Newspaper Page Text
The Omaha Daily Bee
This Day in Omaha
TMrty Twenty Tea Tears At
See Editorial Par of oh lull
VOL. XLl NO. 131.
OMAHA, Fit I DAY MOKN1XU, NOYKMKKU 17, .1011 -TWKJ v'. AlWUl'X
SINCiLi: COPY TWO CENTS.
FJIEE RAW SUGAR
Importers and Refiner Would Be
Given vComplete Monopoly by
Eliminating Beet Product.
i 6C0.O00 TONS GROWN IN AMERICA
' Tariff Agitation Alone Prevents
Expansion of Industry.
COMPETITION REDUCES PRICES
Refiners Alleged to Misrepresent
Case to People.
FARMERS BENEFIT BY TARIFF
Amount Expended for Labor mad
.Material la Manufacture of Do
mestic Sanar Klarht Times
that of Imported.
CHICAGO. Nov. lt).-Beet sugar inanu
. facturers, who have been meeting In
, Chicago for the last few days, closed
I their session today after formulating
plans to combat the propaganda la the
I Interest of "free sugar," alleged to be.
carried on by the cane sugar refiners
! and the New York importing Interests.
The beet sugar men declared that they
produce annually 600.000 tons of sugar and
draw raw - .terlal from sixteen states,'
extending from Ohio to California, and
j lay the Amertoan farmer 130,000,000 an
nually therefor. They contend that by
putting raw sugar on the free list the
; domestic Industry would! be destroyed and
j all competition thereby eliminated and
' that thereafter the Importers and re
I liners would have a complete monopoly.
After the meeting the chairman, C. C.
1 Hamlin of Colorado, issued a statement,
l la which he characterised the publicity
' attributed to the refiner us "a cam
j puign of misrepresentation Inaugurated
for the purpose of prejudicing the minds
of the American people."
"The animus of these attacks Is appar
ent," Mr. Hamlin says. "Beet sugar is
the only competitor the refiners have,
as from it they can extract no toll and
every pound of beet sugar produced in
i the United States means one lens for
them to refine. The Industry destroyed,
1 Uielc only competition would be elim
inated and a few men in New York
1 would fix the price to be paid to the
i producers of raw sugar on the one hand
' and that to be charged the consumer of
refined, on the other.
Beet Industry Grows.
"Tho production of beet sugar in this
country has increased from 45,248 tons In
1S97 to 600,000 this year, and our capacity
for further expansion will be understood
' when it la known that the Department
of Agriculture eays that we have 247,090,-
! OCO acres of land suitable for beet culture.
j If the industry is allowed to expand , we
would within a reasonable time be pre-
duclng our entire requirements.
- "That ww-afcr not producing more Tleef
' sugar today in due entirely to the tariff
agitation of the last few yeura and the
. construction of many new factories is
being held up because of. the threat of
tariff reduction .
"uu to an increasing domestic produc
1 tlun. sugar of all the .necessities of. life,
decreased In price during the laat few
I years, while the prices of other cotnmodl
j t:ei advanced so rapidly as to make the
' cost of living a national issue. The Amer
. lean consumers have been and are buy
ing their sugar cheaper than those o(
eny other nation, England alone, ex
Forces Prices Down.
"The production of beet, sugar In our
country has this year, by reason of com
Petition between beet sugur manufac
turers resulted In beet sugar selling at
', to 6?4o a pound, when .the New York
refiner were quoting a price 'of 7U cent
per pound. When tho beet crop came on
tne market the price began to decline
and already the refiners have been com
pelled to reduce their price over 1
cents a pound. . ,
"Tho beet supplies half of the sugar
of the world and of this Europe produces
about 95 per cent, or 8.000,000 tons. The
European crop for this season Is over
..coo.OOO tons' short because of an
unprecedented drouth and as this repre
sents 15 per cent of the normal production
of the world, or 500,000 tons more than the
(Continued on Second Page.)
For Nebraska Snow; much colder,
for Iowa Snow or rain; colder.
leaanrrotnre at Omihi Yesterday.
a a. m
7 a. m
8 a. in , n
a. m, sj
10 a. ii i
U a. in ti
i "i l
i 1'. in i.
s p. I"
j i-'. i'.i...
