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Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, June 28, 1913, Image 1

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Artv rtlslnc la the Vole of Trade. ' W I l-r- -W-m '-!
Talk through The Dee to joar r M 1 ffl V A
customer, to your compeUtor a B HJ
customers and to your possible ' j
customers. M J 11
Omaha
THE WEATHER.
Fair; Warmer
VOL. XLIIT NO. 9.
OMAHA, SATURDAY MORNING, JUNE L8, mi3-SIXTEEN PAGES.
SINGLE COPY TWO CENTS.
(
FALL FAVORS REPEAL
OF LAW TO PREVENT
SHIPMENT OF ARMS
Senator Gives First Intimation of
Report on Inquiry Into the
Madero Revolution.
MEXICANS HATE AMERICANS
Withholding War Supplies Caused
Change in Sentiment.
OJEDA FLEES TO OUAYMAS
Federal Leader Will Make His Einal
Stand There.
SEVEN DAYS' FIGHT AT ORTIZ
Rebels Ilrport Capture of Cannon
nnil nchlne Guns nnd Thlrtr
Cnrloads of Ammunl
' tlon.
WASHINGTON. June 27.-Snntor Fall
gave the senate Us first official Intima
tions of the- report of the committee
which Investigated the Iadero revolution
In Mexico, In a speech today urging the
repeal of the law Of 1912, which per
mitted former President Taft to forbid,
by proclamation, shipment of arms
across the border:
As : member of that committee, Sen
ator Kali declared he was convinced that
not an American dollar was used In
financing the Madero revolt. He. be
lieved It had been financed. In part at
least, with J35d,000 which Gustav Madero,
since executed, had secured by bonds
fmm the French-Bpnnlsh bank of Paris,
to build the Mexico Central railroad In
Zncatccas.
By withholding exportation of arms to
the revolutionists' after Madero came Into
power, Fall declared the United States
had earned the enmity of W per cent of
the Mexican population with the result
that Americans there had been held for
ransom and outraged.
Mr. Fall told the senate It was his In
formation that after Madero came Into
office the Mexican government relm-bi'-aid
him In large sums for the monoy
rpent for the uprising and that a portion
was returned to the bondholders of the
railroad for which Gustav Madero raised
a Iflrge sum. ' The railroad never was
built, he said.
' War department officials said today
that Brigadier General Tasker II. Bliss,
commanding In Texas, was clothed with
full authority to mass troops on the
Horder as necessity demanded and re
quired no further orders from Washing
ton. EI Patio Cttlsena Anxious.
EL PASOTex., Juneaeneral HUrh
L. Scott.' U. 'fl, A., thla mbvninsf Inspected.
, Jh.,J)orlcr between JRl, Paso .apd, Juarae,
with a vlew.'ibpllng his troops In the
event oP battle. He wired the War de
partment for permission to bring In troops
from the border patrol, east and west of
Kl Paso, If neededd, and Issued a warning
to Americans to keep our of the rone of
fire as much as possible. Villa's rebels
haVe not yet appeared. ,
Ojeda Will Make Final Stand.
TUCSON. Aria., June 27. In a wireless
message from the United States cruiser
Pittsburgh, at Guaymas and relayed from
San Ulcgo, Federal oGvernor Francisco
Garcia of Sonora, Informed the Mexican
consul here that General Ojeda had
fallen back to Guaymas and was pre
pared to give the rebel state troops battle
at that place.
Despite Governor Garcla'a assurance,
Mexican federal agents were disposed, to
believe Huerta forces had sustained a
severe blow In the week's fight about
Oitlz and Santa Rosa. It was confidently
anticipated that he would sweep north
to the International line, and the dis
patch Btatlng he was back In Guaymas
destroyed all hope of victory.
Ilrbels Capture Arms.
DOUGLAS, Arli:., June 27. General
Obregon, one of the rebel commanders
at the battle of Ortiz, wired to the
constitutionalist junta today as follows
"Battle ended at 8:30 o'clock Thursday
morning, after seven days' fighting. Our
forces captured thlrty-nlne cannon and
five machine guns from the federals.
We also captured thirty carloads of am.
munition for field machine guns. Sev
eral hundred Mauser rifles were thrown
away by Ojeda's men In their flight.
OJcda's automobile was captured on the
field, and we picked up the bodies of
-00 federals. We have a large number
of wounded prisoners. Our losses are
not yet known exactly."
