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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (June 25, 1914)
The Omaha Daily
ADVERTISING IS TIIK
SPOKEN EVERYWHERE RY
BUYERS AND SELLERS.
VOL XLTV NO. 6.
omaha, Thursday morning, .rrxR idhtwelve pages
On Trains and at
Rotl Kews Standi, fie.
COPY TWO CENTS.
HUERTA MUST DIE
AND ALL PRIESTS
Carranza Agent Asserts Rebel Chief
Will Insist Ecclesiastics Get
Out of Mexico.
CHURCH PROPERTY TO STATE
Holdings of Hierarchy Shall Be Con
fiscated When Needed by
TT. S. DEMANDS ARE UNHEEDED
American Representations on Behalf
of Clergy Disregarded.
NO MERCY FOR THE "DESPOT"
First Chief Reported to Hnve Snld
thnt Dictator la Doomed to
Death Under the Old
NBW ORLEANS, La., Jtlno 24. Wha'
purported to bo tlio details of tho do
mands made by tho United Mates on
(General Venustlano Carranza, through
which Cnrrnnza'fl representatives would
l)e ndmltted to tho mediation conference
nt Niagara Falls -wore given out hero
today by Fernando Igleslnn Calderon
chief of the liberal party In Mexico. Ho
Is enrouto to Washington In connection
with tho Mexican problem.
Aside from the armistice feature,
which Carranza refused to consider Mr.
Calderon said It was the demands con-
earning disposal of rcllglouo questions
, Aand th tlmo when elections should take
place which greatly Interested tho con
'United States' Demnnda.
According to the statement of the lib
eral party leader today, the United States
Vlemanded all property of the Cathollo
hutch confiscated by the constitution
("allsts should be returned to tho church,
that buildings destroyed should bo paid
for, that priests should bo protected and
that priets driven from the country
nhould be allowed to return. To this
Carranza replied, according to Caldoron's
statement, that the constitutionalist
laws of reform provided that all church
nroDcrtv should go to tho stato whan
needed and also that the priests must fjo.
Mr. Calderon also stated that Carranza
refused to accede to the demand lor
elections as soon as tho revolution Is
ended. His reply to that, according to
tho statement, was that elootion oould
not take nlaco until banditry had oeased,
therefore he would not ogreo to holding
on election until several leaders now
classed as bandits had been crushodi
Another demand, according to the state
ment -was that Huerta should bm pro
tected to which Carranza Is reported to
hare replied that according to tho Azteo
law Huerta must die and tho constitu
tionalist chief refused to acquiesce In
That Carranza also refused to obligate
tho constitutionalists to pay debts In
curred by tho Huerta government was
another assertion included In the Cald
MAN HURT IN MOTORCYCLE
ACCIDENT IS DEAD
OKAWA, la., Juno 24. (Special.) A a
result of Injuries received In a motor
cycle accident Harry Oto, son of William
Oto, residing near Blencoe, died yesterday
morning at the Glngles hospital in this
city. Young Oto and his brother Law
rence, collided with Walter Pllnsky while
out riding Saturday night, all befng seri
ously injured. Lawrence Oto Is In a very
critical condition, hit leg bone being shat
tered so that amputation probably will be
necessary, but Pllnsky. with a broken
arm and kneecap, is recovering.
YANKTON RAISES FIFTY
THOUSAND FOR COLLEGE
TANKTON, S. D., June 24. (Special
Telegram.) After a whirlwind campaign
of ten days tho citizens of Yankton at
midnight Tuesday had secured the sum
of $50,000 for Yankton college endowment
fund. Victory was announced by all the
bells and whistles of the city. This sum
was Yankton's apportionment toward
200,009 to be raised to Be euro James J.
Hill's offer of $00,000 more.
Forecast till 7 p. m. Thrusday:
For Omaha. Council Bluffs and Vicinity
Fair; slightly cooler.
Teniperntaro lit (Imn-s featerday.
n a. m "i
6 a. m 76
7 a. m 73
8 a. m 77
9 a. m -,Q
10 a. m 82
H a. m S3
12 m 87
1 P. m 30
2 D. m S3
3 l. m 91
i p. m W
6 p. m 74
6 p. m 75
7 p. m '16
tip. m 71
Comparative. Loral Record.
