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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (April 27, 1913)
The Omaha Sun
PAGES ONE TO TWELVE.
VOL. XLH NO. 45.
OMAHA, SlTNI)AY MORNING, APRIL '27, 11)13 -(5 SUCTIONS -i'2 PAUKS.
SINGLE COPY VI YE CENTS
MDEYIOLDS SAYS IT
IS TIE FOR PACIFIC
LINES TOOBEY ORDER
Attorney General Appears Before
the Supreme Court in Harriman
System Dissolution Case.
JULY 1 IS OUTSIDE LIMIT
Government Objects to Any Exten
sion Beyond Thic Date.
CASE IN COURT FIVE YEARS
Publio is Entitled to Relief Accord
ing to Law.
STATUTE IN CASE QUOTED
It Sojn tlint Such Mnttern Shall
lie Given Preference Over All
Others nnil In Kvery Wny
WASHINGTON. April 28.-Attorney
General McReynolds today told thu su
premo court that an extension of tlmo to
July 1 for dissolving the Union Pacific
Southern Pacific merger might be creatly
to the publio Interest, but he "emphati
cally" opposed an extension beyond that
dato or the granting of dlaoretlonary
power to the lower court to extend the
Tho attorney general s position was
stated In a brief in reply to the request
of the Union Pacific attorneys for modi
fication of the mandate to as to authorlzo
tho lower court to extend the time for
submission of a plan of dissolution. The
Attorney general expressed no opinion on
whether the supreme court had Juris
diction to grant the extension nnd added:
"Among other things such an extension
possibly may result In bringing about a
state of affairs which will render un
necessary certain troublesome litigation
now In contemplation.
"Accordingly I am willing that tho time
be enlarged until July 1, 1913. Hut I am
emphatically opposed to any extension be
yond that tlmo and with equal emphasis
opposo an order granting the district
court power to enlarge such time as it
"This cause has been beforo the courts
for mora than flvo years and tho public j
Is entitled to early relief in harmony witn
the provision of the statute which' de
clares that 'such cases shall be given
precedent over others and in every way
Strike in Belgium
BRUSSELS, Belgium, April 3!. Com
petent economists reckon the money loss
caused by the recent strike for equal tuf
frage at 20,000.00D. This, the socialist
leaders declare, has been well lost, the
country thereby winning equal, suffrage.
The strike ended In most of the industrial
towns of the provinces today. A uood
many miners still refused to enter tho
coal pits, but It Is believed that by Mon
day oven theee Insurgents against the
orders of the National Socialist congress
WOMAN IS ARRESTED ON
CHARGE OF INCITING RIOT
PATERSON. N. J., April 20. Ellrabeth
Gurley Flynn and Carlo Trescka, leaders
of tho Industrial Workers of the World,
lndlctod for Inciting to riot during tho
rllk workers strike, here, were arrested
Deputy sheriffs watched all the trains
and trolly terminals and the strikers'
nathoring places to Intercept William 15.
Haywood and Patrick Quinlan, also un
der Indictments growing out of recent
Tho arrest of Trescka and Miss Flynn
left only Haywood and Quinlan of those
Indicted, still at liberty. Adolph Lesslg,
R local leader, was held yesterday for ar
raignment today. Lesslg and Haywood
are charged with disorderly conduct. Tho
police believed that Haywood might seek
to avoid arrest until next week that he
may make a speech tomorrow.
ARE IN GREAT DEMAND
LOS ANGELES, Cal.. April 26, -In con
sequence of the alien law agitation, un
usual activity Is being experienced In the I
naturalization filing offices throuchout
southern California. The federal examiner ! of New York, and W. B. Crisp of De
here said today that resident Europeans, trolt, Mich.
fearing a general restriction as to for- i T"e dissolution, It was announced,
elsn ownership of land In this state, are ! would be gradual, and the property will
hastening to qualify themselves for ad-1 be held for good prices.
mission to citizenship. In many instances
declarations of Intention to become cltl
eens have been accompanied by applica
tion for entry on public land.
DR. BIGEL0W LEAVES
BUREAU OF CHEMISTRY
WASHINGTON. April 2C.-Dr. W. D.
Wgelow, assistant chief of the bureau' of
chemistry, whose name figured fre
quently In the controversy which fol
lowed the resignation of Dr. Hiyvey W.
Wiley, left the government service today.
Before he came to the bureau 'he was
connected with various eduoatlonal Insti
tutions throughout the west, "
For Omaha Council Bluffs and Vicinity
-Fair and warmer.
