Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 29, 1915)
TIIK BKE: OMAHA, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 20, 1915.
HEW YORK ST0CK MARKET
Tall of French Ministry and Vsgne
Feitce Kamon Came Declines
in War Stocks.
r RICES RISE IN THE LAST HOUR
NEW YORK, Oct. 2. Fcrlirn affaire
Mirrtrd aome of their fortwr prominence
Irviav, th fall of tne French mlnlatry
tetni attended by further VBUue Ivnce
I union and consequent never declines In
many of tne v-callMl war atocka. H
fuaal of the Uritlah government to extend
the time, for aubmluina" proof of Ameri
can urchaea of Urmtn itikwI offered
another pliaae of the complicated con
dttlona acroaa the water.
There waa a auoceaxlun of dlpa or
decline after the IrreKutar opwnliis. earn,
being aiiceeeded by feehle ralliea. The
moat effective selling; movement waa In
the early afternoon, prloea then Ulns
at their loweat In tho final hour, how
ever, there came a broad and sweeping
demand for varloua railroad wharea and
, coppera which helped materially to lift
apeclaltlea from their mlnlmuma.
Krlee led the lata rlae. the common
advancing almoat 4 polnia to Ha
hlKheat price of recent yeara, Canadian
I'aclflc, Heeding and aome minor laauea.
notably Kanaaa City Houthern roae to
over 1 pointa on buying of a confident
character. Incidentally Anaconda Cop
ier added to Ha prevloua hlKh record,
gaining IVi at 7. The cloaln while ir
regular waa utremely active with an
undercurrent of alrength. .Total aalea
amounted to 1,290,0k) aharea. .
Among the extreme loaaea of the day
which were appreciably ahadt-d at the
end. were Mul baker. 21V to 1 Hethle
ham tel preferred. 12 to Haldwln
Ixcomotive, H to 13t. Maiwell com
mon, t to 74. and the aecond preferred.
to 67; Willy Overland. JO to 2K; General
Motora, 11 to Kit and Vnlled Btatea lii
duatnal Alcohol. 8 to 110. In addition
Crucible Kteel, Lackawanna Steel, Ameri
can Locomotive, Continental Can and u
few othera of the aame group were lower
by I to I pointa.
I'nlted flatea Steel furnlahed ammuni
tion for the ahort Intereat during the
greater part of the eeaaon, but waa
ruahed forward In the uaual faahlon. In
the final deallnca. making up moat of
Ha loaa of IV Optlmli-tlo atatementa con
cerning the ateel induatry were again
forthcoming from high quarter.
Foreign exchange waa dlatinctly better,
Sterling making up much of the early
week a decline, with Improvement In
franca and Urea.
Uonda were far leaa active than atocka,
foreign offering, ahowlng a marked
dimunltlon. Total aalea, par value, ag
gregated M.tW.'Ou. United Btalea bond
unchanged on call. i
Nun.wr of aale and leading quotations 1
on atocka today were:
RaW If an. Iw. Cine.
America Haet ucar...
Aawrioaa loraaol ...
Aaartma B K
Am. H. R. aM
Aw. aaaar Rellnln
Aiurlml Tal. Tel....
1laldtn LMonMIn ....
Italllmara A ' Kilo
Itraoklt Raaia Transit.
nf"rnta Patmlaam ...
rratiaU IjMther .........
(haaapraaa a Ohla
(Vran (. W
hic. m. a st. r
0o 41 f '4j
M li t M
17. le S tf l
1H.M Kt M '
LM 1111 1US 11114
M.7 ;H 7H
1, In is,
ttilran N. W.
I kt.iQ. H
r. it.. .
