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Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, September 01, 1913, Image 1

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RELOCATED The Bee's Business Office Is Now Reached Through the Main Entrance of the Bee Building.
The Omaha Daily Bee
BEE BUSINESS QPFIOE
Now Located on tlio West Sldo of
First Floor of Bco Building.
Go Through Main Entrance.
THE WEATHER.
Local Showers
VOL. XLIII-NO. 64.
OMAHA, MONDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 1, 1913-TEN PAGES-
SINGLE COPY TWO CENTS.
AMERICANS RESENT
WARNING TO "BEAT
IT" OOTJF MEXICO
President's Action "Unwarranted"
and "Due to Ignorance," Say
Telegrams from Capital.
FEW OF COLONY MEAN TO GO
Their Leaving Would Prejudice Wei
fare and Financial Interests.
MISSIONARIES UP IN ARMS
Reasons for Instructions for Exodus
Appear to Them Inadequate.
REACTION FROM FIRST SCARE
More 'Southbound. Persona Croaalntf
the .Border at ArUona Point
Than nefwrceM Hastening
in Other Direction.
NEW YORK, Aug. ffl.-Prwltont "Wil
son's 'recommendation that American rest
dents of Mexico leave the country, "Is
resented" by the American colony In
Mexico City; tow American Intend to
leave If they do leave their -welfare and
financial Interests "would be seriously
prejudiced;" the president's action was
"unwarranted" and due to "simple
lenoran.ee of What Is actually transpiring
In Mexico" this summarizes the contents
of various telegrams of protest received
In this city yesterday and today from
Mexico City.
Senor Sebastian Camocho, president of
the Mexican senate, and one of Mexico's
elder statesmen, telegraphed to James A.
Bcryrnser, president or the Mexican Tele
graph company, saying the American
colony "Is satisfied and tranquil" and
requesting him to call President Wilson's
attention to "the tremendous damages,
which would result from his warning for
which In atl loyalty I state that there
Is no reason."
Missionaries Object.
The Methodist Episcopal board of
foreign missions received advices from
Dr. John W. Butler, superintendent o
its mission In Mexico City, saying that
the "Washington Instructions for an
American exodus" were "much resented"
by th,e American colony, "that the rea
sons given for It appear Inadequate" and
that the missionaries there objected to
leaving.
In view of this protest, the Melhodlat
board, the Presbyterian board, and those
pfother denominations have .declined to
advise their missionaries to 'leave tpo,
-country? .tsocoinmendlW.ojB1ty -that. Mo-
women ana cmraren oe rewwea iu jjisees
of safety.
The Mexican Telegraph company re
ceived a telegram from Its superintendent
In Mexico City, Charles, E. Camming,
saying that there was "a stronsf reaction
from the first scare caused, by Presi
dent Wilson's command to leave Mexico",
and that in his opinion " ve.y small
proportion of the American colony here
will, go:"
More Oolntr Sonth.
NOOALEH. Ariz., Aug. SI. Americans
leaving Mexico through this port are
outnumbered by those going Into that
country. Only .six United States citi
zens came, put of Sonam on the last
train, while on the first train today Intj
that Mexican state, were American
Consul Louis Hostettor, returning to his
post at Hermoslllo, and several other
American citizens.
Americans In Sonora are reported gen
erally unconcerned for rhsmsulyea. The
.military commander at Nogalen, Sonora,
haa assured American Consul Rlmplch
thai absolute protection would bo given
foreigners.
Itf nr"" Iifturnlnir.
DOUGIAS. Ariz., Aug 21. Under prom
ise of the state, authorities, American
refugees who hastened across tho border'
when President Vllson issued h:a want
ing to Americans to iult ho country,
returned today and resumed their oc
cupations. The absence of an tl -American demon
strations and assurance of protection
from the Sonora state officials apparently,
have served to cause Americans In
Sonora generally to disregard the warn
ing of the president.
Nothing lint Tielr Clothes.
NEW ORLEANS, La.f Aug. H.-After
having lost everything they owned and
glad to escape with their lives, twenty
three American refugees from Mexico
arrived here late today on the steamer,
City of Tamplco, from Vera Cruz.
Many of the Amerioans came from the
Interior and had nothing but the clothes
they wore.
Fourteen ot the party came from Du
rango, the capital of which has been in
the hands 'of the rebels for some time,
Mrs. 'Mary A. Brackett told of repeated
visits' of rebels to her home and how,
with drawn pistols and sabers, they
robbed her of almost everything In her
(Continued on Page Two.)
