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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Dec. 3, 1916)
PAGES 1 TO 14.
OMAHA, SUNDAY MORNING, DECEMBER 3, 1916 FIVE SECTIONS FORTY-TWO PAGES.
SINGLE COPY FIVE CENTS.
VOL. XL VI NO. 25.
VILLA SOUTH OF
Carranza General1 Reports De
feat of Band of 2,500 Men
and That He Pursued
Them Twelve Miles.
MOVE TOWARD CAPITAL
Many Prisoners Taken, and All
of Them Are Put to Death
.by De Factos.
BATTLE LASTS SIX HOURS
Queretaro, Mexico, Dec. 2. Gen
eral Francisco Murguia reported to
General Carranza today that he had
routed a band of Villa followers,
numbering 2,500 men, and had pur
sued them about twelve miles toward
Chihuahua City. The general report
ed that he was continuing his ad
vance toward Chihuahua City today.
To Head Off Villa.
Juarez, Mexico, Dec. 2. With
General Murguia's newly arrived col
umn attacking from the south, the
battle is developing at Chihuahua
City, General Gonzales announced at
headquarters here at noon today.
General Ozuna is at Cuilty, a few
miles north of the city, he added, to
cut off any Villa movements in that
section. This led hin to believe, the
general explained, that Villa might
evacuate to the west over the Mexico
Northwestern railway, following the
loot he is reported to have sent out
by train the last few days.
Official reports were given out last
night to the eff'Ct that Villa was
loading trains with loot at the Mex
ico Northwestern railroad station,
preparatory to sending this stolen
property to the mountains of western
Villa was expected to follow these
trains with his troops, Carranza offi
cials here said. The bandit com
mander was not expected to hoM Chi
huahua City when he captured it, it
was said here. The prestige his cap
ture of the city would give him among
his own people together with the
loot, .ammunition, artillery and small
arms were all he desired, according
to officials here.
Rather than remain and defend the
city against Murguia's superior
forces, Villa was expected to leave
for the mountains as he did at Santa
Rosalia, Jimenez and Parral.. This
move; a Carranza officer declared,'
would compel the de facU, forces o
carry the fight to him in the moun
tains, where Villa and his men would
be in their own clement as guerilla
fighters, the officer added. A report
that Villa and his command would
move to Ojinaga, opposite Presidio.
Tex., was received at military head
quarters here , today from unofficial
Neither Villa nor any of his leaders
are expected to move on Juarez.
El Paso, Tex., Dec. 2. A message
received from General Obregon at
Mexico City late today gave details
of a battle between General Mur
guia's forces and the Villa troops
about thirty miles south of Chihua
hua City. The battle took place yes
terday, starting at 10 o'clock in the
morning and lasting six hours. The
Villa men, the message said, were
The message said the bandit force
fled in disorder, some toward Santa
Ysabel and others toward Chihuahua
City. The Carranza troops pursued
them four hours, the message said,
capturing'three machine guns, many
rifles and some horses..
Many prisoners were taken, the
message adding that they were ex
ecuted. The dispatch said Villa's
losses were heavy.
Colonel Candelario Garcia and sev
eral other officers were wounded, the
message stated. The dispatch de
clared Villa had .1,500 men.
Judge Estelle is v
For Ten Thousand
Fremont, Neb., Dec. 2. (Special
Telegram.) The jury in the suit of
Judge Lee Estelle of Omaha against
the Omaha Daily News of Omaha for
libel brought in a verdict for $10,000,
with interest for five years. The jury
retired late yesterday and reached an
agreement at 9 o'clock this morning.
I he action grew out of charges pub
lished during a campaign six years
ago. The jurist at the first trial of
the case was given judgment for
$25,000. The case was reversed by
the supreme court and remanded for
a new trial.
For Nebraska Kair.
Temperatures at Omaha Yesterday.
p. Ill .
Comparative Iywn.1 Reconl.
, 1916. 1S1S. 1914. 1913.
HlghiMt yesterday H 48 43 64
r.oweat yesterday 36 21 25 4ti
Mean temperature.... 44 34 34 SO
rVerlpltattnn no .00 .00 ,14
Temperature and precipitation departures
!rnm the normal at Omaha alnce Marrh 1.
and compared with the laat two years:
Normal temperature 31
Klc.-fss for the day 13
Total excess alnce March 1 351
Normal precipitation 03 inch
lietlflency for the day 03 inch
Total rjilnfall since March 1 1R. 07 Inches
Dencicncy Bince March 1 13.43 Inchea
Lenciem:y for cor. period. 1915.. 1.05 Inches
l-fcflclency for cor. period, 1914.. 3.95 Inches
Six Named in War Orders to
Guide Men lnv Next
WILL ASK FOR HUGE SUM
tFrom a Staff Correapondent.