4 p. in 4)
P. in , M
t u. hi )
1 P. r.i li
i u ;
4 i 4.0C&1 Keoorti.
1?!1. 1319. MM, 1J01
HUhest yests-cay 40 S) M
1jwtnt yesttrda . ti 11 ,.
Mtan Irm veuiu.g W -1 Si
precipitation .. M .0u V.'
Temperatures and precipitation Co
tarlureii from the normal:
I'iormai UMi'er.iL're , 7
Deficiency to.- me u&y..... -i
IIicum time March 1
Normal precipitation 02 lnc 1
lJ?lriency for the day C3-.ic
Total rainfall since March 1..11CV Uictes
Leiicienry Kince Marcn 1 l..tl luc.-.t;
iJttlcleucy for tor. period Ul)..H.H ijej...
txcts fur cor. period IM
Kepvrta from titatloas t T ?. -'I.
Station and Temp. H:g'.:- Rlr.-
ttate of Weather. 7 P.
heyenne, nowlej .... W
Lavenporl, cloudy Si
Ienver, c'.oudy I'S
Lea Mollies, cloudy 10
Uod-e Ciiy, clear !
l ander, cloudy M
j'o. Platte, pait cloudy;"
Omaha, cloudy ?. :
I ublu, cloudy It
Kattld City, snoniiw. .. -'
tuit Lake, pail cloudy.. 5.'
tsnta Ke, pu.it cloud.. CI
bhsridan, clear Z)
r'.oux city, cloudy 3't
l-nlln'. snuMiiiK H
tudlculcH time of precipitation
i A. WELSH, Loci r'oieoio.or.
ft OT1 c4 J
Says, Now Meets with
Wall Street Favor
LINCOLN. Nov. l.-(Speolal Telegram.)
Asserting that the Omaha World-Herald
In lapsing from Its former hop I Hon and
that H used to be a vigorous outspoken
exponent of democracy, V. J. Bryan this
week refers to It ns havtnK an editorial
page that ran be quoted with approval
by the Wall street crowd that It used to
take pride In fighting.
The denunciation Is occasioned by a
recent editorial In the Omaha democratic
organ, which defends the supreme courl
decision that" put the word "unrea
sonable" Into tho 8herman anti-trust
law, a decision which Mr. r.ryan Fays
violates tho spirit of tho constitution If
not the letter In that the court amended
the law referred to.
"Let the World-Herald editor print the
law against burglary or larceny with the
word 'unreasonable' Inserted." says Mr.
Bryan, "nnd Its readers will then Bee the
absurdity of that papers' position."
is Conspiracy by
CHICAGO, Nov. 10. Sharp questioning
Intended to show, as he said, that the
bribery charges In the election of Wil
liam Lorlmer as United States senator
were the result of a "conspiracy" was
put by Elbrldge Hanecy, attorney for
Mr. Lorlmer. to State's Attorney Way.
man today. Mr. Wayman had told of his
step to prosecute lee O'Nell Browne,
who was accused on Charles White's con
fession of having pnld "Jackpot," and
"Lorlmer money" to White.
Attorney Hanecy asked Wayman
whether In bringing an indictment against
Browne, the state's attorney hud neg.
lected to follow up clews that might lead
to material evidence.
"We might have called Mr. Lorlmer
before the grand Jury. He might have
given material evidence. But we did not
feel we could get him," answered the
Asked to Contribute
to McNamara Fund
ATLANTA, Ga.. Nov. 16. Notice-. was
given by the California delegation today
on the floor of the American Federation
of Labor convention that It Intended to
present Its resolution appropriating $50,030
for the defense of the McNamara
brothers, even In the event such action
was not recommended by the committee
on president's, report.
