Newspaper Page Text
The Omaha Sunday Bee
PART ONE. NEWS SECTION An well be out of tho world as out of ulylo. Tho advertising columns of Tho Hoc constUuto a .ontiniioiis myla mow. PAGES ONE TO TWELVE. VOL. Xblll NO. 20. OMAHA, SUNDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 2, 1913.-S1X SbXTIONS-FORTV-FOUR PAGES. SINGLE COPY RLVW CENTS. ALL PREPARED FOB COMING OF STATE TEACHERSJO OMAHA local Committees Have Everything Well in Hand to Give Rous ing Reception. ALL TRAINS ARE TO BE MET Committees Will Also Assist Teach ers in Finding Rooms. POLITICAL POT IS BOILING Several Have Been Mentioned for tho Position of President. MAY DISCUSS THOMAS CASE Indication' Arr thnt (he Attendance Will lie I,rKfr This Ycnr Than nt Any Previous Meettnsr. of Cnnrcntlon. Three hundred Omaha people consti tute the force of local committees that huve to do with the local arrangements for tho coming Stato Teachers' associa tion that Is to swoop down upon Omaha November 5 to 7. Inclusive. Tho organ! ration for caring for the teachers this year" Is far larger than ever before and has perhaps laid out Its plans and ar rangements better than before. The chairmen of tho various committees met nt tho Commercial club rooms yestorday afternoon and laid the final plans for their various work. There will bo reception committees at tho various depots to meet all trains. They will havo a force of guides to take tho teachers to tholr. cars and start them in 'the right direction for their various rooms. Also they will give information to thoso who have not already engaged sthelr rooms, If they aro looking for a place to room. A room bureau will be managed at tho Young Men's Christian association, whero all teachers can Inquire for rooms. Al icady a largo list of available rooms arc catalogued there with tho bureau, and others Hro being received. The bu reau Is still an.lous to have those who have uvallablo rooms call up and list them with tho bureau. Kip rot Increased Attendance. It Is no guess this year, but an esti mate bared on rcllablo indications that tho actual enrollment of teachers this year will bo heavier than ever before. The enrollment last year at the meet ing In Otlaha was some 4,500. Thli In cluded 1,300 falsely enrolled by the Lin coln Commercial club, whllo the teach, ora whose names were thus enrolled did iiot attend at all and were not even in the city. Ho this year the 'figures of actual enrollment are expected to out number thbso who actually enrolled themselves last year. For more than a month letters have been pouring Into the publicity bureau and to Superintendent li U. Graff from Bchool after school In the state that is going to send ull the teachers. This haa mado a stack of letters eight Inches high, and conservative estimates made from this stack of reports Indicate that the enrollment will bo very large. Politics Warm Up; Fireworks are looked for in the" asso ciation meeting this year on account of tho overheated cdndltlon of school poli tics at this critical time. Who wilt bo the noact president is always a question that interests many who are. the lead ers In tho association. The fight on President Thomas nt tho Kearney nor mal Is expected to bo dragged Into some extent. Here and there new can didates for the presidency of the asso ciation are heard from. Chancellor Avery has been mentioned. Miss Mc llugh of Omaha has been mention. A- O. Thomas of Kearney has been mentioned, and it is said that new ones that have not yet beer publicly mentioned may bhow up strong when the teachers from certain sections of the statu begin to leglster their preference when they en roll at the opening of the convention. CHINESE STUDENT REFUSES TO WEAR GREEN CAP MADISON. Wis., Oct. 31.-A Chinese student, John Young, today was before the student court at the state university for failure to wear the green cap for freshmen. He gave the following de fense; "The green cap Is a token of disgrace In China. When a man's wife Is un faithful to him, people point to him In scorn and so ho has to wear the green cap." a .V "" ms country- NEW YOItK, Nov.M.