Washington, Dec. 2. (Special Tele
gram.) War department officials
stated today that it was the intention
of the department to ask for $4,500,
000 to cover rations, uniforms, equip
ment, tcntage and transportation of
50,000 men to be trained in reserve
camps in 1917. The following are
among the officers who have been
designated for appointment to in
struct these students in the army
From Omaha, Ora E. Stark, Twen
ty-third and Hickory streets; Donald
J.' Burke, City National Bank build
ing; Joseph F. Frazcr, 4918 Cass
street; Henry Pascale. 4021 Cuming
street; Franklin R. Van Rensselaer,
Union Pacific building; John Frank
Mean, drain hxehauge building,
Rapid City, S. D.; George L. Arm
strong. 122 St. Joseph street. Lincoln;
John G. Mahar, 515 South Twenty-
The appointments for these officers
are now being signed, lhe military
authorities have complied tentative
plans for the citizen's training camps,
provision for which was originally
made in the national defense act of
June 3, it is estimated that a total of
about 57.000 will attend. In the east
em department it is proposed to have
four camps during the year at Platts
burg, three at Fort Oglethorpe, three
at Barrances, and a small camp at
Galveston, the coast defenses of which
come under the supervision of the de
partmental commander. It may be
decided to combine the camp there
with the one at Fort Sam Houston, in
which event there would be a total of
three camps in the eastern depart
ment. The largest of all the camps would
be that at Plattsburg, where the ag
gregate attendance is estimated to be
30,000. In the central department it
is proposed to have two camps at Fort
Kiley, two at rort Snellmg, and three
at Fort Sheridan. In the western de
partment two camps will be held in
California, two in the Pacific north
west and two in the Rocky mountain
region, in the southern deoartment it
is proposed to have one camp at Alex
andria, La., three camps at Fort bam
Houston, and one at El" Paso.
The average attendance at these
camps is to be 2,000, an exception
being that at El Paso, where it is ex
pected 4,800 will be under training..
Railroad Expert Is1
Put Upon Grill '
-By Senator Cummins
Washington, Dec. 2. Cross exami
nation of A. P. Thorn, counsel for the
railway executives' advisory commit
tee, continued today before the con
gressional committee investigating
transportation problems, with Senator
Cummins questioning the witness par
ticularly about suggestions for fed
eral incorporation of railroads. Sena
tor Cummins took the view that it
would be necessary "to squeeze the
water" from railroad securities and
make the basis of new capitalization
the physical value of the property be
fore the public would invest.
"That," said "Mr. Thorn, "would
result in the financial ruin of the
""In my opinion," said Senator Cum
mins, "you never will be able to es
tablish these securities until the peo
ple understand they are the practi
cal measures of the values they repre
sent." "1 believe," said Mr. Thorn, "that in
a federal incorporation plan stock
without par value should be issued so
that the relation of interests in the
assets of the old company should be
maintained in the new."
Senator Cummins said he believed
that it was evident that securities
must represent actual property value.
1 think, lie said, that a helpful
but somewhat painful surgical op
eration is necessary, but the sooner
it is done the better for the patient.
If you propose a legalized capitali
zation on the present basis you will
have raised an obstacle that I think
cannot be overcome."
Made at Washington
Washington, Dec, 2. (Special Tel
egram.) Rural free delivery letter
carriers appointed: South Dakota
Belle Fourche, Charles R. Wilkinson;
Buffalo Gap, Clyde Mohler; Colome,
Guy E. Hotchkiss.
Having Ex-Husband as Roomer is
Very Vexing to Mrs. Edith B. Clute
The joys of running a rooming
and boarding house when one's di
vorced husband, as a member of the
boarding house clan "at $35 per," is
continually "snooping" about, are in
finitesimal, from the viewpoint of
Edith B. Clute, who testified in
Judge Day's court in her supplemen
tal action seeking to modify and
change the divorce decree.
Mrs. Clute wants an order perpetu
ally restraining and enjoining Fred
M. Clute, a machinist, from coming
upon the premises of the boarding
house at 502 North Twentieth street.
