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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 6, 1913)
The Omaha Daily Bee
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VOL. XLI1I-N0. 94.
OMAHA, MONDAY MORNING, OCTOBER l, 15)13.
SINGLE COPY TWO CENTS.
Mil QUESTIONS UP
AT EPISCOPAL MEET
NEXT THREE WEEKS
Effort Will Be, Made to Change Con
stitution So Clergy Can Re
SENTIMENT IN FAVOR OF IT
Belief Ceremony Should Be Per
formed in Case of Innocent.
CONFLICT COMING OVER NAME
One Party Wants it Made "American
OTHER FACTION IN MAJORITY
Committee Will Recommend Pastors
May netlre ttt OB tTlth Pensions,
with Provision for Widows
NEW YORK. Oct. 4.-The next throe
weeks will witness the making f ecclcsb
OBtlcal history hero by the triennial gen
eral convention of the Episcopal church
n.irlnnlnc- Wednesday. October 8, 116
bishops. 305 clerical and 305 lay delegates
will meet at the Cathedral of St. John
the Divine to hold dally sessions until
The house of bishops and the house of
deputies will discuss amendments to tho
No provision has been made for pre
sentlng to tho convention the question of
changing the corporate name of the ae-
nomination. Churchmen and laymen of
high church tendencies have suggested
that the present name, "The Protestant
Episcopal Church In tho United States
of America and Its Tributaries Beyond
the Beas," be replaced by "American
Catholic Church." Delegates, already
here expressed the opinion, however, that
the low church party would be In tho
majority at the convention and that those
who favored another name did not wish
to risk defeat at this convention.
Remnrrlnge of Divorced.
The question of the remarriage of dl
vorced persons may be forced upon the
convention by Individual delegates, but
no provision has been made for Its for
mal presentation. A sentiment hau ex
isted in favor of changing the constitu
tion so that Episcopal clergymen may be
permitted to perform the marriage cere
mony for the Innocent party to a dl
vorco. At present the church does not
sanction the remarriage of divorced
Relative strength of the high and low
church sentiment may be tested on tho
opening day when the house of deputies
elects-its presiding officer. Tho two lead
tng candidates are Rev. William F. Man
, nlnCM.5ii.P -of Trinity church, New York,
and Revi Alexander Mann, 13. D.ypf Trin
ity church, Boston. Dr. Manning Is one
of the high church leaders. Dr. Mann Is
well known for his low church tendencies,
Question of Representation.
The convention will receive a report
favoring tho method of representation In
' the house of deputies. At present each
diocese. Irrespective of Us numerical
strength, is represented by four clerical
delegates and four lay delegates. It is
proposed to leave the total number of
delegates unchanged, but to reapportion
the voting strength so that instead of
each delegate having one vote, voting
power shall be based on a fractional sys
tsm depending upon tho number of com
inunlcanU In each diocese.
A committee appointed at the last Ben
apaI In ninnlnnnll ...lit
Via. bviiTctiuuii .it vjnitiitiiuil niu HI
ommend that a special diocese bo con
stltuted, embracing the regular army
posts and the naval reservations and tho
vessels of the navy. Indications are that
this change will be sanctioned.
As to Pensions.
A committee that has investigated
pension system will recommend at the
age of 65 clergymen may retire and re
celvo thereafter one-half their average
salary since they entered the church
service. The report provides that widows
of clergymen shall receive yearly pen
slons of one-halt the average salary their
hiisbands received during the years, of
their marriage. It will be proposed that
the children of deceased clergymen shall
receive for educational purposes 1100
year, between tho ages of 4 and 7, Z0O
a year between the ages of 7 and 14, and
$300 a year between the ages of 14 and
II, during dependency.
Pennies, Stolen from
Many Slot Machines
Owners of chewing gum slot machines
scattered throughout the city complained
to the police last night that nearly
score of their machines had been broken
open and the pennies inside taken. There
is no way of ascertaining how much
each machine contained.
Por Nebraska Fair.