-.JuffrasW of !!?.. f nree" C8P hCre to "nw , Greater New York, reinforced by many r ?t J. n ? UPJ. ,he Wlscon' out-of-town allies, maroh-xl two and a ou m in. 1 neverth "S with som, half miles through the struts of Brook Qualm. Ills case was dismissed. ! , vn thls afternoon ft8 a pre.e,.ctlon rtom. ROY Ui I Cn IM A I IT1 onstratlon of their strength. Seven DUI MI-LCU IN AUIU thousand women and J.JOO rmm were as. UPSET NEAR DUNLAP !8lKned viave ,ne ,lno ot march. J Headed by an exact copy of tho famous IXJGAX. Ia.. Nov. l.-(Spectan-Ed ' L"erty beU- whose lonuo " Carmlchael, IJ-vear-old son nf itr .. I Mrs. E. If. rnrmiPi,Bi iivi., , ' six miles east of rinrian . ' killed. Anna, ilmir ,i.,i .I..-., ' Injured a-kle an i Mr r-r,ntL., t spinal injuries when he lii some "way lost control of his car going down a hill on the way to town Friday afternoon the car turning turtle as It ran against the. banks. The Weather Forecast ti'l " p. m. Sunday: For Omaha, Council Bluffs and Vlolti Uy Fair and warmer. Hours. Dej. E a. m 8 a. m 7 a, m 8 a, m 9 a. m 10 a. m .30 11 a. in !"!""!!!'.43 ,..'.'..'.!!$ -3 I , 12 m .... 3 p. in... 52 P. m ..13 r 4 P. in Sk 6 P. in K P. m sj 7 j in t p. n IS DEMANDS HIS PARDON FIRST Stilwell Refuses to Squeal Unless Paid in Advance. INTERVIEW WITH HENESSEY Content of I.lttle Black Hook that ItrlatF to the Talk In the War ncn'n Office Are Made Public. , NEW YORK. Nov. 1. The contents of Investigator Hcnnessy's llttlo black boc-k, ; to far ns It relates to his conference In Blng Sing with Btcphcn J. Stilwell, con victed stato senator, was mado public here today. The book was placed In evidence at the John Doe Inquiry yester day, but wat not made public. It re veals no (confession. The names of Charles F. Murphy, State Senator Frawley and others aro mentioned, but after fenc ing for hours with Ilennessy, Stilwell re fused to decline anybody flatly of any thing. Insisting that he first get his pardon. When this was refused the negotiations 'were dropped. The Interview In tho warden's office, with a stenographer as an eavesdropper, continued for hours. The stenographlo report is broken and disjointed, this being explained as duo to the nolso of passing trains. Tho dialogue shows a keen ver bal duel between Ilennessy and Stilwell tho latter evasive and fearful of betrayal, the former seeking diligently for disclos ures which he believed might permit Sul zcr to challenge impeachment. Stilwell is quoted as having satd among other things: l)pmandNParilon First. Ilennessy l?o you menn you want the pardon before you make an affidavit T Htllwell-I tfllt glvo you the affidavit, but I can't before tho grand Jury. I will go the limit, 1 will prevent them from voting against tfie governor. I will put Murphy In Jail and Frawley there, too, but I must protect myself. I must do It,, Thero Is no question but that you can get Frawley. I am pretty sure you can im peach Murphy, but thcro Is no question about Frawley; but I can't seo my way clear, I can't do It In Justice to myself. I know what it means; no nno knows bet ter than I do. If the pardon Is not there, I've got to como back; thero is no use talking. I can't do it even If I've got to servo the limit and take a chance of kill ing myself rather than havo It handed to me. - nefnnen to Give Details. Hero tho ex-senntor continued to de mand his pardon first. The record goes on: "If I was outside this minute, I would do It whether I gain anything by it or not I would get Murphy If it was the last thing I did before I died. I have reasons for doing It. Ood! My mind has almost left me." Ilennessy Why ls.lt a man like Mur phy can movo these things for years and yu."a and nobody know jt? Btllwoll-Becauie tho fellows that Know It generally are afraid to cotne out. Where did ilurphy get all. his. money from? He Is rolling in money he never had an office. Ilennessy What Is there, abput Fraw. ley getting some money front some brew eryT Stilwell I can prove that. He will al ways take money on the things. Each one of them gets J5.000 a year from th brewery association In this. Powers Figures in Sensational Incident WASHINGTON, Nov. 1. Georgetown university students told today of