The Lincoln Star from Lincoln, Nebraska on March 6, 1916 · Page 8
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Lincoln Star from Lincoln, Nebraska · Page 8

Publication:
Location:
Lincoln, Nebraska
Issue Date:
Monday, March 6, 1916
Page:
Page 8
Start Free Trial
Cancel

* f n^ri : ^ EIGHT * " " * " w ^ ,£» lfr *, ;« i *· \( * * * ,, ' -I N ( i ' T]J*"v* ^ TM« yf* * * ,jj Vjt \T iWj *» "*· J "Tj, ·**« "* * | r- ( ^ j « \ * ' ,«, , ! ' THE LINCOLN DAILY STAR. ' " .^yND AY, MARCH 6, 19W. 1INGOLN TALENT FOiCJpNCE Local Musical Programs Will Entertain National Supervisors of Music. Police Chief Warns Boys to Be More Orderly On Streets Programs featuring local musical talent will be given, in Lincoln for the entertainment of the national association of music supervisors in public schools, at the conference here March y k Tuesday and "Wednesday I-given over to visiting the work "··cltv-schoolSi Monday evening ivcoin high school will present lie opera, "Trial by Jury," and from the grades and from* iTgh school will play. ^An^pperetta with dances, "The Contest of Nations," will be given in costume Tuesday evening by the high school and the pupils of the seventh and eighth grades. The formal opening of the conference will take place on this occasion, with an address of welcome by the mayor and a response by Will Earhart of Plttsburg, president of the association. Prof. C. H. Miller, supervisor of music in the city schools, will offer "The Bohemian Girl" in costume at the Oliver Wednesday evening to music played by. the high school orchestra. Program by Visitors. The visitors themselves will provide the musical entertainment Thursday evening in the city auditorium, in a xnusicale, with a big chorus, at which ·W.- L. Tomllns of Chicago will be the leader. Friday will be devoted to a. business ·ession, election of officers, with another musical program by Lincoln people in the evening. This la tho first national conference of this organization held west of the Mississippi river. It was secured through the efforts of Professor Miller, who was made chairman of the executive committee at tho last conference In Pittsburgh. Such towns will be represented as Indianapolis, Cincinnati, Detroit, St. Louis. Rochester, Minneapolis and Pittsburgh. The officers of the society are: President. Will Earhart of Pitta- burgh; vice president, P. A. Dykema of the University of Wisconsin; secretary, Agnes O. Benson, supervisor of music in the Chicago public schools; treasurer, J. E. Mcllroy of McKeesport, Pa, "Rough house business by gangs of young men of Lincoln must stop, and the police are going to take means of stopping it," said Chief of Detectives Antles Monday morning in explaining bis attitude in the case of C. D. Ltl- lard of S45 North Thirteenth street, charged with disturbing the peace. Lillard was taken by the police on complaint of the night man at the Boston lunch. Lillard pleaded not guilty to the charge- in police court Monday morning and .his case was continued until Wednesday. .The proprietor of the placo said tliat Lillard was throwing lump .sugar. · Lillard claimed he was not tho only one engaged In the sugar throwing game at the time. The complaint was tfiat Lillard resented being directed'-out of the place when an employe .wanted, to clean up. · - .- -.-.-. '.../ The proprietor reported that a cigar case was broken into a short time ago by the gang'congregating, in .liis place at a late hour at nights. He-claimed that cigars were taken, as well as some money. ; Lillard denied having taken anything from the case and eaid ho had been shoved into it by other boys AUDITOR SAVE STATE I Smith, Asking Renomination, Points to Reduced Levy and Office Economy. SPECIAL COURSE FOR SHOP WORKERS * » Engineering College of University Will Provide Evening .Classes. New Race Appearing" in America, Says Theosophist Speaker A new continent is forming in tho Pacific ocean and a new race is appearing in America, according to J. E. · Ferris, who lectured last evening at the Burrlington block on "The Coming of a World-Teacher." Tremendous upheaval and revolution throughout the physical world, in religion, in science* nnd in the social and economic world; ho said clearly Indicate that we arc on the eve of momentous and fundamental changes. "And-whenever a new continent has arisen in the past, a new departure has been taken by humanity, a now race has been, formed, and a great spiritual Teaclier has appeared." declared the speaker. ..;'£ Discussing the now forming, race ho*. said: "in the .government ethnogtcal' reports you will find the statement, that a now physical type is appear-'., ing in America, and the evidence is detailed there. A new shape of the head, a ;new physiognomy; nose, jaws, mouth, all becoming marked, all distinct, and clear physical evidence of the building up of a new type. There it is visible-in perfect succession to the past. There another stop is being taken. - You have thus physical changes going on in the human type under the eyes of the scientific world today. Ton have,the proof of a New Era coming.