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The Omaha Daily Bee
Advertising In lint nnotlier word for closer co-opcratlon between buyer nntl seller, for inutunl benefit. THE WEATHER. Fair; Warmer VOL. XLll-NC). 1258. OMAHA, TUESDAY MOANING, APRIL 15, 1913 TWKLVK PAGES. SINC1LI0 COPY TWO CUNTS. PLATFORM PLEDGES OF LITTLE MEANING TO THE JPCRATS Clause After Clause Disregarded and Made Laughing Stook by Actions of Majority Memebers LOBBYISTS OVERRUN THE HALLS Resolution Aimed Against Them Passed Only for Effect. NO PUNISHMENT GIVEN THEM No Member Possesses Nerve Enough to Push Case to End. HOME RULE, BUT A FICTION Stock Vnnlfi Intermix Protected by Compromise In Wntrr Ilonril Ulll - Autl-liOK HiiIlliiK I'leilKc of no 31eanlnir Whntevcr. tFrom a Sthaff Correspondent.) LINCOLN, April II. (Special.) Sixty nine days of the session of this incompe tent legislature have passed, und If any bill lias been enacted into law In which the stute Is Interested or cares anything about the records do not disclose It. Those who have been watching the an tics of this nondescript collection of re pUDllcans, democrats, bull moosers and whatnots are laughing over thlg para- Wo promise the faithful performance of the anti-lobby law to tho end that such law shall no longer bo a dead letter upon tho statute book. If ever a legislation invited a lobby and encouraged a lobby this thirty-third session has. Tho democratic house started out by resolutlng thai no lobbyist must eomo near. Of course this wus merely an invitation for tho representatives of spe cial Interests to call, and they called. Wcn there was barely room left In the house for the members another resolu tion wus parsed to the effect that no lob byist could stand behind tho ratling In the lobby of tho house. After this vir tuous performance the chief clerk was In structed to present to tho sergeant-at-arms a list of all lobbyists so he could keep them out. It wus pointed out to tho members that Nebraska hail an anti-lobby law which if enforced would free them from t!o lobby, but there wos not a reformer, fake or otherwise, who voted for the various resolutions who had the nerve to drag a lobbyist before the bw of the house to prosecute him. Kven when a lobbyist smashed the tar out of one of the members in the house chamber these law makers put over an attempt to punish him until the next Ftsnlon, when It is very probable a nevi bunch will compose tho house. That's how the democrat: majority In the house rut life into tho anti-lobby law. Charters and Home Rule. Another plank tn the democratic ut form reads this way: "We favor the adoption of a proposed constitutional amendmont Riving to cities of more than 5.00 population the privilege of framing their own charters consistent with tho constitution and and laws of the state." At the first opportunity the representa tives of the democratic party repudiated this pledge and even went further than that, in that they took from Omaha and from the control of the citizens. Its great est munVclpal Investment, the water plant. This was done by the democratic house at a time when Omaha's represen tatives recently elected, were drafting a ohartcr under this constitutional amend ment. 1 Autl-Loit IlnllliiK Clause, Another pledge these representative democrats made to tho people of Ne braska In order to get Into office reads this way: "We favor tho passage of a law having for Its purpose the abolition of vote trad ing, commonly called log rolling in the legislature." The people had u right to believe that If a democratic legislature were elected tho memberr. would do no "log rolling." The bill was Introduced und duly passed ly the houHe since which time democratic members have been more than busy trading, votes on bills. In fact the log rolling thl session has .been such Unit this kind of work by other legislatures pal-i Into Insignificance. StoeU YurilM Protected. Another pledge Is this: We commend tho last democratic legis lature, which passed tho OHIs' Stock Yards' bill, and we promise such fur ther regulations of stock yards as the public welfare may require. This promise could certainly bo consid ered by the public at least, as notice that demacraU elected to the legislature would not be tools of the stock .yards. The records show the house has been one gcand working organization of this South Omaha corporation. It not only (Continued on I'ago Two.) Sterilization Bill Vetoed by Morehead (From u Staff Correspondent ) LINCOLN, April 11. (Wpeclal.) Gov ernor Morehead sent In his first veto thU afternoon, being 8. F. 132, by Heaaty of Jefferson, providing for tho sterilization of criminals, Reasons for the veto arts that "the act Is so far-reaching in IU :onsequence and so