Newspaper Page Text
The Omaha Daily Bee
OUR MAGAZINE PAGE
will interest every woman who
likes good hoart-to-heart talks
I with other sympathetic women.
vol. sLii-m iay.
OMAHA, "WEDNESDAY" MOVING, NOVEMBER 27, 1.012-SIXTEEN PAGES.
SINGLE COPV TWO CENTS.
C. Groendyke-Testifies that Cor
poration Has Controlled Values
for Twelve Years.
SCALE IS MADE EACH SPRING
'Prior to 1902 Prices Were Based on.
Cost of Materials.
RUMOR OF CORNER ON SISAL
Prices Advanced Over Twenty Per
Cent in One Month in 1909.
PERKINS NEGOTIATES DEAL
Itlolinrd 1". Ilonr Telia or Transfer
of UrrrliiR Company t" Couiblnn-
tlun Hunker n Prlnrlpnl,
Not n (iu-Urlnrrn.
CHICAGO, Nov. 26. J. C. Uroondykr.
ilthuugh declared to be u witness In sym
patliy with the International Harvester
tompany, today before Special Exam
iner Robert S. Taylor, testified that the
International concern each year since Its
formation lias fixed the price on binder
twine. The witness admitted ho was
under contract to supply tho company
with binder twine.
"Thero was no fixing of prices, then,
prior to tho International's formation in
1902," testified Oroendyke. "Sales were
based on tho cost of raw materials."
"When was this method changed?"
isked Attorney Grosvonor.
"In 1302 and 10O3." replied tho witness.
Trice Fixed In Hprinii.
"When does the International fix tho
price of binder twine?" asked Mr. Qrosve.
"Usually In March or April. In case
vo mako a sale before that time we guar
nteo the price to our customer and leave
the price blank to be filled in later."
The witness was then questioned par
ticularly In regard to tho rlso In Ule
price of sisal, the chief raw material used
In the manufacture of binder twine.
Mr. Groeridyko admitted that It was
rumored In 12(0 that tho International
had a corner in Blsal, after largo pur
chases of It had been made In Yucatan,
lie said that the price of sltul advanced
from i cents a pound to 6 cents from
April to May. 19. Tho witness then tes
' titled that the International concern fixed
.the cost of binder twino at 7i cents a
pound In the fall of that year.
Pcrklua Negotiated Denl.
Itlcliard P. Howe, director of the in
ternational and formerly a partner In
tho Dccring Harvester company, testi
fied tlmfjio went to New York to see
Mr. Perkins to negotiate the sale pt .tho
Peering company Jn July,
"Did Mr.TSrktns tell you what other
companies wero going into tho combina
tion?" " asked Government Prosecutor
"I Uhow In a general way what the
companies were," replied Mr. Howe. "I
Inferred that there were other manu
facturers in New York at tho time be
cause Mr. Perkins said ho had to confer
with others about the propositions sub-
'""In other words, Mr. Perkins was tho
go-between?" said tho prosecutor.
"No,. I would hardly say that, re
plied the witness. "Ho negotiated tho
SIX HUNDRED THOUSAND
' FOR ROOSEVELT CANDIDACY
a I UANY N. Y., Nov. .-Contributions
totalling M. to aid the candidacy of
Colonel C"velt for the Presidency
were received by tho national committee
of th progressive party, according to a
SrSncto giving the final figures filed
with tho eecretary of state today. The
expenses of tho committee were 6U.,S.
The New York state committee of the
nrogressWc Party certified that it re
ceived U563' ot whlch ,,RS,55 ,TP con"
trlbuted I by tho national committee.
aXge W. Perkins gave tho national
prX"lve committee ?130.CW and the
. T mmltteo tlO.000, while Frank A.
Xey Ton buted 1O1.S0 to tho national
and $10,000 to the state com-
Forecast till " V. m. Wednesday:
Fo Omaha. Council Bluffs and Vicinity
-Fair tonight and Wednesday: not much
change In temperature.
Temperature, at Oml.
6 a. ni.
6 a. m.
7 a. m.
