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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 9, 1913)
Daily Sport Extra
BEST OP ALL
VOL. XIII NO. 71.
OMAHA, TUESDAY MOHNING, SEPTEMBER if, 1013-TKNT PAGES.
SINGLE COPY TWO CENTS.
GOES FOB REFUGEES
IN WESTERN MEXICO
Transport, Which Is Equipped with
Doctors and Nurses, Will Sail Un
der the Red Cross Flag.
JENKINSON WILL TAKE CHARGE
He Is Special Agent of State Depart
ment and Red Cross.
ZAMACONA IS AT HAVANA
Financier Denies that He Is Repre
sentative of Hucrta.
BUSINESS IS PURELY PRIVATE
Constltntlonnllsts Say llr Will lie
Hanged Within nn Hour If He
Comes Within Their
SAN FRANCISCO. Cal., Sept. S.The
army transport Buford will sail late to
day to gather up Americans In rTerll on
the west coast of Mexico. The vessel will
be In charge of Charles Jenklnson, spe
cial representative of the State depart
ment. It will fly the red cross flair, oa
It Is believed the ship will bo better able
to perform Its relief work under that
banner owing to the present temper of
Mexicans, than under the American flag.
The Buford, it is thought, will bring
back between 00 and 1,000 Americana
who desire to leave Mexico and probably
a second trip will have to be made to
accommodate all who wish to get away.
Jenklnson arrived trum AVashlngtou
last Friday and has been busy with the
task of loading the Buford with medi
cines and stores and of arranging for the
embarking of hospital men and nurses
and soldier guards. The trip Is expected
to last from four to six weeks. The first
stop will be made at Manzanlllo, Septem
Prepared lor Krerythliir.
"We ore going prepared for everything,
Including epidemics," said Jenklnson to
day. "Major William F. Lewis of the
medical corps, a sergeant and three hos
pital corps privates and three women
nurses of the army nurse corps will bo
Aboard. There also will be Red Cross
nurses from the San Francisco chapter,
a doctor from jthe health and marine
hospital service and Mrs. Jenklnson, who
will assist me In the Red Cross work.
Besides being a special representative of
the State department. I am also a spe
cial American representative of the Red
For several years Jenklnson was in
Mexico attached to the American em
bassy. H has recently made two trips
Jto Mexico to bring back- refugees,--land
ing ona, party m uaivesion ana anuiiicr
In New fork.
"President Wilson," he sold, "intends
that all Americans shall leave Mexico and
having warned Americans to leave thero
is nothing for the government to do but
provide transportation for -them to their
homes in the State s.
r'Of the 10,000 Americans in Mexico when
Picsldcnt Wilson Issued his warning,
there probably will be less than 1,000 by
the time the Buford returns to this port."
Zamacona Not Agent (or Huertn.
HAVANA. Sept. 8. Manuol Do Zama
cona, former Mexican ambassador to the
United Stutes, arrived here today on the
steamship Esporanza from Vera Cruz.
He Immediately transferred to the
steamer Prlnco George, bound for Key
Senor Zamacona said that the report
that h was going to Washington as the
special representative of President
Huerta was untrue "I am going to the
capital on purely private business," ho
said. Further than this he declined to
EAGLE PASS, Tex., Sept. 8. That
Manuel Zamacona, special envoy to
Washlngtgn, would be tried by court-,
martial and banged within an hour,
should ho attempt to enter the constitu
tionalist lines with any proposition what
ever, was the uubstance of a resolution
adopted today at a meeting of the con
stitutionalist board of advisers at Pledraa
The resolution denounced what they
lled the "attempt of the Huerta govern
ment to deceive the American people ro
.yarding the ability of Manuel Zamacona
(Continued on Page Two.)
, Forecast till 7 p. m. Tuesday:
For Omaha, Council Bluffs and Vicinity
-Fair Tuesday, rising temperature.
5 a. in,
t a. m.
7 a. m.
