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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (June 9, 1914)
The Omaha Daily Bee
Advertised in The De It the
very essence of productiveness.
Ileal farm facta vvlll interest a
Largo and appreciative audience.
VOL. XL1II NO. 272,
OMAHA. TUESDAY MORNING, JTNK II, 19U.--TWKIAK PAGES
On Trains and at
Itotsl News Standi, 60.
SINGLE COPY TWO CENTS.
NO REST FOR
IS FURIES' CRY
Militants Decide to -Show King
Presence of Royal Pair at Lon
don Horse Show.
ORDER IS FROM HEAD QUARTERS
Suffraeette Starts Demonstration in
Presence of Roval Pair at Lon
SHE FLAYS FORCIBLE FEEDING
Elected from Buildine- by Police
Only After Fierce Strangle.
ANOTHER DISTURBANCE LATER
Solly Demand! for a Con ferece, with
Walter Illnea Pmtf Made by
Female Saying; She la
LONDON, June 8. Another demonstra
tion by a militant suffragette In the pres
ence of King George and Queen Mary
was carried out at the international horse
show at Olympla today. Their majesty
had hardly taken their seats when a
young woman rose In the stalls opposite
and In a shrill voice screamed denuncia
tions of the forcible feeding of suffragette
prisoners. The police pounced upon her
Immediately, but the woman fought wildly
and her ejection from the building was
effected only after a fierce struggle.
"No peace for King George or Queen
Mary" Is the latest order given out by
the headquarters staff of the mllttanty
Second Disturbance liaised.
Later In tho day two women at oppo
site ends of the arena harangued the
royal boxes and made appeals to the king
to stop forcible feeding. Angry shouts
were raUed by the crowd aa the uf
fragettes were ejected.
Noisy demands for a conference with
Walter Hines Page, the American am
bassador here, were made today at the
embassy by a woman giving the name of
Mrs. H. Wanderhouse, who declared she
was an American.
"We have no king, but think God we
have Mrs. Pankhurat," was the defiant
shout of Miss Napier, one of Sunday's
brawlers In Westminister Iloman Catholic
cathedral, when she was led away to
the cells, after refusing to give a bond
for her good behavior In police court to
day. Mrs. May Fausten, the American woman
arrested with several others after a .dis
turbance at the Brompton oratory yes
terday, was arraigned, today at West
minister police coUrt. Tho magistrate told
h,er sh would have (o give a bond of J31
to guarantee her gdod tehavtor for si
mpnthi, or go to Holloway Jail for four
teen .days. Mrs. Fausten unhesitatingly
chose the jail sontenco and announced
her intention of at once beginning a
"hunger strike." bscar Fausten.Jier nus
bank, who was present in "court, acqulssed
In his wife's decision. He informed the
magistrate he was a suffragette, but
that when he accompanied his wife to
the oratory he did not know there was to
be any "unseemly demonstration."
First Liner Passes
Through G-atun Lock
PANAMA, Juno 8.-The first passage
through tho Gatun locks by an ocean
Uncr was successfully carried out today
by the Panama railroad steamship Al
liance, a vessel of 1.000 tons.
The trip was made to test tho working
at the electric towing locomotives in
handling a large vessel. The time re
tired was about one hour and a half each
FAMOUS STALLION IS
PRESENTED TO GOVERNMENT
NEW YORK, June ? C. K G. Bill
ings, owner of many famous horses,
has presented Wilmerlng, one of the
handsomest trotting stallions In the
country, to the United States Breeding
bureau for the Improvement of tho breed
of cavalry horses. Wilmerlng is 8
years old and made his race record
four years ago at Dallas, Tex., a mile
In 2:12Vi. For beauty, site, -style and
btoodllness he has attracted wide atten
tion, and praise. j
Forecast till 7 p. m. Tuesday:
For Omaha, Council Bluffs and Vicinity
Unsettled; possibly showers; no import
ant change In temperature.
Temperature at Oninha Yesterday.
& a. m.
6 a. m.