Intimately associated with social life of mankind that legisla tive aotlon should not be taken' thought lessly or hurriedly. At best It is only an experiment and seems more In keeping with the pagan age than with the teach ings of Christianity. -Man Is more han tn animal. "There Is no urgent demand for ine passage of this kind of legislation. Mutilation of the human body either ?.s u Preventive or punishment is drastic in the extreme and thcer la grave doubt In my mind If it does not violate section 9 mlola 1 of the bill of rights, which pro hibits cruel and unusual punishment." YOU'LL BE SORRY LATER If Yon Don't. Get OF THE TORNADO is Limited. At Our JAPAN WILL TEST LAND ACT; Cabinet Prepares to Bring Suit in Supreme Court, JAPANESE ARE WHITE MEN It Will Contend thnt Mikado's Sub jects Are of Aryan Orlgrln unit Therefore EllKlble to Naturalisation. TOKIO, April H. The Japanese cabinet reported to the emperor today that Presi dent Woodrow Wilson's decision not to Interfere with the Callfornlan land owner situation, makes It necessary for Japan to present a test case before the supreme court of the United States, proving that ' Japanese nro not of Mongolian origin and therefore entitled to citizenship In the United States. Tho members of the Toklo Chamber of Commerce are expressing high apprecia tion of a message from the San Francisco Chamber of Commerce announcing that the two bodies will combine forces In opposing tho land bill pending tn the California legislature which would pre vent aliens from owning property. Many organizations here continue con ferences on the situation. A Joint meet ing of tho American and Japanese peace societies has been arranged for today and tomorrow for the purpose of pre senting their views. The Japan-American society, whose leadership is composed en tirely of Japanese and many other bodies, are organizing In opposition to the bill. WASHINGTON. April 11. The general opinion in official circles Is the adminis tration wolld welcome a test In the su preme court In the question of eligibility of Japanese to naturalization. So far, all dectslons of record, In western courts, hayo held that the Japanese were not eligible to naturalization, not being such whlto persons nor persons of African descent as arc mentioned In naturaliza tion laws as being alone eligible to ad mission to citizenship. The issue has never been tested before the supreme court of the United States In a direct form. The Japanese contend they are Malayan and Aryan In lineage and consequenttly may fairly claim to be classified ethno loglcally as the white persons described In the naturalization act. The Importance of determination of tho question and Its relationship to the alien land legislation now pending, lies In the fact that, as that act now stands before the legislature any alien entitled to apply for naturaliza tion may own and lease land tn the state, no that a decision favorable to the Jap anese contention would completely de feat tho purpose of tho legislation so far as it might be aimed at the Japanese. SACRAMENTO, Cal., April 14. A pro test direct from Japan against an alien land bill that would affect the rights of Japanese subjects In California was read today In the state senate. It was a cable gram signed by the Associated News papers of Osaka and read as follows: "Japanese pay profoundest respect noble America. Regret repeated appear ances antl-Japa'neso bills your congrens. We hope earnestly not pass any bill which destroy good feeling between Amerka Japan." No comment was made from the floor and tho message was sent to be printed In the Journal. Harvester Combine Closes Its Twine Plant at Auburn AUBURN, N. Y., April 14.-Intlmlda-: wnCh he characterized as "class legisla tion by a hundred strike pickets at the ; tion 0 the most vicious sort. The bill International Harvester company's twine ' Rgo carries appropriations for various mill, prevented 600 operatives from return- ' branches of the government totalling Ing to work this morning. After sixty- jii6,000,OO0. eight employes had struggled through the whlIe not willing to make any format lines of militia and entered the mill the announcement of his views. President local officers posted an order to close Wilson let some of his callers know to thc mill permanently and to dismantle I day tnat he W0UId not object to tho pass- the machinery for shipment to Nuess Germany. In reply to an Inquiry for a positive statement as to the future of the big In dustry, General Manager Alexander Lcgg said: "You may say that we have shut down permanently here. The machinery will be shipped at once. The machinists are now taking It apart. The buildings will probably be used for storage pur poses." The strikers, evidently regarding the company's threat to move away as a bluff, continued to Jeer after the whistle blew this morning and marched away laughing when the militia announced that the mill was closed. The city, however, has finally awakened to the seriousness of Its Industrial situ ation and a mass meeting has been called for tonight. In many pulpits last night the labor agitators were roundly denounced. Several strikes are imminent In other industries. Smoking Bomb Found in Bank of England LONDON, April 14.