The Weather
Temperature nt OmaAa Yesterday.
5 a. m , 73
6 a. m ,. 71
7 a. m 7a
8 a. m 77
9 a, m.... SO
10 a. m 84
11 a. m , 86
12 m 82
1 P. m... , m
i P. m W
3 p. m OT
P- m..:. loo
5 p. m lot
6 p. m 89
7 p. m....
Couiltaratlre Local Record.
Official record ot temperature and pre
cipitation aa compared with the corres
ponding period ot the last three years:
. 4 A 1313. IMS. 1W1. 1810.
Highest yesterday Wl 97 91 78
JUwest yesterday....... 70 m la
Mean temperature 86 83 70 te
Precipitation 00 S3 ,00 T
Temperature and precipitation depar
tures from the normal:
Normal temperature , 71
Excesu for the day , 15
Total excess since March 1 601
Normal precipitation 00 inch
Deficiency for the day Oalnch
Total rainfall since March 1 ...15.8 inches
Deficiency since March 1 . . S.rzlqches
Deficiency for cor period. Jlt. 7.83 inches
Deficiency for cor. period, 1U 13,81 inches
WOULD GIVE COURTS LIBERTY
Conference of Jurists Seeks Liberty
from Binding Statutes.
REFORM OF PROCEDURE NEEDED
"We Need n Little More Frlendl?
Gonilplnir br JndR( Over Buck
Fcncea," Sara Speaker at
Montreal Meet.
MONTREAL, ' Aug. 51. Tha first Inter
state conference of judges since the
United States of America became a na
tion met here tonight to plan for uni
formity of judicial procedure. The con
ference was preliminary to the annual
meeting of the American Bar associa
tion which opens here Monday. New
York state was represented chiefly by
the presiding judges of Its courts of last
resort. Three were present, also Judges
representing the nine federal circuit
courts of appeals and the federal court
of Hawaii, Porto Rico and the court of
appeals ot the District ot Columbia,
The aim of the conference la to elimi
nate delay and reduce the expenses ot
litigation. The judges wish to have the
courts released -from some of the statutes
that now bind then and left free to
make their own rules? It was suggested
that the supreme court have' superin
tendence over the rules of pleading and
practice In all federal and stato. courts
and gradually bring about' Uniform court
procedure.
Shelton Presides.
Thomas W, Shelton oi Virginia, chair
man of tho committee on uniform judicial
procedure ot the bar association, pre
sided. In his address, Mr. Shelton pre
dicted that the gathering would mean to
Interstate Judicial delegations what the
Mount Vernon conference of 1785 between
Virginia and Maryland meant to Inter
state commerce relations.
The practical men of commerce, said
Mr. Shelton, are demanding the Injection
of practical common sense In the ma
chinery of the courts and congress and
the legislatures are being called upon to
give the courts the necessary power. He
.advocated a "flxel system of Interstate
judicial relations," declaring that It
ought to be quite as possible and even
less difficult than the present plan of
Interstate commerce relations. Instead
of thousands of merchants, manufactur
ers and bankers and hundreds ot rail
roads and other human endeavors, creat
ing difficult complications to solve, there
would bo forty-tight supreme appellate
courts and nine federal circuit courts
of appeals to agree upon any given prin
ciple, "We need a little more friendly gossip
ing by the judges over the bock fences,"
he adaea.
IINldnne Visits West Point.
WEST POINT N. Y., Aug. 31.-V'p-count
Haldane, lord high chancellor 'of
Qrjat Britain, who Is en route to :Mon-
fyvaX - $Jted .th-mlUUr3('dewyto--
uy ra tiaiu&no camp up, ma nuason
frotn New York on J. Pltrpont Morgan's
yacht Corsair.
The Corsair dropped anchor Off West
Telnl at 1 o'clock and waa immediately
boarded by Colonel Clarence P. Townsley,
superintendent of the academy, accom
panied by his staff and members of the
academic board. In the boarding party
also were Charles J. Dohcrty, minister of
Justice of the Dominion of Canada, and
Sir Lomer Qouln, premier of the province
of Ouebec, who came from Canada to
meet the lord high chancellor at West
Point
After the usual courtesies had been ex
changed on Doard the, yacht, the whole
party came ashore and xes escorted to
the Plains by a troop of negro regulars.
