Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, October 14, 1916, Page 11, Image 11

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    THE BEE: OMAHA, SATUKDai, UCTOBK 14. 1918.
fh 1 '
Candidate Tells Heckler What
He Would Have Done in
, Lnsitania Case.
,.' Louisville, Ky., Oct. U. Charles
Lvans Hughes went through the
mountains of Kentucky yesterday, a
new campaign field for presidential
nominees, outlining his views on the
maintentnce of American rights, and
ended his day's tour of the state with
a meeting here tonght, in which he
declared that the "new freedom," ad
vocated by President Wilson four
years ago, had been transmuted in one
respect to "the new slavery "
Mr. Hughes, answering a question
here toniaht as to what he would
have done when the Ltsitanii was
sunk, declared that "when notice was
published with respect to the action
, threatened. I would have made it
(. known in i terms unequivocal and
uiiinisiaKame inai wr snouin not toi-
erate a continuance of friendly rela
tions through the ordinarv diolo
.malic channels if that action were
The crowd dt-iwned the voice of
the questioner with noots and cat
calls, but Mr. Hughes requested that
the interrupter be permitted to put
his question.
When Mr. Hughes finished his
C ...1. .. . ui .. 1 ,i u
ovanitit.,,, vi' wiiai lie nuuiu nave
done, he added, "And the Lusitania,
sir, would not have been sunk." The
audience applauded long and loudly.
M.r Hughes said that a, the very
beginning he would have had the
State deptrtment so equipped as to
command the respect of the world;
.Mr. Hughes spoke in six towns to
day to audiences that had come, for
the most part, for miles to hear them
They ame down from the mountains
men and women, on foot, on horse
back and on muleback Some of the
mounts had saddles, some had mine
and many of the women that came
to hear him came wearing their faded
sunbonnets and smoked their clay
pipes as he talked. At Pikeville. first
stop of the day, hundreds, had jour
neyed' since sunup. A special train
from Marrowbone, Crowded 16 ca
pacity, swelled the crowd. .
Speaks to Fields of People.
At several stops the nominee's soc
ial train was backed down a. spur
track and he stroke to audience! in
open tieias. i ney sat on meir norses
ana muies ana in tneir tarm waeons
to listen, some . brought their fam
ilies along and there were several
hundred children, including babies, in
their mothers' arms, in each of these
Crowds. '
. In his speech m Phoenix. Hilt hall
here tonight, Mr. Hughes devoted
much of his attention to the protective
tariff and to what he. termed the, "new
slavery." - -i .
"We have heard, much" of-the" new
freedom," he said. V'lt seema. to have
a surprising and deplorable range It
has meant freedom to. sacrifice the
principles of the merit system, which
our opponents pledged themselvesi to
enforce. . ';
Offices Are Created. -
"Thousands of offices . have been
created with the provision that the.v
might be filled without reference to
the requirements of the civil service
act It has meant freedom to embark
the government in novel enterprises
in competition with private business
as in the case of the government ship
ping bill. v
"It has meant freedom to deDart
from the principle of international law
to conduct a personal diplomacy to
satisfy personal vindictiveness. It has
meant freedom to wage war, not to
protect American rights, but to dis
lodge a disliked ruler and to leave our
citizens and their property to anarchy
and revolution. It has meant freedom
to depart from our time-honored pol
icy of protecting American citizens
who take American enterprise abroad
and to substitute a new policy which
treats them as adventurers, whose
flag is no longer a symbol of protec
tion of their just rights.
Government by Holdup.
"It means freedom to subvert the
principles of government by yielding
authority to the' demands of force.
In this last phase instead of the new
freedom we have the new slavery.
What are the characteristics of this
new slavery? It is the use of the
forms of free institutions to tyran
ize over the public; to impose de
mands without inquiry as to their
"The new slavery is government by
holdup. It is terrorized government
or the rule of politics assuming ter
ror as an excuse for submission. The
executive is chosen to defend the ci
tadel of constitutional government.
Instead he surrenders it. Where shall
this stop? j
Blow to Business.
