Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, July 22, 1913, Image 1

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    The Omaha Daily
Fair I
Everybody Roads
the dny's happenings every day.
If folks don't rond jour store
noVB every day, It's your fault.
Also Agrees to Terms of Peace with
Greece and Servia, Says Re
port from Bucharest.
Sofia Government Announces Will
ingness to Stop Hostilities.
Albania Devastated by Three Armies
and Many Villages Burned.
Turkish Commander, Buad rnsha,
JtnviiRCB Country to Punish the
' Inhnbltnnts for JlefulnK
to Help Illra.
UUCIIAREST, Rumania. JUly 21. It is
officially confirmed hero that Bulgaria
hns accepted the conditions laid down by
Rumania and has nlso agreed to the
terms of peace with Servia and Greece.
f Poivcrs Notified.
" LONDON, July 2i. The now Bulgarian
cabinet under at. Radoslavoft formerly
notified tho European ptfvvors today f
Its readiness to order tho cessation of
hosltllltles immediately If the powors can
Induce Servia nnd Greece to take a
similar course.
. Albania Ilevnutnted ly Three Armies
NEW YORK, July 21. A private mes
snge received by the'Rev. Dr. Henry O.
Dwlght, secretary of the American Bible
society, from an American missionary
now making his way from Scutari Into
tho devastated regions of Albania, says
that the Servians are engaged in what
is believed .to be j on attempt to exter
minate tho population of several of the
Albanian districts.
Guards from tho Servian army, the
message says, aro patrolling territory
definitely assigned to Albania, at a dls-
tanco of as much as twenty-five miles
from the boundary to prevent anyone
getting out of, or going into the scglon.
Thousands of refugees are In tho moun
tains without shelter or food, expatriated
and starving, feeding on roots, gross,
bark and twigs.
"I found near Leah." the mlsslqnary
Bald, "and all the way from Scutari, a
great many villages burned and few
fields planted. The country has been
ravaged by the Servians, by the Mon
tenegrins and by tho Turkish army, under
Essad Pasha, who thus punished the In
habitants for refusing to help him save
Aurkcy. At Kroya we heard of four
women nrtd forty-eight men who had
been wantonly hanged, shot or cut to
pieces with swords l)y the Servians.
Killed by Train
NEBRASKA CITY, Neb.. July 21.-J(Bpe-clal
Telegram, Agent Westcott of tho
Missouri Pacific at Dunbar, was riding a
motorcycle north of Uiat place this even
ing, attempted to cross the Missouri Pa
cific trades and was struck by a pas
senger train and killed. '
SIOUX PALLS. S. D., July' 2L (Sp
.clal.) John Curtis, employed on a farm
near Colton,' S. D., was arrested by a.
deputy United States marshal and
brought to Sioux Falls foe preliminary
hearing bejoro United States Commls
Bloner Conway on the charge of violating
tlte Mann act, otherwise ' known as the
white slavery law. Ponding ills prelim
inary hearing1 the defendant has been
lodged In the county Jail. Complaint in
the case was made by a special agent of
the government, and charges, that on '
Juno, 23. last, Curtis transported a young
woman named Vera Jones from Omaha,
Neb., to Colton for Immoral purposes.
The girl Is living near Colton and will-be
used as a . witness for tho government
.against Curtis. It Is said the girl Is under
IS years of age.
LAKH CARLES, La,, July 21,-Herschel
Pierce, a 17-year-old express wagon driver,
.confessed today that ho stole 122,00) in
currency from a Wolls-Fargo chest in a
railroad station here fast November, ac
cording to the police. His arrest, followed
the apprehension of his uncle, A. E. Amy,
an Saturday.
The police said Pierce told them he hal
no assistance in planning or executing
the robbery and that voluntarily lie di
vided the currency with bs uncle. Pierce
appeared to have spent almost nothing
of his share.
He led officers today to a cacho of
(7,000 and $3,000 was found in Amy's gar
Bge at Eunice, La.