an un usual Incident In a class room last night. In which Dr. Holmes Conrad, professor of law, and Caleb Powers, tho Kentucky congressman, were factors. Dr. Conrad was denouncing public sym pathy for criminals and declared that some, through a mistaken public senti ment, were carried to places of power when released from prison. "Who was that man In Kentucky who killed another and wsa sent to congress?" asked the profesor to illustrate his point. During the hush that followed Caleb Powers, student, rose and in a clear voice said: "I am that man, doctor. I was not guilty." . Dr. Conrad continued his lecture and afterward made a formal apology to the c6ngreimaii. saying he had not known ho was a member of the class. Powers spent eight years, three months and three days In Kentucky prisons fight ing for his life. He was charged with complicity in the murder of Governor Goebel. Seven Thousand Women March With Tongue-Tied Bell m "ol ue re,eaBe woman euttrngt "a8 necoine general tnroushout the t'"1 States, the parailo started from Grant square. The bell wis loaned i '" I'ennsylvanla woman suffrage pan ' S'evera, liu"drej of " vjmen paraders j IT.! OU ,lo"tl)acl:' Mr- Ca was "" ' " 0nd Was surr"iJ' W n bevy ''""'u'"! me iine'i foreign countries where women have the vote. Another group of girls, clad In white. jawarde(j free transportation and all their 'nterlng or participation, and no guess 'wITfDr1 ',h ".tate Whl'h haVe E'Vm Iwenses to the Panama exposition, to be I' b ,ta ,one"'. Involve,!. SOUTH DAKOTA BANKER KILLS SELF WITH GUN!'; ABKItDKHN. S. IX. Nov. l.-(Siecial - wa. r - ' ...... n u n v. v. uv, . J utcu imiiner aim H5rnais uic weaiiniesi man at HecJa, a village near here last lere la; it to a night iirocurea a niioigun, went to an upstairs room in his house and blew his head off. No eause for the act Is known. A widow and five ehlldren uirvlv-n him. He was a thirtv-sc-ooiid degree Mason. About tho same hour Rd Thorpe an other prominent resident of Hela. was fatally Injured in an automobile accident near Jiou;nion. a ncJgntranng village. ESTATE OF WEALTHY HASTINGS RECLUSE GOES TO OMAHA Will Which is Sent t istcrcd Mail Jo! MYSTERI0 ST IS IDENTIFIED Hermit Known as John O'Connor Was James Brady. HIS TWO SONS ARE LIVING Abandons Family and Changes Name Because of Crime. STORY OF HUNT BY A LAWYER Cain-Tin, Who Assisted Hermit In De stroying It coord nf Identity la Named a Sole fleneflclarr ' In tho Will. HASTINGS, Neb.', Nov. 1. (Special.) With the identification of the body which lies In the morgue hero and the produc tion of a large accumulation of evldenco Including a letter advising him that he was to Je made the sole beneficiary of tho will, John T. Culavln of Omaha, ex pects to establish his claim to the 1100,000 estate of John O'Connor, the recluse who died here on August 17, last. After a search which ha carried him over thirteen trunk lino railroads for a distance of 11,00) miles, Mr. Culavln's attorney, Nelson H. Tunnlcllff of Now York, a former Omaha lawyer, announced today that ho Is prepared to draw tho curtain of obscurity rtom the Ilfo of the Hastings man. John O'Connor walked Into Hastings from .Fremont some twenty-five years ago with 25 cents as the sum of his worldly possessions. With this capital and his meager rarnlngs as a cobbler ho built up a fortune, which Includes two of the -finest farms In Adams county, three business buildings In Hastings, some stock In the Hastings Brewing associa tion, bank deposits of nearly $10,000, be sides other property. Though he amassed this wealth while residing In Hastings, he confided In no one here and died without either known friends or known relatives. The body has since been held at the morgue for Iden tification and tho estate has been widely advertised In the hope that heirs might be found. rtomnnce and Tenured jr. The narrative given by Mr. Tunnlctlffe today is full of romance and tragedy and astonishing details the first .connected story that haa ever- been, .told -here-of the strange man's career. Since removing from -.Omaha to tfew Xprk City itr. Tuh nlcllff has become a specialist Irt the finding of lost