"These innovations are serious
blows to American business. But it
is said that the ' administration has
aided business and strangely enough
it refers to the anti-trust act. it is
said that these laws stood in need
ji definition; that men spoke of them
as of shackles, and the administra
tion seems to wish to create the im
pression that it has unshackled busi
less. "A most extraordinary claim I They
say that they have supplied the
needed definition. They have done
nothing of the sort. They have added
a vague phrase to the law, the phrase
'unfair competition.' The content of
this they have not defined. No
phrase more indefinite was ever put
into a statute.
"Usually words are used in a Stat
tute with some reference to their
meaning in the law. But the phrase
'unfair competition' is evidently not
used in its ordinary legal sense. That
refers to the palming off of one man's
goods as those of another through
misleading descriptions, labels, car
tons, and the like. There were and
are abundant remedies for that sort
of things, as every well informed mer
chant knows.
Even Lawyers Don't Know.
"This phrase as used in the new
law was evidently intended to have
wider meaning than that. What is
its meaning? No lawyer knows. It
will have to be worked out through
years of litigation and by the de
cisions of courts, for the federal trade
commission cannot settle the legal
meaning of the statute which con
fers its authority.
'Yet the administration complac
ently speaks of aiding business by
defining the evils aimed at by the
anti-trust acts.
' Not only does the federal trade
commission act not define what it
means by unfair competition, but it
leaves the anti-trust act in full effect
as heTore."
"The federal trade commission act
conludes as follows:
- " 'Nothing contained in this act shall
be construed to prevent or interfere
with the enforcement of the pro
visions of the anti-trust acts, or the
act to regulate commerce, nor shall
anything contained in the act be con
strued to alter, modify or repeal the
said anti-trust acts, or the act to
regulate commerce or any part or
parts thereof.'
"That disposes of the claim of the
administration that it has aided busi
ness by clarifying the anti-trust act."
At this point Mr. Hughes was in
terrupted and he made his statement
concerning the. Lusitania incident.
, "It has been said that the new
freedom would liberate great oppor
tunities. But what do we find? We
find that it has been a cover, or rather,
there has been a freedom to deviate
from settled principles of interna
tional law in the conduct of a personal
diplomacy to satisfy a personal vin
dictiveness. The powers of this great
nation in diplomacy exercise great and
well settled principles. When I look
at the record in Mexico I am filled
with dismay at what portends. It was
not a question at all of whether
Huerta should or should not have
been recognized. The administration
might have refused recognition if it
thought that he did not have a stable
government to maintain. But the ad
ministration was not content with
that. The' new freedom seemed to
cover a freedom to wage a personal
war Upon a disliked ruler. I have read
the instructions that were authorized
to be given by the official spokesman
of the administration.
"It was in these terms as communi
cated to a foreign minister in Mexico,
a minister there of another country
deeply concerned in our policy. The
language of the authorized statement
was this:'v
" 'Huerta will be put out, if he does
not get out. The president prefers that j
this should be done.' by, domestic
means if possible, but whatever
meansr are necessary ' will, be resort
ed to.' '
'That was a threat of war. That
in my judgment, was an indefensible
'threat of war, That led to our em
broilment In actual; war, for within a
few days Vour. forces were sent to
Mexico and we Had an actual Dattie
at Vera Cruz. Now, we are met with
the statement that to challenge the,
record of the administration is prac
tically to say that one favored war.
1 do not favor war; I am a man of
peace. I believe we should consult
the policies of peace. I believe in
maintaining to Americans just rights.
but I am opposed to waging war upon
an individual to satisfy a dislike for
the uses of the armed forces of the
United States in maintaining Amer
ican rights, but to destroy the only
government Mexico knew and leave
our citizens and others to the rav
ages of anarchy and revolution. That
is npt a policy of peace. There was no
mandate given to the administration
to indulge in such a policy. The wide
discretion that the administration has
over matters of our diplomacy is sup
posed to be exercised in accordance
with established principles. What is
the established principle that should
be followed? I think there are three
principles which we should follow. I
do not profess to know what the
particular condition of our Mexican
affairs will be in next March. I do
not profess to be able to say what par
ticular steps will be needed to meet
conditions. But I do profess to say
that there are certain principles which
must be fully applied.