The fifteen labor leaders. Including
President Gompers, who are on the ex
ecutive committee of the National Civic
Federation are, called on to . sever their
connection with tha latter organization' In
resolution introduced In behalf of the
United Mine Workers. ' i
The resolution, which was referred, de
clares that the federation Is built on the
false assumption of "Identity of inter
ests.". Bluffs Saloonists
Are Ordered to Quit
Judge Thomas Arthur of the district
court, at Ceuncll Bluffs, yesterday Issued
an order to close the forty saloons upon
the application of the Anti-Saloon league.
The saloon men put ' themselves In
Jeopardy by a voluntary action several
months ago, which they expected would
establish themselves for all time securely
by eecuring injunctions against them
The city council is ordered by tr.e court
to reduce the number of saloons by the
flrfit of the year. The council Is left to
figure out for Itself what procedure to
follow In determining who of the sixty
nine saloon men shall quit.
NEW RURAL CARRIERS
FOR NEBRASKA AND IOWA
WASHINGTON, Nov. 1C (Special Tele
gram.) Rural carriers have been ap
been appointed as follows:
Nebraska Gladstone, route 1, Charles
F, Ehret, caraler; no substitute.
Iowa Mclntyre, route 1, Charles F.
Crouch, carrier; no substitute. Odttholt.
route 2, Eaii K. Stratum, carrier; no sub
stitute, Spauldlng, route 1, Hugh C.
Ftephens, carrier: no aubstltute. Sprague
vllle, route 1, Benne.t Downey, carrier;
South Dakota Sioux Falls, route 3,
Charles Gage, carrier; 6amut H. Gib
New Platte River Wagon
I '. : 1 -1 1 r. i " 11 . '" 1 " v, . "'. " .
lfx-, -. w -, v.: -.v - ..'".
r, Vt- - " '
REBELS PLAN TO
Revolutionists Are Gathering Army
for Attack Upon Last Strong
hold of Manchus.
POWERS WILL SEND TROOPS
International Force Will Keep
Railroad to Sea Open
YUAN REORGANIZES CABINET
Nobles Are Excluded from New Chi
FEW MAKCKUS ARE ON THE LIST
Southern Half of I'o Klen Province
(ior Over to Hevwlnllowlst
Hlvnt 1 nelin Kluht at
( haiiK ( him,
SAN KK.VM ISCO, Nov. ill. Attack on
Peking In the tinnieiliiite future Is con
templated by the revolutloiilHtH, accord
ing to a cable dispatch received today by
the Chinese Free Press of this city. The
dispatch oi'mo from Hong Kong and said
that the revolutionary government In
Quong Tung province hud received from
General 1.1 Yuen lleng orders to send
reinforcements to Wu Chang, there to
concentrate In preparation for the attack
on Peking. Upon receipt of the order the
assembly mot and decided to send Briga
dier General Jung Juan (jual and a
brigade of troops to Wu Chang.
1 nlte.l Mates Will Nemd Troops.
WASHINGTON. Nov. 16.-Not a soldier
will leave tho Philippines for China, ex
cept on orders from President Taft. Such
orders have not yet been given and It
is said that, before acting the president
Is awaiting the arrival In Washington to
day of Secretary of War Stlmon and
Major General Deonard Wood, chief of
staff, who aro returning from the wext.
In anticipation of the InHtie of the order
the War department has made every
preparation for a speedy movement of the
regiment from manlla to Chlng Win
Tao, on the railroad running from
Peking via Tien Tsln to Mukden. The
organization which will be sent has not
yet been selected. It Is presumed the
choice will fall on one of the Infantry
regiments, of which there are now three
at Manlla or close by. Kither of these
could be landed in Chin Wing Tao In
about six or seven days.
Representations were made In an un
official manner to the State department
several days ago by some of the foreign
ministers In .China through the American
legation that It was Incumbent on the
United States to furnish troops as part
of an international police force to keep
open the railroads from Peking to the sea
and also protect foreigners In the event
State department dispatches show that
the, t financial v4Uuat.ioiv,..Jn. Chlpa. 4
becoming critical; that there arc less than
lOCO.OCO taela. Jn the treasury (probably
equivalent to about tS.OOD.OM), Including
gifts from court funds. Feur is Expressed
that if the loyal troops are not paid they
will revolt or disband.