-A milk can filled with gun powder and connected with an electric fuse was found this afternoon Inside the railing surrounding the Bank of England. It was removed by the po lice. Smoke was Issuing from the can when a policeman found It. He plunged It Into a fountain In the vicinity. When the can was examined a clockwork arrangement was found Inside. The attempt on the bank In some quarters Is attributed to the militant suf fragettes. PROPOSED RAISE IN RATE ON CORN SUSPENDED WASHINGTON. April 14.-A proposed increase by Rock Island roads on rates' on wheat and corn 5 cents a hundred pounds from Omaha and other Missouri river points to Wisconsin destinations, where the grain would bo milled for ship ment east, was suspended today by the Interstate uommerce commission August 13, pending Investigation. QUARTER Strike to C ent to ,0$ Grant ov i4 Wen Ut .i- Way. THOUSANDS REMAIN AT WORK ' , ., , ., Ifl Brussels, One-Fourth of Men Fall to Show Up at Shops. COAL MINES HARDEST HIT Territory About Chaxlcroi Almost I Deserted of Employes. MANY SMALL CITIES TIED UP Socialist Lender Confident that They Will Win (iorernment la Prepared for Poasl ble Vllcnce. BRUSSELS, April ll.-Tho vast politi cal strike planned by the Helgtan social ist trade unions began at dawn today. The first workmen to take part In the movement were the night' shifts of the mines and mills throughout the country. They left the various plants In charge of a few caretakers, named by the social ist leaders to keep the property from de teriorating. At least 150,000 men laid dowr. their tools during the morning. There were numerous exceptions to the general walk out tn many districts, however. The strike Is complete In such places as the mining districts, but is scarcely discerni ble In some localities. In Rrusscls. Itself, the strike must be looked for in order to be found. Prob ably one-fourth of the workmen engaged in the suburban factories did not report for work today. The socialist committee here estimated at 11 o'clock that 20,000 men had struck In the capital. Reports from tho provinces tell of com plete or nearly complete stoppage of work at Liege, Charlol, Mons, La Lou vie re and smaller cities. At Mons there are 40,000 strikers', and at La Louvlere 28,030, most of them belonging to the metal, carriage, building and tobacco trades. At the great seatiort of Antwerp the strike did not appear until late In the day, and only affected a part of the dock laborers. Coal Miners Idle. CHARLEROI, Belgium, April 14.-The suspension of work at the coal mines In this district was complete this morning. Sufficient men remained at their posts (Continue- on Page Two.) Sundry Civil Bill With Union Labor Clause Eeintroduced WASHINGTON. April 14. Providing that a ocrtain $300,000 of Its total shall not be usei for Sherman law prosecutions of farmers' co-operative organizations or labor unions, the sundry civil appropria tion bill was reintroduced today on the. floor of the house. Former President Taft vetoed the bill In the last hours of his office because of that provision. age of tho bill in the same form as Mr. Taft vetoed it. President Wilson does not favor at taching general legislation to appropria tion bills, but he does not regard the particular provision to which objection was made as one that establishes & rule of future law with respect to labor unions or farmers' organlzattns. Ho looks on If as did many members of congress, as a provision effective only during the life of the bill and not as af fecting substantive law. The whole question of whether labor unions may be proseouted for operations alleged to be In restraint of trade, un der the Sherman law, Is likely to be taken up when a revision of the anti-trust law Is formally recommended by the presi dent, and until the point is definitely de termined, It Is said that Mr. Wilson does not believe such a provision could be re garded as class legislation. Tho plan is to pass the bill and also the Indian appropriation bill, which failed of passage In the closing hours of the last congress, and which has been reintro duced by a special rule to expedite pass age. Dr, Friedmann Treats Patients in Presence of Federal Physicians WASHINGTON. April 14.