Teuiiieruture ut Omnlin Yeuter''----
& a. m 40
6 a. m 33
7 a. m - 40
8 a. m 42
9 a. m 48
10 a. m U
11 a. mT 54
12 m 67
1 p. m.. a
2 p. m 61
3 p. m , 62
4 p. m G3
5. p. in ...
6 p. m CS
7 p. m.. lit
MISSOURI WILL FIGHT BACK
Quo Warranto Proceedings Filed
Against Insurance Companies.
ILLEGAL COMBINE 13 CH
Attorney (lenrrnl Asks thnt
atlona thnt Mmle AtrreementMo
Withdraw from the Stnte
JEFFERSON CITY. Mo.. April 2S.-AN
torney General Marker filed in the su
preme court today quo warranto proceed
ings ngatnst u number of fire Insurance
companies on a charge of violating the
anti-trust law In combining to withdraw
from the state. The attorney general
asked that the companies be fined.
Tho proceulngs were dlrected( against 109
companies belonging to the Western In
The information churges that the com
panies have entced IntD an unlawful
combination to refuse to write Insuranco
In Missouri, thus leaving 'the people of
tho state without adequate Insurance pro
tection; and to cancel politics heretofore
written, which would causea financial
The attorney general here asked that
the supreme court Issue an order
restraining the companies from carrying
out their agreement to quit the state, and
to impose such a fine a tho court may
deem necessary to prevent tho companies
from again entering Into a similar un
The proceedings instituted today are
against those companies belonging to tho
Western union, but a similar suit may be.
filed In a few days against the companies
not in the western Insurance bureau.
The attorney general intimated that he
may seek Indictments against the chief
officers of the Insurance companies.
Violation of the anti-trust law Is an ex
Commission to Study
Rural Credits Sails
for Work in Europe
not preent tho immediate, adoption of
NEW YORK. April 26,-Men and women acts reducing those schedules generally
composing tho American Commission on j recognized as excessive.' "
Agricultural Co-Operatlon sailed for j Waving aloft the, qTTotatlon and address
Naples on the uteamcr Saxonla today to inK himself to Victor Murdock, progrcs
spend three months In fourteen countues stvo party leader In the house Mr
of Europe studying Bystems of rural ; Stringer continued, "I call the attention
credits. Prom the detailed knowledge Df .he centlemnn fm, ....
which they will thus attain they hopo
to submit to the United States govern-
ment on their return a comparative plan
fpr easing the difficulties experienced by
American farmers in obtaining time loans
op their, lands.. ., .-
One of the methods advocated by My ron
T. Hefrlck, ambassador. to-Franco, who
probably wJU accompany, th.6. coihmlsslor.
'during a portion of 'its Jotirney", is tho.
Issuance of twenty to fifty-year bonds,
backed by a chain of . so-called farmers'
state banks and secured, by farm realty.
These bonds) Jtihrtsibeen suggested, could
be listed on the stock exchanges of tho
world. Tho French and .German system
of rural credit will bo hloSely studied.
Members of the commission represent
officially the United States government
and nine state governments. Senator
Fletcher of Florida, chairman of the
body,, and Senator ' Gore of Oklahojna
were among those sailing.
The commission's report will be placed
before congress and tho next' governors'
conference, to bo held In August at Colo
rado Springs. The last governors' con
ference adopted a resolution calling for
united action on the part of all governors
In the union to bring about Hb adoption
by their legislatures should two-thirda
of the governors approve It
Kansas City Trust
Company Will Go
KANSAS CITY. April 2C. The Un'ted
States and Mexican Trust company, cap
italized at $2,000,000, and formed by A. E.
Stlllwell, to finance the building of the
Kansas City, Mexico & Orient railroad, is
to bo dissolved, according to an an
nouncement from the offices of the com
pany hero today. Liquidation of the
company's assets will begin May 1. The
reason given by officials for the liquida
tion Is that the trust company no longer
Is needed since Its Interests have been
separated from those of the Orient rail
way. Decision to liquidate the company was
reached at a recent meeting of stockhold
ers In New York, at which time a com
mittee of three attorneys was appointed
to superintend the liquidation. These
II. n. Estabrook, general
counsel for the company; J. F
Grassy Lake Outlaw
Caught by Police
TOFIELD. Alta., April 26.-Oscar Fon-
j berg, the outlaw of Grassy Lake, was .
raptured shortly after noon Friday by)
the northwest mounted police and taken I
to Chapman, Alberta, dangerously!
wounded. Ho recoiled rifle bullets In his j
arm and head Wednesday following the
shooting of Detective Ualley, and hU j
weakened condltlou caused him to sur- j
nnder. He will die. His resl name Is '.