7 a. m.
S a. m.
32 S ts
I.ocnl "Weather Itecord.
Highest yesterday 65 65 102
Lowest yesterday 74 K ,83 73
Jlcan temperature ..... .00 .00 .00 .00
Normal temperature 70
Kxcesa for the day 10
Total excess since March 1 210
Normal precipitation IT inch
Excess for the day...., 17 Inch
Total rainfall since Maroh 1....5.4S Inches
Deficiency since March 1 9.81 inches
Kxress for cor. period, 1913 2.28 inches
Deficiency for cor. period. 112..1.11 Inches
Reports Prom Stntlona at 7 P. SI.
Des Moines, clear.
58 62 .OJ
8N 94 .001
68 76 .00
88 92 .00
84 , 88 .00
' 6t T
$ S8 T
81 86 .04
6! 71 .11
15 S3 .2$
70 72 .00
64 70 .00
8t S4 T
66 82 .84
Innrinr. nartlv cloud
North Platte, clear.,
pueblo, clear ...........
Rapid C!ty, cloudy.
Sioux City, clot
METCALFE MAKES A PLEDGE!
Declares He Will Positively Run for
Re-Election if He Wins.
WILL NOT RESTON HIS "POSITION
Candidate for Stale Oorernnr In He
taln Ilia Job an Vice Chalrmnn
of the Panama Canal
"1 have one pledge to make to the peo
ple of Nebraska," said Richard I.. Met
calfe, when seen after ho hnd filed for
the democratlo nomination for governor
of Nebraska. "Yes, one pledge, and that
Is that If the people elect me this time
I will positively be a candidate for re
election two years from now, I believe
In that kind of resolutions, They are
easier to keep than the other one.
"No, I shall not resign my position as
vice chairman of the Panama canal open
ing committee," said Mr. Metcalf In an
swer to a question as to whether his
candidacy for governor would conflict
with this federal position.
"It will not bo necessary. That com
mission expires January 1, and by that
time I will be elected and be ready to
take the office of governor. My campaign
will not Interfere with my duties on this
committee. I shall have to make several
trips back and forth between Washing
ton and Panama between now and the
first of tho year."
Slbert Write Letter.
Colonol William L. Slbert. of lock
bulldlng fame In the canal zone, who Is
Just starting for China as a member of
the committee appointed by the, Red'
Cross society to look over proposed re
clamation work in China, has written
Mr. Melcalfe a letter giving his best
wishes. In the following language
"My Dear Governor: 1 regret leaving
for China without bejng able to tell you
good-bye. 1 will haVe to extend you my
good wishes by letter and I must tell
you once more how much wo appreciated
your good work on the Isthmus, as tho
head of the department of civil admin
istration. The Improvements trt you
mado in tho schools and prisons .md In
other lines wjll be long rcmemberid. My
best wishes go with you In whatever line
your future endeavors take you. I hope
to meet you at the official opening of the
Son la I.oynl,
At least ono offer of hearty support In
the race for governor has come to Mr.
Metcalfe. H Is from his son, Buehler
Metcalfe, Washington correspondent for
tho Baltimore Sun. The proud son says:
"Will give tm, all I have In the world,
and devote my three weeks summer
vacation to your campaign for governor
Mr. Metcalfe replied at once that he
would not accept tho 500, but that ho
would -gladly avail himself of the ser
vices of tho son during his three weeks'
vacation In boosting for the campaign
as per his offer." Young Metcalfe de
clares he will spend the three weeks "of
vacation In Nebraska, going Into every
town which time will permit hm to
visit, appealing to the voters In behalf of
Mr. Metcalfe expocts, to leave for Wash
ington Wednesday evening, "My cam
paign s In tho. hands df rhy friends," he
said, "and 1 am going back' to. Washing
ton to look after Borne matters there. I
cannot say how soon I can return to
Two Killed and Three
Fatally Injured by
Collapse of Garage
OGDBN, Utah, June 8. Two men were
killed and four Injured when the con
crete garago of Mrs. David Eccles, 607,
TwentV-flfth street. In process of con
struction, collapsed at U o'clock this
Tho dead are:
L. C. BELL. Ogden.
WILLIAM P. WOODS, Ogden.