A salute ot nineteen guns was fired and
the battalion of cadets was drown up in
review formation on the proas plain.
Stops Before Mirror
to "Primp" and Falls
Into Hands of Cops
KANSAS CITT, Aug. 3LStopplng for
half an hour to "primp" before a mirror
and adorn himself In raiment he was pre
paring to steal caused the undoing of
Tfiomas Kennedy, arrested on a charge
or burglary in a home In the fashionable
South Side residence district early today,
after a revolver battle with three police
men. Kennedy forgot to pull down the blinds.
Neighbors called the police. Kennedy
had arrayed himself In a stolen summer
suit, adjusted a borrowed cravat and
waa selecting a, scarf pin from an assort
ment spread out on the dresser, when
the policemen hailed him. Kennedy
emptied his revolver In the direction of
the officers and they returned several In
effective shots - before he surrendered,
Several hundred dollars worth of Jewelry
and clothing had been collected In a
bundle by the Intruder, .
RIOTING RESULTS FROM
DUBLIN TRAMWAY STRIKE
Dublin, Aug. 31. Fierce rioting has
resulted from the tramway strike, which
began last Tuesday, aivl the government
has prohibited as seditious a mass meet
lng of strikers which was organised for
Sunday. A great crowd asembled about
the transport workers headquarters to
night and the police charged with clubs
in an effort to disperse the demonstrators
Stones and broken bottles filled the air
and many persons were hurt.
James Connolly, a Belfast labor leader,
and Councillor Partridge have been sen
tenced to three months' Imprisonment be
cause of speeches Inciting to riot.
PARIS GOWNS OF ST. JOE
WOMAN SEIZED AT NEW YORK
r . .
NEW YORK, Aug. 3L Paris gowns,
worth 31,009. the property of Mr. I. H.
Bartle of St. Joseph, Mo., were selze.1
by' custom Inspectors for altegod non
declaration of duties on Mr. Bartlo's
arrival her today on the steamer Prov
ince. Mrs. Bartle pleaded '.linens' and
said the failure to declare them was un
intentional. She waa directed to appear
next Tuesday for a hearing.
ST. JOSEPH, Mo., Aug. 30,-Mrs. Bartle.
whose gowns were seised In New Voik
today by custom Inspectors, ' a ash
ionable dressmaker, who has oten en
gaged In business here for many years.
Her husband Is a traveling man.
Drawn for-The Bee by Hal Coffm&r..
OMAHA'S HOTTEST AUGUST
Mean Temperature Last Month
Breaks All Records.
THIS SUMMER IS WORST OF ALL
Light Showers Resorted nt Few
Points Between Here etnd Lin
coln on BnrllnjctoUf font
Thnt la All.
Records of the local weather bureau
show that this has been the hottest Au.
gust since the establishment ot the
weather office In this city, forty-two
years ago. For the first thirty days the
average mean temperature was 82.4 de
grees above zero.
Away back In 18S0 there was an August
when the mean temperature for the
month was 80. Then again, In 1909, there
was another August when the mean tem
perature was SO. But this month haa
j them all beaten. There Is still one day
left In which there may be a fall, but
there Is very little or no chance of the
mean average .for the month dropping
below the 0 degrees mark, and It Is prac
tically certain that tne August record
will be broken.
In addition to this being the hottest Au.
! gust known In Omaha, there was another
record broken. There were Just nine days
in this month when the mercury In the
tube climbed to the 100 degrees mark or
over. That is a new record. Then there
Is another. Th'ero were sixteen days dur
ing this summer when the temperaturl
was 100 or above. In 1901 there were fif
teen days of 100 degrees temperature.
That year made a record that stood for
twleve years.
Following Is the mean temperature for
every day thus far this month;
August 1 ....77 AusrustlS 9
August Z 80 August 17..... 8i
August 3 87 August 18 1 8
August 4 82 August 18 S6
August 5 80 August 20 80
August 6 70 August 21 80
August 7 85 August 22; CS
August s ,.. B7 August 23,,, ...... ,,73
August 8., ,, 87 August 24 78
August 10 82
August 11 , 77
August 12 80
, August 13..,, 8$
August 11 80
August 13,... W
I Despite the fact
August 25 83
August 26 81
August 27... 86
August 28 77
August 29 ,74
August 30 , SI
that Omaha's light
sprinkle Saturday afternoon was accom-
( panted by heavy black clouds, local rail
J road headquarters said early last night
I that with the exception of little showers
at. various points along the Burlington
between Omaha and Lincoln, no rain fell
I In their territory in Nebraska. The
I weather was threatening at several local
ities very much as it was at Omaha.
