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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 10, 1912)
The Omaha Sunday Bee
PAGES ONE TO TWELVE
VOL. XLH-NO. 21.
OMAHA, SUNDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 10, 1912-SIX SUCTIONS - - SIXT!C--PA&H6.
SINGLE COPY" FIVE CENTS.
TO TELL OF HIS WORK
3tar Witness of Government in Trial
of Alleged Bomb Plotters
DIRECTLY ACCUSES HOCKIN
Says Secretary of Iron Workers
FIRST JOB IS IN DETROIT
He Set Three Bombs in Building with.
HOES TO CLINTON, ILL, NEXT
IlocUIn Told Hint that They Ilnd
Something on Him Now and that
Ho Mutt Continue Told
INDIANAPOLIS, Nov. D. For the flrtt
time In public since his arrest nineteen
months ago, Ortlo K. McManlgal related
Rt the trial of the accused forty-five
"bomb plotters" today his experiences as
a. hired dynamiter.
The confessed accomplice of the Mc
Namara brothers, as a government wit
ness, directly accussd Herbert 8. Hockln,
now International secretary of Uio As
oclatlon of Bridgo and Structural Iron
Workers, of Inducing him to do dynamit
ing under pay of the union.
Ho said Hockln had threatened to boy
cqtt him from every Job If ho refused
to accept the dynamiting commission
McManlgal told how for more than four
years he caused explosions about the
country against employes of nonunion
At the outset McManlgal asserted he at
tempted to protect tho lives of people
whenever setting off a bomb. Vt his
first Job In Detroit June 25. 1907, ho told
of pushing a garbage barrel against the
rear door of a restaurant so the people
would not run out and be Injured or
killed In an explosion across an alley.
What Hockln Snld.
"I had been" a' member of the Iron work
ers' union since 1903," said McManlgal.
"In June, 1907, Hockln came to mo while
I was working on the Ford building in
Detroit arid said that the union had de
cided to clean out tho open shop con
cerns and that I was the man to do It.
" 'You used ,to work In a stone quarry
and you know how to use explosives,! he
said. '1'ou'U bo paid by the union.'
"I protested, but ho told me that It I
didn't do as the executive board said he'd
sec that I was boycotted against getting
i iob.pso I finally consented.
"I tv ent. Jatllfi. otono quarry of my
uncle, William Benin, at' Blbomvlllo, O.,
Juno" and brought back to Detroit, In
a , suit case," thtrty-flvo pounds of dyna
mited some fuses and caps.
"I 'told Uockln I had .tho dynamite In
my rom. Ho said: 'All right, You'vo
gone this far and you had better pull oft
tho Job between 1 and 2 a. m. in the
"In my room -I prepared three bombs,
each with fifty feet of fuse. I then went
back to the Ford building and waited In
an alley to see If there were any police
about. Seeing none I put one bomb In
the fire box of the boiler In the building
under construction, another In an air
compressor, and a third near the cylinder.
Plant Pint llombs.
"Joining the ends of the fuse at ono
point, I lit all of them. They were fixed
to go off at about 1 a. in. It was then
10 p, m.
"I again looked about the alley. I no
tlced a kitchen dbor at tho rear of "a
restaurant opened on tho alley opposite
where the bombs were, and thinking some
people might run out at the first explo
sion and bo Injured by the second or
third, I Bhut the door and Jammed a
barrel of garbage against It. Then I went
to my room and waited to hear the
"It came about 1 o'clock. Later I heard
the newsboys calling 'extra!'
"It reminded me I still had some ex
plosives In my room. What should I do
wltfi. thorn? I didn't dare to go out with
a package. That would excite suspicion.
So I took what dynamite I had left to
tho bathroom und cutting It Into small
pieces flushed It out.'
"Did you see Hockln tho -next day?"
asked District Attorney Miller.
"Yes, he paid me JM for expenses to
Bloomvllle. He said I would bo fully
compensated for my work as the execu
tlve board had set aside a certain amount
for each Job but, he said, I must keep at
it. He said I would receive $125 for a Job
it first, and I was to send a newspaper
account of each explosion so he could
(Continued on Page Two.)
Temperature at Oinnlm Yesterday.
For Nebraska Fair.