I hlna "ar fr
-aUn.W a lrea.... 1
l"rrlbl Rtr law
luntir It- O pti
Mlilr' tieeuiltw .... !l "
tofirl rierlrta 4. ("4 1
V.nmt Nnrthrra U I K
Oreat No. Ot elt J I aw t
OuicrntM'ni Kialuralloa.. Law 47
Uurtxtrraill I'o. fr.. t f4
lustrailna roarer 11,"
ImeraallMial HmrwMUt... "
fcmi i ,tr aoathera.... tT.-.-"4
lklth VIU 4.W a
lulll a NuCltllta.... ).44 1
Mrilea IVtrnlraw l.l'O H
MtMl n-c 4.MJ '(
MliMnrl. K. T. I4
tl-iirl r.rinc I."4 4
National 1- I I"
N1 o,i-r t.0 llti
N, yrk (-.nlrnl IM 11
K. T . N ft H
NsHoik wvsttra 1.14 1
Nnhra Prl: 4. 111
l-arllle Tel. Tl '
reaaarltanl T.I'M lift
fultmaa 1'al' Car 1.!' 1C
har '. taepw
ItaaOlna M "
ft.euklK Iroa Steal.... 1" M4
..uth ra Ptrltlo H..W W
l-ouiha Itallor ' "
Mudraafar I ompaar 41.404 T
TiniMHur fei.r 4.KM
Taraa l''Hnvaj a W7
t aina Pa-lIM !. U
alua Pi.cllic pf4 7
I Bll4 J. HU1 21. e la
I . li. (ttool (4 . H4
t lu 1 auaar II. 14 71
V. .im I nloa l.H M
V.aa.lnalHiata KlaclrM ... W.hw '.1
M utaiia I ow.r I t
i.'tHirial Mniim 4aa a 1
lutol Hlaa tor tlx cW, 1.M) aharaa.
Xvvr Vairla. Sloaey Market.
NEW TOHK, Oct. 28. MERCANTILE
PAHf'K 1i per rent.
HTKKl.I Ml KXCHANOB Sixty - day 1
bills, H ti; ooiiutnd. H.oJia; rabies. 14 4..
KlLVKK Har, 4!c; Mexican dollars,
HONL'S Jovernment, steady; railroad,
TiMK LOANS-Rteady; sixty days, 1
(it per rent; ninety dnys, SVilJ per cent;
aiv montha I per cent.
CAL.1. alUNB-i ieaay. mgn. I per:
cent; low, 1 per cent; ruling rate, 1
ler cent, laai loan, j per cem; cioaing
bl'1. 1 per cent; offered at 1 per cent.
Closing quotations on bonds today wore
0. a rat. la. rag ... 47 Mo F-o. ct U M
So couaoa .N. T. C. Sab. a....l'v
U H. la. ( 101 N. V. ( Mr 4a 14
4a coupo lot N, Y. Mat, 4ti.,.)0
V. a la. ra lo N. Y.. N. H. H.
4u aoulro l!rt ev. 4a :.. 114
raaamt eoupoa. iiwNo faoltlo ta.....
A, ttiaeltara U. ... I"4 do b
A T. T. . 4a..laO. 8. U rat. 4a. .
4rmur a o. 4.. 41 fo. T. T. a.
Airhbsa raa. .... JHHn. aoa. ...
Hal. 4 llhl 4a SM, ta aa. 4a. ...
l-rn. had lie lat 4 R.aUna a 4a .
a Obia a... s. l- a r r.
C. A U J. .-.. 47 .So p.c. (a...
'. at a S r a..H 4 rat. 4a
C. H. I A P. r. 4a. t& So. Ral a. 4....
C. S. rat. a... 111'otoa rSirltla 4a.
1). K. O. rat. aa.. 46 a do CT 4a
Krta o 4s 1 411. 8. rtubhar 4.
Uaa. Madrid 4a Ib4t'. I. BXaal 4s...,
w. No. IM 4a M W.tah .( I, ...
IU. tan raf. 4a MWat. ''nloa it
at. v .
1. A H. aat
41 Waat. EJao. OT. as. .141
-Aula- ranch ... (,u
U. K. A T. la .. t.
IS ROBBED WHILE HE PUTS
MONEY IN TABC0LLECTI0N
To be robbed while dropping money Into
the collection bos for "Billy" Sunday
waa lb experience of Waiter McCuna,
the .blind boy who sells pencils and
papers on Sixteenth street.
No, he was not robbed In the Taber
nacle. He left hie bualnvas In charge of
a "frknd" while he went Into th
Tabernacle on on of the Uutt tlaya of tha
meeting. He was selling The Ut'( spe
cial edition of Sunday sermon. He asked
the "friend to sell them for htm while
be went Into the tabernacle and heard
Billy BunJay and contribute his "widow's
mtut" to the evangelist.
