Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, September 29, 1916, Page 2, Image 2

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Crowds at Beatrice Fair Do Not
' Like Interruption of Demo
crat Track Judge.
Beatrice, Neb, Sept. 28. (Special.)
'Today was republican day at the
Gage county (air and a galaxy of can
didates were here taking part in the
itpeech making and meeting the vot
'era. John L. Kennedy of Omaha, re
publican candidate for United States
.senator, was the principal speaker of
the day, and his speech bristled with
telling epigram and burned with re
publican fervor.
, In. the midst of his speech, which
.dealt principally with the Underwood
-tariff of the democratic admtnstra
tion and its sectional application so
ras to protect the products of the
southern (arms, but not the products
pi- Nebraska, he was interrupted by
C P. Hall, prominent- local demo
erat, who as judge of the races
.wished to have the races proceed on
time. Mr. Kennedy preferred to stop
at this time and his crowd cheered
and called, "Go on I Go on I We don't
care about the horse races." -
Mr. Kennedy's speech dealt with
republican issues and his mention of
the name of Charles E. Hughes
brought out repeated applause. Mr.
" Kennedy- was introduced by Peter
Jansen of this city. Another demo
cratic interruption brought forth
snappy retort from Mr. Kennedy
which was much enjoyed by the au
dience. He left here this afternoon
for North Platte, where he will ad
. dress an afternoon meeting tomor
row. ' - '-'' -
Adam-. McMullen of Wymore, re
publican candidate for state senator,
presided 1 and introduced the other
speakers.) Among them were Con
gressman Charles Sloan of Geneva,
and Judge A. L. Sutton of Omaha,
republican) candidate for governor.
The themeof the day was Charles
. Hughes, and the need of his lead
ership to redeem the United States
from sectional government.
Robert W. Devoe, republican can
didate for attorney general, spoke on
the enforcement of law and the im
portance of the attorney general's of
fice in that respect; - -.
Candidate Galore.
Others who were present at the
fair today were A. C. Thomas, can
didate for re-election as state super
' intendent; H. P. Shumway, candidate
for lieutenant governor, Supreme
Judges Fawcett and Barnes, and di
merous other candidates and promi
nent republicans.
Republican activity is marked in
Beatrice and Gage county. At 'the
downtown republican headquarters
here, H. W. Munson, F. H. Howey
and Walter Vasey have been active
all day handing out buttons and liter
ature, and today, many applications
have been received for membership
in the Gage County Hughes club.
Hollweg Declares '
Italy Forced to Go
To War by British
Berlin, Sept. 28.-(By Wireless to
Sayville.) The Reichstag convened
today and the imperial chancellor,
Dr. von Bethmann-Hollweg, delivered
his eagerly-awaited speech. He began
by outlining the events which led up
to the Italian and Roumanian decla
rations of war. He recalled that the
German ambassador had left Rome
after Italy's declaration . of war
against , Austria-Hungary and 'that
Germany had announced that the
Italians would find German troops
fighting with their Austrian comrades
on the Italian frontier. He continued:
"Thus a state of war practically ex
isted, but a formal declaration of war
did not come tilt later. Italy appar
ently was afraid of the consequences
which it would suffer after the war in
regard to its economic relations
with us. ' ----- .
"On the other hand, i Rome pre
ferred to lay the blame for the decla
ration at our door. But for ut there
waa no reason to play Italy's game.
Oar tactics were justified by the un
interrupted efforts of the entente
powers to cause Italy to declare war.
"For more than a year the Italian
government ' resisted. Finally, the
measures . which .England employs
with equal ruthlessness against neu
trals and its allies were too strong.
Italy's welfare depends upon English
coal and English money. Finally it
had to give in. , ;
"The decision : certainly ' was
brought about by Sritish coercion, al
though Italian hopes in regard to the
Balkans also exercised influence.
