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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (May 17, 1912)
The Omaha Daily Bee
1912 Fresidaatial Campaign
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VOL. XII XO. 2ST.
OMAHA, FKIDAY MORNING, .MAY 17, 1SU2-TWELVE PAGES.
SINGLE COPY TWO CENTS.
Executive Flatly Contradict Prede
cessor' Claim to 522 Delegate!
to Chicago Convention.
TOTE OF OHIO WILL DECIDE
President Sayi Result Depends Upon
His Home State.
HE IS GLAD THIS IS CASE
Willing to Leare Issue to People
Who Know Him Best.
COLONEL SPEAKS DT GREENVILLE
Haowtrlt aya He Oppooedl Reel
fradlr Treaty AJtcr He Faaa
tkat It Bensetltted Miller
- an Pn.
CLEVELAND. O.. ilay IS.-Replying to
Ilia claims of Theodoie Roosevelt tht
he bad 53 delegates to the republican
notional convention. President Tft today
jn a public statement pointed out that
Mr, Roosevelt had only delegate and
for the first time admitted that the re
sult of the primarieg In Ohio will eettle
the question of the republican nomina
tion. "The vote In Ohio, my home state, much
to uiy liraafleaUon, will be the decisive
one and will eettle She question of the
nomination." said the. president.
Keueevert knak at Greenville.
GREENVILLK. O.. May l.-"l called
his bluff." said Colonel Roosevelt today
of President Taft- He ass speaking at
Oreenville on the Canadian reciprocity
bill, saying tfte presideat had attempted
to show that the ex-presldent wa with
him In the fight for reciprocity.
Colonel Roosevelt said that when he at
first favored the bill, he had not known
"When I learned laosr on1 that, It
worked to the advantage of the beef and
the milling; trust I had to put myself
saalnst it," the eolonel said. "When I
found that the president deliberately was
using my support of the measure te in
fluence the people against me. well. I
Just ceiled his bluff. If I may be per
mitted to nse such a term."
HEPlBLtt.A.g LOB FRANCHISE
n., i, orsaalsaaloa la Laulalaaa
I mmn to El tat.
BATON ROUGE, law May 14,-As aa
organisation the republican party no
lonaer exists ill Louisiana.. Its franchise
mas loet .today when official returns of
the April election were read til the joint
session of the general assembly ndthe
result formally promulgated. Only MO
votes were cast for the republican enndl
dates, and as this Is less than the t per
cent required by the state. law the or-
niutka na longer exists. Names at
nominee eaa a planes en the ticket tn
the.futurs only by pets-tea. The forfait
of the franchise also prevents the party
from availing Itself of the previsions of
the state primary law.
Four Men Secured
' For Darrow Jury
LOS ANGELES. CaL, May Is. With
twelve nun In the Jury bos. four of whom
have ben passed and are subject only
to the peremptory challenge, the trial of
Clarence 8. Darrow. under Indictment
for U attempted brtbtry of George if.
Lockwood. a McNamara talesman, made
rapid progress today.' game of the at
tomcys declared today, that the taking
of testimony would be begun by the end
of the week.
WEATHER IS UNSEASONABLE
WASHINGTON, May li.-Unsesonsbl
weather prevails generally - throughout
the country, excepting In the extreme
northwest, with temperatures from M to
11 degrees below what they ordinarily
are at this time of the year. This an
usual cold weather Is accompanied by
showers over too eastern half of
country, due to two storms, ona from
the west, today over Ohio, sad one from
the gulf of Mexico, central over North
Carolina. Weather bureau officials
stated the temperatures would remain
Official Formats -
For Omaha, Council Bluff and Vicinity
Fslr and slightly wanner tonight and
II a m.
1 p. m.
P- m &
' I p m... ........ a)
Local Weather Record.
Oil MIL B1. iV
Lowest last night 42 n e M
Precipitation .( .11 T
Normal temperature for today, 43 de
grees. Deficiency In pred pi tattoo sine March
1. i .n IncMs.
Deficiency corresponding period, 1311,
Deficiency corresponding period, 151.