Oscar Olson and he came to Alberta
5 n"e"blrf; Swede" ,wlth ,hlB
utilities ni - j v it o firju, i is iiuvo uuo ; ,
been found of hla brother.
Evelyn Arthur See
is Taken to Prison
CHICAGO, April K. Evelyn Arthur See,
the leader of the "Absolute Life" cult,
who was convicted of abducting Mildred
Ilridges, was taken to the penitentiary
today to begin his Indeterminate sen
tence. The convicted man was reticent.
He refuted to talk with the exception
of saying that the verdict of the Jcry
was a false one and that he would prove
his Innocence at some time to the public
xogrcssives Told to. Vote for
Underwood Bill if They Re
HAVE PROMISED A REDUCTION
Illinois Representative Calls on
Third Party Men to Make Good.
REPUBLICAN LAW IS FLAYED
Indiana Democrat Makes Bitter At
taok Upon Payne.
HIGHER THAN THE DINGLEY
Derlnren Mcnfttirc In Incrense Over
l'reileoensnr U- AvernKe f 1.71
Per Cent Cite Sta
tistics. WASHINGTON, April .-Confronting
progressive members of the house with a
plank In the national platform of their
party pledging them to Immediate ro
vlsfon of "excessive tariff schedules"
without waiting for their proposed non
partisan tariff commission, Representa
tive Lawrence B. Stringer, a neA' mem
ber from Illinois, called upon tho third
party representatives In the houso to
night to support the Underwood bill It
they . wished to carry out their party
First defending the progressive ngalnst
onslaughts by both democrats and re
publicans and declaring that they rep
refented more than 4,000.000 voters and
had the right to claim that their party
was "the second great party In this na
tion," the Illinois democrat emphatically
denied that they represented a "proteC
You tell me that the progressive party
xavors a non-partisan commission." he
"That is true, but that plank in
the progressive platform concludes hv
The work of the commission should
statement that if he and tho members
of the party which ho leads desires to
carry out tho declarations of their own
platform, and I believe they do. they will
be compelled by the logic of those
declarations to Join with us, In the .pas-,
sage of this pending measure. That plat
form denounces the. Payne-Aldrich bill
aa 'unjust to the people.' It declares-for
an income, tax, and I say to the gentle
man from Kansas, his conferees have ol
ready said to us, that if they fall to
(Continued on Page Two.) 1
Pope Watches March
Into the Vatican
ROME, April K. Tho departure of
Anglo Sarto, brother of the pope, from tho
Vatican this morning Is regarded as con
firmation of the continued Improved con
dition of the pope. The pope was later
permitted by his physicians to stand at
the window of his bedroom and watch
the American pilgrims crossing tho square
of St. Peters to enter the bronze door of
tho Vatican for their reception by Cardinal
Merry Del Val, papal secretary of state.
The American pilgrims, under the
leadership of Rt. Rev. Joseph Schrembs,
bishop of Toledo, wore presented at noon
In the ducal hall by Mgr. Thomas F.
Kennedy, rector of the American college
in Rome. Cardinal Merry Del Val, sur
rounded by a largo suite, received the
Amcrlcai-s In the name of the pope.
Sunday Day of Prayer
for the New China
NEW YORK. April M.-The Chinese
government having asked Chinese Chris
tians to set npart tomorrow as a day of
prayer for the welfare of China, Chris
tians of tho United States huve decided
also to set apart the day to tho same e-id,
Almost all churches In New York will In
seme manner make mention of the un
Secretary MacFarland of the fedeial
council of churches, which recommended
this simultaneous service, said today
that m03t New York ministers will have
prayers for tho new lepubllc. A few will
preach sermons on China.
The federal council enumerates the
things to bo specifically prayed for. Thuy
aro the things designated, by tho Chinese
government-and are the new national as
sembly, for wise deliberations; the .lew
president of the republic, whoever he
may prove to be, wisdom In framing tne
new constitution; early recognition of
the new republic by the world powers:
j for peace in China and I In all the wi.-ld
! and for the election of strong nnd ,lr-
j tUoUB men to China's legislative bodies.