Italy, as Is known, desires Balkan
territories, which are within the
natural sphere of Greek interests. In
order not to be abandoned Italy
found It necessary to partake in the
expedition of General Sarrail, (the
allied commander at Saloniki), and
this caused an encounter between
Italian and German troops in Mace
donia." '
Senator Morris Enters -
Campaign in the West
(From a Buff CMTWxnuUnL)
Washington, Sept. 28. (Special
Telegram.) Senator Norris . left
Washington today to enter the cam
paign for the republican national com
mittee. He will speak first in Flint,
Mich, then in Fort Dodge, la., and
from there will go to the Pacific
coast to speak in the states of Mon
tana, Oregon, Washington and Cali
fornia. He expects to be in Nebras
ka about the middle of October. -
Kennedy in Western Part
Of the State This Week
Itinerary of John L. Kennedy, re
publican candidate for United States
senator, for Friday and Saturday:
Friday North Platte, afternoon
meeting; Lexington, evening meet-
Saturday Kearney, afternoon
electing; Ravenna, evening meeting.
After a raw daeee t Dr. Bell i Ptne-Tar-Hour.
Inflammation la a mated, you couth
leaa ut kreathe eaaler. Oaljr 2 to- All
drusslata. Advartlaeraent, ' .
Key to the Situation The Bee
Want Ada,
Vanderlip and Lynch Say Pre
paredness of All Kinds is
Economic Necessity.
Kansas City, Mo., Sept 28. Ad
vocacy of universal military, training
in this country and greater participa
tion in national, state and municipal
politics were urged here today by
speakers before the American Bank
ers association.
Military service for all young men
was declared ne:esary by James J.
Lynch of San Francisco, president of
the association, and Frank A. Van
derlip of Illinois. "Ills in politics
through which demagogues and ward
heelers' have gotten into city coun
cils, state .legislatures and even con
gress, are due to the negligence of
bankers and other business men, the
convention was told by Mayor
George H. Edwards of Kansas City.
Mr. Lynch stated preparedness
was necessary because we are to
day the most tempting prize under
tne Dlue canopy ot neaven.
Mr. Vanderlip deoiared it to be
tne surest assurance ot peace.
Vanderlio'a Addresa.
"If ever a people should pause, if
ever tney snout toon abroad and
profit by the experience of others,
should comprehend their national
dangers, in the light of the terrible
rcmici mat arc oeing enacica ue-
lore.tnetr eyes in other nations, it is
now and we are the people. i
In those words Frank A. Vanderlip
of New York warned his hearers
they should not take too easily the
present great wealth of this countrv
that "seems dangerously likely to
submerse us in our own orosneritv"
.Rather, he said, with an opportunity
sucn as no country ever had to lay
tne sure foundations ot a great fu
ture, we must not be "so intent unon
dividing the proceeds of present
prosperity inai we tail 10 safeguard
its permanence.'
Mr. Vanderlip. after aoeakine of
the war's cost in Europe and outlin
ing the financial status of this coun
try, declared: "In a word, I believe
the greatest need of the. day and a
need so fundamental as to make
other matters inconsequential in com
parison is the need of universal
military, industrial and economic pre-
Military Training Necessity.
He asked for training in military
service for all men, greater savings
by all classes and greater 'efficiency
in industrial pursuits.
i once thought vou could count
universal military service as an eco
nomic waste,' he said. "I feel con
fident, in the light of events of the
last two years, that it la not onlv a
military necessity of superlative im
portance, but that our national life
would draw a unity which could be
obtained in no other way."
Mr. Vanderlip scarcely touched nn.
on the banking business except to
ay that he believed the federal re
serve act embodies some sound fun
damental principles, fret working of
which,, however had been, entangled
and hampered in its inception by
political considerations and adminis
trative attitude. ,
i Committee on Laws Reports.
,; The - report of the committee on
federal legislation, read by Charles A.