Un krr Im the Grala Belt.
Another slight but general fall In tem
perature occurred last night In the cen
tral valley and lake region, ard unsea
sonably cool weather prevail In all sec
lions, except the southern state. Tem
perature at or below freextng. with heavy
to killing trevts. mm general in the
extreme upper Missippl and upper Mis
souri valley, and the western portions
of Nebraska and Kansas A stietit btl
general nee la temperature la shown In
the mountains and the northwest. Gen
erally clear weather prevails west of the
Mississippi rivet Into the mountains, and
fair weather on the Pacific slop. It Is
Inset tied east rf the Mississippi river,
end rains ore general !n the lake region,
Ohio vatley and rasters states. With the
temperature rlslne; In the west: the out
look H far sHxhtly warmer la this vlcin it
tonight and Friday, with eonrJaoed fair
L. A. WELSH, Local Forecaster.
General Assembly of
Meets at Louisville
LOUISVILLE. Ky.. May 1.-With a
sermon by the retiring moderator. Rev.
John r. Carson of Brooklyn, to be fol
lowed by the election of a new moder
ator, nearly IMC churchmen of the Pres
byterian church In the United States
o( America, organised the 124th general
assembly In Louisville today, the first in
many years to be he d south of the
Mason and Dixon line.
Three men with a fourth, who at any
other than a church assembly would be
called a "dark horse," were prominently
named as candidates for the highest
honor In the girt of the assembly, that
of moderator. It was expected that Rev.
Or. Mark A. Matthews of Seattle would
receive a larger vote on the first ballot
than either Rev. Dr. James O. K. Mc
Clure of Chicago, er Rev. Dr. Frank
Woodford 6 need of Pittsburg.
This would mske it necessary, accord
ing to the rules of procedure for Dr. Mo-
Clure or Dr. Sneed. whoever received the
lowest vote, to withdraw, leaving the
two others before the assembly. In case
several ballots had not resulted in an
election. It was expected that the name
of Rev. Dr. William G. Taylor of Roch
ester. N. Y-. would be put before the as
sembly. Dr. Sneed and Dr. Mathews are
southerners, both having been members
of the Southern Presbyterian church be
fore going to northern churches. Dr.
McCIure la president of the faculty of
McCorntick Theological seminar'. Chi
cago. Nearly SOI commissioners, that is. min
isters and ruling elders, with commissions
to represent the various presbyteries,
compose the general assembly, and it
was expected that fully w per cent would
be present either today or tomorrow.
Besides the men commissioners, hundreds
of women are here to attend sessions of
the church organisations.
Presides at Big
M. E. Conference
MINNEAPOLIS, Minn.. May 16. (Spe
cial Correspondence.) Bishop John L.
Nuelsen of Omaha presided for the first I
tlmo today ovsr a business session of th
general oonfsreno. I). I hardly necessary
to say that be did so with grace and dig
nity. It was an exceedingly trying and
difficult session. An important report waa
the order of the day Immediately after
ths reading of th minutes, the report of
th committee oa Judicial procedure. It
related Almost ntlrely to changes In th
method of bringing charge and conduct
ing the trial of a' btshop who was sup
posed to have offended th moral law or
th law of th church. Aa th report
was considered Item by turn numerous
amendments and substitutes were offered
causing: frequent parliamentary tangles.
Later th report of th oommtn oa sa
una tlsa was receives, sailing forth a very
animated diem Inn, -The adurattonsl re
port wag before th oenferene at th
lira of adjournment 'la all of th very
trying situations Bishop Nuelsen rallnga
were exceedingly fair and Impartial. '
Th aoatsreno has set tn Urn for
final adjournment for May . Much
business yt remain to b done. In fact.
th real business has hardly begun la the
main body o ftho conference. Adjourn
ment may take place on th 18th, but
many prophesy that It will take until th
last day of May to finish th work In
White Urges Hard
Coal .Miners to
WTLKE8BARRE, Pa. Hay ll-John
P.' Whit, national president of the
United Mine Workers of America, held
th attention of th anthracite miners In
convention here today for two hour
while he urged them to accept the agree
ment arranged by th miners' and ope
Mr. Whit told th men that the agree
ment was the best that they could secure.
