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The Omaha DaIly Bee
Ail well bo out of the world as out of style. The advertising columns of The Boo constttuto a continuous stylo show. THE WEATHER. Fair; Warmer JL VOL. XLUI-NO.. 108. OMAHA, WEDNESDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 22, 1913-SIXTEEN PAGES, SINGLE COPY TWO CENTS. DEMAND SENATORS EITHER RESIGN OR STAY ON THE JOB leaders of Both Sides Say Abicnt Members Should Be Brought Baok by Force if Necessary. RECENT PROCEEDINGS A "FAROE" DAYTON TAXES SECRETARY OF COMMERCIAL CLUB. STATE BOARD TAKES Your Brave Unole Sam HUERTA OFFERS TO DISCOUNT CUSTOMS DUTIESJ ADVANCE Normal Bo era in ' State Rending Jonvention. Dictator Raises Tariff Fifty Per Cent FEELING IS BEING WORKED UP Then Proposes to Sell Certifi cates at Lower Rate. Executives of Association Astounded at the Action. SIDEMMpk aYtOTassSHsaieaOb ( Body in . Humiliating Position is Assertion of Cummins. ABSENTEES 'WIRED TO RETURN Seventeen Democrats Away to Thirty One in Washington. MORE REPUBLICANS ARE GONE, JilnrtJn In Citpltat to Twenty-ElKht Awnya from Cnpltap Serctrants-n(-Arnu Benin to Sconr tho City. WASUI NOTON, Oct. 21. Demands that senators either "resign or bo to Work," that, absent member bo brought back lo Washington by the use of "any force that may be necessary," and that "the miserably pretense" of trying to do busi ness without iunrum'6q ended, marked today??Bekjlpn of ttio senate. Idor;Sf oth ilde Joined In the de mind "that the'farCe" Of -jrjgccnt senate TitYir.rTillnira ho nded. Senator LaFol- Icttc. leadlnc tho flcht for the enactment of the seaman's bill, be pan the attack on' j-- .... s senate absentees, ma ll was xaxeiv up and vigorously endorsed Uy Senator Kern, democratic leader, and by senators Jjarao, Cummins, hspubllcans and others. artMn(nv (StnimlnaJ i. lit tho bodV had allowed Itself to ge Into a "humiliating fcoalllon'' and Senator Ucrh added tltat members should be kept In Washington and 'compelled to take up Important sub jects put off. f V'l am In favor of the exercise of all the powers at our command ,j bring a quorum' here, declared Senator Kern, the democratic leader. "It will be very uhfortiinato for us to surrender to the absentees and give up work. It would be a confession to tho world that-the senate was unable to carry on tho busi ness entrusted td It." His figures showed thirty-one demo crats In Washington and seventeen ab sent and nineteen republicans In Wash ington and twenty-eight absent A double, roll call brought 'ltf only f orty flfyi0&t ,; sergeantsWams bf W? mir Wssh,liwte K aVsMifW, IterwjOl,-absent JnatorswwteJe graphed to return to WasWogton. Cdioniesof Berlins - Found in Note Sent to Extort Money CHICAGO, Oct. 31.-Chtmlsti employed by the postal authorities discovered today colonies of germs In a letter sent to ex tort money from Mrs. Frederick Steel, a -wealthy suburban restdent The' letter .warnedMrs. Steele that It contained 2,000 000 malignant bacilli, with which she was Infected by opening It and demanded a sum of money In return for a supply of the only serum that could euro her. In dications or the presence of a. germ cul tuio were found by the government chem utfable to .state the nature of the disease they might convey.' 1 RECEIVER APPOINTED FOR BUSINESS QFW. 0f ELLIS, - CINCINNATI. O.. Oct Xl.-Insolvency judge Warner today appointed Philip C. Fosdlck receiver for the harness and leather- business of William C. Ellis. , .prominent Clnclnnattan now under arrest ' )n Chicago after confessing to the mur er or his wife In that city. A creditors' petition set out that Bills business Is without ft head and some one is needed with authority to preserve It for the benefit ot creditors and for the two children of Ellis. Fosdlck Is a brother-in-law ot Ellis. The Weather - Forecast till 7 p. m. Wednesday; For Omaha, Council Blu'fs and Vicinity h-Falr; unsettled and' warmr. Y eranernturc ai Omaha Yesterday-. Hour. Deg. f O tU III JU. U rri 20 7 ft. m 5 Ss a. ni 9 a. in 20 E 10 a. m 2s u a. m 2D 12 m so 1 . jr. 21 2 D. III XT E s " 35 D P. HI 99 D. in 7 6 P. m 38 7 p. m t.. 38 a. ro . t. 34 Comparative tocat Record. iil uti-1911. ma Highest yesterday a S o n JjowMt yesterday 10 40 S3 3S Mean temperature "J 41 Precipitation 00 .01 ,00 ,00 Temperature and precipitation depart tures from the normal: Normal, temperuture 55 Deficiency for the day 23 Total excess tlnce March 1 us Normal precipitation ,07 Inch Deficiency for the day 07 Inch Total rainfall since March 1.... 