Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 10, 1916)
BRINGING UP FATHER
BELLEVUE TO MEET
Indian Coach Finds Large Hos
pital List for Friday
ALUMNI TO ATTEND GAME
The chances of the Bellevue coaches
sending any kind of representative
lineup against Peru this afternoon are
slim. Half the members of the squad
are suffering frorn injuries. Johns,
who was being saved for this game,
is in poor shape and' will probably not
start, nor will Williams' who was in
jured in the game with Midland Jast
week. : " . " .
Coach Benjamin, has been putting
the squad through"' Sonie stiff signal
drill this week, and has been giving
ut a new line ot plays to use against
eru. The quad has" been shifted
around to make p laces for the men,
laid up. Johns was used for a short
time yesterdajf evening at Daugherty's
tackle, the latter going to Williams'
A large. number of Peru alumni is
expected tp attend the game this aft
To Fultz Request
Cincinnati, 0., Nov. 9. August
Herrmari, chairman of the National
Base Ball commission, today issued
a statement. .replying to. a request
by David Fate president of the Base
Ballplayers''. Fraternity, that some
Dlavers contracts be changed to' pre
vent players injured in the services of
a club, being suspended uncompen
sated during their illness. Mr. Her
rman's statement say in part:
"This request on the part of Mr.
Fultz in my judgment is wholly un
waranted and uncalled for and creates
a false impression in the minds of the
base ball public to-wit: That they
may be given to understand that the
practice now is that players injured
in' the service of a club, after a cer
tain period, may be suspended with
out compensation. This is not a fact
and the commission has at all times
ruled that a player must be compen
sated when injured in the service of
a club, regradless of the length of
the period of his injury, or else be
given his release after a certain
Banquet Given to
'.. Deutschland Chief
New London, Conn., Nov. 9. New
Loiiion'i citizens tonight gave a re
ception and banquet to Captain Paul
Koenig! and the crew of the German
merchant submarine Deutschland. A
gold "watch,- bearing the seal of the
city, was presented to the captain and
His rrteh received silver match cases
and fountain pens.
The dining room in a hotel was dec
orated , with American and German
flags. Officers of the Eastern For
warding company and the crew of the
German, steamship Willehad, "mother
ship" of the submarine, were also
Danny Maher, Famous
, American Jockey, Dies
- London, Nov. 9. Danny Maher,
the American jockey, died at a nurs
ing home in London early today after
a lingering illness, which caused his
retirement from the turf three years
Danny Maher had the greatest rec
ord of any jockey on the English or
American turfs in recent years. He
was a- star performer on English race
courses for nine years prior to his re
tirement. In this time he rode to!
victory in three derbys, his mounts'
being Rock Sand, Cicero and Spear-1
mint. He also captured the Oaks in j
1916 with Keystone II; the Doncasterj
St. Leger in 1903 with Rock Sand
and the same classic race in 1909 with
Bagardo. He was reputed to be
worth a large fortune as the result of
his turf victories..
v.When You Have a Cold.
. It is when you have a severe cold
that you appreciate the good qualities
of Chamberlain's Cough Remedy. Mrs.
Frank Crocker, Fana, 111., writes:
"Our five-year-old son Paul caught
a severe cold last winter that settled
on his lungs and he had terrible
coughing spells. We were greatly
worried about him as the medicine we
gave him did not help him in the least.
A neighbor spoke so highly of Cham
berlain's Cough Remedy that I got
a bottle of it. The first dose bene
fited him so much that I continued
giving it to him until he was cured."
"A Effective Cough Treatment.
One teaspoonful of Dr. King' New Dis
covery taken a needed will soothe and
check jraur cough and bronchial Irritation.
AH druggists. Advertisement.
1 'T F 1 H II I - J VMAT f I I WANT TO SAY- J I I M II 1
WELL' I r THENICANt r W0R0MCAN ''lOfcOTHERBE W' ' -
i I 1 WHAT 00 o 71 ,fCVER FINISH ME HoOOY00 AT oUR PART- ...