- Whenever R new land emerges, -whenever a new sub-race is seen 'forming, history ; teaches that there- you have the physical 'signs which point-to-the corning of a great leader, the appearance of a World- Teacher, to give the spiritual impulse to the new humanity. In the past, civilizations have perished in chaos; but it need not always be so. There Is hope that the present civilization ·will not fall in the sumo way, if an appeal to the noblest spirit of the people, an impulse of divine life, can be Klven : by a Teacher the magic of ·whose words will compel by spiritual and not by material force. Destiny 4«penda upon the measure, the nature. o£ our response." Claas pf Fifty - Initiated Into the Knights of Columbus jIn celebration of a class initiation '»«£ fifty men into the Knights of Columbus at Folsom hall Sunday aft«r- noon a big: banquet was held in the basement of the cathedral, Fourteenth and X' street, in the evening. Three hundred were present, 'including a hundred from out-of-town. The banquet was served by the ladies of the Altar guild. Third degree work was put on in the ; afternoon by Fitzgerald council No. 833, with the work in charge of Charles McLaughJin and William Mc- Cormlck, Bishop X Henry Tihen was the guest of honor at the banquet. The speakers were Judge G. F. Corcoran. of =Tork: Bishop Tihen and Rev. J. L. O'Donald of Odell. Nebraska Allowed to Play Oregon Aggies; New Conference Rule While hot taking seriously President ; Kerf's view that Portland, Ore., Is the ' ^hoirie grounds of the Oregon Agricultural college football team, the delegates -at the Missouri valley conference agreed to let Nebraska make the .trip west next'fall, Chancellor Avcry ·mid thi* morning. The chancellor has ^returned frorn .St. Louis, where the ^conference held its regular meeting. After giving -Nebraska permission to j»Iay the western Aggies at Portland ·i",Tather than CorvalllB, the conference '" adopted a new ruling- strictly defining t-home grounds so that similar games .cannot be played in the future. The ° new definition of home ground* makes it necessary to play football games at -tyr near the city where the executive offices of one of the competing- schools are located. Chancellor Avery said that this ruling was made to avoid embarrassment for Kansas and Miar universities, whose alumni are imorin/r for- the annual battle be- th« two to be sla«*d at KMisas Night classes in mechanical engineering, designed to help local machinists, who must work during the day, open Monday evening at the state university, under the direction of the Collqge of Engineering. Five, courses are offered,.to be given Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday evenings, each with a registration fee of $2. The classes are started in response to a demand from industrial workers In the ctly, who wanted: more expert Information along certain lines. Many of the shop men at the Cushman. Motor works and the Havelock shops have signified their intention of taking some of the work. On Monday evening a fecturc course in power plant design, and a laboratory course in power laboratory will be given.. The first is by Professor Hoffman, and a minimum enrollment of six is required- Associate Professor Dean has charge of the laboratory work, open to six to fifteen men, with a laboratory fee of 12. The metallurgy of foundry and forgo work, and pattern making and allied wopdl working are offered Tuesday evenings. Instructor Grennan has charjte of the first, and Assistant Professor Bunting of the second. A minimum enrollment oC six is required in each course. Associate Professor Elliott will give a lecture course with laboratory demonstrations on gas engines, Wednesday evenings. This is open to ten to thirty men. Working operations will begin at 7:30 unless arranged differently between instructor 1 ^ ancJKPlk'ii and will continue one, two "or" three hours as arranged at five first class meeting. The enrollment foe provides such It-' brary facilities, outlines and: other materials as may bo considered necea- snry. MB TO SEE HIS BABIES Man Accused of Manslaughter Wants Them Brought to County Jail. William A. May, convicted last week of the manslaughter of his wife, nnd now being held at the county jail pending a ruling on the motion of his attorneys for a. new trial, Sunday wrote a letter, to Probation Officer Hornber- irer, asking her to bring his children to tho jail to visit him. May's two small children, a 4 year old boy and a 2 year old girl, have been kept at tho Detention homo since their mother ·was taken to the hospital where sho died January 15. ',,', Mrs. Hornberger said Monday morning that she liad not yet received May's letter, but that sho would not bring the children to the jail unless the court so ordered. She suggested that it the man wanted to see his babies, he could visit them there under much oettcr surroundings than at the jail. The juvenile court has not yet made flnal disposition of the littlo boy nrid Sirl. Relatives of Mrs. May have made application for -the youngsters, and they will probably be placed in somo home next Friday, when the court meets a grain. Lexington Dreamer Nominates Himself for President On Both Tickets. Robert G. fcoss. the political freak, who made Lexington famous, has put ill another bid for free publicity by tiling a petition in the secretary of state's office to have his name placed on the republican ticket as a candidate for president. Two weeks ago, he sent in to Secretary Pool a similar petition for the democratic primaries. ; Ross succeeded in getting his.name on the. ballots of both parties four years ago, but a good many people are beginning to think that the joke has gone far enough. So far, oiobody has protested to the secretary of state against his name going on. It is reported that there will be protests from members of both , parties who object to making the primary ballot a farco. Twenty-eight names from Lexington are appended to Ross' republican -petition. Ray Anthony heads tho list of jokesters. W. O. Henry, of Omaha, has filed for the bull moose nomination for United States senator, through tho medium of F. P. Corrlck, state chairman, who is seeing to it that a candidate is brought out on that ticket for evnry office. State Senator J. R. Henry, of Howells, Is n democratic candidate for ro- hominntion in the Tenth district and Adam McMullen, of Wymore. is a re- ublican aspirant to the senate in tho district. In filing as a candidate for renom- ination. State Auditor Smith has given x our. a statement showing that-he helped to reduce the state tax levy for, 1915 by more than $400,000 and that his own 'department has been operated r.t nearly $4,000 per year less expense than under the preceding administration, although doing more work.- Mr.: Smith says: : · : ; ··. I .- "A candidate of the opposite- party for the nomination for governor, says that a?nong the things he favors is tax reduction and better public service. It that is a meritorious issue upon which-, to ask support for a nomination^ then the fact that taxes have been reduced and the service Improved should jiis: tify those who have worked with the present governor, Hon. John H. Morc- liead, to bring about just that kind of n change, in asking for a re-election. "As a candidate for state auditor rwo years ago I stated that it was my belief that tho public's affairs should be conducted along the .same line a.u individual would his own, and in fulfillment thereof it wns my privilege as a member of the state board of equali- sation and assessment to support a reduction of one mill in the state tax levy the past year, which reduction means a saving of $403,954.95 to the people of the state, or 34. cents for every man, woman and .child. . '· Economy In 'Office. "My own office has contributed its F-mall mite towards making possible this reduction, the expenditures in 3915, which was my first year in of-, lice, being $3,800 less than they were in 1913, although the department is now handling more work than ever before. During, 1915 we passed on claims nnd isjued warrants' in', the aggregate' sum oC $5,360,000, and-.a-'quarterly re-' port has been recompiled showing; just how every dollar has been spent, ;a report never heretofore issued. Bonds voted by the Various subdivisions of the state have been approved and registered in the sum' of $3,490,000, as compared to $4,500.000 during the pre- ioiis two years. Every county treasury m tho state has been checked once within eight months from the time r.