Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, September 29, 1916, Page 3, Image 3
1 THE BEE: OMAHA, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 29, 1916. Nebraska CRANK REVEALS DEM BUNCO GAME Colorado Speaker Cites Figures on Trade at Meeting at v Alliance. COMPARISON TELLS STORY Alliance, Neb., Sept 28. (Special.) W. J. L. Crank of Colorado aroused republican enthusiasm to the highest pitch at the meeting here. He tore the mask from the face of democracy and showed from facts and figures, he false pretense by which the demo crats are trying to perpetuate their grafting administration on the people. Mr. Crank said: "Our democratic friends are saying, 'Look at the won derful prosperity all over our land, due to the democratic party, ihey are appealing. to the farmer for sup port and citing the high prices he is receiving as an evidence why he should support the democratic ticket. Of course they are not fooling one man in 10,000, for we all know our prosperity is the prosperity of blood which is being shed on European bat tie fields. Now, let lis be honest; for no campaign not won upon honor should be won at all. Let these tig' ures tell the story: The Sale of Wheat. "Our sale of wheat to Europe dur ing the first year ot the war compared with the first year of the present tar- ltt law, m time ot peace, increased from $103,595,000 to $316,262,000, a gain of 205 per cent. Our wheat is used to teed the armies ot turope. But what was wheat worth in this country at the time of the breaking out of the European war? To show the effect of this war on our pros perity, let us compare the year from September, 1913, to September, 1914, the year of peace, the first year of the present Underwood tantt law. with the year from September, 1914, to September, 1915, the year of war, and the second year of the present Under wood tantt law. rrom this compart son we can judge the cause of our prosperity. ' Quantity of Breadstuffs. ' "During the year of peace we sold m breadstutts to Europe $181.4B4.U0U in the year of war we sold to Europe, $567,607,000, a gain of 203 per cent. "In the year of peace we sold to Europe horses to the value of $3,177,- UW; in the year of war we sold horses to the value of $82,276,000. - In the year of peace we sold mules to the f value of $622,000; in the year of war Ufa mU mi.lna a tt ..-.1.. f eiQfMl 000. We sold hay in the vearof peace ; to the value of $790,000; in the year of war, .oj.uuu. Fiarures for Peace. , "During the year of peace we sold meats and dairv products to the value of $138,736,000. During the year of war we sold -the same products to the value of $243,098,000. We sold sugar to the value of $4,341,000 in (he year of peace, and during theS year ot war we sold sugar to the value of $36,816,000. '?5 "These figures might be carried out to a greater length, showing the same state of facts. ' "Why should hot the farmer he prosperous? Not on account of the democratic administration, but in spite ot it. i Four Fires Started by , Matches Hidden in Wheat Friend, Neb., Sept. 28. (Special.) inresmng ot the grain belonging to M. J. Murphy, in whose stacks large quantities of matches were found on Saturday and a fire started, was re sumed this week. As a precautionary measure the blow stacker was leneth- ened and several people were on hand " with fire extinguishers to protect the machine and stacks. Four distinct fires were'' started by these matches aunng the threshing and most of the straw was consumed. r- Four Thousand See Races at Lincoln Fair - North Platte, Neb.,' Sept. 28. (Special Telegram.) A crowd of ,uuv sniverea in tne cnill west wind to witness races here today. Last riian,' (lniehA tire ; U. 9.1 C Nancy V. C, second; Hallie Wilkes, uiiiu. anile, tttiyyn, Jn the 2:18 pace, Ladie South was first; Gracho, second; Nell Hallaway, third.