For Iowa Unsettled,
Temperatures at Omaha Yesterday
r. a. m 03
c, a. m 5'
7 a. m.
8 a. m 04
9 a. ni S
10 a, m ri
U a. m
12 m 1
1 v. m 66
2 p. m CS
8 p. m. "
4 p. m. 63
5 p. m C
6 i. m 81
7 p. tn 63
Comparative Local Record.
Uli. Wit MIL 19W.
Highest yesterday ..s W CT 72 61
1jwest yesterday ..... S2 GS 60 61
Mean temperature 69 76 61 66
Precipitation .... 00 .00 .15 T
Temperature and precipitation depar
tures front the normal:
Normal temperature 60
Deficteiicj for tlie day 1
Total oxepBs since March 1 W
Normal precipitation OS inch
Deficiency for th" dav OS Inch
Total rainfall rlnce March 1. . .MM Inches
Ij.fclcu" ' Murrh 1 ... 5. M Inches
Dcflcercv to- o' )nrlod. tils. 3.31 Inchon
l. :Ulenc for w ve iud. 1911 js.ss inches
i indiratts mv of precipitation
1- A. WELSH. Local Forecaster.
BBOTT TAKESJEW PLACE
Becomes Secretary to the Board of
IAS PROGRAM OF MANY CHANGES
Reforms In lndlnn Administration
He Hope to Work Out
ThroiiRh the Position He
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
WASHINGTON, Oct. 5.-(Spcclnl Tele
gram.) Fred H. Abbott of Nebraska, as-
tstant commissioner of Indian affairs.
who tendered his resignation to Secre-'
tary Lane of the Interior department, to(io
taken up his new duties as secretary oti
the Board of Indian Commissioners, not
withstanding he Is still on the payroll of
me inuiun omce. iur. auuuu ms mnuo
...u ., Kl rnonrrf In iUc 1 ml In n !
office, not only as assistant commls-
loner. but as acting commissioner, that
the Board of Indian Commissioners de
cided to Becuro his services, It possible.
By a unanimous vote of the commission
Mr. Abbott was asked to assume
charge of the office maintained In
this city, the difference In salary be
tween 'assistant commissioner and secre
tary of the board to be made up by vol
untary contributions. Tho offer, comlngj
as it did, wholly unsolicited, was Inviting,
as It would permit Mr. Abbott to work
out certain reforms In tho administration
of Indian affairs which he inaugurated
while acting commissioner in charge of
the Indian bureau. Believing that he
could be of practical benefit to the In
dian tribes by associating himself with
the Board of Indian Commissioners, the
offer of tho board was accepted today
and he took formal possession of his new
History of Uie Board.
Tho Board of Indian Commissioners
was established by an executive order
signed by President Grant on June 3,
1869, In pursuance of on act of congress
of April 10, 1869, to enable the president
to carry out the then new "peace policy"
of dealing with the Indians. Its original
duties were to "determine upon the roa
ommendatlons to be made as to the plans
of civilizing or dealing with the Indians'
and to "advise as to changes in modes
of purchasing goods or conducting the
affairs of the Indian bureau."
Tho board, consisting of ten members.
serves without salary, ana is '"ap
polntcd "by tho president solely from
men eminent for their Intelligence and
philanthropy." Hon. George Vaux, Jr.,
lawyer In Philadelphia, prominently
Identified with charitable and public In
stitutions and a man widely informed
on Indian matters, Is chairman. The
functions of the board are those of an
advisory body, having the sanction of tho
government and their expenses paid by
congress, and yet reasonably free from
government restraint or Influence, with
duty of forming and expressing Im
partial opinions on Indian affairs and
assisting tho administration to safeguard
against danger of error, fraud, and lt-
justlc to-which, Infllanadmlnlstmtlori Is
peculiarly expose, xne aunes oi ino
board as an advisory body in connection
with Indian Affairs are as broad as the
law can make them and compare with
those of a board of trustees of a large
What Abbott Alma At.