ENTICING GIRL OUT OF STATE
COSTLY FOR HARVEST HAND
YANKTON, S. D.. Aug. 3L-(Spedal.
Telegram.) Alvln Branberj, a harvest
hand, pleaded guilty before Judge R. B.
Tripp to a statutory charge for enticing
17-year-old Lila Dean of Menno to North
Dakota and was sentenced to ten years
in the state penitentiary. Branberg will
be Indicted under the Mann act next
j October for an additional sentence.
September Morn
Railroads Decide
to Fight New Law
For Stock Passes
(From a Staff Correspondent)
LINCOLN, Aug. 31. (Special.) The
State Railway commission has-been in
formed that the railroads are ignoring
the new law requiring return transporta
tion for one-car shipments and will file
a suit to test the law.
It Is understood that the railroads con
tend that the courts of other states have
decided such laws In favor of the rail
roads and believe that a tent In this
state will bring the same result.
The bill which amended the old law,
which called for return transportation
wh ,n two cars were shipped, was changed
to one car and was Introduced by Senator
Grace of Harlan county.
Byron Clark, attorney for the Burling
ton; N. IL Loomls, general solicitor for
the Union Pacific, and A, A. McLaugh
lin, attorney for the Northwestern, have
all decided that the roads cannot be
forced to furnish transportation both
ways on one-car shipments of stock.
Glynn Says Sulzer
Gave Him a Message
For Tammany Chief
ALBANY, N. Y Aug. 21,-Doublo deal
ing was Imputed to Governor Sulxer In
his direct primary campaign by Acting
Oovemor Martin IL Glynn today.
Mr. Olynn declared that Just prior to
the opening ot his direct primary cam
palsn Governor Sulier requested him to
convey privately to Charles F. Murphy,
leader of Tammany hall, the assurance
that "he must not pay any attention to
what Mr. Sulzer might say on the stump
regarding direct primaries," as what he
would say on the stump would be what
he- considered would be good for himself.
Mr. Glynn said he was further re
quested by Governor Suiter to "assure
Mr. Murphy that wher. the campaign waa
over Governor Sulxer and Mr. Murphy
could Kit together and tlx up matters to
thlr mutual satisfaction,'
LABOR DAY EVENTS.
Parade through Omaha business dis
trict at 10:80 a. in.
Picnic at Krug park In afternoon,
with speaking by Miss Mary O'Reilly
of Chicago, Mayor Dahlman and labor
leaders, and program of sports.
Retail stores to close at noon.
Cricket game, 1:30 p. m.. Miller park.
I'lcnlc and barbecue. Mount Moriah
Baptist church, Thirty-second and
Seward.
I'lcnlc, Emmet Monument associa
tion, old South Omaha Country club.
Picnic, Clan Gordon, Thirty-second
and Fowler.
Double-header at Rourke Park,
Sioux City against Omaha.
Many amateur buee ball games.
Trap shoot, Omaha dun club, 2 p. m.
Trap shoot, Florence Gun club,
9 a. m.
Golf play on all Omaha links.
: 1
ir. HiIll i. ' r" ; "t I
ALL QUIET WASHINGTON
Wilson At Summer Homo and Bryan
Lecturing in Pennsylvania.
MESSAGES RECEIVED FROM LIND
President's Private Representative
at Vern Cms Ready to Go to
Capital If Occasion
Demands,
WASHINGTON, Aug-. n-Wlth Presi
dent Wilson at the summer capltol In
Cornish, N. II., Secretary 6t Stato Bryan
lecturing in Pennsylvania and Maryland
and the secretary to the president, Mr.
Tumulty, spending the week-end In New
Jersey, tho waiting policy ot tho govern
ment in the Mexican situation becamo
more emphasized today.
Before Secretary Bryan and Mr. Tu
multy left Washington early in the day
messages were received from John Llnd,
fhe special American envoy at Vet a Crut,
which added assurances to tho nlready
confident attitude of the administration.
Secretojy Bryan asserted nothlnsc had
been received to cause any discourage
ment. Mr. Llnd, It was authoritatively stated,
had no thought of returning to the United
States at this tlmo and wus ready to pro
ceed again to Mexico City at a moment's
notice.
