Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, November 29, 1913, NEWS SECTION, Image 1

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    The Omaha Daily Bee
NEWSSEOTION
f PAGES ONE TO TEN
THE WEATHER.
Unsettled
vol. sun NO. 141.
OM1AHA, SATURDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 20, lOlS-TWENTY PAGES.
SINGLE COPY TWO CENTS.
HAHISH FOUND GUILTY
OF SENDING NAUGHTY
BOOKS AGAINST LAW
Cult of San Worshipers' Leader is
Found Guilty by Federal
Jury at Chicago.
TRAPPED BY POSTAL INSPECTOR
Penalty Five Years in Pen, Five
Thousand Fine or Both.
MATTER HELD OBJECTIONABLE
Frank and Lengthy Discussion of
Sex Relations Part of Contents.
MANY WOMEN ATTEND TRIAL
They Hold Their Places, Though
Presiding Jadxe Snjre that
All Retire Dnrtns the
Reading.
CHICAGO, Nov. 28. Ottoman Zeat
Adusht Hanieh, "high priest of Maxdaz
nan" and leader of the Mardaznon cult
of tun worshipers, said to number about
14,000 In different cities, was found guilty
by a federal Jury here today of Bonding
objectionable literature by express In vio
lation of tho Interstate commerce laws.
He may bo sentenced to five years' lm
pVieonment, to pay a $5,000 fine, or both.
The verdict brands as unfit for circula
tion the text book of the cult. The bookl
was read to tne jury ana aimosi no oiner
evidence was. offered by cither vide. Tho
book prescribed sun baths and herb rem
edies, but Its striking feature and that
objected to bp tho government was a.
frank and lengthy treatise on sex rela
tions. "This is a day of Informal discussion of
sex problems," said Judge MacK in his
charge to tho Jury. "There is a freedom
In these matters now that has never been
countenanced before. These discussions
ar however, carried on In a serious
manner. If you find that tho lessons in
this took are Intended to discuss serious
problems In a serious manner and If you
find that the book is not Intended for
general circulation you are to find the
defendant not guilty."
The Jury was out three hours.
llanlsh was trapped by Dana Angler, a
postal Inspector, who wrote from Brook
field, Mo., asking for a copy of the;
text book of the cult giving the flctlous
name of "Julia B. Gardner." llanlsh
sent the book by express to avoid con
flict with postal regulations.
. Burnlng-Jbf Incentrc, songs to Maxdaznan
and alleged Per4an Jiymna by persons
supposed to ise" members of the cult were
features of' the trial and kept court bail
iff' busy suppressing such demonstra
tions In' court and the corridor outside.
Well dressed womea. were prominent
among the cult devotees and - hold their
places throughout the trial, though Judge
JIack suggested that all retire during the
reading.
llanlsh is at liberty under mntie o!
$10,000. Motions will be heard and n
tenia pronounced by Judge Mack on his
return from New York next wook. The
verdict was read to Judge Carpev.tr.
MR, AND MBS. SAYRE
DINE AT WHITE HOUSE
i
WASHINC1TON, Tov. 2S. President
Wilson's .family circle was complete at
the 'White House Thanksgiving dinner
tonight. Mr. and Mrs. Francis Bowes
Sayre, who were married at the execu
tive mansion last Tuesday and whose
whereabouts, have been a secret since
then, slipped quietly into Washington late
today and arrived at the White House
Without being discovered.
Although the president's daughter
could have used a White House auto
mobile, she and her husband procured a
taxlcab. They had come by train from
Baltimore, where It Is believed they have
teen since last Tuesday.
The couple will accompany the presi
dent to New York on his trip to see the
Army-Navy foot ball game, but they
will sail for Europe Saturday, several
hours before the game begins. They ex
pect to return to WUUamstown, Mass.,
Uielr future home, late In January.
The Weather
Forecast till 7 p. m. Saturday:
For Omaha, Council Bluffs and Vicinity
-Unsettled and colder.
Temperature nt Omaha Yesterday.
Hour.
B a. m..
Beg.
.... 60
6 a. m
7 a. ra...
60
60
CI
CI
a. m
9 a. m
10 a. m
It a. m
61
12 m 63
1 d. m.... 63
3 p. m Si
3 P. m Ct
p. m
6 p. m 64
6 p. in 64
7 p. m CI
8 . m 54
Comparative Local Record.
