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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 23, 1913)
The Omaha Sunday Bee
PAGES ONE TO TWELVE.
VOL. XLIU NO. 23.
OMAHA, SUNDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 23, 1913-SEX SECTIONS PTF'fcY-FOIJR PAGES. ,
SINGLE COPY MVE CENTS.
FIND OF WOMAN'S
Garment, School Book and Revolver,
Stained with Gore, Discovered
in Lumber Car.
HOT MISS ELBA HALBA DAY
Such Was Karae Insoribed in Ger
GIRL SATE IN DE3 MOINES
Both Side and One End Door of Car
WOMAN IS BELIEVED MURDERED
Thought br Police at Flmt tha
Child Had Bfn Draa-g-ed Into
Car, Assaulted and
AURORA, HI. Nov, St The blood
beaked part of an undergarment, which,
with a school book and a revolver, both
spattered with blood, was found here yes
terday In a car of lumber consigned from
South Bend, Wuh., was not a girl's
clothing1, but belonged to a -woman, Cap
tain of Police Wire said today. In the
school book, a German grammar, the
name of Elsie Halba Day of Bprlngfteld,
Ore., Teas written.
The first theory of the police was that
the child owner of the book might )iave
been lured or dragged into the car and
attacked and slain. Closer examination of
the garment convinced . the authorities
that It was a part of a- woman's drees,
rather than that of a girl, and the be-
, Met was further confirmed today by
word from Dcs Moines, la., that Miss
Day was visiting- there and was allvo and
Miss Day is 17 years old, according to
word the twllce received today, while
the garment wjilch they have found
was evidently worn by a woman eonsld-
'erably above the avarasa"ln height and
Other Names 1b Book.
Miss Day though Alice MoCormack, a
teacher of Springfield, Ore,, might be the
girl in the mystery. Other names in the
bork besides that of Miss Day were Dr.
A. irDay, Charles Mantx. ColViUe,
Wash. Alfred Lovs. SM Southeast East
Fifth street. Des Moines, la.; Alfred
Love, 023 Riverside avenue, v Spokane,
Wash.: Mrs. A. C. Day. B90 North 39V4
street, Portland, Ore.; Mrs. D II. Smith,
. .ltn,lonvtlI, la.
The oar In which ths bfoefly clothing
was found was in transit since October
SB and was' loaded a.lmei4"l6'"the roof with
flat lumber. Beth side deers AMloa a
door were sealed. The other en'.'eVef
was open. Near this the colthtng aad re
volver were found, . The open door was
about two and one-haK feet square,
TT)o police are now proceeding on the
theory that a woman waa murdered and
that her clothing waa stowed away in
the car together with the Incriminating
revolver. Some of the clothing could have
worked out of the door near which it lay,
Mix McCornack Alive and Well.
PORTLAND. Ore., Nov. K.-'-MIss Alloc
'McCornack, a sohol teacher near Harris-
burg,' Ore., whose name was- mentioned
last night in connection with the boxcar
mystery discovered at Aurora, 111., Is at
her home near Harrlsburg. She stated
over the telephone today that she could
not explain tho presence In the boxcar
of the book given her by Miss Elsie Day,
Cur Healed at Month Bend.-
IjOUTII BEND, Wash., Nov. 22. No ex
planatlon could be given at the offices of
the South Bend Mills and Timber com
peny'of the finding of blood-stained artl
. oles In a car of lumber shipped by It to
Aurora, 111. All the doors of the oar
were' securely fastened and sealed when
It left the mitt and the mill men think
It probable that it was broken into after
it left South Bend. None of the persona
whose names were In the school book are
known at South Bend,
FOUR DEATHS IN OMAHA
CLUB SINCE NOVEMBER
The lose of four members by .death
since the beginning of November Is the
exceptional record of the Omaha cluU.
The dub puts its flag at half mast( and
posts an "In meraorlam" card on each
such sad occasion. It has recently put' up
a black-framed wall case to hold these
cards, and with the four cards in now,
the case Is full. The club members who
have died during the month of November
are. Frank A. Furay, P. D. Smith, Jr., W,
R, Poppleton and W. C. Sunderland. The
sum rate of loss for the whole year
would take nearly fifty members.