For Iowa Fair; warmer east and cen
tral portions, colder northwest portion,
1 Hours. Deg.
If fm 6 a. m 43
(ml? yJi 7 a. m
VktJlCI 8 i"1 43
l Vr' 9 a. m 6
i&JsS. m TfP 10 nl 6i
)F-A it " m g
(JTJ i p. m... ........... C8
rJtffr' T7 3 P- n 87
'Trwtof j -k p. m .'.64
' ''4(wk K? 6 P" m
Co6yarHv . I.ocnl' -It coord.
- t" . 1311 1911, 1910. 1909
nignesfcyesterday'...,.., G9 69 ED W
tJ3Weatye'sterday.4,i. 43 35 is U
Mean temperature.,.,,.. 8 47 43 60
Vreclplttlon ."i" 'w T T T
f Temperature t&nd precipitation depar
Hes'from the, jiormal at, ip man a since,
March 1," and 'conmarcd wltnnhe last two
Normal temperature'.. .u. 40
Excess for the day.. .....,. 16
.Total deficiency since Mturch 1 74
Narmal Precipitation. 01 Inch
peflciencT for the day ... .01 Inch
'Hrcli l,.?".' - hes
Uef clency TSlrice March 1. ...s . 3.4S Inches
Dc lei ncv for cor period, 1911. H.C9 Inchcr
Defjcltn'c? foti cor. period, 1910 U. 97 Inches
U A. WELSH. Local ForecmtMr,
Bandit Killed by
Trainman Had Flask
DELTA, Cal.. Nov. 9. When the un
identified bandit, who held up the Shasta
limited here last night, pitched headlong
from the engine cats dying, he carried
In his coat pocket a pint flask of Nitro
glycerin. If the bullet that killed him had struck
the flask the resultant explosion would
havo killed the engineer and fireman, al
most beyond doubt, and possibly It might
have blown up the locomotive boiler,
Tho shock of the bandit's fall from tho
cab, had he struck otherwise, was more
than sufficient In Itself to set off tho Pint
of destruction .he carried, but the flask
was not even cracked.
Fuller details of the robbery today
show that Jim Yoakum, the head
brakeman of the train, not Thorb San
ford, as first reported, shot tho robber.
His bullet bored him through the neck.
Mortally wounded, the bandit fired three
shots from the cab at Yoakum, none of
which took effect. Then he stumbled
head foremost to tho ground where he
lay In his death agony nnd hatred gave
him strength to fire twice more. Yoakum
escaped untouched and did not reply to
Sheriff Montgomery- and a posse nl
rlved here from Itcddlng this morning,
but thus far they have no clue to tho
All Grades of Coal
Will Be Advanced in
Price in a Few Days
CHICAGO, 111., Nov. 9.-Pr!ces on all
grades of coal wlU bo advanced with the
first touch of cold weather, according
to men closely connected with the coal
mining Industry, who summarized the
situation hero today. It was also argued
that becauso of the shortage of anthra
cite coal, due to labor difficulties and tho
lack of a reserve supply, the eastern and
middle west producing districts could tup-
ply only their Immediate territory.
Producers of anthracite coal, It was
said, faced a shortage of 20,000,000 tons
at the close of tho summer becauso of
labor difficulties and becauso the reserve
supply of 6,000,000 tons had been consumed
during tho extreme cold period of last
To overcome this jshortago, the produc
ers are confronted with the necessity of
2,600,000 tons' among more, than tho nor
mal production, the statisticians esti
mated. G. W. Clarke Elected
Gvernorof Iowa on
Complete Eetnf ns
DES MOINES, la.. Nov. 9.-Accordlng
to complota, .return .from-nll counties ot
the state, most of them vorlfied by
county auditors, George W. Clarke is
governor-elect ' of Iowa. These' figures,
subject to only .the .slightest possible re
vision, give Clarke 184,007 and Dunn 181,-
Changes came thick and fast In tho
count Friday, but by nightfall accurate,
returns left little doubt of the election
of Clarke. The official count will be
needed to establish his exact plurality,
With the returns upon governor out of
the way, politicians turned, their atten
tion to the other state officers. The
first complete compilation Indicate that
the smallest plurality the other repub
lican candidates will receive Is 10,000
Race Riot at Fort
FOUT STOCKTON. Tex., Nov. 9. The
fact that this town has the only saloon
In a radius of nearly 1(0 miles has caused
a Mexican-American raco outbreak. Two
Mexicans were killed and three wounded
last night and today all Americans are
a pistol. When tho smoke cleared Fran
A band of Mexicans last night idls
armed Constable Tom Scott and wcro
BhootlnfC at him when Sheriff Baker
came upon the scene and opened fire with
a pistol. When tho smoko cleared Tttn
clsco Salinas and ' Brubenclo Gonzales
were dead and six others were wounded.