- Time, 2:20. McMain's Pon-May-Too was first in the half-mile derby; Try (Kelly), second; Mayfield (Braydon), third; Elsie Weir (Lyson), fourth. Time, :5Q'i. Typhoid Fever Develops On Farm Near Beatrice (From a Staff Correspondent ) Lincoln, Sept. 28. (Special Tele gram;) A report was received from Beatrice today that fourteen cases of typhoid fever had developed in the country eight miles south of there, through the use of water taken from i a well on a farm owned bv D. L. Knight. Mate Bacteriologist Wild ex amined the water, found it contam inated and ordered the well closed. The typhoid cases are in the family of the tenant living on the Knight farm and in other families in the neighborhood. Dr. Danielson Returns To Position in Illinois (From Staff Correspondent.) Lincoln, Sept. 28. (Special.) As sistant Physician W. A. Danielson of the State Hospital for Insane at Has tings has sent his resignation to the State Board of Control, to take effect at once. Dr. Danielson will take a position in Chicago. He came "to the state a few months ago from Chicago, at an initial salary of $900 and was later increased to $1,000. Now he re turns to his former position at a sal ary of $2,400, he informs the board of control. Cure for Cholera Morbus. "When our little boy, now 7 years old, was a baby he was cured of cholera morbus by Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea Rem edy," writes Mrs. Sidney Simmons, Fair Haven, N. Y. "Since then other members of my family have used this valuable medicine for colic and bowel trouble with good satisfaction and I gladly endorse it as a remedy of ex ceptional merit" Obtainable every where. Advertisement, Cheap European Labor Will Flood Markets After War Wahoo, Neb., Sept. 28. (Special Telegram.) Congressman Anderson of the First District of Minnesota ad dressed a well-packed house in the district court room last evening, flay ing the administration for its weak Mexican policy arM citing facts and reasons why Charles Evans Hughes should be elected president next No v mber. He said that labor in Europe would be the cheapest thing in Europe after the war and that Europe would dump products made by this cheap labor on the United States in competition with American-made goods unless the re publican party took hold of the gov ernment and put on a tariff to protect our own products. America for Americans first, said Mr. Anderson. Instead of enriching Europe after the war, we must look after our own country. "I have divided the exports of this country from 1913 to 1916 inclusive, into two classes," -aid Mr. Anderson, "and I want to show that this pros perity that democrats claim i? due to their management' is only a war product prosperity. In 1913, thirty six per cent of the exports were war material and sixty-four per cent non war material and in 1916, seventy four per cent of our exports were war material and thirty-six per cent non-war material, a complete reversal and still the democrats say that this is a natural prosperity." Twenty-Four Short Course Schools to Be Held This Year Lincoln, Neb., Sept. 28.(Special.J ine number ot short courses in agri culture arid home economics to be given this year by the extension serv ice of the college of agriculture is to be double the number held last year. Last winter the service conducted twelve short courses; this year twenty-four courses have been Juried uo, an increase of 100 per er.t. Last year the total attendance at all sessions of short courses reached the 15,000 mark. This year it is expected to ex ceed 30.000. The first course for this season will be held at Cozad October 2 to 6. Page and Tilden are scheduled for the fol lowing weeks and then the short courses will be resumed December 4 and will last until Marc' 2. Instruc tion is given by a crew of extension specialists consisting of two men and two women. This year two crews are being used so that two courses can be given simultaneously at different points. Among propositions now being con sidered tor next year s short course season is a plan to secure railroad cars and send exhibits, including stock, for demonstration purposes. The Hat of courses scheduled this year follows: October 2 to s, Cosed: October 9 to 11, Put; October it to 20, Tilden; De cember 4 to 2, Oresham and Springfield; December 11 to lb, Allen and Lyons; Decern ber 19 to 22. Dakota City; January 1 u I, Papllllon and Pleasant Dale; January 9 to 12, Weston and Laurel; January 29 to February 2, Polk an Nysted; February 9 to I, Stromsburg and Western; February 11-t. .19, -Merrill 'and -Nemaha-Richardson Consolidated school: February 19 to 23. Loo- mis and Wood River; February 26 to March t, w aierioo ana uowiee. Pearson Withdraws In Favor of Howard From a Staff CorreaoendenM Lincoln, Sept. 28. (Special.) Lieu tenant Governor James