1914. 1913. 1912. 1911.
Highest yesterday 96 90 $C 9S
Lowest yesterday 73 07 2 72
Mean temperature Si 78 74 h4
I'reclpltatlon 22 .64 .00 .00
Temperature and precipitation depar
tures from tho normal at Omaha since
March 1, and compared with the last
Normal temperature 74
Excess for the day 10
Excess since March 1 250
Normal precipitation 18 inch
Excess for tho day 04 inch
Total rainfall since March 1. .13.50 Inches
Kxcess since March 1 52 Inch
Deficiency for cor. period. 1913 .38 inch
Deflclenoy for cor. period, 1912 4.T8 Inches
Reports from Stutlona at 7 I, 91,
Elation and State Temp. High- Rain-
ui cuiuci, i p. m. est. fall.
(.'neyenne. ciouay 78 80 .0)
Denver, part cloudy R p; oo
Des Moines, rain 76 M is
Dodgo City, clear 90 i oj
Lander, part cloudy SO m .oo
North Platte, clear. S4 84 .to
Omaha, cloudy 7'1 " 9G .w
Pueblo, clear i nt .00
IJanlil City, olouay 74 M) .03
Halt Lake Cltv. clear Mi K .)
Hanta Kc, part cloudy.. "6 f .01
Sheridan, clear KS S .oo
Moux i ity, part cloudy.. M &4 a
Valentine, clear . 76 SO .05
L. A. WELSH, Local Forecaster.
King Peter Turns
Over to His Son
BELGRADE Scrvln, June 24. King
Teter 1 of Servla was reported today to
have abdicated tho throne In favor of his
second son. Prince Alexander.
The king left Belgrado In the afternoon
for the baths at Vranya. In tho southern
part of Servta, and a note Issued by tho
official agency In announcing tho king's
departure did not say he had abdicated,
but confined itself to tho statement that
his majesty had signed a ukase entrusting
the government of Servla during h!s ab
eenco from tho capital to Crown Prince
A royal proclamation Issued shortly
afterward was as follows:
"Owing to III health I am unable to
perform my duties, and in accordance
with paragraph 69 of the Servian consti
tution I confldo tho government of Servla
to my heir, the Crown Prince Alexander,
during my illness."
As It was known that King Peter was
seriously 111 tho first Impression caused
to the public by tho issue of the procla
mation was that his majesty actually
had abdicated, and there would bo little
surprise In court circles In Belgrado by
today's action of the king.
King Peter I, who Is "0 years old, as
cended the Son-Ian throno June 15, 1S03,
after the murder of King Alexander.
King Peter until his ascension led a
very adventurous life. He studied in
.Switzerland and then went to the French
Military academy at St. Cyr. He par
ticipated In tho Franco-Oorman war as !
an officer of tho foreign legion.
For many years he Is snld to have en
gaged In conspiracies ngalnst King Milan
of Servla, but for forty-flvo years ho
himself novcr set foot on Servian soli
until ho had been elected king by the
Kodak Trust Forced
Him to Sell Out
Says Lincoln Man
BUFFALO, N. Y., June 24. The East
man Kodak company put such a pressure
on the Lincoln Photo Supply company of
Lincoln, Neb., In 1903, that tho only thing
that Stephen Shilling of Lincoln, owner
of tho company, could do was to sell out
at a price the Eastman company named,
according to tho testimony of Shilling in
United States district court hero todav.
where the trial of the government's suit
against the Eastman Kodak company Is
Prof. George S. Dick
Is Elected President
of Kearney Normal
"WAYNB, Neb., June 24.-(Spoclal Tele
gram.) At a meeting of the Stato Board
of Education held here today Prof.
Oeorgo S. Dick, head of the training
department of tho Cedar Falls, la. stato
teachers college was unanimously olec
tod president of tho Kearney Nebraska
State Normal school at a salary of $3,000.
Aviator is Killed
SCHWEIUN, Germany, June 24.-An
oiner aviation fatality occurred in the
German army flying corps today when
Lieutenant Kolbe was killed by the over
turning of the aeroplane he was cllotirrtr.