No Chancre, Snya Wllaon,
CORNISH, N. U., Aug. 30,-Thougn in
close touch wllh departments In Wash
ington and with Mexico City, President
Wilson announced no ch.-1.1go In the Mexi
can situation tonight. He spent the after
noon and evening at homo. On his arrival
here he received two long cipher messages
relating to Mexico, but their nature was
not revealed. The president, howover,
dlspatrhed none In roply.
Ilrrnn Delivers Lecture,
B BLAIR, Md., Aug, 30,-Secretary of
State William J. Bryan lectuied nt the
Belujra Chautauqua this evening on "The
Signs of the Times." He came here from
Oxford, Pa., where he spoke to a slmllur
assembly this afternoon.
Mr. Bryan left on his return to Wash
ington Immediately after clslng his ad
dress. HAY BARN ABLAZE FROM
SPONTANEOUS COMBUSTION
B HAVER CITY, Neb., Aug 31.-(Speclal
Telegram.) Tho dairy barn, silo, eliH
and ftranarlea of Jorome Aldtlch, ownnr
of the largest dairy farm In the Reaver
valley, were threatened with deitrtirii'in
last nlebt from spontaneous combustion,
which occurred In his huge hay Darn .
One hundred tons of newly cut r.lfalfa
sprang Into a blazo from the heutlmr of
the hay, which had beon stored vyj wet
A general fire uUrm at 9 o'clock brought
put the neighborhood as well a the tire
department ot Beaver City. Men, vjmen
and children worked heroically 4II niglit
and It was not until 9 o'clock this morn
ing that the smouldering mass wu nib
dued and all ot the ferm bulltllnga saved.
The loss was confined to tho contents
ot the hay barn and Is fully covered by
insurance.
Engine Hits Auto;
Woman and Child Die,
Man in the Hospital
GRAND ISLAND, Neb., Aug. 31.-(Hpe
clal Telegram.) As tho result of their
automobile being struck by train No.
43 shortly before 2 .o'clock this after
noon on the . Burlington road at the
northeastern outskirts ot this city, Mrs.
Henry Hagerman, aged. 24, and Infant
son were, killed and her husband Is In
the hospital In a precarious condition.
The family was Just leaving the city on
their way to their home near St Paul.
The auto was struck squarely by tho
pilot and the machine carried down the
track for fifty yards, being completely
demolished, The bodies of the woman
and child were taken from under a mass
ot twisted Iron and shattered glass.
Hagerman was thrown clear of the
wrock, but suffered terrible bruises and
It Is thought internal Injuries. Relatives
have been notified.
Fire Whistle Sounds
and Audience Deserts
Chautauqua Lecturer
WAYNE, Neb., Aug. 31-Dr. Collerldge
Chautauqua lecturer, this afternoon
found that he had no success In com
peting with a fre whistle. He had Just
begun his address In the local Chautauqua
tent, following the prelude by the Italian
Marine band. The tent was filled. Every,
body was listening Intently.
Then came the whistle. Before the
sneaker had reached th nt umiminn
the last of the audience was going out
01 me -exit,"
The fire was In the public garage. The
building was practically destroyed and
one side of a nearby house was badly
scorched. The blaze was discovered by
Frank Strachan. who had just arrived
from Lake Okobojl, Iowa. In his machine
and was about to drive Into the garage.
GIRL ASKS FOR PERMIT
TO WEAR MALE ATTIRE
NEW YORK. Aug. Si.-Ftom a cell In
the Raymond street Jail Elizabeth Tron
die, a Brooklyn girl, appealed today by
letter to President Wilson to Issue a per
mit to dress aa a man.
"If I can appear as a man and do a
j man's work, I shall bo more respected
I and better paid," reads her letter to the
i president.
"it's no crime for a woman to wear
male ntttre, yet I am locked up In Jail
because I did so. I want a permit from
you or some one else to wear the cos
tume I haye adopted."
Miss Trondle, arrested for masquerading
aa a nftn, had been working In male at
tire In a book binder'. She claimed that
because of her dress she received far bet
ter wages than a woman, and refused
to promise to dress like a woman here
after. Her case comes up next Tuesday,
SCENE OF HIS CRIME
THREE YEARS AGO
American Slayer of His Wife Placed
in Prison Upon Arrival
from Genoa.
TRICK ON THE NEWSPAPER MEN
Correspondents and Photographers
Marooned on Launch.