The secretary is the executive officer
of the board and has offices in tho
building occupied by tho Burea of Mines,
where he can keep in close touch with
Indian legislation and administration.
Among tho objects which Mr. Abbott will
try to accomplish during his term are:
Encouragement of agriculture among
Indians through investments of Individ
ual and tribal funds in the purchasing
of farm equipment and live stock, es
tablishment of Inldan fairs and farm
The working out of a policy of reim
bursable appropriations from congress, as
a substitute for commercial banking
facilities among Indians, for making
loans to them to be used In the pur
chase of agricultural equipment necessary
to make themselves self-supporting.
Regulations providing for the payment
of Interest on individual Indian moneys
deposited to the official credit of super
intendents, formerly deposited without In
terest, aggregating approximately IX,-
Removal of red tape In the method of
handling individual Indian money and a
wide extension of the leasing privilege
to competent Indians.
Will Ilenrranse Service.
Complete revision of regulations for the
Indian service, including a complete re-
organization of methods of field inspec
tion is needed to make that service effi
cient and to properly safeguard Indian
The inauguration during the year of a
policy of competitive bidding for oil and
gas leases, and increasing the rate of
royalty for the Indians from one-eighth
to one-sixth, which will result In a profit
of many millions of dollars.
A modification In the method of pay
ing claims for supplies for the Indian
service so that contractors may receive
payment on an average of within thirty
days aftor receipt of Invoice, where for
merly much more time was required for
Preliminary steps looking towards re
lieving tho government of the expense
of maintaining charges for Indian Irriga
tion projects and having the same made
a charge against the landB benefited.
Has Been Punished
AUBURN. N. Y., Oct. 6.-Thomas Mott
Osborne, chairman of the State Commis
sion of Prison Reform, who for a week
has been serving a voluntary sentence
I in Auburn prison, hun been placed In
confinement for Insubordination, accord-
niK to reports current here tonight. Day
keepers coming out of the prison this
evening mado this statement, but as
Warden Rattlgan is out of town his as
sistants declined to discuss the matter
and details were unavailable.
Mr. Osbomo took up his voluntary
service as a prison Jnmate in order to
study the psychological effect upon prls-
loners of their life behind the bars. Hp
stated wnm ne vcyun nis term mat i 'ana juur iu i ijwcr m-.i
I he would BUbmlt to all regulations andlAmerk-a; Mre. Klla Price, Mrs. L Freed,
I wouid cxpe-1 to be punished for any vlo-lirs. Catherine HUrtun and Mrs. Hannah
I. .., I.h,,,.
WILSON OFFERS J
MessengeWJr'Worriei About Bi
cycle He is Riding When Hit
by President's Car.
HIS INJURIES MERELY BRUISES
Picked Up By Deteotives Following
HURRIED TO A HOSPITAL
President Lifts Lad from Beneath
SAY HURTS SLIGHT
Kid Says He Will Have to Carrr
Messages on Koot Now, bnt
WASHINGTON, Oct. B.-Whlle Presl-
dent Wilson was motoring through the
southeastern section of the city last
night returning to the White House from
long ride through Maryland his auto
mobile struck Robert Crawford, a 16-year-old
messenger boy, slightly bruising
him about the knees.
Young Crawford was taken to a hos
pital at once by Dr. Grayson, the presi
dent's physician. An examination showed
no bones wero broken and that tils' In
juries were not at all serious. The boy
waB riding a bicycle and trying to dodge
stones being hurled at him by another
youngster, when suddenly he swerved di
rectly In front of the president's car as
It rounded a corner. Chauffeur Francis
Robinson quickly applied the emergency
brake, stopping the car with a Jerk, be
fore tho wheels could pass over the boy,
The president, who was riding In the
front scat with the chauffeur, wbb at
the boy's sldo in an instant, lifting him
from beneath the hood while the t secret
service men disentangled the bicycle
from under tho automobile. Crawford's
principal worry was about his wheel.