If ho had M0.M union hard coal miners
behind Mm. Instead of JB.OOt, he said,
he possibly would have wrung mors from
Get Two Hundred
NEW ORLEANS. May 11-Robbers
who held up a Queen Crescent express
train near Hattlesburg. Mlsa. yesterday
got at least SarAtnt, according to best
Information obtainable here today. It is
positively known that from the eat
which was blown open the bandits got
mors thsn thirty packages of currency,
en which contained In excess of ISO 00.
On package of currency contained
fleVXM, accordtnc to aa express mes
to Help Close Levee
ST. LOUIS. Msy ri-The Mississippi
river commission decided today to expend
up to SlM,y) toward the closure of the
Hyroella (La.) crevasse, oa condition
that the property owners Interested shall
contribute ooe-balf of the expense.
CHICAGO RAILROADS SAY
FREIGHT IS MOVING
-CHICAOO. May IS. Railroad officials
today were sanguine regarding conditions
tn th strike of the freight handlers and
declared that the work of moving cam-
uditlee In the frelrht bouses wss pro- oenaior tier on in uin neo movement to
SMOIUes in the irelgnt Bouses wss pro- Rl br nsntmou consent s data for a
seeding normally. vote on all pending tariff bills.
Th official of the Freight Handlers' j Vice Presideot jimi.rell. New Tork.
mkai A4ard that thev had made no ' Stw Haven a Hartlord railroad, teetl
onlon declared that tbey had mad no f unlc investigating commlt-
mov ts declare ths stria off and thai , i that W'J) e star line s arrangementa
tbey were confident of ultimate vector, i (or speetsl .rain from Halifax included
MILWAUKEE. May nx-The strike of
elerks sad freight handlers In Milwaukee
Is said this afternoon to be affecting only
th Chicago. Milwaukee ft St. Paul sys
tem snd that only V employe are out.
The main grievance as said to be thst I
the men are required to hand! freight
. , , . ' 7.
which sboukt be takes car of to Chicago.
IS IOWA FIGHT
'Houn' Daw;" Candidate Trims
Allied Wilson and Bryan Men
TWESTT-SIX MORE FOR SPEAKER
Eight of These Are Chosen from
Among- Wilson Banks.
VOTE NEAR CLOSE OF SESSION
Instructions Carried for Ifissourian,
6381-2 to 3871-2.
EMMET UNLET AS CHAIRMAN
Ceaarll Blatfs Mmm, Leader of
Clark Force Wields Gavel
While Delegates Root
BURLINGTON. la. May It. Iowa's
twenty-six votes In the democratic na
tional convention will be cant for Champ
Clark for president despite the fact that
eight district delegstes are Wilson men.
Clark's victory over the ilson forces
came near the close of the lone demo
cratic convention today when that body
adopted a resolution instructing all na
tional delegates to vole for Clark under
the unit rule. The vote on the adoption
of the resolution for Clark Instructions
was CSH to ttlW.
The convention met shortly before noon
The I.OM delegates attended the district
caucuses to select national delegates
esrlier in the day and many of them wer
slow in reselling the convention halt.
Chairman N. F. Reed of the demo
cratic stale central committee called
the gathering to order and Introduced
M. F, Healey of Fort Dodge as the
temporary presiding officer of the con
After the official call for the con
vention had been read thedchalrlman
announced the committee on permanent
organisation, credentials and resolutions.
The delegstes enthusiastically cheered
every met ton of William J. Bryan name
th address of temporary chairman
Healy. A races waa taken shortly after
noon, until 1 o'clock.
With district convention out of th
way and their delegates anlnstructed It
was more apparent than ever Justt prior
to the opening of the afternoon session
thst the real fight of the convention
would be over the effort of th Clark
people to securs the adaption of the unit
ml Instructing th entire twenty-six
delegates to vote for the peakr.