-Dr. Fried rich Franz Frtedrnann, the Berlin scien tist who claims to have discovered a cure for tuberculosis, prepared early to day for his test at the George Washing ton hospital before Surgeon General Tilue of the public health service and a dis tinguished company of local' and foreign physicians. Willing patients by the score were early on the scene. Dr. Friedmann, however, had Insisted that he be per muted to pick his subjects. Secretary Bryan, a number of members of tho diplomatic corps and ono or two members of congress who had been phy slclhns before they took up public duties, were Invited Before inoculating the first patient Dr. Friedmann paid a visit to the White House, where he shook hands with Presl- untllldent Wilson. He went directly to the I hospital from the White House. ' r Drawn for The Beo by Powell. RIVER OVERFLOWS BANKS Missouri Drives Many from Their Homes on the Bottoms. GANGS ARE BUILDING DYKES Water Has lleen Flowing: Into Car ter Lake Hlnce Hnnday Many People Farced to Flee for Their Lives, Fifteen families living In the river bot toms at tho foot of Burt street are home less, workmen aro tin owing up a barrier of ashes and stone near the entrance to the smelters, the dike on tho east side of Carter lake has been undermined and the Illinois Central railroad Is tied up as th result, of. a rise of. .exactly onp ;oot In the Missouri liver since Sunday morn ing. A gang of 100 men began working on the dike at Carter lake this morning and tried to stop the channel of water witn sandbags. The Icehouses on the north side of the lake are surrounded by water and much damage will be done bofore the water recedes. It is believed by Weather Forecaster Welsh - that the water crest has been reached In Omaha. The water Is s'o-vly receding near Blair. At Sioux City a fall of 3.G feet was reported this morning, nescned by NelKhbors. The rise of the river during the Ufct few days prepared tho families living In the bottoms for tho flood, which camo this morning at 3 o'clock. When tho swirling water flowed ovjr the banks the people all rushed from the houses 'n the darkness and sought safety on the high lands. But few families were entrapped in their houses and tney were rescued by neighbors In boats. A foot of yater covers tho Illinois Cen tral tracks at Burt street and the service Is badly crippled. No trains have been run over the main line since early this morning, tho tralrui being run over ;he Union Paclflo bridge. Although only three-tenths of .t. foot separates tho present water level and then flood stage, which Is nineteen feet, Colo nel Welsh says there Is no danger of It reaching that dangerous stage. At noon today the water gauge registered AA feet, a drop of one-tenth of a foot fcince this morning. It Is expected that the water will now slowly recede. Workmen aro piling ashes and cinders near the main entrance to the smelting works so as to head the river back from the main buildings should the flood stage be reached. The river overflowed its banks Just south of Sixth and Webster streets and submerged a number of houses and Is up to within a blocK of tho Union Pacific shops. Homes Are Ilnlned. A small colony at Sixth and Clark streets were driven from tpelr homes by tho high water. All their possessions are contained In the submerged houses. Standing on a small hill the little group of foreigners sorrowfully watched the churning current creep higher and higher toward the tops of the houses, ruining all the Interior contents. The families are huddled together near the river hank, having no plaeo to go. They have erected a temporary house, which the women use as sleeping quar ters. Edward Blue's house at Sixth and Cass streets was swept into the river early this morning. Blue Is In Jail charged with murdering a negro whom he says tried to break Into his home. Patrick Haley. Thomas Dixon. Joseph Bell. John Kernan, Frank Williamson and Fred Bailey, who live noar Sixth and Webster streets, watched the rise of tho river all night, and when the wator broke through the banks this morning aroused their families and took them to safety. Their houses are only par tially surrounded. Park Commissioner Hummel fears tlieBa"on or emnetxiemenis rrom .