"The first of these principles is
this, that we will not meet with
matters which do not concern us.
Secondly, we shall not merely say
that we will recognize and observe
the rights of small states, but that we
shall do what we profess to do and
actually observe them. And the third
is this: That in Mexico and else
where, while wo do not meddle with
what does not concern us, while we
intend to maintain respect for the
rights of other states, small or great,
we shall have, it just simply under
stood that at all events, the lives and
property of American citizens will
be protected.
"The new freedom seemed to cover
a departure from a time-honored
policy. It has always been the policy
of this government to protect Am
erican citizens who are lawfully ex
ercising their just rights abroad.
' We hear, much in these days of
the importance of expanding Ameri
can enterprise. We arc told this is
the opportunity of Americans to go
abroad throughout the world serving
mankind. We are told we have a
great duty to humanity to perform in
foreign parts. The cornerstone of
any policy which has in view the ex
pansion of. American enterprise in for
eign parts is the protection of Am
erican citizens who are lawfully an
gaged in enterprises abroad. Who
supposes that we can extend foreign
enterprises if we withhold that pro
tection. Who supposes that you will
get all the advantages of American
talent to go forth into remote places
far from their friends and from the
protection of their homes if the flag
their flag docs not mean protection
to their just rights under interna
tional law and yet, perhaps, the most
powerful defender of this administra
tion, President Elliot, has interpreted
the record of this administration to
be an abandonment of that historic
policy. He says, as he interprets the
record made, that we have departed
from the policy of Great Britain and
of Rome. And he might have added,
of the United States, of protecting
our citizens in toreign parts.
Hughes Answers Louisville Heckler
Concerning the Lusitania Case
Tells His Questioner What He
Would Have Done if He Had
Been President. .
Louisville, Ky., Oct. 13. (Special
Telegram.) Charles E. Hughes to
night, while speaking in Phenix hall,
answered a man who asked him what
he would have done in the Lusitania
incident in a way that won liim pro
longed applause. He had said during
the course of his address:
"The path of peace is the path of
self respect, which maintains the
digrity of' our citizenship and ce
ments the friendship of all nations."
A voice interrupted the speaker,
calling- "Justice Hughes, just a
moment, please permit a respectful
interruption. What would you have
done (cries of "put him out!")
"Please permit the question' to be
ans ered. I do not want anyone
shut off from a courteous question.
Go on, sir Please ask your question."
(cries of "Go on you boob!")
A voice: ' "1 ask. I trust respect
fully" (Cries of "put him out I")
' Please let the question be asued.
I desire this question o be asked.
Please ask it."
A voice: "I ask you with all re
spect that I know, what- you would
have done, when the Lusitania was
itink see if you can answer this."
(Laughter and applause.)
"1 will answer this (Cheers)-
No' permit me to answer it permit
r,.e to answer !t. Sir, would have
had the State department at the very
beginning of the administration so
equipped as to command the respect
of he world (applause).
"Second (continued interruption)
Kindly wait till I get through and do
not interrupt with applause until I
have answered the gentleman's ques
tion. I have said (hat I would have
had the State department equipped
so as to command the respect of
the world at the outset of the admini
stration; and, next, I would have so
conducted affairs in Mexico as to
show that our words me. tit peace
and good will, and the protection at
all events of the lives am1 property
of American citizens, (applause)
"And next, and next wueu I said
'strict accountability' every nation
would have known that that was
meant; and, further, when notice wa
published with respect to the action
threatened. I would have made it
, known in terms unequivocal and un
I miataksble, that we should not tol
. erate a continuance of friendly rela
tions through the ordinary diplomatic
I channels if that action were taken
' and the Lusitania. sir, would not have
been sunk!" (Loud and continued ap
plause. J , . '
Cupid Recognizes ,
No Barriers of Age
Cupid's shafts have been finding
their marks on the persons of elderly
and middle-aged men and women of
late. Within the last few days three
couples past the half-century mark
have obtained licenses from the mar
riage clerk in the court house.
The record went to George D.
Rugu, 81 years old, and Nancy J.