Whca the collection bos came round,
McCuna dug deep, and scratched hard
through his pockets to rake up t& cents.
"It's sure worth that," he said te hlmsolf.
when be had heard the sermon.
Then he went back to his "friend' who
bad been selling the papers.
The fricsnd waa gone. Th papers were
guns. And what money the friend had
ftolluctad from the sale of the papers was
gone with him.
CITY TALKS OF BUYING
THE OLD POPPLETON HOME
A rest eatste firm offers to sell to the
city th Poppleton home on Spruce street
between Sixteenth aad Eighteenth streets
for IW.t".. There are four and one-tenth
acres In the tract. It the alt and build
ings can be purchased on Installments th
city legal department may work out a
(Ian for th acquirement of this prop
erty for park purpoaes.
WE HUSTBE READY
Ridicule! Wilion'i "Too Frond to
Fieht' Idea and Says Country is
Weaker Than Diihwater.
SPEAKS THREE TIMES HERE
Ridiculing the unprepnrednena of
the United Etateg to defend IU rights
tod poagpgalons, and the "peace at
any price" and "too proud to fight"
.ollcleg of Bryan and Wilson, Henry
D. EsUbrook. at the University club
at noon, declared that the country Is
"weaker than dishwater," that Amer
ica's ships and suns bad better bn
thrown onto the scrap pile, unless
r-dded to tremendously, and that we
nust forthwith spend lots of money
He is prominently mentioned as a
I-osnlbllity for the republican presi
dential nomination, and has recently
r.ecome nationally famous for bis
strong statements on the need of pre
paredness for national defense. He
is a former Omahan.
Rack for the Other.
"It ta no longer a question of 'every
man tor hlmaelf and the devil take thai
hind moat,' " Mr. Eatabrook aald. "The
maxim by which every man may now
aafely live and die, a maxim of Invariable
and Inevitable succesa, ta "Each for the
other, and alt together."
"This declaration of Interdependence
holds good becauae our people, nation and
deailny are one. Nobody ran Injure or
help any one of us without affecting all
of us the same way. Therefore, the middle
weit as well as all other parts of tho
United Bute, atanda ready to fight
against possible foreign eiiemle.
"Only Meallats dream of world peace
through treaties of disarmament, negotia
tions of diplomacy and adjudications of
International court." he continued. He
lauded the principles upon which the na
tion was founded, and declared king to
be "monstroaltk. conjured out of pande
monium the idols of heathendom made
manifest In the flesh." Therefore, he
argued, America would never conaent to
being ruled by kings, and mankind will
never realise tho dream of the parliament
of man and the fedoratlon of the world,
until kings are forever banished from the
America la Beat Hope.
"America la the best hope of humanity."
the nralnr aalrl. "It la ud to ua to safe-
. . ' . ... ua t A
guaru 11. 11 wv uuu 1 waj aiiv n uui v
ntir forefather, who fousht for It. and to
Christ, who died for It.
Every dollar In
I our treaaury and every red corpuscle In
our blood stanaa pieagea 10 ua aeienne.
"No nation threatens us In so many
but hints and Intimations speak
louder than words. Machinations against
the United States are more subterranean
"We boast strength to repel attack,
but we know we are weaker than dish
water. Other nations are prepared for
aggreealon, but we are not even prepared
for defense. Is this state of Imbecility
10 fnuun 1
Mr. Eatabrook referred to W. J,
as a "wandering voice," in whose wis
dom he did not believe, and whose sin
cerity he did not question, because it was
not worth arguing.
"But nonrealatance would be better
than half-preparedness," he conceded.
"We had better scrap all our ships and
una, If we do not add to them,
M'llaoaa Idea A beard.
"Wilson's too proud to fight' Idea Is
the absurd and puerile notion of an es
timable but mistaken gontleman, and It
Is murderous stupidity to think that a
cltlsen soldiery could defend the country
against the trained fighters of Asia or
"Our duty Is to defend against both
machinations and attacks. We are permit
ted no alternative. We must forthwith
spend money for defense, and lots of It.
