Newspaper Page Text
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Cloudy, Wednesday Fair.
Full Report on Page Two.
- S'M. ' -
L 5 , 'JLi A
AND ALICE MALONE
Ik S; WMfflgh LMm Cost Charged
War Department Sends Orders
to Major McNamee at
PmitiifJ,Y Where1 Some of
Refugees Sought Haven.
J '.- -
Attack on Violators of Neutral
ity Law May Be Taken as ;
Virtual .Declaration of War
by This Country.
Apprehension exists today in offl
clal circles regarding .conditions .at
OJisagi Mexico, .where a clash be
tween .the' federal refugee soldiers
from Chihuahua and 'their rebel pnr-
patters ,1a momentarily expected.
Jf.tUreeily across, tie;-to-
Test, where jl large force of United
States soldiers, under -Major McNa
mee, is concentrated. It was learned
today that Major McNamee has been
ordered, by the War Department to
warn the combatants not to fire
across the boundary into American
Should these"' warnings be disre
garded. Major McNamee has been or
dered to return fire with fire, -and,
if necessary, to make a general at
tack on the offenders.
May Mean War.
These orders have been Issued by the
War Department with a full realization
that- such an attack by the American
troopers on the Mexicans might be
taken as a practical declaration of war
between tho two countries.
At the "War Department this morn
ins; it was said no official news had
come from Presidio. Developments are
anxiously awaited, however.
The rebels, according Tj6 latest reports,
were massed at the entrance to Mula
Pass, about eighteen miles southeast of
OJinaga. According to army experts
here, the pass could be :held by tho fed
erals for three weeks with a force of
90 men. According- to unofficial dis
patches reaching here today, however,
the federals are already! showing sign
of demoralization, and) that some of
them had fled acrosi the border. It is
unofficially reported that Major Mc
Namee has confiscated their arms and
tent them back across the line.
Secretary of 8tate Bryan is expected
back in "Washington Wednesday morn
ing from Miami. Fla., where he haj
been spending the Christmas holidays.
Upon his return be will find awaitlns
lum unofficial advices to the department
that Provisional President Vlctoriano
Huerta Is prepared to resign his posi
tion In favor of Enrique Gerostlcta.
, minster of Justice, in order that he.
J'uert might take command of the
federal forces In a final effort to Quel!
From what sources these udvices came
llfi.?0? ""hough It was denied at
iSmlii'?m S1.r L.lonel harden, the Brit-
t nln'8t'' In Mexico City.
-?JrJliIJnd-',Fre3.lent Wilson's special
YZVL Ml- l" m v-a Cruz.
According th the State Department, no
Ses. "A"5 ben received from him
VZ VSY1? w,eek- An these messages
are sent direct to the President or to
Sfc.i?!?? aR? ,he,r contents are not
Krtettft.0ther fflclals ,n the Statc
Japanese Cruiser At MaxatUn.
That Jaflan U prepared, if necessary.
to back up her demand for protection
to her citizens In Mexico, was -indicated
this morning when the Slate Depart
ment was; officially advised that the
Japanese cruiser Idzuma has arrived at
MazaUanJon the west coast, where die-,
turbances against foreigners have been
reported.? The Idzuma has been at
ManxanlJIo. further down on the west
coast, from which port, it was reported
several 'weeks ago, Huerta would make
his escape in the event of his over
throw Telegraph communication is now open
from Porflrio Diaz to Monterey and
Official dispatches from San Luis
Potosl indicate there is. no communi
cation north beyond Venado. It is re
ported a train from Aguas Callentes
was captured Sunday thirty-nine miles
west of 8an Luis Potosl by a band of
rebels under Oarda.
Cearentioa Hall. Daadnj; Every Night
Admission Free. Dancing TJew Year af
ternoon. Dancing taught. Phone N. 1992.