8 a. m.
9 a. m
1 P- m .?
2 p. m
3 p. m
4 P. m
& p. m..
C p. m..
7 p. m
S p. m
1312. 1911. 11U. OT.
Highest yesterday 40 K C4 03
Lowest yesterday 26 35 3S r
Mean temperature 33 47 W K
Temneraturo and precipitation depar
tures from the normal:
Departure for tho day.. 0
Total excess since March 1, 1912 SC
Normal precipitation 02 inch
ueiieiency ror me nay us wen
To a ra pfal' Mice arch !.... 0
since March 1 3.64 inches
Deficiency or cor. period, 1911.. 14.99 Inches
Deficiency for cor. period 1910.. 14.S9 Inches
r -Mrti f-m stamina ni 7 i-, .u.
Station and State Temp. High- llaln-
Den Moines, clear....
Dodge City, snowing.
p. in. est. fall.
.13 23 .08
.33 S3 .00
.22 S3 .CS
, 34 40 .0)
, 3d 4i M
. IS 21 .01
. 2 X M
. 40 .00
SS 4 .00
. 36 33 .00
. 40, 44 .60
.42 SO .00
. n k .01
.33 M .00
.30 X 00
North PIntto. clear...
Omaha, dear ....
Itapld City, clear
Palt Lake City, celar.
Kanta Ve. dear
xioux City, clear... .
V Viitltif cluudv .
X Indicates trace of precipitation.
in Gibson Case
is Unable to Agree
and is Discharged
GOSHKN. N. Y.. Nov. SiS.-Atter de
liberating fdr more than fourteen hours,
the jury In the case ot Burton W. Gib
son, charged with tho murder of his
client, Mrs. Rosa Mcnschlk Szabo, re
ported to Justice Tompkins today that
it could not agree on a verdict. Tho
Jurors were accordingly discharged.
Jacob J. Singer of Gibson's counsel
announced shortly nftcr the Jury had
been discharged that the district attorney
had offered not to place Gibson on trial
again on tho charges of murdering, Mrs.
Szabo provided Gibson would plead guilty
to ono of the several charges against him
In New York county.
A detective armed with a warrant
based on an indictment found yesterday
in New York was prepared to arrest Gib
son today in the event ot his acquittal
on the murder charge. Tho warrant
charges the larceny of $17,000 from Hugh
Traynor, a former client of Gibson's In
1910. Other charges are ponding In New
York county' against Gibson, somo of
them ngalnst his administration ot the
Isador Wasservogel, assistant district
attorney of Now York county, who has
been assisting Ihe Orange county author
ities at the trial, declared that no offer
of any sort had been mado to Gibson on
behalf ot tho state.
Several times while Judge Tompkins
was dismissing the Jury Gibson broko In
with "requests that he ho permitted to
ftnake a statement or that tho court re
quire tho Jury to go back and try to
agree on a verdict. . Tho court refused
and was finally obliged to order tho
prisoner to stop.
In dismissing the Jurors the court cau
tioned them to say nothing about their
deliberations "in view of tho fact that
this case will havo to bo tried again in
It was reported In tho court room that
tho Jury had stood eleven to ono for
acquittal on tho final ballot. Another
report was that tho Jury had stood seven
to five for conviction.
Call Money Again
Bises to 12 Per Cent
in New York City
NEW YORK. Nov. M.-Anothcr sudden
advance In call money, or day-to-day
loans, to 12 per cent, equalling yesterday'a
high rate and not attained since the early
part of 1910, was responsible for further
unscttlemcnt In the stock market today.
Several Influences were rcsponslblo for
this stringency. Including the fact that
clearing house bonks havo already lost
J7,WX),000 to tho subtreasury since last
Friday, which threatens a deficit in tho
excess rcservo at ,tho end of the week.
It was reported In tho financial district
that tho Treasury' department ut Wash
ington would." again bo :apiealcdrto fw
assistance. . " ' -
In addition to tho losses to the bank
to the subtreasury there havo been heavy
direct shipments of cash by these panic
InstltutloiiH to the Pacific coaat and other
centers, chiefly to facilitate movements
Loans were again called during tho
early market session, but this action was
limited to several of tho banks In tho
clearing house which last week showed
some Impairment of their legal reserve.