A -nftfTi o-w Wrtrvin-r. Qottci
XiilW UlXKJi, V Y UlUaH UCbJ O
yj T7"l ' TD' TTu Ji TT
V 0U illeiH itO D DOG. ii6r
CHICAGO, April K. Edmond C. Von
Ken urrested on complaint of Mist
Ethnl Newcomb. who charged he Induced
h to nm Bn1 tnen ullBppclirw,
with her diamonds, valued at M.C00, was
dentlfied last ntgnt by a second woman,
who said she was his "dupe." She is Mrs.
C. A. Temple of Little Rock, Ark., who
confronted Von Klein ns he came out of
a cafe on Wabash avenue. Von Klein
seemed confused when she greeted him,
! but Insists some mistake exists.
She Insists that under the name of
Weaver, he took her to Milwaukee, six
months ago, where they were to be mar
ried. She says he dltappeared on the day
set for the wedding with her Jewelry,
valued at 3.50.
Von Klein is at liberty on bonds, pend
ing the outcome of the fight for his
extradition to Portland, Ore , where Miss
Nowcorab say he deserted her.
Drawn for The Bee by Powell.
CLEANING UP GITY
Commissioner Kugel Unable to Re
move All Rubbish Gathered
Together in One. Day.
WILL HAUL THE REST MONDAY
I CltUciiB Turn Out In CJooillr Num
ber to Clear tip (lie Winter
Aeoninnlntlori of Iluliblsh
from the Street.
With thirty tenths nnd an army of citi
zens working Individually, Street Com
missioner Kugcl began cleaning up the
ctty early yesterday and beforo noon
had removed half the piles of rubbish
raked together by the homo owners, Over
a thousand citizens, hoedlng the mayor's
proclamation asking them to clean up,
telephoned Kugel's office that they had
completed the spring renovating and
clearing of lawns and alleys.
Clean-up day was observed all ovor the
city and the residents who owned homes
in the tornado zone were early on tho
scene, nnd when they could no longer
help themselves they gnve a helping hand
to their neighbors.
Kugel Bald the citizens had piled up
so much rubbish that he would be un
able to remove it all, the work being
greater than had been expected. What Is
left will be carted away Monday.
Mayor Dahlman wns pleased with the
response of tho people, who, to make tho
city clean und as freo from disease as
possible, went to great pains to make the
spring clean-ui) thorough.
Kugel experienced considerable diffi
culty in finding places to dump the rub
bish. It was taken to the deep holes on
several vacant blocks In different parts
of the city. Plaster nnd dirt were dumped
In holes In the streets In the ungraded
Manager of Chicago
Grand Opera in Row
With the Director
CHICAGO. April 2S. Friction between
Andreas Dippel, general manager of th
t'hlcngo Grand Opera company, and Cleo
fonto Campanlnl, musical dliector, wns
declared today to bo the causo of the
oral reslgnatlpn which Dippel presented
to a directors' meeting yesterduy. Much
of the friction Is said to have been
mused by expeiiklvc rehearsals nnd by
productions that failed, to the detriment
of other operas.
"There was trouble between the two
from the flrht," said u man ' In oloso
touch with operatic affairs.
"The tlnnl difference came when
Campanlnl promised to produce an opera
without consulting the general manager.
Ixng, expensive rehearsals followed nnd
then tho opera was not a success. On
another production K.(U0 wus spent on
rehearsals for one piece; the musical di
rector Insisted on them.
"Just what the directors will do has
not been determined. Only a few con
tracts have been signed for next season
and there Is no one to go after the stars."
House Will Arrest
Glover for Contempt
WASHINGTON. April S6 -The speclul
house committee which Investigated the
assault by Charlort C. Glover, a local
banker, on Representative Sims of
Tennessee reported today that it had
found Glover In contempt of the houso
and recommended that the speaker Issue
a warrant for his arrest to answer that
Chairman Davis of West Virginia said
he would call It up for action as soon tin
the bouse ba4 dispose of t,h tariff bill.
In the Limelight
SPANISH WARJETS ELECT
New Officers Are Installed at the
NEXT CAMP TO "BE AT LINCOLN
Afternoon la Spent nt Theater I'nrty,
With it II Ik Uunquat mt the
VVoodiuen C'nfeterln In (lie
Tho buslnuss of the sixth annual' en
campmeiit, Deportment of .Nebraska,
United Bpnnlsh Wnt veterans, was prac
tically wound up this forenoon, in tho
afternoon the visiting members, their
wives and families attended a theater
party at the Empress.
At the fornlng - session, department
officers were elected as follows and Inter'
installed, General Phelp acting as install
ing officer: .
Department Commander Frank I.
Ringer of Uncoln.