30,31 Inches (Deficiency since March 1 6.38 Inches Deficiency for cor. period, 1913. 3 35 Inch's Deficiency for cor. period, 1S11.1J.5B inshes Reports from 8 tattoos at T P. M. Ration and Bute Temp. High- Baln of Weather. 7 p.m. est. fall. Cheyenne, raining 34 3 01 uavenport. clear SB g.1 .00 jjenver, ciouay S3 SI ,00 !Tes Moines, clcsdy M l .Crt rodge City, pt. cloudy... SS f .00 Lander, rslnlng 40 M .00 North Platte, raining-...., tit a .or Omaha, clvudy .,- :t8 jg .0) Pueblo, cloudy , C! 6$ .00 Ilupld City, cloudy M .00 Halt Lake City, clear.... OS 32 .0) Santa Fee. pt cloudy.... SS 03 ,uo Sheridan, raining 42 3 .is ftoux Oty. pt. cloudy... S3 33 ,00 (Valentine, cloudy 43 IS .00 It. A. WELSH, Xxeal Forecaster. -BSSSS&. SSSSSSSSSSSsbb ' CsssssLllVsW BlVsm. .IT.GUnj) - Commissioner CeTtr. Clizh cT Omaha -J5rrs. Cm fail ASS. of CfmmrKJsJ Sccrefai-1 c S . GUILD ACCEPTS BETTER JOB Commissioner SignB Three-Year Con tract with City of Dayton. TO RECEIVE $10,000 A YEAR Uela Four Thonanriit n Year Increase Over SnliVy In Omaha Chosen from Amonff Nntir Appli cants for Position. Commissioner J, M. Guild of the Omaha Commercial club has been cboson by tho Dayton, J., Commercial club as commis sioner there at a salary of 310.000 a year, tils resignation was accepted- by the executive committee ot the Omaha Com mercial club at a meeting Tuesday after noon. He goes to Dayton on a three year contract. His salary In Omaha was 30.000 a -year. The candidates for the position at Day Ion were numerous. Mr. Guild was chosen, from among a large, number ot able men In this lino of work. Mr. Guild's prominent connection with ttw tornado relief work In Omaha is said to have had much to. dp. with the choice payton .made.. .Ho WM-intUe a jBtmbr'tof tba pper sting committee of " the general tornado rVllet'comiUce-irlri: tia.t"poSltnaa-! excspuonaiiy acuvs ana seaious in ths relief work. Members of tho operating 6cmmltteo. scarcely, slept for the first two weeks immediately following tho tornado, and Mr, Guild was always in the front rank of the activities. Besides this he kept up his work as commissioner ot the. club, dodging rapidly between the relief stations and' his offtco at the Com mercial club, putting In nights when the days would not sufflco. Sorry to See Galld Go. "It came to us rather suddenly," said Chairman C. B. Yost of the executive committee of tho Omaha ' Commercial club. "We were all sorry to see Mr. Guild go, but the people of Dayton offered him a very nice salary, which was more than we felt W ought to pay. All of the mem bers expressed regrets at his leaving. We have appointed a committee to select s, successor In tho club here." Mr. Guild's official title at Dayton will bo executive secretary of the Greater Dayton association, which is a body Just now being formed there. It will take over all the various activities of the old Commercial club at that place, and will In reality be the big commercial organisa tion of that place. The association grows out of some;of the reorganisation work which followed the great flood of last March. The association already has some 6,000 members pledged and is ex pected eventually to have a membership of :o,oeo. Mr, Guild is to be in Dayton to assist In the organisation of the association. 