Forecast till 7 p. m. Sunday:
For Omaha, Council Bluffs and Vicinity
Fair and cooler.
Temperature at Omaha Yesterday.
5 a. m,
( a. m.
7 a. tn
8 a. m
10 a. m
11 a. m
1 P- m....,
2 p. m
8 p. tn....
6 p. m-..-e
7 p. rn..,..
Comparative) Local Record,
Highest yesterday K 69 41 6
Lowest yesterday 41 33 24 25
Mean temperature 4S 46 tz 49
Precipitation 00 .00 ,00 .CO
Temperature and precipitation dsaar
tures from the normal:
Norma! temperature 35
Excess for the day , 11
Total excess since March Li, ......700
Normal precipitation 01 Inch
Deficiency for the day .03 inch
Total rainfall since March 1....20.M Inches
Deficiency since March 1, 7.54 inches
Deficiency for cor. period, 1912. Zt Inches
Daftclemcy for cor. period, 1J 11. ,11.51 inches
Large Corn Canning
Plant at Atlantic is
Destroyed by Fire
ATLANTIC. Ia., Nov. 33. (Special Tele.
gram.) The Atlantic Canning factory,
the largest corn cannery In the world.
burned here at 1:10 this morning. The
fire started from unknown origin In a
Portion of the building used by the Daisy
Stock Remedy company In the manufac
ture of a new product The building waa
a total loss., The wooden portion, by a
strange chance, was saved.
The factory is owned by J. W. Cuyken-
flall, who operates branches at Fremont,
Neb., and v Shenandoah, In., and was
away from hbme.Jn Chicago at the time
of the fire, returning this morning. It
was rebuilt of brick a few years ago and
was supposed to be fireproof.
The loss on the factory Is JHS.000, with
insurance or fds.wo. other losers are
Daisy Stock Remedy company; )&60O; In'
suranee, U,1D0; F. A. Oarslde, one auto
mobile, loss, $1,000; no Insurance.
Of 37,000 cases of com In the ware
houses, 30,009 cases belonged to a Los
Angeles concern and 4,000 cases to Pax
ton & Gallagher company of Omaha, One
cases for the Omaha firm, loaded ready
for shipment, were saved. An empty car
on the siding was burned. All the corn
in the warehouse was fully Insured.
Suspect in Cedar
Creek Cutting is
Arrested in Omaha
James Blddlecomb was arrested In
Omaha last night by Detective Van
Dusen and Is held as & suspicious charac
ter until the police learn whether or not
their suspicions that ho, was connected
with the attempted murder of Miss Irene
Sween of Cedar Creek. Neb., are veri
fied, Miss 8ween. an 18-year-old girl, was
slashed with a razor and acid was thrown
In. her face, and then she. was left Hod
to the bedstead In her room at a hotel.
and was strangling when the proprietress
Lane Will Enforce
the Timber Laws
WASHINGTON, Nov. 21-There Is to
be no leniency In the enforcement of the
laws protecting public lands, says Sec
retary lane of the Interior department
in giving out today the Information that
O. C. Qethleli of Sundance. Wvo.. had
been fined $1,000 and costs for chopping
down Umber on national property with
which to make rallrbad tjes, Mr. Cletchelt
was caught In the federal net with sev
eral others and pleaded guilty. The fine
'We are determined that trespassers of
this lernd against tho public lands and
homestead, eatriet." said, .the secreUry;
JMeeiat agents ef.ths aenerel land of.
flee brought- about the arrest and con
viction of Oetchell. Other cases of viola
tion are being Investigated.