W SWB Yn?L,a,L UL . HEARD THE LETTER TO W-H TO U5 IT? L "von.ht ftUT Q ;U!
f oh: fOOWAtIT? DRUTHEtT J WORD wnty moore' 1 HL 7 canttoot" V , . , - :
MAcat- y TfTTL jpr J v before; - J I jlOjTT -t Tr iRTl '
ry r i l -8y i
Sport Calendar Today
Chen Jackson W. Nhowalter against
David .tanowNki, at Georgetown, Ky., In
match for SfiuO a Hide. -
Boxlnir gff Smith areln.t Joe Herrlek,
ten round, at Milwaukee. Benny Leonard
BKninut Stanley Yoakum, ten rounds', at New
York. Terry Brooks aaalnst Yank O'Brien,
twelve round, at Manchester, N. II. Knock
out Brennan against Jack McCarron, ten
rounds, at Dayton, O. Johnny Donovan
against Howard McRae, ten rnnnds, as Boi
ton. fount- Brltt against Young Kharkev.
fifteen round, at Thornton, R. 1. Battling
McFarland agalnt Johnny Mellow, twelve
round, at Chlcopee. Man. Carl Hen against
Eddie Flynn, twelve round, at Iewlston,
Mo. Jack Brltton against Frank Ban-leau,
ten round, at Cleveland. Joe Welling
against Hurry Pierce, ten round, at Syra
cuse, Foot Ball Blackhurn agalnt Lincoln, at
CarlinviUe, III. Eureka against llllnol State
Normal, at Eureka, III. Bellevue against
State Normal, at Peru, Nch. Hastings
against Doane, at Crete, Nell. Grand Island
against Nebraska Weslrvan, at Grand Island,
Neb. York against Cotner, at York, Neb.
Central against Parsons, at Fairfield, la.
Bethany against Falrmonnr. at MnHalu,
Kan. Des Moines against Iowa M'esleyan, at
Ds Moines. Dubuque against Cpner Iowa,
at Dubuque, la? Heddlng against Christian
university, at Canton, Mo. Hendrli against
Austin, at Conway, Ark. Hobart against Al
fred, at Alfred, N .Y. Iowa Mate Teachers
against Dubuque German, at Cedar Falls,
la.. Penn against Cornell college, at Oskla
loosa, la. tit. Mary's against Fort Hays Nor
mal, at Rt. Mary's, Kan. Southern Cnlver
sity against Marlon Institute, at Marlon,
Ala. Tarklo against Maryvllle Normal, at
Maryvllle, Mo. William Jewell against
Kirksvllle, at Klrksvllle, Mo.
Japs Building Two New
Boats to Ply to 'Frisco
(Correspondence of The Associated 'rps.
Tokio, Sept. 30. The Toyo Kisen
Kaisha is building two large passen
ger steamships, each of about 17,000
tons gross register, which will be
used in service to San Francisco. One
will be called the San Francisco Maru
but the name of the second has not'
yet been selected. The liners will
have a length of about 636 feet, or
about thirty-six feet longer than the
Empress of Russia or the Empress of
Asia, the two big sister liners of the
Candian Pacific Steamship comprany.
They will have quadruple expansion
engines and each will afford accom
modation for about 300 salon oassen-
gers, with 100 second class and 800
third class. The speed is estimated at
twenty-three knots, making them the
fastest on the Pacific.
The company will also build as
soon as possible eleven freight steam-
T.' m v , " -J ut,ua ,ln
Lut new auia acivitc uy way or me i
x auauia laudi.
It is also learned here that Great
Britain has requested Japan to build
100 steamers in an effort to make up
for the depletion caused by the raids
of enemy submarines. It will be im
possible for Japan to turn out such a
large number of ships, but the Japan
ese shipyards are exerting every ef
fort to increase their capacity of con
struction. Steamships are especially
needed in the carrying trade to South
President of Panama
Now Gets Loyal Support
Panama, Oct. 13. Following the
inauguration of President Valdes on
October 1 the contest over his elec
tion, in which the opposition en
deavored to the last to prevent his
acceptance by the United States gov
ernment appears finally to have
melted away. There is, indeed,
general feeling of relief that it is al
over and there is a very general
tendency to give the new president
Prsident Valdes has informed the
American minister that he intends to
push the investigation of the treasury
and customs scandals to a finish. He
appears also to be in svmoathv with
the minister's suggestions that it is
important to have a better system of
accounting throughout the govern
ment, but he lias not expressed any
willingness to have an outsider ap
pointed to take charge of this work
and to act as either fiscal adviser or
auditor witlvplenipotentiary powers,
as urged by the State department.