500 PER -DENT ItSpPROFUS
The Ung line of Jttiihttiw and middkmen between the fanners and' the con
sumen are in a powtion to. take advantage, of the market, and, to a certain extent, con
trol the market in both' directions, became they are Jietter organized to keep informed
of crops and market conditions, and .to act promptly,
sumers, who are not organized, and as mdivicfaak jtfe helpless. The high prices paid
by consumers, ranging from 5 to nearly 500 per cenjt, in some cases more than the
farmer receives, indicate that there is plenty of Toesn for lowering the cost of farm
products; to consumers and at the same time largely increasing the cash income per
Ji: farm without increasing farm production.- From report
No Relief in Increasing Produc--tion,
Says Estabrook, as
Law of Supply and.Oemand
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The elimination ofatloag string
of middlemen! who add from 5 to
nearly BOO per cent to the cost "of
farm products to the consumer, rath
er than increased production, Is the
soiuuon oi me mgn cost oi iivinn.
according to an official statement
from the Department of Agriculture
While this year's crop was smaller
in bulk than that of 1912, the cash
value of farm products in the United
States for 1913 broke all records,
with a total of nearly 110,000,000.000.
Prices Are Artificially Made.
Reviewing fam production and prices
in the United States, experts of the
Department of Agriculture declare that
increased production or increased yield
would r.rt under present economic con
ditions benefit either 'producer or con
sumer. Leon M. Estabrook, hlef of tho
Bureau of Statistics and chairman of
the crop reporting 'board, says in effect
that the long string of middlemen be
tween the producer and the consumer
reap all of the benefits. These men, he
declares, are in a large measure able
to control prices, and prices are prompt
ly raised on a prospect of short crops,
hyt are slow to decline when their is
It seems from the ruasonping in ah
official report fro mtb department to
day that the consumers cannot pos
sibly win. and that there is no incentive
to the farmers to produce a greater
food supply when a short crop brings
Condition, as shown In the official
crop review, are astjunding. It is con
clusive that with droughts and other
factors, reducing production the farm
ers receive a greater cash return, thus
putting a premium en a short supply.
This fosters ft rising market for the
Conditions as snown In the crop re
view and the comment upon them, seem
to challenge the previous statement
from the department that the solution
of high prices lay In increased pro
duction on the farms. A heavy crop
last year brought the farmers less cash
than a smaller aggregate crop this year.
Last year, with a record ctop, retail
(Continued on Second Page.)
NEW YOniC. Dec. 30. At ter dollber
ating for nearly twenty-four hours,
the Jury in whose hands reHts the
fate of Hans Schmidt, on trial for the
murder of Anna Aumuller. was ap
j.crently as far away from reaching
a verdict as It was an hour after the
twelve men retired yesterday after
noon. A mistrial seemed also to be threat
ening, owln to the Illness of Juror
W P. Wyman. who Is sixty-three
years old. After the Jury had dis
cussed the case with the court for a
short time at noon, a cot was car
ried Into the won where the mon
were confined, and a report spread
that Wyman's condition was more
serious than indicated.
The Xaleigh HoteL
Tablss re now being reserved for
Kew Vest's Eve. Admission by cardoiJy.
I SCIIOT'S CASE
To Profits of Middlemen
MADAME ALFREDO ALEMAN.
Panama Legation Member Mar
ried Shortly Before Coming
An attractive addition to the Pan
American set of the Diplomatic Corps
has been brought about by the arrival
here of Madame Alfredo Aleman, wife
of the new attache of the Panama lega
tion. The couple are In realitv Bpndln
their honeymoon In Washington, having
oecn marriec in ine - r
shortly prior to the assignment of Senor
Aleinan to the asn,n;i, i iuiji.
Madame Aleman Is a daughter of the
secretary of state of Panama. She to
of a decidedly Latin type and speaks
English as fluently as she does Span
ish. Madame Aleman Is also a dan
cing enthusiast, and with her husband
will grace many social parties during
the present season.