Htnsch of Cincinnati, O., its chair
man, told of the enactment of laws
favorable to banking interests and
the defeat of measures designed to
embarrass bankers. - .
i The committee had a year of unu
sual activity, the report declares, and
had a hand in accomplishing the fol
lowing things: : .-
. raaaata ot the Kern kill, modlfylns (ha
Clayton act provision which prohibited In
tarloaUns dlraetorataa.-
Defeal ot tha Clarke amendment to the
Philippine Mil hacauaa that amendment
provided Independence for tha telanda In
four yeara, but contained nothing- to Bare,
imard tha holdara of 17,OSO,0(IS of Philip,
pine bonds now In tha handa of American
banket. ?
Elimination ot tha ipaclal bank tax In
tha ravanua bill. .
Paaeasa of tha Kills of lading" "sot.
tlvlnt validity to bllla of lading aa Instru
ment of oradlt.
Paaaag of amendment to tha federal re
aervs . act, deelfned to facilitate foreign
trade through national banka by adding
provlelone permitting, tha Inveelmeut by
national banka In lha stocks of bank or
oorpc-ratlone engaged In foreign trade.
Regarding par collections the re
port say, the committee ia consider
ing the urging of an amendment to
the federal reserve act which will
eliminate par collection and provide
for reasonable charges. -
The, committe was instrumental. It
is stated, in obtaining the elimina
tion of certain objectionable features
from the rural credits act.
In connection with the naaaao nf
the "bills of lading" act, known ail
tne romerene bill, the report says;
"Great credit is due Secretary Mc
Adoo and Dr. C. E. McGuire, assist
ant general secretary of the Interna
tional High .commission, who have
exploited the measure in South Amer
ica." MeDulfl'e Irmleea Biamlaad.
Rt Joeeph Mo., Sept. IT A detailed ag
amlnatlon of tha McDanlal pramlaea waa
made today by tha grand Jury, called ta
Inveatlgau tha killing of Mra. Harlret Moaa
McDanlal, whflaa hue band, Oacar D. Mc
Danlal, proaecullntf attorney, la being held
on a warant charging tlrat degraa murder.
W era offering fine Una of shop.
Ring bags at apacjal price to the
idles of Omaha. They are made of
Sood leather, both pleated and plain,
loir Itninga, nicely fitted Ineide,
GunmeUl, 811 rar and inlaid mount
Inge, ranging ia pries
$1, $1.50, $2, $2.50
W would U d.ilfhttsi to
Jmonitrat our ltn t ui
W lUw M ImH nnalr Ur,
Freling & Steinle j
Absolutely Removes
Indigestion. Onepackags
proves it 25c at all druggisti
Tabloids of Politics
Little items About the
Progress of tha Campaign
It appears that the Jacksonian club
members reckoned without their host
when they elected I. J. Dunn chair
man of their insurgent county com
mittee to work for the "uplifting of
democracy hereabouts." Mr. Dunn
announces he will not serve as head
of such committee, and he added that
he was not consulted when the selec
tion was made by the Jacks. The
Jacks maintain that the county or
ganization, maintained and operated
by the Jims, does not represent' the
democracy of this county. The whole
situation was aired before the creden
tials committee of the state demo
crat!: convention at Hasings in July.
The Jims scored a victory on that oc
casion. But the thirteen members
of the Jacksonian club have not yet
oeen sootneo by the healing hand ot
time. Who wants to serve as chair
man- in the place of. Ig. Dunn?
Republican leader are suggesting
to the county committee the advisabil
ity of securing further meetings for
Henry J. Allen, who spoke last Mon
day evening before the state conven
tion ot Republican club at the Rome
Tudo-e .Sutrnn ia nn m lu,,,, n
Sneak at tha faari. rntinttr ti a R
trice September 28, going from there
to ueneva, wnere he speaks Septem
ber 30; Nelson, October 2; Hebron,
Ortnhar .V FairhMrv A. P....
nee, October 5; Fails City, October 6,
and Auburn, October 7, stopping at
all the intermediate points between
the above named places.