George Wright, Ogden.
John Semar, Joplln Mo.
The garage waa a large two-story
structure. In removing the forms from
the concrete roof, the walls spread 'and
the great mass of material gave way
without warning, crushing the workmen.
Three of the Injured are expected to
Falls 800 Feet
MARINETTK, Wis., June l.-Nettie
St. Clair, aged 22 years, a professional
aeronaut, was dashed to death in the
prcsenco of several thousand people late
yesterday at Lakeside. She ascended to a
height of &00 feet and lost her hold on the
HERE FOR MEETING
A large class of Masons from many Ne
braska towns received the degree of past
master last evening at the Masonic
temple, preliminary to the annual com
munication of the grand lodge of the
state, which opens this morning for a
three days' session.
The special assembly was In charge of
Grand Custodian Robert 1. French of
Kearney, who with a full corps of assist
ing officers conferred the degrees on all
the mHsters-elect of the various lodges.
Grand Master lpha Morgan of Broken
Bow will call the meeting of the grand
lodge to order this morning at 10 o'clock.
All the other grand officers are In the
city. Between 300 and ItO Mabons will
attend, Including a number from the lo
Among the well known masters of
lodges who have come for the gathering
are: Charles J. Phelps, Schuyler; Frank
H. Young, Broken Bow; William H. Kay
sor. Kirk wood. Mo.j Albert W. Crltes.
Chadron: Robert E. Evans, Dakota City;
Charles E. Burnham, Norfolk; Zulngle
M. Balrd, Hartlngton; Henry Gibbons,
I.nurfl lllnnka Hurt Inirton,
LAL'REL, Neb., June 8,-(8peciaU-Hartlngton
went down to defeat ')ere
Punday at the hands of the Laurel team,
acme S to 0. Madden was on the mound
for Laurel and allowed but one hit, with
Drew behind the bat Ualrd and Tift
were In the points for Hartlngton,
A pp SimiffiNT.Y
XVill JL Kf J XJ XJ XJ X XJ X.
END OFTHE SUIT
Husband of Ernestine Schumann-
Heink Has but Eyewit
nesses to Com!
LargagBppfrrCourt Room, but
DispgsjpnTcnt Reigns When
SeniTlon Fails Develop.
POLICEMAN WITH A FINE VOICE
Officer Had Visited the Madam, bit
It was to Take Singing Lessons.
MORE LETTERS READ IN COURT
Written by the Dlvn'a llnahnnd and
All Tr.ll of Lore, Those lo Mra.
Dean Declaring Thnt'a
ATfnl Without Her.
CHICAGO, June 8. William Rapp's de
fense ngnlnst the divorce suit of hta wife.
j Mine. Ernestine Schumann-Helnk, ceasnd
suddenly today with the testimony of
onfy four witnesses and the caBe was
given over to tho attorneys for argument.
Owing to the fact that Rapp filed a
cross bill charging his wife with a statu
tory offense a large crowd packed the
sweltering court room eager for testi
mony bearing on the counter allegation.
They were disappointed.
Bryan Humphries, who was the con
tralto's Chauffeur for six weeks last
winter, and Miss Helen Sattler, her trav
eling companion since 1910, were wit-
Humphries testified, he had glimpses of
Georgo Baldwin of Appleton, Wis., off
and' on at his employer's home In Chi
cago. Miss Sattler said she had known
Baldwin for two years and that she taw
him last around Christmas, 1913. She said
also that a policeman with a fine voice
visited the madame at her home In Cald
well, N. J., for slngtng lessons.
"He had a wonderful voice, but all tho
technique he had he got from dropping
' nickels In phonographs," witness said.