Captain Ruff, his passenger, suffered a
VIENNA, June 21. An escort of twenty
aeroplanes flying mourning flags and
manned by aviators from several na
tlons formed a flying guard of honor at
tho funeral today of nine Austrian offi
cers and men killed in the tragic air
catastrophe of last Saturday. While the
funeral service was in progress the small
air craft circled round and round tho
cemetery and then flew off In company.
The aerial tragedy which cost tho
lives of the nine aviators buried today,
occurred during Austrian army ma
neuvers. A military dirigible was par
ticipating In the movements and was
followed by an aeroplane. The smaller
craft soared above the balloon during the
sham battle with the object of taking up
position to drop on Its adversary a
mimic bomb. The pilot of the aeroplane
approached so closely that one of the
wings of his plane ripped the great bal
loon, causing an immediate explosion.
Auto Goes Through
Bridge Near Dunlap
DUNLAP, la.. June 2l.-(SpecIaf Tele
gram.) An automobile containing three
men and a boy went through an open
bridge near here .at mtdnight and all of
Its occupants Injured. Scott Mcintosh,
who was driving the car, was badly
crushed and was taken to a hospital in
Omaha for treatment. His condition Is
serious. Asher Nelson, John Elbert and
a 10-year-old son of Mr. Mcintosh escaped
with a few bruises. All live In Dunlap.
The bridge was undergoing repairs and
part of the flooring was out.
Two Killed by
Storm at Wausa
WAUSAU. Wis., June 24. Two were
killed, three fatally Injured and seven
teen hurt, several of them seriously,
when the house and barn of Michael
Kurtiwell, In the town of Emmott, Mara
thon county, was blown down by a tor
nado early today. The dead are Lau
rence Zalzmann, eeventcen. and the two
year old child of Kurtzwell.
PHILADELPHIA, June 24.-The direct
ors of the Pittsburgh. Cincinnati, Chi
cago & St. Louis railway (the Panhandle
system), a subsidiary of the Pennsyl
vania railroad, today passed the dividend
cn the preferred stock to la of I per cent
for the quarter.
MOYER CALLS ON
GOVERNOR TO AID
IN QUIETING BUTTE
Federation Chief Urges Montana
Executive to Assert State Con
trol in City.
OFFICIALS HOLD CONFERENCE
W. F. M. Head Says Peace Will Not
Be Restored Until Industrial
BUTTE MINERS BLOW UP HALL
Insurgents Wreck Building with
Many Charges of Dynamite. '
PROPERTY DAMAGE IS HEAVY j
All nnllriliiK I" niock More or Leas
Wrecked Our Mnn la Killed
and Tvro Are
HELENA, Mont., June 24.-Govcrnor S.
V. Stewart was urged to assert stato con
trol In Hutto by Charles 11. Moycr, presi
dent of the Western Federation ot .Miners,
who loft Hutte In an automobile early to
day and mndo tho seventy-three mile trip
directly to tho state capital.
Governor Stewart, Attorney General
Kelley. Adjuetant General Oreenan,
President Moycr and a Butte man vho
refused to give his name were In in
ference sovenil hours. Tho governor
said he had nothing to say ot tho pro
ceedings. Mr. Moycr asserted ho had come over
to lay conditions as they existed today
In Butto boforo the governor. Asked
whether tho uso of troops would bo Justi
fied. Mr. Moycr replied that stronger
authority than tho county and city
authorities was needed to restore peace.
"I wilt not say they are unable to
copo with the situation but a do say they
have failed", ho explained.
He added that peace would not be re
stored until the Industrial Workers of
the World element, which ho said was
In control, was eliminated.
Stato Muat Try First.
WASHINGTON, June 21.-Presldent
Wilson late today received a telegram
from G-ovcrjior Stewart of Montana, In
forming him of tho fighting last night
ot Hutto but making no request for fed.
I cra troops. The governor said ho would
keep the president fully Informed of the J
situation. When the trouble started
he asked the president to have troops
kept In readiness.
Senator Myers of Montana said today
no request for troops would be made
unless the situation grew more serious.