She also asks for $35 a month for the
maintenance of a daughter, Verne,
whom the plaintiff complains is a
nervous wreck as a result of the
The matrimonial difficulties of the
Clutes hark back to 1914. when Mrs.
Clute was granted a divorce decree.
Mrs. Clute started a rooming and
boarding house and was getting along
TO DEMANDS OF
Day o ?ilg and
MANY KILLED AND INJURED
King Constantine Agrees to
to Give Up Artillery Asked
for by French Admiral.
FIGHTIN GIN THE STREETS
London, Dec. 2. After a day of ter
ror in Afhens, in which Venizclists
fought royalists and Greek troops
fired upon entente forces which had
been landed, according to Vice Ad
miral Du Fournet, to maintain order,
a truce was arranged. King Constan
tine finally agreed to surrender the
moutain guns demanded by the allies
and the latter are withdrawing their
troops with the exception of a small
Disturbances began as soon as the
allied troops were landed. Greek
troops fired on the entente force
which occupied the Zappeion, while
reservists and Venizelists exchanged
shots m the streets. A pitched battle
between the opposing Greek forces oc
curred in Stadium street. The casual
ties have not been ascertained, but it is
known several civilians were killed
The Dutch and Spanish ministers
finally intervened and induced the
king to surrender the guns on condi
tion that the entente withdraw the
troops, except 300 left in the Zeppe
ion. According to information from a
source close to the Greek government
Admiral Du Fournet telephoned to
Premier Lambros, suggesting an armi
tice, which was effected after a con
ference of the premier with the king.
While the conference was in progress
and even after the French minister
had been summoned to take part in it,
guns continued to boom. .Special dis
patches from Athens say the rrencb
bombarded the hill behind the palace.
Casualties in the fighting in the
Greek capital are said to number 200,
according to a dispatch from Athens
to the Central News Agency.
French Legation Fired On.
Athens, Dec. 2. (Via London.)
The king of Greece has agreed to give
(Continued on race Two, Column Four.)
aHsa Kitchen Knife
rMd Three Coats
Philadelphia, Pa., Dec. 2. A man
who made threats against President
Wilson was arrested at a railroad sta
tion here today by the police and sent
to a hospital for observation. He was
found Walking about the station mut
tering and carrying a .dtchen knife.
He said his name was Jonahan Kraus
and that he was 136 years old and
had no home. He wore three coats
and no 'hat.
The police said he is mentally un
balanced and that his condition is
aggravated by drink. He made threats
to kill the president and also men
tioned the names of J P. Morgan and
John D. Rockefeller, the police said.
President Wilson, on his way to
New York, passed through Philadel
phia today seme distance from where
the man was arrested.
Russians Secure a
Footing In Kirlibaba
London. Dec. 2. A Reuter disnatch
from Petrograd says the Russians
have gained a footing in the town of
Kirlibaba and that desperate street
fighting is in progress.
German trooos occunvinir thp
houses are defending them to the last
extremity, the dispatch says, and re
serves are being concentrated in the
western part of the town for a counter
The town of Kirlihaha rrtntt-nlc A
of the most important passes in the
Carpathians. A Petrograd dispatch
last nitrht said that if t P,
should take the town it might be ex
pected tney would have little diffi
culty in crossing the ridge of the
Crapathians and advancing into Hun
gary. handsomely, she declared, until the
"jinx," in the form of her former
husband, appeared upon the scene.
Mrs. Clute said that she felt sorry
for him when he asked to be taken
into the house merely as a boarder
and roomer, and consented, more
for her daughter's sake than any
thing. On November 5, as the culmination
of several alleged spats, Mrs. Clute
brought an injunction suit in district
court seeking to restrain him from
continuing as the "star boarder."
Clute maintained that he was a
partner in the boarding house, helped
to pay the bills, etc., -and therefore
should be entitled to a cut of the
profits, providing there were any.
His former spouse stoutly denied that
he had any interest in the boarding
house, save as a roomer.
"Did Mr. Clute ever collect the
rents from any of the roomers?" an
"li-he did it .as the lasTanyone
ever saw of tire rents," blazed up
THERE ARE ONLY FIVE IN YOUR BROTHER WALTER'S FAMILY AND NINE
IN SISTERS - THE1T THERE'S COUSIN HElitlE AND
AUNTIE EDNA AND UNCLE GEORGE ON YOUR SIDE.