WASHINGTON, July 21. (Special Tele
uratn.) I&vsrett s- Ftort has been ap
pointed postmaster at Opportunity, Holt
county. Nebraska, vice W. L. Downing1,
' The Weather
For Omaha. Council Bluffs and Vlcln
Ity Fair warmer.
Temperatures ut Oman Yesterday.
G R- m. Ji
6 a, m m. 62
a. m
10 a. m "
11 a. m .. i
M m
tP.ui J
8 p. re ,...
p. m.... 2
6 p. m , 83
p. m M
7 p. m 82
i v. xn 80
Chinese Strike
Breakers Attack
Captain of Ship
NEW OULKANS, July 21.-Mutlny of
twenty-five Clilneso on tho steamship
Comus, arriving today from New
resulted in a panic among tho pi
gers, tho'probable fatal shooting
of tho mutineers, the wounding
others nnd slight Injuries to
3t. L. Proctor of the Comus.
fight occurred on tho forw
the steamer today.
Troctor probably owes his lifo to tho
bravery of Mrs. Florence Shaw, ft
stewardess, who saved him from being
thrown over the rail by tho Infuriated
Tho officer had orderod all the Chlnes
to the hold when tho vessel was about'
forty miles from New Orleans. Tho ori
entals protested that tho heat was too
Intense. When Proctor insisted, six of,
them rushed him to tho pall. Then Mrs.
Shaw nppeared and battled her way
among the Chinese, preventing them from
throwing Proctor overboard.
Proctor drew his weapon and began
firing. Other members of the crow and
several passengers rushed Into the melee.
Finally the orientals wcro cowed by su
perior force nnd were sent to tho hold.
The most seriously Injured man Is shot
through tho lungs, probably fatally.
Tho Chinese wero being brought hero
to act as strikebreakers for tho United
Fruit company, whoso seamen recently
walked out. Bach Is under l&OO bond.
Fearing some might try to escape as tho
Comus was coming up tho river, tho
Chinese wore ordered to the hold.
When the boat docked the orientals
wero ordered to come on deck, one at a
time. With drawn weapons police took
the men In charge Their disposition has
not yet been determined.
Swiss Guards at
Vatican Threaten
to Go on Strike
ROME, July 21. The mutinous Swiss
guardsmen at tho vutlcan today pre
sented ,to Cardinal Merry Del Val,
secretary' of state, a memorial contain
ing their grievances and the conditions
on which they are disposed to romaln
In tho service. The conditions are:
First The dismissal of the commander
of tho Swiss guards.
Second An Increase in Swiss guards
from eighty to 100.
Third The commander and all officers,
to be chosen from among themselves.
Fourtn The abolition of tho prohibi
tion against the guards frequenting stores
on the right bank of tho Tiber and the
granting of permission to frequent wine
Fifth A return to the original system
of military Instruction with, the abolition
of, bayonet drill, target shooting and the
climbing of rdofs to prqtfct the Vatican
from Imaginary assaults. ' '
S'xth Nopuniahments-to oe inflicted
in connVoTioiFwitli thn present agittrtlon.
Cardinal Merry Del Val afterwards con
ferred for a long time with the pop In
an -endeavor: to find a satisfactory solu
tion of tho Incident. " '
The Swiss guard at tho Vatican bas ex
isted since 1E0S, when it was. formed by
rope Julius it. Tho men are recruited
from the Swiss cantons of Zurich and
Lucerne, and they enlist for a term ,of
five They must bo at least six
ifcet In. height and olV of them belong to
famllti in which It litfs become an hered
itary custom to servo, at tho Vatican.
Missouri Will Have
Good Roads Holiday
JEFFERSON CITV, Mo., July It.-Gov.
crnor Hnrte Issued a proclamation to
day setting apart Wednesday and Thurn
day, August 20 and 21, as publlc,holldays
to bo known as "Good Road days."
"Every able bodjed man In the rural dlf
trlots and cities of the state is to put in
theso days working on the public high
ways. 1
The governor asks that all ordinary
business bp suspended and -that wherever
possible the men put in full time on the
permanent Improvement of roads, either
dragging, ditching or waking culverts or
bridges, or whatever will accomplish the
greatest good.