Yeggmen Make Haul
In Kentucky Bank
PRINCETON. Ky., Dec O). According
10 worn orouBiii. nere wxiny me nana at
Fredonla. near here, was entered during
th nlcht by yeggmen. an okl-tashlon
ed safe blown, and between 17,000 and
tio 000 stolen.
The robbers cut all telephone nd tele-
Ttph wires in the village and nwuie
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WASHINGTON, TUESDAY EVENING, DECEMBER
FOR SIDNEY R
man either farmers, or con-
of chairman of .Drop Report-
Pass Christian "White House"
v Startled When Mississippian
Knocked Over iardmierelon I
the Front Porch.
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Business. waV again tabooed with
President Wilson today. An eightcea
hole round of golf links at East Gulf
port, ah automobile ride to Biloxl
and sleep constituted h'.s program.
Vnr th InttAr til pro was ' rnnann I
f. n 4. c- i j " .T .i
The Secret Service guards about the
"lltM4 Wl,lt tln.,nt !,. .
""'" "mw "" "' uwu ufc-
mented by local special police, 'who
insist on doing a trick of duty about
i the cottage in the early morning.
Heard Peculiar Noise.
Early today a cood part of 'the en
tire household In the cottage was
awakened by a peculiar noise. It sounded
i ed like wood sawing. The otnter was
apparently the big window underneath
the Presidential bed. room.
One of the Secret Service guards
started to Investigate. Before he got
there, there was a crash of breaking
crockery. Then a hus'.y special police
man with an old-fashioned 'SOft-eoal
burning .45-calIber pistol clutched In
his hand, was discerned.
He insisted that everything was all
right and investigation revealed that It
was. This guardian had simply gone
to sleep leaning against the porch and
as was his c?tom had snored. But he
lost his balance while sleeping and
toppled over, carrying down with hlra
a Jardiniere containing a big fern. Tho
noise wakened the Executive, and as
a result he arose much earlier than
usual an1 took a walk about the
grounds surrounding the cottage.
Wilson Is Improving.
Dr. Cary Grayson said today;, that
while the President's general condition
Is Improving gradually and all traces of
grippe have disappeared, he wiir need
most of the period set aside for his .vaca
tion to shake off the nervous depression
that followed the Illness.
Tho President may make a tour of tho
coast in tho revenue cutter Winona, but
he will not do so unless the weather
gets wanner, it was very cold and
damp again today, making It necessary
for the President to wear two sweaters
on his tour of the golf links.
Is Dropped by Wilson
President Wilson has dropped the
Presidential primary Idea, at least for
the present. He haa found the opposi-
tion In his own party too strong, and
he will not push It. '
Whether the President intends ever
to take It up again is not known, but
Inasmuch as he can never hope to have
a firmer etId on the Democratic ele
ment In Congress than he now has, "Il
ls regarded as doubtful whether he
makes any serious attempt to get legis
lation along this line.
The news that the Administration had
abandoned the idea of pushing the
Presidential primary was looked on as,
important in political circles here t day.)
The Bui. Moose leaders said the in-
tended to press for lexis'atlon en Uv
.t-hUet vigorously as over Proir
f,uJ ?jDblIcans Twill do likewise
vance xomgnc Arcaoe Auaitonum.4 noust square' and lined the adjoining
Tonight One Step Party. Prize Given', s reets, while the farmers Jammed the
Away. Dancing taught. Phone CoL 3790. Icruvt house, were furtively unhitched
'Advt. land tfctlr owners drove hastily back to I
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; $32,000 THEFT mmm 1
iwg(ii oy Tucv Tonif iiiWn !
Chestertown Grand Jury Order
ed to Indict Eviry-Man
Shown to. Have Taken Part
in Attack on Jail., , .
Advocates tf Extrefrte Measures
Startled by Court Proceed-jnth-Strateijy
Foils Second Outbreak.
"CHE8TERTOWN, Md, Dea 30.
8triagent Eaasars to. break the
reign of terror aad mob rule which
haa Barked. this towa atace the i.luldiacksva;
-was oroaen into on. oaturaay nigni,
in an attempt to lynch Norman
Mabel aadazaes Paraway, colored,
who are accused of the murder of
James Coleman, were taken this
, raoniInK by judges conatabie, At.