8 a. m
9 a. m
10 a. m
11 a. m,
12 m. 79
1 p. m ti
2 p. m 75
4 p. m 79
5 p. m.....-.... 77
6 p. ro 75
7 p. m 7 4
S p. m......M... Ti
Comparative Z,ovaI xteuord.
1SU. 1311. 1911. 1910.
Highest yesterday. SO 94 ' 66 75
lowest yesterday 70 73 CI 66
Mean temperature....... 75 84 68 C6
Precipitation 03 .00 T .40
Temperature and precipitation depar
tures from the normal:
Normal temperature 68
kxcess for the day 7
Total excess since March 1 C93
Normal preplcltatlon It Inch
Deficiency for the day 09 Inch
(Total rainfall since March 1.. .15.77 Inches
Deficiency for cor, period. 1912.. 6.93 inches
Deficiency for cor. period. 1311. .13.56 inches
Heporta from Stations at T 1. 91.
Station and Temp. High- Raln-
Btate of Weather. 7 p. m. est. fall.
Cheyenne, cloudy 64 74 ,20
Jenver, cloudy... 74 M .10
Jes Moines, part cloudy. 72 76 .16
jinder, cloudy 6$ 76 ,04
Corth Platte, clear SO M .00
Imahs, coludy ,.74. 80 .03
ueblo, cloudy SS T
Ilapld City, clear 78 80 .02
ialt Lake City, cloudy... 74 W .04
Santa Fe, raining 0) 70 .04
iheridan. cloudy 82 K T
Sioux Citv, clear . .76 SO .00
L. a WELSH. Local Forecaster,
T Indicates t ace of precipitator!.
TALKS ON WORLD'S PEACE AT
COMMERCIAL CLUB AT NOON.
ALFRED G. BRYANT.
Moved House from
Lot Without Owner
Being Told of It
When a volco over the telephone in-!
quired yesterday of Bllery H. Wester-J
field, the lawyer, if ho know that a house'
In South Omaha owned by his brother,
John M. Wcstcrflcld, was being moved
away from Its location, a surprised and
emphatic "no," was tho answer, and an
Injunction suit against John Dovlne,
South Omaha flro and pollco commis
sioner, was the result
In addition to Devlne, a firm of house
movers Is made defendants. A restrain-;
ing order signed by Judge English for
bids the moving of tho house any further
(pending the hearing, whldn Is set for
September 11. Mr. AVcstcrflold also asks
the court to compel tho defendants to
put the liouso back on Its foundation.
It has been moved about three blocks.
The house movers told Mr. Wester
flcld they had been hired to move the
building to another lot by Dovlne, who
formerly was building inspector in South
Omaha, but was elected fire and police
commissioner at tho last city election.
Under tho city's churter tho offlco of
building Inspector became vacant when
Devlne accepted an elective office, but no
successor to him has been appointed.
According to Mr. Wcstcrflcld, one year
and a half ago Dovlne, who was then
building Inspector, gave notice that re
pairs must bo made on the house or it
would be condemned, and that lie, being
a building contractor, would ' like ' to
make the repairs. Mr. Westerficld sent
Devlnq's estimate of the cost to his
brother in California who thought tho
proposed chargea, which amounted to
"severalinlhdrtfd-dollarsr ro'hTgTiT and
the matter was dropped.
Recently Devlno inquired of Mr. West
erfleld about the contract to repair the
Called to Head
HASTINGS, Neb., Sept. 8.-Spec!al
Telegram.) Rov. V. A. Tyler, for two
years pastor of tho First Congregational
church of Hustings, has received a call
to the pastorate of the Creto (Neb.),
Congregational church and 'tho presi
dency of Doaho college of the samo pfi&e,
to succeed Rev. Mr. CdVan, who has re
signed after eighteen ycurs' service. The
minister has the call under consideration.
He is well llkod by the congregation
The larger sulary and tho enlarged
field In college work makes the offer at
tractive to Mr. Tyler, and It is thought
he will accept.