GEORGE M'QUIRE, KNOWN AS
FATHER OF LABOR, IS DEAD
MANCHESTER, N. IT., Nor. 34
George McGuire, known as "The Father
of Labor Day," died here today. MoQUtre
who was a cigar maker, first made the
suggestion of a labor holiday at a labor
convention in Chicago in 1884. He con-1
tlnued to urge the suggestion at later"
conventions umu oDservanca or the day
If You Were "Dead: Broke"
' and Then Landed in Omaha
'ttroks. the SCan Wltksnt Oim Mm H t 4J.1. - . 1 ... . . . ..
tsa by Bdwla A. Brown, desertbsa as a
to rive his aXBsrlsaeM travsllur irami
wanderer. Oa chapter is dsvoted to Oaaha, which he seems tobavs TlsftVd dar
T the strtet car strike hers In HantiBiW hum .TT.I aC7' J?"" ""l
"I reached Omaha on a Sunday morn-
Ing in September. What a gloomy day
for the penniless tollef this God's only
Is, In the great city, when unwashed,
unfed, and homeless, he walks the
streets I All places for obtaining work
are closed and he can simply drift until
Monday morning, when Industrial activ
ity Is resumed.
"I found the city of Omaha spending
thousands of dollars for the entertain
ment and amusement of visitors to the
annual convention of a great fraternal
organization. While Its stores and
blocks and public buildings had been
piacea on areas paraae wnn gauay aec-
oratlons, and while the glad hand of
hospitality was stretched out to these
guests from thousands of Its citizens.
there was no welcome for the honest
laborer who might happen to be home
less and penniless within Its gates, and
no provision for him but the filthy floor
of the huge steel cages beneath the
crumbling plastered walls of the city
Finds Conditions Bad.
"I walked down the darker streets In
the lower part of the city where the
out-of-work are forced to gather. In
Boston I thought I had never seen such
a gathering of human misery as I found
on Boston common, but nowhere have
I found that condition so evident In a
smaller way than In Omaha.
"Approaching a policeman, 1 asked for
the publlo baths, it was rny first test
to find out what our western cities were
doing to provide that great sanitary
necessity. I was told there was 'noth
ing doing,' and the pollcernon glanced
significantly at the 'Big Muddy.' I do
not know of a single public bath west
of Chicago except in Denver,
"I then decided to try for the first
time the Young Men's Christian asso
ciation, which poses as an institution as
sisting those needing help, and which is
supported by benevolently inclined con
tributors and Its Income enhanced In
the same way. When I applied at th
Omaha Young Men's Christian associa
tion for a free bed and bath, a most
affable, well-dressed, neat-looking clerk
behind tlie desk assured me nothnv
would give him greater pleasure thai"
to accommodate roe, but their beds and
rooms were fixed up 'pretty nicely,' in
BARS OF DES MOINES
MUST CLOSE AT ONCE
Iowa Supreme Court Orders Saloons
of Capital City to Shut Doors
LID GOES ON IN SHORT TIME
Praotically All of Nearly Hundred
- Obey -the-Order.
MEN EJECTED IN SOME PLACES
In Others "Final Drinks" Permitted
Before Patrons Go.
CROWDS GATHER IN STREETS
Decision of Trlbnnnl Knd Appeal
of Llqsor Interest Rnl Ins; Fol
lows Action by Clttaena
DUS MOINES, Nov, 23. Every saloon
In .Des , Moines, must close Immediately,
accord ng to a decision handed down by
the Iowa supreme court late this after-,
noon. The decision ends tho appeal of
the liquor Interests. .
Within an hour after the supreme
court's decision had been handed down
officers were serving the saloon keepers
with notices to quit business, and by 5:30
o'clock practically every one of the nine
ty-odd saloons In town had closed Its
In some of the principal bars, proprie
tors quickly ejected their patrons, while
In others "final drinks" were permitted
before tho "lid" went on. In many In
stances crowds collected on the outside
of the places where an hour before they
had been Inside and discussed the sud
den turn of affairs.
The court's opinion held that the peti
tions of consent required by the state law
for tho opening of saloons were Insuffl
clcnt thus reversing the decision of
Judge James P. Hewitt of the district
court, who declared them sufficient.