We must know that we are safe from
even the temptation of attack. Our peace
and future happineas depends upon this
"In the words and with the experience
of a statesman, soldlor and patiiLt, IVash-
Ington said. To prepare for war la one of
the moat effective ways of preserving
peace. A free people should not only be
armed, but disciplined. To that end a uni
form and well adjusted plan Is requis
Asserting- that the recommendations of
military experts should bn followed snd
that the sole purpose should not be con
quest, but only self-defense, the speaker
said the United States should start prepa
rations at once, "without much debut
and regardless of coat"
Waata Blsj Navy.
"It means, obviously, a big navy," he
said, "a navy aa big as aiy navy la the
world, with every flying, diving, amphlbl
i-us auxiliary that can add to Its effective
ness, and with munitions and means for
at least one year's campaign always In
' And It means sill the officers and men
neceaaary, men of brains and technical
skill, to get whom the government must
outbid ths market. Insurance against at
tack wll cost money, but It Is worth the
further outlining his Ideas for da-
fense, Mr. Estobrouk said that the navy
should have a large merchant marln as
auxiliary. He said a "small standing
army" of about twice the sis of the
present army should be "only a decimal
of an inefficient reserve army, subject
to a hurry call." The state militia
should be under federal domination, he
It closed with criticism of state's
rights and local or provincial govern
ment, and of parties that stand for It
He declared that the La KoUette act
will soon put out of buslneas the few
merchant ships remained under United
States registry, and that th law Is th
"stupidest pleoe of legislation In our his
tory." Feels at liana.
His opening remarks were that he re
gretted that he could not belong to a
university olub, as he did not graduate
from a college or unlveralty, nor In fact
from a bitrh school, as he lea the Omaha
High school when 1 years of age In
order to marry.
"And yet" be said. "I somehow feel
very much at home la this particular aca
demic grove, because nobody In Omaha
could hold hlmaelf so aloof that I would
not feel near to him.
"It transpires that I recently received
three Invitations te speak In Omaha, from
three different organisations, all for
ahput the same date. I tried te arrange
an amalgamation of these organisations
so that I might kill three audiences with
to speech, but they refused to amalga
mate, with tha result that I have to inak
three several speeches in two several
"Tomorrow night I am to talk to th
What Happened in Ten Minutes;
A True Sidelight from Real Life
Here'g a little chunk of human inter
eat, pldcked out of the same ten min
ute. Joe Btecher, Nebraska's wreatling Idol,
had Just finished putting on a Utile ex
hibition with hi brother, Anton Wednes
day night at he mlllkn-dollar Kontenelle
hotel, before a crowd of aeveral hundred
bankera In convention here this week.
When he finished, the roar of approba
tion that came from the throat of the
moneyed men waa like the approach of a
With Ma bath robe' wrapped cloeely
about hla splendid figure, he bucked his
way through the tidal wave of Ne-
I braaka'a wealth as it approached to
eelxa his handa In congratulation.
"Oh, Joe! Joey, boy! Hey, Joe."
"jo, I'm Mr. Koyne of Oobavllle, the
fellow that yelled at you that time.
(Shake hands with Mr. Cush of Dough
"fitecher, meet Prealdent Laike li. Sack
of the First National!
"Joe, shake hands with Caahler Hugh.
O. nil la!"
Joe waded on, acareely noticing the
men of wealth aa he moved on, smiling
Just over the heada of those neareat
him, and shaking handa with those whom
he could not avoid. It was not unlike
Billy Sunday atemmi.ig the ruh of
trull-hitter on dime-dnyt
This I the first chapter.
The writer occupied about five minutes
getting out of tho crowd, back to the
In the shadow of the big brownatone
building, a shivering figure sought shel
ter In a doorway.
He stepped out, at the approach of
footsteps, and looked backward and for
ward, apparently to make sure no un
friendly policeman was about.