The women in rural districts are re
quested to aid by furnishing tho-Tolun-teer
workers with lunches and encourag
ing them with their presence a,nd good
cheer. The commercial clubs and the
boorter organixatlons are called 011 to
render every asslstanco in their power.
The governor estimates that work ap
proximating more than $1,000,000 In valuo
will result.
Clarke Presides With
Only Half a Shave
WASHINGTON, July 21. - Senator
Clarke, president pro tern of tho senate,
faced that body today with half a shave.
Vice President Marshall was out of town,
and as the bells -were tingling the calls
for assembly Senator Clarke, stretched
out in a chair In the barber shop, was
warned by pages dashing about In squad
that the senate was. without a presiding
officer. The senator hurriedly wiped tho
lather from his faco and bolted for tl.
chamber. Tho republican side saw him
clean shaven, but the democrats viewed
a day's whiskers.
TAMA, la., July SL-Oeorge Taylor,
proprietor of a lunchroom here, was shot
and kllltid by an unknown person last
r.lglit Robbery Is thought to. have been
the motive Several hundred dollars
Which Taylor carried is missing,
CHICAGO July 21 Si-crstary of the
Interior Lane, accompanied by his wife,
rpent several hours in Chicago today en
loute from Washington. D. C. for the
west, where h will make a trip of In
spection through th public lands and
!irfcailon states. lis will make atop at
Omafco. Denver, ' Spokane and Seattle.
vices of Extraordinary
out to Happen Reach
Fraught with Tremendous Signifi
cance to Huerta Government,
Nothing Doing Until Arrival of Am
bassador Wilson.
At Unities! of Secretary Ilrrnn,
Surgeon CJrnerul Hlnr Ordern
Qunrantlnr Officer to Iflx
prdltc Ills Pmrnntrc.
WASHINGTON, July 21. Alarming re
ports of an approaching crisis In Mexico
have been received hero by high govern
ment officials. It was stated today on
unlinpcaehnblo authority that the de
velopments of the coming two weeks aru
fraught with tremendous Importance to
the Huerta government.
So dcllcato Is tho Information, they con
tain that nn Inttmntlon of tho advices
becamo known today only with the stip
ulation that it was unofficial and that
it should not bo represented as being the
view of any official of tho United States
Authoritative publication of tho nature
of the advices, It. was said, probably
would precipitate tho very crisis the dls
patches forecast. The means by which
the predicted events wcro to bo brought
to pass or whnt was to follow wero not
hinted at In the reports, which. s6 far
have found no reflection In the military
or naval preparations by the United
Meanwhile tho administration Is mark
ing time on the Mexican problem, pend
ing tho arrival of Ambassador Wilson
rom Mexico City, which Ur expected by
Thursday or Friday
Ilenl Situation Unknown.
President Wilson finds himself In tljo,
same state of doubt as to conditions, fn
the district as he did wh?n. .hwe of
getting at the facts he summoned' the
American ambassador to the capital. He
realizes that even the Americans scat
tered throughout Mexico, Individually
aro unable to get a comparative view of
tho situation In the wholo country, their
judgment being affected by purely local
events. From the Mexican jcapltal corns
reports that havo turned every engage
ment Into a federal victory and so far
tho administration has heard nothing ex
cept through the' press reports from tho
constitutional side oL,tho case. This has
ltd to an Intimation that Information of
a reliable character from th.t SQurcp
would' be" wclcmned ,by tho admlnlalrtignij
' At the request ofSecretary IJcy,fOu9
scon- Genera Bluo of tho public health
service has ordered quarantine officers at
Havana' and Iey West to expedlto the
"passage of Ambassador Wilson
Hundred Million
Oil Suit is Settled
for JEalf Million
GREENVILLE, Tex., July 21. The
Texas! $102,v3$,QOO oil penalty suit was un
expectedly, 'settled this afternoon when
the Standard Oil company of New York,
one of tho defendants, paid $000,000 In pen
alties in the Eighth district court.