YOUNG BRIDEGROOM WANTED
FOR CASHING BAD CHECKS
HASTINGS, Neb., Sept. 8.-(Speclal
Telegram.) One week after their mar
riage, Mr. and Mrs. Rufus Phillips lato
Saturday cashed eighteen checks "for a
total of JIM in Hastings stores and left
the city early today without paying their
hotel bill. The checks were drawn to the
order of Mr. Phillips and signed by Ru
fus Phillips, who had only 110 on deposit
At one place they secured a woman's
126 suit on approval. The bride was Miss
Beatrice Beckway and was well known
In Hastings. Phillips met her while she
was visiting In Texas last winter.
A telegram inquiring for Phillips cams
to Chief of Police Harm today from tho
Chicago police. A warrant charging
Phillips with beating a board bill has
been sworn out here.
TRIAL OF NEW WIRE RATE
TO LAST FOR SIX MONTHS
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
LINCOLN, Sept, 8. (Special Telegram.)
There will be no compromise In the
Stebbins telegraph rate case, notwith
standing Attorney Brogan of that com
pany sounded the railway commission to-
day on the subject, but the company will
i bo given a chance to prove its claim that
the new rate is too low by the commis
sion allowing it to put in force the new
rate for six months, when at the end of
that time another hearing will be hod
and the company given a chance to show
the commission what the rate has done.
October 1 will be the time when the trial
rate will begin.
DR. A. G.BRYANT WILL SPEAK
ON WORLD PEACE MOVEMENT
Albert ff. Bryant, advocate of the world
peace movement arrived In Omaha yes
terday afternoon from Denver, He will
address the members of the Commercial
club In their rooms at noon today,
Mr. Bryant has Interested himself in the
movement caluculated to secure peace
among all the nations for a number of
years, and has spoken upon that subject
In numerous cities from coast to coast
Ills address, it is understood, will con
corn the Mexican troubles, the late Bal
kan disturbance and recent wars. He
wishes to explain the uselessness of war.
IbbbbbbV T 'ISLsbbbbbbbbbbbB
BISHOP ASSERTS COAL
STBIKE DUEJO GREED
Church Dignitary Places Blame for
Disturbances in Mining Country
on Operators and Men.
WORKERS WANT TO
Do Not Belie
Dcolarcs One Reason for Them to
Furnish Officials Salaries,
DENIES HE IS AGENT OF BOSSES
Prelntr, (tuotiuwr from l'unliux. Sn
Illrh Mnn Flmiiitu III AVenlth
nnil Sols the Poor 31 nn
WASHINGTON, Sept. S.-Grcod of coal
operators us wen as tne miners Bishop
J. P. Donahue of the Catholic church
told tho scnato investigating committee
Mas the fundamental cause of tho .West
Virginia strike. Exorbitant prices In
company stores, rrom 15 to 13 per cont
above the market, he gavo as an Instance
of the nttltudi) of the operators.
The bishop was on a commission which
Investigated condition; on Paint and
Cabin creeks. Ho was agreeably sur
prised by the living ' conditions of the
"Of course we found no Turkish rugs,
but we did find fairly comfortable work
ing mon's homes," said the prelate.
"Were the mon contented?" asked Sen
"I can best answer In the words of
Witness Griffith, who said the men would
not be satisfied until they owned tho
Coming to the cause of the strike the
bishop qlloted a line from tho Psalms,
"The rich man flaunts his wealth and
sets the poor men on fire," and declared
It upplled to the situation In West Vir
ginia. He added that Infidelity had been
taught to the miners; that they had been
taught that tho saying "poor wo have
with us always" was a farce, and that
the miners had just as much a right to
automobiles and to live In Kanawha
street as the coal operators.
flucstlon by Tlomh.
Senator Borah contended that If labor
ing men were not ambitious they would
become industrial slaves.
"Ah, but not so, If property owners
are not filled with greed," returned the
bishop. "I believe men should hold prop
erty, not as their own, but as trustees
for others, and that trusteeship should
be shown by acts."
Senator Martin asked Blahop Donahue
If labor unions were not organized In his
opinion for the, good, of thq members,
was repeated, then said:
"That may bo one reason, another Is to
furnish fat salaries to officials."