McKenzie, 62 years, both of Harlan,
la. They were married in' Omaha
Thursday and left immediately for
Harlan, where they will make their
Daniel Reifel of Red .Oak, la., 67
years old, obtained a license and mar
ried a "doctor" in Omaha Thursday.
But the "doctor" was Ida Blanche
Doctor of Red Oak, la., 53 years old.
They will live in the Iowa town.
Reifel sells rifles.
George Haas, 65 years old, and
Alma Brown Arlington, 55 years old,
both of Valley, Neb, came to Omaha,
interviewed "cuDid" at the court
house and were married shortly after
i After all, figuratively speaking, love
is not always young.
You'll Recognize S.S.S.Cartons
2 I Si f Xilli
Oa ow sMvm at mr dnr-
PTpaeeaneja-. list by the abieac of aar
yon recugviM war is ina
Staadanl Blood Parian alter
ftvlat h aa pportultv to rat
build aad etrenirltei your
dowa' blood with lis voaderfal
Mole qualities. .
7m twirr ar-eiftc c.
This Simple Laxative
A Household Necessity
Dr.Caldwell'a Syrup Pepsin
Should Have a Place in
Every Home
Constipation, or inaction of th?
bowels, a condition that near'y every
one experiences with more or less
frequency, is the direct cause of
much disease. When the bowels be
come clogged with refuse from the
stomach, foul gases ad poisons are
frenerated, and unless t ie congestion
s quickly relieved the system be
comes weakened and most susceptible
to attack.
Various remedies to relieve con
stipation are prescribed, but many of
these contain cathartic or purgative
agents that are harsh and viole.a in
their action and shock the system.
The most effective remedy 11 the
combination of simple laxative herbs
with pepsin that ia sold in drug stores
under the name of Dr. Caldwell's
Syrup Pepsin.
The Hon. John D. Kell'er ff Brindywlne.
W. Vs., wh hae repreaen ed hie die riet in
he 8tete Leaiilature t-tr eix jreere, wrltee
bet he uaee Dr. CaldweH'a Syrup Pepetn
nd tinde it a eplendld luxitive, caer to
take and mild, yet poeltive, in ite oc .i"n,
nd ihit rt eh tuld be la every hjo.ehild for
uae when needed.
Dr. Caldwell's Syrap Pepeln te sold by
dmvttete in all par of the Uni ed Statee
.aid eoete only fltty eenta a botlle. It eon-
'tin n t."'i irti ?.
rrlfve anif It iwnmmtndetl a fmf' laia
tiva, totld nough for th ttniait twb, jrt
eia..CeJsy . .UyM X. wB ktM
tronffBt conitti ut.oft.
To avoid Imiiat.oni and incffMv aub
utituWa b aura to gat Dr. Caldwall Syrup
Papain. Sea ih it a fae-Jrala of Dr. Cald
wail'a .imatura and hi t r rait appear on
ha yellow carton in which the h.ttl is
parked. A trial bottle, free of charge, can .
be obtained by writmti to Dr. W, B. Cald
well, 4&6 Wafthiagtuit St, Montlce.lo, Illinoia.
The Best
School Shoe
Boys give a shoe the
hardest test. We de
nunH lnrcelv on the
rpnutnt.inn for biff value OUT boys' shoes
have made for us. It's an indication of the
values you may look for in our shoes for
men and women.
This boys' school shoe was designed for free
dom and comfort and made of materials that will
stand the hard knocks only a real boy knows how
to give a shoe. ' ,
The price is $3.00 and it's Worth double in value.
Now that the fun and frolic are over
Let us all get down to business. Perhaps no subject has received faced moon. We haven't said much about ittruth is we were
Prices seem to be climbing high and ever higher, with, as it were, situation with great care and feel warranted in sounding a note of
a resolute endeavor now, now to s'it or never by the side of the pale warning to all our friends and customers and this is that: .
Prices Will Be Still Higher Before They Are Lower Buy Now
Wm. Allen Butler who wrote "Nothing to Wear," should have been in
the Dry Goods business. . You remember his catalogue of Flora Mc
Flimsy's wardrobe '. . ;..