Money fell to 3 per cent towards the
close of tho market, by which time
pressing needs "had been met. The ruling
rate, according to rellablo brokers, was
between 9 and 10 per cent. Nevertheless,
largo sums were borrowed at the maxi
mum figure, 12 per cent. The renewal
rat" for tho day 11 per cent constitutes
a record not equalled' since tho latter rart
Ono of the reasons advanced for yes
terday's and today's flurry la the prob
ability that the comptroller of tho cur
rency at Washington will soon call upon
the national banks of the country to re
port their condition.
Kills "Rat" Noble
JACKSON, Ky., Nov. 26.-Alfrcd Gam
bill, a farmer, surrondereu to tho police
here today after killing former Police
Judgo "Rat" Noble In an encounter on a
lonely Breathitt county road late last
night. Gamblll says he and Noble quar
relled becauso of an alleged Insult offered
Mrs. Gamblll by Noble. "Rat" Noble
was a brother of "Bad Jako" Noble, who
somo time ago escaped from Jail here
after killing his keeper.
HOCHKSTKR. N. Y., Nov. 2.-Pretl-
I dent Hiimuel Gonmem of Mir Amorlpun
11 a! m'.'.'.'.'.""'''"'j3 I Federation or Labor Is so much improved
12m'....i 25jtnday that Ida secretary stated that he
i would be able to leave his room tonight.
TI t I . . ... ...
i) i-ic9iueiii uuju(Jt:ra was iimen 111 will) a
severe cold on Sunday and for a time
pneumonia was threatened.
LAST YEAR'S BIRD'S NEST
CAUSES TWO DEATHS
MOUNT 55ION, 111.. Nov. 26.-A last
summer's bird's nest caused the Ueaths
here "early today of Henry Scott and his
wife. The nest blocked n chlmnoy fluo
and when a gas stove was lighted In
the couple'a bedroom the fumes were
i forced back and they wore asphyxiated.
i Scott was 4S years aid and his wlfo six
years his senior. They wero married last
CALIFORNIA CHILDREN WANT
TO SEE THEJ.IBERTY BELL
SAN FUANC1BCO. Nov. 2C-Two miles
of petition, wound (On a huge reel, will bo
trundled through the streets of bun Fran
cisco on an automobile truck next Thurs
day, Thanksgiving day, preparatory to be
ing chipped to Philadelphia. The petition
contains the names of 500.0QO I'allfornla
school children who ask that the famous
old Liberty Uell be brought Here In 1915.
Lawrence Strike Leader and Two
Comrades Found Not Guilty of
Killing Anna Lopizzo.
TRIO ENTERS COURT SMILING
Jurors in Chorus Giye Separate Ver
dict for Each Mjn.
MILL WORKERS GIVE CHEERS
Ease Comes to End After Lasting
More Than Six Weeks.
TRIAL FOLLOWS LABOR FIGHT
Den lh or Anna I.oplstn UnrliiK Hint
tiisr In Textile Strike in l,nw
rriior Cnnnra trlnl of
SAMJMj Mass., Nqv. 2t. "Not guilty,"
Is the verdict of the Jury In the case of
of Joseph J. Kttor. Arturo Glovaunlttt
and Joseph Caruso for the murder ot
Anna Lopizzo, who was killed in the
Lawrence textile strlko riot last winter.
The Jury entered tho court room at 8:2.)
o'clock. Immediately thereafter the
prisoners, each wearing a red carnation,
wero brought to the cage In tho center
ot tho room. All -were smiling. Judgo
Qulnn ascended tho bench at S;2I o'clock
and asked If the Jury had agreed.
"Wo have," said tno foreman as lie
handed It to the court batlft.
"Joseph Caruso, stand up," commanded
As Caruso obeyed tho clerk called;
"Caruso faco the Juryf Jurymen, look
at the prisoner. Gentlemen of the Jury,
Is Joseph Caruso guilty or not guilty?"