'Whn haa hn U,
to Arthur Mullen?" asks a promi
nent "Jim."
decided to engage a hall in the Swed
ish auditorium building on Chicago
street for an atiHraa t k,A
by Vice President Marshall on Mon-
ay evening, ucioDer v. mis hall
ha a capacity of 500. Members of
the coilntv rommitu rhn ..-
tioned, admitted to two reasons
first, that they were afraid the vice
president of these United . States
migni nor nil tne Auditorium, and.
second, thai the big hall is engaged
for that date? hv tho- nmnrrat'u
aior snowmen.
David Hinshaw. renresenrinc thr
Yoiiuni jiuHiica alliance, 1 calling
on local republican leaders. Me is
making a tour of the country in the
interest of his organization. He came
here from Kansas and reports that
Hughe sentiment in the Sunflower
v.: 1 IT..-1 tt- . , -
state ia growing by leaps and bounds.
Wyoming Guards
Are Sent to Demmg
San Antonio, Tex., Sept, 28. The
First regiment of Illinois field artil
lery and the battery of Wisconsin ar
tillery, which has filled out 'he regi
ment since one of its batteries was
sent hom; today,, were designated to
return to their state -camps by Gen
eral Funston. .,.,.
Die first regiment of Wvomine in
fantry was ordered to proceed to
Demmg, N M., instead of San An
tonio. -
Republican Nominee Disousses
Protection and Adamson Act
in Address at Trenton.
Trenton, N. J., Sept 28. Charles
E. Hughes today addressed an audi
ence at the state fair here.. Mr.
Hughes reached Trenton at 10 a. m.
from Pittsburgh, where he spoke
last night, and motored to the fair
grounds. There he held a public re
ception, afterward speaking from the
judge's stand at the race track.
With him on the stand were suc
cessful and defeated republican can
didates for various offices at last
Tuesday's primary election.
It was Mr. Hughes' first appear
ance as a presidential nominee in
President Wilson's home state.
Mr. Hughes spoke chiefly of the
protective tantl. Me assailed the ad
ministration vigorously for the
Adamson law, extravagance and
broken pledges. He reiterated his
declaration for enforcement of
American rights. The crowd applaud
ed frequenty.
Fairbanks at Colorado Soring.
Colorado Springs, Colo., Sept. 28.
The democratic party haa not kept it
pledge to reduce the high cost of liv
ing, Charles W. Fairbanks, -republican
candidate for vice president,
charged in an address here this after
noon. The speaker also touched
upon the tariff, the Mexico situation
and economic conditions in this coun
try at the termination of the Euro
pean war.
1 he republican oartv. said Mr.
Fairbanks, "has kept faith with the
American people since the davs of
Abraham Lincoln, when he consecrat
ed his mighty service to the cause of
human liberty. Ihe republican party
has pledged its faith over and over
again and not to this hour has its
pledge gone to public protest
"One of the most earnest nledires
of democracy was to reduce the high
cost of living. This i one of the
questions that always is of paramount
importance among people who earn
their bread in the sweat of their
faces. This pledge was not keot. Did
the democratic party make this pledge
knowing it could not, or would not
keep it? If so they have forfeited
public confidence. No party has any
claim to public support which reck
lessly makes pledges which it can
not or will not keep."
Denver Bakers
To Boost Price of
I Bread 50 Per Cent
! Denver. Colo.. Sent. 28. The orice
of bread and pastry in Denver will
be' increased approximately 50 per
cent after Monday, according to the
Master Bakers' association, whose
session begun last nigh ended early
today. - The question of a still greater
increase was the subject tit debate.
Five-cent loaves of bread are to be
increased to 7'j cents, or 8 cents for
single loaves. Increase in .the -price
of flour and other ingredients was
Said to be the reason for the increase.
Health of body and health of
mind. How can you have
either it you are handicapped
by constipation, by the failure
of the body's waste-disposing:
This mechanism is delicate and
easily thrown out of ((ear. Wor-.
ry, hurry, improper food and
insufficient exercise cause con
stipation. Pill-taking only
makes a bad matter worse, -because
laxative and cathartic
remedies, by weakening the
natural processes of evacua
. (New Jane.)