Senior Vice Commander L. H. Warner
Junlon Vice Commander F. II. Heals
Inspector Henry F. Meyers of Omaha,
Burgeon Dr. Charles C. Wolllngsford
Judge Advocate August Wagener of
Chaplain Rev. W. IL Underwood of
Marshall F. (I. Thomas of Duncan.
Officer of tho Day E. H. Phelps of Lin
coln. Officer of tho Guard Burton Fisher of
Ijutt ntKht twenty-five veterans' wives
attended thu Orphoum under the escort
of General Henry W. Iiwton Ladles'
The annual banquet and concluding
assembly on life program will be at the
Woodmen cafeteria at 8 p. m. There
will bo music and special features.
Lincoln was selected as tho placo for
huldlng the next encampment, the time
to be fixed by tho department officers.
It was recommended that members of
tho association continue their agitation
for the passugo of a widows' and or
phans' pension hill, aini that the stato of
Nebraska appropriate funds for an his
torical building at Lincoln, where the
roster and a record showing place of rest
denco of all soldiers In the stato be kept.
A collection umountlng to $10 was taken
up and the money turned over to leo
Forty camp to he distributed among
members who sustained lossos by reason
of tho tornado.
HALONIKI, April 26. On urgent orders
from the Bulgarian commander at Seres,
the Seventh Uulgarlan artillery regiment
left here today for that place. The
Fourteenth llu.gurluu Infantry regiment
Is to follow on Monday.
The reason for this movement of troops
liiu not transpired, but the Ilulgurlan
army has been concentrating for some
time at Seres, which lies forty-two
miles northeast of this city und is the
most Important town In eastern Mace
donia. Presumably the troops are pre
paring to fuce the Servian concentration
on tho Vardar river.
There Is much rejoicing among the
Greeks here over the disappearance of
I the Uulgarlan troops from this city.
SUFFRAGETTES SET FIRE
TO PASSENGER TRAIN
LONDON, April 26. A militant Hf
fntRette "arson squad" set fire to a train
of the Southwestern railway ut Tedding
ton on the Thames, Just outside Loudon,
this morning. Little damage was done,
however, and no ni rests were made
Quantities of oil and other combustibles,
suffrugetti llteiature and postcards ad
dressed to members of the House ot
Commons were found to the car where
the fire start.
STORM THE CAPITOL
Women Present Arguments for Bal
lot to Senate Committee
ADDRESS BY MRS. LA F0LLETTE
Wlfe,if Senator 8ny Women Do
NenrlyvAll MtiTlnic nil Are In-U-rented
In Polities, As It
WASHINGTON, April 2J.-fl.uffra$lsts,
for tho second tlmo In a week, today
stormed the cnpltol to argue why women
should have tho ballot nnd he admitted
o suffrage on' tho snmo plane as men
through the ndptlon of a constitutional
amendment. In approaching the senate
committee, the suffragists hnd brought
along some, of their heaviest artillery.
Among those present to plead for equnl
suffrage wan Mrs, Anna Howard Rhaw,
president of tho National American
Woman's Suffrage association. Sho was
seconded by. Miss Helen Vnrrlck Uos
well, president of the Woman's Na
tional Republican association; Mrs. Har
vey Wiley, wife of the former pure food
chief; Mrs. William Kent, wlfo of the
representative from California, and sev
Two senators, Shafroth of Colorado
and Ilrady of Iduho, and tho wives of
two members of the upper houso of con
gress also wcro ready to advnnce argu
ments for the "cnuso." The women were
'(Continued on Pngo Two.)
Grand Jury Calls
' Other Millionaires,
Bixby Still Hiding
LOS ANGELES, Co!., April 2fl.-Chtef
of Police Sebastian notified tho assistant
dl'trfct nttnrnoy hnndllng tho grand Jury
Investigation of the alleged millionaire
white slavery ring today that when tho
Inquisitorial body maets again Monday
other prominent men than George H.
Illxhy will be summoned to appear ns
witnesses. The chief declined to make
the name of these persons public.
Htxby, who Is a millionaire banker of
Long Reach, Cul and Is wanted In con
nection with the allegations ot certain
young women is still In hiding, hut his
attorney hus promised that he will ap
pear Monday If he Is not arrested on
the bench warrant that was Issued for
hlm. The lawyer Insists that Ulxby, In
common with other southern millionaires,
has been the victim for tome tlmo ot a
blackmail ring of young girls.
The Investigation last week, It Is un
derstood, will extend to certain road
houses outsldo the city.