PAltlS, Nov. 10. The Temps under
Mb lids that there have been exchanges
between the powers relative to the
eventual dispatch of foreign troops along
the railroad from Peking to Tien Tsln
and that American initiative in the mat
ter would not be surprising.
VALLiEJO, Cal., Nov. 1U. The cruiser
Cincinnati, Commander Samuel S. Kob
Inson, left Mare Island navy yard today
for China. Tho Cincinnati was under
orders to relieve the New Orleans, but It
Is understood now tho New Orleans will
remain on the Aslatlo station until the
Chinese situation clears.
Vuaa Iteoritanlsr Cabinet,
PElvlNQ, Nov. Id. 7:30 p. m. A cabinet
formed by Premier Yuan Shi Kal was
announced In an Imperial edict issued to
Cay. It includes a lew Manchus, but no
nobles. Some of the ablest men of China
are omitted, but under the circumstances
the ministry Is considered satisfactory.
The composition of the new constltu
tional cabinet Is as follows:
Premier Yuan Bhl Kal.
Hoard of Foreign Affairs Liang Tun
Yen, president; iiu Wei To, vice presl-
Hoard of Finance Yen Slil-SI, presl
ciem: . non-i inn-1 au, vice pi gment.
lioard of Communications Yang Blilh
iii, prtxuienl; l.laiit; Ju liao, vice presl
board of War Nang Sl.ili Cheng, presl
ueni; lien vt en icn. vice president.
Board of Justice Shell Chi Pen. presl
dent; Liang Chi Chi.io, vice president.
lioard of Afcilcultuie and Commerce
('lianas C'lilen, president; Hal Yell, vice
Board of the Navv Admiral Sail Chen
Hin-, piesident; Tali Hseuh Ilen, vice
Board of Instruct ion Tang Ching
(Continued on feeond i'ag?.)
PA.1.T Vb Tli OMAHA LELEGATI.1N WHICH ASSISTED IN THE
From the Washington Star.
PACKERS' WRIT IS DELAYED
Judge Kohlsaat Hears Argument
and Withholds Decision for Day.
GOVERNMENT RAISES NEW POINT
CoBtrntlon tbat the Packers Were
A'ot ftea-elly ferrendered by
Thrlr Ilondemro and Case
Has No Merit.
CHICAGO, Nov. IS. No decision In the
appeal of eight Indicted Chicago packers
for writs of habeas oorpus can come
beforo tomorrrbw as a result of Judge
KohlBaat In the United States circuit
court granting twenty-four hours' delay
for counsel for the packers to answer
affidavit!) by government attorneys.
In the liieuntlme arguments were pre
sented by attorneys for tho government
arguing that writs Issued November 14 be
quashed and tho government allowed to
proceed with Its trial, set for next day,
on Indictments charging violation of tho
Sherman anti-trust law.
In any event, It la not believed the
trials of the packers will begin Monday.
In case Judge Kohlsaat sustains the gov
ernment's contention that the packers'
petition was not In guoJ faith and
quashes' the writ,' the indicted men have
announced they will appeal to the su
preme court and thus obtain a ruling on
the constitutionality of the criminal sec
tions of the Sherman law. This, accord
ing to counsel, will have the effect of
preventing trial on the Indictment until
after the ruling.'
Should Ju;,'e Kohlsaat kiiMain Ilia
puckers' pleas and grant t lie wills, I lie
government will appeal to the supreme
I o mi in on l.mv (
After Jiidse Kohlsaat directed the a
gument to pioieed on the face of tha
prtltlon without regard to the affidavits,
Attorney Hhecan argued that the I'n'tvd
States district ciicult courts, follow (he
(Continued ti: Second past-.)
Bridge at Oreapolis Opened Wednesday
tr . aV
Center Discusses the Election Results
Aldrich Says Trans
is Largely a Faka
iFrom a Staff Correspondent.)
LINCOLN, Nov.. 1b.-(Hpeclal Telegram.)
Governor. Aldrich, who has Just re
turned from' the TranstnlHilsslppI con
gress at Kansas City brands the meeting
as a fake and an affair made up of dele
gates appointed for the purpose of get
ting appropriations for Kansas City find
the Missouri and Mississippi rivers.'