Tonae Nw Jersey v.
German Soldiers Swarm Over
Stranded Tank in Vain En
deavor to Penetrate It.
British Front in France, Sept. 27.
(Midnight Via London, Sept 28.)
In the lull which has occurred after
the great two days' battle, in which
five, villages and 5,000 prisoners were
taken by the allies, the correspond
ent of the Associated Press has had
an opportunity to glean many stories
from the participants in the struggle.
These stories were not only of cour
age and heroism, but of a humor and
paradox possible only in such com
plicated and remorseless warfare.
The most wonderful of all the tales
told was perhaps that of one of the
tanks, or new armored motor cars.
which started for Berlin on its own
account This monstrous land ship,
ambling and rumbling along, did not
wait on the infantry after the taking
of Guedecourt, but plodded over
shell holes and across lots looking
for its prey like some prehistoric
lizard. In course of time it found
a German trench, but as it engaged
the occupants with its machine guns
it ran out of gasoline.
German Swarm Over Tank.
When the Germans found this
strange creature, with its steel hide
impenetrable to bullets, stalled, cu
riosity and a desire for revenge was
a fillip to their- courage.
They went after it with the avidity
of prehistoric men stalking a wound
ed mammoth, whose bulk was fast in
one of the alleys of the cave dwell
ers. No such game was ever seen
On this western front marked as it
has been by all kinds of bizarre
. According to the accounts given by
the British omcers with veracious so
lemnity, while the tank's machine gun
blazed right and left, some of the
Germans managed to creep along the
trenches under the fore legs and hind
legs of the crouching beast, lhen
they swarmed over it, looking for
an opening through which to strike
at its vitals. They fired their rifles
into joints and bombed it all over,
but to no more avail than burglars
trving to reach the inside of a battle
ship turret with a jimmy. All the
while the tank s machine guns kept
busy at the human targets in reach
while its crew, chosen -dare-devils,
concluded to stick until they starved
or the Germans found the proper can
opener to get them out.
Infantry to Rescue.
Finally the British infantry in the
rear, seeing the tank in distress, re
fused to wait on any general orders
that thev should remain at the ob
jective which they had gained. - They
were out to save that impounded
tank and with a cheer thev rushed the
Germans and - overwhelmed ! them.
When the crew heard the laughing
and shouting in English they opened
the door and called out? "We are all
Lright if you will only get us some
more uicc ao mat tne oia gin can
have a guzzle of her. proper drink
and'we can take the road again.
i So the infantry-formed a line in
front of the tank,; determined to de
fend it to the last man while a run
ner was hurried back for a can of
tion, tend to make constipation
Nujol is entirely free from
these objections. ' It acts in
effect as an internal lubricant
preventing the contents of the
intestines from becoming hard,
and in- this way facilitating
normal movements.
All druggists carry Nujol which
is manufactured only by the
Standard Oil Company (New
Jersey). Avoid substitutes.
Write today for booklet "The
Rational Treatment of Consti
pation." ; -
gasoline. The gasoline arrived safe
ly and the beast, having taken a swal
low, ambled back into reserve amidst
wild cheering. It left behind 250 dead
Germans, according to its commander.
Tank Capture Chateau.
Another tank which did well in this
fight assisted in the taking of Thiep
val. There was once a chateau in
Thiepval. The cellar is still there,
roofed by the remains of the dwell
ing, bricks, stone and mortar in a
thick shell of pounded debris which
protected it from penetration by even
nine and twelve-inch high explo
sives. - Here the Germans waited,
smoking their mild cigars and drink
ing soda water which was brought
up through shell-proof under-ground
Uta Fashion Gnfer offte Hid&Wesl--CsfablbUI88&
Purchases Charged Friday or
Saturday Will Appear on
Your Statement of Nov. 1st.