Un"' H?pper; Pre8,dta over "
extra leaston of coortcaUed to try
thorn. Gajjn- coldly over the throng
SM&LAMrf T rhW i1 suffocation.'
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chief Judge constable., in strong htcw4itimi been.at'tnejr Boases
termsscored the action ot the mobj Sidney Harrison lives,
and sternly Informed the grand Jur- Lfl J y 9maA two
ore that they should hear every wit- '. ,.
ness concerning the storming ot the Malone.made her
jail and bring indictments aganjst
ererj man whom they" had evidence
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ames of Assailants.-
While, no Indictments have, yet been
returned against the colored men. It la
bellevjd that the effort of the lodges
to restore law and order will hasten the
taking of evidence against the men so
that the grand jury may soon begin in
vestigating the attack on the Ja'.L
State's Attorney Vickers already haa
the names of several men who were
among the throng that, defying thu Are
of the defenders, broke' Into the build
ing, and they will be given to the grand
The charge of the Judge to the grand
jury followed a night of unrest, during
which cnJv nrotnDt action by the police
In rushing George Deems, colored, who
assaulted and severely beat William A.
Dadds. a wh.te storekeeper to the Jail,
and the determined front of the Balti
more policemen who were sent here to
aid the local authorities, balked the
vengeance of the angry Kttft countlans.
Quickly taklntr Deems to the lock
up. Sheriff 13rown and 'State's Attor
ney Vickers, leaving half of their
force to guard the building, rushed
trie rest of the men into town. No
crowd was allowed to form, and the
curious peoplo were kept moving so
that soon the muttering crowd became
convinced that the authorities were
more than prepared for any trouble.
Tho peremptory measures of the of
ficials and their confidence that they
can adequately handle the situation
has had a must salutary offect upon,
the men Inclined to violence.
The unexpected order ot the Julgo
to the grand Jury to Investigate the
attrmct at lynching, which. It had
been freoly rumored, would never be
taken up has thrown terror into tne
advocates of extreme measures.
Urged To Remember Oath.
Many of those in the courtroom had
been in tho crowd which fought Its
way into, the Jail and as they listened
lo the measured instructions of the
judge to the grand Jury and realized
that they might be facing a term be
hind the bars the spirit of vengeance
and tho lawlessness was given a most
"This lawlessness and dlregard for
the majesty of the law must cease."
said Judge Constable, "and men who
attempt to take the law into their
own hands must be taught that it Is
a most serious affair. It is your duty
as grand Jurors to bring in indictments
f.Fnint everv man whom the evidence
fchowc was engaged In the attacks ou
Saturday. I realize that perhaps some
ot them my be your nellibors and
friends, but you have taken your oath
as Jurors to uphold the law, and you
must act. 1 hope that this Jury will
to able to soon start hearing the ovi
dence against the men concerned in
Already State's Attorney Vickers has
a number of names or those who at
tacked the Jail: many of them he got on
Saturday night and early Sunday morn
ing, when he started to collect evidence.
Other names have since been furnished
by the deputies. A large number of wit
nesses will be summoned to testify.
The news ot the unexpected action of
the judges rapidly permeated the crowd,
and a visibly belligerent attitude was
quickly succeeded by one of uneasiness.
Only a few of tho meii were masked
Saturday night, and they do-not know1
how many might have been recognized.
following the judge's charge several
of the teams which had filled the court-
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Warrants for the arrest of
B. Harrison were issued by
tlvU afternoon- Miss Malow U
ment LhcenJoer 19 of 100 shares rfPhihddpKia ad Rsad
ing stoclsV alued at $8,100 fro mdie firm of Carpsotsr and
, of New York, with ofices m the Woodward
is charged with
ahisd at 4)24,000. -
The W4krrats were asked
e i .eouasel for Carfieatsr
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Drawer at iv lugMn street
woman director of a Washington bank.
