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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 16, 1916)
HE BEEr OMAHA, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 16, 1916.
EARLY END OF WAR
Statesman Thinks Peace nego
tiations Will Open Soon as
Eonm'ania is Crushed. '
PEEMIEES LESS 7 BITTER
Berlin, "Mt. 13. (Via London,
Nov. Ii Delayed.) The opening of
peace negotiations may perhaps be ex
pected with fair prospect! of tocceti
in the course of the coming winter, ac
cording to Count Albert Apponyi, vet
eran Hungarian leader and former
Hungarian premier, Count Apponyi,
who is visiting Germany to deliver
two addressee on Hungarian history,
expressed his viewt in an interview
given to a correapondent of the As
sociated Press in which he discussed
the general European situation.
Finish of Roumania Near.
' .We cannot expect," he said, "to see
peace negotiations opened within the
next few weeks while the Roumanian
campaign is still undecided. However,
I regard our chances for success there
as excellent and once Roumania is
crushed I think both sides will he
willing to consider the question of
Jieace. Roumania was the, entente's
sst card and is proving a losing one.
We are massing a big army against
the Roumanians and f think that the
end will come, shortly.
"Of course, our progress ' on the,
Transylvanian front is a bit slow, ow
ing to the great difficulties of the
country and' particularly to the defi
ciency in rearward communications.
These communications are, far poorer
than in the west, or even in Galicia
and Roumania. However, the entry
of Roumania into the war has in many
respects been really advantageous to
. - '
Chancellor Lets Exacting.
To illustrate what he regards as the
improving chances for peace negotia
tions,' Count Apponyi referred to re
cent speeches of statesmen in the op
posing camps. "Not Lloyd George, of
course," he interjected parenthetically,
"but such at-Lord Grey and Chancel
lor, von Bethmann-Hpllweg, for ex
ample." He suggested a comparison
between the utterances of these lead
ers a year ago and at present. Then,"
he said, "their respective standpoints
were as far apart as the poles, but now,
although, there are still wide differ
ences between them, they have most
appreciably drawn nearer.; The joy
has been eliminated from the British
pronouncements and the agitation for
annexation it dwindling in Germany."
. "Chancellor von Bethmann-Holl-tweg,"4ie
went on, "haa pointed out in
this latest speech that he haa never,
ktemanded the annexation of Belgium,
tiuch instances as these show, in my
opinion,. that there are now no really
inseparable obstacles to the opening
of a discussion on future peace. Of
course the kingdom of Poland must
stand, but I believe Russia can be
brought to reconcile herself to this
Wilson May Mediate.
J Count Apponyi was asked if he
thoutrht the imoulse to start oesce dis
cusstons could come from within' the
camps of the warring f, powers v tn
whether ah outside impetus, in tne
form of a tender of sood offices from
a neutral personage or oowre would
be necessary. He replied that he saw
no reason why neutral mediation
should sot be welcomed when the op
nortune' moment to .which he had re
ferred ; should arrive and added -that
he knew no reason -why President
Wilson should not be acceptable as an
intermedial?. ; , ;.: ?
"We feel, of course," he said, "that
President Wilson has not treated us
fairly and that he has departed from
the way of strict neutrality. But, even
though one does not like a person
that is, no reason for rejecting his
services' when these may be useful'
The Hungarian statesman believes
that the war should not only 'end be
cause of what he regards as the futil
ity of further hostilities, but because
of his exoressed conviction as to the
menace of Russia. He declared that
the western, states of Europe must
band themselves together for defense
against Russia, which country he
characterized as the great menace to
the future peace of Europe and the
'v world. 1
In his opinion France's efforts to
regain Alsace-Lorraine are doomed to
failure and the renublic mav as well
reconcile itself to peaceful and
friendly relations with its eastern
neighbors. He holds that Great
Britain has made an abortive effort to
crush Germany as a trade rival by
anneal to arms, but that there is noth
ins essential in the character of the
three nations to prevent their union
as friends. 1 ' - . . -,
In respect to Russia, however, on
the other hand. Lount ADDonvi de-
clared that the organization of the
country contains the germs ot war
and that it is compelled by the very
essence of its being to attempt to ex
4end its domination at evsry oppor.
tunity over the nations with which it
, it m contact.