"Did you ever hear of an official that
was worth 120,000 T" demanded Attorney
Steadman for tho United Mine workers.
"I did not speak of accumulation; I
referred to salaries," returned tho bishop
Attorney Monnctt, also for the miners,
asked f the bishop thought gatllng guns,
armored cars and bloodhounds were some
of tho things that set tho soul of the
miners on fire. The bishop responded
that he considered the use of those
weapons best governed by tho common
law, which allowed the use of the guns
when user was "backed to the wall."
Not Airent of Operators.
The bishop denied having come to
Washington at tho request of tho coal
mine operators to protest against former
Immigration Commissioner O'Keefe stop
ping Immigrants going to West Virginia
mines because the mines were not union
ized. The bishop declared he came on
his own volition. He said the immigrants,
were possibly Catholics, but "they were
not working at It hard."
"Well, they pay up and (hat is what
you want." suggested the attorney.
"Oh, no; paying money dors not make a
man religious. He must go to church
and live his religion. Take away a man's
religion and you make him little more
than an animal. Get rid of some of thesd
horrible Ideal of Infidelity and doubt and
get them worked out of the miners'
minds, much us you work out beer at
Carlsbad, and nurture a wholesome re
ligious view of life, and conditions will
Bishop denied that .either Individually
or-officially ho was interested In West
Virgin a coal land nor nilnos.
Bishop Proposes lleiueily.
SenatorMarttne asked the bishop what
he would do to remedy conditions, if he
had the power.
"First of all, I would require both
operators and miners to go to church
twice every Sunday," said the bishop. "I
would give each a blblo as a steering
chart and then give them about eight
beatitudes and make them hang two oi
three In their bedrooms, such as "Blessed
ore the poor in splrtt,' and 'Blessed are
the meek.' These would cause them to
forget to 'use the machine guns.
Fourth Trial of
Dr, Hyde Postponed
KANSAS CITV, Mo.. Sept. S.-The
fourth trial of Dr. B. Clarke Hyde for
the murder of Colonel Thomas H. Swope
was postponed today at the state's re
quest until January E, 19U. The post
ponement was asked because of a lack
of funds to prosecute and of Inability to
get witnesses together.
Since the original case began two Ini
pottant witnesses have died. These weie
Dr. G. T. Wyman, the Swope family phy
sician, and Miss Lon K. Van Noys, nursd
to Colonel Swope. Miss Van Noys was
drowned while boating In Iowa three
OF RURAL HIGH SCHOOLS
LINCOLN, Sept 8.-(8peclal Telegram.)
H. E. Bradford of the Suite School of
Agriculture has been selected as In
fpeotor of rural high sehools under the
new Hhumway law which was passed
by thelast legislature. The duties of the
offi t will not require him to sever his
tonnes tlons with th school of agriculture.
News Item Attorney general rules that only one relative of the su
any Nebraska institution.
Drawn for The Bre by Powell. ,
RAIN FALLS HUiOME PLAGES-
Some Parts of the State Are Visited
by Good Showers.
CORN PROSPECTS ARE BAD
Hnllronds Stays that the Condition
of tho Corn Crop Is Dally GroTfi
ln'a Worse Pnstnres Also
vt.-ii .can pnuifi
Some rain fell In parts of Nebraska
Sunday night, but m no wise was It gen
eral, according to tho reports to the rail
roads. At Clay Center,out In Burlington
territory, there was an Inch of precipi
tation. Across the country from Btroms
burg there was about one-half Inch, with
the same amount in the vicinity of Edgar
and one-fourth Inch at Hotdrege. A
light shower fell In Omaha yestorday
Over the Union Pacific and Northwest
ern there wcro light' and scattered,
Railroad men who study th crop sit
uation say that It is nbw too late for
rain to be of any benefit to corn, but add
that a heavy downpour would revive the
pastures and put the ground In condition
for plowing for fall wheat.
With tho railroads the Nebraska, Kan
sas, Missouri and western Iowa crop con
ditions continue to grow worse, Instead
of Improve, so far as corn Is concerned.