The trouble was the outcome of &
week'B drinking and gambling debauch
by a squad .of Mexican railroad laborers
who had been working In prohibition ter
ritory for several months. It Is planned
to keep Mexican railroad laborers from
entering tho town tonight Rangers from
El Paso are expected to arrive tomor
row. John Schrank Will
Be Arraigned Soon
MILWAUKEE, Wis., Nov. 9.--John
Schrank, who shot Colonel Theodore
Itoosevelt, when the former president
visited Milwaukee on October 14. prob
ably will bo brought Into court next week
for trial, Schrank is undecided about en
gaging a lawyer.
"If Roosevelt comes to Milwaukee, then
1 will certainly get a, lawyer," he Is said
to havo remarked. "If he does not, then
I do not think I will get an attorney,
but will take my medicine."
Unipn Label League
Elects Its Officers
ROCHESTER, N. Y., Nov. 9. With the
arrival of President Samuel Gomperw and
Secretary Frank Morrison today plans
for the annual convention of the Ameri
can Federation of Labor, to open here
Monday, began to assume definite shape,
Tho open'ng session of the convention
Monday will be addressed by State Labor
Commissioner John Williams, Mayor Ed-
gerton and the fraternal delegates from
Great Brituln and Canada.
The union label department elected offi
cers as follows; President, John V. Tobln
of Boston: first vlcn president John W
Hayes qf Indianapolis, secretary-treasurer,
Thomas F. xracey of Washington.
SCRAMBLE FOR PLACE
BYDEMS IN CONGRESS
SENATORS LEAD IN BATTLE
Have Greatest Shakeup in Sight and
NOTHING LIKE IT IN MANY YEARS
Opportunity Will Be Made Most of
by Nebraska Member.
EMPLOYES READY FOR CHANGE
Max Ilnehr of St. Paul, on tlve of
Departure for Culm, Say a ltri
ticnntloii In Itrndy at
Any Time. ;
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
WASHINGTON, Nov. 9.-(Spuclul Telo
gram.) Unless President-elect Wilson
should suddenly shift around from u po
sition taken shortly before tho election,
an extra 'session of congress will bo called
early In April, primarily torovlso the
tariff. This comes to The Beo corre
spondent as authentic and from a source
closo to the president-elect. With an
extra session called and tho democrats
tn Control of both branches of congress,
as now seems certain, the fight over
cfimmltleo places, especially In tho sen
ate, will. transcend anything Washington
has seen In years.
And In this scramble for desirable
places the senior senator from Nebraska
will by no means take a back seat. Sen
ator Hitchcock Is assertive and a stickler
for his rights and, having four more
years to Berve, ho will undoubtedly got
a better chairmanship than ho now has.
Max J. Baehr of St. Paul, Neb., consul
to Clenfuegos, Cuha, who hus .been In
Washington slnco yesterday, loft today
far New York, where ho will spend a few
days before salting an.Npvpmbcr n for
his post. Mr. BachtV- while greatly la
menting the defuat of "President Tuft,
stands rca'dy at .auy tlmo to tender Ids
resignation at the option of tho Incoming
administration. Whtlo tho consular serv
ice is presumably out of politics! still the
8t.,aPu! man realizes that great pressure
will bo brought on" tho new president for
important consular places such as Clen
fuegos. Kansas City Court is
Looking for Heirs to
Estate of a Million
KANSAS CITY, ov. 9.-An adminis
trator's report qf the cstato of J. K.
Zimmerman, a, cattleman, at Waco, Tcx,
who'dTe'd In Excelsior Springs, Mo., Oc
tober C, filed In the probate court here
today, values', the estate, at' $1,140,j& Ad
ministrators, found that 20O',OOO of this
amouht represented loans' to Texas, cattle
men in sums of (S.000 to J25.000, of which
the only record kebt was a penciled no
tation upon a slip of paper. All were
found to bo glltedgcd.
