.M.
Thar w aa aid aemoA. Mall.
Wha playea! hi tha baafcfMd tor al. , I
Who the ouV was grim ,
They would hove called talm '
If thur weren't dood gars ho mold faa
On -tr1rkd nat cuul fro in tbe field.
Tbe band in his cap
TtrbtenMl up lUca e tmp
Wkf the b it ia,tia aadiengts wplriod.
And on its way the old world flies exactly asbefore.
KM ' .
SIX BIGJI SCHOOLS
Omaha Central and Beatrice
Occupy Limelight in Clash
. ' v for State Title.
NORTH PLATTE AT KEARNEY
Rivalry of two months' standing be
tween at least six high school foot
, hall teams of the state will be settled
in Friday and Saturday's conflicts.
Beatrice and Central High schools
claim the limelight with a deciding
game on the Queen City grounds.
Grand Island and York clash on the
tatter's grounds, and North Platte
journeysto Kearney to make its first
bid for leadership.
' Although the games thus far have
tended to give Omaha, Beatrice and
Lincoln leadership. Coach Baskin's
eleven at North Platte is still unde
feated. A victory over Kearney is ex
pected. and this win will torm the
basis fair a judgment of the western
' team's standing, in the title race.
Grand Island and York are about
evenly matched, both have seveVal
stars and both are as finely coached
as any of the teams in the state.
The fight of Nebraska elevens for
recognition in the Missour valley
championship race formally opens
when Coach Reese's, Lincoln squad
' makcB.the trip to Sioux Falls. The
South' Dakota team has been licked
by Sioux City by a score of 26 to 0,
but otherwise has a clean record and
is considered a formidable foe in the
' valley. Sioux City has an exception
ally strong eleven this, year, in tact is
the most feared in the valley. Lin
coln's showing against Sioux Falls
may be taken as pie basis for a sound
Commerce and South Hiih schools
meet on the Luxus grounds. The odds
- are with Coach Drunimond s eleven
as the Souths have suffered miserably
. from the loss of players on account of
delinquent studies. Gnthenherg gets
its chance for the limelight in a game
with Norfolk, The latter is the favor
ite. Nebraska City meets the State
.Aggies on Capital Cit territory.
Jap Leach Returns :
To Don Uniform at
' Omaha University !
" ''Jap Leach, all star foot ball and
basket ball man at the University of
Omaha, has joined the ranks of the
uni foot" ball squad again after an ab-
' sence of nearly a semester. The last
six weeks Leach has been in Chicago,
but previous to this he was in the
Black Hills lumber country assisting
" in the care of tome of his father's
land holdings there. The South Oma
ha athlete saw the Northwestern-Chicago
and other big foot ball games
during his stay at the Windy City and
became considerably enthused over
: the game. ". '
"They sure play foot ball there,"
Tap told his friends yesterday. "Paddy
Driscoll, Northwestern's 'fighting
; Irishman,' it a demon. You tan't see
him bo when he nets started. All vou
. see it a form emerging like wind from
the other, tide of the pile of acrim-
: mage, . He went through Magg s line
' as if it had been so much paper."
Leach, McBride, Stryker and a few
; of the crack basket ball sharks of the
city ire planning to organize an all
: star basket ball team this fall. They
expect to do considerable traveling,
' playing teams at St. Joseph, Kansas
. City. Sioux City, Des Moines and
other placet in the MissourHmlley.
Visit Film Capital
Fresno, CI Oct. 30. (Special Tel
egram.) The Hupmobile United
America good roads tour reached
Fresno this morning after a week
tpent in California, during which a
detour' wat ip,de from the regular
route, to take in San Francisco and
Los Angeles, as well as to travel over
both the coast and valley roiftes to
southern California from bacramento.
In welcoming the tourists to Santa
. Barbara, H. O. Davis said that while
he was not a governor he wat proud
to officiate at one of the "film capi-
. tals of the world And spoke of the
good roads movement as a means of
helping the circulation of films.
The Hupmobile party was then
filmed for several serials now being
produced, after which Jane Bernoudy
led the party to the Los Angeles city
hall, where the message from Mayor1
Rolnh of San Francisco was delivered
to Mayor Woodman of Los AngeleaJ
a in inc evening.
; Total mileage to date, 9,7:6 miles.