Th Clark adherents apparently were
In control, but the Wilson forces, aided
by Bryan' friends, promised a deter
mined effort tn defeat th Clark program,
A lrg "houn' dawg" was led to the
platform Just before th' opening of th
afternoon session and th road Joined
In singing the 'Houn; tag -.Aoag. a
cempanled by the band. It was nealy I
o'clock when the business of th conven
tion was resumed.
The permanent organisation of th body
was then affected by th election of Km.
met Tlnley of Council Bluffs ss chair.
man and Fred Blerman of Decorah all
Pick District Delegates.
Champ Clark won fifteen and Wood-
row Wilson seven or me twenty
two Iowa district delegates to the
democratic national convention In
the caucuses held prior to the opening
of th Mat convention here today. Al
though the delegates were chosen with
out Instruction from their district eau
ruses, ths personal preference of fifteen
Is said to be for Clark, while seven art
said to favor Wilson.
Th District delegates to the Baltimore
convention recommended by the csucus
were as follows:
First Dlstrict-lohn Pettlbone, Bur-
Hnirton: R. B. 1-oudcn. Kalrfteld.
Second District-Henry Voltmer. Dav
enoort: W. J. McDonald. Iowa litv.
Third District J. W. Kenrsinger, Du
buque, snd O. C. Gethman. rJdora.
Fourth District 1. D. Murphy. Elk
ader: W II lard Bucklen. Marble Ruck.
Fifth District John Hughes. Cedar
Rapids: Arthur While, Vinton.
Blxth District-Daniel W. Hamilton,
glgoumey; 8. F. Mcl'onnell. Bloomfleld.
(seventh District -George A. Huffman,
Des Moines; W. J. Carey. Knoxvllle.
Klghth Dlstrict-J. J. Doty. Shenan
doah: Walter 11. Dewey, Chariton.
Ninth Dlstrlct-W. J. Burke, Harrison;
J. IV. Morris. Guthrie.
Tenth Ditrlrt-E. J. Murtsgh. Aliona:
Maurice O'Connor, For", lwuite; .Mon
tague Hakes. Iurens; J. C. Arts, Carroll
(haif vote each!.
Eleventh Iitri-t W. B. Palmer, Sioux
City; J. F. Klrburg, Sanborn.
The Clark leaders prepared a tentative
slate for seven of ths delegates as large
Claude H. Porter. Cenlervllle; Emmet
Tlnley. Council Bluffs; M. F. Healy.
Fort Dodge; Wilbur W. Marsh. Water
loo; N. D. Ely. Davenport; Frank A.
O'Connor, New Hampton; N. F. Reed,
The Wilson slate also had but seven
names on it. as follows:
JLouis Murphy. Dubuque; John E. Craig
Keokuk: N. D. Ely. Davenport; Frank
O'Connor. Newhampton; Will C. Whit
ing. Whiting; Frank B. Wilson. Green
field; Parley Sheldon. Ames.
Delegates taaalasoaely Isetrocted
for the speaker.
BALTIMORE, May 14,-Ths democratic
state convention met here today to select
tContinued on Page Two.)
The National Capital
Tharwdar. ."day Id, in la.
Finance committee as reed to vote on
sugar excise tsx bill income tomorrow
snd on wool bill
""".TrS."1"" - iwoaeu
Met at 11 a. m. and began considera
tion of Panama canal administration bill.
V're president of r-rte railroad teeti-
1 fll.b'?r )ilrZJ'm''?J? M"
Ivesttsatloa of charge against Judge
From the Cleveland leader.
KING'S BODY IS TAKEN HOME
Short Service Held for Late Danish
Monarch at Hamburg.
WIDOWED QUEEN MAKES TALK
Her Majesty Addresses Few Teach
ing Weeds ta Fellow I'ssslrr
ssea Who ttather at Hotel-.
All Deeply Affected.