All over the territory In the central west
say the railroad crop experts, last Veek
was hpt and dry, destroying all hopo of
an average corn crop.
Corn Crop a Failure,
Superintendent Allen of tho Burlington,
who has kopt in close touch with the
condition of the corn crop, sees practically
a failure of the crop in Nebraska. In his
soil and crop report for last week, Just
Issued, he puts the corn yield In Ne
braska the lowest in years. Throughout
the Omaha district, which Includes the
country north of tho Platte, river, he es
timates tho yield at 68 per cent of the
normal; over the Lincoln division, K9; the
Wymore, 30, and the McCook division, 10
The weather has seriously affected the
potato crop and now the yield is placed
at about one-half of the normal. PaBturos
continue to dry up and In many localities
feed for animals is becoming scarce.
Bull Moose Vote
in Maine District
PORTLAND, Me., Sept. 8. Returns for
congressman from eighty out of 18 cities,
towns and plantations. Including seven
out of eight cities give;
Peters (republican), 8,6.
Pattangall (democrat), Ml.
Lawrence, (progressive), 3,812.
The corresponding vote In November
gresslve), 8, vbgkq Kh P,09 cmf c fmmf
Taft. (republican), 4,061; Wilson (demo
crat), 8,2GB; Roosevelt (progressive), 8,033.
The National Capital
aiouilay, September 8, 101!t.
Met at 10 a. m.
Uebate on tariff bill resumed with pros
pect of passage or agreement to vote be
Senate Investigation of West Virginia
mine strike heard Bishop P. J. Donahue
.Banking committee had short hearing
and adjourned until tomorrow.
Met at 11 a. m.
Administration currency bill delayed by
majority report and probably will come
Vote on urgent deficiency bill deferred
Adjourntd at 6 10 p. ni, to noon Tucs-dft
Nobody Works But Father
Currency Bill Will
Be Reported to the
WASHINGTON, Sept. J.-The adminis
tration curroncy bill probably wttl bo re
ported tomorrow 'and be ready for debate
Wednesday. Tho republican report will
be,()pd. at the, same time, .,
Before takiiig-up.the-currenoy. -iUl, how
ever, tho hOUsa will cornplatd lU constat
eratlon of the urgent deficiency bill, on
which it continued today.
Tho sonato banking committee resumed,
hearings today, with W. ' II. Allen of
Brooklyn the only witness. Prof. O. M.
W. Spraguo of Harvard will be again
Chairman Henry of the house rules
committee called at the White House
today, he said, to assuro President Wil
son that his committee was ready to In
troduce a special rulo If necessary to ex
pedite the bill through tho house. He
predicted that the bill would be passed
by the house after a week's debate.
Democratic senate leaders decided to.
day to move no further toward an agree
men on the administration bill until It
has passed the house. After a confer
ence with colleagues on the bunking
oommlttce, Chairman Owen today secured
President Wilson's tentative approval of
Tho hearings begun last week and re
sumed early today will bo suspended for
about two weeks and when th tariff
bill is out of the way many senators will
leavs Washington for a short rest
It Is predicted today that consideration
of the bill In committee will continue
until the middle of October before It
will be possible to estimate what support
It can command In the senate.
High School Boy
Murders Girl and
SALEM, 0 pt. s Tho body of Ida
Lee; 18 years old, a high school girl, was
found In a grove north of here to
day with a bullet hole through her
head. She had been missing since Satur
day, when she went mushroom hunting
with Oscar Gray, also 18 years old. Gray
Tho body of Oscar Gray was found on the
farm adjoining that of Mrs. Allen. Frunk
Frants, owner of th farm, found the
body. The boy had shot himself through
tho head. Gray was a high school stu
dent and a leading athlete.