1913, 1911. 191L 1910.
Highest today 65. 45 16 i
Lowest today 28 8 34
Mean temperature SI 36 13 S
Precipitation 01 .00 .02 .W
Temperature and precipitation depart
ures from the normal at Omaha since
March 1. and compared with the last
two years:
Normal temperature 33
Excess (or the day 13
K.xcesa since March 1, 1913 781
Normal precipitation , .03 Inch
Deficiency for the day OS Inch
(Precipitation since Match 1... .10.73 Inches
Deficiency since March 1 7.67 Inches
Deficiency cor. period 1913 3.68 Inches
Deficiency cor. period 1911 15.01 Inches
Henortu from Stations at 7 P. 91,
Station and State Temp. Hlgh-Roln-
of weather. v p. m.
Cheyenne, snow 28
Denver, rain
Dodge City, cloudy 64
lender, claudy zS
North Platte, cloudy.... 43
Dmaha. cloudy 64
Pueblo, cloudy 41
.apld City, cloudy li
Halt Lake City, clear... 33
Panta Fe, partly cloudy 32
Hberidsn. clear 3S
Bloux City, cloudy 50
alentlne. clear 24
i
cat. fall.
43 .01
4S T
2 .
31 ' .OS
44 .Oft
Hi .01
M M
43 , .00
43 ..24
44 .OS
3 .04
M .00
50 .0)
T Indicates trace of precipitation,
I A. WELSH. Local Forecaster.
Suffragists Will
Make Second Call
on the President
WASHINGTON, Nov. 28. Another suf
fraglst delegation la to visit the White
House next week In an effort to obtain
an expression from President Wilson as
to his stand on the suffrage question.
Plans for the visit have already been
made at the headquarters here of the Na
tional American Woman Suffrage associa
tion, but no definite date has been
selected.
"We intend to obtain a definite state
ment of the democratic administration
attitude toward woman suffrage,"
Mrs. Jessie Hardy Stubbs.
to see the president at his cl
but we are going to see him JVElM
.. .. ... MI.
new jersey aeiegauon am.
"Our national convention will be meet
lng next week at the proper moment
when the president will be reading his
message to congress."
Plans for the visit to the-White House
are In charge of Miss Florence King of
Chicago, who It la understood Is mapping
the questions that are to bo put to tho
chief executive. Senator Holen Ring
Robinson, member of tho Colorado legis
lature, also will take an active part n
the proposed Interview with the president
Already many of the delegates to the
forty-fifth annual convention have
reached Washington to toko part In the
preliminary meetings that begin tomor
row. Listjpf Contributions
to All Parties Sent
to New York. Jury
NEW YORK. Nov. 28.-A list of cam
paign contributions to the progressive
and republican parties In 1911, 1912 and
1913 was dollvered to District Attorney
Whitman today from the offlco of the
secretary of state at Albany. . These
documents woro demanded by Mr. Whtt
man for use In his Investigation of
charges that campaign contributions were
extorted from state contractors. Revo
latlons hitherto obtained in tho course of
tills Investigation have concerned only
contributions to the democratic campaign
fund.
According to Information at the dis
trict attorney's office Mr. Whitman's re
quest for the papers was Ignored until
he had recourse to a grand Jury sub
poena. "
Tho sccrotary of state sent also a rcc
ord of all democratic campaign contribu
tions filed in his office for tho last five
years.
Under threat of subpoena the State
Canal Board' sont to the district attor
ney's office today all the proceedings of
Ihe board, with contracts or copies of
contracts of all work on the state barge'
canal. ' This evidence will be laid before
the special grand Jury to be drawn In
tho supreme court next Monday.
Business Stops
Five Minutes for
Funeral of Finley
WASHINGTON, Nov. 2S.-Funeral serv
ices for William WlUon Finley, late
president of tho Southern Ratway sys
tem, were held here this morning In St.
John's Episcopal church, attended by
many government officials and his for
mer associates In the commercial and
transportation world.
As the body was carried Into the
church Just before 11 o'clock all activ
ities oyer the Southern railway's 7,000
miles of road ceased for five minutes.