THEY ARE PAID TO BE GOOD
Cattle King's Grandsons Get $7,000,
000 Bequest With a Friendly
String To It.
Henry Miller's grandchildren must
remain "sober and industrious" if
they expect to enjoy the estate left
by the California cattle king.
In his will Miller specified in de
tail what the conduct of his two
grandsons shall be. They are to en
gage in "useful and honorable busi
ness" or lose their thirds of his for
tune of $20,000,000. He goes to the
detail of prohibiting them from hy
pothecating their expectancy during
the lifetime of their parents, Mr. and
Mrs. J. Leroy Nickol, and also de
clares their estate forfeited if they
ever get inside a bankruptcy court.
The sum of $900,000 is eventually
to go to charities, but the bulk of
this is not to be distributed until the
death of Henry Miller's three grand
children. A fund of $15,000 is created, the
proceeds of which are to be distrib
uted at Christmas to the poor in
Gilroy, Cal., and a similar fund of
$25,000 for the poor of Brockenheim,
Germany, on condition that the
graves of his parents receive per
petual care. San Francisco Chronicle.
International News Berries,
CITY CONFERS OVER
Agreement Practically Reached
as to How They Will Be
RAILROAD TO LIGHT THEM
J. A. C. Kennedy, attorney for the
Missouri Pacific, and John A. Rine,
attorney for the city of Omaha, had a
conference with CityEngineer Bruce
and B. Kvenild, secretary of the city
planning commission, to bring out just
what the difference is between what
the city wants in regard to the
abolishing of the grade crossings at
Dodge, Douglas and Farnam streets,
and what the railroad company is will
ing to concede.
This conference was the result of
the city council ordering Mr. Rine to
go to St. Louis and place before the
in order to get a speedy decision of
the Belt Line situation.
The railroad company has agreed
upon the following requirements in
sisted upon by the city planning com
mission: The bridges across Dodge, Douglas and
Farnam streets to have BOtld concrete floor
and cross beams between girder, and to
have a clearance f fourteen feet under the
center line of the railroad right-of-way.
The outer face of the outside atruotural
steel girders for all three bridge to b
masked "with concrete to lev,l of bottom
tlange ana .over top iioors.
Surface of all exposed concrete to
floated and rubbed.
Grade of street to be aa ihown on Plan
The railroad company to repave Dodge.
Douglas and Farnam street, east and west
of the center line of the railroad right-of-
way, to secure established grade.
The railroad company to loam and aed or
sod the embankment.
The railroad company to keep the sub
In the conference between Mr. Had
ley, Mr. Bruce and the city planning
commission, Mr. Hadley said he would
recommend to the receiver of the
railway that the bridges across Dodge
and Farnam streets shall span the
streets in their full width from prop
erty line to property line, the bridge
across Douglas street to have steel
columns enclosed in concrete at curb
Dies of Wounds
Berlin, (Via London), Nov. 9.
Prince Henry of Bavaria, nephew of
King Uniis, is reported trom Munich
to have died from wounds received
on a reconnoiteriiiK trip on Novem
her 7. Prince Henry was 32 years old
and a major in the bavarian guards.
He was reported to have been wound
ed on the battle field last June. The
prince was unmarried.
Dead Naval Officer
Native of Kansas City
Kansas City, Mo., Nov. 9. Naval
Lieutenant Luther Welsh, who with
Lieutenant C. K. Bronson was killed
yesterday at Indian Head, Md., when
an aerial bomb shattered the aero
plane in which they were making a
test of the explosive, received his ap
pointment from Kansas City in 1906.
His fight for the appointment at
tracted notice at the time, as he found
himself two inches under height in
his physical examination after pass
ing a brilliant scolastic test.