- the Crocker National bank of Churles F. (Continued on Page Two.) Baker, former assistant cashier. Them NOW-The Supply of The Bee's PHOTO PORTFOLIO Office 10 Cents a Copy; by Mail to Any Address, 12 Cents. We Wont Be Satisfied Till He The National Capital Monday April 14, lnm. The Senate. Not In session: meets Tuesday at noon. Flnanoo committee continued its consid eration of tho now tariff bill. Judiciary committee decided to report favorably a bill for nn additional Judge In Fourth circuit In West Virginia. The House. Met at noon and ndjourned at 1:35 p. nt. until noon Thursday. Democrats caucused on tariff bill. Representative Morgan Introduced bill to abolish secret caucus and make it un lawful to bind ii legislator to vote against his best Judgment Ways and means committee continued Its consideration of new tariff bill, taking Up agricultural schedule. DAUGHTERS BEGIN WITH ROW Continental Congress Opens with Fight Over Credentials. MRS. W. 0. STORY WINS POINT Her Partisans Force Through Mo tion for Neir Committee to Act -nith the Credentials Committee. WASHINGTON. April 14.-The conti nental congress of the Daughters of the American Revolution opened today with a fight alm6st as soon aH President-General Scott had finished her address of welcome, asking for "peaco and har mony." The reading of the report of tho cre dentials committee aroused a storm and many objections to rulings of tho chair. A subinotlon providing for a now com mittee on which each of the three con tending candidates for president-general should have two representatives pro voked extended debate. Supporters nf Mrs. William C. Story finally won a victory by forcing to a favorable vote a motion providing that a committee of representatives of each of three candidates fpr president-general should act with the credentials commit tee In passing upon contested delegates. .President Wilson In his first public speech sine his Inauguration welcomed the Daughtors. The president declared that the Daugh ters of the American Revolution ha1 been organized to maintain the tradition of thn revolution a struggle devoted en tirely to the establishment of human lib erty. The American people hail cut away at that time from special privilege, he said. "Anyone," he added, "who stands for privilege of any sort forfeits the title of Americanism. It's a stern doctrine, but the only standard of gentility In Amer ica." Charge Brokers With Helping Loot a Bank SAN FRANCISCO, Cal., April 14.-Ah a result of tpo federal grand Jury's In vestigation of Sail Francosco's stock brokerage business, which lias brought about the Indictment of three prominent brokers, United Stutes District Attorney John L. McNab will recommend to the Washington authorities the amending of tho United States banking laws. Mr. McNab iald today that he was aiding the grand Jury In drawing up a report on the local Inquiry, which will advocate closer supervision of bunk of ficers to prevent their having any deal ings with stock brokers. The Indicted brokers. J. C. Wilson, II. A. Wilbrand and P. P. Burke, are ac cused of conspiracy to aid or abet the abstraction of funds (rom a national bank. The indictment grew out of an Invest!- Gets It, COMPLAINTS JTILL POUR IN Water Board Still Delays Making Twenty-Eighth St. Passable. KUGEL WILLING TO DO WORK Only Wants Permission und money from Water Hoard City Has Some Fine Walnut Tree" for Sale. So many complaints nro being received by the city department of street cleanlnir and maintenance against tho action of tho Water board In leaving Twenty-eighth avenue In an Impossible condition be cause of tho ditch and tho dirt from the excavation for thn forty-clght-lnch wator main, which was to liavo been com-, pleted In September, J8IJ. that Btrcot Commissioner Kugnl will usk Water Commissioner Howell for permission to me cuy 10 complete the work. "At least three complaints nuw com plaintsreach this offico every day," quid Kugel. "The street ought to be put In condition for traffic. Why doesn't tho Water board do ItT Who known? Thay have kept back from the contract prlco of tho main sufficient money ,to finish the work. If the contractors won't finish tho ''Job why doesn't Mr. Howell do tho work? That's what the city docs In such cases. tin Need for Delay. "I'll ask the Wat6r board to permit me to go in nnd fill this ditch, relay thn pavement and put tho street In a pass able condition onco more. Tho water board has tho money and they can Btnnd tho expense If they will. I would do It myself at the expense of my own depart ment, but It would bo Illegal for me to use the money of this department for such purpose, "If they would let me go In there with h gang of men I'd havo that street fixed and fixed quick." Thomas McGovern, commissioner of public linrovcmcnts, suys the city" has been compelled to sell flfty-four fine, valuable walnut trees at Thirty-eighth and Camden avenues because the 'laying of the main along that avenuo forced tho dpenlng of a street through this walnut grovo. Bids for these trees will bo opened at the meeting of the city commission Tues day morning. Sovcral furniture flrmH de siring tho lumber from the walnuts to bo sold have made Inquiries and will sub mlt bids. Murder Clause in Insurance Policies