Earlier In the day formal demand' for
the closing of the ealcoha had been made
by the Citizens' association upon the Re
tall Liquor Dealers' association, based
upon a recent decision of the supreme
court In another state. ,
MASON CITY, la.. Nov. 22.-(8peclal
TelegralrU-Contenilon among members
for the laqt few rrfenTtia Is given as the
reason tor the small' attendance, at the
state convention of the lowa League of
qwwrelal,lubs, whtchdjurea tMaJ
muslins huujboi 19 mc can 01 we presi
lent State Fire MitfsiWMfl'arrri
to make' an address, 'b'uCfouria no audi
ence. Fewer than a dosen from the state
attended the meeting yesterday and the
banquet last night.
STEALS PASS BOOK AND
MASON CITY. Ia., Nov. 33. (Special
Telegram.) Theft of a , pass book And
forgery secured for Josenh Hnvnn. nlln
Joseph Horn, f ICO from the People's State
bank hero. Horn purchased a steamship
ticket for his. Balkan home. Detectives
from Mason City to New York arc, on
th irt for h "
well-to-do ettasa of Dsbtst, sarporttBg
tti Mn--- li'
fact, too nicely to be given away. Then
I asked for a bath, and he assured me
that was a member's privilege only.
, Trim Salvation Arniy.
"I then sought the Salvation Army, My
answer. there was to the effect that If
they gave fellows like me free beds they
would be overrun every night,
"Next I went to the Union Gospel mis
slon on Douglas street. The door to the
lodging house upstairs was locked. Down-
stairs a gospel meeting was being, held.
I waited until the meeting was concluded.
The dormitory was not open, there wero
bright lights there and people were going
to their beds. 1 approached the at
tendant, who was closing the door, and
asked him If he would give me a bed.
He kept right on closing the door In ray
face, meanwhile saying that he wished
that he had a free bed himself; that he
slept In the street when he hadn't 'the
Then the Volunteers.
"I then applied to the members of the
Volunteers of America. They could do
nothing for me, as they had no lodging
house, but thought 1 might find shelter
at the City mission. I went there and
found the placed locked and dark. It
was a reception about as cordial as that
which I received once at Genoa, where
I went to visit the birthplace of Co
lumbus. After standing on tiptoe reach
ing up and ringing the bell of that curi
ous house for about five minutes a bar
ber stepped out of the house next door
und said In a mixture of Italian and
broken English; 'Eh, Mlestro Colombo,
eh not-a-to-home. No ring-a-de bell so
daran-a loud. Mlestro Colombo, eh dead,
all a.rlght, dead yes-a-fouf hundred
"Later, with two or throe other 'down-and-outs,'
I lay down on the grass in
Jefferson park. Very soon a policeman
came along and drove us out 'Ho many
limes nave 1 got 10 ten you fellows to
get out of here? Now, get out of here!'
"A short time afterward I met another
policeman and asked him where I could
get a free bed. telling him I was broke.
He looked at me 'rather savagely and
said: 'Vou can't get nothing like that In
this town-' Then he added: "You might
go to the city jail, but It Is chock full
now that the car strike Is on.' "
Drawn for The Bee by Powell.
ONE BELL COMPANY
FORCED TOJHE WALL
Combine Finds Competition Brisk in
INDEPENDENT ON' THE STAKD
Manager Bays the Chief Objection
.its tU Combine is, thatIt Cats
Talis Te "London 0sn'' '
CHICAGO, Nov. at One prosperous
independent' telephone company was rep
resented . today by, a witnesa for the
government in the' hearing' here , In tlia
government s ant! trust suit against tne
American Telephone and Telegraph com
pany. Edwin D. Sohade, , general . man
ager of the Johnstown, Pa., telephone
company and a vice president of the
Independent Telephone association tes
tified .that h)s company, had forced the
Bell sytem to the wall in his territory.
Mr. rBohade said that he had urged, a
few: persons, Including one pf his own
directors to subsoribe for - Bell service.
In order not to have the "trust" busi
ness reduced so far that It would be
driven out of the western 'Pennsylvania
Unfair Competition Alleged.
"Tho telephone rate between Johnstown
and. Pittsburgh Is 40 cents for three
minutes," said Mr. Schade. Between Mo
Connollsburgh and Pittsburgh, ' over
which the Bell lines have no competition,
the rate, he sold. Is $1.45 for three, min
utes. The distance he said was about
seventy-flva miles In each case. Mr.
