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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 25, 1912)
THE BEE: OMAHA, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 25, 1912.
WILSON WRITES CF PANIC
Governor Gives .Republicans Credit
' r; - for Tuning of Crisis.
OPINIOlfS All CHANGED HOW
Protection or Free Trade Will
' Triumph In Xoremner and Tuft Is
' Man Who Kemaln Loral to
, ' Foil Dinner Pall.
By CHARLES D. HILLES,
Chairman Republican National Com
NEW YORK, Oct. 24. Principles, i not
personalities, have ever been tha ground
work of republicanism. Only when its
leaders have been assailed personally
has It replied in kind. The present na
tional campaign has been waged by the
republican organiiation for the .perpetu
ation of principles far more than on
any personal grounds. f
The discussion of political principles is
still in order, says William J. Bryan
from the democratic camp, for "brave
soldiers on a battlefield do not use their
wounded for breastworks. They stand
oU and give blow for blow."
; While democratic leaders continue to
1 preach tariff for revenue only that Is,
t free trade a far as can be gained under
t our present system the JIngltsh people
are forming an imperial fund to carry
j forward the cause of imperial preference
j and protection. .
1 '' Admission hr Wilson.
j Do yon know what Dr. Wilson, before
i he stm a candidate for the presidency,
t wrote in his history about what hap
I pened after Cleveland's election in 1892?
i These are his words: "A great pov
erty and depression had come upon the
western mining regions of the west and
south. Prices had fallen. Men of proper
ort were Idle everywhere and filled with
a sort of despair. All the larger cities
and manufacturing towns teemed with
unemployed workingmen,' who were with
the ' utmost difficulty kept from starva
tion by the systematic efforts of organ
ized charity. Not until the very year
3897, when the republican administra
tion oaroe In, did the crisis seem past."
That last sentence is a great sentence
to come from a man who, when he wrote
it," sought the truth, but who now as a
candidate of a free-trade party for the
presidency, evidently ha forgotten what
he himself wrote. ,
"We'll open the mills and the mints
will take care of themselves," t said
President McKinley. Not until he had
kept his word did "the crisis seem past."
President Taft or Dr. Wilson, protec
tion or free trade, will triumph' at the
polls on November 6. The third party
has shown nbwhere that It, can poll more
than a minority fraction of the vote.
Should the bolters draw sufficient
strength from the republican ranks, they
would, elect Dr. Wilson, the democratic
! free-trader. Protection, prosperity, the j
' constitution, the republican party itself,
1 with all It means for progress to the
; fntted States, are the vital Issues be
j fore the people, not any one man's per
Every tariff bill passed by tlie demo
cratlc house" of representatives and ve
' toed by President Taft was either a
, free-trade bill or a tariff for revenue
i only measure. The , principle of "pro
i tecUon" has been declared "unconstltu
Itioual" by the democrats In their na
' Tft or Protection,
j President Taft has asserted his loyalty
to protection in thus words: r
'Jn sixty years thin nation ha pros
pered under the policy of protection for
its own people against the competition
" of those less well governed. High stand
ards of living for American workmen
I have been maintained. Our producers
and our manufacturers have prospered
jand our wealth has Increased by leaps
'.and bounds.,1 '
"To the policy of protection I have
utood committed alike by conviction and
by the platform on which I was chosen.
In support of that policy I have atood
four-squaro to all the winds that blew,
heedless of unjust ' criticism, whether it
came from the standpat element of the
party, which opposed all tariff revision,
or from those radicals, fewer In number,
who would have had the executive ap
prove any tlriff measure that lowered
the duties, regardless of the Injury It
Cardinal Farley's - Visit to Omaha
Enrptions on Face, Itched and
; Earned. Festered. Skin Dry and
Scaly. Sleep Out of Question. Cu-
tlcura Soap and Ointment Cured.
759 Roach Am, iBdianapoU. lad. "At
ftttt I noticed small eruptions en my face.
Tie trouble began as a rash. It looked
like red pimples, fa a few
days they spread to my
arms and back. '. They
Itched and burned so badly
that I scratched them and
of course the result wu
blood and matter. The
eruptions festered, broke,
opened and dried up leaving
the skin dry and scaly. I
spent many sleepless Rights, my back, arms
and face burning and itching; sleep was
, purely and simply out of the question.
Tbe trouble also caused dUOgurement. My
clothing Irritated the breaking out.