"Harmon if Ohio was there,1' suld the
Nebraska executive, "and according to a
statement made to me by a democratiq
congressman, lined up a lot of the dele
gates at a secret meeting In fuvor of his
candidacy fur president. At the meeting
he told them what ho had done, unalyxed
his progressive urdor and urged them to
Eight Millions Need
Food Because of
Failure of Crops
ST. PETERS BUHG, Nov. IH.-Elght
million persons aro in need of immedi
ate relief owing to the failure of the
crops In twenty Russian provinces. This
startling announcement was mnde to
day In the tiuma by Premier Kultnvzoff Ir
reply to Interpellation. Thu neeeisury
measures would require, llio premier H.ild.
the expenditure of Wi.OOT.oj).
Duke of Connaught
Urges Tariff Board
OTTAWA, Out., Nov. Ifl.-Tlie firs fon.
?!oti of Canudu's twelfth Parliament -was
opened today by Ills royal highness, the
dulie of C.mnnii'rlit. e
The appointment of u tariff commission
as urged In the speech from tho throne.
CEl'.EM'JNIEJ AT i'LATTtSMOL'Til,
BRYAN IS AFTER UNDERWOOD
Says Southerner Would Re Candi
data of Wall Street Democrats.
THINK HARMON IS- TOO OLD
Special Interest Want Man Wuo I
, a, ft'Uutrr ( Lead in It Bat
tle Aailaat Proposed
It c forma.
(From a Staff CorrespJondent.)
LINCOLN, Neb., Nov. l.-(Speclal
Telegram.) William J, Bryan makes aomn
remarks editorially this week with regard
to democratic presldntlal possibilities.
He is more than outspoken In giving rea
sons why Harmon should not be nomi
nated . and evlnoes sutpe very positive
Ideas as to the advlsalilllty of the Wall
street democrats numlnff Oscar Under
wood as their choice for the presidency
over the Ohio executive. lie says:
"The Harmon strength shows signs of
shifting io Congressman Underwood.
This was to be expected. Thj Wull street
crowd does not lack Intelligence and It
would be very dull If It did not see In Mr.
Underwood a more efficient representa
tive than Uovernur Harmon could pos
sibly be. In the first plane Governor
Harmon's age Is against him. Wall
street does not expect to elect a reaction
ary demucrut, even If it succeeds In nomi
nating hlr.i. Wull street needs a strong
man In tho democrutla party to leud It
fight against reforms. Mr. Harmon does
not fill the bill as well uc Mr. Under
wood, llo will be G'i noxt Vnr, past the
l'lghtln't Pgr; and ha lucks Underwood's
fljihtliiK spirit, unyhow. Then, again,
Governor llui'mon Is not at Washington,
while Mr. Underwood represent a district
l'i whlcirlhe Steel trust Iris mulish influ
ence to keep litm tn cunyfess. .
"If Mr. I'm'.erwood Is nominated It will
lip-rciue bin rn eati;,"u and ha will ' bo In
position l'i lead the reuctlonnry clement
of the pa:-ty a?.ilnst ptogressivo measur es.
It would b.' easier, ton, to nuinlr.ute him
'han tn nominate Uurtmor Harmon, i.lo
(Co.itluvioil i'n r.c.-oiiU Page. I
IMPIj1SMNT MEN :
Mid-West Implement Dealers' Asso
ciation Chooses Omaha for
HERPOLSHEIMER IS RE-ELECTED
Most of the Old Officers re Selected
for Another Term.
DEALERS TALK COST SYSIEil
J. A. Craig; Tells the Convention
How to Figure Cost.
EXPENSE ESTIMATE NECESSARY
onrrnlloH Contra to a I'loar, 1
tlioanli Drnlers Itemaln Over to
Attend Iniplrniriit fhonr at
the A IKorlniii.
Omaha warn chosen a the placo for the
1913 convention of the Midwest Hotall
Implement Dealers' association ut the
closing session yesu relay and tho dates
were set as November 1.', l'i and It.