McKlnley Republican club, where I de
liver a 'get together speech, addressed
to hyphenated republicans, whether
'standpat,' 'reactionary or 'progTeeaiv.,,
for I happen to be a republican without
any qualifying adjective. This afternoon
what I have to say Is a 'get together
appeal that transcends partisan laauea,
and Is addressed to every cltlsen of the
United States as such, particularly to the
people of the middle weat, whose interest
In the question of national defense Is not
as academic or Impersonal a some of
North Church Has
Big Prayer Meeting
Attributed directly to th effects of the
"Billy" Sunday meetings, "he attendance
at the weekly prayer meeting of the
North Presbyterian church Wednesday
night was the largeat In the hlatory of
the church organisation.
Aa a rule the attendance at the Wednes
day night prayer meetings runs around
twenty-five to thirty. There were more
than 300 persona present, Including some
thing over l'0 men, women and young
people converted at the Sunday Taber
nacle meetings. Songs were sung from
the Rodeheaver hymn book, and after a
short address by the pastor. Rev. M. V.
Hlgbee, an opportunity was given trail
hitters to give their experiences. Later
In the evening the trail hitters met the
members of the church session and pre
pared for admission Into church member
hip next Sunday morning.
NEW PASTOR AT BENSON
CHURCH IS INSTALLED
Installation of Rev. Mr. Nelson as new
pastor of ths First Lutheran church of
Benson took place Wednesday evening
with Impressive ceremonies In which the
English Lutheran pastors of Oreeter
Omaha and Council Bluffs took part.
All the ministers were rated, as were
also the members of the large choir.
Rev. T. E. Kahae, Lutheran home mis
sionary secretary for Nebraska, per
formed the act of installation.
He waa asalated by Rev. C. N. Swlhart,
pastor of Grace Lutheran church; Rev.
O. D. Baltsly, pastor ' Kountse Me
morial Lutheran church. Rev. 8. J.
Tertan. pastor of the South Side Lu
theran church, and Rev. C. K. Ringer,
1 pastor of St- Matthew's Lutheran churoh.
After the Installation services the
ladles of the church served a supper SJid
there was a general reception. J lev. Mr.
Nelson is a graduate of Wlttenburg Theo
logical seminary, Springfield, O., and
this la his first charge.
PORCH CLIMBER GETS
WATCH AND CHILD'S BANK
While J. Berwowits of 2621 Hondo street
waa wiin ma aiimy an mv tuwvr pan
of their home laat evening a sneak thief
climbed to an upper room and got away
with a gold watch and a child e bank,
containing $1S In money.
. . . . , . . .
Esther Joseph, Thirty-ninth and Cam
den Avenue, reports to the police that
while she wss down town yesterday
some one picked her pockets of li.
J. H. Armstrong, Thirty-seventh and
Jaynes streets, reported that his pockets
were picked of a watch and several doW
MEMORIAL SESSION OF
REAL ESTATE EXCHANGE
A memorial aeaslon of the Omaha Real
Eatate exchange le to be held two weeks
from Wedneaday noon, when memorial
addressee will be made and memorial
resolutions offered on the former mem
bers of the exchange who have recently
died. George O. Wallace was the man
who made the suggestion at the laat
fleeting. Such names as those of the late
Alfred Kennedy, Thomas McCague, D.
V. Sholes and othera ware mentioned as
those for whom the memorial should be
BARTENDER BUYS SPECIAL
SUNDAY EDITION OF BEE
The special edition of The Bee carrying
tne sermons In full preached by "Billy"
Sunday in Omaha had a wide sale, even
in the saloons. One newsboy reported
that a saloon keeper called him In and
bought out his entire stock at one- clip.
The saloon keeper told the ttewale he
would sell the papers to his own custom
ers In the saloon.
IRON FALLS ON FOOT
While working tn a Junk yaral at Fourth
and Davenport streets, T. Kalnea suf
fered a crushed foot which will have
to be amputated when a large block of
iron fell from a derrick directly on the
member. Kalnea was runhed to St
Joseph's hospital, where his condition Is
regarded sa serious.
"Say. bo," he whined. "T'aln't ot a
looee dime In yer dick, haa yerT"
It was the second appeal during the
night, and the writer hurried on, un
heeding. Dimes are scarce In the news
"I la gettln' too cold to sleep outside, bo'
an a dime buys a flop Inside," the mendi
cant wheedled, keeping step.
There was something familiar about the
Reaching for a dime and turning to
give It to the weaaened, decrepit wreck
of humanity, the writer experienced
shock as he saw the beggar's face more!