Tickets for Ames
Game on Sale Here,
Tickets for the ; Nebraska-Ames
game at Lincoln Saturday have been
placed on sate at the Beaton Drug
company. The Omaha alumni of the
Cornhusker institution have procured
a large block of seats for Omaha foot
ball ians, who may wish to see the
conflict. About half of the seats were
sold as soon as they were placed on
sale, but there are still a large num-
her of desirable teats left it may be
. that enough seats will be sold to get
, the Burlington to-run a special train
to and from Lincoln the day of me
; game. ; '.
Beauty. v ' -
There is an old saving that beauty
is only skin deep, but that is far from
' the truth. Beauty is founded on good
health-i-without that there it no reat
beautv. You can cover up a muddy
or sallow Complexion with face pow
der., but it will not be beautitui. A
' homclr woman in good health it usu
tally more interesting and charming
than a bilious dyspeptic beauty. Con
stipation and a sluggish liver impair
good looks. If you are troubled in
,L, u. qI (hamhrlnin'a TeKlte
and you will soon be looking better
and feeling -tatter.-iAdvertisement,
HUSKERS TOIL FOR
BAM WITH AHES
Coach Stewart "Puts Charges
Through Stiffest Practice
of the Season.
HOSPITAL LIST IS LARGE
Lincoln, Oct. 31. (Special.) Dr.
Stewart put his foot ball squad through
the stiffest practiced the season here
today in preparation for the cruicial
game with Ames here next Saturday
afternoon. , j ' , '
As, a result of the distressing show
ing last Saturday, Nebraska is bound'
to play better foot ball for the squad
had its weak points pointed out in
-a serious talk, which Stewart' de
livered in the gymnasium after the
game. The thing which is causing
the greatest worry in the Cornhusker
camp just now, is injuries. The hos
pital squad has assumed alarming
Xloser, Gardiner, kiddel. Caley,
Cook and Shaw, are all suffering frdm
minor injuries, but are expected to
be back in shape for the game next
Saturday. The most aggravating fea
ture of the hospital list is .its ser
ious interference with scrimmage, of
which the Huskers are badly in need.
i ' Wtt May Get Gate.
The Nebraska mentor may scramble
his lineup again before the game
with Ames! The backfield performed
like high school boys last Saturday
and unless there is a big improve
ment during the next two days, some
of the veterans will find their, places
taken by second-string men.
Stewart is directing all of the work
this week behind closed doors. Ames
had a scoling party on the side lines
last Saturday, but the Huskers used
only the simpliest formation and it
did not benefit the visitors much.
The squad will gcK a bunch, of new
formations this week for the special
benefit of the Aggies. The Huskers
have not played the open game to
any extent during the first games.
From now on rooters can expect to
see the play open up for the squad
has mastered the forward pass and is
using it with excellent success.
Manager Reed expects an immense
crowd for the Ames game. The Ag
gies are looked upon as the best team
Ames has had in years and a Missouri
Vallev title is at stake on the out
come. The visitors will be supported 1
by a rooting squad from Ames.
Cornhuskers Won't '
Play Post-Season ,
Games, Says Reed
Lincoln, Oct. 31. The University
of Nebraska will no accept any offer
to play a post-season foot ball game
with an eastern or' any other teamr
according to Athletic Director Reed
today in refusing a proposal made by
Walter E. Hapgood, business man
ager of the jston Braves, Hapgood
proposed that Nebraska play Decern
ber 2 on the Braves' field. Boston,
Tufts, Brown or Dartmouth. Reed
replied that Missouri valley rules for
bid more than eight garnet i year.
Nebraska's schedule being full, and
also forbid games on other than col
lege fields. At far as Nebraska is
concerned, this ends all talk of inter
sections! post-season games. '
Falls City Boy Is
Badly Hurt in Game
Tarkio, Mo., Oct. 31. The most
serious accident reported so far this
season is the one that befell Charles
"Chick" Miller, an end of the Tarkio
college eleven, and a Fall City, Neb.,
product, which he received while play
ing with the Tarkio scrubs against
the Shmenandoah (la.) High school
team. Coach Stives of the Tarkites
sent Miller into the game to toughen
him for the later conference games,
buit it was t costly move, as Miller
was so badly hurt that he will not be
able to play any moe this year. His
cheek bone was crushed 'and it liter
ally pushed the eye out of the section.