Pearson jot Mooreheld has formally withdrawn as the populist candidate for that of fice, and a meeting of the populist state committee will be held within a few days to fill the vacancy. It is expected that the committee will en dorse Edgar Howard, the democratic nominee, and request secretary of State Pool to have his name substi tuted on the ballot for that of Pear son. Mr. Pearson, who has been on the point of stepping down several times, sent his written withdrawal direct to the secretary of state and also wrote to Secretary E. A. Walrath of the populist state committee and to Chair man Langhorst of the democratic committee. He says he is withdraw ing to permit fusion. This may spell the death knell of the populist party in Nebraska so far as appearinz on tne election ballot. Madison Defeats Creston. Madison, Neb., Sept. 28. (Special.) The attendance at the county fair today was larger than usual for the opening day. The program as adver tised was carried out. Madison base ball team defeated Creston, 17 to 11. Hits: Madison, 19; Creston, 11. Strike outs: Madison, 6; Creston, 6. "Only 'Gets-lf for Me After This!" It "Gets" Every Corn Every Time. rainless. Nothing More Simple, I'll tell you what. I've oult usinr tn. eating- salves for corns, I've quit msking a package out of my toes with bsndages and contraptions quit digging with knives and scissors. Give me 'GETS-IT every time I" That's what they all say tha very first time When Yoa See These Pretty Clrl. In VsoT Dragfist's Window It's a Gooal Time To Ead Your Cams, they use "GETS-IT." It's because "GETS IT" Is so simple and easy 'to use put It on in a few seconds because there is no work or corn-fooling to do, no psin that Shoots UP to your hesrt. It Bets vnnr enrna off your mind. All the time it's working and then, that little old corn peels right off, leaves the clean, corn-free skin underneath and your corn is gone I No wonder mil lions preier ur.lJJ-11 . Try It tonight. "GETS-IT" Is sold and M,nnn.. i druggists everywhere, 25c a bottle, or sent on receipt of price by E. Lawrence 4 Co.. Chicago, III. - , Sold in Omaha and recommend as the world a best corn remedy by Sherman ft Mo ConneU Drug Co. LENROOT COMING TO SPEAK IN STATE Wisconsin Congressman Will Make Week's . Campaign Tour of Nebraska. REPUBLICANS FEEL GOOD (From a Staff Correspondent.) . Lincoln, Sept. 28. (Special.) Con gressman I. L. Lenroot of Wisconsin, one of the national republican lead ers in legislative circles, is coming to Nebraska for nearly a week of campaigning in behalf of republican national and congressional candidates. Congressman Lenroot will be here from October 9 to 14, inclusive. He is a forceful speaker and should prove a big asset to the republican state committee in the campaign. Arrange ments are now being made by Jess Craig, in charge of the speakers' bu reau in this state, for Mr. Lenroot's itinerary. He will address a night meeting at Norfolk on Monday, October 9, at Wayne on Tuesday, October1 10, and at Clay Center, Thursday, October 12. The remainder of his speaking en gagements will be announced later. Sydney Anderson, congressman from Minnesota, spoke at Wahoo last night to a large audience. Reports from the meeting indicate that An derson's remarks against the demo cratic administration were especially well received. Devoe Making Hit. Bob Devoe continues to arouse a lot of republican enthusiasm, the state committee reported. Devoe spoke at Hebron last night and the hall was packed. Writing to the state committee, a Hebron citizen remarks that "Devoe is a forceful speaker and gave one of the best republican speeches the writer ever listened to." "There is absolutely nothing but sunshine at state headquarters." Sec retary Beebe said today. "Reports coming in from every section of the state snow satisfactory progress. Party Is United. "We have a united party for the first time since 1910 the republicans are solid in the support of Hughes. It is really remarkable to find the unity of feeling. Practically the en tire progressive vote is back in re publican ranks, under the progressive leadership of Justice Hughes, and there is a certain feeling of victory ahead. "On the other hand, there is serious distention in the ranks of the demo cratic party of the state and the Bryan wing is refusing to stand for the