Employes everywhere laid down their
work, trains everywhere came to a
standstill, and in shops machinery ceased
to turn. The body was borne by six
negro porters, veterans In the employ of
the company.
Panama Celebrates
Independence Day
PANAMA, Nov. 28. While looking for
ward to the opening of the Isthinalan
canal and anticipating a 'great Increase
In Its already established prosperity,
Panama Is today observing the ninety
second anniversary of Its Independence
from Spain. It was the last of the South
American colonies to shake off Its Euro
pean rule when, on November 28, 1S21, It
declared Independence from Spain.
It then became for a tlrao the depart
ment of the Isthmus of the new republic
of Colombia, but its history for many
years continued to be one of strife until
1903, when Independence from Colombia
was effected.
Some of the milestones In Panama's
history, after the Independence from
Spain In 1821 are the completion of the
Panama railroad in 1SS5, the start of the
construction of the Panama canal In 1881
and treaty with the United States In 1904
through which Panama virtually became
a protectorate of the United States.
Its shores, which were the mecca of
pirates until Spain built a costly wall
around the capital in 1874, will soon
virtually furnish a peaceful calling port
for the shipping of the world.
Christmas Tree Ship
Idea is Abandoned
CHICAGO. Nov. 28,-No Christmas tree
ship will be brought Into Chicago thli
year by members of the Schunemann
family. I-aat year Captain Herman
Schunemann and his crew of twelve went
down In Lake Mlohlgan while bringing
their Christmas tree harvest to market.
His widow, Mrs. Barbara Schunemann,
and his daughters are carrying on his
work and had planned to bring another
Christmas tree ship Into port this year,
but the storms of two weeks ago changed
their plans and this year's harvest will
be brought to Chicago by rail. The
widow, who has superintended a gang of
men cutting the trees In northern Michi
gan, returned to her home yesterday for
Thanksgiving and declared she would
not tempt fate.
"If we had sailed from Mjuilstlque at
the time we had first planned our fate
would have beenHbe fate as that of my
husband and his crew last winter," she
said.
?mfkiCLz'ji'- rntlM'vrMTlU n X I ' . .. fill n I III I I mpr aroot
vetttwmmots&er?-- 111 m. r v,' vo-r j . . i - .... cr,., j i j j w tvor with
" 'wmirLs tut nu -oktv r ci u a i - j i
1
Drawn for The Bee by Hal Coffman.
PLAN CO-OPERATIVE STORES
Through Their Establishment Prices
of Living May Go Down.
LABOR LEADERS BACK OF MOVE
Articles of Incorporation Have Been
FIlpay Them nn'd They Ex
pect to Get Institution
Started Soon.
The plan of local labor leaders to estab
lish co-operative stores and sell mer
chandise at a price which will merely
pay expenses, as one method of reducing
thelUgh cost of living, will b carried
to ltlpRJ)(iiane'xl'-few ekr
according -to Cnau'noey I 8hamp, tho
principal booster.
Article of Incorporation have beeh.
filed. The incorporators are C. L. Shamp,
N. M. Larsen, AV. A. Chrlsman, Robert
Kluhr all connected wtth the Central
Labor- union hero as representatives of
trades unions.
The authorised capital stock of the cor
poration will be. IIW.000, divided Into 750
share's of 'preferred stock of 1100 each
and 2W sharos of common stock of J10)
each.
It Is understood that the majority of
the stock has been practically disposed
of and that arrangements arc being
made to secure locations and begin busi
ness. Shamp said:
"This plan has been successful In
other cities and there Is no reason why
It should not meet with success here.
Tho laboring people will be with us, as
well as ot,her residents who are, looking
for a moans of decreasing the cost of
living."
Will Sell Nrcrsaltles.
Article III of the artlces of Incorpora
tion seta rorth the purpose of the In
corporators: "The general nature of the business to
be transacted by this corporation shall
be the buying and selling of groceries,
fruits, vegetables, butter, eggs, poultry,
meat, live stock 'and game, hardware,
clothing, boots and shoes, drug's, dry
goods, cigars, tee cream, paints, oils and
all other goods and merchandise and the
buying, manufacturing, selling ond other
wise dealing in all, kinds of materials,
articles or appliances of every form and
description used In connection with all or
any of 'the purposes aforesaid and do any
and all thlnga Incidental to carrying on
the business Indicated.