-e took charge of the department, whereas in the past the legislature had been asked to provide an additional examiner that the state m|ght !;e covered onco in a year. The trust companies, which are under the supervision of the auditor, have; been checked by a regular employe of the department and the les, aggregating $520 in 1915.-were .turned into the etato treasury; wiiereas In- the-past a special examiner had been "designated to do the work and he received all the Tees-for his services. The: books and affairo of the metropolitan water district of Omaha are being audited in accordance with tho provisions of n. law Miacted by the las,t legislature, at en expense to the district, of less than one-half what it has cost to have the work done in the past, and the fees thus earned will likewise be turned into the state treasury. "This in part is what we have done tho past' year, and it it is in accord with the public opinion of what, an officer should do t shall ask for a re- uomlnatlon and election.' 1 Federal Expert Reports On Work * Done in This State A letter to Governor Morehead from 1 A. D. Melvin, chief-of the federal bureau of animal industry, reviews the work that has'been done by United, States government Inspectors in eradicating scabies among catlle In west-; ern and northwestern Nebraska, and asks that the state employ an adequate number of veterinary workers to assist in stamping out the disease completely. Melvin says tht nine infected; herds have been located by federal inspectors during the months of January and February, six of them being in tho southern part of Cherry county and three in Grant county. Some infection was also found in'Banner county, the letter states. . -. . ''Scabies became prevalent in .the, western and northwestern counties ·when the federal government in thfe fall of 1914 had to withdraw its inspectors, from this state in .order to 'control the foot and. mouth disease in the eastern states. Prior to that time, "the whole of Nebraska; had been released from quarantine-against scab. It has since been necessary to restore the Quarantine against some fifteen counties, particularly those in the territory surrounding: Alliance. At this time, seven government veterinarians are working in Nebraska. Chief Melvin strongly, urges that a rigid state quarantine be declared against infected herds or localities until the animals can be dipped. CLAIMS 110, Grandma the Demon Chaperone Knows Now Why Clara Spent Her Own Money to Buy That Enormous Shade for the Parlor Lamp. Grover Sues McGill and Cava- naiigh. for Alleged Loss of , Eye in Accident. . V' AsTviiig- damages of $10,150 for al- I iegcd personal injuries caused by the j defendants, Ralph Grover Monday filed suit in district court against Max McGill Arthur Cavanaugh and Kate McGill. The accident, in which the plaintiff was injured, took place February 25. Grover was riding south on Sixteenth street, in an automobile driven by Guy Johnson, who was operating the car carefully and driving slowly, according' to the petition. A car driven by Ca.vanaugh, came north, and at F street ran into the car in which the plaintiff was riding. Grover declares that he was knocked through the windshield, and cut and bruised about tlic head, shoulders, arrns, .side,.hips, legs and back, and his right- t:ye was'cut open. 1 -His injuries are permanent, lie declares, and he asserts . that the sight of his right eye has .been totally "destroyed. He asks $10,000 for his injuries, and $150 for the expenses of medical and surgical attention for his wounds. Johnson brought suit against the same defendants in Justice Stevens court for damages to his car. (Continued From Page One.) Goldstein Charged Unlawful Arrest; Asks for $15,079.40 Charging unlawful arrest and imprisonment, whereby he has been greatly humiliated, his reputation nnd good standing- ruined and his health impaired, Leo Goldstein, a resident of Tennessee, has -brought, suit in federal court for damages against Thomas N. Burke, James F.,Burke 'and George C. Casten of Grafton, Neb.; for $15,079.40. ' The, plaintiff charged that the trio conspired and unlawfully caused his arrest and Imprisonment in the jail nt Grafton February 15 last. Goldstein claims that