Schade complained' of "destructive com
petition" by the Boll system, charging
thai the "trust" offered free rervice on
some local lines and had reduced toll
service to ''almost nothing." He was
cross examined by E. 8. Plllsbury of
Ban Francisco representing the Bell sys
tem. "Your company . geta about a year
more from each subscriber than the Bell
does. Your rates ore higher than Bell
rates. You hajve 7,778 subscribers where
the Bell has only 1,100 in your territory.
You pay a 13 per cent dividend . and
have a large sinking fund and first
class equipment. In other words you
are In a highly prosperous condition,"
said Mr. Plllsbury.
"We are." replied Mr. Schade.
"Then what do you complain ofj"
Independent 3Vot on Market.
"We object to unfair competition,"
said Mr. Schade. He said that his com
pany was operated more profitably I
than the American Telegraph and Tele
phone company because of the compli
cated nature of the American company's
business which made its operating ex
pense unduly heavy,
Mr, Sohade said that his company was
not in the market for merger or sale
to the American company, ,
Iotra. Peusfon Unrgepn,
WASHINGTON, Nov. r.-(Special Tele.,
gram.) Pr's. Hugh 'Tamlslca, I. C. Wood
and E. J. Cole have been appointed the
Board of Pension Surgeons at Logan,. and
Dr. E. M. Sheehan at Independence, Ia.
The National Capital
Batordari Itoretnber 33, 1018.
Met at noon.
Administration currency bill formally
reported with divergent views of the
Elections committee recommended pas
sage of temporary law for direct elec
tions of senators.
Adjourned at 1: p. m. tonoon Monday.
Met at nqon.
Johnson of Washington made a con
Adjourned I;S5 p. m. until Wednesday,
Getting the Turkey
Article in Political
Science Quarterly by
Tho- forthcoming Political Science quar
terly for December will Include an arti
cle contributed by Victor Rosewater of
The Bee, on the' subject of republican
I - r .-vf.I.IUW. . , , W ... ..... U
film in n)wrr 01 Y9 aeinfnue
irepressfitsalon Iri presidential nominative
coaventleaa, and. the different proposals
that have been made from time to .time
J. reew to .cqfaptatflU ageWt avert
wetftiies aeteffatioM rrem the south.
One Child is Dead,
Another is; Fatally
Hurt in Auto 'Upset
FAIRFIELD, Neb.. Nov. 23. (Special.)
Last night as C. Bhlbly was hurrying
home in the thunder storm that broke
over this section, of the country, with his
family In an automobile, he waa sup
posedly blinded by a sharp flash of light,
nlng when the car skidded on a high
;grade, turned over and caught firs, it
.pinned two of the children under. It. One
was uurned to death and the other was
so badly burned that no hop is held out
for recovery. Mrs. Shlbly was quite ss
verly bruised, but not dangerously hurt
BERLIN, Nov. a The Increasing Im
portance of Germany's relations with
Latin America la indicated by a provision
In the imperial budget of 1914, raising to
the rank of full legations the minister
residencies now' created to Guatemala,
Venezuela and Peru.
A German consulate Is established at
Panama, and the consulate at Montreal
Is raised to a consulate general.
Borne other, striking points In the pre
liminary summary accompanying the
budget bill are: Tho increase In the an
nual subsidy for German schools abroad
from 1100,080 to $375,000; an appropriation
for the Olymplq games to be held In
Berlin in 191; ah appropriation for the
German exhibit at the Baltio exposition
in Walmoe, Sweden, in 1914 which Is con
sidered more worthy of support than the
Panama-Pacific exposition at San Fran
cisco in 1815.
No mention la made In the estimates
of an appropriation for a German em
bassy building at Washington.
Germany, apparently. Is about to
abandon Its subsidy to the North German
Lloyd steamship Hnes, running to the
Orient and Australasia, as the estimates
of 1761,000 covers only the six months Un
til the expiration of the present contract
The estimated 'revenue and expenditure
for Wli balance at 131S.2CO.000, which com
pares with 1963,500.000 In 1918.