'Dayton has asked" for him Just as soon as he can come. He will likely go within the next thirty days. Commlasloncr Svcn Years, It was over seven years ago that Mr. Guild came to the Omaha Commercial club as commissioner. It -was July 3, 1904. Prior to that time he was for five years secretary of the South Omaha Live Stock exchange. Prior to that time he was for twelve and one-half years in the offices in the various departments of the Burlington : freight depot In Omaha. He came to Omaha almost directly from Scotland, having been bom In Dundee. Mitohel Asked to Appear Before Grand Jury in New York NEW YORK, Oct. 21 The grand Jury drafted a letter today requesting John Pu rroy Mltchsl, fusion candidate for mayor, to appear before the body and tell what he -knows about the alleged, colonisation of voters by Tammany lead ers. An Investigation of the matter was set on foot yesterday after Charles V. Murphy, leader of Tammany hall, had taken cognizance of remarks with refer ence to colonization attributed to Mr. Mltchel and demanded an Inquiry as to their truth or falsity. POSSES HUNT BANDITS WHO ROBBED MAIL LITTLETON. Colo.. Oct. 31-Posse headed by Sheriff J. W. McBroom or Arapahoe county and Detectives Cole and Maxwell of the Denver police force, had fonnc no trace early today of the two masked bandits who last night held up Station Agent Ray Foy of the Atchison, Topeka &. Santa Fe railroad, rifled a ntall sack, attempted to dynamite ths station safe and escaped. So far as known they secured 'only 37 from ths cash drawer at the station. Postmaster E. H. Albertson stated that the. mall sack con tained nothing ot value. Posses continued ths search today I LINCOLN MEN RETALIATING Getting Baok for Exposure of the Registration Frauds. THOSE ON PROGRAM MAY COME Mnnjr Teachers Denoanco HnllnK ot Body and Declare They Intend to Go Even it They Lose Their Pay. (From a Staff Correspondent.) LINCOLN, Neb., Oct. 21.-(8peclal Tele gram.) A silent, rabid war Is being waged In the ranks bf tho Nebraska State Teachers' association. Members ot the state normal board have forbidden the normal teachers to attend the stato teacners' convention In Omaha next month. Executives of Uie association, astounded at this unprecedented action, will appeal to the governor to rescind the order, and failing there may take it to tho courts. It Is charged by officials of the State Teachers' association, In strict confidence smong themselves, that the normal board, controlled by Lincoln men or resi dents of cities tributary to Lincoln, is retaliating on Omaha for the exposure of Lincoln's fraudulent registration ot teachers last year. Tho Lincoln Commercial club registered, at Its own expenso, a large number of tiachera who did not attend the meellnr, Intending thereby to swing the voto on the meeting place nnd force the selection of Lincoln. '.-y N Kxploln Their Action, Members of the board say their action is based on the sentiment among studasttn In the normal schools who object to two vacations in the month of November, ths Thanksgiving holidays following on tho heels of the state convention. While teachers will not be given the customary leave of absence thoso who sro on tho program of the several di visions of the association may attend the convention long enough to deliver their speeches. , Considerable activity prevails' among among tne teacners, many ot wnpm de nounce the state board's ruling ask de clare 'they Intend to 'follow' precedent if UiVyslTc6'tVIpe11aao"lt'-1lIt'VoB sent of tfeo boardl,&B4 without Hy. Mis. Eaton Wanted Admiral Sent to the Asylum for Insane PLYMOUTH. Mass,, Oct a.