"Not guilty." was the unanimous reply.
"Kttor and Glovannlttl were likewise
commanded to rlso and again tho Jury
chorused a verdict of "not guilty," for
each defendant. The Jury, which for
more than six weeks nad listened to the
evidence In this notable trial, was then
excused from further scrvlco with the
thanks of Mm court. The Jurors hastened
from the building and wero cheered by
tho crowd of mlllworkcrs In tho streets.
I'rlaunrra Are Itrlrnaed.
When the Jurors had left the court an
nounced to Caruso that there wan an
other Indictment against him charging
him with assault with n deadly weapon
with Intent to kill and that tho coi.ff
would release him on his own recognf.
ance. The prisoner had taken oath to
appcnV in court when summoned and was
released. Ills' wlfo was waiting at the
rnll behind the prisoner's cage, fell Into
his arms nnd n dozen of Ills male com
panions, nuhed forward and kissed him.
Kttor and Glovannlttl nlfo were held on
another indictment charging them, to
gether with WIIIIamD. Haywood of tie
Industrial Workers qf thn World, and
others, "wljth conspiracy to incite, riot In
this- Lawrence strike. On this they -were
released , oil bonds ot f.VX oach, which
wero lurnisnea ny mien b. Dudley of
Tho Lawrence strike leaders wero then
freed from the prisoners' cago and be
eelged by a crowd of men and women In
tho court room. For several minutes
they wero the recipients ot kisses from
the men and congratulations from the
. Cheers for Prisoners.
Tho defendants and their n'ttorncys held
a Jubilation meeting In tho court room
when court was ndjourncd nnd a few
minutes later, followed by a cheering
throng of mill workers, they marched
through tho streets from the court house
to the locaj office of the Industrial
Workers of the World, where they re
mained for some time.
"I have no lmmedlatq plans," said
fitter, "but I am going as soon ns pos
sible to my homo In Tacoma, Wash.,
where I have an Invalid father. He was
paralyzed since my arrest."
Glovannlttl said ho expected to visit
friends In Boston and vicinity before go
ing to his home In Brooklyn, N. Y.
Botli prisoners wero very happy. They
declared they had not words to express
Caruso and his wife, who had been
sitting near him outside tho cage for
many weeks, danced about llko children.
They expect to return to their homo in
Lawrenco at once.
The liberated leaders and their friends
after leaving the Industrial Worker'
office went to Salvation Army hall.
whore they mado the echopa ring with
Italian songs and speeches. Ktter and
Glovannlttl spoke In their native tongue,
and even Caruso, who never mado a
speech In his life, was forced to say a
raw worns. At this meetinir- it was
planned that all should go to Lawrence
later In the day, where a big demonstra
tion Is to be held.
MOTHER-IN-LAW JOKE IS
COLUMBUS, O., Nov. Zo.-Offlclal
recognition of the popular conception of
"too much mother-ln.lnw' was given In
Juvenile court hero today, when Probate
Judgo Pamuel L. Black ordered Mrs. hi
mer Wilton to "clean house" nf All nr
sons except herself, her children and ner
Itecently Mr. Wilson returned home and
so thoroughly "cleaned house" that his
family had to tako refuge In the fields.
hen tho case woa called In Juvenllo
court today, Wilson's employer testified
that Wilson was aggrvated by a case of
"too munh mother-in-law." The court
held that the wlfo could not expect much
from her husband if she kept a "provok
Ing lnfluenca" at home.
GIRL SAVED BY NEWSBOY'S
SACRIFICE RETURNS HOME
GARY, Ind.. Nov. 2tf.-Kthe! Smith, for
whom Billy Rugh, Gary' heroic newsboy,
sacrificed hU life, left the hospital today
and returned to her home.
Her life wn despaired of until crippled
Billy Hugh offered to go to the operating
table and furnish the live skin necessary
to save her from effects of burns. ' 'Th
tkln grafting restored the girl to health,
but Billy Hugh died from pneumonia from
the result of the amputation from his
"I wish Billy rould have lived." said
jillsa Smith as she left the hospital room.