. "By this time I had used several well
known remedies without success. The
trouble continued. Then I Dngan to iim
the sample of Cu tlcura Soap and Ointment.
Within seven or eight days I noticed gratify
ing results. After recetving the excellent
returns I purchased a full-sUed cake of
Cuticura Soap and a box of Cuticura Oint
ment and In about eighteen or twenty day
my cure was complete. I truthfully recom
mend Cutirva Boap and Ointment to any
sufferer of skin' diseases.! (Signed) Mlsf
' Katherine McCallster, Apr. 12, 1012.
Cuticura Boap and Cuticura Ointment are
' sold throughout the world. A single set la
cften sufficient. Liberal sample of each
wailed free, with 83-p. Bids Book. Address
Bost-card "Cuticura. Dept. T, Boetot."
. 9-Tender4aced men should use Cutieore
8o Sharing Stick. 26c Sample free.
rw,.,i .'.T.m.ij.wi i j "."."."j i in i ni.i.iy.iiii.ii ..ii .Hi., mmt. AuiWM'WHMM.wjm !". ..... p JmimmmiimKi'''iwmmm0mmmfmw-v'i J " ' 1 ' I '
XT , i vj:7f v
;? 'Sim I ?(i..(fi&J J . ,.., ': v.', V
;-.'t f mrmmm" O h vv ' m r v
'.ill . VVi ' '
' - " ------ -.. v ..i.. ;. -i..,..J.....v.f.vJ..v......v..vjM..tI,..:JM .. .,..v.v...
Mgr. Colancrl. , . , Hla Eminence John Cardinal Farley.
rHINCli OP THE flOMAN CATHOLIC CHURCH AND TWO LOCAL, DIGNITARIES.
Right. Rev. Richard Scannel). J
might Inflict, or from . those Insincere
critics who have ruthlessly . misrepre
sented the facts for their own political
A Nebraska farmer, In writing to 'US,
says: "Both parties opposed to the re
publican party are holding out the
promise of a millennium for the Ameri
can farmer, . whose Interests are a
source of deep anxiety to . then when
they want the farmer's vote. I am one
farmer, however, who believes that we
are about as near the millennium right
now as we ever will get. I would rather
pay 20 cents a' pound for beef to eat,
for Instance, and get 70 cents a
bushel for my-corn, and Jl a, ton. for
my hay, than to pay 10 cents a pound
for beef and get only 35 cents a bushel
for my corn and $8 a ton for my. hay.
"if I ate as much beef as I raise hay
and corn, I might have some use for the
bull moose crowd or th.9 democrats. But
while I am getting forty times more
from my corn and hay, I am satlnfled
with present conditions. The farmer who
cannot reason that out needs to have
his head examined, rhy should the
farmer, above all men, vote for a
Why should the merchant, the busi
ness man, the manufacturer? f With the
mills kept open the mints will take care
of themselves.' That Is the issue to keep
in mind when you vote.
TAFT WRITESOF; METAL VETO
President Sends letter to American
WEAK POINTS IN BILL VETOED
CARDINAL FARLEY IN OMAHA
(Continued from Page One.)
at people,, not over their heads, hut into
their, eyes. Hl well-rounded festures
show the Imprint of a keen and scholarly
Intellect; hig gray eyea reflect the kindly
light of humor and of broad humanity.
His hair beneath the rim of his silk hat
is snow-white; yet his face has the fonn
end ' color and hla step 'the elasticity of
youth. He looks, at a glance,' the prelate,
the man of affairs, the cosmopolitan and
in that glance, one puts him down for
what he Is, a leader of men.
The first impression one gain of him is
that of great gentleness and piety, but a
flash of , th eye now and then, and a
clear, Incisive tone reveal the fact that
the priestly habiliment' simply cloaks the
spirit of the church militant. In the end
one oarries away' with him an Impres
sion of a man of patient purpose, of un
flagging energy and inflexible will.
MAN AND WIFE WALK fROM
COLORADO TO NEW YORK
Mr. and Mra. Miller - of Colorado
Springs, on their walking tour from Colo'
rado Springs to New York City, called
on the postmaster,! went to the general
delivery looking for mail and again do
parted on. their onward march. The
couple' Is walking for a wager of $500.
They told the postmaster that another
couple also making Che trip was about
a day ahead of them. They are to make
the trip to New Tork City in ninety days
from the date of startine from Colorado
8prlngs. They are to average twenty-
three mllea a day. Thus tar they say
they' have averaged thirty miles a day.