HAMBURG, Germany. May IS. -Tlx
boly of King Frederick VIII of Denmark,
who died here under pathetic circum
stances. fn Tuesday night ws stsrted on
Its Journey lu Copenhagen at S o'clock
A short and simple funeral service ass
held In th room of the hotel before the
casket was carried down th stairs by
twelv municipal employes, attired in
quaint fifteenth century costumes. Tbey
r bteck doublets, knee breeches.
shite stockings, black plumed hats and
swords. Aa the procession passed of
ficial In medaevlal costumes lined up
on each side of th door.
Th widowed quean, Lous, left the
hotel on ths arm of Prince Harald, her
third son. Prince Otutav and Princesses
Thyra and Dsgmar, the three youngest,
children of the 1st king, whs had trav.
eled with him and th quaes from Nlv-a,
earns immediately after their mother.
AU appeared deeply affected,
tlweea .Makes Short speech.
Quaes Lous Just before th casket was
moved, left the room of th hotel on
her own accord and, with a vole break,
tng with emotion, addressed a tew toseh
lug phrases I th members of th Danish
colony, who, with a large number of citl
ens of Hamburg, had assembled oa th
Her majesty reminded them of th
pleasure her husband had always found
In visiting Hamburg, and thanked them
for their kindness snd consideration since
his death. Th incident was unexpected
snd many of Ihoa present, were weeping
when th queen finished.
A military escort was waiting outside
the hotel and saluted as the casket was
born out while great crowds ut silent
spectators gathered along the route to
the atstlon notwithstanding the drlssllng
Another guard of honor waa drawn up
Inside th tialn sited and presented arms
ss th casket was placed on t.i funeral
Casket Transferred to aeht.
LL'BECK. May lg-The Danioh royal
yacht Dannebrog. heavily draped In
mourning, steamed out of Travemuende
harbor today carrying the casket von
talning th body of King Frederick. The
dowager queen Louisa and the Danish
prince and princesses stood on the
Danncbrog's deck, making sorrowful rec
ognition of th demonstrations of sym
pathy from th crowds standing with
bared heads on th quay.
Taken in Money
WASHINGTON. Msy It -The first oral
testimony heard by the money trust In
vestigating committee aa-i given late to
day when Herman Meleke, of New Yjrk
was railed to the slanl by Chairman
Paulo when the Urailllan coffee valor
of Crossman 8ielcken of New York,
acted as fiscal agent for the state of Pao
Paulo when th BraxUfan coffee valor
Isation plan was formulated. Mr. Slelckea
was heard today because of his Intent! n
to go to Europe In the near future. He
said his firm waa the largest dealer In
green coffee In the world, lie said the
I'nlted Htatea consumed abiut per cent
of the coffee crop of the WM-ld snd the
New Tork exchsnge' made, the basts of
the world's prices of cor fee.
FARMINGTON. Hlnn., May Ik-At the
Third district republican convention here
today Dr. J. A. Gales snd Stale sen
ator t. W. Lloyd were elected as dele
gales to the national convention. In-
. . , .. ,
: w -"
BIBLE SOCIETY SENDS j
OUT NEARLY HALF MILLION ;
NEW TORK. May H. The American;
Bible society Issued Its ninety-sixth an
nual report and announced thst an In-1
ereae of fcS.Cv volumes was Issued over .
th preceding year. The report dwells
oa a number of translstloa of parts yt i
the) Bible Into strange languages through-1
sot the world. The total number of vol
sms Issued during the year amounted to
Grand Carnival of 1912
Police Called to Quiet
Uproar in African
M. E. Conference
KANSAS CITT, May W.-After two
hours' ceaseless effort on the part of
Bishop J. a Flipper of Atlanta, Ua.. to
call today's session of the African Meth
odist Eplecoi! conference to order for
the election ef four bishop the polios had
to be railed m to quiet the uproar
among the delegates which threatened the
serenity of the neighborhood.