Dresses for breakfast and dinners and balls;
Dresses to sit in, and stand in and walk in ;
Dresses to dance in, and flirt in and talk in ;
Dresses in which to do nothing at all ;
Dresses for winter and dresses for fall ;
All of them different in color and shape,
Silk, muslin and lace, velvet, satin and crepe,
Brocade and broadcloth and other material,
Quite as expensive and much more ethereal.
We call them frocks now most
of the time, and we have some
beauties. Fluffy party frocks,
made of tulle over harmonis
ing shades.
$22.50 Each
Taffetas trimmed with tulle and
bands, of sMver embroidered.
$23.50 Each
A wonde ful array of i dresses
of all kinds and prices are still
continue to be the moat
popular hat of the season.
One look Saturday will
settle the hat problem for
Store No. 21410 Farnam St. Soon
Blouses My word, what a sale of
blouses we are having. Our Mrs.
Davia has shown marvellous tfaste
and judgment truth is, its no trick
to sell blouses. Saleswomen just lay
them out, tell he price, and off
they go. ,
Georgettes are very good. Suit
shades arriving daily. One new
model made of cream radium, lace
combined with chiffon, is suitable
for dress or street wear. Price is
only . $1000,
White and Flesh Tints from $5.00
up and as high as you like to go.
Between $5 00 and $35.00 a won
derful selection.
Top it off with a Fox Scarf or a
Seal throw, and you'll be quite
dressed up. The new Cape effects
in various furs are very popular.
Suits are especially desirable in
this latitude, where we have such
glorious autumns.
Suits of Gabardines, Velours
Broadcloth and Cheviots, plain or
fur trimmed, at $27.50 Saturday.
Two New Models in Velvet colors,
brown, navy, damson and black, un
derpriced at .$49.50
You Must Have a Coit, Of Course
We have a splendid selection. A
very popular line at $27.50, made of
Wool Velour. Colors, navy, black
brown, green, plum, burgundy and
the new Santiago. An' ye would
have something finer, we have 'em
up to $95 00
Silk Velour Coats, $32.50 to $95 00;
Plain and Fur Trimmed New mod
els in Velveteen dresses, either with
long straight lines or the1 coat ef
fect, trimmed with fur.
Skirts to Measure
Skirt making campaign is now on
at the Wool Dress Goods Section.
A real artist to design, cut, make
and finish. You pay for exact
yardage required and $2.75 for
the making. . When you see the
models you'll echo "dandy"
that's what we hear daily. You
must have measure taken at once
if you are in a hurry. It goes
without gaying at this store : "No
fit; no get." Delay is risky.'
Hundreds of peoDle have been to my office
and many new cases are conrne; daily for treat
ment and service on the GOLDEN RULE PLAN.
The out-of-town people are pleased to know of a
doctor who will not graft and rob them, but give
thxm honest service for a small cash fee. I DO
them are grafters. I do cla m to give you as good
a service as any of them at half their r"ice. The
men are coming to me for t eatment for private
and blood d sease. T :e women are glad to know
of the help for them without operation. I invite
the women to come and get the' names of hundreds
of satisfied natients. MEN AND WOMEN NO
MATTER WHAT YOUR AILMENT, I ask you toall and learn what
DISORDERS OF WOMEN. Consultation, $1.00. Examination or office
treatment, $2.00. Cash fee. Medicine free. Office practice only. Hours,
9 to 5. Sunday and evenings by appointment.
301 Rom Buitdins. Tel. Tyl.r 260. Omaha, Neb.
This has been home craft week
all over the country and the busi
ness has been booming.
For a few days more we will con
tinue display and sale , ,, ,
Lace Nets from 50c to $3 a yard.
A special Lace Net with linen
edging, cheap at 85c. ;
Marquisette and Voile Scrim, 19c
to 65c yard. . v
Marquisette ' with : plain hem
stitched hem, at 35c a yard, and
with linen edging at 45c and 50c.
Lace Net Curtains from $2.50 to
$25.00 per pair, , . .,
Exquisite Panel Lace. $6.50 to $8.50
per yard. , ,
Marquisette and Voile Scrim Cur
tains, $1.50 to $15.00 per pair.