When the two did not return nome
Saturday evening an elopement was sus
pected. Then Jesse Gray, the boy's
father, missed his revolver. Alarmed, he
notified tho parents of the girl. Mr. and
Mrs. Charles Lee, and a seatch was
Proposes to Prevent
Slaughter of Calves
WASHINGTON, Sept. 8.-The conser
vation of calves as a means of lowering
the high cost of living Is a plan formu
lated by Representative Britten' of Illi
nois, who has been Investigating the
scarcity of beef cattle and the conse
quent high cost of meat Representative
Britten today Introduced a bill designed
to prevent the killing of calves and to
Insure an Increase In the meat supply.1
The measure would make a misdemeanor
the shipment In Interstate commerce of
beef cattle killed under two years of age.
"In 1911." said Mr. Britten, "eight mil
lion calves were slaughtered. If these
calves had been allowed to live for two
years, and allowing M00 pounds as an
average weight for a two-year-old cow
or steer, they would havo produced 11,
2(0,000,000 pounds of beef to supply tho
murt'lt) we now feel. '
perintendent may be employed in
WIFE OF WARDEN REPORTS
Mrs. J. C. Sanders Tells Iowa Board
of Conviots' Escape.
BOARD TO INVESTIGATE CASE
Governor Clarke Heads Iowa Dele
WltlQtf Going; In.LfaeejK gBte
1 her S(l for P e r pj tut e a t Ro H '
(From a Staff Correspondent)
DKS MOINISS. Sept. 8.-Biecial Tela
gram.) Mrs. J. C. Sanders, wito of tho
n anion at Fort Madison prison, today
told state officials th lilstbry of tho
escapes from the prison tho last week.
A full report had been mailed by the
warden, but ho was busy making ef
forts to recapture MoCloud and Scanlon
and sent his wife to the state house to
make a personal report.. Complicity of
tho guards Is suspected nnd one of them
has been discharged becauso of tho
escapes. The Board of Control will probe
tho whole affair.
Governor George W. Olarko will head
thelowa, delegation whlca will go to Lin
coln on September 23 for a permanent
organization of tho coast to coast hkuh-
WBV. which hod its Initial nut tnirxH'.xi.
moetlng In Des Moines on August 11.
Tho governor will urge the state high
way commission to attend.
Light Showers in
KANSAS CITT, Sept. 8,-Llght showors
at scattered points brought decided relief
from extreme heat over Missouri, Kansas
and Oklahoma today, but In no Instance
were they heavy enough to break the
long drouth, according to reports, reach
ing tho United States weather station
here. Temperatures over the states today
were from ten to fifteen degrees lower
than those that prevailed last week. The
heaviest rainfall reported from Missouri
was .13 of an Inch at Lamar.
Pittsburgh, Kan., reoslvsd .28 of an
Inch, the first rain of any kind since Au
gust 17, and tho lieavleit slnoe May, At
Oklahoma City and othsr ; Oklahoma
points good showers folU
Tho Kansas river at Topeka, usually a
lively stream, Is the lowest on record.
Between Topeka and Lawrence the river
Is only one foot deep.
Several tralnloads of water are carried
each day by tho railroad from Inde
pendence to other cities, wltero It Is
turned Into railway ponds and shared
with the townspeople. Borne farmers In
Jackson county haul water twelve miles
both for their families and their live
MOVEMENT FOR UNION
CHURCH AT ISABEL, S. D.
ISABKL, a D., Sept I. (Special.) A
movement Is under way In Isabel for a
union of the. various Protestant churches
In the town, with one pastor at the head
of the united church. The promoters
argue that by combining tho churches
and engaging a pastor at a mueh more
liberal salary than could bo paid by any
one denomination If each of the several
churches continue under existing circum
stances, a much more efficient man could
be procured, who, as the Isabel News, In
advocating the proposition, states ''could
devote his whole time to the business of
saving souls and the uplifting of the com
munity morals where they need a boost."
The proposed arrangement Is meeting
with some opposition among members of
the different denominations, who see ob
stacles In the way In the matter of har
monising questions of doctrine, but the
promoters Insist this should be no bar to
the organlxatlon of a union church.
OF GAMING CHARGE
Special Assistant Attorney General
of New York State is Found
CASE VERY BADLY MIXED Ut
Country Lawyer and 80-Year-01d
Justice Get Affair in Tangle.