It was Toung Kid (name withheld pur
posely). Five years ago the Kid, too, stood In a
padded ring, with men of money and
fame cheering him like mad. and fighting
He was a comer then, and in all the!
.state of Illinois and several surrounding
states, there was no lightweight or
weltor who could stand up against him
for ten rounds. Nono save the cham
pions, snd they dodged him.
Like Btecher, Toung Kid was the
Idol of a big section of the country. His
name stood tall on the sporting pages,
and a bright future stood before him..,
Dut Toung Kid never got to be
champion, though he stood next In rank.
He couldn't stand the rush of pros
perity. Another "comer" got him one night,
after the Kid had a session with the fast
life. Then another, and another. After
that Toung Kid couldn't get any battles
at all. except with Old Demon Boose, and
as he eagerly snatched the proffered
dime last night. It was apparent that he
had lost his fight with drink, too.
Odd Fellows' Lodge
to Celebrate Its
Wasa lodge No. 1S3 of the Odd Fellows
will hold a big celebration Sunday after
noon at the Swedish Auditorium In com
memoration of the twenty-first anniver
sary of the founding of that lodge ef the
order. It was organised October 81, 1X90,
and the membership consists of men who
can speak the Swedlah language.
Sam K. Greenleaf, grand master of the
grand lodge of Nebraska Odd Fellows,
will make the principal address at the
exerciaes. which will begin at 4:30 o'clock
and Include a program, orchestra, refresh
ments and a good time. P. A. Edqulst
will tell of the founding and history of
The committee In charge of the cele
bration Includes Nets A. Lundgren, chair
man, and John Larson, Albert Peterson,
J. V. Brlckson, Carl Anderson and John
Toung. Officers of Waaa lodge are: At
bert Peterson, noble grand; J. V. Erick
son, vice noble grand; Richard Johnson,
secretary; John Larson, treasurer.
jsapv sisjSJnjp liv- "OSS ;saiejiauad i
qu 4,uoci 'Anurisui isouira euoS ud
x;aeq jnox o iuuiuii s.ueoig X(ddy
esjaeneetl 4tAH HIM. II
BUSINESS FALLS OFF
BUT NET EARNINGS GAIN
From the Boston financial offices of
the company, the Union Pacific officials
learn that during September the gross
earnings of the system showed a falling
off of about $10,000, as compared with the
corresponding month of one year ago.
but the neb earnings showed a substan
tial Increase. The amount of the Increase
is not stated.
MARRIED MAN IS LEADER
OF HALLOWE'EN PARTY
Charles Brasll, 691J North Thirty-fourth
street 19 years old snd married, waa ar
rested as tha leader of a gang of youths
playing Hallowe'en pranks. Brasll
tipped over an outhouse of Hutrh Smith's
at 6701 North Thirty-third street He
was released on the provision that he
restore the outhouse to Us original posi
tion within three days.
Old Folks Need
' SaltS. C&lOmel. Dills &Ct On bOW-
els like pepper acts in
Enjoy life! Don't stay bilious,
sick, headachy and
Most old people must give to the bowels
some regular help, else they suffer from
constipation. Tha condition Is jerfectly
natural. .It Is Just aa natural as It is
for old people to walk slowly. For age
Is never so active as youth The muscles
are less elastic And the bowels are
muscles. , .
Soalt old people need Cascarets. One
might as well refuse to aid weak eyes
with glasses as to neglect this gentle aid
to weak bowels. The bowels must be
kept active. This is Important at all
ages, but never an much as at fifty.
Age Is not a time for harsh physics.
Ton may occasionally whip the bowel
Into activity. But a lash can't be used
every day. What the bowels of the old
need Is a gentle and natural tonlo. One
that can be constantly used without
harm. Th only such tonic Is Cascarets,
snd they cost only It ceita per bo at
any drug store. Advertisement
Leading Men of the Stndebaker Cor
poration Makintr Trip Throngh
Middle Weit Cities
IMPRESSED WITH PROSPERITY
. The highest officials of the Stude
tsker corporation are in Omaha for
a business conference with Stude
taker dealers under the jurisdiction
avf the Omaba branch. In the party
are James O. Haslet, vice president in
charge of production; L. J. Oilier,
v'.ce president and director of sales;
C. C. Hanch, treasurer; R. T. Hodg
klns, sales manager; H. A. Biggs of
r Seaman, Incorporated, advertis
ing counsel; II. T. Myers, manager of
the commercial car department; J.