The penalty waa paid under nn agreed j
seuiemeni. uy us terms joun u. Ami
bold and II. C, Folgcr, Jr., of New York,
Standard Oil men, who are majority
stockholders In the Magnollu Petroleum
company of Corsicnno, Tex., another de
fendant, agreo that their stock Is to bo
held by a trustee to be selected by At
torney General B. F. Looney. It Is fur
ther agreed 'that the, Magnolia and the
Corslcana Petroleum company. Die other
Texas 9II concern which la k. defendant,
sh.aU be operated wholly In the Standard
Oil interests.
Fukien Province
Joins the Revolt
"WAHSINGTON, July a.-Fuklen prov
ince has seceded from the Clilnese to
public, according to a dispatch to the
State department today from Consul
Fowler at Foo Chow. Fukien borders on
Klang Si and Kwang Tung, the two prov.
Inces which already have thrown off
allegiance to tho Peking government.
The legation at Peking reports that the
local government of 'Canton in JCwauff
Tung province proposes to end 15,009
troops north within a week to engage
the government forces.
The provincial assembly has confirmed
Chen Chtung Ming as .military governor
of Kwang Tung province and appointed
lilm commander-in-chief of the army,
which is to proceed against northern
forces. .
BBAVEIl CITY, Neb., July Sl.-8pe-
olal TeleBram.)-Tho BJte theater build-
Ing in the center of the buslnesn section
burned this mornlne at :J0 o'clock. The
building was a total lob and fully In-
surea. Harmon & Orr lost their barber
shop fixtures In tho basement and tho
Ancient Order ot United Workmen lodge
all paraphernalia on the second floor,
This Is tho second time that this build
ing has been on fire and circumstances
point strongly toward incendiarism.
steamer Tremper, loaded with panlo
stricken passengers, was beached on the
west side of the Hudson river tiers tocUy
with the water pourlar through a ilelaftymStioSin'
hole In Its bottom. The Tremper, bound
from Newburg to Albany, ran on a reof
off Esopus island. The boat had settled
very low before It reached the main land
after an exciting two mUe race.
Drawn for The Ueo by PoweU.
Projected Treaty with Nicaragua
Gaining Friends.
United States Is to Pny Three Mil
lions for Cnnul Iloutr and fravnl
llnac mill Mnk Ccrlnln
WASHINGTON, July 21.-Strong sup
port has deolopcd In the senate), for
President Wilson's policy 'of protection
Mta- gnperi-lslwivcrCTJlcnrnguli. "An In.
jormai poii 01 me cumnmioa wi minimi
relations today Indicated that tho treaty
proposed Saturday by Secrotnry Uryun
will bo endorsed with a safe margin of
votes and come Into tho. senate with the
backing of Influential members of both
political parties.
It became known today that tho pro
posal docs not bind tho United States to
any obligation for tho outstanding dehtn
of Nicaragua. The rehabilitation of tho jits orders on tho ground that the road's
republic's finances is expected, to come condition Is similar to that of the Mln
about through tho stability that would I neapolls & St. Louis, which tho supremo
bo given to future operations through tho-j court exempted from tho new rates, de-
control to be exercised by the United
Nicaragua would agreo to mako no
debts in excess of Its current resources,
however, and the United States would bo
given the right to Intervene with troops
nt any tmo to Insure Nicaragua Indepen
dence or to protect 11 fo and property.
Nicaragua would agree to make no for
eign treaties that would threaten Its In
dependence and tho United States would
pay Nicaragua ta.000,000 for a right to
build a canal and a naval base in tho bay
of Fonscca. .
"The proposed control by the United
States over tho financial operations of
Nicaragua Is virtually ai enforcement of
the Monroe doctrine In advance," said 0110
member of the senate foreign relations
comrpltteo today. Senators Hitchcock,
(Continucd on Pago Two.)
Lancaster Judge
Throws Out Suit
Involving Election
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
LINCOLN, July 21.-Speoial Telegram.)
The case, argued In the Lancaster dis
trict court this afternoon , In which nn
attempt was made to have declared un
constitutional the new law doing away
with an election this year wan held by
the judge, not of sufficient Importance
to warrant a trial and was dismissed.