Young Walsh placed himself under
a physical instructor and by exercises
and weights increased his height to
the minimum requirement in the al
Lieutenant Walsh was to have been
married November 23 to a voung
woman living in Boston, relatives
here declared. His mother was in
Indian Head at the time of the acci
dent. Gamblers Infest Panama
Cities Despite Raids
Panama, Oct. 11. Raids on gam
bling places which have been flour
ishing in Colon are being conducted
by Governor Ruben Arcia, who is the
governor of the province and has
powers superior to the alcalde of the
city. Two places have been raided,
and their property confiscated. Sim
ilar raids were made in Panama City
about a month ago. Governor Arcia
has declared that he will not stop till
gambling has been driven from the
Arcia is one of the characters of
the isthmus. A comparatively young
man, he has made a fair fortune out
of cattle and lands, and his wealth
has placed him beyond the reach of
ordinary corruption. He ii a little
father to the peons all over the pro
vince, and has an extraordinary repu
tation for honesty. He ii on very
good terms wjjh most of the promi
nent Americans. The Americans
have told him that he has ideals like
an American or European statesman,
and he seems to work hard to live up
to the ideaL
OMAHA. FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 10, 1916.
A. O. r. W. LEAGUE.
1st. td. Sri Tot.
1st. Id. Sd. Tot.
Harmlll ...141 107 147 407
Simpson ..111 107 158 301
Griffith '...lit 1 201 411
Holly .....15H 184 178 111
Schlndler .115 158 111 481
Totals... Ill 111 1711181
1st. Id. Id. Tot.
Nlrhol 111 104 152 187
Rooheford . 88 88 115 180
Oernandt . II 107 114 151
Heber .... 151 118 ill 824
Bucher ;.,154 110 155 400
Totals... 51 105 717 1151
WESTERN ELECTRIC CO.
Nebraska Telephone. Co.
let. Id. 3d. Tot.
8astrem ,.1401 181 155 444
l.sm 108 117 131 418
Weber ....145 111 145 450
Bachman ,.111 107 ill an
Kadlna ....ill lit 188 503
Totals... .711 840 788 1351
1st. Id. IL Tot.
Prlmeau ...187 168 107 610
Scannell ...111 114 176 411
Feltman ...160 111 146 408
Peterson ...161 HI 146 424
Boslef 141 144 111 468
Handicap ..10 10 20 80
Totals... '.781 888 136 1602
1(0 12 170 481
ll IS 175 4110
147 111 111 3
IK 10 111 JJ
Shaw IS 110 ill 107
Totals... Ill (1 700 184
lit. Id. Id. Tot.
Kurts Ill 111 111 III
Smith ' 141 111 110 174
Dean Ill 112 141 415
Petsrson ..111 111 lit Hi
W. 8mlth.H0 117 110 41s
Totals. . .(t (04 til 1019
1st. Id. Id. Tot
Ham 107 III 1(7 4I
Chase 117 100 147 404
Hes 118 103 m SOI
Hoff 165 111 .110 41
Peterson ..111 181,101 5MI
..Hi : 75III5S
lt Id. Id. Tot.
..107 HI 150 474
Orote . .
Stort 170 171
151 101 134 510
.. 157 150 107
Total... 7M III 0101510
DO YOU REMEMBER
CAMPAIGNS OF OLD?
Preacher Spouts Religion Into
Politics and Cleveland Then .
Gets New York.
GRANT SWAMPS HIS RIVAL
By A. R. OROH. -
Six precincts out of sixteen in
Bazzoo, Ariz give Hughea 641; Wil
son, t32 Eli Buggins, who visited the
San Francisco exposition last year,
says he believes California will go for
Wilson Chairman Willcox claims
election of Hughes Eighty-five pre
cincts in Douglas county give
No, no, no, I aon't want to say that,
but I just can't get those dawgonned
election figgers out of my head. What
I wanted to say is that there have
been some mighty close presidential
elections in this grand republic of
ours, and then again some not so
A man. who is older than I, re
calls the election of 1884, when
James G. Blaine, the "plumed
knight," was running against Grover
Cleveland. Some numbskull of a
preacher tried to inject the religious
element into pontics with trie result
that the candidate whom he favored
lost by just 1 14 popular votes. New
Vork was the pivotal state and it
was ten days before the count was
completed there and the state's elec
toral vote given to Cleveland, elect
A "Tie" Vote.
