Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, October 30, 1916, Page 3, Image 3

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Democratic Candidate Shown
Not to Have Been Author
' of Guaranty Law.
(From a Staff Correapondant.)
Lincoln, Oct. 29. (Special.) The
claim of Victor E. Wilson, democrat
ic candidate for state railway com
missioner that he was the author of
the state guaranty law is being ques
tion even by the members of his own
party and especially by the friends of
Judge I. L. Albert of Columbus, who
is said to be just a little peeved be
cause Wilson is claiming all the glory
for the passage of the law, when the
facts, boms out by the records of the
190 sessions do not disclose that the
bill even bore the name of Victor
E. Wilson, but on the other hand was
introduced by Ihe banking committee,
of which Representative Charles
Graff was chairman and bears his
name, with the information "intro
duced by Charles Graff and point
. committee on banking."
A f.. i r it., rj
' i iiuuiti pel uaAl ui me xiuusc
Journal covering banking legislation,
discloses that a bank guaranty bill
introduced by Mr. Wilson was indef
initely postponed.
It is also well Ttnown that the
coffers of the state treasury were
drawn on for the purpose of paying
I. L.1 Albert of Columbus, a demo
crat, 2$50 for drawing up the bill
and getting it in shape so it would
stand alone. '
Now Mr. Wirspn is claiming, so it
is understood, that Mr. Albert took
the bill postponed by the house ani
reported it to the committee as Mr?
Wilson had drawn it. If the claims
of Mr. Wilson are correct, Mr. Al
bert was paid $250 for doing nothing
and it is this claim of Mr. Wilson
which friends of Mr. Albert are ob
jecting to. v
Inthe meantime Mr. Wilson goes
ahead making the claim that he wis
the author of the" bill, while thcrec
ords of the session show that his, at
tempts at authorisbp of a bank guar
anty bill were squelched by the in.
definite . postponement route and a
joint banking committee with the help
of Mr. Albert introduced the bill
which eventually became a law and
is now on the statute books.
Lamb Feeders to ;
Meet at 'Varsity '
Farm Tuesday
Lincoln, Oct. 29. (Special.)Some
150 sheep feeders and growers are ex
pected o attend the annual "Lamb
Feeders' Day" to be held here under
the auspices of the animal husbandry
department of the University of Ne
braska at the university farm on Oc
tnher .11.
"The program starts shortly after
noon with an inspection of show
steers to be exhibited by the univer
sity at the International Live Stock
show at Chicago. Talks will be given
by professors and by prominent feed
ers. Results obtained in feeding ex
periments this year will be discussed,
and lambs used in this feeding work
will be on exhibition.
The program includes Theodore
Johnson of Bornham, manager of the
Burnham stock yards; James Haug,
Shelton, president of the Nebraska
Sheep Feeders' association, and W. A,
McCulIough, Central City, one of the
biggest sheep feeders m the state.
Visitors will also get a chance to in
spect the experimental lots of sheep
which will be fed this winter by the
experiment station.
County Institute :
-Dates for November
Lincoln, Oct. , 29. (Special.) -J-About
175 separate farmers' institute's
are included in the work undertaken
by the University of Nebraska agri
cultural extension service this vear.
These will be held in small towns, on
country farms or in country churches.
instruction is given by one man and
one woman from the extension service
and the program lasts one dav. A
series of these institutes are sched
uled ior iNovemDer, as touows:
In counties where there axe county
Colfax County Schuyler, November 2, 3,
; DunnlnS,Movamber 4; Raymond, Novem
ber 1. 3. 3: Red Cloud. November 14. IK. 14
17; Bartlett, November 14; Erlcaon, Novem
ber 16; Davis Creek church (North Loup),
Box Butte County November 20 to 29, In
Clueive: Butta. .November 30.
agricultural agents the booking of in
stitutes is put under their supervision.
Mrs. Walmer toads
District Women's Clubs
Missouri Valley, la., OcU 29.
1 (Special.) A two days' session of the
Federated Clubs of the Ninth district
closed here Saturday with an attend
ance of 300. The next 'meeting will
uc nciu at ureeniieid in JSM7. Mrs.
-onirics j. walmer nf Atlanta
selected as district chairman for the
ensuing vear. Addresses, reports on
what different clubs in the HUtrlrt
doing, the music by the Treble Clef
ana tne musicians trom a distance
were features of the meeting, likewise
the address of Prof. K. G. Smith of
Ames on "Vocational Education."
