OCR Interpretation


The day book. (Chicago, Ill.) 1911-1917, May 07, 1914, NOON EDITION, Image 12

Image and text provided by University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign Library, Urbana, IL

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045487/1914-05-07/ed-1/seq-12/

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MAN IS MORE HELPLESS THAN
WOMAN; WIDOW CAN GET ALONG
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It is claimed that in a , population
where women conspicuously out
number pien, fewer of them many.
Nearly three timess many widows
as men do not marry the second
time.
Wny?
"Because," says Mrs. Rudolph
Blankenberg of Philadelphia, "if a
man -has had a fairly comfortable
married life, and his wife dies, he is
almost helpless.
"Where a couple.have lived in the
normal, proper way, the man of the
house is a good deal worsd ship
wrecked by the loss of the life part
ner than the woman, especially if the
widow has funds enough to maintain
her home."
o o
In a case at Hull county court,
England where a woman with seven
children was sued tor ju shillings
rent, the judge ordered payment at
the rate of one penny a month. The
debt will be $aid off in 1944.
ELIMINATION" OF HUERTA IS
MEDIATION ANSWER
By Gilson Gardner.
Washington, May 7. The elimina
tion of Huerta is the answer to the
mediation situation. That "Huerta
must go is the first and last demand
of President Wilson. Huerta's elimi
nation can be brought about in twb
ways. First, by continued victories of
the constitutionalist forcesmder Vil
la; second, by his abandonment by
Standard Oil and Pierson (they have
composed theirdifferences in South
ern Mexico), Guggenheim and other
interests which have supported Huer
ta as the only available protector of
their properties in Southern Mexico.
The difficulty in finding a successor
to Huerta, who ,will satisfy their,
financial interests, is the only thing
which prevents their abandoning'him.
The field is being, canvassed and has
already been canvassed very thor
oughly, but without success.
The influence of American and En
glish financial interests on the medi
ators has already been seen in the ef
fort of the latter to extend the media
tion to the revolutionist disturbances
in the north of Mexico. Of course,
this is outside of their province. The
trouble which called the mediators
into the case was between the Amer
ican government and Huerta and it
is entirely gratuitous for the South
American gentlemen to try to put
down the revolution as an incident to
their good offices. Villa is right in an
nouncing that the military activities. "
of the revolutionists will go forward
regardless of any suggestions made
by mediators or Huerta.
To interrupt fliem would be very
advantageous to Huerta and to the
special interests which. Huerta repre
sents. The principal contribution of
the mediators at present is delay. This '
will help the constitutionalists and
may further embarrass Huerta by dis
couraging his financial backers and in
this way eventually war may be
averted and Huerta eliminated. T.h
w&f out is not clear. .
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