A surgeon at Shenandoah operated
on Milter at once, and he will not be
badly disfigured, although he will
carry a deep scar for the remainder of
hit life to remind him of hit experi
ence. He will not be able to recover
from the injury in time to get back in
the lineup this eason.
No Chance to Secure '
Notre Dame in Omaha
Lincoln. Oct! 31. (Special Tele
gram.) Report! that the Nebraska-'
Notre" Dame game might be trans
ferred to Omaha are without foun
dation, Manager Guy E. Reed said
here tonight. The Missouri Valley
conference rules compel theNplaying
of games on the campuses of either
competing team. It would be impos
sible to transfer the game, Keetl sain.
Ducky Holmes Wallop v ,
- Nonpareil Reserves
The Nonpareil Reserves weren't
fast enough lor the Ducky Holmes
eleven, and the latter triumphed by
a score of 20 to 0. The feature of the
fray was a sixty-yard run through a
broken field by Duffback. The Ducky
Holmes play the Athletics next Sun
day. .' ' "
Commerce Eleven Meets
South High Saturday
The High School of Confmerce and
the South High school will be the
drawing card at Cceighton field next
Friday afternoon. This it the only
school game in town this week, and
as these two teams promise one of the
most interesting and fighting games
witnessed in Omaha this season, a
large crowd it expected.
' Xliaa ft Bard Maahira,
St Paul. Minn., Oct. SI. Governor r. A.
A. Bumqulit today atsnml the maaiur
paaseft at tha extra amnion of tna state
IfRlalature Saturday, under the provlelona of
which iftnnewita National Guardamen. ab
sent from thV atate In federal service will
i0( ,hP hm, pr,cir,ou i the general also-
1 uou, November j.
i ' V'" , Jaa- i; J' - , . -- - V i
J-LA.ULBETSCH OF MICHIGAN.
Maulbetsch, the sensation of the
1914 season, has once more burst
forth into radiance. The great Wol
verine line-destroyer of two years ago
and member of the All-American
team slipped in a slump lasfyear. It
was a big uncxplainablc disappoint
Pleasrof Base Ball Fraternity
to National Commission
THERE ARE FOUR OF THEM
New York, Oct. 31. The official
list of requests made by the Base Ball
Players" fraternity -to the. National
commission and national board of ar
bitration for concessions to its mem
bers was outlined today by President
3avid L. Fultz of the fraternity, as
follows: ' -
Flrt That cUum in nasff d&ii oomracu.
,mnna.,ln rlube to auaoend without pay,
after oertaln parloda of disability, playen
who are Injured In eervioa, be eliminated.
Second That rule 14 of the rulea and
regulations of the National board be
amended Insofar It vlolatea the section
merkeri "First" of the fraternity agreement.
Third That minor league players receive
Ihelr traveling expenses from their nomes
to training camps when reporting for spring
nractlce. (The words "traveling expenses" to
include In addition to. railroad ticket, berth
and meal money where either or both of the
last two Items are usual expenses of the
fourth That the procedure now employed
hv the National hoard In hearing players'
claims presented by the fraternity be
amended so that the fraternity shsll re
ceive coplas of the defenses Interposed by the
clubs and an opportunity be given It of
answering such defenses; -that Immediately
upon decisions being renaereo, tne irnier
nlty shall be served with a oopy thereof and
the players' exhibits, If any. presented by
the fraternity, returned to It, M requested.
That this board shall entorca its award
against the club, - '
Nicholas E. Youn&,
Former President of
. Ball League, Dead
Washington, Oct. 31. Nicholas E.
Vountr. an old-time base ball player
and formerly president of the Na
tional league, died at his home here
early today. He had been employed
in the Treasury department for some
ivlr. Young was b .,1 at Amsterdam,
N.Y.. nl was 7 years ol1' He
played profession ir base ball with the
old Nationals of Washington in the
'60's, later with the Chicago club of
the Union league nd was at one time
manager of the Lord Baltimore club
of Baltimore. He became president
and secretary ot the National league
in 1881 and held that position until
90J. when he retired ana was suo
lerl hv HaiiV Pulliam.
Mr. Young had been an fnvalid for
our years, but until that time at
iiir roost of the games played by,
the Washington club here.