he was confined in the, jail for three hours: that he was arrested without a warrant; that no charge was filed against him, and that the defendants took $79.40 from him as "a consideration of his release." The defendants also threatened to detain him until he would pay them the sum of $100. Ha claims his health has aeon impaired by the unhealthy condition of the Jail. Jury Drawn for Federal Court Term, Opening March 20 A trial jury of forty-five persona to report in Lincoln Monday. March 20, was- drawn in the office of tho clerk of the federal court Monday morning. Men were drawn from all the counties of this district excepting Lancaster county, in accordance with the order of Federal Judge Munger. Following is the list: James B. Allen, Crab Orchard; Victor Anderson, Stromsburg; Charles Attinson, Pawnee City; W. A. Babcock. Pairbury; Frank H. Baldwin, York; John Benne, Crete; Henry Bergeron. Marquette: F. L. Bennett, Pawnee City; Will Blair. Ashland: Robt. Box- endale. Strung; Will H. Brook, York; Joe Bredeaburg. Wahoo; George Burel, Murdock; Arthur Camblin. Stella; 3eorge Carson, Geneva; F. W. Cleveand, Nebraska City; Win. c. Cooper, Hebron; C. S. Dalton, Liberty; Willam E. Dodd.-Stockham;- Robt. Kmana, Syracuse; F. J. Fentiman, Liberty: George H. Frollck, Beatrice; Harry E. Furlongr, Auburn; Strand Handlsy, Brownvllle; '(Seorge Jones, Utica: Jeny Kenaly. Falls City; Herman Kleitscli, Weeping Water; Win. B. Knouso. Beatrice: George A. Mellinger, Crete; Joe Mnys, Memphis: George H. Mava- dith, Henderson; Lawrence Morrissey, Tecumseh; J. O. Moore, Palmyra; N. W. Nelson. Valparaiso: Frank Parker, TJnadilla; J. W,'Reasoner, Greenwood;. John Ritchie. Ncmsvha; Charles M. OF THE-HOUSE IT 'S Kim (Continued from Page One.) less act jeopardize a peaceful settlement nor precipitate, a grave crisis." ' Mr. Bryan lias declared that lie would not participate actively in the controversy and his closest friends here say he has no Intention of chahs'- ing" '*his · mind. His--views are well known,'-however, 'and" they arc being repeated industriously to members of the house. He leaves Washington again-tonight for Wilmington, N. C., to deliver a lecture. Luncheon Date Discussed. Although Mr. .Bailey lias insisted that no significance should be attached to the luncheon, engagement, it was discussed verywhere with great interest. Among the members who live at the hotel are Speaker Clark nnd Representative Shackleford, the unofficial leader of the warning resolution advocates in the house. "Mr. Bryan is very plain spoken about his views on'the warning- resolution," said Representative Stephens yesterday, "but he will not start an open fight. At his request I introduced a resolution ,atj the opening of congress to warn Americans" off ships and he.'still stands for it. Why should we beat the devil about the busli on this proposition? It is weak- kneed to try to dodge the" real issue. The proposed vote on the McLemore proposition is not what the president wants nor it is not what we friends of a warning resolution want, so why should we vote on it?" East Lincoln Church Extends Call to Oklahoman The congregation of the. East Lincoln Baptist church Sunday voted to extend a call to Rev. R. D. Lichtleider, of Oklahoma City, Okla. He is expected to accept and undertake his new pastorate some time in April. Tho church has been without a pastor since the resignation or Rev. ·Wal- do went into effect January 1. Rev. Lichtleider preached in the church a week nso Sunday, and made a deep impression. He -was endorsed Sunday by Rev. George Taft, president of Grand"-Island . college, who filled the temporary pulpit, and who is an-old acquaintance of the Oklahoma minister. Rev. Lichtleider. who is 41 years old and has a wife and two little daughters, went from a pulpit in Indianapolis" to Oklahoma City six years ago, and has since built up a pr.ospero.us transferred to the . Westbtirn said on their arrival at the'Canary islands that the .Mpewe's guii^werc smaller than seven 'inches.'y-iyA-ccorBing to one report; sh"ei. ; i:Sy^ji;foi1i)i|i.rly a tramp steamer. lie Bf-'sfeveraf-Hviiich had been fitted out with guns-'as,'_cpnirnerce raiders. · The last previous ^report of the Moe'w.e -w.as that she parted company with the. Westbu'rn ;on February 9. Count von Donna,-the Moewe's commander, belongs to the Schlodien or Silcsian branch "of "his family, which is headed by. Prince -Richard von Dohna. He formerly commanded the It was