This address was interesting, instruc
tive ana nigiy appreciated.
Soldiers' Home Note$
Grand Iiland, Neb., Oct. 28. (Special.)
Mr. Ellen Oleason left Burkett yesterday
mprntng- for Omaha, wher she expect .to
villi for tan day.
Dr. J. Roush took his dpparture for a
few dayi' visit at Wayne, Neb.
Those returning- from furlona-ha are: Mr.
Pa rah Fowler, Mrs, Frank Weiner and Mrs.
Welthy Rhodes.
Mm. Pardo's daughter, a resident of
Omaha, Is vlitln with her In the West
hospital this week.
Mrs. John Ott yesterday received a mea
fine telling of the death of her nephew In
New Mexlro. The body will be shipped
to Sioux City, la., for Interment.
Joiteph B. Witter, late of Company K,
Forty-seventh Illinois Infantry, paused away
the forepart of the week, and his body
was laid to rest on Wednesday In the
remetery at Juan it a. Neb. He was a na
tive of Ohio, and was admitted to the
home from "Adams county, j
Wesley T.Wilcox
Pays-Fine Tribute
To John L. Kennedy
North Platte, Neb., Oct. 28. (Spe
cial.) A tribute to John L. Kennedy
of Omaha, republican candidate for
United 'States senator, is paid by W.
T. Wilcox, a prominent attorney of
this city, in a letter appearing in Fri
day's issue of The North Platte Tele
graph. Mr. Wilcox's letter follows;
"North Platte, Neb., Oct. 27. Mr.
Editor: I want to say a word for
John L. Kennedy, who without much
doubt will be the next Senator from
Nphraska. Frw npnnl in thia ate
have known Mr. Kennedy longer thairl
1. 1 have known him rather intimately
since the fall of 1881. At that time
he was a young man attending law
school; like most of the members of
the class he was without any of this
world's goods, but he was endowed
with ability, honesty and industry. He
was popular with all the boys, and the
acknowledged leader of the class.
"Mr. Kennedyi was not born with
a silver spoon in his mouth. He was
not then and he is not now an aristo
crat. What he has obtainedis by rea
son of those qualities which he knew
repossessed thirty-five years ago.
"His success should be an inspira
tion to every young man who has to
make his own way in the world.
"He is an ideal candidate for the
office of United States senator.
' News Notes of PeVu. '
Rev. Charles A. Carman, pastor of
the Baptist church, has tendered his
resignation in order to accept a call
to Shenandoah, la. His congrega
tion reluctantly accepted his resigna
tion, to take etttct November 15.
L. hr Todd, who 4ias been employed
in the office of the "Peru- Interests,"
seems to have mysteriously disap
peared. He accompanied his wife as
far as Lincoln on her way to Thed
ford to attend her father's funeral.
At Lincoln he visited with relatives,
leaving there a week ago last Thurs
day for Peru. Mrs. Todd returned
to PeruThursday, but nothing has
beeH seen or heard of lier husband.
Hon. T. W. Blackburn of Omaha
has been chosen toastmaster for the
Peru banquet during the Teachers'
association week. Speakers at the
banquet will be persons , who at
tended the normal in the sixties and
seventies. Hon. D. C. Cole, an early
settler here, will tell the story of the
visit to i'eru ot John Brown .in the
days- of the "underground railroad."
Tuesdav is "oolitical dav" in Peru.
William Jennings Bryan speaks in
the forenoon and Congressman C.
F. Reavis in the evening. Arranue-
merits have been made by the "drys"
for an old-fashioned political rally,
with fireworks and torchlight parade
on the Saturday evening preceding
The recent freeze destroyed about
ten carloads of apples, which had not
been picked, in several orchards of
this vicinity.
North Piatt Sunset Social.
North Platte. Neb.. Oct. 29. fSne-
cial.) Fifty-five grey-haired pioneers
of Lincoln county sat down to table
at the Presbyterian church here
where the second annual sunset so-
Lcial, given by the womtn of the town,
took place. None ot the guests were
under 70 years of age, with the ex
ception of Mrs. E. R. Plummer, who
originated the sunset social here and
who was the guest of honor. W. H.
Blalock, 87 years old, was the oldest
person at the banquet, Charles Mc
Donald of the McDonald State bank,
Lincoln county's eldest resident, who
celebrated his ninetieth birthday
Wednesday, being in Omaha at the
time of the banquet.