Culls Over the Wire
The old orulBM Olympla. twy fU
htn at Mantla buy, wb commlMloned for
.otitra. mmrvifK kt Charlmton, 8. C. with Cap
(kin B. B. Blew command. nr She wHl
become flaKithtp of the cru.er Rquadron in
nom n cfti. water, uppianiiiia utMi.-
Anthony Camlnetll, United State com
mlMitoner general of immigration, at Seattle
announced extension of the federal Royern
ment'e work for the unemployed of the na
tion to women and girl.
Wrecking crewa are working to right a
btg motor truck tailed near tha top of
Mount Wllion while trantortlng the laat
of four aecttom of the Mount Wlleon eolar
otutervaJory'i new 100-inch telcacope, which
will be the largest in the world. Tha truck
carrying Ite seven and one-half ton burden
crushed the edge of the narrow twelve-mtla
roadway running I.ISO up theA mountain
and It was saved from toppling only by
The -'largest Inheritance tax to be paid
to the etHte of California wag deposited with
the county treasurer of Contra Costs county
when tha Charles Harkneaa estate paid
$B4,lls.fiO. The grou tax waa ItiX.SSS, but
a 6 per cent reduction waa made because
the taot waa paid within alx months, park
nesa died In New York, leaving an estate
con Btttng of 11,471 shares in the (Standard
OU company. A brother. Edward Harkneaa
of New York, vas the Ion beneficiary.
Sport Calendar Today
field THe Is Twelfth anuoal field fu
Boxinar MHbara Sylor against Jack Me-
f'arron, ten round, at Dayton. O. Oeorgo
Hivat againM BlUy Ryan, twelve rotutUs, at
isawrenc, Masa. .
Faa Ball Wof fard Vollego against New
berry college, at Hpartannburg, & C. Belle-
vue eolloge agalaat Midland eo liege, at
I Atohtaexa. . mn.
j Cdursing Mee la
This year the Michigan Mole is re
deercving himself. He is ploughing
through the lines for gains like his
grand offensive of 1914. This is John
ny's last year. He is captain of the
Michigan te,am. And maybe he is not
playing with all fury and power to
close histareer with the glory that
was hi? two years ago.
TUMULTY SAVES HIS
CHIEF FROM ERROR
Private Secretary of President
Man Who Stopped "Post- ,
,, script" From Going.
STARTLING INSIDE .STORY
New York, Oct. 31. (Special Teje-
gram.) George C. Warren, jr., a well
known resident of Jersev City, one of
the republican candidates for presi
dential elector in New Jersey, declares
that he is in a pdsition positively to
confirm . the statement by Senator
Lodge regarding the so-called post
sciot to the Lusitania note." Mr.
Warren says that he has information
directly from a member of Mr. Wil
ton's official family, whose name, for
obvious reasons, he is not at liberty
to give. .
V Note to uerara.
The slorv. as Mr. Warren has it,
is that the DOatscriot was not in the
form of an addition to the note for
transmission to the German govern
ment, but in the form of supplemental
instructions to mDassaaor uerara,
who was to convey to the German
government the information that the
note had Deen written :or nmerican
consumption. Mr. Warren's story is
that the man who prevented this in
struction being sent to Ambassador
Gerard was Joseph P. Tumulty, sec
retary to the president.
According to Mr. Warren's inform
ant, Mr. Tumulty realized the politi
cal danger to his chief of sending
such a message, and went to Lindley
M. Garrison, then secretary of war,
and urged Mr. Garrison to exert his
influence to prevent the instruction
being sent. Mr. Garrison replied that
he had no influence with the' president
and that it was not worth while for
him to attempt to interfere, that Post
master General Burleson was the man
whom Mr. Tumulty should endeavor
Burleson Backs Up.
Mr. Warren's informant sayt that
Mr. Tumulty did go to Postmaster
General Burleson and succeeded in
arousing Mr. Burleson to the impor
tance of stopping the telegram. Mr.
Burleson agreed that the message
shonld be stooped. Mr. Tumulty took
the responsibility of having- the' sup
plemental message held up to await
further orders. Mr. Tumulty and Mr.
Burleson .thereupon went to the presi
dent and laid the case before . him.