Mr. Zimmerman died Intestate Ho was
burled In his old home tn Hanover, Pa.
He was unmarried atid often had told
friends' he never would make a will be
cause of a superstitious dread' that once
a will Is mado death for the maker fol
lows soon. Soveral probable heirs have
been located, among them Mrs. Emma
Chance of Kewanee, 111.
Cancellation of Oil
Leases in Oklahoma
WASHINGTON, D. C. Nov. 9. At a
hearing In the White House late today.
President Tuft sustained tho action ot
the Department of the Interior In can
celing leases entered Into by the tribal
council of tho Flvo Civilized Tribes ot
Indians with the Uncle Sam Oil com
pany ot Oklahoma, for several hundred
thousand acres of oil land, owned by
tho Indians. The oil company appealed
the case to the president. Secrotary of
the Interior Fisher said after the hear
ing that bids for leasos ot the same land
In smaller quantities than those made
out to the Uncle Bam company would
be opened In Oklahoma; next week.
Mine Boss is Killed
While Fighting Fire
LA FAYETTE, Col., Nov. 9.-In an ex
plosion tn the Slmpson-Brooxs coal mine
here last night, John W. Hlgglus, 45, a.
shift boss, was killed while superintend
ing n fight against a fire that hod started
In an entry late tn the afternoon
Five others were seriously burned, but
will recover, It was said early this morn
ing. HIgglns and his men hart the t're
practically under control, nnd as they
started Into another entry, HIgglns In the
lead, tho explosion occurred.
Hodges Leads for
Governor in Kansas
KANSAS CITY, Mo., Nov. 9.-Oeorge
H. Hodges, democrat, was leading for
governor of Kansas by but 124 votes over
Arthur Capper, republican, according to
returns, official, from all but a few of
the 103 counties complied this afternoon
by the Kansas City Star. This count
Included the bulk of the absent, or mall
Mr. Capper Is quoted by tho Star as
having conceded early this afternoon that
tho mall votn was breaking against him.
ROOSEVELT'S LEAD IN
SOUTH DAKOTA GROWS
PIERRE, 8. D., Nov. 9.-On latest re
turns received here the majority of
RynW Is 3,903 over Johnson, democratic
' (tpponent In the race for'-rhe governorship.
Rockovelt's majority has been Increased
J to S.1OT.
WILSON IS GETTING
President-Elect Reads Letters and
Editorials, on Tariff.
CONTINUES LISTENING POLICY
He Ham ArKunicnt tliut I he Country
Una .Nut Voted tn Fli.vyi; .of Jlo.
vision pf Tjtrtrt 'it, .Vdt ' ' '
RKfCETON. nTX, Nov. 3.-"Vcry
useful and important Indeed," was iliu
Lcomment which President-elect Woodrow
Wilson made, today, on ' tho array of
editorials, statements and, , doa'arntlons
from prominent parsons being published
in various newspapers advocating or op
posing an extra sdsniun of' congrces to
revise the tariff.
"Are you going to take all theso clip
pings with you on,your vnc,tlon7'.' he was
"Oh," no," replied tie sb.vernor. "1'vo
read them already. .Tho newspapers cer
tainly aro whelplg mo- In my' listening
The attention ot tho prcsidcnt-oloct was
called to an argument In an cdtorlnl
that Inasmuch as ho had not received, a
majority of tho popular vote np.ii that
slnco both tho republican and progrcsslvu
parties favored u policy of protection,
thereforu the country hud voted aguliist
"That's queer reasoning," remarked Mr.
Wilson. "They overlook the fact that
many stato legislatures went, democratic,
which means democratic senator, and
ltkcwtso that there weje a great number
of democratic congressmen elected."
Mr. Wilson attended the Prlnee.ton-New
York university foot ball game here thin
Poindexter Will Act
SPOKANE, Wash., Nov. 9.-That tho
republican party' cannot longer count on
Senator Miles Poindexter of Washington,
whether that party has a majority In
the senate or not, was his own statement
"I tan for congress and the senate as
o progressive republican," Senator Poin
dexter said. "I supposo now I shall leavo
off the last word. It Is my Intention to
start the next session of oongress as n
member of the progressive party. I de
clined to caucus with' the republicans
when they were strong and I fall to see
why I should do so when they nre weak."