"Such business shall bo conducted on
the co-operative plan and the corpora
tion shall .have power to acquire, pur
chase, ltaie, or otherwise, real or per
sonal property, and hold, own, Improve.
lease, sell and encumber the same.
May Also Manufacture.'
"It may operate mills for the produc
tion of merchandise handled; may con
duct a wholesale business or branch
stores by whole or partial ownership;
may establish libraries, reading rooms,
rest rooms, rest and recreation places;
may conduct lectures and provldo for the
education of Its members."
The affairs of the corporation are to
be managed by a board of directors, who
shall be stockholders. The officers of
the corporation shall be elected by the
directors, but until the first annual meet
lng In January the officers shall be:
President, C. U Shamp; vice president.
V. A. Chrlsman; secretary, A. W. Part
ridge; treasurer, Frank W. Iawson.
The official title of this corporation will
be 'The Douglas County Consumers'
League."
PRESIDENT AND PARTY
LEAVE FOR NEW YORK
' WASHINGTON, Nov. 3. - President
Wilson and party left here at U :30 o'clock
for New York over the Pennsylvania
railroad to attend the army-navy foot
ball game. Accompanying Mm were
Secretary Daniels of the navy, Secretary
Tumulty. Dr. Cary T. Grayson, I. 8.
N. ; Miss Eleanor Wilson and Mr. and
Mrs. Francis Bowes Say re. t
The president and members of his fam
ily will be the guests of Colonel and Mis.
El M. House In New York. Mr. and
Mrs. Siyro will vol) early tomorrow for !
Kurope. The president will leave New '
York for Washington at midnight to-1
After the Eats
Body of E. C, Howe,
. Well Known Gambler,
- Found Near Chicago
CHICAGO, Nov. :s.-Atlempts were
made by the police today to solve the
mystery surrounding the death of ICdgar
C. Howe, a gambler, whoso body was
found yesterday on a farm west of the
city.
Mrs. Howe, who had not been living
with her husband, Identified tho body
late last night. There was a bullet wound
In the head and the skull was fractured
In three places. Mrs. Howe said sho had
not seen her husband since last fluntjay,
but (hat there had been no quarrel.. r
3 (Whether, murdfjr of. sulcldor the death
of 'Howe brought Into publlo view the
Ha hts and Shadows of a. "jjport'sV career,
If owe ra,nrofl?ientVt spinning a wheel
or dcsjlni?. ria was one of ' the best
known and most prosperous gamblers In
the city.
With the closing of the race tracks
hire more than" a 'decade ago, Itowo's
fortunes changed.. Head lost his money
and his friends know It, but with tho old
pride of a once . successful gambler, ,ie
never would admit It
William McCann, caretaker of the old
Hawthorne race track, testified nt the
It quest that a revolver found near the
body was hln property, but sold Howe
hdd access to It. Tho coroner then or
dered a continuance of proceedings.
Habeas Corpus Writ
Issued for Zelaya
NDW YORK. Nov. 2S.-A rlt of habeas
corpus In behalf of General Jose S. Zc
laya, former president of Nicaragua was
Issued by Federal Judge Holt this after,
noon. It Is returnable at 2 p. m. Moil
day next, when arguments will ibe heard.
Zelaya was arrested here Wednesday
"midnight at the request of the. Nlcar
aguan government on a chargo ot' mur
dering two Nlciraguans. laya, In an
affidavit filed today, denied the chargo
and said he has been unlawfully de
prived of his liberty. He has been In the
tombs.
.The writ for habeas corpus will take
precedence over his examination before
United .States Commissioner Shields next
Monday.'
WAHinNGTON, Nov. S.-Qounsel for
Jose Santos Zelaya today continued ef
forts to Indtlce the State deportment to
cancel the warrent under which the for
mer dictator of Nicaragua Is field In New
York, without waiting for the arrival of
the papers on, which extradition Is sought.
Solicitor Folk has been urged to take
such action on representation that the
crime charged against fAslaya was po
litical. Mr. Folk told counse) that If that
fact were established the warrant will
bo withdrawn, that tomorrow he will hear
arguments by Charles Douglass, counsel
for the Nlcaraguan government, on the
other side of the case.