Funeral of Fred Echtenkamp. '
Arlington, Neb., Oct. 29. (Special.)
ihe tuneral services of Mr. rred
Echtenkamp. prominent business man
of this city, who died here Thursday
morning trom typhoid pneumonia,
was held this afternoon at the St.
Paul Lutheran church here. Mr.
Echtenkamp was a prominent and in
fluential citizen of Arlington. In a
business way 'he made Arlington
famous as a market for good seed
corn. He is .universally known in
the community for his good deeds
and many acts of kindness.
i 1 ,, iii ' ' 1 -ii- ' i
The Right Way
Coffee and tea disagree with a, great .many people, and science
points out, the cause caffeine the1 cumulative drug i- both of these
beverages. , . -
, .-.-..
is entirely free from drugs or any harmful substance. It is made' of
wheat, roasted with a bit of wholesome molasses, and is pure, nourish
ing, delicious and healthful, . .,
A change from coffee and tea to Postum has' helped thousands; it
may help you. .. ' .
"There's a Reason v ;
Grocers everywhere sell Postum.-
Nine Months' Record This Tear
Eclipses Twelve Months
of Last Year.
PREDICT . 75,000,000 BU.
Omaha received more bushels of
grain in the first nine months of this
year than it received in all the' twelve
months of 1915.
At the close of Sptember the re
ceipts in bushels were 56,526,140, while
the entire year of 1915 brought in but
Judging from the volume of grain
raised in Nebraska this year, it is
probable that the grain receipts for
Omaha will approximate 75,000,000
bushels this year.
The receipts in the month of Sep
tember alone ran practically 50 per
cetn ahead of the receipts of the
previous September. There were
4,540,200 bushels in September, 1915,
and 6,758,200 bushels in September,
The first nine months of the pres
ent year brought in 47.143 carloads of
grain, as against 27,520. the first nine
months of the previous year.
Wheat's, Big Grain. .
The biggest gains in receipts were
made in wheat. In the period of the
first nine months of ' 1915, 7.436,400
were received, and in the parallel per
iod this year, 27,630,840 bushels were
recived. . . i
Te receipts in oats in the past
September were alone 100 per cent
greater than the receipts of Septem
ber a year ago.
Oats, too, runs far ahead in re
ceipts for the corresponding nine
months' period. The figures are:'
Pint nlna montha of 191S 6,820,900
Flrat nine -mojitaa for 1016 10,001.100
The receipts in corn this year have
thus- far not gone as high, as for the
same period last year, but with the
large crop of corn now being gathered
in the state, and the high price being
offered, it is expected that the re
ceipts will come up rapidly as soon
as the weather gets, cold enough to
make, corn shell good.
Rates Retard Growth. '
Thus Ohiaha is 'constantly leaping
forward as a great' primary -grain
market, in spite of the disadvantage
Of railroad rates. Omaha has thus
become a great grain market in spite
of the rates, not on account of them.
Kansas City and Minneapolis still
have all the better of Omaha in the
grain rate .discriminations.. This is
true to sucn an extent that very large'
quantities of the grain grown in the
southern part of this state, which
should normally belong to this mar
ket, goes regularly to Kansas Citv.
while much of the grain, raised ml
northern Nebraska eoes through to
Chicago and Minneapolis when it
logically belongs :n Omaha.
In. shipping out grain through Kan
sas City to the south, it costs Oma
ha dealers 5 cents. more than Kansas
City dealers to compete for the south
ern business. In shipping grain north
to Minneapolis, it only costs Kansas
City 1 cent mere than Omaha.
. One Big Fetter. . ;'"
! Thus, according to the logic of rail
way rates, it is worth 5 cents to ship
grain to Kansas City, but only worth
1 cent to shin from aKn.ias Citv to
A day of reckoning is at hand, how
ever, -or the grain men here ae
starting a case against the roads. In
November a special examiner will be
here from the Interstate Commerce
commission to take evidence on the
big case that is coming tip. Many
grain men ,will tell what they know
about the ridiculousness of grain
rates in this section, and when the
Interstate Commerce commission gets
those' transcripts it will have some
thing of interest to ponder over.
, Ed. 'P."Smith1 is-preparing the casj
for the -grain men.: .
No Milk in Berlin for
Anybody Except. Invalids
London, Oct. 29. A Reuter's dis
patoh from Amsterdam today says:
"According, to the Berliner Tage-
Is the Healthful Way
blatt there is no longer any milk in
Greater Berlin or other large towns
except for invalids."