"Ho was a wonderful man, too, wasn't
he?" Insinuated Benjamin Smith, Rapp's
"I didn't nay he was a wonderful man;
I said he had a wonderful voice," snapped
In Chicago, Miss Sattler said her em
ployer always slept on the second floor
In a room next to her daughter, Marie. A
door was always open betwvn the two
rooms, she suld.
When Mme. -Shumann-Helnk rented a
cottage at Culver, lnd., on tho occasion
of her son'fl graduation, It was s6 that
his friends might be, received and enter
tained. J3ajdwln jspent 'one ;nlghtthera
and" slept in a room under that of the
Mme. Schumann-Helnk. was called and
was asked only one question.
."What was the date of yaur.marrlage
to Paul Schumann?" asked the attorney,
and objection by counsel for the singer
More Impassioned letters addressed to
Mrs. Catherine Dean and alleged to have
been written by Itapp. were Introduced.
There was a bit of comedy between the
lines. Under date of August 1, 1913, the
writer of the letters said:
"I wrote you Friday, Saturday, Sunday.
Monday I did not write, as I had con
ferences all day till late at night. Tues
day and Wednesday I wrote again. Yes
terday I waited all day for a letter from
you and I was discouraged at not hearing
The reason the writer did not hear
from Mrs, Dean was told In court by
Miss Prances J. Ashton, a nurso em
ployed as a detective by counsel for Mme.
Schumann-Helnk. She was tho first
witness of the day and testified she
roomed with Mrs. Dean from time to
(Continued on Page Two.)
Man Who Invaded
Only Plain Drunk
LONDON, Junfc . Harry Pike, who
yesterday startled the authorities by In
vading Buckingham palace, Is not a suf
fragette agent, according to the attorney
for the prosecution at Bow Street police
The man who clambered over a ten
foot spiked wall and eluded sentinels, po-
! lice guards and servants, did so whll'j
'under the Influence of drink and without
any ulterior object, says the lawyer.
After overcoming all the obstacles Pike
strolled about for a long time In the in
terior of the palace, which he explored
from basement to sixth floor. It was
only when he entered an occupied room
that he was arrested.
He had changed his clothing for a suit
belonging l(- a servant, as he had' torn
and soiled h!s own clothes In climbing
the wall and crawling across the grounds.
The magistrate remanded the prisoner
t for a week for further Inquiry-
; Executed Federals
i Said to Be Bandits
I i ,
! JUAB.EZ, Mex., June 8, Persistent ru
1 mors that many federals had been ex
jecuted recently at Chihuahua City, were
(AvnlnlnH hr Inrinv tft thft .ffnt that
t those who faced the firing squad were
without exception deserters from the
rebel armv and "reds." or former Ma.
Hhe Huerta soldiery. These men, after
'their dispersal at Torreon last April, had
t penetrated the mountains of western Chi-
hu&hua. encracina In brlaandAffe.
I Of the twenty-six shot last Wednesday
at Santa Rosa, a suburb of tha state capi
tal, tevan were former members of the
constitutionalist army and seven were
bandits, according to explanations given
here. Since then a few others have been
executed. It was said, but all of them met
death after proper Identification and a
review of their cases had made the In
fliction of the death penalty purely a
course sanctioned by tha civil and mili
tary laws of Mexico. It was estimated
that at least forty had been shot.
ARRESTING MRS. PANKHURST Mrs. Emmolino Paukhurst, tho militant suffra
getto, being carried off by a London policeman during tho recent rnid of tho English mili
tants on Buckingham palace, whoro they sought to reach tho king with their petitions.
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TEXAS. LOSES ITS RATE SUIT
Supreme Court Holds Arjainst State
in Shreveport Case.
FEDERAL COMMISSION SUPREME
Intemtnte Trade lln nut One Mus
ter nnd'stnte llntca Hint Dfncrlm
lunte Aanlnat Ont-Stnto
Point Arc Void.