The president did not agree with their
presentation of the matter. He ar
gued thatthe American people do not
want war, were opposed to getting
into war, and that the course laid
down in his instruction to Ambassa
dor Gerard was in accordance! with
the feeling of the country. This ar
gument satisfied Postmaster General
Burleson, who withdrew his objec
tion. - Mr. Tumulty, however, contin
ued to object very strenuously upon
the ground that to send such instruc
tions would be a fatal political error,
Lansing Carried Point.
Mr. Tumulty then sought Mr. Lan
sing, who, at that time was counselor
of the State department. Mr. Lan
sing saw Mr. Tumulty's point at once,
and agreed with him, and Lansing and
Tumulty went back to the president
and succeeded in convincing the presi
dent of the importance of withdraw
ing the supplemental instruction to
Ambassador Gerard. It was when
Mr. Bryan was informed definitely
that his instruction to Mr. Gerard had
been withheld that he resigned as
secretary of state.
Mr. Warren declares that the source
of his information is such that here
can be absolutely no question is to
its reliability. ..
Quail Season Opens, but
Hunters Are Not Excited
The quail shooting season opens on
Wednesday, but it isn't exciting much
interest among the nimrods because
there .aren't very many in the state
this fall. Here and there a covey has
been located, but the hunter who un
covers a bunch is largely endowed
with luck, void winters and nail-
storms have killed off the quail. Ten
birds a day is the limit in Nebraska.
HOW SOOTH RULES
Five Times as Many Votes
North as South Needed to
JSlect a Congressman.
RECORD STARTLING FACTS
Washington, Oct. 31. "Statements
have been issued demonstrating clear
ly that in congress, the 'south is in
the saddle' in respect to chairman
ships of the most important commit
tees and in regard to general dom
ination of this section in important
legislation' which affects the whole
country. I wish to emphasize these
facts and to particularly direfct atten-j
tion to the 'largely disproportionate j
share rti.iclv the south exercises in j
the election of congressmen," de-l
clared Hon. Frank M. Downer, secre
tary of tfte western licadquartctrs of
the national republican congressional
commi'ttCo'iii a statement here today.
"As constituted at the beginning of
the Sixty-fourth congress, there were
435 members, classified as follows:
Democrats, 233; republicans, 193; pro
gressives, 7; independent; 1, and so
1 "Eight southern states, Alabama,
Arkansas, Florida, Georgia, Louisiana,
Mississippi, South Carolina and Vir
ginia, have a total representation of
sixty-six members in congress; sixty
four of these are democrats, one is a
republican and one a progressive?
Only Five to One.
"There was a total vote cast for all
candidates for congress in these sixty
six southern districts of 511,199, an
average of 7,745 votes to each district.
beiven northern states, Connecticut,
New Jqrsey, Ohio, Michigan, Iowa.
New Mexico and Idaho, likewise have
a total representation . of sixty-six
members, fifty of whom are repub
licans and sixteen democrats.
"There was a total vote cast for all
candidates for congress in these sixty
six northern districts of 2,587,402, an
average of 39,203 votes to each dis
trict, so that ie vote in eight south
ern states was as potential, in the elec
tion of a congressman as five votes
in the northern states enumerated.
"South Carolina's total vote cast
for congressmen, of whom she has
seven, was 33,414, an average of 4,773
votes to each district. Minnesota's
total vote cast for congressmen, of
whom she has ten, was 322,811, an
average of 32,281 votes to each dis
trict. Is thejre any good reason why
a voter in South Carolina should have
nearly seven times as much to say
in respect to the legislation which
shall be enacted for all the people,
as a voter in Minnesota?
Florida and Colorado. ' ,
"Florida hat four members of con
gress. -All candidates received 24,076
votes, an average ot o.uiy votes in
each district. The state of Colorado
likewise has four members of con
gress. All candidates received 247,
506 votes. Colorado being an equal
suffrage state, we divide the total
vote bv two. which gives us 123,753,
an average of 30,938 votes to each dis
trict. The average voter m Colorado,
both melt and- women, believe he or
she is just as good and should have
lust as much to say in regard to gov
ernmental affairs as any other voter.
It B not believed that Colorado vot
ers wilt relish the idea when ,they
discover that a Florida voter has five
times as much power to elect a con
gressman as tney.
"Georgia has twelve congressmen
Indiana has thirteen. Georgia cast
81.742 votets for all candidates for
congress; Indiana cast 630,249, an
average of 6,790 votes per district in
Georgia and 48,480 per district in
, Ratio Going Up. ,
"Louisiana has eight congressmen.'