Jewish Citizens
"Urged to Vote for
Their Own Welfare
(Continue Prom Pnt On.)
or 'color, will be protected. Everyone
knows Hughes cannot be intimidated
or bluffed."
Right of Expatriation.
Victor Rosewater, editor of The
Bee, introduced as a Jew of national
reputation, read the republican plat
form pledge to secure the right of
expatriation, which has met with the
full approval of Mr. Hughes:
"We reiterate the unqualified ap
proval of the action taken in Decem
ber, 1911, by the president and con
gress to secure with Russia, as with
other countries, a treaty that will
recognize, the absolute right of ex
patriation and prevent all discrimina
tion of whatever kind between Ameri
can citizens, whether native born or
alien, and regardless of race, religion
or previous political allegiance. We
renew the pledge to observe this prin
cipal and to maintain the right of
asylum, which is neither to be sur
rendered nor restricted, and we unite
in the cherished hope that the war
which is now desolating the world
may speedily end, with a complete and
lasting restoration of brotherhood
among the nations of the earth and
the assurance of full equal rights, civil
and religious, to, all men in every
land." . Y
Mr. Rosewater declared the Jews in
this country ask no special priviliges,
but insist that no rights belonging to
them as citizens be denied them. All
they want," he said, "is an ..equal
chance and they want to help their co
religionists in the oM countries to the
same equality."
Assails Democrats.
Chairman Frank S. Howell of the
Douglas county committee, address
ing the meeting, said: "The demo
cratic campaign of today is being con
ducted in a manner-true, to its . pst
career. It . would - seem , its chief
preparation isto :take. stocict of all
classes, sects and nationalities which
may be influenced"by uhwbrthly ap
peals to prejudice.; ' " 1
"Jews are being' asked to 'vote for
Wilson because he appointed Louis
Brandeis to the; exalted position of
justice of the supreme' court. If the
president made ,fie appointment sole
ly because he was a JewK then it was
an infamous appointment' ,'It Is'to be
presumed no president would jeopar
dize the usefulness , of . the supreme
court by filling the beich with no
higher motive than taking care of de
serving democrats. VTf the appoint
ment was made. because, Mr. Brandeis
was a Jew or for political efect, every
Jew in the land would condemn it."
The president's attitude 'of indiffer
ence in the Leo" Frank' case as con-
rtrasted with the-Httghes opinion fa
voring a tair trial came in for rebuke:
. "When the country, was ablaze and
every state in. the union was jealous
of the reputation of every sister staite;
when the press at large was printing
pages and volumes in behalf of a Jew
ish citizen convicted by mob' intimida
tion in the stare-of Georgia; when
every power could be brought to bear
by humanitarians regardless of birth
or nationality, to save a man from an
ignominious death at the end of- a
more ignoble trial, the administration'
at Washington, was deaf, dumb and
paralyzed." t
Talks in which the Jewish voters
for their own welfare and patriotism
were urge to vote the republican
ticket were made by Henry Monsky,
Martin Sugarman and others. , ,
Got Anything- you'd Uka 'to swap?'. Vat
tho "Swapper Column.", i -: .,.. ,
Chicago Man Nominated -To
Head Western Golfers
Chicago, Oct. ' 28. Charles F.
Thompson, former .president o Floss
moor Country clubf Chicago, has
been nominated :as president ot the
Western Golf association, it was an
nounced tonight.' The election will
take place at the annual meeting of
the association to be held in Chicago,
T OA . . . '
January t,.
Officials Will Examine Black
list Note Before Deciding
to Answer.
Washington, Oct. 28. The next
move of the United States in the con
troversy over' the blacklist of Amer
ican firms will not be determined until
officials have had ample time to ex
amine Great Britain's reply to the
American note of July 28. protesting
against it. The reply reached the
State department today from the Lon
don embassy. Secretary, Lansing to
night said he had not decided when it
would be made public. "
The note refuses the American con
tention, which termed the blacklist
"an arbitrary interference with neu
tral trade," but is understood to offer
methods of relief which may be avail
able in some instances to lessen the
rigors of interference. "
An American reply is almost certain
to be made, based on the contention
that the blacklist violates the commer
cial treaty of 1815; that in singling out
certain American firms undue dis
crimination is shown and that an
illegal action is taken, designed to pre
vent traae witn iiermany, an end
which should be accomnlished
through blockade and contraband re
strictions. It. may be argued that the
blacklist is. designed .to cripple firms
irHgmg wmi uermany in oraer to de
stroy German trade more than for the
irfiBiediate purpose of war.