persons, chiefly for metro politan banks desirous of finding the owners of abandoned deposits. On his return from Europe early last September his attention was attracted by the coun trywide search for the' holra of O'Connor. He Joined in the hunt, coming to Has tings at once, whero he began' his inves tigation. The facts as reevaled by hlnv) are as follows: Recollections of early settlers that a vi oman with two children visited Hast it gs In 1877 and' claimed to bo the wife of O'Connor gave the first clue. Adve,r. tlsements for the heirs were Inserted in Omaha, Kansas City, St. Joseph and other newpapers throughout the coun ty. One of the many replies was from John T. Culavln, formerly a ' conductor on the Chicago & Northwestern railroad in Iowa. Ho wrote that he knew a man named O'Connor who lived In Hastings. Neb. Whou interviewed by Mr. Tunnl cliff e on September 25 at Omaha, Mr. m mm Culavln said that tho O'Connor he know'B)avni R Dej uol.( testified Iiua tne rim or one ear missing. A lew duyn after this Mr. Culavln received a letter from his sister in Iowa asking him If he thought the John O'Connor of Hast ings could havo been the O'Connor' their family had known. Culavln then came to Hastings and identified tho body of O'Connor as that of the man ho had 'known H1,d 1)0nted to the ear which had the rim missing, a disfigurement which had. escaped the notice of the undertaker and others who had examined the body. Mr. Culavln says O'Connor once told him ho had lost part of his ear frorn fieezlng whilo residing In the northwest. Searching among his personal effects, Mr. Culavln found a picture of O'Connor, which ho says the latter gave him many years ago, with the explanation that it was taken when he was 21 years old. The resemblance to O'Connor Is striking. On the back of the picture U written, 'Compliments of John O'Connor, Hust ings, Neb." Mr. Culavln also found a ! promlrsory note given by himself to O'Connor In U8t for JS90. It waa marked raid, the receipt being signed by O'Connor. Culavln says this note waa given in a land deal which he and O'Con nor conducted In Iowa. The family auto gruph album brought forth further evi dence In tho form of n card bearjng tne (Continued on Page jTwe j Three Free Trips to Panama Exposition Three readers of The Bee will be i p i held at San Francisco early In 1915. Who j these three shall be Is the basis of a con- the details of which will bo an nounced in The Bee Tuesday. This con- i test has been made iowsIb!e ty a co ...i. ..., -,mi.. . oo... firms, who take this novel way of push ing their goodv. Every one will be eligible to participate in this Panama contest except employes of the advertisers who are conducting it, and of The Bee. It will be an absolutely fair game, and an Interesting one to reader of The Be. whether they are candidate for the prirrs or not The valutr of rac'u prize ti be gw n awaj Ii 3U0, nrd there will bo three of thes- avallable Drawn for The Dee by Powell. E CONSPIRACY CASE Witness Says Man Who Bribed Him Mentioned tho Former Senator. HENNING APPEARS IN COURT K ... . . Hallbo Bays. Ho Tetllle!j:Ielr. Asalnst Mr. Funic Becav Ha ' Wahletf (Ivb Honor Waa raid Hint. CHICAGO, Nov. l.At today's session of Judge Pant's court, whore Daniel Donahue and Isaac fitlefel are on trial charged with conspiring-to defame Clar ence B. Funk, John C. Kenning made his first appearance It wan Hennlng who brought an un successful damfcgn suit against Funk, charging him with alienating the affec tions of Mrs. Hrnnlng. llonnlng appeared only long enough to to be Identified by Mis. Mary Pierce, tho first witness. Mrs. Pierce sub-let her apartment to a Mrs. Catherine Ilyan, with whom Mrs. Hennlng, under tho name of Baker, lived for a time. Tho wltnoss Identified Hennlng as tho man who came to see "Mrs. Baker." The names of former Senator William Ixirlmer and of Edward Hlnes, a political lieutenant of the former, again woro brought Into tho record when Edwin Slavin said that he was employed by fitlefel to tCKtify that Punk and Mrs. Hennlng were registered together at the Grand Pacific hotel. "Stlefel," said Slavin. "asked me If