CALL OF NORTH PARTS
THREE BRIDAL COUPLES
NEW YORK, June 27. The call of the
north will separate three bridal couples
when the Crocker land expedition salts
!rom New York next Wednesday for three
years In the Arctic. All of the romances
began In Iowa and one came to a climax
a month ago In the marriage of Victoria
Clark, who Is still a Junior in the Uni-
vtrslty of Iowa, to Jerome Lee Allen of
Brooklyn, who will be the wireless op
erator on the expedition. They made the
sudden decision to marry after a ten
j ears' friendship, when Miss Clark came
east recently to bid goodbye to her sweet
heart. "We thought It would bo easier to part
married then engaged," she said.
Two other members of the expedition,
W. Elmer Ekblaw and Maurice C. Tan
quary. will leave Iowa sweethearts be
hind, but not without first making them
their brides. The young women are res
pectively, Mls Augusta Krleger and Miss
Josephine Perry.
GENERAL MAY. FEUDIST,
DIES IN ELECTRIC CHAIR
EDDYVILLE, Ky.. June 27. General
May, In the stock of whose pistol was
said to have been carved eight significant
notches, was electrocuted In the statu
pt : Ucntlary here today.
May. who was christened "general,"
na' londemned for the murder of Mrs.
Telle Meredith of Clay county, Mrs.
eredlth was shot down after May had
Killed her husband. They had dttfeied
over a boundary line. May had been a
deputy sheriff. .
GETYSBUR6 GAYWITH FLAGS
No Bar Raised Against Confederate
Banners.
ALL ARRANGEMENTS COMPLETE
Veternai Are Met at Train and Ks-
corted to Their Trntft None
AVI II Have to Do a Stroke
of Work.
GETTYSBURG, Pa., June 27. That the
stars and bars as well as the stars and
stripes will appear at the big camp of
veterans during the anniversary cele
bration was Indicated today by an an
nouncement from the officers of the Anni
versary commission that "there Is nothing
to prevent the wearers of gray from
bringing along their battle flags."
At the same time, however, It was
said that the flag of the confederates
would not be used In any official
decorations over which the commission
has control. Residents of Gettysburg
and union veterans already here are ex
tending a royal welcome to all arriving
confederate veterans.
The town Itself never has been so gaily
decorated. Every business block Is cov
ered with the national colors, and prac
tically ever home displays at least one
flag. The stars and bars appear at a
number of places, while the use of both
the blue and the gray Is a favorite method
of decoration at many buildings. Large
numbers of both union and confederate
are much In evidence. The town is
gay with martial music, many of the
veterans having brought their fifes, drums
and bugles, and the calls of wartime
days are sounded through the streets,
In some Instances by the very men who
did the same thing during the Exciting
days of the Gettysburg ' campaign halt
a century ago.
Finishing touches were put on the
camp. Equipment was distributed to the
five thousand tents, all of which are now
up and everything Is In readiness for the
60,000 old soldiers expected to attend the
celebration next weok.
All Arrnm-rmrnti Complete.
"We are thoroughly prepared and have
the entire situation well In hand," de
clared Major Normoyle, In command at
the camp. Every old soldier will find
things 'In readiness for him when he
comes here. He will be met at the train
and shown the location of his tent If
he Is not able to carry his baggage some
one will be here to do It for him. He will
not have to do a stroke of work, not even
fill the water buckets In his tent.
Each of the four large sections com
posing the camp will be under the direct
supervision of a company of regulars.
One of company of engineers and three
of Infantry will have charge of the work
of guarding these sections, answering the
calls of the veterans and otherwise giv
ing attention to their needs.
Many of the camp kitchens were put In
working order today and smoke could be
seen rising over the site, a mile and a
half square. The twelve ovens, with a
capacity of 60,000 olaves of bread a day,
were tested and found to be satisfactory,
' I.botilnrr foV"War Name.
One of the latest arrivals Is Rev. W.' F.
Hubbel of Los Angeles, Cal., who was
severely wounded at the battle of Gettys
burg, and who made the trip across the
country to attend the anniversary. One
of his missions In homing, he said, was
to find and express his appreciation to
the nurse, who, with other women of
the tow'n, did so much after the battle to
alleviate his sufferings and that of his
wounded comrades.
Federal BUI l Passed.