Common Garden Sage and Sulphur
manes srxeaiteo, laaea or gray hair
. dark and youthful at once.
'Almost evrrvnnf: ininura that do
Tea and Sulphur, properly compounded,-
brings back the natural color and
lustre to the hair when faded, streaked
or gray. rears ago the only. way to
tUim niutll. ..... I..
Ov. wtio miAtuiv . WHS IU IIIHKC at
home, which is, mussv and trnuhle-
softie. ...
Nowadays we simply ask at any
Irtig store f6r "Wyeth's Sage and Sul-
ihur CnmhnunW Vn,i umII .t .
improved by the' addition of other in
irredients 'for.ahrttir 4n rnt
body uses this preparation now, be-
Lnuac no ;one can possiBly tell that
you darkened your hair, as it does
It -so naturatlv BtiH vnlv v..
dampen a sponge or soft brush with
it and draw this through your hair,
taking; one small strand at a time; by
morning the gray hair disappears and
auer another application or two your
hajr. .becomes beautifully dark, thick
and glossy and you look years young-
t,. yjcun aagc anu suipnur corn
bound is a delightful toilet requisite,
. uiiciiucu ior me cure mitiga
tion or prevention of disease. Adv.
Uliai froliiMien id
Hon. Edgar F. Hanson '
of Belfast, Maine
Will speak tonight at 8 o'clock at
trpn v IT nB n 0
Mr. Hanson has been nine times elected maVor of . the
city of Belfast, Maine, served his state aq senator for
two terms, and is at present publisher of the" Waldo,
MaineAHerald. Don't fail to hear Mr. If anson relate
the horrible conditions in Maine due to prohibition.
This meeting will be helB under the auspices of the
Hughes Nearly Run
Down By Own Train
Ogdensburg, Oct. 29. Charles ' E.
Hughes was nearly run down by
his own special train at Oswego.
A nervous chauffeur drove the
automobile containing the nominee
past the landing at the railroad sta
tion directly across the tracks in
front of the slowly approaching
train. When the engine cam into
view it was less than thirty feet
from the nominee's automobile,
The chauffeur backed into the car
behind and the engineer jammed
on the emergency brakes. . The
combination prevented an accident.
There was a scramble for safety by
the crowd which was massed about
the car and no one was injured.
Beauty and Grace
Many women are disheartened by the fear of losing
their graceful figure by childbirth. By using "Mother's
Wend" the natural beauty will be preserved and most
ofU Pln IneldenUl to ronflnraient w(ll be Hmlnand,
becuiM the Influence of "Mother's Friend", toes Into every 1 -
mont, tliua prrpnrinir It for the
rwjrtu . ' i h"HrrifWl Ramlator Ce.. SM Lamar Btdl- -rktemol
MHII nm.
Pli -S? iiiiiii I
! I I "VOUR car pays no toll to " 1 2.';
H i . i X friction or the repair-man; O
E . ... - every road is a free road to the '
SH ' ' , motor smoothly lubricated with , 5 l
H C "-rr- 3 POLARINE I i
r J , Tke StuMOUIer All Motor SI
18th tea Cm Sirm
29th and rUnwy SlrMt .
39th ond Faroom Stroat
46th and Grant Straat
Slit StnM and Uodfa Straat
2tth aed I Suaat, 80. Sida
. -," ' ' ' ! " '."' 1
Free No Collections
Henry Ford to Give
$100,000 to Demos f
New York, Oct. 28. Henry Ford ,
plans to spend approximately $100,
000 for advertising throughout the
country ,in the interest of PresTdent ,
Wilson's campaign for re-election, it ,
was announced here, tonight by
Henry Morgeuthau, chairman of the...,,.
finance committee. ot the democratic
national committee.
About $500,000 more, according to '
Mr. Morgenthau's statement, i
needed "to make certain of President ,
Wilson's re-election." A summonsr
to New York state democrats to sub
scribe the larger part of this amount.
has. been issued, he asserted. , , J
After CWdkiHh
swful ntrnln with mm. Get It
1 nmnj
. b''"
a r!
Polarise means lees Motion, less earbon,
lew depreciation. Pare, uniform, oltee
bodied, with full lubrication in every
drop. Look for the sin. Good dealers
show it. " '
i V