Fifteen hundred negroes were rreaded
into Allen chapel, where conference se
idons aie being held and which Is sup
Posed to sent only . The fsot that there
were fifteen candidates for the four
places as bishop caused such fsot ion si
sentiment among the delegates that at S
o'clock this morning, four hours before
time for calling the oonvenllon to order,
the chapel ass packed. By noon (AO
negroes were massed about the doors
clamoring for admission. The uproar that
cam through the windows was loud and
Bishop Flipper hsd hammered with his
gavel and shouted ta vain for order more
than an hour, when Dr. T. M. N. Smith,
also of , Georgia, gained a hearing aa
champion of th opposition.; II da
noilnoed Bishop Flipper for using th
"methods or boss fill".. n4 attempting
to run "a ona-nian convention."
Bishop Flipper and Dr. acnUh finally
agreed to eaH th poUc to try for rder
among the esnited delegates who could
neither be induced to ceasing haranguing
among themselves or to leave th chapel.
When the police advanced to th plat
form and a lieutenant held up his hand
a hush of death fell orer th room. Th
officer suggested that th body disperse
and reconvene In Convention hall, where
there would be ampl room for separata
caucuses snd "a peaceable- adjustment
Adjournment was taken.
by House Committee
WASHINGTON. May l.-The house
committee on expenditures In th Agri
cultural department today postponed In
definitely action on th Kelson resolu
tion to Investigate the meal inspection
Return to Work
ATLANTA, Cs.. May ia-After having
been "out" on the Atlanta Georgian sines
last Ruturday morning the pressmen of
that paper returned to work today, every
member of the fore reeumlng his former
place. The Georgian ha not missed an
Issue, getting out Hi paper with an
Th Atlanta Pressmen' union met yes-
.terdsy morning and a motion wss made
to rescind the action ef last week, order
Ing them out. This was amended so as
to notify President Beri, thst unless
the New York and Los Angeles pressmen
on the Hearst papers went out Im
mediately the union pressmen of Mr.
Hearst's Atlsnts newspsper would return
to work. The men In New Tork last
night refused to go out.
CHICAOO, May I ".-Regular editions of
th Chicago afternoon papers were is
sued today and distributed under polios
Then were Isolated Instances of dis
order. SON IS BORN TO OR. AND
AND MRSJIARVEY WILEY
WASHINGTON. May lC-Wlth th
bureau of chemistry still without a head,
a possible hereditary successor to Dr.
Hirvsy Wiley arrived In Washington
today, when the former chief chemist of
th United Stales became the father of a
boy. his nrst born. Dr. Wiley, who 1s 47
years old. wsa married to Miss Anns O.
Kelisn a year ago.
It Will Make you Laugh
ALUMINUM COMBINE IS SUED
Government Files Petition in Equity
to Restrain the Monopoly.
BASIS FOR AN AGREED DECREE
teen Asked la Issue Mlae Bread 1-
j..ell... Asalaet I slew f el low.
tracts eod toasslraclee
t'osssaar to Re (iosd.
PITTBni'RU, Pa.. May 14,-The federal
government Hied a civil anti-trust suit
against the Aluminum Compsny of Amer
ica, ahlch will be th basis for an agreed
decree designed to resirsln th so-culled
Aluminum trust from monopolising tli
manufacture of aluminum and It prod
ucts, Including oooklng utensils,
In a petition in equity In the I'nited
States court for ths western district of
Pentisj Ivgnia, the company ts charged to
be s monopoly restraining interstate and
foreign commerce in violation of the
Mherinan law. It la declared to hav
acquired a substantial control of the
aluminum Industry In the United hlstes
and to have chsrged unreasonably high
prices snd profits on Its products. Thr
dissolution ut th corporation Is not
ought, but th court Is asked to Issu
nine brotd Injunction against alluged
unlawful cantuhHS, combinations, eon
spiracles and practices. ,
Th government ooncsiie (hat the com'
pajiy e swnership of mere thsn tg Per
cent of the ansa I! deposit of bauxite
(has of aluminum) In th Vnlted slate
and Canada suitable for the minufactur
of th metal I .' not wltliln Itself unlaw
ful." II Is -chsrgud. however, that thr
pfBCttcsi monopoly , of both bualt and
th manufsctur of aluminum, which th
compsny legally enjoyed on th expira
tion of Its patents for making aluminum
III Ifua has been maintained by unlawful
agreements and unfair method towards
Th silent of other bauxite deposits In
th United States Is not known st this
time, but It I pointed out thst there sr
inexhaustible quantities' abroad ahlch
could be placed at th disposal of com
petitor for the manufactur of alumi
num If th restraint on the trad were
The history of th aluminum cooking
utensil Industry la th United States,
says th petition, I a history of ship,
wrecks, "caused chiefly or contributed
to by the arbitrary, discriminatory and
unfair dealings of ths defendant."