I had any grievance against Mr. Hlnes or Mr. Lorlmer and I sold that I had none. Mr. Btlefel gave me $23 and 'said I would receive $a n week In return for testify ing In the Hennlng-Funk case." Blavln on cro&s-examlnatlon admitted that he went into the case only for what money he could mako out of It. "Money was all I was after," ho said. Hlnco tho collapse of the Hennlng coso ho had been a tramp, he sold. Adjournment was taken until Monday. HALLOWE'EN PARTY IN WRECK; THREE KILLED BAY CITY. Mich., Nov. 1-Marvln I.uke and George Jones of Detroit and Alexan der Turpi n of Sault Ste. Marie wero killed In an automobile accident during the late hours of the Hallowe'en celebration here early today. The machine, carrying three women and five men, was wrecked when the driver lost control of his steering wheel. Other members of the party were painfully Injured. for Bee Readers There will be no cost uttached to the L?ntt tnflt nnt m will tint hn rtaiiilrMl tn HitllHt f . .,.,,,',. .,,. pendltures of any kind. It will b a good natured rivalry, with friends boosting for each other; the winner receiving their handsome rewards and the losera noth. Ing out. There will be ler prizes offered from time to time during the contest, and these may st-rje as consolation to these who don't come out on top In the end. The contest will afford an opportunity for various social organizations to boost a favorite member for one of the prizes, and offers school teachers a chance to obtain a trip to the most educating ex hibit that has Wui 'ield In many vrarn f'ctalled announcement will be made , next Tu idas All in One Week RIOTING AT INDIANAPOLIS Street Car Scrvioe Fraotioally Sus pended Because of Strike. RAILS GREASED AND ROPES OUT Company Says Only Tea Per Cent of Men Are Ont Strike Leaders Say More Than Fire ltan ilred lnit WarkT INDIANAPOLIS. Nov. l.-Illotlng " In tho street car-v employes' strike, --Which was staHNJ nt 11 o'clock last night, broko out anew In tKe business section thli morning. Cars wero held Up and trolliy ropes cut. Near the state housa a motor man and conductor were taken forcibly from a car, The police seemed unable to handle the situation. The strikers blocked the tracks and hurled Invectives at the car crews and demanded that they Join their ranks. I'ew persons patronleed the cars this morning, the hnaJortty of tho men and women walking to tholr work. Many of tho cars had to be rerouted to avoid greased rails. While somo earn are belnif operated on all lines, nothing like the regular schedule Is being maintained. Although the street railway officials say many of the employes who ran their cars to the barns last night reported to day, and that about 10 per cent of the men are out, tho strike leaders contend there are WO men on strike. William T. Fletcher, postofflce Inspec tor, Issued a statement In which he de clared If tho collection of the malls from substations by the street car company was interfered with, the government would bogln an Investigation and make arrests. After an hour or more of rioting In the center of the business section, mounted police succeeded in driving the rioters away. Illotlng broko out anew shortly be fore noon. A trolley wire waa torn down and the crews taken off two of the cars. Tho strikers also opened air con tainer valves under the cars and re leased thejalr which worked the brakes. The police said they feared many ac cidents as the rrsult of this activity. Militants Dogwhip the Prime Minister KDINBUltcm, Scotland, Nov. 1. -Premier Asqulth waa attacked today by militant suffragettes, armed with dog whips. Ho was driving In an automo bile, accompanied by his daughter, Miss Violet Aequlth, and Sir John Graham, a Scotch Justico of the peace. The victims of tho outrage were more frightened tl'un hurt. The automobile was passing through tho village of Plean, five miles from Ful klrk, when It ran Into a suffragist am bush. The "wild women," as they are called here, under cover of n shower of papers, rushed at the nar and belabored the premier and his rompan'ous. The suffragettes escaped. BUSINESS SECTION OF JACKSON, KY. BURNED JACKSON, Ky.. Nov. l.