In the early days of the republic
no man was nominated for vice pres
ident. The man receiving the sec
ond largest vote for president was
chosen vice president.
In 1800 Thomas Jefferson and
Aaron Burr each received 73 elec
toral votes. The house of representa
tives had to make the choice be
tween the two men and elected Jef
ferson president and Burr vice presi
dent. Thomas Jeffersosr, republican,
"snowed under" Charles C. Pinckney,
federalist, in 1804 with a vote of 162
James Monroe did more than that
to J. Q. Adams in 1820, the electoral
vote standing: Monroe, 232; Ad
Coining down to more modern
times, we find the most signal vic
tory was that of Abraham Lincoln
in 1864, when he ran against George
B, McClellan and secured 212 elec
toral votes to McClellan'a 21. The
"solid south" wasn't voting that year,
for the very good reason that it was
at war with the rest of the country.
What Grant Did.
When General U. S. Grant ran for
re-election in 1872 he got an elec
toral vote of 286 against his oppo
The election of 1876 almost precipi
tated war. There was a dispute over
the votes of Florida, South Carolina,
Oregon and Louisiana. This was re
ferred to an electoral commission
composed of eight republicans and
seven democrats, which decided it so
that Hayes secured 185 and Tilden
184 electoral votes.
Roosevelt had a popular vote nf
,0;j,0 to marker s S.Uu7,911 in 191)4
and Taft had 7,678,908 to Bryan's
o,Hoy,iut in ivwo.
In 1912 Wilson received 6,293,019
and Taft and Roosevelt vote was
Wsshlna-ton. Nov, 0. (Special Teleirrara.)
Civil service examinations will be held on
December for postmaster at Marlanette.
Neb.; Harrlaburs, S. D. ; Banner, Wyo.
A motor rural delivery route will be es
tablished on January 1 at Well Fleet, Lin
coln rtounty, Nebraska! length of route fifty
six miles; families to be served 161. Rural
route will also be established at Harriet.
Custer county. Nebraska: lenirth of route
thirty-three miles; families to be served 110
on Omaha Alleys
1st. Id. Id. Tot.
Lundberr ..161 111 137 44;
Frederick ..160 116 ITS 453
Hoagland .107 110 117 471
Olson 161 166 114 441
Keller Ill ill il0
Totals.... 775 750 776 1301
1st. Id. id. Tot.
Kelso 110 131 164 405
M.nsT 114 111 108 446
Peterson ..100 108 100 Hi
Slarshall ..111 143 111 371
Travelated 1ST Its ivs i
Handicap ..17 17 17 111
Totals 810 IS, 740 1056
1st. Id. 3d. Tot.
Oould 147 160 136 4
Ashton ....111 161 111 444
Madsen ....183 167 166 476
Ulrlch 161 110 166 626
Kasper ....111 140 116 461
Handicap . . 1 1 1 3
Totals 820 100 705 1414
1st, Id. Id. Tot.
R.B.Johnan 141 167 166 466
Whlteloclt ,111 164 183 471
Zlmmer. ...161 141 174 412
Lambert ...162 166 111 480
Kent Ill 111 171 660
Total.... 141 lit) 771 1444
Golden State Limtied
Wrecked Near Topeka
Topoka, Kan., Nov. 9. The golden
State Limited was wrecked near here
on the Rock Island line when a flange
on a Wheel snapped off. Six persons
were injured, one probably fatally.
R, h. Taylor, Loa Anftlci, negro, chef,
probably will dl.
M. T. Ransom, 43 year. Wichita.
Frank B. Dttartnr. Philadelphia.
Qorce C. HawktnR, Ludlow, R. D.
Carol Skncc, aronabura, Kan.
Unidentified woman, probably 16 yftara old,
betlftvnd to 11 va In Oraenaburf, Bruised and
uttering- from narvoua shock.