."Once this war is finished," he said.
"Europe will probably have at least
twentv-hve or thirty years ot peace
until the generation which has passed
through this conflict has departed
from the stage. This should give time
and onoortunity to a wise and far-see
ing diplomacy by which the western
states of Europe can arrange for pro
tection against the disturbing element
in the east. . ' -
Count Apponyi says that his views
are snared by all leading Hungarians,
and, with the possible exception of
certain Slavonic elements in Austria,
are also held by the leaders in thst
: Arizona in Dpubt
Phoenix, Ariz., Nov. IS. The
identity of Arizona's next governor
still is in doubt. At democratic head'
quarters today it was said Governor
Hunt was leading by seventeen votes.
The republicans claimed Thomas
Campbell's election by a plurality of
as least 160. The official count will
begin next Monday. On the face of
the unofficial returns, with twelve
precincts missing, Campbell today
hart a lead of 1J8 votes.
toot-tea Colon are Poogcana.
Internal throat anil chaat troubles pro-
duo Inrtajtimatloa. To reddec lnflamma
(ton. Ioohcii -eooeRf doctroy cold germa, UH
ir Klnf'i Km Ilaovry. All drttgglata-
n. t., trearickson ana wire r lunge
' Into an Irrigation Ditch Full of Ice
Though he drove his car mto an
Irrigation ditch in Colorado, smashed
through the ice and abandoned the car
in four feet of ice and water, H. E.
Frelrickson it back in Omaha healthy
who was With
this week. It was on Monday that
they were hurled into the irrigation
ditch. They were driving thirty
miles art hour on a graded road with
a big irrigation ditch on either side.
Another car was approaching and also
two men on horseback. Fredrickson
sought to turn out and found to his
HEARING OF 'MASTER
. SPY' ISP0STP0NED
Arraignment of Graves . De
layed Until Prince Gets Per-
mit to Testify. v
her husband in this adventure, is re-! dismay that his steering gear was
cuperating at the home of her par
ents in rremont, nursing a scratcnea
nose, a scarred lip and other facial
"If we hadn't left Denver ton a Fri
day," said Mr. Fredrickson, "we would
have heen anient out i am always
lucky when I start snything on Fri
day. That's why I started for Omaha
The hrearlcKsons encountered
much bad weather and therefore did
not get out of Colorado by Monday of
broken. He kicked his heel upon the
brake and rammed down the emer
gency, but the car leaped the em
bankment and crashed into the ice,
slush and water, so deep that the
water flooded the body of the car and
the Fredricksont got their feet wet
and their heads bumped and scarred.
Farmers working in the beet fields
'hitched thirty horses and mules to
the car before they could pull it out.
The Fredricksons left the car. for
repairs and came in on the train.
IRISH BETTER OFF
Even Dublin Women Make
Good Wages in Shell-
. Making Factories.
LORD MAYOR EXPLAINS
:orrtDMne or Tha AaaocMKi PrM.)
Dublin, Ireland, Nov., 1. The Dub
lin correspondent of The Associated
Press has interviewed the, Right Hon.
fames Gallagher, lord mayor of Dub
lin, in reference to the statements
which have been made regarding a
supposed exceptional state of distress
in the city due to the April rebellion,
and its suppression. J
Ihe lord mayoft sain: -we are
absolutely .better off this year than
last year, notwithstanding the rebel
lion. Then is, as far as I can see, no
exceptional distress at all. There is,
the contrary, a good deal of
money coming into the city for sep
aration allowances for the dependents
of the men, most of (Jiem of the work
ing classes, who joined the army. In
formation obtained from various
traders in the city enable me to say
that trade is at good if not better
than it was twelve months ago. More
over, employment has been added, to
nwino to the amount of munition
work done in the city. We have five I
or tix factories each employing from
100 to 600 hands. Women are earn
ing very good wages, and Dublin
women nave proved very adaptable in
shell making. The result is that the
government it able to turn out shells
in Dublin and in Ireland generally,
cheaper than it can do It in England.