L Grady, sales manager for Canada;
A. H. Pearsall, manager of the Chi
cago branch; Lafayette Markle, Chi
cago distributor; A. L. Davis of
Cleveland, Ohio distributor; II. W.
Mevlns of Toledo, Ohio distributor;
O. II. Oray of Minneapolis, Minnesota
They were met here by some thirty or
forty dealers from Nebraska, western
Iowa and Colorado, and South i,kota.
The conference was held In Omaha at
the Studebaker branch.
Vice President Oilier explained the pur
pos of the conference as being to com
pare notes on selling methods that had
been found most efficacious. Also that
the Studebaker dealers In this territory
might have an opportunity of exchanging
Ideas with the large distributors who
are accompanying Mr. Oilier on this trip.
Leara Coatdltlone Here.
Mr. Keller, local Studebaker manager.
explained to the visitors conditions In
this territory and gave some valuabled
hints and suggestions to the eastern dis
tributors. Vice President Haslet discussed Stude
baker manufacturing methods, and how
modernisation had made possible pro
ducing a car of the Studebaker value at
the price. Treasurer Hanch spoke on fi
nancing, Mr. Biggs on advertising, Mr.
Myers spoke on commercial auto cars and
enlargement of their field of usefulness.
Different distributors in the party told
6 One Year Convertible Gold Bonds
.--. EXEMPT FROM ALL ITALIAN TAXES
Dated October 15, 1915 fv Due October 15, 1916
Interest payable April 15 and October 15
Coupon notes In denominations of $1,000, S500 and $100, regtsterable as to principal only 3
Principal and Interest payable) In United States g-old coin at tho offices of Lee, Hilnson & Co
Boston, New York and Chicago -s
Convertible at the option of the holder, at maturity into one-year 6 Gold Notes of the Italian
Government, par for par, which in turn will at maturity be convertible, at the holder'!
t option, into 10-ycar Syifo Gold Bonds of said Government, par for par.
We regard the credit of the Italian Government as excellent and these
notes as unusually attractive. The total annual Interest charges on
the national debt amount to only about $3.28 per capita. The two
conversion privileges give Important rights of which the purchaser
Can avail himself later If he desires.
Italy, with a population of about 36,000,000, has today a national debt of about $3,247,400,000,
or about $90 per capita.
The Government owns about 76 of the railroad mileage of the country. It also owns all
telegraph and substantially all telephone lines. These public utilities represent an in-;
; ' vestment of about $1,396,000,000. If this portion of the debt, represented by productive
assets, be deducted, the net national debt would be $1,851,300,000, or $51 per capita.
Italy's record for the last fifty years has been one of notable achievement. It has shown con-'
tinuous increases in population, wealth and education, extraordinary gains in commerce
. and industry and a strong and steadily improving national credit. The year before the
2 war its Syiylg consols sold as high as 98, placing its credit among the highest of European;
nations. v ' - i
Savings deposits in Italian banks show constant gains !
Deposits, December 31, 1883 $222,006,000 or $7.02 per capita
1913 "C" 1,163,230,000 or 32.68 " " V
. - i
The 10-year lx bonds, issuable under the convertible privilege, will be payable in lire as well
as in dollars, which will give the opportunity to Italians to purchase them to send home,",
and in our opinion will mae them attractive to investors in Italy at the close of the war.)
The proceeds of these notes will be expended for merchandise and
commodities purchased by the Italian Government In this country.
Temporary negotiable receipts will be delivered pending preparation of the definitive notes.
We shall be glad to receive applications for these notes
through any bank or trust company in the United States. '
Price 100 and Interest, Yielding: 6
The a bore statements, while not guaranteed, "re based upon government statistics and other
Information which we believe to be accurate and reliable.
Order Blank for "Billy" Sunday Special
Bee Publishing Co., Omaha.