To the army and navy are assigned
$304,ISO000 and 118,000,000 respectively,
making together almost half the year's
total expenditure, Only two new capital
ships for the navy are provided.
WOMAN SUES GOVERNOR
OF WEST VIRGINIA
CHARLESTON, W. Va, Nov. 21-An-otber
damage, suit growing out of tho
detentions under martial law In - the
Cabin ' Creek district during the coil
strike was instituted yesterday by Mrs.
Sara , fiplnello. The, plaintiff aeks.HO.OuO
damages from ' William B. Glasscock,
governor of West, Virginia at the time of
the 'strike, and members of the military
.court. Mrs. Splnello avers she was ar
rested for an assault on a negro, held
five days In the "bull pen" and sentenced
to serve one year in the penitentiary by
the court. She states she was pardoned
on account of her physical condition be
fore the order of the court was carried
MONEY BILL BATTLE
Divided Committe Reports Two Sets
Owen Will Open BJaeaaatem and Will
Be,Fa1(weHl.fc7; Je ini
Veta Will Net Be Xtaehea
WASHINGTON,. Nev,.-The, final leg
islative battle for President WKsea'a cur
rency Mil began In the senate today wkh
the preaentatlen of reports from the di-
vjaeu eanxing committee, submitting a
report from the administration deaie
crats Chairman Owen gave notice he
would open debate Monday. Their bllt
follows closely tho line ef tho heusta
measure and contains only such amend
ments as President Wilson waa wtlUac
Senator Hltohcook, democrat, and the
five republicans submitted a draft ma
terially changing the bill and proposing
four reserve banks owned by the pufeMe
and controlled by the government
Both sections of the committee agreed
on concentration of reserves, their vol
ume and mobilisation, the volume of the
capital of the proposed banks, promotion
of an open discount market, provision
for-elastic currency, the Isauance of fed.
eral reserve notes, that the federal notes
should be obligations of the United States,
that the system should be a regional
federal reserve bank system, instead of
a central bank and on th control of the
system Itself by the government.
The report of the administration demo
crats reviewing the difference In tlve com
"These differences arise In the main bs
cause of two schools of thought on part
of the committee believing in a central
bank administered by a central board
and the other part of the committee pro
posing to establish a number of com
paratively Independent district banks ad
ministered by boards of directors chosen
from the several districts.
Report by nttcbeooV,
The report submitted by Senator Hitch
cock declared many amendments it re
commended had been endorsed in the en
tire committee before the administration
and antl-admlnlstratlon forces separated
and added that Its signers were gener
ally In favor of a government owned
"Waiving a strong preference which
prevailed In committee in favor of a
single government bank with branches,"
said the report, "we accepted the re
gional bank plan as the only hopeful
outlook for action by this congress, but
retained the amendment substituting four
Vegtonal banks for twelve. While the
single government bank plan would pro
duce the only perfect mobilization of re
serves, as has been demonstrated by the
experience of other countries, the adop
tion of four regional banks under a single
control will, it Is thought approximate
this result, and in a country so large as
purs with so many banks, probably prove
Senator Hitchcock will speak following
Senator Owen. 1
The presentation of the divided report
today placed before the senata without
amendment the bill as It passed . the
house. The amendments recommended
by the two wings of the committee will
be taken up tn the debate.
The bill was made the unfinished busi
ness of the senate on motion of Chair
man Owen, who announced he would
make no effort to begin its detailed con
sideration or to secure a vote on any
amendments before the end of the spe
ADVANCING IN FORCE
UPON JAREZ CITY
Huerta's Army Reaches Samala
yuea, Thirty-Two Miles Santa
of Post Held by Rebels.
PAKCH0 VILLA STARTS SOUTH
Chieftain Takes Command and
Starts to Meet Foe.
KUERTA ORGANS OPTIMISTIC
They Say President Wilson Will
INFORMATION IS UNOFFICIAL .
Extrarasrant statements Are Mailt
Amnnd Fnitnrr, of Negotiations
Between Carransa and Wll
son's PeraonnV, Envoy,
EL PASO. Tex.. Nov. a Federals f
wlthlh thirty-two mites of Juarez, accord
ing to the rebels now holding the border
Mexican town and Pancho Villa and 1,000
men have gone to meet and fight them.