It Is understood, however, that the case
will be carried to a higher court.
Builders' Strike
in Chicago Ends
CHICAGO, July 21. Construction of
JIO.000,000 worth of Improvements was re
sumed today with the return tp work of
I W.000 members or the nuiimng iraues
unions. They were looked out more than
' a month ago by contractors in an attempt
j to S,P t,,e eaWn ot P"V trlkcs which
! frequently tied up worK on large offico
buildings. The unions' and contractors'
1 associations have signed an agreement to
(arbitrate difficulties.
The National Capital
Monday, Julr -li 101H.
The Uenatc.
Met At- noon and resumed debate 011
tariff bUL
Senator Ilurton attacked ad valorem
rates of tariff.
I Lobby Investigating commutes resumed.
in executive
1 Adjourned at SiSS p. m. to noon tomor
row. ,
The House,
Not In seitlon; meets noon Tuesday.
'The Real Racket Now.
New Passenger and
Freight Rates in
Minnesota Effective
ST. PAUL, Mini!.. July 21,-The now
passenger and freight rates ordered by
the United States supremo court In Its
recent decision In the Minnesota rato
cases becamn effective today. Passecnger
rates, aro reduced to 2 cents a mlla and
the now freight rates earn reductions, of
from S to 40 per cent.
The fedpral courts, wore to complete
their part 0.1
of Jhc, .Minnesota rato ciiso to-',
,',iny w,on Judgo wTllard.piuoTrMlTrt
, motion nc Atiorjiey uenetai nmllll was
schcdulod to dismiss tho Injunctions
against tho state, which have prevented
H since 1911, from enforcing the 3-ccnt
passenger rato law. This Is In, accord
ance with tho mandate of thn United
States supremo court filed Saturday.
Attorneys wero to appear In court on
behalf of tho Chicago Grcat Western
railroad and ask for a modification of
elding1 they would he confiscatory.
Kxperts are making n valuation of the
Chicago Oreat Western railroad property
In Minnesota to ascertain whether rats
would bo confiscatory-
Mrs, Pankhurst is
Again Locked Up in
the Holloway Jail
LONDON, July SL-Mrs. Kmmellue
Pankhurst, the militant suffragctto
leader who outwitted tho pollco on Sat-
urday, was arrested this afternoon , when
,,,..,' , , ..uii ...
she 'was entering a public hall to attend
tho weekly conclave of tile Women's So
cial and Political union. Sho had In
tended nt the meeting to issuo another
defiant challenge to tho government. De
tectives pounced on Mrs. Pankhurst with
dramatic suddenness and whisked her
away In a taxlcab. A few of the women
accompanying Mrs. Pankhurst inodu an
attempt to rescue her and in doing so
vigorously trounced the detectives with
their umbrellas. Six of them wcro ar
rested. A big force of uniformed policemen
closed up behind Mrs. Pankhurst and hor
captors and stemmed the rush ot Infu
riated women, whose yells of "Murder
ers, assassins," drow great crowds to
tho scene,
Some of the women used lint pins as
weapons ot offense and several person
.were badly hurt. When sho arrived at
Holloway Jail Mrs. Pankhurst refused to
leave the taxlcab and was carried in by
Man Killed in Polo
Game Near London
LONDON, July 21.-Althgugh polo Is
popularly regarded as a dangerous gurne
to play, the first fatality In the new
gam here, where it has been pluyod
regularly since 1871, Is Just recorded. Lieu
tenant Harmon died yesterday from in
Juries received when his pony throw
him' In a match at Wanelagh on Thurs
day. There havo been only three other
polo fatalities In the entire history ot
the game In England.
Teaches Sixty-Nine
Years in One School
PHILADELPHIA, July 2i.-Professor
Zephariias Hopper, for sixty-nine years a
teacher in tho Philadelphia High school
and who Is believed to have taught more
boys than any other person in the United
States, died at his homo today. Although
M years old, Prof. Hopper attended to his
work at the sehool until the end ot the
term last June. Death was due to old
age and tho heat.