They left In the afternoon for. Missouri
Valley, expecting to reach there by Fri
day noon. .
MISS ALICE HITTE WILL
Miss Alice HI tie. supervisor of drawing
in the public schools, wilt decorate the
Auditorium for the state teachers' con
vention In November. . At least 50J bltf
American . flags will be used,.. the sev
eral schools of the city loaning them
during' convention wek. '' ' V
Miss HJtte will drape the stage with
flags, cover ' the woodwork vith green
bunting and place palms upon' the stage.
She decorated the Aud torlum last year
for the teachers' convention, and Dr. A.
E. Wlnshlp. editor of the New England
Journal of Education, devoted a co'""nn
to praise of the artistic effect 'obtained,
- . . f , ,,; .
Flfty-Mne Allied Industrie Would
Be Affected and Relations Be.
twee a Them W Jiot
ATLANTIC. CITY, N. X, Oct. M.-A let
ter from President Taft to the American
Hardware Manufacturer' association was i
read at today's session of the associa
tion's convention. It follows:
"BEVERLY. ' Mass., Oct ls.My Dear
Mr. Jantx: I am very 1ad to send a mes
sage of greeting to the members of the
American Hardware Manufacturers' as
sociation and the National Hardware as
sociation on the occasion of their annual
Joint convention.' : ;"
"One of the members of your associa
tion Wrote me the other day that what
this country need most is industrial
peace.. There can be no such peace' in
the absence of national prosperity and I
am glad ,to believe that the members of
you i association are doing tneir snare
to welcome the prosperity which is Just
at our doors by maintaining our present
economlo business basis and by the en
couragement of business expansion and
progress through legitimate use of cap
ital. " ,' -:
,"I am a firm believe In a tariff board
or tariff commission. I do not contend,
that, the tariff can be taken out of pol
itics In the sense that it never will be
made the subject of political controversy.
Men differ radically as to the economic
value f a protective tariff, or a tariff for
revenue only, and that musK always be
the subject o . political discussion. But
there is means of taking the ascertain
ment of facts away from & tribunal like
the ways and means committee, which is
necessarily lacking In the thoroughness
arid temper whhsh are essential to reach
impartial conclusions. t
Veto of Metal Schedule. '
"Probably no Indue tries affected by the
tariff heed eolentlflo and Impartial con
clusions more than those which are rep
resented In your convention.- In my mes
sage of August 14 last returning to con
gress without my approval the bill to
revise the metals schedule I pointed out
that In this schedule Iron and steel as'
primary products are less than pn-thlrd
in value of the subject , matter covered
by the schedule. I presented a table
showing that included In the metals are
fifty-nine allied Industries of sufficient
importance to Justify separate classifica
tion, study and report by the census bu
reau. ; I pointed out further that foundry
and machine shop products, which are
secondary. .products of the iron and steel
industry, are made by more than 18,000
compel n; establishments, , with - an in
vested capital of more than' $1,500,000,000,
with more than 6(0.000 wage earners em
ployed and producing -nearly $1,2SO,000,000
in value of products annually.
"Every dollar of this capital' and every
workman who is employed in the Indus
try Is Indirectly affected by the bill,
and I could not find either in the report
of the committee on ways and means of
the house or to any extent In the ducus
eton of tlie schedule that serious consid
eration had been given to the effect of
this revision on this particular branch of
the Industry, and the same thing Is true
of more than two-thirds of the Industries
covered by the schedule. a '
No Relation in ttrduetiatta.
"There was little relat on between the
reductions made by this bill in the sched
ule. For example,' steam engines and
irachm tools' m the pretent law are
'dutiable at 30 per cent. In this revision
steam engines . were reduced to 15 per
cent, and the whole machine toot Indus
try was put on the free Ust, without any
reason whatever being given In the re
port of the ways and means committee
in either case for such action The ternT
'machine tools' 'has already been the sub
ject of much litigation, and its scope
should.be clearly defined before the great
variety of - articles Which it now seems
to-cover are placed on the free list. J
"The expansion of our foreign trade
would seem to demand that a transfer
to the free 1st, like that made In the bill
of such an enormous range of undeter
mined products and the opening of tne
best market in the world to free and un
restricted competition shoujd not be made !
must inspire in the business . men . who,
control these investments the confidence
that they will not be driven out of busi
ness. Let us put our shoulders together
in a movement to promote the business
prosperity of the country by frowning
down those attacks that are engendered,
not by a real desire to eliminate abuses,
but by a wish to arouse in the people an
unjust predjudice and to take away from
them their clear perception as to their
real. Interest In encouraging the invest
ment of capital, in commending its thrifty.