-Piactlcally the whole business section of Jackson, the zone of many feud murders, was destroyed by fire early today. Two blocks of buildings were burned. Includ ing the postofflce, Thompson hotel, two churches and a seoro of residences. The loss Is estimated at JliO.OOO. The National Capital Saturday, Voifralior 1, 101.1. The Sruntr. Not In Hesslon: meets Monday. Banking oxinnltte continued in oxrcu tlve eMslon, working on administration currency bill. The Honor. Iloorrxentatlv p Neeley of the First West irglma rilRtil swoni in. Seveial menders made speerhrg on the la k nf a M"rjti. Adir.i'-ned i't 1 20 p m to noon Wednn-da. II tCe-r STAR CHAMBER ROLE COSTS KING HIS JOB Qlves Up Position When He Hopes to Seoure Place at Kearney. COURT CASE CAUSES MIXUP Novr Iff: Has No Job sit Kearnr aa Ills Old rasltlon nt Lincoln Is . Hr riln rilled liy fi itdltU liKtbrop. KEAttNHY, Neb, Nov. l.-One man at least is temporarily out of a Job an a result of tho attempt ct the State Board of Education to oust President Thomas, of tho Kearney Normal sehobl, and Miss Garrett, tho reglstrar'of that place. This man Is n. C. King, whom the board had no Intention of throwing out of a Job. It woud not hove happened if President A. O. Tillman had not tied the whole thing up In trie courts as he did and refused to get out of tho school with his regis trar. When tho state board starchambered Thomas out of offlco they also star chambered Miss Garrett, the registrar of the normal, out of office. Imme diately thoy sent It. C. King to Kearney tc become temporary reirtstrar. King had a good soft berth at the stato super intendent's offlco up to that time at a pleasing salary. Ho Jumped on the train and hurried for Kearney to take charge of affairs. I'lncr la Taken. Then State Superintendent Dolzoll wired for Miss ISdlth Lathrop, county superin tendent of Clay county, to take King's Job In the state, superintendent's offlco as one of the deputies. She resigned her place in Clay county and came. Then came the word that President Thomas had tied tho whole sturcliumber affair up In tho courts and would not get out of offlco, nor would tho resin r ' trar, Miss Oarrott, get out of office at ' tho Kearney normal until tho court's ! have reviewed all the charges and havo decided whether or not thero Is suffi cient cauuo for such a dismissal. Then King began to look about him. Hero ho was at Kearney He finds him self not the active reirtstrar. for Miss Garrett is holding tho Job. Ho finds 1 himself no longer a bonl fide deputy In the offlco of the stato superintendent be oause Miss Kdtth l-nthrop has his Job 'by the grace of State Superintendent fjames 1. Delzell. Mendel Beilis Faints in Court KIEV, rtussla, Nov. 1. The strain of the long tilal Is beginning to tell on Men del Belli, the prisoner aroused of the murder of Andrew Yushlnsky In March. 1 1911. At today's hearing he fainted In court and the trial was adjourned. One of the principal medical experts, I Dr. Bekhteroff, asstrted on the witness I stand that the murder was the work of I alcoholics or epileptics and vald that It ! was Impossible to attribute a religious character to the orlme HILL HAS CONTROLLING i ' INTEREST IN NEW ROAD ! MINNBAPOMS. Oct. SI. -The Tribune prints the following under a Prairie Du Chisn. "Wis., date: That James J. Hill has secured the con trolling Interest of tlie Prairie Du Chlen and Milwaukee division of the Chicago, (Milwaukee tt St Paul railroad, owned by Holland capitalists and known In the early days as the Milwaukee & Mississippi railway, was brouxht to IIkIu when it waa I. ...