"The effect of the "rebellion,'7 said
the lord mayor, "wat only temporary.
certain number ot people were
thrown out pf employment By the
destruction of the premises in which
they worked: but that temporary need
was promptly met. 1 got up a tuna
which amounted to 500 or 600 pounds,
and the local committee which had
been working for the Prince of
Wales' fund in relief of war distress
save me oermisston to spend from
ther resource something like 2,000
pound in addition, we naa tne an
vantage in distributing
16 the necessitous of all the machin
ery used by the local relief committee.
The need was only temporary, most
of the people who were not employed
at that time nave got employment
either from their old or new employ
era. Some went to tngland and se
cured employment in the munitions
factories:' i ' ' '
The authorities of the St. Vincent
de Paul -society, who have ' closer
touch with the poor in the city of
Dublin than any other organization,
ttll me that the number of cases on
their books in the city is exactly the
same today as it wat at the beginning
ot uctooer last year.
Germany's Income Tax
Shows Less Business
Berlin, Nov. l, In makiny Up the
PRESSES HIS SUIT
Pather-in-Law Waxes Fiery on
the Stand When He Tells of
Efforts to Avoid Trouble. s
JAKE TITTERS AT SIGHT
-Max Venger, well-to-do' Genoa
(Neb.) "merchant, one of the defend
ants in a $10,000 alienation of affec
tions suit, brought by Jacob Fried of
Omaha, a timorous but persistent tin
ner, who insist! that' his father-in-law
"gyped" him out of his spouse's
on the witness
stand in Judge Estelle's court when
he told of his efforts to keep' oeace
hi the Fried household when a dis
ruption seemed imminent.
Fried, whose path crossed that of
the Vengers while he wat on a: tin
ning expedition in Genoa, where the
Indian school is located, tittered when
his father-in-law told of the court
ship, the wedding and the eventual
"hustup"1 in the young couple's home.
The Genoa business man testified
that he and his friends did all in their
power to keep the voung people sail
ing along smoothly on the tea of
matrimony. -If anyone rocked the
boat, Venger averred, it wat the son-
in-law and not lie or Mrs. venger,
whom the tinner would have the court
separate from the price of several
flivvers. . .; .. .- . : v,."s '
All Call Him Jake. .'"
On the other hand lake Fried
(practically alt of the witnesses call
him Jake) and his attorneys are at
tempting to convince,-the proverbial
"twelve s-ood men and true that Ma
and Pa Venger were the ones who
threw sand in the harmony macnitv
erv of the newtvweds' household.
Take emohatically insists that when
he first went to Genoa he was just
a plain sort of fellow, a member in
srood atandinsr in the tinners orofes
lion, with not a whit of a thought
toward the fair sex or matrimony in
anv way. thaoe or form. He adds
that he was convinced against his
will by Venger that it wat not good
for man to live alone and that the
belle of the Venger domicile wat hit
Jake believes that he will have been
properly recompensed for his flier in
the matrimonial market only when
the head of the Venger manor and his
wife have paid quite a bale of filthy
lucre the equivalent of 100 century
notes, to be exact
HIS BOND IS CONTINUED
Washington, Nov. IS. The pre
liminary hearing of Karl Armgaard
Graves, self-styled international spy,
charged with attempting to extort
$3,000 from Countess von Bernstorff, !
wife of the German ambassador, was
postponed untfl December 6, at the
request of the United States attor
ney's office. . -
When Graves, with his lawyers,
appeared before United States Com
missioner Taylor, the prosecution an
nounced that testimony ot Prince
Hatsfeldt, counselor of the German
embassy, with whom Graves deslt,
was essential. The prince, however,
may not appear without permission of
nit government, it may be two weeks
before permission is received.