"My wheel, my wheel," he whimpered
"I'll have to carry the messages on foot
The president V promptly assured him
that he would buy him "a nice now
wheel" and directed Dr. .Grayson to at
tend him constantly. The" boy was taken
In the secret service automobile to a
hospital at which his mother Is em
Caught at Lincoln
After Fierce Fight
LINCOLN, Oct. B.-Archle Edwards, tho
negro who killed his wife and wounded a
pollceman,i5at. Alliance. N;eb.,v3:uesflajy
was captured here today after a revolver
battle in which Policeman it. A. Burns'
was dangerously wounded and Herman
McCurley, a negro, was shot through the
Burns headed a detail of police which
approached the McCurloy home and as
he walked through the front door, Ed
wards covered him , with a revolver.
Burns made a rush for the man and re
eelved a shot through, the .groin. Two
women in theupper story opened fire on
the officers stationed at the door arid
within a moment a fierce battle was
Edwards jumped through an open
window in his attempt to escape, but was
halted by a waiting policeman. Tho
women who had taken part In theshoot
lng crawled over n fence and made good
their escape while the negro was being
captured. Edwards has offered no ex
planation of the shooting of his wife.
How Azrael Gets in
Work in Wisconsin
MADISON. Wis., Oct. 4.-Of the hun
dreds of death certificates handled an
nually by tho State Board of Health In
making its classification of diseases
many contain interesting remarks as to
the cause of death. These death certlfl
cates generally are filled cut by a local
physician and mailed to the board. Some
of the "causes" as found in the reports
by Chlof Statistician IC W. Hutchcroft
A mother "died In Infancy."
"Went to bed feeling well, but woke
up dead. "
"Died suddenly at the age of 103. To
this ttme, he bid fair to reach a ripe
"Do not know cause of death, but pa
tient fully recovered from last illness."
"Deceaed had never been fatally
"Died a mere child." (An infant of
"Last Illness caused by chronic rheu
matism! but was cured before death."
"Died, suddenly, nothing serious."
"White cranking his automobile, sus
tained what is technically known as a
colics fracture of the right rib."
"Pulmonary hemorrhage, sudden death"
(duration four years).
"Kick by horse shod on left kidney."
I "Deceased died from blood poison,
caused by broken ankle, which is rc
markuble, as tlie automobile struck him
(between the tamp and the radiator."
THIRTY-SIX IN JAlL
ON CONTEMPT CHARGE
SBATTLK, Wain., Oct, l.-Thlrty-flght
persons six women and thirty-two
men are In the county jail for .refusal
t I"1 tin Imposed upon them for con-
tempt or court by superior judge John
IS, Humphries. One man grew weary of
his cell today and paid the $10 fins as
sessed acalnst him.
The women In Jail are: Mrs. Minnie K.
Parks, who told JudgeOIumphrles that
the "resolution of defiance" she signed
j was not half strong enough to express
l er toi.Umpl for hint; Mrs. .Mary Jar-
' 1n. who c.clalmed In court that in Eng-
From the New York Sun.
GOOD ROAD&TOSTERS MEET
Enthusiast Goring is, Expected
rw&r.J4eTitrai -uitv-w eunesaay, -
ROUTE ACROSS STATE MARKED
Lincoln Way Proposition Is Ilelnir
Received with Joy. nd AH Are
Pattlnfr Shoulder to the
CENTRAL CITY. Neb., OK. E.-(8po-clal.)
Enthusiasm Is running at a high
Ditch over the entire joute selected as
the definite and final course of tho Lin
coln Memorial highway. From tho cities
and rural, district adjacent to the Platte
valley route, traversing the entire state
of Nebraska, come dally telegrams and
letters to the office of Dr. H. E Glat
felter. president of the Platte Valley
Transcontinental Highway association,
assuring him that a united people stand
ready to assume the burden of the noces
sary financial . support required for tho
realising of this tho greatest movement
of 'the-age, "The results pf yars of
concentrated effort ore at hand and the
entire nation will v soon be shown the
greatest. demonstration of real road con
struction in .its history," said Dr. Glat
felter. "A great -national highway extending
from coast to cqast, a marvel In achieve
ment and an asset beyond comprehension.