At the White House It was said no
troops would be sent unless a direct re
quest was rccelvtd' from SrhX" governor
after it had been decided tho fltato had
used all tlio means at Its disposal to
Ilntte Ontn-nrdly Cnlm,
BUTTE, Mont, June 24. After a nlgnt
of terror In Butteo apprehension was felt
throughout the city today that the mob
of Insurgent miners that last night
wrecked Miners' Union Hall with twenty
five blasts of dynamite, might turn their
activities In other directions. Neverthe
less the city was outwardly calm today.
The mines, all but two near the wrecked
miners' hall, from ono of which tho
powder that blew up tho building was
stolen, are working today.
No traco has been' found of President
Charles H. Moyer of the Western Fed
eration of Miners, who last night called
the meeting of the old union to order
and presented his plan for conciliation
of the warring fnctlons. Hardly Had
Moyer read his paper, promising to cor
rect the grievances of the necedlns
miners and concluding with a plea for
calmer Judgment when the first shots of
the early evening rioting In whloh one
spectator was killed and three injured,
were heard. 1
Attempt to Kill Moyer.
Moyer and about 200 miners, steadfast
to tho cause of the old union were hur
riedly warned to flee for their lives. The
officers escaped from the rear of the
building Into an automobllo. Two men
In the crowd through which the machine
dashed, followed with drawn revolvers
which they discharged as they gave.
chase. In a moment the machine had
turned a corner and was out of sight.
Since then nothing has been seen or
heard of the federation president.
After several hundred shots from rif
les and sawed -off shotguns were dis
charged the dynamlto crow began Its
work. This continued until two o'clock
this morning when the explosives that
had been taken by force from the
Stewart mine had been exhausted. Tho
rear and the side walla of the Miners'
Union hall erected In 1899 remain stand
ing. Every pane of glass In buildings on
both sides of the street for a block each
side of the hall Is shattered. The prsp-
(Continued on Pago Two.)
Make it for Money or Marbles;
Best Story Takes the Prize
Were you ever Introduced to Buffalo
Did you ever shake hands with him?
Here's your opportunity and at the
samo time a chance of receiving a prize
that will range all the way from a circus
ticket to $15. The reason for it all?
Simply the fact that tho Sells-Floto cir
cus and Duffalo BUI (himself) are coming
to Omaha for a one day's stay, Tuesday,
June 30. And because of the Interest dis
played In the coming ot the famous
scout and plainsman, The Bt has ar
ranged to hold an essay contest on the
subject. "Who is Duffalo Blllt"
Prizes? The first Is to be $15; the sec
ond will bo J1J.60, the third $7.60. the
fourth $5; the fifth-fifteen pairs of re
served seat tickets, and the sixth, twenty
tickets, one to each wlnnor. The third
and fourth prizes are exclusively for
school children of 16 years aud under
but those samo school children can also
compete for any of the other prizes if
7 0MAHAand SOUTH OMAHA M
Ij lp REPUBLICAN 10,848 SMSf 1
1 gW DEMOCRATIC 7,904 fc iii-O
I IhF progressive 521 i Jihw
Awm socials 535 Jf-mir
Wmzk prohibitionist i9mi3L
7 j$ "w twvuuixs l t- V0Tti VOTO VOTES VtfTEt l-f
Wstfte:'".' 'h iSf"
Drawn for Tho Bee by Powell.
WIND STORM IN FOUR STATES
Disturbance Travels from South Da
kota to Michigan.
FOUR KILLED IN MINNEAPOLIS
Fifty llnmra Were Illown Dnrrn nnil
Twenty Persona Injured nt
"Wntcrtown I,oaa Over
PAUL, Minn., June 24. Four
in Minneapolis, two fatally, and
a score seriously Injured at Watortown,
S.. D,, property damages estimated at
more than Jl.000,000, with an almost com
plete prostration of telegraph and tele
Phono communication for a number of
hours, was tho reported havoc today
of last night's wind and rain storm
which swept over North Dakota, Bouth
Dakota, Minnesota and Wisconsin
Reports of1 the storm, however, are
Incomplete and It Is qulto possible Unit
the loss of llfo and proporty damage
totals may bo largely Increased when
communication is restored in the four
Apparently tho storm struck with
greatest fcevcrlty nt Watertown, where
It cut through a section of tho city forj
sixteen blocks, with cyclonic force. Be
tween 200 and 300 buildings were wiped
out. Mrs. Carl Uacklund and baby, .and
Miss Marie E. Clovo were caught In the
wrccknge of their homes and possibly
In Minneapolis, Esthor Muson, 17 years
old, was killed when her home collapsed,
Louis Grams and Margaret Kelly were
drownod when their canoe was blown
over in Lake Harriet Miss Loretta
Q rams of Jordan, Minn., also was caught
In a canoe which was swamped In Lake
Harriet and drowned
Traverses Fanr State.