Harrison and. Miss Malone were employes of the Car
penter Company. Up to a week ago. last Friday Harrison
was manager.and Miss Malone advisory manager. In reality
Miss Malone was the head of the Washington liranch.
Saturday, financial circles in Washington heard that
Miss Malone and Harrison had disappeared and that the
books of the company disclosed a shortage.
This wa3 confirmed by a member of the firm. But owing to a de
sire to get a settlement, if possible, no warrant was asked for at that.
Today Carpenter and Company, concluding that a settlement was
impossible and having been unable to get in touch .with either'Miss
Malone or Mr. Harrison, asked for the warrant.
RENEWED BY POLICE
Tho Wtisblnston police today renewed its campaign against tha
"loan sharks" of the District
Following the arrest the latter part of last week of tho representa
tives of David H. Tolman. the "loan shark king," and that of today of
Joseph J. Wood, manager of the Household Loan Company, announce
ment was made that the campaign a gainst violators of the new- regula
tions will be renewed.
In spite of the fact that several cases of alleged violations of the "loan
shark" law are still in the police courts undecided, the police say they
will make arrests wherever violations are brought to their attention.
- FALLS INTO SHARKS' HANDS.
A Door woman, a widow, with two an. according.ta'the detectives, had been
mfi .tifMren dependent UDon nor. camel"""" "'"' '."""'.'" "" "S"1
Into Police Headquarters Just Derore
Christmas and told a pathetic story ot
bow she had gotten into the hands of
"loan sharks." and how, because of her
Inability to make future payments at
exorbitant rates of Interest, she feared
what belongings sho had. a few pieces
of cheap furniture, were to be taken
Last October, she said, when her hus
band was living and had a steady io'
the family was In urgent need of money.
She went to the Household Loan Com
pany, 616 P street northwest, she told
the police, and borrowed IS on the
furniture. She gave eight notes , of J3
each, payable monthly. The interest rate
was high, she kne.v, but then her hus
band was working and some way or
other they would manage to scrape to
gether the payments each month.
Husband Becomes 111.
Then the husband became ill. Fori
several weeks he lay sick, and on De-1
nir IK he was burled. Tho nav-!
menu on the loan had to be met or
rkA,ml mi,hi k. t.k.n n.
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woman was without money, and whatj
little she could get was needed to buy
food and clothing for the children.
r ... t,. . ,. Tif j.
Detectlves Evans .and Warren made
an lnveaugauon ot ine case, ana loaay
. ... - 1l. . 7
.Tniwnh J. Wood, manacer of the House-
- - - - V" -- - ... . .. . .
hold loan company, wnicn is aue.xi
to have loaned the woman the J16. was
arrested on a charge of vlolatlnir the
District 'loan shark" law. The
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Alice E. Malooe and SisWy
csrfl wkh Ae si
the esnlii iihswiiil on the
hy Josefh E. J
hoth iiBif freaa
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SMtce last rrismy.
.at the Octroi apartments
t i. i j
home with her mother and
Ti. m . .-..
soutneast. ane u tne omy
months. The legal rate Is 1-per cent
a month, or $1.20 for a loan of 115 for
eight months. Wood was released on
For several days detectives have
been Investigating the operations of
the loan offices, and It is said a num
ber of other arrests are to be made.
A few days ago Klmer H. Tolman. son
of D. H. Tolman, "king of the loan
sharks." was technically arrested for
violating the "loan shark" law that
Is, his name was entered on the blot
ter af Police Headquarters, and an
employe of ""Wells and Company.
said by the police to be the tlrm
name under which .Tolman does busi
ness In Washington, deposited $50
collateral for his appearance when
tha case Is called In court.
Arrested Last March.