CROWD STAMPS AND HISSES.
Counsel At" Angered and Hurl Accu
sations of Crooked Work.
JUDGE REFUSES TO PRESIDE
District Maitlstrnte Henry Mnlvrnii,
Come from Bherbrooke to Act
In Cnne, Deollnrs to Go
COATICOOKli, Quebec. Sept S.-WI11-Ism
Travers Jerome, was acquitted to
night of tho charge of having gambled
on the Thursday lost on tho station prop
erty of tho Grand Trunk railway, whtU
waiting for tho Immigration authorities to
pass on tho case of Harry K. Thaw. In
discharging him tho court apologised for
the humiliation to which he had been
A county lawyer, Josoph Bcaulno b'
name, and an S0-year-old Justlco of the
peace, James McKoe, so mixed up the
hearing In thn cub a against Jerome this
afternoon that District Magistrate Henry
Mulvena, who had come hero from Bher
brooke by nutomoblle, twenty-threo miles
for the purpose, refused to preside ant)
adjournment was taken until tonight. Fot
forty-flvo minutes' counsel were angered
nnd hurled suggestions of crooked work,
Jerome smiled, the crowd In the court
room alternately stamped and hissed and
Magistrate Mulvena declared he had been
brought under false pretense.
Jerome, charged with playing poker
with somo nowspaper men near tho rail
road station last Thursday, had c6me to
Coatlcook from Montreal on an under
standing that his case, set for hearing
on Thursday, September 11, had been ad
vanced to today and that Justice of the
Peace McKee, who signed tho original
complaint, had agreed that Magistrate
Mulvena should preside.
Accompanying Jerome was Samuel
Jacobs, ono of the most eminent lawyeu
of the dominion, who has been retained
by the state of New York In tho Thaw
tase. When the crowd Jammed Its wty
Into tho little court room about 4.30
o'clock, noltlker slde wai abje lp products
anjfornla'l statement from Justice. Mis
Koei,Mistj fee had authorised Magistrate
MUtVsn:to'sH, tho complainant, Milton
Aldrlch, the mill hand c6uld not bo found,
and John Andrews, tho constable, who
arrested Jerome was missing.
OTTOWA, Out., Sept. S.-Domlnlon offi
cials, here foresee a delay of possibly
two yars before final decision of the
Thaw case. The litigation In their opinion
undoubtedly will be carried through the
dominion courts to the privy council In
England, where the final verdict will be
written. Until this verdict Is given, tho
Immigration officials believe tho court
will not, permit tho .deportation of Thaw
and ho will remain on Canadian soil. The
Journey of the action through the courts
to tho privy council Is a long one.
CHIEF JUSTICE REESE IS
BACK FROM BAR MEETING
(From a Statf Correspondent.)
LINCOLN, Bept 8. (Special Telegram.)
Chief Justice M. B, Reeso has returned
from a alx weeks' trip to Canada and
eastern states today. At Montreal the
Judgo attended the meeting of the phis?
Justices oi all the states and territories,
held in conjunction with the American
Judgo Letton Is expected the last of
tho week havjrur arrived In New York
from Scotland last week.
Speaking to a
When some widely Important
event occura It is flaahel
throughout the length and
breadth of this land in a mir
aculously short space of time,
and a whole nation reads
through tho dally press what is
Millions of human beings are
' swayed dally by the press of
North America. It is tho all
powerful medium of informa
tion. We arise in the morning and
demand our newspaper, or wo
take it home with us in the
evening frequently both.
Things are happening anil we
want to know.
Men who aro woll informod
on advertising recognize thU
tremendous force exerted by
In an incredibly short space
of time it is possible foV a na
tional advertiser having a
sound and meritorious proposi
tion to inform the whole na
tion, or such selected parts-o
it as he raay choose, and to cre
ate ar.uciual and a universal
Newspapers like THE BED
offer national advertisers the
quickest and best possible re
sults. Merchants and manufactur
ers with advertising problems
on their hands are Invited to
write to the Bureau of Adver
tising, American News paper
Publishers Association, World
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