-CondlUons in the household of Admiral Eaton prior to his death by poison last March, were described by neighbors at the trial ot Mrs. Jennie May Eaton, the widow, to day. A month before his death, Admiral Eaton was planning to take Mrs, Eaton with him on a trip to Panama, accord ing to Samuel W, Baker, a. Rockland optician. Baker testified that In Febru ary, last, tho admiral told him that, acting under commliston from President Grant he had mads a survey for a canal route across the Isthmus In 1371, and that he looked forward with pleasure to the trip that he and Mrs. Eaton were to tako to see the completed cut. Mrs. Eaton asked Uaker to assist her In having the admiral committed to an lr.sano asylum. She complained that her husband, was dabbling in drugs and sho fesred he would causa the death of mem bers of the household. Frank & Allger, a Rockland newspaper man, testified about conversations with Admiral and Mrs. Eaton. The admiral said he objected to having June In tho household because ot a story she had circulated about him, Mrs. Eaton com plained of her fears that her husband would poison her. Allger said that he did not consider Admiral Eaton insane, but thought ho showed oertaln peculiarities of speech and manner, due perhaps to long service in the army. Frisco Receivers Ask Permission to Borrow Millions ST. PAUL, Oct. 3t-Recelvers for the Et. Louis & Ban Francisco railroad today asked Federal Judge W. II. Sanborn to sign an order authorizing them to lesde I10.000.coo In" receivers' certificates with which to pay the preferred and Car trust Claims. Objections were raised by Frank D. Kellogg, who represents the 323,000,000 holdings of the New Orleans, Texas & Mexico road, a subsidiary of tho St. Louis & Ban Francisco railroad. Judge Sanborn granted delay until Monday for the filing ot official objection. . It was said at ths hearing the re ceivers' certificates will not materially affect the holders of the 33.000.000 of bonds of the Texas Southern, but that the money raised by the sale ot this Is sue will be used to pay all first lien claims and preferred claims against the Frisco. In case the New York bondholders raaka no formal objection before Monday the .bearing will not be held and the orders will be signed bf the court WILLIAM SULZER WILL SPEAK AT KANSAS CITY KANSAS CITY, Oct tl.-Wllllam Sul ser has accepted an Invitation to speak In Kansas City, In a inessage from him re ceived here today by J. L. Woods Merrill, Mr- Bulier says: 1 "Will speak in Convention n on my impeachment and expose corr tion and graft in state of New York Will advise date later." f : fMK'ocnc. SAtr 1 J j? ' ' f0-'""' Drawn for The Bee by Powell. PRICE OF BREAD TO 60 UP So Deolarcs President Ortman of Ne braska Master Bakers. EVERYTHING HAS INCREASED Prlee of Labor and Materials Oat of hl Tfcl I ?rsp.rea J-.;. la Their CosK- "Proper sanitation and absolute purity demand-that the baker Increase the prtc of his products," said C. W. Ortman, president of Uie Nebraska Master Bakers' association. In his opening, address to tho fifth annual convention at the Hotel Rome yesterday. "For some time tho price of material has increased steadily. yet the product of the baker has remained the same fin price, It Is the tendency of the American public In general to pay such prices as will Insure quality. "It Is undoubtedly true that the demand of tho general public is so keen for purity that the- future competition in the baking Industry Is to be along tho lines ot effort to produce better quality and not neces sarily the same quantity. Tho baker who is to succeed in this highly competitive future condition must realize that the bakery business is a science and art, and not Just so much work and material. Are for Kaaltatlea. "Much Is said at every convention about sanitation, but the desired results have not been accomplished', simply be cause of the lack of concerted action on the part ot tho bakers themselves. Much has been made and said of our state and city inspection of bakeries by the public and by the bakers themselves. Our state Inspection is absolutely In adequate ahd .clty inspection by the health department Is a standing Joke, Not only are the present systems of Inspection un satisfactory to the knowing public, but also t6 the bakers themselves. A system ot Inspection Is desired whloh will be fair to all classes of bakers and will re sult n delivering to the public goods ot quality." He