New Mexico has one. Louisiana cast
51,090 votes for all candidates for con-
Bress. an average of 6,386 per district.
New Mexico, one of the newest states
in the union.' cast 46.413 votes for all
candidates for -congress. Certainly a
voter in Louisiana should not be al
lowed seven times as much power in
respect to the election of congress
men as a voter in New Mexico.
'These comparisons couid be mul
tiplied indefinitely. A sufficient num
ber hav been shown to focus atten
tion upon the gross, inequality which
exists in respect to tms matter.
Men Demand More
Pay and Factory
Closes Its Doors
A strike or lockout is on at the
Omaha CooDeraffc comnanv plant,
Thirty-fifth and I streets, where the
men demanded an increase in pay of
i'i cents an hour. ' The men made
their demands at the close of work
Mondav evening, and as a result the
company locked the doors and did ,
not start the machinery. Seventy
five men had been employed there.
Uhe machine shop men wanted 4
cents an hour increase, while the la
borers asked for 3J4 cents. No dis
turbance of any kind has been re
ported, although the factory asked for.,
Mechanical Device for
Unloading River Boats
The mechanical grian conveyor ii
being installed on the river front, to
that the next load of grain that comes
down from Decatur on the Julius F.
Silber may be unloaded by means of
the patent conveyor.
This is a screw conveyor, consist
ing of a large tube pivoted on a cen
tral support and capable of being
swung from side to side in order that
the grain may be directed into this or
that car in various places along the
track. Electric power will be used.
The little motor it attached at one
end of the tube on the bottom side.
The wire leading to the motor is of
sufficient length to allow necessary
play. Inside the tube is the long
screw device which forces a steady
stream of grain from the boat to the
KENNEDY DRAWS ,
. , y, X .,; ;
Republican Candidate Has Fine
i Meeting With Henry
J. Allen. s
SHOPMEN HEAR HIM TALK
Lincoln, Oct. 31. (Special Vele-
gram.) Over 4,000 people filled thel"
city Auditorium lovvec floor, a strik-
ing contrast to meetings held by dem
ocrats here so far this campaign, at 8
o'clock his evening for the purpose;
of hearing John L. Kennedy, repub-1
lican candidate- for the United States 1
senate, and Henry J. Allen of Kansas. ,
editor of the Wichita Beacon. , The ,
Haveloek band and a procession of j
citizens of the shop city marched to
the Auditorium. The Union Veteran f
drum corps of Lincoln also furnished J
music. The Wesleyan male quartet of!
University Place sang several num-;
ber9. , . ,
Ex-Governor C. H. Aldrich presid-;
ed and was introduced by;J. Keid
Green, chairman. J. L. Kennedy was
the first speaker and was greeted by
a hearty round of applause when he
stepped to the front of the platform.
Mr. Kennedv outlined a strong and
vigorous policy along the lines of
American principles on the part of
Mr. Hughes and his hearty support
of Mr., Hughes if elected.
' Allen's Speech.
Henry J. Allen, before coming to
the Auditorium, spoke before the
Journalism club of the university
along newspaper lines to a good
crowd. At the Auditorium he took
uo the Adamson law and the Mexican
situation, condemning the attitude of
the democratic administration in both.
Mr. Kennedy arrived jn Lincoln at
8:40 this morning. He was met at the
Burlmeton station bv . . Keid (jreen,
chairnrin of the Lancaster county re
publican committee; Walton G. Rob
erts, and Rev. T. W. Jeffrey, pastor of
St. Paul s Methodist church, who con
ducted him to the Nebraska Wesleyan
universitv at University Place, where
he addressed the students at the morn
ing chapel exercises. He was intro
duced by Chancellor C. A. Fulmer,
who referred to Mr. Kennedy as a
man in public life who was concerned
about ihe great moral problems con
fronting mankind. -
Talk at University Place.
Mr. Kennedy did not speak on par
tisan questions. A large number ot
University Place citizens turned out
to hear him.
Mr. Kennedv also visited the Cush-
man Motor Works during the fore
noon, where he inspected the plant m
operation. Here he met h-verett B.
Sawyer and L. M. Ward, who showed
him through the place. From here he
went to the Burlington round house,
west of Lincoln and addressed a noon
day meeting of the employes there.