The. bond of $2,000 under which
Graves was released after his arrest
last Saturday was continued. Graves
and his lawyers planned to .eave
Washington for New York during the
- Thieves Caught
Juvenile court officers and Union
Pacific detectivet have broken up a
band of youthful freight car robbers
which hat given the South Side police
considerable trouble in the last few
weekt. . ' .
According to Gus Miller, probation
officer, at least eighteen members of
the boydom ''outlaw clan" will be
given a hearing before Judge Leslie
Saturday morning. The three ring
leaders are being detained in! River-
view nome, wnne tne otners nave
been taken in hand by their respec
tive parents. , . . i- .
' Authorities assert that the lads for
several' weeks have systematically
robbed freight cars in the South Side
railroad yards and hidden the loot.
consisting principally of butter, boxes
qt soap and grain.
Most ot the bovs. whose ases ranee
from 9 to- 14 years,, go to school.
Stolen cartons of butter were traced
into several homes, Detective Phillips
oa-the Union Pacific reported.
income tax list for 1916, which is to
yield the city of Berlin 45,072.981
last year, the authoritiei find that theTpbtely vegetable compound mixed wmi
Be Better LcoMnf Take
If your skill it yeUow complexion
pallid tongue coated appetite poor
Ciu have a bad tatte in your mouth-
sy, no-good feeling you should take
Dr. Edwards Olive Tabtets-a
stltut for calomel were prepared by
Dr. Edwards after 17 years of study
with his patients. i ' :
Dr. Edward Ulive laqiets are
incomes of individuals in all clasies
of taxpayers have increased, while
those of firms and business houses in
general have as consistently de
creased.. . "' .;; (..
Tbere are 30,834 more persons with
taxable incomes under 3,000 marks
than in 1915, and 595 more who are
taxed on incomes over 3,000 marks
than there were a year ago. On the
other hand there are a total of 156
less firms who will help fill the city's
coffers than there were.
olive oil You will know them by their
olive color. ..... ''' "'"
Tn have a dear, nink skin, bright eye!
no pimples, a Jeelmg of buoyancy like
childhood days yon must get at tne cause.
IV. Edwarda Olive Tablets, act on the
liver end bowels like calomel-yet bare
no dangerous after effects.
They start the bile and overcome con
stipation. That's why millions of boxes
are sold annually at 10c and 25c per
box. All druggists. Take one or two
nightly and note the pleasing results.
30 Years of Rheumatism
Took S.S.S -Now Well
Thirty years a sufferer from I blood those impurities resoon
Rheumatism without relief, sible for her Rheumatism, and
then finding; perfect health in
S. S. S., is the experience of
Mrs. Brame of Texas. Read her
letter: ,...-! . ' ---.'."
' July 22, 1916.
Swift Specific Co., Atlanta, Ga.
I suffered with Rheumatism
for about thirty years, and
never found a cure till I took
S. S. S. 1 am now in perfect
'With and no mora nervous
worry. I cannot say too much
' for what it did for me. . It is
the only blood tonic in my es
timation. I Will always recom- ,
mend it to every sufferer. I am,
MRS. E. H. BRAME. V.
8410 Spence St,, Dallas, Texas,
Mrs. Brame's case is typical
of many others who have found
S. S. . the only relief from
Rheumatism. Mrs. Brame's
happy experience will be yours
if you follow her advice and
take S. S. S. ' :k. -,.' ?
' i Not a Mystery. "
There is nothing; mysterious
about this accomplishment,
Mrs. Brame only needed a rem
edy that would drive out of the
at the same time replenish the
blood with the strength giv
ing Qualities that only S. S. S,
in such cases, as well as in
other blood disorders, is due to
the fact that the ingredients
of S. S. S. are purely vegetahle
and distinguished for their re
: Blood Needs Assistance.