STEALS LOAF OF BREAD
ON THANKSGIVING DAY
SAN FRANCISCO, Nov. 2f.-Hungry on
Thanksgiving day and ojit ot work,
Thomas Stark, 62 years old, stole a loaf
of bread from a Chinaman, lie was ar
rested. An hour afterward Stark wa
eating turkey, cranberries and mince pie
with the other Inmates at the city prison.
The loaf of bread is held as evidence.
Tomorrow the Best
Colored
Comics
with
The Sunday Bee
FRICTION IN MONEY CAUCUS
Georgia Democrats Make Demand
for Regional Bank.
GUARANTEE QUESTION COMES UP
It Is Hf erred t .Ileninernllo Mem
bers of l'ln unco Committer
SeVrrnl Points of nirrer-
enor Develop,
- WASHINGTON, Nov. .-I.ocatlon of
the regional reserve banks to bt estab-
-Ashed by the new currency bill been mo a
matter of pressing importance when the
democratic conference resumed work .to-day-
Tho Insistent of Sent90 JI?hf
Bmlth-irfd Senator Bacon or'aorga that
thi territory: MbulirVto, Atlanta, would
not ito business with a regional bank nt
Notf Orleaw. may force the conference to
at 1iat Informally outllno districts and
locations for the banks. While the ad
ministration bill proposes eight regional
banks, the conference' may finally In-
treaae them to ten. The bill that passed
he house provided twelve.
Goarntitrr Of 'Deposits Considered.
The .decision of the conference when It
gives Its final approval to tho bill, prob
ably will be accepted as binding by nil
hut one or two democrats' and the mea
sure will bo taken up In the senate again
Monday under circumstances expected to
brings about Its early passage.
Republican senators probably will pot
tako up tho currency bill as a party
measure. Leaders sold today that they
had no plans for a republican conference
and declared their efforts to amend the
bill would be taken up on the floor with
out regard to any agreement the demo
crats may reach to unanimously 'support
the Owen bill.
Work dragged somewhat In the con
ference today and the leaders said It the
bill ' was not completed by lomotlrow
ntght tho senators probably would wort
Sunday. '
A guarantee o( deposits proposed by
Senator Wlllltfrns was referred to the
democrats 'of the' LsJiklng committee.
Some form of guarantee Is expected to
result. The number of members ot tho
federal reserve hoard was left to be taken
up later.
Senator Thomas of Colorado announced
he would propose an amendment to make
the new currency payable in "grid, silver
or lawful money."
Trial of Dr. Craig
for Murder Begun
SHUl,UYVILLK, Ind., Nov. M.-Uttle
time was wasted In prellmlnartta at the
opening of the trial today of Dr. Wil
liam B, Craig for the murder f Dr,
Helen B. Knabe. The usual motion to
quash the Indictment was overruled and
examination of prospective purors then
was begun. It was apparent from ques
tions asked by attorneys for the prosecu
tion that the trial was expected to last a
long time.
Dr, Craig arrived from Indianapolis
early, accompanied by his li-year-old
daughter Marlon. They proceeded to the
court house at once, where the accused
man's five lawyers were awaiting him.
The two listened attentively to the ex
amination of veniremen. The prosecutor'
asked the veniremen If they would bo
willing to convict op circumstantial evi
dence. None of the talesmen aoknowledKed ac
quaintance with "any woman doctors of
Indianapolis." Neither did any of them
know Harry C. Webster, the private de
tective, who Is supposed to be the prin
cipal witness for the prosecution.
WILL COST MILLION TO
REPLACE WRECKED SEWER
PITTSBURGH, Pa., Nov. 2s.-flteam
shovels were today employed in (earing
up the re.mants of the nine foot sewer
wrecked for a mile Irf the Lawrencevllle
district by an explosion of gas last
Wednesday. Debris has clogged the
channel and sewage and water backlog
Up has undermined the walls of a brew
ery ao that It was In danger of faillnir
In. Two hundred employes were hur
riedly driven Into the street by city In
spectors. Director of Public Works John
Herron aonounoed today that the city
would replace the wrecked sewer with an
adequate tunnel at a cost of Il,CO0,0ftX
Egan Files Third
Libel Suit Against
Sioux Falls Paper
SlOl'X FAM,S. F. D., Nov. .-(Rpe-clal.)