Tep,6r,t48^§^^^fe.oft;tli that, the count was in cbm'mia.ncbJ-'olE ! " the German raiclcr Ponga, which was said to have made "hor way but of Kiel several weeks ago. ' Castelnau's withdrawal to the plateau of Amance. away from the heaviest blows of the adversary to a dominating position from which all efforts 1'ailed to dislodge him. French officers predict General Petain's strategy will have the same result so that the Germans will be compelled to seek a decision somewhere else on the front The Germans in their assaults are using several sorts of burning liquid projectors: One of these is in the form of a small tank, which is carried on the back filled with a composition which seems to be mostly kerosene. Attached to the nozzle -is an igniting apparatus. The liquid is projected: by means of a hand pump. The radius of action of the oil depends on the skill and the physical effort of the man who projects it, but it is ordinarily from sixty to ninety feet. Some French soldiers have been burned to a crisp by ilie flaming liquid. Other chemical weapons used by the Germans in this battle included asphyxiating shells, vapors, which irritate the eye, and; incenOiary shells. Aurora Plans City Baseball League (Special to The Star.) Aurora, Neb., March 6. -- The city baseball league, which furnished the evening entertainment of Aurora last summer, will be organized again this year. It will be under the supervision, of a board of managers appointed by the Commercial club. Teams will be picked from the four sides of the public j square and a schedule of. games will be procided. The winning team gets a pennant. Last year the attendants at these games was- excellent and a surplus was'left'" in · the treasury at the end of the season. · · ME NOT KEPT t (Continued.-..Froni Pago One) . , lor. Blue Springs; Charles J, Warner Genera.; Thomas Wolf, David City B. Wolph, tfehawka; Lew Youits, Jul'ian. City Briefs schedule of fares points in the state. N»w Schedule of Fare--The railway commission has granted the M. 6. railroad permission to install a new between certain The increases In rates between tho towns is based on tKc ground that the distances between the towns nre greater now than heretofore. Tho company claims the new ·ates arc hased' on actual mileage, a small fraction of. a mile being called a mile. Reductions arc made in a few cases but the new ·chedule calls mostly, for Incmwwu ty-five -members. Baby Dies Five Days After Death of Her Mother Geneva G. Zink. 12-day-old daughter of Guy Sink, died Sunday morning at the home, 1934 N street, five days after the death of her mother. The mother, Lilly May 55ink, 22 years old, died last Tuesday "from complications centage. of French casualties, "in tfee Verdun battle is considered,as deduc- cible from a statement made by a lieutenant who has arrived here wounded. "Our losses," he said, "are comparatively slight. My regiment, for instance, . had only forty-seven killed and thirty-five wounded. This is small for a unit which has been acting as support and which was engaged in the most violent of the fighting." 250,000 Reinforcement*. Reinforcements brought up by the Germans since · the inauguration of the second phase of the battle on Wednesday are estimated here at 250,000 men raising tfte total forces utilized by the assailants to .more than a half million. Estimates of losses show wide variance. Details of local, actions and the size., of the reserve brought up cause French observers to make the asesrtion' tliat'-'the -Gfcrmans have paid a very'Heavy-price'fdr' tlie six square miles of ground they have gained. In front of the village of-Vaux alone, 4.000 German corpses were counted after the eighth unsuccessful attempt. This part of the battle, although overshadowed by the fight for Dpuaumont, is regarded in Paris as. a serious check 'for the attackers. The Germans carried on the assault with great courage until the dead lay thick on the field. Then the officers, it is said, were compelled to urge on the troops, as they clambered over ; the corpses of their fallen comrades for the last assaults. The attack on "Vaux began on the evening of March 2, after' a furious shelling, and continued until the following nij?ht. Columns of Germans advancing simultaneously from the north and northwest tried '.. to. envelope the village. French artillery immediately opened a heavy fire,-- which separated the first wave of Germans"from-.their reinforcements. Nevertheless. ..the fresh troops came, on;'"and'.