L. i SUmJ LI BJ
I'ronv the LullAiiapolls News.
GUNMEN SENTENCED TO DIE
Execution of Murderers of Rosen
thal Set for January Six.
ALL MOTIONS ARE OVERRULED
Kotir Condemned Mm I.piI Thrnnuh
Vnil Croviit lo Prlaon Vim anil
l'lnccil tin Truth Hound
fur .Slnir SI lie.
NEW YORK. Nov. aS.-Gyp the Blood,
Whltoy Lewis, Iof t- I.oul8 and Dapo
Frank, tho gunmen convicted of tho
murder of Herman Itosenthal, were, sen
tcuced by Jurtco Goff todny to dlo In the
electric chair at .Sing Sing during the
week of January 6.
Kaoh of the prisoners was sentenced
separately, nnd In each case Attorney
Waldo, their counsel,, moved that tho. ver
dict bo set aside, hud tho Judgment bo
arrested, lljach mutton Jur tco'.potf; sue
cesilvely deiftodj. One of th'o 'grounds' for
'Ar, Wahle's ThjiUim" wan -that tho' .vor--,
diet ws the result of "passion, prejudice
and other lnflu'encoa,"
Nono of the condemned men gave any
visible sign of his reelings. All looked
stolidly ahead and each shook tho hand
of Mr. Wnhle as ho was led away. Ac
companied by Shorlff Hnrburger and
twelve deputies, the four were forced
through a hlg, ullfnt crowd outside the
criminal courts building, thrust Into tho
prison van nnd taken to the Grand Cen
tral station to take a train for Blng Hlng,
where with Charles Becker, former police
lieutenant nnd condemned as Instigator
of the crime, they will await execution.
Boy Burglars Given
'Seven Years Each
WASHINGTON. Nov. 2C.-StrJpped or,
their black masks and revolvers, three
youthful desperadoes wero taken today
to tho National Training school, where
they probably will remain for tho next
seven years, Tho boya wero Raymopd
Whitmoro. Raymond Brlnklcy and' Harry
Hodklnson, nil it years old. Judgo De
Lacy In the Juvenile court sentenced
them during their minority.
The three lads, inflamed by "penny
dreadful" literature covered their faces
with black, masks, and revolvers In hand
broke Into a store, afterwards "Jimmy
ing" their way Into a prlvato rcbldenco.
As they were emerging from tho latter
place two prosulb policemen saw them,
and, after a chase, captured themand
put an end to their desperate careers.
All threo of the boys had been beforo
Judgo Do Lacy previously, Whon they
were arraigned ho refused to listen to
pleas for leniency.
Ute Indian Woman
Sues for Divorce
VERNAL, Utah, Nov. 26,-County court
officers were surprised some time ago
when the Utu Indians from the Uintah
reservation took up the civilized man's
method of getting married by first ap
plying for a license to wed, but they
were more surprised today whcn'Kalbab
Vasquaw tiled a petition for divorce
Kalbab, in her petition for divorce, says
she can no longer ttaud the abuse heaped
"upon her by her husband, Conconlno. Hlin
asked for the custody of their two chil
dren. The Indians have been married for
DEMAND INQUIRY INTO
DEATH OF HOMESTEADER
SIOUX FALLS, S. D Nov. 26.-(Hpe-clal.)
Basing their action upon their sus
picion of foul plily, relatives have de.
manded that tho county authorities mako
a thorough Investigation of the death of
Jacob Neumann, a homesteader whose
home was In Gregory county, and who
waa found dead on the road some miles
from his home. At first it was supposed
beyond doubt that he had been thrown
from his wagon and killed, but rumors
of a fight, former 111 feeling and other
circumstances have caused the relatlvna
to demand that an Investigation be made.
Neumann was killed in the evening, Hit
the first Intonation that he hod met a
tragic fate was the following morning,
when his drlverless team stopped at the
farm ot a neighbor A starch resulted In
the finding ot the body near the road.