George W. Egan, for the third
time within twslve month, has Insti
tuted an action against tho Kloux Kalis
Dally Press alleging criminal libel and
seeking to recover damages In the sum
ot IM.W0. The alleged libel Is elalmod
to have . resulted from matters printed
by tho Press concerning Mr. Eunn when
the latter was a candidate for nomina
tion to the office ot governor ot South
Dakota on the renlibtlcan ticket. The
first still thstltuUd tiv Mr. f-'gan agalnt
thV Press roeulieto In the plaintiff being
awarded damages In the sum ot 1. This
-ass Irl December of last yenri Tne sec
ond suit whs tried n September ot this
year, when, after deliberating seven
hours, the. Jury hjfqught In a verdict
awarding Mr. Kgan hOW. Both cases
were appealed by the Press and yet are
pending. The latest suit for IDO.OOO It Is
expected will be tried at the next term
of the state circuit Court In Bloux Falls.
Unionists Carry War
Into Enemy's Country
DUD 1,1 N, Nov. M-Tho unionist parly
csrrled the war into enemy's territory
today, when Andrew Uonar Law, leader
of the opposition In the House of Com
mons; Mr 1-Jdward Carson, teadtr of the
Irish unionists, and other prominent men
arrived to dellvor speeches on home rule
In the Irish capital.
In reply to the deputation which wel
corned him, Uonar 'Law reiterated that
tne unionists opposed consistently th
whole idea of separation of the United
Kingdom and Insisted that the 'govern
ment must seek -the sanction of the ptoplo
before attempting to make the 'Change.
In the afterhodrf before tile - unionist
assorlatlon, Mrv said Premier As-
qiilth's speech ' of tW preceding day ar
Ieds seemed to hJriVa complete accept
ance of tho orders of John Redmond,
leader of the Irish nationalists, for "full
steam ahead" arid It that, was so, the
difficulties ot tho unionist party were
gone.
Suffragettes failed to reach Mr. Law
as he was driving to the residence ot
Lord Iveagli, but they bombarded him
with pamphlets, Mrs. Hkefflnston and
Mrs. Connery, Dublin leaders of the suf
fragettes, were arrested and charged with,
obstructing the police.
The suffragists wanted tu protest
against tho exclusion ot women from,
Mr. Law's' meetings and his refusal to
receive a deputation of the women. They
also Intended to ask him to say whether
tho union party was for or against giv
ing women the vote.
New York Realty
Concern Bankrupt
NEW YORK, Nov, JS.-The New York
Real Ksate Security company, with large
realty holdings ot office buildings and
apartment houses, was forced Into bank
ruptcy today by creditors with claims
for balances due on the purchase uf
bonds. The assets, consisting of equities
In mortgaged real estate and rent
due, are stated In the bankruptcy peti
tion to approximate $100,000, Tho com
pany financed Its real estate dealings
through the sale of 6 per cent bonds
throughout tho country. Attorneys for
the concern said that Its embarrassment
was only temporary.
The value of tho property against
which the company's bonds have been
Issued Is said to total between 130,000.000
and CS.OOO.OOO and, according to counsel
the proceedings against the company wero
Instituted as a friendly action to protect
the bondholders. The concern Is capital
ized at S3.95O.O0O.
KING FERDINAND
RETURNS TO BULGARIA
VIENNA. Nov. 88,-Klng Ferdinand of
Bulgaria, whose long sojourn lu Austria
led to repeated reports that he Intended
to abdicate, left for Sofia thU morning.
Inrnn nuirrni iuo
riLuCL unicr r LHtiu
OVERLAND TRIP INTO
STATE QFCHIHUAHUA
Carranza Says He Will March Into
Conquered State at Head
' of an Army.
EXPECTS FALL OF THE CAPITAL
Will Start Soon as News of Its Cap-
: ture is Received.
t
HEARS 'OF TWO VICTORIES
. .
Federal Forces at Santla and Cucta
Are Defeated!