Funeral of C. H. Brown
Held Thursday Afternoon
Funeral services for Charles H.
Brown, prominent Omaha capitalist,
who died Tuesday evening, were held
from the residence, 201 South Thirty
third street, Thursday afternoon.
Scores of friends and acquaintances
attended the service! at the house,
and the floral offerings were numer
ous. The burial services were private.
The pallbearers were:
W. H. Buoholtl A. C. Smith
Frank Boyd 8. B. Caldwell
Bsra Millard C. L. Saunders
C. U. Sherwood. B. w. Uannett
ATTRACTIONS IN OMAHA.
Boyd: "A TJMle Girl In a Bl Hr."
Kmpreaai Vaudeville and Photoplays,
(iayrtyt "The Hon Ton OltU."
Hipp i "War's Women' photoplay.
Muse i Photoplays.
Strand t Photoplays.
Promises of the Press Agents.
Boyd With matinee today and tonljrht
the emrafamant of "A Little Girl In a Ills
City," at the Boyd, closes,
Thurston, the msfrlctan, with a now pro
gram, will be the attraction at Boyd's
theater for four days, starting- Sunday night.
It Is necessary to omit the regular Punday
matinee on account of the large amount
of paraphernalia carried by Thurston this
Orphenm With the extra patronage con
tributed to the Orpheum by the visiting
teachers "standing room only', Is the ob
taining dally condition at this popular play
house. Mrs. Lang try In "Anhns," Is proving
an absorbing; feature for the teachers and
the singing of Vlnle Daly Is another fea
ture appreciation Is shown for. Twine today
and again Bn turd ay wltl he the last times
for the current bill. Next week will be
Fay Templeton, who will be heard tn a
suite of character songs.
Empress A great vaudeville performance
Was given on the Empreas stag, opening
ystfrday, Ethel May Barker, made a great
ImprMwlon with her playing on the violin.
art of ability and Anderson and Colncs aro
wmruiani nara 10 equal.
Gayrty Thn "Bon Ton Oirln" are (he at
fraction at the Oayety and that they rerilly
are an attraction Is shown by the iramrnd
ous attendance accorded their twice dally
perf'.i-rnances. Prasy Babe La Tour, Utile
Lmtfr Allen and Leo Hoyt, see to It that
everybody has plenty of nonsenie to laugh
at. Enthusiastic patrons this wnnk are thu
school teachers from out In the state.
In the Silent Drama.
Mue Have you read "Hevnnteen T" The
popular iiorel by tooth Turklngton. hh
bfon ptcliiriajrrf by the Famoin 'layers with
i.ouumi mirr anu ,ir.k I'lckfimi in th lead
ing rnh's and will he the offering at tlift
Mus; today and tomorrow.
Kmpress "The Heart of Virglnls Kenp,"
with Margaret Clayton and Ed Arnold, at
the Kmprean this last half rf tho week.
created qulto an Impreeslon yesterday. The
pictures or the Klk s V.fcmbult h Mould not
be missed by anyone, who Is internated In
Hipp During the presentation of the
many striking srenes in "War's Women."
there are Innumerable clone ups of Mr.
Keenan showing the expressions on his fsce,
fttrmnd The well known emotional actrenn,
Bertha Kallch, suppartt-d by an all-star cast,
headed by Stuart Holmes ! the offering at
the Strand todsy In "Iova and Hate." Hun
day comes Norma Talmadge tn her latest
offering, "Fifty Fifty," followed Tuesday by
Mary Plckford In "Less Than the Dust."
Prrslstcnce Is the Cardinal Virtue la
The Bee by George McManus
Sana Fe Petitions Court at
Kansas City for Restrain
SAYS ACT IS UNWORKABLE
Kansas City, Mo., Nov. 9. A peti
tion enjoining the federal district at
torney and "labor leaders," from put
ting the A dam son eight-hour bill in
to effect was filed in the federal dis
trict court of Kansas City. Kan., late
today in the name of the Atchison,
Topeka & Santa Fe railway.
