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The Omaha Daily Bee
LAUGH HEARTY MUTT AND JEFF YOU OAN'T LOSE US THE WEATHER. Fair; Warmer VOL. XLinNO. 118. OMA1IA, MONDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 3, 1913- TEN PAGES. SINGLE COPY TWO CENTS. CARRANZA TO MAKE FORMAL APPEAL TO THIS GOVERNMENT Rebel Chief in Nogales to Confer with Agent of the United, States. COMES UPON SPECIAL TRAIN Other Chiefs in Insurrection Are There for Conference. WASHINGTON STILL IN WAITING No Further Light Received on Prog ress of Negotiations. MOVE TO TAKE PREDIAS NEGRAS American Orrnera of Cattle, Fenrlnir Rattle, Drive I.arsre llerda to Ifini Side of the lllo (Irande. NOGALKS, Ponora. Mex., Nov. i Gen eral Venustlano Carrnnza,- leader of the Mexican constitutionalists, announced here tonight that he would make a for mal appeal to Washington, probably to morrow or Monday, for recognition of the belligerency of the Mexican insur gents. General Carranza arrived tonight on a special train from Hermoslllo. the capi tal of Eonora. He was preceded by Gen eral Liucfo Illnnco, military governor of the state of Tamaullpas, and other rev olutionary leaders. It was declared In revolutionary cir cles that Carranza's mission was to meet and confer with an agent of Presi dent Wilson, who was expected to arrive tomorrow. AVaahlnortoii Still Waiting. WASHINGTON, No. 1 Administra tion officials shed no further light to day on their plans for dealing with the Mexican situation. The government here still Is awaiting some announcement from the Iluerta administration as to the result of the last election. Reports describing the conduct of the elections and giving Impressions ot thn political situation generally In Mexico, were received today from John Llnd at Vera Cruz. It Is believed that some of the suggestions under consideration hero have been submitted .to Mr. Llnd for approval. Drive Cottle vVoroin llorder. HAGLK PASS, Tex., Nov. 2. Fearing an engagement between constitutionalists and federals. American owners of cattle on the Mexican border today removed large herds to the Texas Bide of the HIo Grande. The constitutionalist Junta here an nounced no military moves would be tn.d until the property of foreigners Is safe. .. It In believed an extended movement Is contemplated with the object of retaking Pledra Negros, oppstte Eagle Pass. lie: Iras' litem was the provisional capital of tho rebels, but la now In the hands of the federals. PHYSICIAN AT LINCOLN ARRESTED BY INSPECTOR LINCOLN, Neb., Nov. !.-Dr. H. C. Williams, a former Hastings physician, was arrested here today by United States Inspector Coble of Omaha. Williams Is uccused of using the mails to further a scheme to defraud. It is charged he has been sending lotters offering promise of relief to ailing, which could not be ful filled. Dr. Williams said he would fight the charge and was released on a bond of 11.600. men or the World, with headquarters In Omaha. After being closely questioned by the coroner today. Mr, Vogt became hys terical and, It Is said, left town In an automobile, presumably for Belgrade. The body of Mrs. Vqgt will be taken to Belgrade Sunday, accompanied by a brother ot Mrs. Vogt, who arrived here this evening. It was given out at the time of Mrs. Vogt's death that It was caused by tak ing headache tablets containing acetane lld. bra. Hummel and Morrill conducted the post-mortem. MARSHALL CHASED AROUND COUNTRY BY BIG TURNIP WASHINGTON. Nov. 2. A huge In dlana turnip Is following Vice President Marshall around the country via parcel post The turnip weighs five pounds and Is traveling In mall pouches In Us nat ural state Just as It was dug from tho ground except for an Identltlcatlon tog tied on the turnip ton. The turnip reached the vice president's office In the capltol today. It was sent by William H. Busch from Columbus. Ind. The vice president's office force redirected the tag and sent the turnip hurrying out to Arizona, where the vice president and his wife will visit. The Weather F"or Nebraska Kalr. Kor Iowa Pair. Temperature at Omaha lcslerday. Hours. ueg. 5 a. in i t a. m 12 7 a. m II 8 a. m 43 9 a. in 1 10 a. m 49 11 a. m 34 15 in M 1 p. in 57 2 p. m GO 3 D. ni 60 iA 4 p. m eo 5 p. Ill 53 6 p. in 31 7 p. in 60 Comparative Local Iterord. 11L 1912. 1SI1. 1910. Highest yecterday HO B Lowest yesterday 40 28 14 27 Mean temperature M 41 23 34 Precipatlon , 00 .00 .00 .00 Temperature and precipitation depar tures from thn normal: Normal temperature...,. 41 Excess for the day... ,.t 6 Total since March 1 4!e Normal precipitation...., OS inch Deficiency for the day Inch Total rainfall since March 1. .20.36 Inches IeflcUncy since March 1 . .. 7.03 Inches Deficiency for cor period, 1911. 3 OS Inches Deficiency for cor period. 