Joseph J. Wood was one of tho men
arrested last March by the detectives,
who conducted raids on practically
every1 loan office In the city. The case
on which he was arrested the drst
time is still pending. In fact, the
cases against most of the loan men
arrested last March have nsver been
tT1lca a""0U4?,h ,,n AW, nasv. becn da-
clll'd constitutional by the upper
Detectives who have boen detailed to
look after the loan companies- say that
,nost of them are doing husjness in the
same old way, without paying any at-
t4,n,ion to'th nrovision in th nw law
passed by congress
" -. - ."- -- . --
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which mnkM it I11rc.il fop n MrinA
broker to charge morn than l per
cent a month, whllo the legal rate for
an unlicensed broker Is 6 p?r cent a
. -" . " " --".. '" V"
FBIOE NE CENT. ,
: - 'a
District AMiiswinfr far 1915
Frfore Prsferty w' District'
to r W r Wt lUre
Auttttf Richards Say Par
Iroukr AttMrtitfi Hat BtM
Paid U tow aset m A vent
PrefertjrvaiMs i M&m
4t TT? -!". a -r. '-.
a, atataaMftt teSar eC .
SJkkar; la rcferaace to tk
akl. MMHaeat -wkkk. is Baartag
eMRBlethm. Th valaatfoa placesT ay
the Hoard ot Assistant .
real propertyia.the District for t
fiscal year 1915 will approximate
$330,000,000. The principal lncroMoa
have been in: the busraess aecttoaa.
Changes ia the residemtlal seetloa
have been few,, although, according
to the Assessor, there have beea de
cided increases in the Avenue oi the
Presidents, Fourteenth street, and
Massachusetts avenue exteaded- Nu
merous increases have been materia
the suburban districts
The triennial assessment is renpairesj
by law to be delivered to the BaswovW
on or before the .first Monday la 39
uary. 1914. Beginning on that diie,
appeals will be received by tha boant
of equalization and review, wbteh ooa
sists of "W. P. Richards. Assise or. and"
the Ave members of the beard of s
slstaat assessors Alexaader Itsckeaal.
W. L. Beale. E. W. Oysten Bewjswta
Y. Adams, and E. M. Talcott. ,.;
-The work of the board haa preaaMy
been more carefully pursued that Is
any previous year,, and as a leoaee
nuence. many changes have beeo saada
n land and Improvement valaea," aai4
4ssessor Richards today.
"All sections of the sukuiba aave
been affected, as there have ben rat4
changes during- the last Uxrjwaxala
suburban development and land vilais.
In the city, changes have beea chiefly
In the business section, particularly be
tween Seventh street and the Avenue
of the Presidents and fWn D flreet
north" to H street. Here, valuations)
have been Increased In varying propor
tions, and will amount to an addition
of several million dollars.
Home Property Increases.
The Avenue of the President haa re
ceived special attention at the haiida ot
the assessors. Values along the whole
line of that thoroughfare have bees in
creasing during the last, few years.- No
tice ot this fact has becn taken by the
board and increases In assessment have
C1T ,., .inn-r the entire street.
probably greater to proportion than
along any other, residential street. In
creases also have been made aloa
Fourteenth street extended.
The opening of Massachusetts are
nue and the development along It have
caused an Increase of values in that
section of which due notice has beea
taken by the board.
The board nas oeen nvniicappva uur-
Inr the assessment period oy a laca o
field help and a thorough Investigation
of building values in particular cannot
be made until more field help is supplied,
The period of appeals will end on he
first Monday In June. In beginning the
work of equalization and review, the
board will depend principally upon writ
ten appeals. Later dally sessions from
10 a. m. to 3 p. in. will be held, at walca
personal appeals will be heard.
Moyer Is Reported
Resting i Comfortably
CHICAGO, Dec. SO. President Chartea
H. Moyor, of the Western Federatlect
ot Miners assaulted and deported frees
the Michigan copper country FrMay
nlght. was resting comfortably at -St.
Luke's Hospital today. Physicians re-'
ported a noticeable tnnwaventat !a.h4
condition folio wing an operation yester
day, in which a bullet was removed
frosa his back.
,r..'. .- -t ,wij