Your blood must have some
thing to assist it in, sustaining
your health, and S. a. S. Is fea
ture's remedy for just such re
quirements. Mineral drugs
should be left entirely alone in
treating blood diseases, as they
are dangerous. S. S. S. is sold
at all drug stores. Demand the
genuine. Write our Medical
Department full particulars
about any blood trouble .you
may have and you will, be fully
advised regarding proper treat
ment. No charge for this ser
vice. Address Swift Specific
Co., 160 Swift Bldg., Atlanta,
Ga. v 4 '
President Wilson Sends Wireless 1
Greeting to the Emperor of Japan
Washington, Nov. 15. The open
ing of direct trans-Pacific wireless
service between the United States
and Japan through the Marconi com
panyvwas signalized today with the
following message , from President
Wilson, to which a reply is expected
during the day: 4 v '
"To His Imperial Majesty, the Em
peror of Japan, at Tkio: The gov
ernment and the people of the United
States of America send greetings to
your imperial majesty and to the
people of Japan and rejoice in this
triumph of science which enables the
voice of America from the far west
to cross the silent spaces of the
world and speak to Japan in the far
east, hailing the dawn of a new day.
May this wonderful event confirm the
OD MURDER CHARGE
Buffalo Man Accused of Shoot
ing and Beating His Mother
; to Death: ' ,
CRIME IS x', SENSATIONAL
unbroken friendship of our two na
tions and give assurance of a never
ending interchange of messages of
good will. May the day soon come
when the voice of peace, carried by
these silent messengers, shall go into
all the world and to the end of the
world. WOODROW WILSON."
Judge Woodrough Cuts r ;
Hand While Sawing Wood
No esses will be tried m Ittdce
Woodrough's United States district
court the rest of this week. While
cutting a piece of wood, the saw
in the judge's hand slipped with the
result that he suffered a bad cut An
infection set in and he is confined to
his home. It is not thought the in
fection will prove serious. Court
was dismissed for the rest of the
week and the jurors allowed to go
home. - ' '
Stop Hating Broad
Try "O-EAT-IT," the Rev Combination Bran Food, Folly.
Baked, Ready to Eat Crisp Toasted Slices, and -Bb
Free from Constipation and Indi- "
t' gestica Without Medicine.
Only lOo At Groocro
Buffalo, N. y Nov. 15. Charged
With murdering his mother by shoot
ing and beating her to death at mid
night, January 30 last, John Edward
Teiper was brought into court for
trial here today, At her home his
sister, Grace, who is expected to be
the chief witn"sT In the trial, lay
under the care of a piiysician, her
mind said still to be a blank as to
events immediately preceding the, as
sault it is charged Teioer made upon
hor at the same time and place their;
that both defense and prosecution are
agreed that it will be necessary. to
take Miss Teiper's evidence by deposir
Hon at home. ,
It is said that the defense expects
her evidence to support Teiper's claim
that the crimes were committed by
an unknown man, supposedly a negro,
who attacked his mother, sister and
brother, Frederic, to rob them at
their automobile stood in the roadway
near here. The brother also met death
and Teiper is charged with his mur
der, as well as with assault with in
tention to kill his sister, but it is only
tor the murder of the mother that he
was placed on trial. -
Itttws, I Newer '
Cats "O-tATJT flam Aw fcrpJy D.
Tastes! AsqrtUag LaVsTtbtW
: "CP-EAT-IT" ii a in inUnitltn,
fully bakml, rtadr-ts-aat, ur. dtHetout,
nourUhlns bran krta4 tMd. Its eriap,
taitr, toaatoS slteta kwp Indtftnlttlr
made from rleh golden whoat-bran and
otktr eonala. "0-EA.T-IT" takaa tht
Plata of all old-atylt broad and broakfaat
foods, morning-, noon and night: goad for
bran, blood, norvoa and growing children,
and' tnavroa froadom from onatlvttoa
and Indigestion without the aid of modi- -lo
or any addad axponao of Hiring. Phr
aieiana heartily Moommond It For aole,'
at alt groctra. 10a, or aent prepaid on
rooofeit of price. Addroaa O-Sat-It Co.,
ISi Studabakor Bids., Chicago, BL i. '
"0-m-II" Htket Risl Rei Bbo.