It's an 111 Wind, Etc
C V L CAR. MORTAGE
BPOKANK, Wash.. Nov. 2fi.-ConsIdera-tloit
of methods for the protection of tho
Investor In mining properties occupied
tho fuMilons of tho American mining con
The open dismission centered about the
propomil of Lieutenant Governor W. ' It.
Allen of Montana1, that xtatn lawn ha
urged compelling mining corporations to
file wltli a commission of corporations
frequent reports giving full details re
garding the company, the physical con
dition of Ita property, the amount of stock
sold and what was done with tho money,
und that tlinso' reports bo confirmed by
Btato officers nu far as possible. The
speaker Urged nleo tlia Jiiwh be passed
providing tliht- nt least 73 per cent of the'
money derived from, the aale of treasury
sjock Hunt, bq Used i the develonpAu ut
.tho. prj)MrtV, . .' ' " '
Philadelphia nnd Dallas, Tex., have tub-
miHou invitations ior ,iun next mooting
of thn congress.
Eight Dead, Four
Missing, 20 Injured
WAUKEOAN, HI.. Nov. 2.The num
ber of d6ad! Injured and missing ns u
result ot the explosion In tho plant ot
tho Corn Products Refining company hero
yesterday was found to be materially
smaller than at first believed, after of
ficials had a chance to make a careful
canvass ot the situation.
Uarly today eight persons nro known
to be dead; four are missing, and there
are twenty-four Injured at Jane McCalls
tcr hospital, nearly all ot whom are in
a precarious condition. Only one of the
dead remains unidentified.
The fact that all of the persons In or
directly outside of tho budding at the
time of tho explosion occurred wero not
killed niudo the blast appear freaktBh.
The heap of debris, twisted iron and
shattered wooden beams wan proof that
those who wero not Instantly killed had
escaped as if by a mlraclo.
Fireman nnd pollco are stllLworklng
In tho ruins In search of more bodies,
and It is feared that the death list may
bo Increased during the day. y
CHICAGO, HI., Nov. 2C.-MIbh Julia V.
Sullivan, ono of Chicago's fow licensed
women chauffeurs, was found idiot to
death in her apartments early today.
Although the police wern' told that alio
committed suicide, dotectlves wore de
tailed to Investigate. Sho was 42 years
old. Miss 8ullvaii Is said to have held
the. women'H l(o skating championship of
Canada and tho archery championship of
tho United States. She wan employed
as a chauffeur by a taxlcub company
until threo weeks ago, when sho left her
position. Her landlady, who was the only
person In the apartment when the shoot
ing occurred, told tho police Mist Kulllvan
had committed suicide.
to Meet in New York
NEW YORK. Nov, 2a.-LcaderB of the
republican party from every state In the
union aro lo assemble hero on December
14 for a series of conferences to devise
plans for a great forward movement by
the party and to map out a program for
the next four years. President Taft will
be the principal speaker at a banquet in
the evening of December 1C
CHICAGO COAL DEALER IS
ACCUSED OF TAKING REBATE
CHICAGO, Nov. ;a.-Thomas O'Oaru,
president of the O' Clara Coal company,
waa Indicted today by (he federal grand
Jury charged with accepting a rebate from
subsidiaries of the New York Central
railroad system. The three New York
Central subsidiaries were Indicted Jointly
with the O'Oaro, Coal company by the
fed oral grand Jury last Friday. Govern
ment officials Intimate that the Investi
gation will be continued.
POWERS ADYJM MODERATION
No Ohnnge for Worse is Apparent in
GREAT BRITAIN WILL KEEP. OUT
Itnmor Hint It Una Notified lltiaatn
mill I'lHiiee tltnt II Una Nn In
terest In Hrrvln'a l)e
iiinml for Port,
LONDON, Nov. 26. No chnnge fpr the
winr.u In tho intortiatlount political Muni
tion brought about by thu war In the
Iinlkans Is vlslblo today except Insofar
us the continued tension decreases tho
ability of dlplomncy to resist a, rupture.