Such is the Opinion of Frank Fowler,
Recognized Expert.
Nurthrrestern IleportM Corn North of
the Pintle io lie In Most Kxcel
Irut Condition nt the
Prrscnl Time..
With Nebraska wheat out of tho. -way
ln,d threshed aro safe p. the shook,
cron experts jue .turning-. their.. attention
to corn and regardless prtho hot winds
aild intense heat of a few days ago, they
bold to tha optimistic, rather than the
pcsslnilstlo view of the situation.
Tho report on the crop situation given
out by Frank Fowlor of the Nye-Schnnlder-Fowler
Grain company of
Omaha Is most oxhnustlve, covering tho
entlro corn bolt of the state. It la com
piled from the reports of crop experts
stationed at more than 100 points In tho
Nebraska corn belt. In his compilation,
Mr. Fowler says:
"Our reports Indicate that no serious
damage has boon dono to corn in Ne
braska and western Iowa; Indeed, the
bulk has been boncfltcd by tho hot
weather and after allowing for tho dam
age on abnormally early corn, Wo are
still ahead by reason of most of our corn
not having reached the shooting and las
sellng stage. That period Immediately
followed by silking and pollenhlng, In the
condition of our Nebraska and western
Iowa corn today, probably means that
our jrreatost exposure will bo during the
last week In July, say from July 21 to
31, inclusive. If wo should havo such
strenuous weather conditions again dur-
tnl. 41. m 41.. ..Ik ll ,
i "::";;" .1, "uul" uo cr
disastrous by reason of tho small amount
of molrture In the 'top soil.
' Wo fonl that with ordlnnry weather
and moisture conditions frorn now on,
our territory can havo as much corn ns
we ever raised In. his state."
Itallrond Ilcport Different,
The HurUngton's weekly crop report Is
not lUlte so optimistic as somo of those
Issued during tho early part of the sea
son, but after hearing from all of his
agents Superintendent Allen makes up
tno roiiowlng condition table, giving
comparisons with ono week ago, basing
tho findings on tho ten-year, average;
, , Last. Previous,
division. Week. Week.
Omaha otu lOi
AIM. !(ki
Wymore to 03
Mccook GGVi ta
Concluding hla report Superintendent
Allen Bars:
"In view of tho fact that fanners are
the common source of Information for
our agents and the fact that farmers. ;
as a rule, have a tendency to exug- j
gerato their misfortunes, and the lm-'
Presslons left by tho extrcmo hot i
weather, tho estimates of our agents
should be taken with somo reserve
"Until corn comes to the llk and tussel
stage, it can hardly be damaged In this
territory by hot, or even dry weather.
The tendenoy of such oxtreme heat when
nearing that stugo Is to prematurely
bring out the silk and tassel, and that
has happened In places to early ' corn.
With plenty of rain I think estimates of
agents would ho 10 to IS per cent higher
011 tho McCook and Wymore division
within 11 week; on tho other hnnd, with
continued dry weather and high temper
atures corn will bo damuged wherever it
Is raised In that district within the next
ttfn days except over a small area cov
ered by recent rains."
North of tho Platte river, In its weekly
crop report Just Issued, tho Northwestern
estimates the condition ot corn at from
W to 100 per cent of a perfect crop. This
condition, the report coutonds, maintains
all tho way up tho Elkhorn valley and
up the Missouri valley from Omaha to
Sioux City. Over the entire nprth portion
of the state agents report corn growing
rapidly and plenty ot moisture, there
having been a number ot heavy rains
during tho last week.
Mulhall Says Ex-Congressman Was
to Get $10,000 in Lump Sum
if Measure Passed.
Lobbyist Does Not Say Who Was to
Pay Money.
Manufacturers Kept List of Men
Who Voted Wrong.
Mnlhalt Hnr Aanoclntlon ICept Truck
of Itrprrsenlatlveii Who Favored
nnd Opposed the La
bor Lawn.