WASHINGTON, June 27. Representa
tlve Calloway of Texas, who has re
peatedly blocked a W.000 appropriation
to send District of Columbia veterans to
the Gettysburgh 'celebration, was called
out of the house chamber for a few
minutes today and came back to find the
house In roars of laughter and the reso
lution unanimously passed.
Utah Veterans Start.
SALT LAKE CITY. June 27.-Slxty.slx
Utah veterans of the blue and gray
armies left at noon today for Gettysburg,
Pa., to attend the fiftieth anniversary
reunion of the civil war battle. Nearly
half of those In the party participated In
the crucial encounter. The veterans
waited anxiously until almost tho last
moment before they were assured that
enough money had been subscribed to pay
their expenses.
Death Rate of Maids
and Bachelors High
CHICAGO, June 27. Married persons
live longer than those who are single,
according to statistics gathered by Dr.
C. St. Claire Drake of the city health
department and ipade public today. He
has figured out that the death rate of
Chicago bachelors ! ' 29V4 per cent higher
than that of married men. The mor
tality rate of unmarried women is 40 per
cent higher than that of married women,
he says.
The bachelors' death rate Is 19.8 per
1,000, while the rate for married men Is
15.3. The rate of single women Is U.3..-wrdle
that of those who marry Is only 10.8.
Ojeda Will Make Final
Stand at Guaymas
WASHINGTON, June 57. War depart
ment officials said today that Brigadier
General Tasker II. Bliss, commanding
In Texas, was clothed with full authority
to mane troops on tho border as necessity
demanded and required no further orders
from Washington. ,
BACON WILL SUPERVISE
LINCOLN MONUMENT WORK
WASHINGTON, June 27 Henry Bacon
of New York Is the lucky winner of the
government award for supervision of the
building of the Lincoln memorial monu
ment to be erected In Potomac park here.
Mr. Bacon's compensation for superin
tending the work will be approximately
))00,000, or six per cent of the total amount
expended on the monument. Congress
appropriated 12,000,000 for the work, but
It Is generally believed the memorial can
not be finished within that sum. Secretary
of War Garrison signed the award, which
vtas authorized by the Lincoln memorial
commission, of which former President
.Taft Is a member.
From the New York Journal.
URE KEEPS MONEY FOR CITY
Will Refuse to Turn Over NearlyNa
Million to Mr. llowell.
IS NOW AN ASSET OF THE PLANT
No Provision Made ly Luvr for Turn
ing .Money on Hand Over to tb,e
' New Metropolitan Water
W. O. Uro, county and Water board
treasurer, will refuse to transfer an ap
proximate bulance of $800,00 now in the wa
ter funds of the city to the account of the
metropolitan water dlstrlot when the wa
ter district bill beaomes' effective July 16.
He will wait for mandamus proceedings
by the Water board, believing he would
lay his bondsmen liable It this money,
now the asset of the water plant, which
Is the property of Omaha, Is credited to
a distinct and separate corporation.
City Corporation Counsel Ben S. Baker,
aBked by Uro for, an opinion as to the
manner in which this money should be
disposed of, holds that under the metro
politan water district bill It belongs to
the city and does not belong to the water
district created by Waer Commissioner
R. B, Howell's "metropolitan water dis
trict bill." Attorney John L. Webster,
the Water board's legal adviser, was also
asked for an opinion on the, question, but
has remained silent.
Alone)- Delonica to City.
Judge Baker holds that even" If the wa
ter district bill Is held valid by the .courts,
only the physical property of the water
(Continue! on Page Four.)
Democratic Caucus
Approves Changes in
the Grain Schedule
WASHINGTON, Juno 27.-AU amend,
ments to the agriculture schedule of the
new Mrlff proposed by democrats of the
senate finance committee wero approved
today by the caucus. Including the coun
tervailing duty on wheat and flour.
The finance committee later may recom
mend enlargement of Its proposed amend
mci?fdlrectlng the president to proclaim
countervailing duties on certain com
modities when discrimination by other
nations is disclosed.
For suggested changes, the amendment
to compel payment of full revenue duty
on brandies used In fortifying sweet
wines, was returned to the finance com
mittee. Opposition to the proposal was
aroused among California wine producers.
Live Stock Exchanges
in Session in St, Joe
ST. JOSEPH, Mo., June 27.-J. J. Fer
guson of Chicago, was the principal
speaker on today's program of the Na
tional Live 8tock exchange which opened
here yesterday. He filled the place as
signed to ex-Governor Shallenberger of
Nebraska, who was unable to attend. In,
terest of delegates centered In the selec
tion of next year's meeting place. St. Paul
and Chicago are after the meeting.