Groat Britain, Franco and Germany alt
am giving counsels of moderation both
at Vienna nnd m. Petersburg. Thurn also
U reason to believe that Oreat Br'taln
ban given Servla ns woll na IIuhbU and
Kruuro to understand' that it has no In-tm-at
In Hervla'a demand for a port on
tins Adriatic TaV It also luur-told them
ipia 'ho Intention-of supporting Scrvla't
claim by force of arms nor of aiding any
other poer to do so,
The tact that thu Auslro-HuiiRnrlon
consul ut Prlsrend has nrrlvcd-nt Utkup,
'tluiri disposing of thn reports of his mur
der, ought to bo helpful, In the opinion
ot diplomats, In bringing about a general
Improvement of thu altuatlon.
The progress of tho negotiations be
tween tho delogaton of Turkey and Mm
Balkan allies nt Tohtnlju Is still a scaled
hook. In diplomatic circles In London It
Is stated that Turkey has presented the
following as un ncceptablo baslB for an
"First-No war Indemnity.
"Second Tho retention by Turkey of
the territory bounded by llio Marltxa
river, tho fortress of Adrianople to bo
"Third Tho mulntcmir.co of tho sov
ereignty of the sultan of Turkey in Al
bania." HulRurln Will SInki Coni-esatniia,
SOFIA, Bulgaria, Nov. M.-Tlip lines of
demarcation between the Bulgarian and
Turkish forces will bo established toduy
by commissioners appointed by tho peace
plenipotentiaries of the Balkan allies and
Turkey to establish formally the exist
ing positions Qf tho opposing armies. Tho
troopH nro to bo confined to theBe posi
tions pending tho result of the negotia
tions. Negotiations will be resumed to
inerrow. As toon as Turkey shows It really
wishes peace Bulgaria will, It Is authori
tatively declared. demonBtrato Its willing
nest to spare ox much an posslblo Turk
ish sensibilities by still further mod
erating ts demands.
In addition to not Insisting on tho
evacuation of the.TohataIJa lines in front
of Constantinople by the Turkish troops
nnd to allowing the garrison of Adrian
opto to inarch out, provided gtlaranteos
are given that thn troops will not engage
In further hostllit lo, Bulgaria probably
will consent to Turkey, withdrawing the
artillery from the fortress. In other
waya also the Bulgarian government will
be prepared to do everything possible to
aid in establishing a permanent peace.
COTTON MILL MAGNATE
DIES IN ELMW00D
PROVIDKNCH. It. I.. Nov. 20.-Robort
.Knight, tho owner nf mora cotton mills
Minn any other Individual in tho world,
tiled at his homo In Klmwood today,
Mr, Knight was a native ot Old War
wick, It. I, When ho was 8 years old ho
went to work In a cotton mill und waa
connected with tho Industry, either ua
nn operative, manager or owner until
his death. With hla brother. Benjamin B,
Knight, ho took control of many of tho
mills operated by A. and W. Sprague,
which failed for J2D,COO.00O In 1873. Since
his brother's death fifteen years ago Rob
ert Knight has come) Into control of twenty-two
spinning, weaving and finishing
SUFFRAGE AMENDMENT IN
MICHIGAN MAY BE BEATEN j
LANSING, Mich., Nov. K.-Leaderu In !
the fight for tho pasiage of tho suffrage
amendment to tho constitution of Mich
igan, admitted today for tho flrtt time
that the complete official returns may
show the defeat of the measure by a few
hundred votes. j
BY DYNAMITE CREW
Contraotors Employing Nonunion ,
Labor Receive Personal visits
ST. LOUIS JOB ONE INSTANCE
Garrett Admonished By Barry of
Iron Workers Organization.
SHERMAN TALKS TO MARSHALL
Explosion at French Lick Follows
an Angry Refusal.
NUMEROUS TRAINMEN TESTIFY
Information rineniliiK Trnlna on
Vlilcli .! ttnulniil unit Mo
Nnmnrn Trnveled la IJUen
lly Mnny WUneaaea,
INDIANAPOLIS, Nov. M.-As tending
to show tho Implication of labor, union
.iffieiiila In nlota tho government Intro
duced at tho "dynamite conspiracy " trial
today testimony that explosions on non
union Iron worka followed tho refusal ot
contractors to unlonlxo their Jobs after
personal vlslta by oonio of tho defendants.