And. above all,- It will be tho people's
road. Dismiss the, Idea, If It were ever
entertained,, that this great highway will
be for the use of tho autopioblle alone,
for It Is erroneous without restrictions.
The farmers will have free and unlimited
use of the route, whether driving for
pleasure or- hauling their heavy loads
of grain to) market. If for no other mo
tive than dollars and cents, a solid con
crete highway extending from New York
to Ban Francisco, free of a single toll
station, will prove Its own Justification
if called upon so to do, but our people
have already demonstrated the fact that
they are more broad-minded than that.
Meets pt Central City.
"Tho Platte Vullcy. Official Highway
association meets at Central City
Wednesday. October 8, and without a
t doubt all other good roods
meetings ever held In the state will pass
Into oblivion uner the strain of compari
son. Auto' trains are being organised In
every direction. Prominent men from
this stats, Iowa, Wyoming and Colo
rado will be In attendance. A. R. Pard
lngton, vice president of the Lincoln
Highway association of Detroit, has de
clared that he challenges even the In
evitable to attempt the accomplishment
of his absence. Farmers and business
men of the highest integrity, as one big
family of good roads boosters, will make
this meeting history.
"The construction of this highway
marks the dawn of an era of permanent
road construction throughout the United
States, which is destined to startle the
world. The resulting benefit knows no
"Our mud tax In these United States,
.. iu totals the
"' ' f invimnnnn viriv. The1
Panama canal was considers! a great!
project to contemplate, and a. th day!
approaches of Its opening for truffle the
resulting possibilities ara being constantly
,nf.rnlfll. A III! Vet the Pf-OPtO Ol WIS
nation have wasted flfln.UM.OGO by the em
! . . . . a
nlnvtnant or Obsolete memouB 01 opnsiruu
Hon. In the building or tlte great i,in -
roln Memorial highway such an evil will
be eliminated. J5very dollar spent will
(Continued on Page Two.)
to Introduce My New
Sulzer Perfects a i
Plan to Get Whole
ALBANY, N, Y., bet. S.-dovsrher
Sulzer last night was said to have per
fected a plan for getting his whole story
before the public and at the same time
escaping cross-examination on a targe
part "f it
It was generally repbrtcd that t his
attorneys continued to Insist on his cur
tailing his sworn testimony as they are
said to be doing he will abide by their
demands, but will Issue a statement tq
tho newspapers containing that part of
his narrative barrod by tits lcgat ad
visers. He will give out the statement
on taking tho witness stand, it Is re
Should he do this he would get his
whole story to tho people, which he al
ways has Insisted he would accomplish
in some manner. One thing that he has
told many callers and maintained In
talking with his counsel is that the peo
ple are entitled to know everything that
he does about the inner workings of
political organisations In the state. But
ills attorneys have pointed out repeatedly
that if ho lets his anxiety for divulging
Information carry him too. far he will
open tho way for tho severest cross-examination
for counsel for the board of
managers. So If the governor's counsel
ors .have their way his sworn testimony
will be much less sensational than the
statement he now is said to be plan
nins. Pardon ior Spioer,
at Wilson's Hand
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
WASHINOTON, Oct. 6.-(Bpcclal Tele
gram.) Tho president today pardoned
Kdward H. Splcer of Bholton, Neb., sen
tenced to a five-year 'term In Leaven
worth for misuse of funds of the Na
tional Bank of Shelton. The pardoned
man had served about one year of his
The application for pardon has been
before the Department of Justlcn and
tho president for several weeks.
Kdgar Howard of Columbui recently
came to Washington and took the mat
ter up personally with President Wilson
In Splcer s behalf.
Tho latter has been In very poor health
for some time.
Verdict of $25,000
For Brakeman's Death
SIDNKY, Neb., Oct. 6. -(Special Tele
grams-One of the largest verdicts that
has ever bepn rendered In Nebraska camo
In a damage suit on account of the death
of Brakeman Charles M. Cradlt, who
was killed at Hctdon, fomten miles .west
of here on March H, during tho severe
siiuw siuiui nun mi.u.