Senator Polndexter's statement was
made In answer to a query as to whom
he would support for president pro tem
pore of the senate when congress cony
venes In December.
Another prize congest for
the home-made variety."
Come on into, the game
You can pick 'em as well
Prize book worth a dollar
to the three best each
Just write on piece of paper
with name and address and mall
to "Daffydll Editor, The Dee,
Omaha." Contest starts next
JOHNSON IS JtEFUSED WRIT
Negro Pugilist Must Spend Sunday
PRISONERS RAISE A BIO ROW
Wlittr Mrn Ohlect to Ills i'renenec
nnd' Hp' lift'l'nVrn Into the Sec-
tlo;i Ilprvod, for the
1 Ulndk Jlon.
.ClttpAQO. jfiov..T-Baotituq ck John
sonifyiiJIeUiJ uud.er the. Mttnni Inif.Vwaii
riot placed tn the' ngro 8eot(on,df"cJilU
white pr soners at the couhty 'Jail today
caused disorder, that only the steel .bam
prevented from bo'comlnr mutiny and
forced the Jailer to remove tho pugilist
from the white department.
Vbhriso.nkcjffthlhoyea by the epi
thet shoUtcit at him "by Other membors
and by tho tieccsalty ot being locked .with
other members of 'hiif race' In the sgm
gated section ot cftlla.
Johnson was iJlaoed in tho same cell
with a murderer, Jariier Hr6wit, a ngri
steamship coolt accused "of stabbing a
man to death..
United Btalcs District' Judgo Cirpcnttr
rettised to ImIio it lialub corpus Writ
sued ror by Johnsdn'.s attorn6ys.
Judgo tahdis left the city tddity to bo
gone" until Monday, which practically re
moved Johnson's chanced ot gaining his
freedom untl) next week.
It was declared by the federal district
attorney's office that only the provision
of a bond satisfactory to Judge Iandls
Monday or an appeal directly to thtf
United States suprrme court could affect
Johnson's release until the courts passed
on his case.
The newspaper photographer who tried
to take pictures of Johnson yesterday
and was attacked by the pugilist, today
obtained a warrunt charging Johnron
with assault and buttery.
Fire Breaks Out in
MINNEAPOLIS, Nov. 9,-Klro broke
out this afternoon In the New Occidental
mill, owned by the Occidental Milling
company, ono of the oldest mills In Min
neapolis nnd In the heart of the milling
district. A general alarm was sent In,
It was feared for a time that the en
tire district w,ould be set afire, but aided
t'i't a wjnd, tho cntlro Minneapolis fire
department succeeded In preventing a
spread of. the flames.
The Occidental mill was destroyed at
a los- approximately of JW.Oto. The fire
started supposedly of spontaneous com
bustion, As It had shut down for repairs
last night there was little grain In It.
The few employes In the. building easily
Woman of 113 Takes
First Ride on Train
JOPI.IN, Mp Nov. .-Mrs. II. Keith,
aned 113 years, and her youngest son, 89
years old, took their first ride on a pas
senger train yesterday.. Tho train brought
them from their home,- several miles from
a railroad In southern Arkansas.
Charles McManamy was the first
patrolman In uniform they ever saw.
"Aro you a pollccmanf asked Mrs.
Keith. "Well, we want you to show us
how to get uptown. This is the first time
my son and I have ever been In Joplln.
Wo came up to sea the sights and are
going back homo tomorrow morplng.
"My, Isn't 'this a big town!" exclaimed
Mrs. Keith, as she got her first -glimpse
of Joplln's busy thoroughfares.
Mrs. K(lth needed no assistance as she
walked, Hhe appeared much younger than
she Is and walked with a quick step and
with shoulders erect. The son. too, was
Mrs. Keith said she hat three sons older
than the one who accompanied her here.
Tlin eldest Is M. she said. All llv with
their mother, or near her home. Her hus
band was killed In the civil war.
Swanson nnd Holzman Take Over the
Great Retail Store Located on '
BIO MONEY' IN TRANSACTION
liitliiea Komidcd by at. Levy TiTen-
.ty-SI': Yen'rs Aon "l'nmm .to Sr'
Owners, Who Prnlno Many
Tho purchase of the Nebraska Clothing
comimnV ono of Omaha's . ltrgeBt nnd
oldest' retail establishments, with' an
nounced late yesterday,, the 'now' owners
being' John A. Hwojihom nnd William I.