Light Weight Overdrapes from
our Sunfast Silks.
Diana Cloth and Figured Mad
ras are popular.
Made Portieres and Couch Cov
ers, Library Scarfs, Etc
GLOVES Fresh and bright as
morning glories. New colors, new
stitchings. Many at old prices, just
a wee advance on the late novelties.
Procrastination unprofitable. Sat
urday will be Glove Day, 8 :30 a. m.
till 9 p. m. This is your invitation.
R. S. V. P.
We have had Columbus day, Tag
day, King John's day, President's
day, etc., but the BWeetest day of
all falls on Saturday. ' .
There will be more sweetness in
Omaha homes on Sunday as the re
sult of this day than ever known be
fore. Truth is that the correct caper
cannot be cut without a box of
candy. Instinctively Connoisseurs
think of "COBBS." V Cast your
eagle eye over Cobbs Candy Spe
cials for Saturday. Old fashioned
black walnut taffy, made from
Porto Rico molasses, cooked to the
right turn and filled with Old Vir
ginia black walnut kernels. Pound
box for 35c. There will be more
singing of "Carry Me Back to Old
Virginny" than has been heard in
a coon's age.
Opera Pecan Nut Patties. Here's
a toothsome delicacy. Listen. Made
with cream sugar and Texas Pecans
in maple, vanilla and strawberry,
Va-lb. box, 15c.
Assorted Chocolates, lb. box, 40c.
From the frozen north to the gulf
stream you cannot get higher grade
Bon Bons and Chocolates than
"Cobbs" 1, 2, 3, and 5-lb. boxes,
60c per pound.
The more you remember the less
you'll forget. Miss and mother
will approve these reminders: De
licious Fruit Cake, Salted Almonds
and Pecans, Hawaiian Candied
Pineapple, Creamed Marshmal
lows, Dipped Brazil Nuts, Opera
Pecan 'Roll, Roman Nougat. That's
Cretonnes from 20c to 75c yard.
Terry, 36 inches wide, at 75c yd.
Other Terry Cloth in 4fc?-inch, at
$1.50 and $2.60.
Velour for Overdrapes in the want
ed colors, such as mulberry, old
rose, old blue, moss and brown.
Mr. Man: If you are a worldly wise man, you will not wait for snow
flakes to fly before you buy Underwear.
Men's Union Suits, at old prices, $1 00, $1.50, $2 50. Good buys.
Stock up on our famous Fibre Socks, 25c pair. Next lot, 30 or 35c
Men's Night Robes of Muslin. 75c and $1.00. Extra size, $1 19.
Outing Flannel, 59c, 85c, $1.00 and $1.25. Pajamas, $1.15 and $1.50.
Women wonder at the holiday
display of Italian Silk Underwear.
Our windows attract crowds daily.
(Such luxury never was displayed in
the history of the world as is now
being shown in these dainty Silk
garments for women.
Vests, Blouses, Suits and Camisoles,
l. .' Simply Irresistible.
Forehanded folks will buy for
Christmas now and by the way,
not bad advice for you to buy such
underwear for winter as you may
need now. Later prices will be
Corset Sale Saturday $2.63 the
price. Best makes sold before up
to $5.00. Only one fault sizes
broken. If you get yours, you are
a winner.
Petticoats: Heather bloom, Flexo
band, at $1.50.
Taffetas, all the season's shades,
at $2.95.
At $5.00, a petticoat we boast
about Taffeta and Jersey.
To qualify as experts in any line
is no easy matter. Painstaking
study, careful thought, good taste
and love of children. All these are
necessary to make good in this sec
tion. So many mothers bring their
Children's Clothes' difficulties to us
that we feel, without sacrificing our
modesty, we can lay claim to being
Children's Clothes Experts.
Dresses, Coats, Sweaters, Under
wear, Hats, i
Gingham Dresses, on display Sat
urday, 85c to $1.50.
Caps, Scarfs and Suits just now
in great demand. Serge Dresses
and Silk Dresses for the Bigger '
Small, slender, dainty women
take great comfort in this section.
Here they usually find just the cor
rect fit "Distinctive always. Sat
urday will be a great day with us.