Sire: Enclosed find remittance in the sum of for copies oi
The Bee's "Billy" Sunday Special at 10 cents a copy, to be mailed to the following addresses i
Name Address . , .!
how their phenomenal aalea achieve
ments had been accomplished.
Mr. Oilier explainer that because of
the unusual large demand for car this
fall, dealers who had been In the habit of
Vlaltlng the factory found It Impossible
to leave their territory, therefore. In
keeping with the policy of the company,
to always keep In as rloae touch aa pos
sible with the entire selling organisation,
the officials decided to make this trip
and visit the dealers on their own ground.
In order to give the distributers and
company officials on this trip the maxi
mum comfort, a special car has been
pressed Into service. In aa much as the
party la traveling by night and holding
meetlnga by day. The party has already
visited Chicago and Minneapolis, Omaha
being the third stop. From here they go
to Kansas City, St. Louis and ' then
through the eaat.
Chief Dunn Asks
for Volunteers to
Help Curb Kiddies
Wanted 1.W0 volunteer policemen. Ap
ply Chief of Police Dunn at the city hall.
The chief wants to enlist volunteers
who will serve during the balance of 'the
He said: "I want the kids to have a
good time and Innocent pranks are alt
right. But this tendency to destroy prop
erty Is Increasing and I am receiving
many complaints. I have directed all
members of the department on night
duty to send to the station individuals
or gangs engaged in destructive activi
ties. I would like to have some volun
teers who will assist us In this matter."
The Omaha Motorcycle club will meet
SAY THEY HIT THE TRAIL
AND NOW THEY WANT HELP
When the cards of the trail hitters were
sorted ebout thirty fell to the lot of Rev.
C. W. Savidge. pastor of the People's
church. A few .of these were looked up
by Mr. Savidge, and he arranged for a
supper this evening at the church to meet
There were two, however, who had not
fallen under the persuasive Influence of
Mr. Savidge. and it must be admitted
they are backsliders. They In some way
"hit the boose," and when landed in the
city Jail they sent for Mr. SavXge. They
said, "Please come and help us. Tou
know you are now our pastor."
Police Get Line On
Man Susnected of
W. H. Smith Murder
That, a man answering to the deecrlpv
tlon of the bandit suspected of murder
Ing W. H. Smith two weeks ago wai
employed as a teamster at a grading
camp near Pender, Neb., was Informatloa
received by Chief Dunn Wedneaday. De
tectives Rich. Fsxanowikl, Williams an
Holden were dispatched to Pender to ap-
J Prehcnd the man.
Upon their arrival the Omaha officers
discovered that the man had been dis
charged two days ago because of ex
treme cruelty to his team, and that he
had departed from Pender for Sioux
City. Rich and Pasanowakl returned to
Omaha, while Williams and Holden con
tinued to Sioux city and will attempt
to trace the holdup from there.
Chief Dunn announces that the total
reward for the rapture of this holdup,
Including that offered by Omaha and
Kansas City, Is now $3,700.
U. P. PLANS NEW ROAD
SOUTH FROM PARK CITY
While no decision has been resched, the
Union Pacific la figuring upon building
seventy-five miles southeast from Park
City, Utah, next year. In order to tap
the 1'lnfa vallev. that la allhnit m -ll
road. Surveys have been made during
the last few months and It is asserted
that a very satisfactory grade has been
The Uinta valley has been without a
railroad and Is asserted to be rich in
natural resources. It has 40,000 acres of
Irrigated land under cultivation; 400,000
acres of range county, all pretty well
stocked and 400,000 acres of forest and
coal land awaiting development
GETS CREDIT BY PAYING .
FOR FIRST PURCHASES
Some time ago Harry Weinsteln, a
plumber at 1620 North Twenty-fourth
street made purchases from L. Wolff,
1115 Farnam st ?et, ' thereby estab
lished a credit for hlnioolf. Recently h
made purchases amounting to $400 on his
newly established credit. But John Sulli
van, manager, became suspicious and he
went out to find Weinsteln. Welnstoln
was brought to police headquarters by
officers and $400 In cash was found In his
GUARANTY TRUST CO.1
OF NEW YORK
I I I I a
H a t.a .aaajaaj
Powered by Open ONI