advocated a set of rules to be fol. lowed In the inspection, and declared. Such rules must ncssarlly be made, not by politicians, but by practical bakers. who realize that the establishment of confidence Is essential to the enlarge ment and growth of the bakfng Industry." Some fifty at Convention. Some fifty bakers had arrived before noon for the fifth annual convention, which Is to hold three days, E. V, Parrlab of the Publicity Bureau of Omaha, gave the address of welcome, and the responso was made on bshalt of tho bakers by Senator George Wols of Fremont. The president's address and tho appointment of committees completed the work of the forenoon. Yeste" day afternoon a dough demonstra tion and a demonstration In preparing and baking bread Is In progress at the Burns Baking company plant Tho demonstra tion is conducted by Prof. Jinn Snyder of Minneapolis. A theater party of the bakers attedned the Orpheum last evening. Many of the bakers brought their wives with them. HIGHER COURT AFFIRMS SENTENCE OF CUMMINGS ALBANY. N. Y.. Oct 31 The state court of appeals today unanimously af firmed tho conviction of William J. Cum mingi, a former official of the Carnegie Trust company of New York.. Cummlngs was sentenced to serve a term of not more than eight years and eight months for grand larceny In the first degree for having diverted, the proceeds of checks for 3110,000. SCIENTIFIC INVESTIGATION WILL BE MADE OF REDBUG MADISON1. Wis.. Oct II -Tli. TTnl. versity of Wisconsin has undertaken a scientific Investigation of the bedbug to determlue whether tho annoying Insect is a factor In spreading disease, particularly Uphold fever. The National -Capital Tneta)'t Oelober 31, IBIS. Tho Senate. Met at noon. ' " Leaders on both sides .assailed lack ot attendance, Tho fclofete. v Met at noon; ' . MfW -T' XuVUesn Loader mn IfitMvi U consent., to a re own while r'M rsnstir wrks'twths-cuVrericV bW" SS ' THOUSANDS CONTINUE RUSH :North Platte, Broken Bow and Valen tine Still Objective Points. TRAIN SERVICE OF THE MIT All Cities Pnrnlah Abaaaaat Aeesm inodallons and Croud Good Na tnredly Helps Those Who Need Aid In Ceding- to Hooths. NOB.TH PLATTE, Neb., Oct n.(8pe clal Tsle8ram.)-The registration today has kept up steadily, a continuous line ot people passing through ths booth. Two thousand, seven hundred and ninety-one had registered today up - to 4 o'vlovk, when tho official count so far showed Si,- iu. union Paclflo special train from Grand Island brousht over 390 nunrn all of whom had' registered within half an hour. Many Of ths land seekers from distant points are going out to Inspect thoJf.Vho. IT T1' fculty student land. Mall clerks, porters and many otTC V of tn6 norml chool are completely the. passengers on through trains take advantage of train stops to register while waning, tnis being possible on account of excellent registration facilities. Sleeping accommodations are mnl tn care for all desiring to remain more tha,n one day. Lists of nrlvat hnmu willinr to accept roomers aro on file at informa tion bureau located near the station and at sit garages In tho city, Judge Wltten. in charge of tho opening, stated that notices will b mailed to winner)! soon after their names, aro drawn, Instructing' them to report at Hy annla on .a certain day and at a rlvn hour. The announcer calls out the ftnt three ames and tho persona resDondinar are conducted to a man room hm n map of both reserves Is conspicuously wmicu, snq irscis selected aro properly (Continued on Page Two.) Blaokmail Charge Grows Out of Story About Atlanta Murder ATLANTA, Ga.. Oct JL Detectives In Atlanta and Birmingham today were working to uncover what they claim will prove to be an attempt at blackmail in connection with ths Pliagan murder case. Other arrests may follow the detention of Ira W. Fisher, who Is held on a charge of criminal libel. Fisher's statement that he could prove another man and not Leo M. Frank killed Mary Phagan, the factory sir! murdered