CHICAGO, Juno 24. Last nlght'n wind
storms caused no loss of life and only
minor damage to crops, flimsy structures
and to telegraph and telephone wires,
The storm was most severo at Water
town, S. D., where It reached the propor
tions of a tornado, destroyed buildings
of over thirty blocks and Injured twenty
two persons. Wires are down In Wls'con
sin, Minnesota, parts of Iowa, South Da
kota and the upper peninsula of Michigan.
Information that no great damage was
done outside Watortown was gained from
railroads In the storm area.
The storm wa electrical In Its nature
and In many places -was accompanied by
heavy rains, according to reports received
at the local weather bureau today. The
storm area covered South Dakota, Iowa,
Minnesota, Wisconsin and the upper pen
insula of Michigan, Major Hersey. th
"The storm was first noticed at Prince
Albert, Canada, yesterday," said Major
(Continued on Page Two.)
they care too. That's a little advantage
In favor of the children, that they can
beat their elders for the other prizes,
but their elders connot touch those third
and fourth prizes. The essay of each
school child should bear their age, the
nam of the school and their grado or
So you see, for all of you, there's a
chance all the way along Ihe line. If
you can write an essay which will win
even a ticket, you're ahead of tha gaotc.
And when the contest Is over, when the
Prizes have been announced, Buffalo Bill
himself will give them to their wlnnsrs
In front of the office of The Bee. That
will come Tuesday noon, the day of tho
show's appearance hero.
Ho Just remember to write your essay !n
300 words on one side of the paper only
and to address It to tho Contest Editor
of The Bee. And keep the subject In
"Who is Buffalo Bill?''
Two Spectators Don't Like It
Grand Jury Begins
Scrutiny of Books
of Lorimer Banks
CHICAGO. June 24. The grand Jury In
vestigating tho suspension of the La Salle
Street Trust and Savings bank heard no
wltnosses today, devoting Its session to
study of the report of Daniel V. Harkln,
state bank examiner. Tho report was
submitted to the Jury yestcrdny.
It will take at least ten days more to
ascertain the condition of tho bank's col
lateral, It was stated by W. O, Nlblack.
tho receiver. Imports of tho national bank
examiner for tho period during which the
La Halle Street bank was a national bank,
beforo its liquidation and reorganization
Into a stato Institution, were taken In
charge, and their scrutiny begun by the
United States district attorney.
Strike of Paris
Mail Carriers Ends
PABIS, June 34. The letter carriers'
strlko which had threatened to result In
scones of violence and had struck a
severe blow at business, was brought
to an end today by a promise from
Gnston Thomson, minister of commerce,
pouts and telegraphs, to make a search
ing Inquiry Into the men's grievances
provided they rotumed Immediately to
A deputation from the men, who had
held possession of tho Central postof
fico all night and provented the distri
bution of the malls, called on the minis
ter and obtained his promise.
A quarter of an hour lator the postal
service was again In full operation.
Cotton Crop is
Worth Over Billion
WASHINGTON, June 24.-Final figures
on the 1913 cotton crop, announced today
by tho census bureau, place It as the
largest tho United Stato has ever grown
with tho exception of that of 191L At tho
same time the estimate of tho total value
of the crop shows It was tho most valua
ble ever produced. It being worth $1,043,
760.000. The quantity of cotton ginned from the
1913 crop, counting round as halt bales
and excluding llnters, was 13,982,811 run
ning bales, or 14, IK, 4 bales of 600 pounds
gross weight. Cotton seed produced CI,
303,000 tons, of which 4,679,60S tons were
Tho value of the cotton Is estimated at
$SS9.16O,CO0 and of the seed $150,000,000.