-'.observers!' saw plainly the' "tragic -'spectacle'' of Hues of men lunging into that storm of steel and emerging thinned to half their strength. Some contingents lost six out of every ten men before even having fired a shot. . Hand-to-Hand Struggles. The survivors, undaunted, resolutely stormed the French -trenches and fought hand to hand in fierce melees at the outskirts of the village. The bitterest fighting was-for possession of the road leading to Douaumont, tho Farmer Dies of Injuries Received in Auto Accident (Special to The Star.) North Platte, Neb., March 6.--William Wells, a farmer living near Dsh- kosh, a little town near here, is dead as the result of an automobile accident in which he was pinned under the steering wheel throe hours before aid arrived. His' car skidded, and turned over, injuring nlm internally. Two women with him escaped. Corruption Scored By Mayor C. W. Bryan York, Neb.. March 6.---Mayor C."W. Bryan of Lincoln advised the Y. M. C. A. men to organize against the corrupt influence of liquor and public service corporations ,lri an address Sunday afternoon before the York Y. M. C. A. His subject was "Municipal Improvements." LEAKS DRAIN CITY'S RESERVOIR. Weeping Water, Neb., March G.-During the month of February, four patrons of the city water system lost, through leaks in the water pipes on their premises; a total of 210,000 gallons of water. Three- of the leaks were underground near the hydrants and were not discovered until much t water hiad run out. So great was the strain of all, this leakage that the reserve supply in the city reservoir was entirely exhausted and no surplus could be maintained until the leaks were discovered ana repaired. ' ' CARDINALS COME BACK. San Antonio, Tex., March 6.--Twenty-one hits, including three lionas runs marked the second game of the practice .se:ics between the St. Louis Nationals and San Antonio of the Texas league, which St. Louis won yesterday 11 to 9, thereby evening the score of the series. Brottem of the visitors, ; and Wottell and Dunckel of.iSan An- ,tonio, iiit-for four bases. ?-··· -··. PULLEN WINS AUTO'RACE. Los Angeles, March 6.--Kd#ie Piillen 1 won the George Washington sweep: .stake a 100-mile automobile race which was' the feature event at tha .opening: here yesterday of the New Ascot speedway. His time was 1 hour, ?0 minutes and 42 seconds. Btb Burman fl.-iished second and Earl Cooper was third. Their tune was 1:32:43 and 1:32:441-2 respectively. REDS LEAVE TO TRAIN'. Cincinnati, March '6.--The Cincinnati Nnliorial league baseball team left here yesterday for their training- camp at Shioveport, La. Eighteen players, including^ Manager Herzog; made tits journey-from here.- The remainder of -the team will join the squad after they arrive at Shreveport. INDIANS WIN FIRST. New' Orleans, March 6.--The Cleveland Americans won their first exhibition game of the .training season here yesterday when they defeated the New Orleans team of the Souther a association-9 to. 5. Two home runs featured the contest. CREAMERY MEN TO ORGANIZE. (Special to The Star.) Crete, Neb., March'6.-r-The male em- ployes of the Fairmont Creamery company of Crete are to organize into a union to further the interests of the creamery and the conditions of their employment. The first meeting will be held on March 9 for the election of officers, and the consideration of a constitution and by-laws. Meetings will be held every two weeks, and all 'members are expected to be present, at every meeting. SUNDAY SCHOOLS MEET. .(Special to The Star.) Weeping Water, Neb.,". March 6.--At n. meeting of the Cass county Sunday school executive committee held at Union, dates for the district conventions in the country were set and are as follows: First district convention at Plattsmouth, April 4; Second district .convention at Weeping^ Water, April a; Third district convention at Wabash April 6. The dates are" .earlier than usual with the idea that : more enthusiasm can thus^be worked'lip for the state convention at Falls City in June.- The county convention will be held at Murdock in September. A special work 'along temperance lines is to be done by the schools of the county this year. WOLVES PLENTY IN CASS. (Special to The Star.) ' .. _ .. , . .Weeping-·: Water, Neb., ; March - 6.