This statement waa made In Juarez to
an Associated Prwi representative' by
uenerai Jose Kodriguez. one of Villa's
Prfnctpat lutenanta Ha dM-la.rod tht
Villa and his chief of staff, Juan N.
Medina, had shortly before left ror the
sooth after receiving' reliable Informs
tlon that the federals had reached 8a
malayuca, thirty-two miles below Juarez.
General Rodriguez declared that S.0M
additional men. were being prepared and
would go south aa soon aa they oouid
be loaded on the trains. He said Villa
and Medina took two train! oode of men
and that there were trains enough to con
vey tho other 8,060 men. The two trains
that villa took out would return for re
inforcements In a short time, he declared.
Villa claimed yesterday that h hiul
7,080 men In Juarea. Just how near this
figure was correct is Known only to Villa
and his chief lieutenants. Villa carrtA
considerable artillery with him today
when he left Juarez.
Hnerta Organs Optimistic.
MEXICO OITT, Nov. SJ.-The Mexican
morning newspapers, under aovem.
ment domination, published on thi
front pages today long articles regarding
tha alleged Intention of the United States
government to reeaamta PrnvulxMi
President Huec.ta ( the near future.
xi idiftiet had a seven-column
hsaatlae. wMah read, "Hwerta wlU m
iHrs4ad by the Asftertean government.
The syeeial envoy at President Wilson
able to rev awahy was retgntng la
the earn of' the HfeeU'et the north."
Kl Diarlo similarly disced an Ham
stating that oretfy Vrraa ja,
eV' 4nd, a gWa.art
QsfW JWoHeaa, aa Mexican Foreign
minister, s saying ha has "a official
knowledge" of tha faaf. M 4h
private sources ka has reoeied "very
pamistw m and, has hetiea of an
atrly adjustment" of the sUfffautM. w
twWMexleo sad the Hated Kates.
a JndezHndenta. at great knata, re,
lates thai a. siium .t .
between Wttfeun Bayard Kale and Car
ransa, the eonstHutlenaMst leader, waa
. d 4-L. ..S i.. . . i
i "o cenvKntw or rres-iuent Wilson
and Heeretary of Stata Bryan that tha
rebel chief could not give assurances for
the safety of the Uvea a4 nrnnortv r
foreigners. The nswsaaper continues:
"President WHsoa and Beeratarv Krvu,
after list en lag attentively to the report
01. meir envoy, oaeMed that Provisional
resWet Huert was tha osjly man cay.
Die 01 uommauag uw sKuatloa."
Battleefct Leaves Taxsaas,
WAWCmOTOtt. NoV. St mr ismil
FJeteher aabted tedajr that tha battle
ments In a diplomatic aeaae sensing a
ship New Hampshire had left Tux
pant ta return to Vera. Cm. Talon L
connection with tha pledge from tha sen-
miawsKW general, Agulhar, that Ma
men would not molest tereira nmsM-iv
the movement was. regarded as evidence
(Continued on Page Two.)
It Your Money Idk?
That Is the Question that
mean everything to your busi
ness, Mr. Retailer.
Is your money lying asteep
on your shelves waiting; for an
earthquake to shake It down,
or 1b It up and hustling for
Hhlnk It over a little bit be
fore It Is too late and if you
have any "Sleepers" around
your place, turn them out now.
Stock your shop with mer
chandise you can cell and you
will not only Increase your
own profits immediately but
you will strengthen your posi
tion In tho community so that
your Increase will grow aacu
The most progressive manu
facturers are advertising their
products in dally newspapers.
The most progressive people
are demanding adrertlsed arti
cles. Have you enough money
so that you can afford to have
a great part of it idle by tying
It up in merchandise that no
First get the right goods in
your shop. .
Then "hook up" with the
general newspaper advertising
of the manufacturers by telling
the people of your dty through
an advertisement In The Bee
or other live newspapers that
you carry these goods.
You can also ''cash In" by
prominently showing these
goods on your counters and in
Then you will make yur
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