dictatorship which Arthur Mul len seeks to impose. We figure that it will keep the democratic politicians busy straightening out the trouble in their own ranks between now and November 7, without paying any at tention to anything else." Hughes and Fairbanks Club Formed at Beatrice Beatrice, Neb., Sept. 29. (Special.) The republicans of the city held a largely attended and enthusiastic meeting last evening and organized a Garge County Hughes and Fair banks club. Carl Sonderegger was elected president and H. E. Sackett, vice president. The following execu tive committee was named: R. R. Kyd, chairman; Robert Pease, Charles J. McColl, S. D. Kilpatrick, Carl Sonderegger. " The club starts out with an organization of 500. A number of candidates and leading re publicans addressed the meeting. Thomas Eaton, a pioneer of Be atrice, died last evening at a local hospital of typhoid fever, aged 71 years. He is survived by ten chil dren, his wife having passed away a few yeans ago. He also leaves four brothers and two sister. Uriah Hawkins of this city and Miss Dollie Tays of Blue Springs were married last evening at the home of Uriah Swigart, Rev. B. F. Gaibner officiating. Rev. Theodore Ludwig and wife will open a series of revival meetings in the tabernacle at the corner of Fourth and Ella streets next Mon day. Mrs. Hettie Campbell of Wymore yesterday began suit for divorce from her husband, George Campbell. Mr. Campbell is postmaster at Wymore and was formerly a member of the board of supervisors. Bee Want Ads Produce Results. ' Kearney County Fair. ; " Minden, Neb., Sept. 28. (Special.) The Kearney county fair and fall festival is now in full swing. The auditorium is set aside for the mer chants' display and the Watt sale barn is arranged for live stock and agri cultural exhibits. The exhibits have scarcely been exceeded in beauty and arrangement by the state fair, except in magnitude. - Backache? Run Down? Tired? Clean the Kidneys with Hot Water and "Anuric" When run-down after a hard winter when life Indoors hu brought about a star runt condition In tha circulation most everyone la filled with uric acid especially li this ao of people past middle ate. This urie acid In tha blood often eauaea rheuma tism, lumbago, swelling of bands or feet, or a bag-llko condition under tha eyes. Backache, frequent urination or tha pains and stiffness of tha Joints are also often noticed. Dr. Pierce says that everyone should have good sweat every day should drink plenty of pure water and titer else In tha open air as much as possible. This helps to throw out tha poisonous nrle scld thru tha skin and tha "water." But for such persons as are past middle are It's often Impossible to do this and lima salts are deposited In the arteries, veins and joints, eauslng all klnda of distressing conditions. An antidote for this arte aeid poison is to take hot water before meals and "Anuric Ask your druggist for Doc tor Pierce's Anurle, or aend Doctor Pierce's Invalids' Hotel and 8urgical Institute in Buffalo, N. Y., dollar bill for full treat ment, or ten cents for a trial package. ' "Anuria la a recent aelontifie discovery by Dr. Pierce. "Anuria" drives tha uric aeid out of your body. It Is a uric acid solvent so effective that It eliminates these poisons cleanse tha system, allows your ever-worked kidneys to resume their .normal func tions, and just few days' treatment with "Anurle will convince you because It brings lasting relief to your painful, aching rheu matic Joints no more backache - or disir . spells. Try it NOW and be convinced. Adv. j aiaagcttaBsstasass CHOUSE tKUPPENHEIMER pi 91 - - Cwrfcb Hit, n. JTsws aJppaaksisisr The Beltsac: You men like to get away from clothes that make you take life so seriously. There is an easy feeling about the Beltsac that will lift years from your shoulders. See how well it looks on the younger men. There are many travesties on this style. Don't risk them go to your Kuppenheimer dealer. Prices $20 to $45. HOUSE of KUPPENHEMER Specialty of Fractional Sue, and the Foreword Model, originated by thU Uouie CHICAGO Get our Book, Stylet for' Men, from your dealer or lend your name to at IB 4, "Kuppenheimer" Top Coat Model Snug fitting and loose back styles for early Fall wear. Skeleton, quarter and full lined of silk, satin, mohair or serge. Wonderful values.