here last April, revived Inter est In the unusual case. Attorneys for Frank, who has been convicted an1 n. fenced to hang, had Fisher brought to Atlanta from Birmingham. After hear In his story, in which he iuxmismI a well known Atlanta furniture dealer of the dime, the attorneys turned Fisher over to local detectives. Fisher was closely questioned by Chlsf or Detectives Lanford and was con fronted by tho man he accused of the crime. Throughout the ordeal Fisher re fused to alter his story. According to police records Fisher has been arrested four times in Atlanta. charged with wife beating. He Is 3S years old, After his last arrest Mrs. Fisher filed suit for divorce. This casa Is pending. KEARNEY REBELS AT ACTION Citizens and Students Roused at Thomas' Dismissal, XAM"JXEETIN.a AT THE SCHOOL strong Fecllnsr In Kearney Among. .KtMstsW Moa.M-Htorr at Who KaaeMcAJaaJ, SHnoe Its XXATSTKY, JiiT. OftL 3t.(ftfpecia XXATkTKY, Heb., Os 3i.-(8pee!al Tel- mSx STUS ... ... VJ WJ .(... ,. W-.f .... the students of the Htnt'"Mnnml school over tho action taken by tho State Board Ot Education at Its Lincoln meeting Mon day night In Mlemisslng Superintendent Thomas of tho normal sohool. A mass mooting ot the student body of the institution was held In tho , chapel rooms after tlio regular chapel period and resolutions drawn and adopted to be sent to the state board. It was feared for a time that tho spirit ot rebellion would prevail at the school and a strike ot tho students was averted only upon tho ad vice of the president, who statod that tho Interests of the schoot overshadowed any personal feelings. This loglo was ac cepted by the student body after a great deal of discussion from the many stu dents assembled and tho resolution! w. adopted. A strong feeling exists In this city against the action of the state board, and the matter will be taken up by tho Kear ney Commercial club and. business men pf tho city. Ths faculty and student -V - uviw v vuiiifiaHvi jr rbrokon up over the matter, they knowing as no other person can know tho value Of, President Thomas' work in behalf of tho Institution. Makes No Statement. Tho doctor will mako no itat.m.nf n. day that In any way criticises the action of ths stato board or any members of tnat body. -VVhilo feeling that a great Injustice has been heaped on his shoul ders and upon tho reputation of the (Continued on Page Three.) Proposed Saise in umaha Rates Held Reasonable WASHINGTON. Oct. 21.,-Pmnn.is.l a. snces In freight rates on various com modities between cltJes In Missouri river territory today were held by tha Tnr. ststa. Commerce commission to be not uiirwuunuuio. lompiaims or tne pro posed Increases had been made by busi ness interests of Kansas City, Omaha, St. Joseph and Bloux City, and they were suspendea pending investigation. Freight rates on vegetables in tntxi carloads and potatoes In hamnera. n. acted by the. Florida Kast Coast railway ti , .i i . . .. . ... ,iuii, .. .uriuav iwmws vo wmcago, m,, to day were held by the Interstate Com. meroe commission to be unreasonable and excessive. The rates must be readjusted within ninety days. Garrison Released by Court on Parole HUDSON. N. Y.. OcL M. Jam., n rlson, friend of ex-Governor Sulzer. uhn has been confined In the Albany county penitentiary since Septer.ber 18 for al leged contempt of the assembly, will en Joy his freedom until Friday. Runntm. Court Justice Cochrane today after a short argument on a writ ot habeas cor pus sued out In Garrison's behalf ad journed the esse until that time and pa roled the prisoner in the counsel. Garrison refused to answer ques tion concerning statements attributed to him that certain assemblymen were bribed to -ote for the impeachment of former Governor Sulzer, UNITED STATES IS ACTIVE is Steps' Taken to Insure Safety of Ger mans in Torreon. CONSULAR AGENT SEES VILLA O'Shaughnessy Also Makes Repre sentation to Hucrta, GREAT BRITAIN WILL WATT Sir Edward Grey Says It la Ills