INVITED TO GO OUT TO BOAT
Craft Stopped in Midstream While
Prisoner Taken Ashore.
THEIR PROTEST UNAVAILING
Votnier Oiutthn Youth Pale nnd Bit
In Ills Ltpa While He Trlea to
Hide Hnmlcntfa Under u
Waterproof.
, COMO, Italy. Aug. 3t.-I'orter Charlton
arrived here last night ui.d hs taken Im
mediately to Ban Uonnlno prison.
Oenoa, Aug. 31. Porter Charlton,
under escort ot Lieutenant Franchlni and
Carabineer Iltzzo ot the Italian military
police, was brought' Riliorc- heru ywlerday
from the steamship Rn D Italia. Attet
a few hours In prison he was hurried
to Como, where ho Is to stand trial for
the murder of his wife three years ago.
Tho strictest measures ot precaution
were adopted to guard Charlton and by
a strategem the newspaper correspond
ents and photographers were preventd
from approaching him. The head Ot tho
police Invited the newspaper men aboard
his launch. Tho Invitation was eagerly
accepted, In tho belief that this would
bo a good means to reach the prisoner.
The launch set out (or .the Re D'ltalla,
but suddenly stopped In midstream. AU
protests were unavailing, even when
somo of tho American reporters threat
ened to take the matter up with the
American authorities.
Charlton appeared in the gangway, sup
ported on either aide by Franchtn! and
Rizzo. He was handcuffed for tho first
time, but tried lo conceal the fact by
the use ot a water-proof, which was
folded over his hands. He was very
palo and kept biting his lips.
Instead of tho Marass prison, where a
great crowd had gathered, he waa taken
;to the barracks of the carabineers.
' sj-utvu men luanoa K) im garrison,
but the itatec were' clo4 aJutrviuLntM).
Atter, .lie-roatt'WV c.''
lain .ot m caraDiAeera. ' uitertte was
Jiut dn.tMi 7: train for Como. Llouten-,
ant Fraaohitil and Rltso, who had re
sumed their uniform, attll acted as hla
guards.
ROSS ASKS EXTENSION
ON HIS P0WER PROJECT
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
LINCOLN, Aug. Sl.-(Speelal.)-An ap
plication has been made to the State
Board of Irrigation by Charles P. Ross
for an extension of time for construction
of hla power plant on the Platte river
betwaen Valley aiyl South Bend.
Mr. Ross sets ot In his application that
he made application to tho board for tho
power privilege and It was granted Sep
tember 2, 3010. Work began upon the
project February 28, 1911, but was stoppsa
by a contest ot the rights ot he power
brought by William Ir. t,od December
12, 1B12. The contest was decided In favor
of Ross Juno 8, 1313, and by reason of thftt
contest a cloud was placed on the title
and work had to cease.
Mr. Ross says 10,000 has been expended
on the project In surveying, maps and
other, work, but that they have sufficient
funds to complete It. He asks for time
until April 1, 1!M, to nguln get ready to
begin the work nnd two years from that
time to complete It Tho lime originally
given to have the work completed, waa
September 1, 131S.
Tho board will probably take up the
matter at Its next meeting, though no
time has been set.
FARMERS HAVE TROUBLE
FINDING THRESHING HANDS
COOKSTON, III., Aug,. a--Wtth scoies
of idle men here, farmers are having seri
ous trouble In hiring men enough to man
the threshing rigs, AU machines are run
ning short-handed and men aro refusing)
to go out for 33 per day. The men, be
fore they can bo Induced to go out, cate
chise the farmers regarding the quality
of the board, sleeping quarters, how many
bundle teams they have, the number of
pitchers In the field and then refuse to
go unless they get a little more than the
farmers offer.
ft i
Are You
"In the Know?"
There is an expression "la
the know," which la rather pat.
To be "in the know" means to
bo Informed, or rather to have
special, inside Information that
perhaps others have not.
This phrase may ba very
aptly applied to those of our
readers who carefully read the
advertisements every day in
The Bee as contrasted with,
those readers who are not so
enterprising.
J3lng "in the know" on the
subject ot advertising gives ono
a marked advantage over those
who aro not "in tho know."
One's dollar goes farther, shop
ping Is made easier and ridicu
lous and wasteful purchases are
eliminated.
Not to be "In the know"
means careless, out-of-date-ness
and extravagance,
Read the advertisements
daily and be "In the know."
J

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