Asreed Derr-e Will tie alred
The agreed decree, which will be en
tered within a few days, will follow lb
government's prayer for restraints on
tbo company. This agreement obviating
a prolonged battle In the court, was ths
result of several weeks of negotiations
between the Department of Justice and
William T. Chantiand. special assistant
to the attorney genera 1, I In charge of
th case, which he developed for the
government. The bill also I signed by
Attorney Ueneral Wlrkersliam, Assistant
to the Attorney General Fowler and
United Dial Attorney Jordan of Pitts
burgh. The Aluminum company of .America,
Incorporated In Pennsylvania originally
aa th Pittsburg Reduction company, has
grown. It la pointed out. from a 130.000
capitalisation In IMS until Its assets now
are estimated at ST.000.nje. A stock
dividend of MM per cent, or 114,(W, was
declared In IK.
In addition to Its extensive raw material
bauxite holdings, th government de
clares the company produces practically
St per cent and consume substantially
lot per cent of th alumina used In mak
ing aluminum manufactures; substanti
ally Kg per cent of th crude and semi
finished aluminum for the United States
and Canada; more than J per cent of tli
aluminum cooking utensil In th United
Htatea, controls the manufactur and
ale of over M per cent of aluminum can.
Ings for this country, used primarily In
th automobile industry; and more thsn
Tt per cent of all aluminum goods and
novelties made la this county.
Partte (o lllesal Contract.
The defendant company la charged with
entering Into Illegal agreements with the
following corporation or Individuals:
With the General Chemical company.
Norton company and th Pennsylvania
Bait Manufacturing company, forbidding .
these "three potential competitors" from
engaging tn the manufacture of aluminum !
and from selling bauxite to anyone ex- !
cent the defendant
With the so-called Swiss, or Neahausen '
company, of Europe, the largest Euro- i
peso aluminum corporation, preventing
importations and ex porta t one snd divi
ding territory sad trade so that the
American company controlled the busi
ness on this side of ths- Atlantic and the
European corporation on the other.
W ith Gustav A. Kruttsnltt and Jsme
C. Cotrmsn. both of Newark. K. J., who
are alleged to have agreed not to manu
facture er sell aluminum asat of Dourer.
(Continued on Pag Two.)
NEW RULES FOR
Diocese of Nebraska Tabooes Man;
Hinds of Entertainments as
Means ior Raising Money.
EVEN ICE CREAM SOCIALS TO 60
Dances in Name ci the Church Must
Become Things cf the Fast.
BAZARS ARE 10 BE FROWNED Off
Rummage Sales, Once So Popular,
Will Not Be Tolerate!
OLD PRACTICES CALLED USG0DLY
Strai Taken by the Clergy a ad Lay
saea Actios; la Ceaioartloa la ta
Apply la All rharehee ef
th Slate. .
Rummage sales. Ice cream social. -hibitlon
of "Mrs. Jarlry's wax works,"
nasars. dance snd entertainment of all
kinds are tabooed forever as a means of
nilstng church funds In the Episcopal
dloceee of Nebraska. The forty-fifth
ouncll of the diocese decided this at Its
losing session yesterday afternoon.
Itiv. F. D. Tyner of 81. Andrew's.
Omaha, recommended the foregoing action
on the grounds that giving entertainments
to raise money for th church ts contrary
lu llw teaching of the scriptures and at
variance with business principle and
with Ihe Ideas of many members of th
council. HI recommendation that such
practices be dlw-ontluued was endorsed,
though not unanimously.
flcott King of Ht. Mark's church. Boutn .