WASHINGTON, Juno 8.-Tho supremo
court today upheld the Interstate Com
merce commission's orders in tho Shrevo
port rate case, thus placing the Interstati
railroads more under the commission and
less under state commissions,
Justice Hughes announced the court's
decision. He spoke of the unrestricted
power of the Interstate Commerce com
mission over Interstate commerce, Baying
the commission was expressly created to
prevent conflicting state legislation.
Justice Hughes pointed out that con
gress and not the states had tho powor
to prevent the Instruments of interstate
commerce from being used so as to In
jure interstate commerce. t
The far-reaching effect 'of the declslou
lies In the fact that rates which the In
terstate Commerce commission ordered
Indirectly Increased to ' remove discrim
ination, were prescribed by tho Texas
state railroad commission. Under , the
federal commission's order the only way
the railroads may escape conflict, with
the Texas commission Is to reduce tin
Interstate rates from Bhreveport to Texan
cities, so as to put the Louisiana city "n
a competitive basis with Texas Jobbing
Justice Hughes expressly, lecognlzvd the
Importance of the case, so stating as. he
concluded his opinion.
"But it Is essential," he added, "that
Interstate commerce have one master
and not many."
Win Gold Vase at
LONDON. June S, -The Russian cavalry
officers today for the third year In suc
cession won the $:,MM gold vase founded
hy the late King Edward VII for mllltiry
horsemanship. The vase thus becomes
the pormanent property of Russia.
LONDON, June J --Formal announce
ment of the suspension of the Canadian
Agency, limited, was made today.
The concern, which also has offices In
New York, was largoly eontrollod by Ar
thur Grenfell, formerly of the firm of
Chaplin, Milne, Crcnfcll & Co., whleh
'suspended business Saturday, with liabil
ities estimated at about J1.2S0.Wj.
It Is understood that an official receive.
has been appointed provisional ltquldatoi
of the concern, while Sir William Plen
der, the accountant, Is to be special man
ager of .both suspended institutions.
The business of the Canadian Agenny
was the flotation and financing uf
Canadian and other companies. It Is al
leged to have been engaged recently In -a
campaign for the purchase of a control
ling Interest in the Grand Trunk railway
Attempt to feemoxq..
Dr, Weir Nearly
v - " Causes Revolt;
MITCHELL, S. D.. June 7.-(Spcclal.)
The latest step with reference to tho tic
tlon several weeks ago' on the part of tho
Dakota Wesleyan university board of
trustees In requesting the resignation
from the faculty of Dr. Samuel Weir was
Declaring their unanimous support for
Dr. Weir and their belief that his ab
senco from the Institution would worlt
serious harm to it, the entire sovonteen
members of the senior class of the college
of liberal' arts affixed their signature
to a paper embodying their Bentlmcnts
In the matter and sent copies of the anmo
to the various members of the board of
trustees, Dr. Weir Is the senior class-ad-vlacr.
The uutlon of tha board of trustees n
requesting the resignation of Dr. - Weir
has aroused a whllewlnd of student and
alumni sentlmont. Petitions havo been
freely circulated among the student body
and will go to tha trustees tuts wcelc
with the signatures of over 900 students
attached. The alumni have been appealed
to and scores of letters from former grad
uates have poured Into tho admlnlstrai
Hon office In protest. The annusl alumni
banquet this year, coming Tuesday, June
9, will, be In honor of Dr. Wolr, and It Is
predicted that interesting results with re
gard to the situation will follow the uc
Shoots a Riotous
Mexican at Vera Cruz
WASHINGTON. June S.-Second Lieu
tenant V. II. Houston of the Twenty
eighth Infantry at Vera Cruz, last night
shot and killed a drunkon Mexicon who
was interfering with the Mexican police.
"When Lieutenant Houston attempted to
arrest him, the native cut him with a
knife, whereupon the young American of
ficer killed him.
Reporting the occurrence to the War
department today General Kunston said:
"Lieutenant Houston's act la considered
meritorious and willing his assailant em
tlrcly Justifiable and no further action
Is considered -necessary."