Beforo two charge of dynamlto ex
ploded on a bridge In St. oLuls on August
t, 1!)0, John T. Garrett, president of a
construction firm, testified he wna visited
by John 11. Barry of tho local iron work
"Barry wanted mo to unlonltn tho Job,"
Garrett mild. '"You'll find it n great
deal cheaper, for you know what will
happen.' ho said. 1 told hint I suspected
ho was, going to dynamlto tho Job nnd ho
had better bo careful. It waa blown up
Questioned biy Cheater Krum, counsel
for Barry, Garrett said tho union nrflcial,
referring to dynamiting, declnrcd "ho did
not do that kind of business."
llynnuillliiK Fiilmva Itrfiianl,
Wallace Marnholl testified of putting up
a Job ot French Uck, Ind., uftcr he had
been visited by Fred Shurmau, union busi
"Sherman told mo I had better unionize
tho Job," Marshall said, "but t loot my
temper and told him I would havo noth
ing to do with tho murderous, dynamiting
iron workers. An explosion occurred In
F. J. McCain said his firm mirrored
three explosions on John at Buffalo, N. Y
In mo. und oun In F.rle, Pa., in ml, after
lie had been visited by John T. Butler,
viuu president ot tho International Ao
clutlon of Bridge and Structural Iron
workers. ''Butler told us wo would ho sorry whon
wo reused to deal, with tho tinlon.",.
RcliHIvu to tho government's clinrgci
Mint tho forty-five defendants aided ill
the Illegal transportation of exploitive
many trainmen testified about trulns on
which Orllo IC. McMnntgnl and the Mc
NumaniH traveled. Ono porter told of
luggngo carried by Jauiea 11, McNuiuaru
when the latter wont from Chicago to
Oakland, Cal,, lit July, 1910, It was on
that trip that McNamnra, titter visiting
Seattle and San Francisco, blew up the
Lot Angeles Times building.
WHITE SLAVE CHARGE
AGAINST .NEGRO MINISTER
JOPLIN, Mo.. Nov. :0.-Thnt J. N
Brownlee, a negro Baptist minister anil
real estate dealer, conducted a down
town renl estato ofllcn which waa a ren
dezvous for young whlto glrla who drank
beer, wlnn and brandy with tile minister
and met other negroea there was brought
uut at tho lniUeat touay over tho body of
Pearl Nugent, a 17-year-old white girl
who committed suicide In the negro'H
office yesterday. Miss Nugent was em
ployed na Brownlee's stenographer.
Had It not been for tho sensational evi
dence of John Castillo, an attorney, who
produced a letter showing Miss Nugent'-s
nlleged relations with a whtto man, there
might havo been a lynching. This letter
Indicated that the glrl'H aulcldo might
havo been uuo to her nssoclatlon with
Mie white man.
Tho llttln girls who testified today, all
of them In knee dreasea, said Brownleo
would employ only whlto girls In hla
INTRA-STATE PASSES .
VIOLATE FEDERAL LAW
DKNVER, Nov. 2fl.-Tho Denver & RUi
Grandu and Colorado & Southern rail
roads today discontinued the Issuance ot
passes as a result of tho action of the
federal grand Jury In Pueblo laat week
In declaring that tho Issuance of Intra
state passea to Intcrstuto shippers la in
violation of tho Interstate commerce
If You Want to Make
Money You Must Look
"When prices aro low or
even normal is tho time to
buy; when tho market
rises profits nro as certain
ns that 2 and 2 mako 4.
Omaha real estato prob
ably will never bo cheaper
than it is now; therefore
tho man who buys now is
sure to reap the profit that
is bound to accrue through
tho vast transit and other
improvements under way
in this borough.
The Real Kstnte Columns of
Tho Hoe point tho wnyv U
will my to rend them carefully