Omaha, pleaded earnestly for the ,1c
ream social In order that lb mortgage
on the church might som day be paid,
as money could be raised at then.
Edgar Howard of Columbu condemned j
what h called, "this ungodly system.'.'
snd declared thst It was A constant drsfl
on the women of lh church.
Rev John Williams of St. Rarnabas' .
contended thatt he Lord would Uk ears
of his folds wltliout their having to re
sort to "this sinful work." He ald that
when he went to St. Barnabas' ihlrty-ftva
year ago ther were only thirty com
munlcant In the church and that they
wer giving xhlbltkn of "Mr. Jariey
Waxworks" and dances to try I up
port the church. He said thtt h wome
would tsk in H t a dnc. pay SS for
music and SI for oak, and that th
dame wer unprofitable, financially
well as sinful.
"I stopped the donees. W ar poor,
but honest at St. Barnabas'," said rather
Resolutions tht 111 council adopt th
forward movement plan of an vry-mi
eanvsss as th mn of getting pladg
jlur mlestun n4 tohr cilvtga. wer
endorsed. w als tue Manaaio ps
of p)Jnt-mls1onrl In oratton rk
Minnesota. Thl plan . provide that
single men In 'th mission field receive a
minimum salary of W s yest and that
married men recelv ll.!V
! rr over an hour th council was tied
up od the election to fill on plac on
th standing committee, which acts for
in bishop when for any reason h I In
capacitated. After electing without hitch
of ny kind th thre laymen on th com-
mlttee-C. W. Lymtn, Omaha; C. B.
Montgomery, Omha; 8. O. Smith, Be
atrice and two clergy-Rev. John Wil
liam. Omha. and Rev. A. K. Msreh.
Blair th council truck ' a nag. Tu
clergy cast th majority of their voles.
Urn after time, tar Rev. r. P. Tynor of
St. Andrew' and the lay delegates held
out for Daan 1. A. Tancocg of Trinity
cathedral. Th tally finally gav way to
th clergy and Rev. Tyner w chosen.
Delegates tee Kleelrd.
Victor Caldwell of Omaha was re-
-I ,- fMftanrsr. . . .
The following delegates and" alternates
were chosen to reprisiuit the body at th
conference of tlie sixth missionary de
partment In Grand Junction, Colo., next
Clerical Delegates-Rev. R. M1IW Hayes,
Uncoln; Rv. K. C. Taylor. Norfolk;
Dean J. A. Tancock, Omaha. Rev. Jam
Noble. Omah; Ri. W. W. Barnes, Ne
braska City. Clerical altemates-Rev. A.
H. Marsh. Blair; Rev. A. H. Brook, Lin
coln; Rev. T. J. Collar. Omaba
ly Delegate and Allerntes-J. . C.
Fisher, Bestrlce; C. U Hopper. Omaha;
A. P. Hopkins. Kremonf. J. B. Mayland.
Norfolk; George Copeland. Elgin.
Delegates to th Sunday school session
of th conference are Francis Rainbow,
Netlgh; J. B. Mayland, Norfllk; Mr, i.
C. Bourtleld. Auburn. Alternate. C, L.
The bishop's nomination of the follow
ing to serve oa the' newly created dio
cesan social service board wer con
firmed as follows
Rl. Rev. A. L. Williams, bishop of th
dl.crse. chairman: Very Rev. J. A. Tan-
, cei k of Trinity cathedral. Omaha, vie
chairman; Rev. . Mills Hayes, uscoa;
Rev. W. W. Barnes. Nebraska City; C
C. Claiborne, Omaha; Dr. H H Walt.
Lincoln: Chauncey Wattles, Nellgh; Mrs.
F. H. Cole. Omaha; Miss Msriel Gere.
Religion la School.
On recommendatloo of the committee
on Christian education, presented br
(Contlnuea " Pan Two.i
Young men seeking
positions for the sum
mer will be able to se
cure what they want
through the use of Bee
want ads. This paper
carries a large number
of opportunities for
young men. -
If yon don't see what
L yon want in the classi
fied, place a small ad
in The Bee and you will
get excellent results.
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