Huerta Troops Will
Be Held at El Paso
WASHINGTON, April 36. -The 300
Huerta troops detained at EI Paso will
b? held thero until next week when It
will he determined If they shall be per
mitted to re-enter Mexico. The govern
ment had once decided not to interfere,
but on protest of Senator Mark Smith
of Arizona, reconsidered.
MISS ALICE MEYER IS BRIDE
OF LIEUTENANT R0DGERS
WASHINGTON, April M.-MIs Alice
Meyer, duughter of the former secietury
of the navy, and Lieutenant Christopher
It. H. Rodgers, United States navy, were
married here at noon. Miss Helen Tuft
was a bridesmaid and the ceremony was
attended by n distinguished company, in
cluding many government officials and
members pf the diplomatic corps,
BRYAN DECLINES TO
TALK OF INTENTIONS
Stops on Way to California to Deal
with Japanese Question, but
KEEPS SECRET EFFECTIVELY
Professes Profound Ignorance of
What He Will Do Out West.
SILENT ON GRAPE JUICE DINNER
Thinks it is Closed Inoident, Only
Remark About It.
SEES HIS DAUGHTER ON TRAIN
Jerry llovrnrri (.'nils Attention ut
Secretary or Stnte to llnrilnhlpn
of Worklnir ('Inn of
"Po far ns the grnpejulce dinner nu
oonoerned, tho Incident' Is closed and
thero is nothing more to say about It
remarked Secretary of State Hryan, v.-o
was In Omaha during the half hour be
tween trnlns yesterday, on his way to
Sacramento, Cal., as the special envoy ot
It was a busy halt hour for Sccrctnry
llrynn so busy, In fact, that he had littlo
tlmo to talk anything but business, Most
of tho talking wns with his biot.ier,
Charley llrynn, nnd his editor, Dick Met
calfe, who came up from Lincoln t3 meet
As tho Overland Limited swung aroint)
tho curve nnd Into the Union Htntlon hoc
rotary Hryan jumped off and lnnnediatly
swung Into tho arms Of thu ncWBpu ti3
men, who piled him with questions ns to
the motlvo for visiting California nt t lia
'Upon every point connected with thi
siibjoct of Japanese Secretary Urun pro
fessed tho most profound Ifinorane.
Asked If ho would address the Cnllfornlu
legislature next Monday, he dicluted that
ho did not know, und It he did lull, to the
members ho Insisted that he did not know
what would be tho subject of his dis
course. Won't Tulk ('iillfnrnln.
"What Is to be tho outcome of the nntl
alien ugltatlon in California? ' was asked.
And quickly the secretary came back
with tho answer:
"I don't know. This is n subjoct that
I cannot discuss nt this time. I huve not
discussed' 1t elsewhere and cannot talk
about It hero."
Asked whether or not the discussion by
the English press of tho fnot thnt grape
Julco wns recently served at it stato din
ner irlven by the secretary of state ftnd
to which some foreign ambnwndbra SVerV '
Invited wns likely to bring about compli
cations botwoen this country and those
across tho Atlantic, Secretary Ilryun re
plied: 'That has all been threshed oyer and
there Is nothing more to say,
D, J. O'llrlcri camo In on the train with
Secretary Hryan and he Insists that whtln
he Is aloso politically and hoclnljy with
the cabinet officer, tho subject of Cali
fornia nnd' Its troubles with the Japnncsu
wero not mentioned between Chicago and
Omaha. Ho says Secretary Hryan Is ad
verse to talking of then things.
Dnnwliter Visit Mini.
From Omaha to Grnnd Island Secretary
Hryan was accompanied by his son-in-law,
Rlrhurd Hnrgrenve, nnd hli wife of
Lincoln. Among leading democrats at the
depot to meet tho secretary wer.e Mayor
Dahlman, C. J. Smyth, II. B. Daniel and
several others. Postmastor Wharton tuid
George J. Kleffner represented tho re
publican contingent of the city. Tho sec
retary was so jiusy, however, that they
only got time to shako hands with him
Mr. Hryan'H secretnry, A, L. Rose, told
the newspaper men that In Omaha hla
ohlef talked moro freely nbout tho Call-fornia-Jnpancsc
situation than ho has
anywhere else In the country, and here,
even, ho kept far uway from it when
questioned, Mr. Rose doesn't think he nrd
his chief will he In California inuro than
a day. So far as he knows thei e arc no
(Contlnutd on Page Two.;
Why Is It
so many of ypur acquaint
ances with less exnerionvo
than yourself are forging
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