REMEMBERED US LAST
ARE GIVEN FINES
Judge Pollack of Kansas City
Imposes Penalty for Trust
TWO OMAHANS INCLUDED
J. C. Bixby $50
J. B. Conningham $50
Deij Moines," la., Dec. 2. Thirty
mastor plumbers, convicted of com
bination m violation of the Sherman
anti-trust law, were scntcii'Mtf in the
federal district court litre today by
Judge W. H. Pollock of Kansas City,
the court assessing fines aggregating
$2,525, and costs totaling $1,475.
The defendants were found guilty
of entering into price fixing agree
ment, contrary to the federal law. It
pronouncing sentence the court asked
each defendant whether he could pay
the fine assessed without financial
embarrassment, indicating his inten
tion to lower the assessment if the
defendant asserted he was unable to
pay that much money.
Following is a list of the defend
ants, together with the fines assessed-
J. A. Wallace, new Moines, la., $100; R.
K. Knauer. Pes Moines, la., $100: C. G.
Bosch, Burlington, la., $150; F. Kubias, Ce
dar Rapids, $l0; A. t'iayton, Davenport, la..
$100; Ijouifl Kntld, ia Crosse, Wis., $100;
Richard Mullen, Dubuque, 1160; E. P. Hawk.
Marshalltown, $50; .!.' P. (iarvoy, Mason
City, la.. $100; T. J. Daley, Mason City, la.,
$160; William Scott. Oelweln, la., $100: H.
Kutpor, Pella, la., $50; W. J. Hairen. Hloux
City. la.. $100; R. A. Ellis. Waterloo. la..
$100; J. R. King. Keokuk, la.. $100; J. C.
Btxby, Omaha, Neb., $50; R I), llornbrook.
Kansas City, MoM $100; W. O. llavlland.
Hprlngfleld, HI., $50; P. U. I'stterson. Kat
81. Louis, III., $50; W. A. Becker, Grand
Rapids. Mich., $100; W. J. Wooley, Kvans
vllle, lnd., $100; O. K. Reeke, Oreen Bay,
Wis.. $50; Lrfiuls HnnUir. Pontlac, III., $25;
H. H. Nlebuhr, La Crosse. Wis., $100; .1. A.
Trane, l Crosse, Wis., $100; W. W. Hughes,
Minneapolis, Minn., $50; J. O. Connell, Iowa
f'lly, la., $60; W, C. McCarten. Marshall
town. Is., $50; W. J. Ilavllanrt, flprlngfield.
ill., $100, and J. H. Conningham, Omaha,
Iii imposing sentence the court said:
"These gentlemen are no more
criminals than any other man in the
hearing of my voice. They are guilty
of a violation of a regulatory law and
I shall assess no fine that will work
a hardship upon any of them or their
families. As gentlemen, I ask each
defendant to tell me honestly whether
he can pay the fines I assess?"
John F. Gearen, of Sioux City, one
of the defendants, has died since the
action was started.
. Into Two Classes
Grand Island, Neb., Dec. 2. (Spe
cial Telegram.) The executive com
mittee of the Nebraska Press asso
ciation late last night completed some
of the business of the association left
unfinished at the Lincoln meeting.
There were present President Per
kins of Aurora, Secretary Scott of
Edgar, Treasurer Edgecombe of
Geneva, Vice President Cass of Ra
venna and Members Clark of David
City, Purcell of Broken Mow, Ladd of
Albion, Brcede of Hastings and Is
rcal of Havelock. George Foxworthy
of Lincoln was also present.
Acting under authority conferred
by the association at Lincoln recently,
the committee adopted certain recom
mendations for changes to the new
constitution, the most important of
which is a provision for the continued
application of all members who de
sire social privileges only, at the old
rate of $2 a year. Plans for the em
ployment of a field secretary were
discussed and the president was au
thorized to call an adjourned meet
ing of the association at Lincoln early
It is believed by members of the
committee that the action taken to
night will silence all criticism of the
new constitution adopted at Lincoln
two weeks ago.
YEAR. ON MY SIDE THERE IS
YOUNGSTERS, AND AVNT LEAH AND
UNCLE ALBERTS FAMILY AND COUSIN fsAY. POP
ALBERTS FAMILY AND COUSIN
AND ERNST ETC, ETC.. ETC.