Poller tn Aid President Wilson tad at flame Time Protect ltrltlnh Interests. WASHINGTON, Oct 21. In connection with the CO per cent lncreaso of tho cus toms duties on imports Into Mexloo Gen eral Huerto, seeking to obtain ready tnoney, has offered to allow Importers a 10 per cent discount on certificates good In payment ot such dues If they are issued between October SS and Novem ber 6. Without walking for tho, German gov. eminent to ask bo'ut Us forty-three sub jects said to bo forcibly detained In Tor roon by the constitutionalist general, Villa, tho United Stains, through Charge O'Shaughnessy In Mexloo City, has made representations to tho Huerta govern ment supplementing thoso made by' Em peror William's representative, who de manded protection for prisoners. Consular Agent Carothos at Torreon was likewise instructed to' treat with Villa In behalf of the German. British, French and Spanish subjects detained after a caravan of somo 800 Americans departed oVerland for Monterey. It Is reported that General Villa has been hold ing these foreigners In tho city to pre vent federal attack. Officials Iter said today probably thnt not more than halt a dozen Americans remain In the be leaguersd city. Great Hrltaln Will Walt. INDON, Oct 21. In his discussion ol Mexican affairs wltk tho American am bassador, Walter H. Page, yesterday Sir Bdward Grey declined to bind, the British government to any policy after thje elec tions" In Mexico. Xn, this respect therefore the policy of tho ,lt4M,h government dit- fua front that rfirita UaUosV . IKates, loft atMte tttttti fcttor M eiooittfls a4.4l future aotion should fee basod cm rnoir result The conversation between tha two statesmen otherwise brought out the fact that tho vlown of the British and United States largely coincided and that both were desirous of measures which would assure pesos In Mexico. Ambassador rage explained to the Brit. )sh foreign secretary at somo length the policy ofVthe United States, and Sir Ed ward Grey in rsply jointed out that noth tnir tlma far haA nneurred to chanre thl Uritlsh view that recognition of tho pro. visional government in Mexico was m correct policy. Ho pointed out that the British gov ernment naturally desired to support President Wilson In any action ho might tnlro tooklns- tn neace. at the some time giving consideration to tho Immense Brit ish Interests in Mexico. Tho action of Sir Lionel Card en, British minister to Mexico, was not brought into auutiM bv tha American ambassador. but Sir Edward Grey explained that h was simply carrying out the British pol icy of noninterference pending the elec tions. WIFE HE SAYS HE SLEW ASKS DIVORCE FROM SPENCER NEW TORK, Oct XI. Mrs. Nellie Koenlg Spencer, wit of Henry Spencer of Chicago, the confessed murderer, brought suit today for the annulfent ot her marriage to Spencer on September 10, 190S. Ppencer told the Chicago polio she was one ot the many women a had slain. Shopping Begins At Home . Shopping begins at home. It ia within the family circle that most of the things that so Into the homo to furnish It and make and keep it attractive aro decided upon, So also id much of the wearing apparol dlacuBS ed and selected. That la why the retailer, with unerring Judgment tells his store news dally lu Tho Bee, knowing well that it will be read and discussed In practic ally all ot the homes In this city. Profiting by the retailers' first handed practical exper ience in 'the actual trade-getting benefits of good newspaper advertising, manufacturers of well known lines of merchan dise are also using the e&mo method ot advertising their product and telling where It may be purchased. It means something to an ad vertiser to have the story of his goods go straight home where it will do the most good. Manufacturers luterested In newspaper advertising for na tionally distributed goods are Invited to write to the Bureau of Advertising. American News paper Association, World Build ing, New York.