Paul llerpolshclincr of Seward was
chosnn president, M. L. Goosmnn of
Vesta, Neb., secretary, and C. A. Wagner
of Omaha, treasurer, all these being re
elected. Ed l.cmkuhl of Wahoo, Neb..
was elected vice president and Oscar lly
strum of Stromshurg, Neb., and Mr.
Wapplrs of Castlna, la., were made, di
rector for three years.
The association passed resolution fa
voring the working of state convicts on
state highways, favoring penny postage
and opposing parcels post.
Many of the Implement dealers remain
In the city today to pay a further visit to
the Implement exposition at the Audi
torium, which close thla evening. Be
tween 400 and 500 dealers were registered
for the convention. f
Member of the Mld-Wc.U Implement
Dealer' association yesterday listened
to an exposition of rosi. accounting by
A. J. Cm Ik, it manufacturer of Janesvllle,
Wis. Cost accounting Is a comparatively
new feature of trade conventions and U
now generally talked in lieu of price fix
ing and boycotting, which used to be ad
vocated as a means of getting adequate
profits In business.
"Estimate all your expenses in udvanc
according to rule laid down from the ex
perience of others, then you will know
what profit vou will have ta get to ear
vlve In the business world and will de
cline to cut prices," Is the maxim of cost
Mr. Craig Itemised 'the various expenscj
for the average Implement houue with a
capital of S5,0K), showing that annual ex
penses of 14,000 could be expected. The
average volume of business done on a -capital
of 15,000, he said, Is 125.000, and tho
expense ot dutng buslne 1 thus is per
ont. If the dealer fall to make his es
timate of Expenses in advaruA live up to
It, and If he fall to make an estimate .
of the business he should do each monlU ,
and contrive method of gaining next
month what lie lose this month tn sales
he will be disappointed when he come tj
balance his book at the end of the year,
said M. Craig.
Include All ISxneaara.
Every Item of expense Imaginable, In
cluding telephone toll and subscriptions
to hospitals and church fairs, was In
cluded In Mi Craig's estimate, and tha .
speuker expressed tils opinion trim it mo
dealer doe not take account of every
one of them he Is not doing business on
solid bail. '
"The telephone adds to the burden of
expense of doing business," he aald. "Your
customer telephones you to come out and .
repair his gasoline engine when he would
find a way of repairing It himself if he
oliln't have access to the telephone. And
he will make you pay tor the call if you
will stand for It. ,- -"Every
donation made to a hospital,
church, charity fund or any kind of a
benevolent enterprise or Institution shouiu.
be charged to the expense of doing busi
ness. It should be put on the book im
mediately or you will forget It."
I'avoro Limited rarer I Post,
After an 'address bn "Business and
Politics," Senator a. M. Hitchcock i
asked what he thought the attitude ot the
next congresx would be ou tne parcels
pon question. Without attempting to
answer Hint particular question, Mr.
Hitchcock cxpresNcd Ills own view that
parcelu post, as generally understood,
would work to tha detriment ot the small
town, but, he wa Inclined to favor tho
"limited" parcels post, which would allow
parcels to bo sent by rural mall from
the small tonus Into the Immediate neigh
liLi'hood, hut would not extend any such
advantage to the catalog-no house In tho
Mr. Hitchcock said he did not bellevo
I lie majority ot voter in Nebraska were
in favor of parcels post a. generally un
derstood. Asked If he thought It advisable
for the implement men to send a delega
tion to Wushlnuton to protest against
the passage of a parcel post law, he ta'.d
it would b.i barter for them to convtirco
their icort'M'iilatlvc and senators that
Nebraska Is i.piiosed to parcel post.
The business, session of the convention
closed yesterday afternoon, but tha linple-
Dalzell's Ice Cream
Tickets to tho American
Boxes of O'JJrien'si Cnnuy.
AU are given away (re to
tUoso who find tUelr name is
' the want ads.
RcuU the want ads every da) ,
yiur B&iuo Mill appear some
time maybe more tbau once.
No punlea to solve nor sub
scrlpuotia to eet ju6t read tu
Turn to tbs waut td pace .
there you ii find nearly ever
business bouse In tu tity .