Many Fishers Drown
in Lake Constance
FniEDBICHSHAFEN, Germany. June
21- The bodies of ten fishermen wero re
covered this morning from Lake Con
stance and at least twenty-five more are
missing, believed to have been drowned
In a sudden storm, which broke over this
region yesterday. The storm came so
quickly that the fishermen wero unable
to reach land, only a mile or so away.
Many were rescued by lake steamers and
other craft after their light boats had
The National Capital
Wednesday Jane 24, 1014.
Met at noon.
Debate was continued on the Indian nn.
Virginia tobacco growers asked the joint
congressional committee to devise some
means to relieve them of low prices.
Senator Works Introduced a hill in
alio I Inn tipping on interstate carriers and
to make a "dry" district of the national
Met at noon.
The corrupt campaiKn practices act was
HUERTA PLAYING NEW GAME
Dictator Said to Be Trying to Force
MORE SNIPING AT VERA CRUZ
Fr.dernla Attempting to Prnmke n
Fluht rrlth Americana Cnr
rnnca'a Aftejtt on War
WASHINGTON, June .-rerlstent
reports of sniping by Mexican federals
on .the American outposts at "Vera Cruz
otin' rumors of constitutionalist further
advances toward Mexico City served to
day to stir Interest in the Mexican Bltua
Aiwough the War department will
make public no reports from Genoral
Funston regarding sniping on the Amer
ican forces, It Is known there has been
Investigation qt continued reports to that
effect. There have been many Inferences
that Huerta'a forces wero attempting to
provoke a fight with the American
troopers and force intervention.
Patient waiting on mediation continued
today to bo tho attitude of the adminis
tration. The coming of Alfredo Brceceda,
a representative of Carrariza, to Washing
ton tomorrow, was awaited with Interest
In official quarters.
Ilrrceilii'a Mlaalnn Still Secret.
That Hrecoda and his colleagues are
coming to participate In conferences with
officials of tho Washington government
Is declared to bo a fact, but whether they
or other constitutionalists will go to
Niagara Falls to Join the American and
Huerta delegates in Informal discussion
of peace still seoms problematical.
Administration leaders Insisted, how
ever, that mediation prospects were hope
fuL Semi-official dispatches coming through
from Tamplco today said it was reported
there by rellablo sources that the consti
tutionalist General Natera had taken
Zacatecas on June 19, and that the troops
were being hurried on to San Luis Potosl.
The report was not credited hero by ad
ministration officials or constitutionalists.
Ilreeeiln fttnrtn for AVnahtiiRton.
NEW OKLEANS, June 24Alfrcdo
Breceda, private secretary to General
Carranza and his emissary to Washing
ton, left here today for Washington. He
xald ho had nothing to add to his state
ment of yesterday that Carranza never
would agree to meet Huerta representa
tives in an attempt to select a provisional
president of Mexico.
Aviator Stays in Air
JOHANNI8THAL. Germany, June 34.
A world's record for a duration flight
was made today at the aerodrome here
by Oustav flasser. Ho remained In the
air. for eighteen hours and ten minutes
without making a landing. The best
previous record was made by Bruno
I. anger on February 3, an uninterrupted
flight lasting fourteen hours and seven
WALDO BALL0U KILLED;
WOMAN IS ARRESTED
STAMFORD, Conn., June 24.-Wald
Ballou, a well known citizen and former
member of the city council, died early
today at a local hospital ot a fracture
ot tne bkuii. am. ueien .M. Angle, a,
divorced woman, with whom he was
acquainted, Is under arrest by order of
Uo coroner, pending investigation of the
Mrs. Angle tr told the police Ballou
stumbled and fell down the stairs In her
apartment. When sho reached his side,
she said, It appeared he had been killed
by tha fall
"I became panic-stricken." she declared.
"and I dragged the body to the Bide
walk, I feared the notoriety that would
ensue If the body were found In my
house. I realize now I made a great mis
Blood-stained clothing and a hat. which
Mrs, Angle said she hid in a closet, were
found by the police.
President Commutes Sentences ot
Painter, Harmon, Mooney and
Shupe to Expire at Once.