Upheld in Colorado DKNVBR, April 14 -The Colorado state court of appeals today upheld tho legal ity of a clausu In nn Insurance policy by which the Insurance Is cancelled If tho person insured Is murdered by any bene ficiary. Tho decision was given In tho suit of ; Minnie and Mary Rausoh, against tho Women of Woodcraft. The plaintiffs nra I neirs or Conrad Rausch, who murdered ' his wife at Kl Paso, Tex., several years ! ago nnd then committed suicide. Conrad Rausch was beneficiary under nn In surance policy for 11.375 on tho life of his i wife. His heirs sued for the Insurance 1 und won a Judgment In a lower court. ! The court of appeals reversed that de- ! clsion. FATAL CLASH BETWEEN POLICE AND STRIKERS MAMARONHIC, N. Y., April H.-Ono man was shot nnd killed, ono was'mor- ' tally wounded and several others Injured ' In a clash toduy between tho police und several hundred striking truck laborers on thn New Haven railroad. Five strik ers are under arrest. i HIS HOLINESS PASSES QUIET, RESTFUL DAY Pontiff Has Short Sleep Uninter rupted by Coughing and Tem 'peraturc Nearly Normal. HIS DOCTORS ARE HOPEFUL They Say He Will Recover if Ho Takes Care of Himself. MORNING BULLETIN OPTIMISTIC Prof. Marchiafava Omits His Second Call to Siok Room. ALL BUSINESS IS PROCEEDING Pope's Associates Do Not Expeot His Demise Soon. ROME OUTWARDLY TRANQUIL There Is a Widespread Conviction that Und Will lie Delayed Sev eral Days nt l.nmt Churches Crowded. .' i nULLKTIN. KOM13, April I I. Tho bulletin Is sued tonight by Prof. Marchiafava nnd Dr. Amlcl regarding tho popo'a condition road ns follows: "His hollnoss panned tho day with out fovor. His tompornturo tonight Is nenrly 99. Amollorntton In tho bron chial symptoms continued. "MAIICHIAFAVA, "AMICI." I1ULLKTI.V. ROMli April 14,-The bulletin Issued tonight by Prof. Marchiafava anil Dr. Amlcl regarding the pope's condition read as follows: "His holiness passed tho day without fever. His temperature tonight Is nearly 09. Amelioration In thn bronchial symp toms continues. MARCHIAFAVA, "AMICI." ROM 13, April 14. In tho middle of tha day tha pope had a short sleep almost uninterrupted by coughing. His tempera ture was slightly abovo OS degrees, his pulso fc& and his respiration S3. The bulletin Issued by tho papal phy-t slclans early today reads: "Ills hollntys passed a tranquil night. Bronchial symptoms arc reassuring. Tern- pecaturo V). General condition is good. "MARCHIAFAVA, "AMICI." The Improvement n considered most encouraging. Last night was the seventh since the last rclapsd suffered by tho pope, and the gravest anxiety has been I caused by his Increasing Weakness and malnutrition. It now appears that tho excess ol coughing suffered last night greatly re lieved the pontiff and enabled him to ob tain a long and restful sleep. Rome had been thrown into depression at the announcement of this attack and many though tho popo had reached the last extremity until Curdlnal Merry Del Val reassured them. During tho night tho pope's tempera ture gradually decreased until It went down to 08 degrees. Prof. Kttoro Marchiafava again sub mitted the pontiff to a long and minute examination today. Ho gave special at tention to the condition of tho heart and aorta. He was satisfied that the bran otial inflammation at- the loft side hud not Increased. Condition Is Favorable. 1:15 p. m. Prof. Uttore Marchiafava, on leaving the pope's npurtment after ex amining him, said: "I now trust that tho pope's Illness will havo a fuvorablu solution It It Is possible to Induca tho patient to tako proper care of himself." While the bulletin Issued by tho pope's physicians this morning Is optimistic, It leaves many Incredulous that tho patient really has hail a turn for tho better Undoubtedly, however, there was a no ticeable amelioration In tho pope's con dition during the night. Although the popo rested quietly dur ing tho forenoon, tho physlcluns wer somewhat concerned about his Increasing weakness. His heart, .however, showed no symptoms of valvular lesion this morning. Tho pontiff took Uttlo nottco of thosu around him. Dr, Amlcl visited the popo twice after the depurturo of Prof. Marchlafavu this morning. According tn an understanding? between tho two physicians he did not cull Prof. Marchlafuva again, as ho con sidered tho pope's condition stationary. Prof. Marchiafava is to seo the popo again tonight. May I.lve Several Days. Rome Is taking the pope's Illness with outward tranquillity. There Is a wlde- "Pread conviction tliat If the end Is ap- l'roaohlng It will not come for several , , WANT A COMPETENT EMPLOYE? You'll find tlio right kind of helpjf you will uso small classified Bpaco in Tho Bee. This papor gets you the kind of help you want. Tyler 1000.