Honiui. Tho change ot ownership
consimmates a' business deal which is
understood to InVolVo over $.K)6,C00',, mol
lijg It ono of tho ' largest transactions
that has taken place. In Omdlia' In many
' "ThA Nebraska," as this storo Is fa
miliarly gknnwn, has had twenty-six
yfara of uninterrupted success and la
gpilchilly admitted to bo ono of tho ten
greatest clothing houses In America.
During the last four years two of the
three members of tho old Tlrm have
passed away, leaving tho founder and
orlglnntor, Mr. Levy, who decided to
trnnsfer the burden of the business to
younger shoulders. Although besieged
with propositions to ink over this onor
motis nntorprlso, Mr. Levy had, however,
one fixed idea regarding tho disposition
of the business, that those who succeeded
him must bo men of uniiuestlonablo
honor and Integrity; whon who would
keep intact tho good name of the flrnt
established through a quarter century
of' honorable merchandising.
In an Interview Mr. Ievy stated .that
by soiling to Messrs. Bwanson arid Holz
man, he felt Huro hn could retire know
ing that' the business would bn conducted
Mpon thn most modern and progressive
lines, and contlnuo to hold tho ahsoluto
confidence of the public, which tho Old
firm valued abovo nil olso.
Tho rain of "Tho Nebraska" bring back
Jnto the Hmollglit a iflgure, who has rondo
a largo share' of tho clothing history of
Omaha. John A. -Bwanson, the president
of the now firm Is ono of tho most pro
gressive inerohaiits In- tho west, being
actively Identified with tho clothing busi
ness In Omaha foe over twonty-flve years,
retiring last Tebruiiry as . president of
the Klng-Hwansou company, of which he
was tho foundor. Mr. Swnnson stated
that ho considered "The Nebraska" of
fered tho greatest opportunity In tho coun
try and that many Improvements would
bo made, presenting to the public by
next spring a completely romodoled, mod
ern, new clothing establishment that
wpuld bo & still greater credit to 'Omaha.
It might be said with good grace that
the people of.. Omaha havo a world of
confidence In Mr. Hwanton and from the
past performance of promises fultulled
look forward with eagerness to the great
est work he has set out to accomplish.
William It. Holzman. the new treas
urer of "Tho Nebraska," was born In
New York City. Ho Is u graduate oC the
publlp schools and the college of tho city
of New York, entering at an early age
Into one of the largest wholesale tailor
ing establishments in tho cust. At 21,
Mr. Holxman was admitted to the firm
of 'Kprn, Holzman & Company, 733-735
Broadway, New York. .Mr. Holzman has
made the manufacture ot clothing a life
study, and In all his experience has put
quality above every other consideration.
Mr. Bwacson Is particularly fortunate In
having an associate of Mr, Holzman's
experience, creating as It does a combl
nation of expert retailer, manufacturer
and woolen buyers, making an organiza
tion of unusual strength.
The . Nebraska Clothing company was
the first modern, wearing apparel houso'
In Omaha. Occupying as it does tho en
tire four floors and basement of one of
the handsomest clothing store buildings
in America, It has for years been one
(Continued on Puge Two.)
IS THREATENING THE
PEACE OFALL EUROPE
Frenoh Cabinet Holds Seoret Meet
ing, at Which Cablegrams from
Chancellors Are Read.
ARE DIVIDED INTO TWO CAMPS
Triple Alliance is Baokinrr Austria
in Stand Against Scrvia.
LATTER DISREGARDS WARNINGS
Advance Into Albania Continues De
spite Notice to Keep Out.
TRIPLE ENTENTE NONCOMMITTAL
Urent llrltnlu, France nnd llnaaln,
While AKitlnat Austrlnn Policy,
Will Not Outline Their
yilCNNA, Nov. ?.-Tho entry of tlu
Itulgarlan unny Into Constantinople 14
considered doubtful, the Netto Frcl Prcsso
today says It has learned, as Hussla lit
protesting against such notion.