WASHINGTON. July 31. Martin M
Mulhall. lato "lobbyist" for tho National
Association of Manufacturers, testified.
that former Iteprescntntlve Watson of
Indtnna, was employed In 1008 while a
momber ot tho houso to help "put
through'1 a tariff commission bill nt a
retainer of SGOOj fcSO a wook and JlO.O't)
If ha got tho measure through congress.
Mulhall did not say who waa to pay.
Mulhull wrote Hchwcdtmnii on December
19, 1903, that ho had accn Senator Forakcr
and that George Cox, "tho Cincinnati
boss." was convinced that Charles p. Tnf t
could not bo elected senator and that ha
Intended to advise Tnft to. withdraw.
Fornker seemed certain, Mulhalt wrote,
that with tho aid of Cox ho would win.
Union Pacific t'hnnKc Denied.
A letter from Thomas Gibson, a New
Tork financial writer, from whom David
Lnmar testified ho got Information to
base his charge of an JS2,000,000 forgery
on tho books of the Union Pncirie rail
road, was put In tho record. Gibson wroto
ho did not know Lamar; did not now be
llovo thcro was a forgery nnd wns send
ing out n retraction to his subscribers.
Paul D. Cravath. counsel for tho rail,
road, put in a letter from a firm of pub
lic accountants, oxplalnlng the appar
ent discrepancies on which Lamar based
his sensational charge.
Mulhall said all hlM accounts were kept
by nn oxpert who accompanied him oil
his trips, evidently his wife.
"Sho wob driven crnxy In tho sixth Now
Jersey campaign," said he, "Sho kept
all my accounts and Khe was the beat
pouticinn I over know."
November 3. IMS, two days befora elce
tlon, Mulhall wrolo Schwedtmun:
MM of "Good" ConirrMinen.
"Followlne Is a list of congressmen; I
would advise Mr. Van Clove send tele
Krnm.Uo who I fcol. ura-'irtil D elected,
and who havo been our friends in tho
Tho list included Sherman. Cunnon,
Ilurlelgli, Dalxoll. Donby, Dwlght, Fiiir
ohlld, Fassctt, Fordnoy, Hepburn, ICleitt1,
Longworth, McKlnloy, Malby, Mann,
Moon, Mooro, Parsons, Payne, Italnoy
and about forty others.
On November i, 1503, Schwcdlmon wroto
to MulHall:
"So far wo have wired only Mr. Taft,
Mr. Shorman and Mr. Cunnon."
A Mulhall exponso account dated Octo
ber a, 1008, -showed an Item of f3M "paid
to William M. Walsh of tho executlvn
board In the Tenth, Eleventh and Fif
teenth congressional districts of Pennsyl
vania to do general campaign work."
"I think we mado a pood friend ot
Seimtpr Dolllver, nnd ho made me prom
ise to call on lilm when we come to
Washington," Bchwodtman wroto Mul
hall December 1, 1003.
Mulhall wroto Schwcdlman: "W ltava
secured .In tho person of fjeorgo TU
JIalliy, n representative from New York,
a man who fills the bill entirely In Judge
Jenkins' place when ho finishes bis term
as rhalrpian of the Judiciary committee.
This lias been entirely satisfactory to
Mr, Emery and I think it Is a splendid
move." It developed, however, Malby
did not Oft tho place.
DlnakllM of ConKrensnien.
A long1 "blacklist" of congressmen, re
publicans and democrats, who had In
curred tha enmity of U10 National Asso
ciation of Manufacturers and wero to bo
opposed when thoy enmo up for re-elec
tlon was presented by Mulhall.
William Hughes, New Jersey, now scn
ator; William D. Wilson of Pennsylvania,
now secretary of labor; Thomas D, Nlclw
ols of tho Tenth Pensylvonlo, Georgn A.
Pearre of the Sixth Maryland and Join
L. Durnett of tho Seventh Alabama wcrs
described by Mulhall us being on tha
"pormarient blacklist" becauso they wcro
In favor of labor legislation. "Agains!;
(Continued on Pago Two.)
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on a vacation liavo THE BBS
sent to your now address ao
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