ORDERS M8 COUSIN -EXECUTED
Ilend of Constlt'tilonat Forces Had
Relative Shot tn.-the-Fresencc
of Mother I'lendlnR for
Ills Releiiac,
IIErtMOSlLLO. Mexico. Nov. K.fVla
Vntoal... Rnnrira. Krtv flrti-mt' VfllY-
ustlano Carranta ssld today that hfi
piojected trip Into Chihuahua stale wouin
not be made throuch the United Statea
even If permission were .granted by tbfe
Washington government. He said ho ex
pected to make the hard' cross-country
march between Agua Prleta and Juaros
with a cqlumn of. troops and not with a
small escort, as when he made his trip
from Ooahulln. to Honors.
When he expected to make the Jour'
fiey the constitutionalist commander de
clined to say, but It was belved that no
move would bo made until he expected
capture of the Chihuahua state capital
Insurgent forces will continue the in
vestment of Mazatlau, seaport In Slnoloa,
and auaymas. the gulf port of Honor,
which are tho only Important points held
by the Huerta troops In the northwest.
Reports of two fresh victories to tho
south arrived tonight at Carranra's
headquarters here from Rosarlo, Blnatoa,
It waa reported that Colonel Rafael
rtuelna defeated a strong column of fed
erals at Santla on November. . The loss
on both sides was Riven as K 'killed.
The Insurgent stated that they had cap
tured two-machine guns, iro mis anu
much ammunition.
The Insurgent leader. lauaro Ibanea, re
ported that his forces had routed a fed
eral torce whlQh dlscjiibarked at pan
Bias to -march tp the relief of the gar
rison at Tcplo City. Tho battle occurred
November a at Cucta In Teplo territory.
Orders Cousin KseejMt-
MHXICO CITY. Nov. 88. Blood ,and
family, ties did not avair to halt the ven
geance ot th, constitutionalists when
federal officeholders ell irtlo tor hands
at tho cantilre ot the city Of Victoria,
capital of the slate of Tamaullpaa, State,
as well asfedctal oftjclots, wero executed
without quarter.
Among those killed was a young civilian
cousin of KnrlqUe Caballero, who la the I
leader ot the rebels at Victoria, and one
of the chief lieutenants ot Venustlano
Carranta. The young civilian was con-
damned to die because he had helped the
federal troops to. defend the city.
Tho young man's mother, who Is itti
aunt of- the rebel officer, went on her
knees and begged that the lit ot her
son be saved. Caballero' reply was to
have his cousin brought from the prison
and stood In trout tit a firing squad of
revolutionists, who shot him down before
his mbother's eyes.
Details 6t the capture of Vlctorlo, which
occurred a week ago, reached Mexico
City today. General Antonio Rabago, tho
federal commander ot Victoria, on
evacuating the city proceeded with lila
troops to the southwest i nth a expecta
tion of making a connection with the fed
eral column commanded by General
Rublo Navarrete. who was trying to go to
the assistance ot tho garrison ot Vic
toria. The rebels, however, sent out a flying
squadron to meet General Navarrette's
troops and checked their progress. The
fate ot General Navarrete'a command
(Continued on Page Nine.)
AU Who Read
May Know
Tho readers of Tho Bee, es
pecially thoso who aro In touch,
with all that goes on In Its ad
vertising columns and who aro
reaping tho personal benefits
that como from the informa
tion thus gained, will not bo
surprised to learn that news
paper advertising is now con
sidered by expert authority to
be tho most valuable and most
direct aid in the marketing of
any article or product of real
worth and merit.
Newspaper advertising of the
first grade dovaloped In papers
like The Boo, has outgrown Its
purely local usage and you now
see manufacturers and dis
tributors carrying on extensive
newspaper advertising cam
paigns in various cities and sec
tions and often over the whole
country, to the ond that all
who read may know the merits
of their wares.
When you are told in the ad
vertising columns .of The Bee
that such and such a bat, or
suit, or food, or what-not of
all the things you need. Is of
unusual quality and depend
ability, and you are directed
where to go to procure it, it Is
very good advice. to follow.
And, if you are a merchant
and don't happen to carry any
of that particular kind of mer
chandise, It is a very good kind
to have on your shelves and
to display on your counters and
In your windows because
nowadays people know "what
they want and will patronise
thbse merchant who have it.