DEMANDS OF GARMENT
MAKERS ARE REFUSED
CINCINNATI. June 27. The demands
of the garment workers' union for forty
eight hours' work for fifty-four hours'
pay, or fifty hours' work with 10 per
cent Increase of fifty-four hours pay
were promptly turned down at the meet
ing of the manufacturers today and al
most Immediately International President
Thomas Hlohert left town, saying that
he had done all tnnt he thought he could
fin h.rf Plrkfiltii- rfmilnii4 nt all nt
Ithc plants here today, but thera was no
violence displayed
June
Strauss Says Federal
Laws Should Control
in Foreign Incidents
NEW YORK, June 27.-Osear S. Strauss,
former ambassador to Turkey, speaking
this afternoon at a luncheon In, honor of
Dr. David Starr Jordan, given by the
International Peace forum, declared that
forraw;.M.Sacritary of State Knox had
defiionstrfated "that llfl' ts-not-of Inter1-'
national caliber" In his action In re
calling Charles R. Crane of Chicago,
while he was on his way to take up the
post of ambassador to China.
With reference to the Japanese situa
tion In California. Mr, Strauss said:
"There Is need In this country of a
law that will make the national law su
preme over state laws In cases of this
kind. We cannot afford to have one sec
tion of the country plunge the entire na
tion. Into a dispute simply because the
people of that section don't like the Jap
anese. However, we settle all' of big
problems correctly eventually and the
unerring Judgment of tho American
people rights all wrongs and solves all
difficult matters. It will be so In this
case."
Search for Dead at
Buffalo Continues;
Twelve Still Missing
BUFFALO, N.'Y., June 27.-One hun
dred and fifty men, led by E. M. Husted,
president of the Husted Milling company,
whose plant was wrecked by a grain dust
explosion Tuesday with great loss of life,
continued the search today for bodies
believed to be buried beneath tons of
steel, concrete and charred timbers.
The death list stood at fourteen today,
The missing list now carries twelve
names, nine of whom, It Is believed, will
be found In the ruins,
SIXTY MONGOLIAN LAMAS
ARE BURNED TO DEATH
ST. PETERSBURG, June 27.-SIxty
' Mongolian Lamas were burned to death
today In a pagoda at Kwel Hwacheng, In
the Chinese province of Shansl, on the
border of Mongolia, according to a dis
patch received here. They had barri
caded themselves In the building against
a number of Chinese pursuers.
BELLE F0URCHE MAN 1S
CRUSH EDJJEJWEEN CARS
DBADWOOD. 8. D.. June 27.-(Special
Telegram.) Passing between switching
freight cars at Belle Fourche, Clcel In
gerson, who lives north of that city, was
Instantly killed when the cars came to
gether. He was a son of a pioneer, 32
years old and leaves a wife and child.
TOMORROW
Tha Beit
Colored
Comics
with The
L
Sunday Bee
Ma&J-k
Pistol Pocket for
Skirt is the Latest
NEW YORK, Juno 27. The question of
tho proper fit for women's skirts was a
fcaturo of discussion at the National
Ladles' Tallprs and Dressmakers' conven
tion, vvhlch began here today with dele'
gates present from nil parts of the
country, It appeared a general opinion
that narrow lines-would continue -to Tiold
popular, with the trouser effect still a
favorite among the ultra-fashionable.
The New York delegates were firm for
skirts a yard around, while Chicago rep.
resentatlves Insisted upon a little mom
leeway, a yard and' a quarter with two
slashes, one at the .front and one at the
back. Louisiana delegates were the most
conservative, sticking for a two-yard
skirt, no slashes, and shirtwaists In
stead of a three-piece suit.
The pistol pocket was an innovation
credited to the Chicago tailors and
seemed to be generally accepted as a
good Idea. One or two patch pockets wero
suggested, and, If women did not care for
the pistol, they might carry their powder
puff in one and their purse In the other.
President Will Not
Leave Washington
Until Next Week
WASHINGTON, Juno 27.-Presldent
Wilson at 3:30 o'clock today abandoned
his plan to leave for Cornish, N. H
tonight and will not go until the carty
part of next week. He had before him
the plan for the dissolution of the Union
Paclflo merger and other questions to be
settled before his departure. His family
will leave as scheduled tonight.