Farmers Bank at
Glidden, la,, Closes
GLIDDEN. la., June"8. The Fanners
bank of Ollddcn. a private Instil uiic.-i,
capitalized at tiO.000 and navlna dcflcalta
of Jltt.OCO, closed Its doors for liquidation
today. A threatened run in tna banU is
given as the cause of tho suspension,
David Kverts, president. Issued n state
ment declaring tho affairs of ' ;c in
btltutlon will be adjusted at once. He
was unable to state what tho lots will
be, but declared that In his opinion ' it
will not be heavy.
Three Deaths from
Heat in Chicago
CHICAGO, June 8. Three deaths, In
directly due to the heat of the last twi
days, were reported to the coroner today
The thermometer Indicated 91 degrees.
one under yesterday.
BUDGET FROM WHITE HOUSE
Wilson is Expeotpd to 4cc$ept Canal
.',." . Tolli Afoeridnilmt,
TROOPS TO STAY ift 'COLORADO
President Ilellrvea Conference De
tTTeon WnrrlnK Knellona Will
Ilcault In Agreement llryan
Una Colomlilnti Treaty.
WASHINGTON. June S.-Presldent Wil
son Is expected to accept the senate
amendments to the Panama tolls exemp
tion repeal, specifying, that the United
States docs not waive Its right to dis
criminate In favor-of Its own shipping,
but ho Oocs not feel that the senate gives
Its assent to repeal Jn "ungrudging mcas
uro" by attaching amendments.
Mr, Wilson takes the position that as
legislation In no way waives treaty rights,
he may nccept the measure, although he
desired puesago of the repeal without
In answor to questions concerning' the
Colombian treaty, the president today
said Secretary Bryan still has that ami
the Nlcaraguan treaty under considera
tion, and no definite decision has been
mado as to when they will be submitted
to the senate.
Troops will not be withdrawn from tha
Colorado coal fields Immediately. The
White Houso has reason to bcllevo that
a conference will soon come about be
tween the Warring forces, which will
doubtless end In a settlement of differ
ences und mako possible the withdrawal
of federal troopa without danger of fur
Tho president believes the prospect for
the passago of the conservation programl
In tho house Is good and expressed the
hope that the measures deslied by the
west may bu passed, also by the senate,
before the end of the session.
Arrives in Madrid
MADRID Spain. June Colonel
Rooietclt nrrhed at Madrid this after-
J noon on his first visit to Spain, complet
ing hl Journey to attend the wedding
J of his son, Kermlt Roosevelt, and Mls
Relle Wyatt Wlllnrd, daughter of the
American ambassador to Spain.
There waa a small crowd gathered at
tha station, Including a number of police
In plain clothos, uho were distributed
about the depot as a result of the pub-
llcotlon of several newspaper articles an-
tagonlMIc to Colonel Roosevelt. The chief
of police had feared the possibility of an
unfriendly feeling being displayed against
tho former American president, but none
whatever was shown.
King Alfonso traveled on the Fame train
for some distance with Colonel Roose
velt, but as each was unaware of tho
presence of the other, there was no meet
ing. The king had been to Biarritz' to see
his doctor, and it was merely a coinci
dence that his car was attached to the
train in which Colonel Roosevelt was
When the king left the train the ex
president was an Interested spec t a '.or
as hla majesty passed through a guard
of troops drawn up on tho platform. His
majesty got Into an automobile, which
he himself drove.
The king will not be present at the
wedding ceremony, but It Is said he will
probably meet Colonel Roosevelt on Wednesday,
IS SUSPENDED BY
Spanish Ambassador Notifies Secre
tary Bryan that Decree Issued
by Huerta is Recalled.
MEDIATION WILL CONTINUE
Threatened Rupture of Negotiations
by Hostile Act is Averted
WIRES HOT FOR THREE DAYS)
Washington, Niagara Falls and Mex
ico City Exchange Messages.