Hamilton's J udge Pays
His Freak Bet
Aurora, Neb., Dec. 2. (Special
Telegram.) For an hour today
County Judge Fred Jeffers tawed
wood in the window of a local
hardware store while a thousand
people looked on and laughed and
offered advice. He was paying a
freak bet on the election in which
he bet that his own majority
would not exceed 150. He wis re
elected by majority of 490. The
judge managed to saw up about
half a cord of wood, which goes
to "Art" Cole, with whom he made
: i" . ', . ,
K. C. EMBARGO
Washington Says Word That
Removes Last Trace of Foot
and Month' Sca e.
COLORADO ACTS AT ONCE
Kansas City, Mo., Dec. 2. An order
to remove the embargo on ship
ments of live stock from the Kansas
City stock yards was received from
Washington today. The embargo
was placed on the yards recently on
account of suspected cases of foot
and mouth disease among cattle in
the central west.
Through disinfection of the yards
under the direction of federal author
ities will precede the actual lifting of
the embargo. Normal shipments of
live stock are expected to be resumed
The order from Washington fol
lowed the announcement yesterday
that Dr. Adolph Eichhorn, chief of
the pathological department of the
bureau of animal industry, had found
the disease suspected of being the foot
and mouth disease was not such and
that animals held for examination
were suffering from stomatitis.
Colorado Lifts Embargo.
Denver. Colo., Dec. 2. The quar
antine declared a few days ago against
live stock from Kansas and Nebraska,
on account of the outbreak of sup
posed foot and mouth disease, has
been raised, the state live stock in
spection commission announced this
Regular Sherlock Holmes Watches
For Smokers in the U. P. Building
The "no smoke" order issued at the
instance of President Calvin of the
Union Pacific a couple of weeks ago,
prohibiting, the smoking of cigars,
pipes or cigarets by employes of
the company, while riding in eleva
tors or while in the corridors of the
headquarters building, is bearing
frdit and that rapidly.
It is asserted that the order went
out by reason of the fact that one
day when the president of the Union
Pacific was riding in one of the eleva
tors, an employe accidentally per
mitted the hot end of a cigar, to rest
on the chief executive's coat, thereby
burning a hole in the garment. At
any rate, the order went out and
while it was obeyed in a general way,
it was constantly being violated and
frequently the odor of bad tobacco
being burned was very much in evi
dence. However, smoking right now about
the headquarters building Is very un
popular among employes and is likely
to be more so as lime passes. This is
all due to the fact that a real Sherlock
Holmes is and has been on the job
for the last four days. During that
AUGUST AND LEONARD.
ON YES. AND CHARLIE
SISTER SUZ'S THREE
WTH AND NETTIE.
JONES STANDS PAT
UNDER HARD GRILL
Son of Plaintiff in Red Oak
Damage Suit Denies Con
nection With Murder.
NOT AT THE MOORE HOME
Red Oak. la., Dec. 2. (Special Tel
egram.J Albert Jones, son of Sena
tor F. F. Jones, of Villisca, went on
the witness stand this afternoon in
defense of himself in the suit in which
Senator Jones is asking $60,000 dam
ages from Detective J. N. Wilkerson
for connecting the Jones family with
the murder of the Joe Moore family
on June 9, 1912.
In his testimony, which lasted
throughout the entire afternoon, Jones
said that he had never seen the
slaughter house mentioned In the tes
timony of Mrs. Vina Tompkins, in
which she told about hearing a mur
der plot, and he denied that he had
ever, in company with F. F. Jones or
any other man, conversed near the
slaughter house described by Mrs.
He stafed that on the Saturday
night before the murder he and his
wife went on the train to Clarinda
and visited in the home of Robert
Criswell until Sunday evening, re
turned to Villisca Sunday evening
about 6-20 o'clock, reached their home
about 7 o'clock and remained there
that night. He denied that he was at
the Joe Mcore home that evening, as
was previously brought out in the tes
timony of E. H. Landers, of Shenan
He said thta he and VV. B. McCaull
made the automobile trip north of Vil
lisca on the morning after the mur
der, leaving Villisca about 7 o'clock
in the morning and returning home
immediately after they heard the news
of the murder.
Attorney Mitchell worked for two
hours in an attempt to break Jones'
testimony down, but his questioning
had little effect. ,
Jones remained composed and posi
tive throughout the cross examina
tion. He was still on the stand when
adjournment was taken this evening.