Flitula, Flwart ud
dlMWM OUrd under ft poMti'0
ii no tmr uat u o
Vi-m Rook fir ibh nd womn. Etbl
i. o. v.
mtfcai no rm t uatlt onrcd,
,pmi. FclvbtihM pormonntt In Soo MntnM too yar
r.LBNaNT. SfSOlALlST, ,W Ovod Block DbS UUIMS3, IuWa.
On A HUDSON SUPER-SIX
The Hudson, Super-Six, Winner of all Worth-While ; ; u
Car Records, Advances $175 December 1
Every Hudson Super-Six owner takes pride in
the fact that his car is just like the Super-Sis cars
which have broken all worth-while records.
" A 7-paaaeng-er Super-Sis touring car went from
San Francisco to New York and return in 10 days,
21 hours only 2 days longer than last spring's
best one-way time. So when a Super-Six owner
starts on tour he knows that he will have no diffi
culty in going wherever he may want to go.
.' Ho knows that no other car has over given such
proof of endurance.
Ho knows no stock car can excel in' speed or
acceleration. . .
He knows that, if ho wishes, no one can match
the things Jie can do with hia Super-Six. ,
You, too, can own such a car and save $1 75 in its
purchase if you buy before December 1st. You
have only sixteen days in .which to act. Some'
dealers have already sold all the cars they are to
get at present prices. You' should see about it.
today else you may be too late. ,
Note Its Rapid Strides
The Super-Six invention is but a few months
old. It entered a field disputed and, doubted. To
day it stands as the unquestioned monarch of
The Super-Six , invention gave more than, was
claimed or sought for in other types of motors.
Without adding cylinders, size or complications, .
greater power, more flexibility and as proved in
tests an endurance such as was unknown to mo
tor cars before was obtained, -,
That is why it won every1 stock car record up
to 100 miles. It is why it recorded a speed, with
a stock chassis, as high as 102 VJ miles per hour.
It ran 1819 miles in 24 hours, exceeding the
former stock car record by 52 per cent. .
' It holds the record in the Pike's Peak hill-climb
the greatest hill-climbing event in all history .
against 20 famous rivals. v ; , .-
It won the ocean-to-ocean record San Fran
cisco to" New York the most coveted American,
record. Then it did what no other car ever did
it turned around and went back across the con
tinent in less time than any other car ever made
the one-way run. . '
' The Super-Six is the first car eyer to make the
round trip against time. No other car ever estab
lished such proof of endurance. , . '
It has never failed -in any test.
Now all concede the Super-Six supremacy. Men
bought Hudson cars more than twice as fast as we
built them. And now, in its first year, the Super
Six has become the largest selling car in the world
with a price above $1100. More than 21,000 are
now in service. -' - : t ' ,
( Such is its first-year history. (
Now comes a time, for seyeral reasons, why fine
car buyers ought to look ahead. .' . ., , t
' The car you buy now, open or enclosed, will
last you for years to come. v . " ,
- The Super-Six next year, even more than now,
will be the recognized peak-place car. Men who
seek the best will have it. . '
1 This'inotor is patented, so other cars can offer '
nothing like it. It is exclusive to Hudson. ' ' -
These are facts to consider now, before the
Super-Six advances. For you can save $175 by
making prompt decision. ... . . '
It Will Pay to Buy Now
Material prices have advanced enormously, i
When wrf begin on the. December production --we (
begin with materials of higher cost.
. There was no other way open to us. We should
either have to skimp and reduce quality or ad- -vance
the price in -keeping with the higher ma-
terial costs. t! -t
( You save $175 by buying now. That is, if your
, dealer has not sold all his allotment of cars of the
present production., v,- - '
The Super-Six models will remain as now. The
changes, if any, will be minor refinements. So if
you can get a car of the present production, it
means a clear saving of $175. That is worth con
sidering even if you buy an open car and lay it up
until spring. . '
- Roodator. S-ooaaoagor
I ImpMama .
(PricM I. o. a. Dotr.lt-
Town Cor. . . ;
Town Car Londaolot.
2563-67 Farnatn Strtet.
HUDSON MOTOR CAR COMPANY, DETROIT, MICHIGAN ,
GUY L SMITH S
Phone Douglas 1970.
mo an c
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