without at the Same time at least secur-,'Wi8e ana lawful use to secure good and
Ing, as is the case now, of specific agri;
cultural implements, the" privilege of a
like free entry Into the markets of our
"I refer to these facts to bring, home
to the members of your association some
of the dangers' of ill-advised political
tinkering wi,th' business. I vetoed the
bill which would have spelled ruin to
many of you because I was unwilling to
approve legislation which vitally affected
not only millions of working men and
the families dependent upon them, but
hundreds of millions of dollars' worth
of stocks of goods in the hands of store
keepers and distributers generally, with
out first providing for a careful and dis
interested 4nqulry Into the conditions of
the whole Industry.
reasonable profit and to enjoy the wide
spread 4 influence of ' the prosperity that
business thus encouraged is bound to
shower upon the people at large.
(Signed) . WILLIAM H. TAFT,
"To G. H. Jantz, Esq., president Ameri
can Hardware Manufacturers' association
and the National Hardware association.'
Bnslnena Proiterltr Ksaential. '
"And so I say, we must not make leg!
timate business the foot ball of politics.
We must .have Investments from which
to secure a large wages fund, which is
, An American Kiujt -is
the great king of cures. Dr. King s
New Discovery, the quick, safe, sure
cough and cold remedy. ' 0c and $1.00
For sale by Beaton Drug Co. Advertise
' The ' Persistent . and : Judicious Use qf
Newspaper, Advertising Space is 'the Best
Road Into 'the "Big Business" Class.
Infantile Paralysis in Illinois.
SPRINGFIELD, III., Oct H.-Reports
of the alarming ' spread of infantile
paralysis at Wheaton, 111., . where there
have been five cases and one death,- led
needed to' support the wage earners. We oot tK'r
Hair Stops Falling, Dandruff -
Disappears 25 Cent "Danderine"
Your Hair! -' Beautify,
"Danderine grows hair
it! Invigorate" your
and we can prove it.
Within ten minutes after an applica
tion of Danderine you cannot find a sin
gle trace of Dandruff or a loose or fall
ing hair and your scalp will not Itch, but
what will please you most will be after
a few weeks' use when you will actually
see new hair, fine and downy at first
yes but ; really new hair growing all
over the scalp. , . , : I- ,
- A- little Danderine will immediately dou
ble the beauty of your hair No differ
ence how dull, faded, brittle and scraggy,
Just moisten a cloth with Danderine and
carefully draw it through your, hair,' tak
ing one small strand at a time. The ef
fect is amasing your hair will be light,
fluffy and wavy, and have an appearance
f abundance: an incomparable luster,
softness and luxuriance, the beauty and
shimmer of true hair health. ;,. . -'
Get a 25 cent bottle of Knowlton's pan
derine from any drug store or; toilet coun
ter, and prove, to yourself tonight now
that, your hair Is as pretty and soft as
any that it has been neglected 'or injured
by . careless treatment Mat's all you
surely can have beautiful hair and lots
of Hiif you Will Just try a little Dan
derine. Advertisement - ;'
I Vqur Ciuil (Good!
1 And vou owe it to vourself to use it See our stvles in" I
And you owe it to yourself to use it See our styles in"
ladies' suits and coats. You will find the price as low
as the cash stores and the paying much easier.V ;:-VV'::
& Little Each -Week--;-
BRc(ieo Credit Clothing Go.
. Successors to Ridgley Clothing Co., ;
1417 Douglas Street
Offer Reduced Prices on Thousands of Yards of
High Class Imported Tailored Suitings
Stunning 54 inch Materials, Form- df AT
erly Selling at $2.75 to $3.50 Yard, at VMv T
Illuminated Whipcords and Diagonals, silk and wool
mixtures, English Cheviots,-Velours, dress weighty
Chinchillas, etc., fabrics formerly selling at $2.75 to
$3.50, go at one price in main dress goods CI
. section, at, yard . ... ........ vl v 0
$1.00 COSTUME SERGES It 79c XYARD
Wm. F, Eeads, Lansdowne, French serge, navy blue
costume serges, made of fine Australian wool 7Qf
yam, specially priced at, yard.".'. . . ... ....... . . vt
' , . ... . .