Dies of Burns
Pender, Neb., Dec. 2. Mrs. Nels
Frederickson died today of burns re
ceived when a lamp exploded in her
home near here last night. Her little
daughter is in a critical condition.
time he has caught fourteen em
ployes in the act of violating the
"no smoke" order: Whether they will
lose their jobs, or be severely repri
manded, it is asserted, has not been
The Sherlock Holmes in the case is
unknown to the employes of the
Union Pacific building, but the eleva
tor men are onto him. He is a real
detective and loiters around the cor
ridors during work hours, apparently
being in evidence everywhere at one
and the same time. He is a lightning
change artist when it comes to mak
ing up. One hour he walks tup and
down the corridors, having the ap
pearance of a regular dude, but an
hour later he may impersonate an old,
decrepit man, wearing a white wig
and whiskers and leaning on a cane.
Upon his next appearance, he may
wear the garb of a prosperous busi
ness man and a little later, hang
around the corridors, dressed as a
tramp. Still, it makes little difference
how he is dressed, for if the em
ployes smoke in violation of the or
der, he catches them in the act and
the report to the man higher up
ON GREAT SCALE
Huge Offensive in Roumania
is Now Threatening Gen
Von Falkenhayn's Line
TEUTONS ARE ALSO MOVING
Flank Attack of Von Macken
sen Menaces Safety of Bu
charest and Defenders.
CAPITAL CITY ENCIRCLED
Bucharest (Via London), Dec. 2.
In the Dumbovitza valley and in the
region of Piteshti Rumanian troops
have retired troops before the lnvad
inir Teuton forces, savs the official
statement issued by the war office
today. A violent battle, it is added,
continues on the Glawatziotzu and
Niaslov rivers, west and southwest of
Attacks by the Roumanians in Dob
rudja resulted in the reaching of the ,
Bulgarian wire entanglements vhich,
the statement declares, have been
passed at some points. j
Indications point to the probability
that two flanking operations on a -large
scale are in progress on the
Roumanian front. The one appar
ently is intended by the Russians to
save King Ferdinand's armies and
possibly his capital, and the other by
the Teytonie allies to force the
evacuation of Bucharest and cut off
the troops defending it.
Having assembled what seems to
be a huge force along the range of
the lower Carpathians, the Russians
are pressing a great offensive on a
front of approximately 250 miles, run
ning along the western frontier of
the Roumanian province of Moldavia
and extending northwest along the
Bukowina border. Already they are
declared to have scored such suc-
am tn maA in vniftatirtne that'
the supply lines of General von Fal
kenhayn's armies invading Roumania
from the north may shortly be se
The threat to the Roumanians
comes from. Field Marshal von Mack
ensen on the southeast. Controlling
virtually the entire course of t,he Dan
ube as far as Tchernavoda, as they
do, the Teutonic allies, it has been
nnintrf ntit imri-H litrMv tn at
tempt throwing forces across it at
noints further and .further east., to
outflank each tine taken up by the
Roumanians as they retired under the
nressure oi Von Falkenhayn's forces
from the north and west, and such
of Von Mackensen's troops as were
already on the north bank - of the
Entente commentators point out
that such a move may now have been
effected, taking the mention by Petro
grad that hostile patrols have ap
peared near Lake Griska, as indicat
ing that a new crossing has been
made by Von Mackensen near Oltenv
itza, southeast of Bucharest. An ad
vance from this point would hem in ,
the Roumanians around Bucharest,
except to the northwest, and, if car
ried far enough, would altogether cut
off -their retreat.
Two Great Battles Develop.
Berlin, Dec. 2.-v-(By Wireless to
Sawille.) The Russian and Rouma
nian forces are continuing to make
fierce attacks along lhe Bukowina
- (CoDttamd on Pints Two, Column Two.)
General Attack to
wty to Jjegmsoon
Juarez, Mex., Dec. 2. A general
attack upon Chihuahua City by Car
ranza forces in an effort to retake
the city from the Villa bandits was
expected to begin some time today, ,
if not already under way, according
to a highly reliable source of infor
Weather Man Sees
Cold Wave Coming
Washington, Dec. 2. The weather '
forecast for the week beginning Sun
day, December 3, is: In the plains
states and in the upper and middle
Mississippi valley, moderate tempera
ture will prevail during the first half
of the week, followed by considerably
colder after Wednesday and continu
ing cold during remainder of the
week. Weather uncertain. Snows in
northern and rains and snow in south
ern part likely by middle of the week.
If You Stop
and Look Around
You are not going to WIN.
We achieve SUCCESS by
hard, persistent effort.
An ad now and then rarely
A WELL WORDED AD
appearing DAILY is SURE
You are as close to
as your phone is to you.
Call TYLER 1000
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