PAIIIB, Nov. 0. Austria Is sending to
the provinces of Dosnla und Herzogvina,
or In other words toward tho Kervian
frontier, eighteen butaltlons drawn from
tho fourth and tho eighth urmy corps,
according to tho correspondent at Delgrudo
of tlui Temps, who says ho has obtained
the information from n reliable source.
It Is boJtovod at tho Servian capital, tho
correspondent adds, that Ilussla nnd pcr
hnps the other powers will nsk Austria
tor an explanation .
PAIIIB, Nov. 9. Tho European situation
Is considered In official circles hero to
be precarious. Tho French cablnot met
today nt tho palaco ot tho Elysoc, with
President Kallleres. Premier Polncnro
read to his colleagues tho latest dis
patches received from the French ambas
sadors at Bt. Petersburg, Vienna nnd
other' capitals, wlilo.li led to a discussion
lasting soveral hours.
Nothing ot what occurred ut the cabinet
council was made public and much ob
fccurlty continues as to the prcclso in
tentions ot the various great powers.
"TIiIh Is no tlmo for irony," snld Norn
dughntn Pasha, Turkish foreign minister
today, "tiut If lt,wu!, I would paste on
evory ' wall of tho capital and print
In big type In. every Turkish newspaper
ills solemn declaration nuula thrco weeks
hgo by tho Eufopnnu powers that they
wpuld not' poVinlt tho seizure ot Turkish
territory. At the same tlmo I would
publish tho toxt ot tho twenty-seven
treat leu concluded, during ifio tttqt cen
tury by tho nations ot Europe guarantee
ing ,thc Integrity of tho Ottoman empire.
Ntillnti Will Nitt I'Mee.
"Neither I nor thp suttatt will over
abandon Constnu'tlnopls-. My sovereign
will await death In his palaco; I In my
office." Thus Klnmll Pasha, grand vizier
of Turkey, addressed tho ambassadors ot
tho powers. 4
Klamll Pasha Informed tho ambassadors
ill Constantinople, that he would maintain
orifttr there until tho ond according to u
dispatch to the' Ttfatln today, If, how
ever, tho Turkish capital should bo oc
cupied by the lnvaderH the grand vizier
declares that ho could not bo answerablu
for what tho exasperation of the popula
tion might lead to. Anythliig Uutt might
happen then wodld be on tho consclenco
ot Europe, he said.
Noradunghlan Pasha, Turkish mlnUter
for foreign affairs, la directing affairs
with singular tenacity and devotion in
splto of his EG years. Ha appears to bo
infusing new llfo Into th population ot
the Turkish capital. For eleven daya
ho has not left his office. Her eats thcro
nnd sleops tharo, throwing himself in the
early hours of the morning upon a mili
tary bed In order. to snatch a few hours
General Mahmoud Mukhtor Pasha was
sont to Noxlm -Pasha, the commander-in-chief,
to notify tho grand vizier that
tho Turkish army would not aecopt
'cither mediation or Intervention. Ac
cording' t'o a special dispatch to the Jour
nal from Constantinople tho commander-in-chief
declared that if the government
did not heed tho wishes of tho army tho
soldiers would come to Constantinople
and ennhonade tho. office to' provent tha
dismemberment of the empire.
Tho loaders ot tho committee of union
and progress also Informed tho grand
vizier tlvat there would be a terrible revo
lution unless the Turkish army continued
to fight till tho lost ditch. As a rosult
of this and the attitude of the army, It Is
understood Klamll Pasha, decided to
abandon the Idea ot asking tho powers to
Tho officers who were sent! Into rettre
' (Continued on Page Two.)
The Real Estate Mas
Itoro is the man, of all men,
who should understand the use
ot Witnt Ads. He. should real
ize rand most real estate men
do that everyone In Omaha
who wants to rent or to buy
looks first at ' the Want Ad
pages of Tho Boo before mak
ing other effort to satisfy their
need. This Is only natural, bo
cause The I3oe. is the great
classified modlum ot this state.
If the real estate man knew
. of a corner whore prospective
real .estate buyers passed all
-day-long It's a safe botthatbe
would bothero on the ground
about fifteen hours each day.
Well, bore In tho Want Ads
Is the corner where every pros
pective buyer in Omaha passes
each day. He not only passes
but stops, looks And reads,
LET THEM HKLP YOU,
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