Roosevelt Given
Permit to Carry Sun
NEW YORK, June 27. Colonel Theodore
Roosevelt and District Attorney Charles
S. Whitman both have permission to
carry pistols. Reports some time ago that
they had applied for such permission were
confirmed by Magistrate Corrigan, when
he told fellow magistrates at a meeting
In Brooklyn yesterday that In Issuing the
permits he had waived one of the chief
requirements of the law and had asked
neither of the applicants for an affidavit
of good character. The magistrates for-
gavo this Irregularity and did not repri
mand their colleague.
SIX MEN SAW WAY OUT
OF ROCKWELL CITY JAIL
ROCKWELL CITY, IA., June 27. (Bpe
clal Telegram.) Six prisoners escaped
from the Calhoun county Jail last night
All were being held for breaking and
entering, four having broken Into an
Illinois Central car at Manson, and the
two others being charged with robbing
stores at Pomeroy last winter, They
sawed the bars off covering the opening
In the Iron, door used for passing In meals
i and a similar set of bars on the door
leading from the reception room to a
1 room at the rear of the Jail, the windows
of which had no grating. Sheriff Wheeler
( and a posse of men are scouring the sur
rounding country, but no trace of the
men has been found.
The National Capital
Frldan June 27, 1013.
The Senate.
Caucus continued work on tariff bill.
The House.
The Judiciary committee again failed to
get a quorum to take up the McNab
Camlnettl case.'
W1
EVILS IN THE CURRENCY BILL
Luther Drake Reviews the Undesir-
ability of New Measure.
IS DETRIMENTAL TO OMAHA
Ho Hays Under Proposed System tha
Coantrr Hnnkk tn state Will Not
He Able to Maintain R
ervfe In Cities.
President Luther Drake of the Mer
chants National bank, has returned from
Atlantic .City, where he attended a meet
ing of the currency commission of tha
American Bankers' association. In speak
ing of the administration currency bill,
Mr. Drake says:
"It Is probably the most extraordinary
measure ever Introduced In the halls of
congress. It Is an attempt on the part
of the politicians to place the banking
and commercial Intrests of the country
absolutely tn their hands. It Is proposed
to establish twelve regional banks and
the national banks of the country will bo
forced to contribute the necessary capital
therefor. The ultlmato control of all of
these banks will be vested In a board of
seven men, all appointed by the presi
dent, subject to removal by him, and In
the language of the bill, 'At least one
shall be experienced tn banking.' Thus,
a lystom of banks, the capital stock of
which will probably be above 1100,000,000
and tn which the deposits may run Into
hundreds of millions, will be dominated
by seven men, who will have no financial
(Continued on Page Four.)
Latest Dissolution
Plan is Explained to
President Wilson
WASHINGTON, June 27.-The latest
plan for the dlc-olitlon of the Union
Paclflo merger was discussed today at
the cabinet meeting. Attorney General
MoReynolds, who has been considering
the new proposals for dissolution with
several other cabinet members, Is said
to have explained the plan In detail to
President Wilson. Officials still seemed
hopeful of an agreement between the gov
ernment and the railroad before July 1,
although no official announcement was
forthcoming.
Intense Heat Will
Last Several Days
CHICAGO, June 27. Intense heat, with
no relief In sight for the next few days,
Is predicted for Chicago and the middle
west In a special bulletin Issued today
by Henry J. Cox, official weather fore
caster for this district.
The special bulletin reads:
"Fair weather and Intense heat will
continue throughout the middle west for
a period ot several days, there being no
relief whatever in sight"
Despite a brisk breeze from the west
the thermometer at 9 o'clock registered
ts and was slowly rising.
TWELVE SACKS OF MAIL
BURNED AT YANKTON
YANKTON, 8. D., June 27.-(8peclal
Telegram.) Twelve sacks of mall were
destroyed here last night In the Milwaukee
baggage room. They were from the
Platte line consigned east, two of which
were for Yankton from the east, The
fire is supposed to have been caused by
some Inflammable material In the parcel
post shipment or by boyst The postofflee
Inspector has been ordered here to make
a rigid Inquiry Into the affair. It Is
quite likely that the malls were very
valuable. Nothing else In the baggage
room was Injured.
HAYDEN SELECTED TO
SUCCEED M'NAB AS
FEDERALATTORNEV
President Names Prosecutor for tha
Northern District of Call
fornia.