. Mill Ends of Dress Fabrics at 98c and $1.95 Each
36 to 54 inch goods, Serges, Diagonals, Fancy Suitings,
Broadcloth, Pebbled Suitings, etc., in lengths of 2V2
to 6 yards. Materialsworth up to $1 AO -1 QC
a yard, for each mill end .......... . vOL'vlv 9
All Wool 50c and 59c ChaJlies, special at, yard 25c
One Lot of New Fall Dress Goods, at, yard . ..... 50c
Two Big Main Floor Bargain Squares Filled With
REMNANTS AND SAMPLE PIECES
All Kinds of Laces, at 15c and 25c Each
Allovers in embroidered silk floss, oriental and
shadow effects, also edges, insertions, appliques, fes
toons, medallions, etc., a big variety on bargain square.
; f '
Thousands of Yards of Fancy Wash Laces & Insertions'
Cluny curtain laces and - insertions, linen torchons,
"fancy bands in macrame and guiptiire effects, crochet
and cluny, also plat vals and fine French and German
Val. laces, some up to 5 inches wide, worth. nmXp
up to 15c a yard, at, per yard .wtfJt
WOMEN'S WARM WINTER UNDERWEAR AT 39c
Eegular and extra sizes, fine and heavy ribbed, soft,
fleecy lined Vests and Pants, worth up to 75c, . )Q
special bargain at, each . OtFC
WOMEN'S FINE BATISTE and COUTIL CORSETS
Medium and high bust, long hips for medium and
slight figures, 4 hose supporters attached, , OQp
worth up to 75c, special in basement at dvl
Basement Remnant Bargains
Yarn Mercerized Poplins - at 15c a Yard In fresh,
bright, new colorings for present wear. The lot con
sists of one hundred pieces. If we were to advertise
the name , of this cloth we would be compelled to ask
25c a yard. A saving of 10c. on each yard is 4
made Friday by this special offer, at, per yard.
Yard wide Percales in
pretty light and dark
fast colors, lpmQn
at, per yard V
Superfine Flannelettes 5,000 yards in pretty color
. ings," suitable for waists, ;-imonos and dressing sac
ques have just been received. Perfect lengths 4 A
Tior am nna vnrr? widp. will hp. sold. at. Vard. . . ."t
Vill V W. V J y - " 1 7 "
Kimono Crepe Made to
sell at. 18c a yard, good
styles and color HXn
intrs. at. vnrd .
"0"7 J J
Woven Tissues and Mer
cerized v Striped Mulls
that are worth 25c a yard
at, per yard -
Curtain Scrim and Curtain
Swiss remnants, slightly
mussed, values up to.
25c a yard, at, Qp
per yard . . . . . V
Double Fold Shepherd check and fany striped cotton
suitings, in fast colors; would be chefcp at 10c,
on sale from the bolts, at, yard . . . ..... . ; . .. :".
TNvo new special lots of the best Outing Flannel that
can be had, in fancy new stripes, checks, and plaids,
in light or dark colorings also plain blue, pink, red,
Plain Bed and Fancy Fig
ured Prints, suitable for
making comforters, will
be sold, at, OXp
per yard . ... . . . v
Black Mercerized Satines,
a quality usually mado
intd petticoats that retail
up to $4 each, 40 j P
inches wide, yd. . . Iy
white and cream colors:
The " usual 10c grade will
be sold, at, per' nip
Tlie regular 120 grade,
will be sold, at, Qn
"per yard .... . , . . .O . V
FRIDAY LINEN SPECIALS
Mill Ends of 15c Huck Toweling at 5c Each, A clean
up of all our mill ends of bucks, including towels
worth 15c each; also yard lengths of fine mercerized
huck -suitable , for scarfs, towels and fancy work.
Actually worth as high as 25c a yard- Fp
while it lasts, Friday, at, each .... .
6c Bleached Toweling at 3c a Yard-Splendid quality
in plain weave or dice pattern-makes excellent dish
and hand towels, limit ot W yards to a cus- n
. : Vt
tomer, at, per yard
Mill Ends of 39c Table
Damask at 15c a Yard
Never before have you
had this opportunity.
Lengths, l.y2 to 4 yards,
on big bargain C
square in basem't. .'V-
50c Dresser Scarfs at 25c
Each Housewives i n
need of a few extra side
board or dresser scarfs will
- surely -avail themselves of
this opportunity, vflne scal
loped edge or torchon
lace edged scarfs,'
: 50c quality, at, each .
BR ANDEIS STORES
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