HOW THE CLASH WAS AVOIDED
llnmor A rro nun in cut a Were Mnde 1
Divert Cnrwo of Anna on Wnr
to Tnmplco Secretary
Washington. June & Huerta ha
decided, after all. not to blockade Tam
Pico and force the hand of the Vnlted
States with tho possibility of disrupting
tho mediation proceedings at Nnagarm
Falls. Mr. Rlanci. the Spanish ambas
sador,, notified Secretary Bryan offiCH
ally to that effect today.
General Huerta's dispatch announcing
tho suspension of the blockade was re
ceived at the Spanish embassy early to
day and Its purport waa Immediately;
communicated to Secretary Bryan at hla
home. Later a fuller report was made to
the secretary after the translation.
Tho dispatch requested the Spanish)
nmhnssftdnr to Inform the' American gov
ernment that the suspension of the block
ade has been decreed by uenerai ttuerxa,
that official notification would be pub
lished In the official paper tomorrow and.
thnt orders had been Riven to tha Mexi
can gunboats to return to Puerto Mexico
I Htirrtn'a fiction In calling OfO
the blockade was Inspired, It w-as stated,
by a sincere deslro not to jeopardize iner
success of mediation.
Vlenra of Diplomats.
in diolomatlc circles Huerta's action
was regarded as conclusive evidence of
Inrtritv thnt he has placed the fata ofi
his government and the settlement of tha
Mexican problem fully In the hands oc
the South American mediators and hla
representatives at Niagara Falls.
The wlrta between Washington, Nlagarn
Fails and Mexico City have been hotl
with official dispatches since the recetptl
Saturday afternoon of the dispatch an
nouncing, the proclamation oi tne diock
ade. Reprettntatlons on tho serious na
ture of the crisis precipitated by his ac
tion, and tl , dec(op of the American
government .to Keajuittaroptco Pn wera
Imadg. to Uoperal Huert irpm severa
quarters "with appeals to sacrlflca a poM
slpl fnomentary advantage for his gdv
ernmAnt In order to Prevent the collapso
L'tjf. the peate -conference at Niagara Falls
In official circles here Uio rescinuing ot
the Tamplco blockade order was regarded
as an Indication that General Carransa.
will be received Into the Niagara Falls
conference. Carranta's answer to tha
hWdlatdrs, It was generally expected,
will be forwarded from Saltlllo tonight o$
Upon what terms the constitutionalist
leaders' representatives may agrco. to en
ter tho negotiations were not definite
known here, but there was a feeling that
conferences at Niagara Falls yesterday;
land negotiations resulting from mesa con
jferences with the Washington government
land General Huerta had worked out an
J understanding by which the scope oS
' mediation was to be broadened.
May Direct Arms Shipment.
Though unconfirmed here reports wrJ
persistent that the mediators had Induced;
General Huerta to rescind the blockad
order pnly after there had been some ai
surance from the United States as to tfc
disposition of tho Antllla.
One report had It that th steamea
would be diverted to some other port
probably Havana, pending further madia
Secretary Bryan's face was illuminated!
with a smile broader than usual. Ha
was asked If the Spanish ambassador In
announcing the suspension of the block
ade had made any protest to the United
Mates on behalf of Huerta relating to tha
landing of the Antllla's cargo, or If there?
had been any negotiations on the parti
of this government and the owners of th
(Continued on Tags Two.)
Plans havo been made for an
elaborate campaign of adver
tising for life insurance.
Antl after a careful study of
tha situation 75 per cent of ha
nppropriation Is to be spent in
the dally newspapers.
The u n d e r w r iters hae
reached the conclusion and
wisely that by using the news
papers they can get the eye of
more people than any other
This advertising will not ex.
plolt the merits of any com
pany or individual.
It will hammer home the ad
vantages pf insurance and the
reason people should protect
such a campaign will bring a
wide Interest In insurance
which will pave the way for
tho agents to get business.
Another practical demon
stration of co-operation as well
as a tribute to the business
building qualities of the news
papers. Industries interested In co
operative business building are
Invited to address the Bureau
of Advertising, American
Newspaper Publishers' Asso
ciation, World Building, New
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