Sorosis Presents a
New Fall Model
For Your Viewing
The newest in footwear has
been received. It. is a black
kid lace boot with a top of
olive kid. Adapted to street
and dress wear.
Priced $8
Feeling Blue?
and feel in the pink
of condition! fe;
Experienced Advertisers
Always Use THE, BEE
ff. - n imua mm TnmJ
Wri HHWa MMHaft sfaMNLal f) JaaWHsal tfrBMHLfe fJasHaflB MaM
1 Laundries to Increase Prices
Due to Increased Cost of Materials
a '' - .
I New Price List to Take Effect
- XefoJaaaae O
Conditions in the laundry industry lot the past year
have been about the saine as in other business, namely:
we have had to face constantly increasing cost of sup
""plies which we buy. ,
Contracts now expiring have in most cases protect
ed us up to date, but new contracts are being written at
increased figures. Following we give a few examples in
the increase in the cost of materials :
. Former Present Percent
Jftj Wee of Increase.
Coal ...$3.50 ton to $ 4.00 ' 14
Soap .... 4.87 100 lbs. 8.00 , 64
i Paper 4.00 100 lbs. 10.00 ; 160
(, Boxes 9.00 per 1000 18.00' 100
P Cotton twine 16 per pound .28 75 's '
Blue (imported).. 1.76 per pound 12.00 500
Sodas 1.25 100 lbs. 3.50 - 180
Cotton aheettng . . .18 per yard .27 60
Canvass covers. .. .60 per yard ' .90 60
Surface cloth.... 1.90 per yard 8.00 67
Wool padding 60 per pound .90 50
Pins 85 per pound .80 130
- Shirt boards 1.25 per thousand 2.50 100
Shirt envelopes. . . 8.75 per thousand 6.50 83 '
Potash (for wool) .08 per pound .75 836
Wheat starch 6c per pound .07 tt 16 ,
Corn starch 314c per pound MM 33
Gasoline .10 gallon . .18 80
Many other items, such as belting, transmission ma
chinery, pipe and fittings, which are all items of con
stant repair in a laundry plant, will show advances of
Jrom 15 to 25.
' - We have not given the amount of each kind of sup
, plies used for each dollar's worth of work done, but our
figures show that our supplies under old prices would be
right around 20 of the gross receipts, and it will read
ily be seen that an increase of 50 in the cost of sup
plies will add about 10 to our costs, which has been
the case. .
, Now this condition may or may not be permanent,
but the fact is that at present, the margin, of profit has
reached the vanishing point, and in order to make a fair '
profit the laundries have decided to place on each bundle
a 10 increase in price. Inasmuch as it is clearly im
possible to pro-rate this on the various items, as for in
stance, we can hardly charge .033c each for collars, we
will figure the list as heretofor and then add 10 to the
total. .
tunnels, while the ruins over then
heads were belabored vainly by thi
British artillery. They had the enst
of security of an early Kansas set
tler when he went below and closed
his cellar during a cyclone. Of course
they had a machine gun ready to wel
come the British infantry instantly
that the British bombardment
stopped. When that gun began rat
tling Mr. Thomas Atkin took cover
and considered ways and means of
silencing it. His meditations were
interrupted by the appearance of a
tank which, with elephantine delib
eration lumbered across trenches and.
dipping its vertebrated ponderosity
in and out of the shell holes, made a
quick finish of the cellar and its. occupants.
Lace Curtain
" at the
Union Outfitting Company
16th and Jackson Streets
One Day Only
Saturday, Sept. 30th
An immense purchase of beau
tiful Lace Curtains, bought just
previous to the big advance in
the price of curtain materials
and from one of the largest
mills in America at a price
which was even at that time
away below the market value,
enables us to put the entire
shipment on Special Sale (or
one imj only at prices which
will positively be less than pres
ent wholesale prices. There are
absolutely no seconds included
in this big purchase each and
every pair we guarantee to be
perfect Come to this big sale
expecting to find extraordinary
values and you will not be dis
appointed ;and, as always, YOU