He was introduced by Chief Clerk
O, J. Perkins, who referred to him as
one of, the distinguished men of the
Here Mr. Kennedy also met John
HauschildOone of the older employes
who has been with the company since
1872. The meeting was held in the
carpenter shops and was attended by
several hundred workmen. . j. A.
Woods, general foreman of the round
house, shewed Mr. Kennedy the cour
tesy in introducing him to a number
of the employes. Mr. Kennedy's
speech was more patriotic than par
tisan. He stated that he had no time
for the idle rich, nor those' who did
not contribute to society with their
heads or their hands, and he declared
for a government that would stand
for America first, last and only, and
for equal and exact-justice to all.
He Can Find Nothing the
Matter With Hughes' Record
Indianapolis, Ind., Oct. 30. John
M. Parker, progressive nominee fotJ
vice president in an address here to-
night in behalf of Wilson, declared
that he was "unable to find fault
with the splendid record of Hiighes."
Cannot Ba Referrtt.
Jackson, Mlsa., Oct SI. The Beaalon of the
supreme court held today that the laws
limiting liquor ihtpments Into the state and
prohibiting liquor advertisements enacted by
the laat legislature cannot be submitted to
the people November 7, under the referen
dum amendment, as the laws were enacted
before the referendum became a part of
A glass with
your dinner is
good for you.
Phone Doaglas 1889
and have a case
sent, home. 1 -
' ' .' "
' lIfT iWT igjP SMITH 4 McGARRY ff I
- s JmjVX V BOWMAN BROTHERS 4A
-faiT X Big Artl.tic Mu.lcal Novelty V!
Q "SIX CRINOLINE CIRLS"
Three Hurt When Freight
Train Hits Street Car
Cedar Rapids, la., Oct. 30. Three
persons were severely injured when
street car was strucK Dy
tram tonight at a
fiss Lizzie Abrams was nunea
from the car to the railroad tracks,
fifteen feet away. Her condition is
W. D. Snuffer and Miss Fannie Ko
zina suffered cuts and bruises. The
street car brakes failed on a hill.
(ICO Pegs Entered)
v. 1, 2, 3, 4
Tickets for sale at
Leading Hotels , , J
Ladies Free Wednesday
Comedy With Music
'My Aunt From Utah'-
Tha Greatest Laughing Show on
THREE NIGHTS, BEGINNING
THURSDAY, NOVEMBER a
F. Ray Comstock .
and Morns Ceil
Present THE MOST
A Lova Story
of Youth, His
; SEATS NOW SELLING
Night. 50c-$2, Mat. S0e-$t.50
Douf . -
The Best of Vaudeville.
RUTH ST. DENIS, TED SHAWN and
the DENISHAWN DANCERS.
Clarence Oliver and Georgia Olp, Lydell aV
Higgins, Cooper 4 Smith. Betty Bond, Arco 1
Bros., Edward , Marshall, Orpheum Travel
PrlcMi Matinee. Gallerv. 10c: Best Seats
( un, cmgni,, i, , o( ,0c.
saa?lsfllsWsfclW i.j Tw0 Tlm
FISKE 0;HARA TT;
In the New Romantic Comedy -
" His Heart's Desire " ffisr'
Matinoa 25c to $1 ; Evening- 25c to Hill .
"OMAHA'S FUN CENTER."
Dully Mats., 15-2D-500.
Tha Reigning Queon DOSE SYDELL -'
of All Burlesque. .. , , ',
fi London Belles
Vaudeville Includes Johnle Weber and BUI
Campbell In "Oh, Papal": Smith and Pullman:
Frances Cornell ; Sinclair and Tremoni; oth
ers. Beauty Chorus o( real London Belles.
(Final Performance Friday Night.)
todies' Plm. Matlnea Kvery Week Day.
Hat Hat. ft Wk., "Bon Tons" Babe I Tout
HI Q Q On. U to It Dslly
IT T Always a Cowl Show
' Last Times Today
Louisa Huff, in
"THE REWARD OF PATIENCE"
Mile. Mintsr r
mm l if? r"
IVI U Jt . Paramount Picture.
THE RAINBOW PRINCESS
f the Celebrattd
L. 9 Montht in
fev, J .Ne-wYork
yv 7 Month, in
TtPSsn , j Chicago
j S Montht in
I '- ''l Boston
COMPANY OF 82
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