" was given this morning by a Jury
awln.t the Union Pacific Railroad com
J'any In the sum of $35,00.
Vt A BM I (N u I Ull , woi. a.-(D.Bcioi ICID
- ioin.)-Pretdent Wilson sent to the sen-
. A II... iinmlnsllnns nf iha f
c uu m uuimiwiiwin tW4
; lowing posiniusiers.
Iowa Jasper W, Morris,
Houth Daliotu-Murt t'offniao, Dallas;
JL. K. Corey, Lake Andes.
TO ROD mm PLATFORM
Bay SUtjp RcpubUop.5 .Candidate for
... . uoyerHor-uver-iHe-AracESi
FIGURATIVELY TEARS UP SPEECH
datmtUutrs Three-Minute Tallc on
"Progressive Republicanism" to
IlepnhlU-nn Convention at
BOSTON, Miss., Oct; G.-Congressman
Augilst. P. Gardner, who had repudiated
the state committee, declared at the end
ot a sharp fight In the republican Btote
convention yesterday that he would run
on a platform of hla own.
Ho would fulfill, he sala, his promise
to the 40,000 people who chose hint at
the primaries, despite his obligation to
the party as represented by the majority
ot delegates present.
This new turn In the political situation
followed the defeat of the committee In
four successive attempts to amend tho
resolutions so as tn make the platform
square with his assertions on the stump.
Set Speech Useless.
When the tight was ended. Mr. Gardner
figuratively tore up his prepared speech
of acceptance and substituted a three
minute talk on "progressive republican
Ism." He explained that as the four
cardinal points in his address had been
rejected, his set speech was useless.
In his speech lie said: "I am not un
mindful of the duty which J owe to the
father candidates, or the duty I owe to
this convention, but there are omitted
from this platform four of the principal
issues upon which I have been waging
my campaign. Now, I know that my
duty to the other candidates conflicts
with my duty to the 40,000, or whatever
the number was, who nominated me. I
went throughout the length and breadth
of this commonwealth and 1 advocated
the real restriction of immigration.
For Women's MlnniMini Wane.
'I advocated a minimum wage for
women. I advocated tho use or the state
credit to assist suburban home seeker)
and relieve the congestion In the clities.
I advocated the compulsory publicity ot
tho facts In Important labor disputes nnd
to all these things I am committed,
gentlemen, and I cannot consent to go
before the people of this commonwealth
and take ono position before I am nomi
nated und another after I am nominated.
"J was asked what I would do It this
commttto on resolutions did not put
those planks In the platform. I said I
could make my own platform and I
would run on that because I can't do
anything else. These 46,010 people voted
for me on the supposition that 1 meant
whit 1 said and I am not going to ms.ke
BOSTON, Oct. 6. With ' a discordant
note on any topic, the democratic state
convention In Faneull hall yesterday
unanimously adopted a ylatform prepared
by tho resolutions committee and en
dorsed the state ticket headed by Lieu
tenant Qovurnor David I, Walsh, which
was nominated in the recent primaries.
IS HORSE MEAT BARRED
, BY THE PURE FOOD LAW?
SACRAMENTO, Cal., Oct. 8.-D0 t)0
pure food laws prohibit the sale ot horse
meat for human consuniPtlonT
The State Board of Health asked to
day for an official ruling on the ques
tion, also as to how such food should
be labeled and whst standard should be
established for its Inspection,
IFF BILL CLAUSE
MAY MEAN DEFICIT
Provision Relating; to Goods Im
ported in American Boats Has
Government Experts at Sea.
ALLOWS CUT WITH CONDITION
iterally Interpreted, it Would
Mean Big Loss in Revenues.
ESTIMATES WOULD NOT STAND
Question Likely to Go to President!
ana Attorney uenerai.