-.. I fill I. ...I 1 . .....AM,t I T niua niiunu iimi ,,. iin., ii.u.iu RVttflHI . J trtpa to Kuropi to s urr the ontrolllne I ' Interest In tiio line on wh.rh the Mtlwait-j k"e r-'ud lism l ad .i Ica-e fnr f -rtv nln" i;ear ai:d "l.vh exp'res In 1J13. ' HUERTA SUPPORT IS CALLED ARTIFICIAL AND NONEXISTENT Independent Newspaper In Mexico City Says Few Real Votes Were Cast for Dictator. QAMB0A IS REAL LEADER Paper Says Wilson 8hould Invest! gate This Statement. EX-DICTATOIt DIAZ TALKS Will Return to Mexico if His Coun try is Investigated MADER0S ARE IN VERA CRUZ L'ncln nnrt rtrnther nf I.ntr President An? Tnkc-u Thrrei on Gnnbont and I.ndKPd In Jail In City. MBX1CO CITY, Nov. 1 El Pals, th nearest approach to an Independent news paper In Mexico City, todav edltorUllv admits government Influence In last Sun day's elections. It says: "It Is evident and notorious that th authorities secured the triumph of tho Huerta-Blanquet ticket. This wo do not deny nor doubt, but It is a far cry from what may havo occurred, to questioning the validity of the elections. "Suppose, the Huerta-Blanquet UckeS had not been put out, would tho votes cast for them gone to Manuel Calero, Kedtrlco Gambon. or Fells Diaz? It In clear they would not, becauso they wero artificial votes. Invented and non-existent. "And what If Uiia be so? Is It ma terially possible for Mexico to havo a valid election In the present circum stances of revolution and political dis order? "That Federlco Gamboa received room votes than anybody, we already know, because lie was backed by a stroma pftrtyj but would thoso votes for senor Gamboa validate tho elect'on under our lawsT This Is what President Wilson should find out, It la unjust and Ir rational on his part to declare from Washington under tho suggestion of th Madero family that ho will not accept tho result of our elections." Former Ulotntor Dins Talks. IX)NDON, Nov. 1. "None should for get that Mexico is now a very great coun try and must be considered by all a such." said eClneral Porflrto DIa to day when .questioned in Paris nbout tha sanation. le would nqt, hpwsver, gtvu his views In regard t" the attitude of th United Slates, replying tou-flueetlon on tho subject: 'jl atn notgoliwr to discUss either tlia policy of the United Stale or the mes- age that President .Wllsott U going to read on Monday." Ooneral Dlax said he had ho present In tention of returning to Mexico and added: "I will only return to my couhtry In case a foreign nation attacks It and you may rest assured that In such an eventuality alt Mexico wll be solidly united In Its efforts to throw out the In vaders." The former dictator said that If Gen eral Felix Diaz had followed his advlc he would not have attempted to land at Vera Cruz. He concluded: "When I was In power I h.ad both men and money, and nobody can do without them. Now that Provisional President HUerta haa both, he may find out sooner or Inter that the president of the Mexican republic must always govern for and by his people." Mnilero Taken to Vera Cruz, WASHINGTON, Nov. l.-Consul Canada reported today the arrival of Daniel and Kvaristo Madero at Vera Cruz on a Mex ican gunboat and their transfer to n prison ashore. The reference mado by General Por flrto Diaz to the reading of a "message" by President Wilson next Monday prob ably arises from a confusion In dis patches Issued In Europe on tho coming (Continued on Pago Twf. HT Advertising Ruins A Business Man How could it? That's abso lutely impossible. Why! He let Ills competitors do all the advertising, Tbey got his business Too often a true story. Possibly a few years ago, when competition vraa lesd keen you were one of the largest and leading stores, .per haps a "Top Notcher" in your line. In tlrno ' competition sprung up with stores and stock no smaller than yours, and these stores through the Judicious and liberal use of newspaper advertising space have forged ahead tripling -and quadrupling their Btock of merchandise and business un til today they are "Top Notch era" while you, a non-believer in advertising, non-using of ad vertising space, have been slip ping, slipping, slipping until you have slipped from the "Top N'otcher" of a few years ago to the bottom of tho class. Think of this Yon who do not believe In advertising. Isn't it true Noto the successes on all sides who have made a suc cess wholly by going atter busi ness through advertising. Why not start now? Tell about your store, your prices, your goods, your location, your methods of doing business. The results will be increased busi ness and you'll again tako your plaro In the ranks of the "Top Xotchers." The Bee's advertis ing cojumus will aid you to this end.