TWO HAVE ANOTHER CHANGE
Barry and Morrin of St. Louis WiU
Have an Opportunity to Submit
OTHERS MUST 00 TO PRISON
Twenty Are to Begin Serving Theit
FRANK RYAN HAS SEVEN YEARS
Clancy, VnntiR Wclib, Cooler unci
Ilntler Ilnvp Slx-Venr Terras
Mat of Others Who Itnr
Tito to Three Yenra.
WASHINGTON, June !I.-Presldent Wfc,
son today commuted to expire at ones
the sentences Imposed on Michael J. H.
Hannon ot Scranton, Pa.; Frank H.
Painter of Omaha, Neb.; Fred J. Mooney
of Duluth. Minn., and William Shupe of
Chicago, all convicted In tho "dynamlta
Tho other twenty defendants, including
tho loaders, must begin serving their sen
tences tomorrow In Leavenworth peni
tentiary. Clemency for John H. Barry
and Paul J. Norrls, both of St. Louis
was withheld, while they have opportune
Ity to submit separate petitions.
Hannon had been sentenced to threai
years. Painter to two. Mooney and Shups
each got a year and a day. Barry god
four years and Morris three.
I.lat of Prlaonpra.
Those whose applications for clemency
were finally denied, and the terms they
must serve are as follows:
Frank M. rtyan, head of the Iron Work
ers, Chicago, seven years.
Kugene A. Clancy, San Francisco, oK
Michael J. Young, Boston, six years.
Frank C. Webb, Now Tork, six years.
Philip A. Cooley, New Orleans, six;
John T. Butler. Buffalo. N. V., cix;
Charles T. Beum, Minneapolis, threa
Henry W. Lcgleltncr. Pittsburgh, sis
Ernest O. W. Basey. Indlananolls. Inrf..
J. K. Munsty, Salt Lake City, six years.
Peter J. Smith, Cleveland. O., fouc
Murray L. Pennell, Springfield. III.,
W. Bert Brown. Kansas City, threa
JMward Srriythe, Teorla, III., three year,
George Anderson, Cleveland, thrna
Frank J. Hlgglns, Boston, two years.
Michael J. Cunnane, Philadelphia, threa
William 15, Blddln, Milwaukee, threa
Four Men Had Minor Parta.
No memorandum was given out accom
panying the president's action, as some
times Is done In such cases, but It was
understood that the president followed
closely tho recommendations ot Attorney
General Mclteynolds. The four men
whoso sentences wero commuted had a
minor part In tho conspiracy, the govern
The twenty-four men who applied for
pardon were convicted of conspiracy and
the transportation of dynamite in inter
state commerce for tho wrecking of bulld
ngs and other structures In a labor war
between the structural Iron workers or
ganlzatlon and tho employers. The noted
(Continued on Page Two.)
Law Declared Void
by Federal Court
KEOKUK, la., June 24.-T)ie Iowa va
sectomy, or sterilization law passed
by tho last general assembly, was de
clared unconstitutional, null and void In.
a decision filed by Judge Smith McPher
son of Red Oak. Ia., United States dis
trict Judge of the Southern district oC
Iowa, here today.
The decision, which was written hw
Judge McPherson, and affects similar laws
in oilier states, grants the writ of tem
porary injunction applied for by Rudolph
Davis, an Inmate of the state peniten
tiary, enjoining the members of the board
of parole, the warden and the penitentiary
pnysician rrom causing the operation of
vasectomy to be performod upon the com
plainant. Judge Walter I. Smith, United States
circuit Judge for this, tho Eighth district,
and Judge John C. Pollock, United States
Judge for the district of Kansas, con
curred with Judge McPherson.
The defendants In the case wero Wit
Ham 11. Berry, John F. Howe and David
C. Mott, constituting the Iowa Btuta
Board of Parole; James C. Sanders, war
den of the penitentiary, and Austin F.
Phllpott, penitentiary physician.
Meeting an Old Friend
It is llko calling on an old
friend when a newspaper
reader visits a store whose ad
vertisement appears day after
The constant stories of goods
and service, tho rolteratlon of
the name, have established ac
quaintance. Confidence has been Inspired
by the printed word and the
visit to the store comes under
It is not hard for the dealer
to make a sale, for the visitor
looks upon him as a daylight
Sometimes the influence ot
advertising Is subtle, but its
power is beyond estimate.
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