D00LING GOES ON THE BENCH
Nominations Probably Sent to Senate
Next Week.
KAHN CANNOT GET A QUORUM
Action in House to Call on Mo
Reynolds for Records Prevented,
COMMITTEE MEETS AGAIN TODAY
aintt J. Sullivan Will De Appointed
Special Attorney lo Froaecute
the Camlnettl-DlsRS
Cases. J
WASHINGTON, June 27.-Thoma R
Hayden and Judge M. T. Doollng, hav
been selected by President Wilson for
United States district attorney and United
States circuit Judge, r , cctlvely, for north
ern district of California. Their nomina
tions probably will bu sent to tha senate
next week.
Matt I. Sullivan wilt be special proscu
tor for the Catnlnettl-Dtgga and Western
Fuel company cases. Judge Doollng, who
Is now on the superior court bench, wilt,
fill an existing vacancy and tho cases
will bo tried before htm.
Attorney General McReynolda had a
brief conference with President Wilson
before the cabinet meeting today, con
cerntng these appointments.
Another vain attempt to get a quorum
of the house Judiciary committee today
prevented action on Representative;
Kahn's resolution, catling on tho at
torney general for the paper In the now
celebrated cases. The committee will roe-t
again tomorrow for another effort.
J
EVIDENCE IN HARVESTER
TRUST SUIT IS ALL IN
CHICAGO, June 27. Taking ot testi
mony tn the government's anti-trust suit
against the International Harvester com
pany was concluded hero today. In all
tho government introduced eighty-five
witnesses and the defendant 1,200.
Arguments In the case are scheduled
to begin at St. Paul, Minn., October 13,
with Federal Judges Sanborn, Hook,
Adams and Smith probably sitting. The
hearings began last September and have
had few Interruptions.
The defendant produced 'two witnesses
today. Corse A. Ranny, secretary ot
the company, nnd- IL I Daniels, head ot
the twine department Their testimony
was brief.
In rebuttal Edwin P, Grosvenor, spe
cial assistant to the attorney general,
called a. a. Parrott of Early, la., for
merly employed by C. A. Claypool, agent
of the harvester company at Fort Dodge,
la., ns subogent, whose testimony was
confirmatory of previous evidence bear
ing on the sales methods ot the harvester
crmpany.
DAUGHTER OF COAL KING
CHARGED WITH MILITANCY
NEWPORT. Eng., June 27.-Mrs. Mar
garet Halgh Mockworth (daughter of the
coal king, Davis A. Thomas, now In
Canada), was brought before a magis
trate here today and remanded for four
teen days on a charge of placing, explo
sives In a mall box.
Mrs. Mackworth la secretary of the
Newport branch of the Women's Social
and Political union, but hitherto hod not
been an active militant. Her mother, Mrs.
Thomas, is also prominent In tho suf
frage movement. Her husband, Captain
Humphrey Mockworth of the Royal Mon
mouthshire engineers, Is the eldest son
of Arthur Mackworth and heir to tha
baronetcy.
DUKE OF SUTHERLAND DIES;
OWNER OF MUCH LAND
LONDON, June 28. Cromartle Suther
land-Leveson-Gower, fourth duke of
Sutherland, died tonight. The duke of
Sutherland, who was born July 20, 1S51,
was, with the exception of the emperor
ot Russia the largest landowner In
Europe. His Scottish estates embraced
nearly a million and a half acres. Ha
owned 30,000 acres In Staffordshire and
Shropshire and much land property In
other countries.
The duke was a noted sportsman and
yachtsman. As the marquis of Stafford,
he visited the United States on shooting
trips several times.
0
A Vacation
Problem
Happily Solved.
"Do you know," remarked a
young woman, "that I've been
fairly bewildered with the ta
catlon question? I couldn't
decide where to go. Now, I am
happy again, for I've solved
the problem. I read an adver
tisement in THE BEE that de
scribed a place I had beard
about and forgotten. And
that's where I am going to
spend my vacation."
Plenty of people like that
Shows you the value of reading
advertisements. Saves time; pre
vents perplexity.
So, Mr. Hotel Man (In the
mountains or at the seashore). If
you are looking for summer busi
ness the kind that pays why
not advertise In THE BEE, which
Is essentially a horns newspaper!
Plenty of families are look
ing for such an establishment
an yours at which to spend tha
summer.
I
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