'ERHAPS TO SUP2EME COURT j
Xtnte ami Treasury Department Of-I
flulals In Consultation Over Ef
fect of Proviso, First Snnnj '
Struck In New Act.
WASHINGTON. Oct. 6.Of(lclals of the
Treasury department arc at sea to know
what congress actually meant by the pro
visions of tho now tariff law allowing B
per cont of a reduction on goods Imported!
In American shlpa with the condition that
the differential should not bo construed
to abrogate or Impair existing trade be
twoen tho United States and a foreign
Literally Interpreted. It Is declared the
provisions would glvo a 6 per cent de-
urease to goods In American bottoms and
automatically grant the samo privilege to
tho samo ehlpo of the many nations
whose treaties with the United States1
guarantee no discrimination between their
vessels and thoso ot America.
This construction, which would be a
horltontal reduction of R per cent in th
tariff for Importation from most of tho
countries of tho world. Involves millions
In revenue for tho government, creating
a deficit Instead ot a surplus In the
treasury, an has been estimated by tho
tariff framcrs. Tho question will un
doubtedly bo referred to President Wil
son und Attorney General McReynolds,
and ultimately will reach the United'
States supremo court. ,
Tho State und Treasury department of-1
flclaln aro In consultation over tho effect!
of the provision, the first snag struck In
the now law. Avoiding a literal con-l
structlon, somo officials contend that)
congress meant the roductlon should bd
allowed only in cases where tho United
States did not have a treaty which would
Oilier (inestlon Arise.
Whatover tho Interpretation ot the pro4
vision for nations with theso guarantees!
ot equality, It Is pointed out other, serlauj
questions arlio s to twqnty-threo nn4
Hons wjipso trAtlesJKiUv.'jthls eountrjl
do not Ruar'nte ag'alnst discrlmlnatlonj
The countries which thus will be charged,
tho full Underwood duties in any event
are nraxll, Chile, China, Dominican re4
public, Ecuador, France, Gernian . empire
(except several German states), Grcecq
Guatamala, Haiti, Mexico, Nicaragua
Panama, Persia, Peru, Portugal, Russia
Salvador, Slam, Bwltierland. Turkcj'i
Uruguay and Venezuela. Also the treat)
with Great Britain docs not guaranty
equality of treatment for vessels of ltl
colonies such, as Canada and Australia.
Sheriff's Auto Bill
Large, Board Thinksi
Because blils' for automobile hire Iri
curred by Sheriff Mcflhane and his
deputies In trips to resorts and places
where gambling is permitted and liquor
Is sold after hours n considered ex
orbitant, the Board of County Commis
sioners Is holding up a claim for J103 for
two months' expenses of this kind. !
Board members who oppose payment ofj
to large an amount say they are willing
to pay legitimate expenses incurred In,
this manner, but that S0 a month la too
much because the sheriff has occom
pllshed almost nothing in the wuy oq
Part ot the bills whph McKhane is
asking tho county to pay were incurred
in "investigations" of resorts and In
other trips for which, the board mcmberx
understand, the sheriff's office Is. paid
in mileage, such as trips by deputies to
investigate reports ot robberies, escapes
of prisoners and other kinds of lawless
The board members expert to ellmlnatoj
from the amount paid any Items which
suggest "Joy riding" and any for which!
the county is not liable.
A successful manufacturer
decided, after careful considera
tion of the various wajs to ad
vertise, that He would choose
the simple, direct method ot
At first he wasn't big enough
to cover the country, so he di
vided North America Into sec
tions and began by advertising
In the section nearest tjome.
He did a thorough Job, anu
soon his name and the article
he made wore in everyone's
mind. His product was good,
of course, and so It wasn't long
before the dealers were scram
bling for the line.
Then the scope of this adver
tised campaign was widened.
Another section was included,
and he best newspapors In the
beBt towns were used with the
Presently the manufacturer,
through his successive, thorough-going
stages, became in
fact a national advertiser or
first Importance with a name
that Is now an Inspiration to
all manufacturers who are
working to make a national
market for their product
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