-advantage of which was obvious. Tho ] There probably has never been" a win- Germans charged eight, times thero. | ter .when wolves* were noted in such The supreme effort was carried out by six regiments advancing in close formation. ' ' . French machine guns- did. gruesome execution in ttwi, mass and "French infantry, held- carefully under power until the advancing force approached the trenches, leaped out to meet the onrush with cold steel. The fighting was finished in a* few minutes. The Germans retired, leaving hundreds torn and tangled in the barbed wire entanglements. which set in following the birth of the j AS the battle, proceeds, the strategy r:hild. The -child's! death; according xo ! of General Petain, French commander Coroner Matthews, wns due to heart I at Verdun is being compared more trouble. ~ * "" " . . . . * taken to for burial. Likewise the body of the child ·will be taken there and laid to The bodj- of Mrs. Zink was and more carefully with that of Gen- thc former home at Geneve era! Castelnaii in thc.battel of Nancy. _ Jr«»t:bc»!de th»t of tte* mctw. G«n«r«l P«Uin't Strategy.' Oneral Petain's withdrawal to th« pluUM wa*lik* great-numbers In Cass county as has been the case: this year. Farmers in driving along the. road during the day time will see as many as- three or four wolves within a few miles distance. No great damage to live stock has been credited to the ravages of the beasts;: but considerable losses have no doubt been experienced,' o o o o b o o o o o o o o o o o o O FRANCIS IS NAMED. O O Washington, March 6.--David O O R. Francis, former governor of O O Missouri was nominated today by O O President Wilson to ba ambassa- O O dor to Russia succeeding Goorgs O 0 T. Mary*, who resigned. ; O OO.OO.O4 OOO O O 0 O O O O O CUBS OFF FOR SOUTH.' Chicago, March 6.--Twenty mem r 1-ers or the 'Chicago National .league teain, led by Manager Tinker, depart- t d . yesterday for the spring training camp'at Tampa,-where they^are-due to p.rrive. Tuesday. . . Weekly Bank Clearings. Eank clearings Jn'the United' States for the week ending March, as reported ;to Bradstreet's Journal. New York, aggregate J4.773,600,000. against $3.960,TliS.Op'O law. week and $2,551,088,000 -in this -week last year. Canadian clearings aggregate $162,882,000. as against J152.S1S,000 last week and $13i;30S,000 in this week last year. Following arc partial returns for this week and last: - ,, ' · ' -^ .:. · March 2 New York ....$2,899,595,000 Chicago .'...... 425,222,000 Philadelphia .. 249.542,000 Boston 205,971,000 St. .'-Louis. Kansas City San Francisco. Pittsburgh .,.';.". Baltimore ..... Cleveland ". .:",·," Detroit Cincinnati .... Minneapolis .. Los Angeles.. Omaha Denver.; ... St. .Joseph.... Des Molnes... Wichita"/-.- . ioux City.'T.. 90:554,000 86,014,000 62.312,000' 60,296,000 ·48,762,000 36.122,000 36.133,000 32,796,000 31,300,000 27,205,000 26,652,000 11,517,000 io;6is,ooo "9.011,000 4.735,000 .4,454,000. Lincoln:'.:.:..- . . . 3,522,000 ... - 1,751,000 Februarv 24 $2,410.701.000 315,981,000 203;491,000 174,301.000 78.991,000 72.12:!,OQO' 53433,000 .59,330,000 36.573.000 29,646.000 33,847,000 26.717.000 24,034,000 21.518.000 20,920,000 9,576,000 7,887.000 5.126,000 3,928,000 3.738.00(1 2,223.000 1.319,000 Tppeka -'Total. : TJ. S.'.'J4,773,600.000 ' 5S.960.71S.OOO Tot.'out., N. T.»l,874,0p4,000 ; $1,560,016,000 NOTICE TO CONTRACTORS. Sealed bids will be received 1 at the .office of the City Clerk-of the City of Lincoln. Nebraska, up to 2 o'clock p.. m. Friday. March" 10,. -1916," for the construction of paving,in. Alley Paying,District No. 91t being the SMey-between E and F Streets from 17th to 18th Streets, In the City... of Lincoln, 'Nebraska, according to- .plans and specifications of. the city engineer on Me In the office of'the City Clerk. Plans and specifications may be seen and blan* proposals obtained in the office of the city engineer. The City Engineer's estimate of. the cost of this work is as follows: -. Concrete. 2-year guarantee. $1.50 per square yard., · Extra Grading; 50c per cubic yard. Extra Concrete, J7.00 per cubic yard. Extra Broken Stone, »2.26 per cubto yard, Extra Sand In place, J1.25 per cubic yard. Total--JS60.00. Each proposal must be accompanied hv a certified chock for S45.00 mndo payable to George Dnyton, City Treasurer, as a guarantee of.'Oocd faith. The Clty-'reserves the right to reject any ori«U bids, and to wiUve any defect In bids. . THEO.-H; BBRQ. Cltjr ClMib X V '*- r t NEWSPAPER!

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 18,000+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free