The bill calls attention to agree
ments with train employes, none of
which, it sas. contemplate that the
employe shall work a fjxed number
of hours, but that owing to the na
ture of train service the trip, in terms
of hours or mileage, as preferred by
the men, is the basis of compensation.
The bill recites the circumstances
surrounding the passage of the Adam
son law and claims that it is a mere
arbitrary increase in wages. The law,
says the bill, is unconstitutional and
void, because it is not a regulation
of interstate commerce, that it is a
mere experiment intended as a basis
for further legislation, that U de
prives the company of its liberty of
contract and right of property with
out due process of law, and that it
is unworkable and uncertain.
The bill devotes considerable space
to explaining why the company con
siders the law unworkable. It con
cludes withal statement that the rail
road is willing to guarantee employes
against loss pending final decision as
to the legality of the law.
The court is asked to indicate what
steps it shall take "by way of com
pelling special acts, srivintz bonds or
otherwise for the purpose of assur-
ing complete protection to all its em
ployes. On the other hand, complain
ant says if preliminary and final in
junction be denied and this com
plainant be compelled, under fear of
penalties of the said act, to adopt at
its own peril some construction of
the act involving payment of in
creased wages to considerable num
bers of its employes and if the act
shall substantially be declared invalid,
the loss thereby sustained by this
complainant can never be repaid in
Everybody reads Bee Want Ads..
II - n,-ijswi T " "-
T.2JGR0TTE BROTHERS CO.
y( I General Distributors
Special Service to
Many people rent all their rooms from the first
two or three insertions of their ads, while others
advertise several days and get but a few calls.
A great deal depends on the way an ad is written
an advertisement which gives all the nice features
about a room will always bring more replies than
one only giving the location or phone number.
The Bee has a special ad writer whose services
any furnished room advertiser can have for the
Call Tyler 1000
And ask for Mr. Foster, he will help you write an ad
Heat Point Defeat Norfolk. .
West Point, Neb., Nov. t, Specie'.
A fast game of foot ball was played between
Norfolk and West Point High schools at
the looal grounds yesterday. Oam was
hotly contested and resulted In a score of ,
14 to ?. In favor of Norfolk High. - West
Pointers were able to make their downs,
recovering their own punt. They worked
the back ap to the goal line by Nelson
and Howarth, Mnebaoks.' West Polnt'a de
fense was exrellent throughout the game.
Nelson and Mueller , breaking up play after
play. The forward passing of Nelson to
Kraua was perfect Krausa leaving; his
seat and catching several running for nloa
games, aimpktna was a star for the visitors.
Madden to Take the
South Side Bench'
Mayor Dahlman and the city com
missioners informally agreed, to as
sign J. M. Fitzgerald to central po-,
lice' court and R. J. Madden to the
South Side police court, these being
the police magistrates-elect, accord
ing to unofficial returns. ,
Although Mr. Madden received the
higher vote, it was believed that Mr.
Fitzgerald'! experience as deputy
county attorney fitted him for the
larger duties of the central police
The (.rrater fltnaha mertree law .
provides for two. police judges and
empowers the city council to assign
them. The changes will be made
January 1. , - -
Foreign Residents' "
El Paso,, Nov. 9. All foreign resi-
to arrive at tne Dorder tonight on a
train which is reported to have left
Chihuahua City early today. The fear
01 an anacK on tne ininuanua state'
capital by Vill bandits and a massa
cre of the foreign residents is said to
be responsible for the exodus of the
foreign residents. ' i., ;;.
Germans Gain Ground In the
west ana Lose in tne, tast
Berlin, Nov. 8. (By Wireless to
Say ville.) British . attacks between
I.e Sars and Gueiidecourt on the
Somme front last night were broken
up by the German fire, the war office
announces today. South of the Somme
ubiitisiiB iuai yueacoaiun UI tne
village of Presscire. :t'",-"-'Vv,,'-The
Roumanians gained further,
ground yesterday on the Transyl
vanian front in the Tulghes sector, it
is announced officially. Near Bodza
pass the Austro-German forces re
captured positions taken recently hv
the Roumanians. . ,s""i'-. is
Powered by Open ONI