1911 14.61 Inches L. A. WELSH, Local Forecaster, --JL FIGHT ON PLUMBERS' TRUST Inquiry in Iowa Expected to De velop Sensation. HARD AND FAST COMBINATION Asrrecment of Wholesale nnd Ile tallera Alleged thnt Makes It Almost Impossible (or Out siders to Do liuatneis. (From a Staff Corespondent.) DBS MOINKS, la., Nov. 2. (Spe The legal department of tho state Is co-operating with the federa ties in tho northern Iowa d probe of tho plumbers' trust which virtually means oun wlll try, and it Is almost cc 4e soma developments rt time that will causo const state grand Jury Is making Hon and a federal grand Jury Is the facts. A special representative of the legal de partment at Washington has been In Iowa engineering the probe. The state offi cials of the plumbers' organization have been before the grand Jury and plumbers from all over tho state have been sum moned to Sioux City to undergo examina tion as to their methods. It Is found that in Dei Moines a number ot those who havetwn members of the association have recently withdrawn. The method pursued Is Identical with that in some other combinations that have been broken up as the result of In vestigations. No person other than a member of tho association can purchase goods of tho manufacturers and Jobbers of plumbing goods except In rare cases. No member of the association will do any work except on his own contracts. The prices of goods and labor are fixed by a price book ot some kind which Is fur nished the members. In short. It Is prac tically Impossible for nnyono to do busi ness cutsldo of the association or to do business on any basis other than that approved by the state or local officials. Tiie result Is that plumbing prices have been for all cities ot Iowa abnormally high and this has caused an Investiga tion Into the affairs. What really started the probe was an effort to chargo more ttian a fair price for work for Judgo Van Wagenen, the United States attorney for northern Iowa, The head officers of the state association live in Dos Moines. Democrats Shovr a New Division. A wldo division among the democrats of Iowa is shown recently and It seems probnble the cleavage will be such It cannot bo repaired before tho next state campaign. Tho new feature is a move ment emanating from Des Moines poli ticians to bring out as a candidate for United States senator on the democratic ticket Fred H White of Keokuk county. Mr. White Is a farmer and old soldier and, although about 77 years old, Is qulto vigorous. Ho was formerly one of the most aggressive speakers on the stump In Iowa. Ho was elected to congress and made a good record, later being a candi date for governor twice. He Is brought out largely because he was an original Wilson man and could be relied on to represent the views of Wilson lh the Ben ate, wjille other candidates mentioned were oposed to the nomination ot Wilson. But also there are other reasons, as, for Instance, there is opposition to one can didate mentioned because he Is a Knight of Columbus and. to another because he Is an active temperance worker. "But, In the main, the White candidacy means that the democrats of the state are not going to bo united on their candidates for Wading positions neither at the primary nor later In the year. Object to Diversion of Funds. The Old Colony Trust company re ceivers for the Port Dodge, Des Moines and Southern, Wlckard brothers and about 150 other Interveners have filed ob jection to the recent ruling of the federal court providing for the deposit with tho court K.137.W to be held for one year from September 15 for the reimbursement of citizens of Newton In tho event tho railroad does not resume operations with in that time. Citizens of Newton con- rtlbuted that amount to the original con-, structlon of the road. Iimvu 3 1 n ii l Under Suspicion. Unled States immigration authorities have John Baptiste Plerrott a Belgian coal miner under arrest with violating the Mann white slave law. Plerrott left Mystic, la., October 3 with Kmtlle Gultaz, a Frenchman. Plerrott gained notoriety following the Titanic' disaster in the Lefevre case when he was found living with a woman with whom Lefeyre had come from France, leaving his wife and four children who were last on the I Tlttanlc. Mrs. Gultaz and baby are held as witnesses against Plerrott and may be deported. liiMtne Over Loss of Lairso.lt, Kd Mosden of Salem, a brother of Miss Belle Mosden, who sued Senator W. B. Seeley for 120,000 damages for an auto accident, has suddenly gone Insane, and has been placed In the state lrisane asvlum. The Jury in the damage' suit failed to agree and It is supposed the nervous strain affected Masden. Xo Specialist In Ijplrtemlca, An agent to chase all epidemics In festing the human family out of Iowa and keep them corraled has not yet been named, though the legislature provided (9,000 a year for that purpose. It Is the only money In sight which nobody has been authorized to take. Reason dis agreement as to who should boss the Job. The appropriation Is a part of the state university appropriatoin, but the only place the state university could attach It would be to the bacteriological laboratory', which doesnt need an "epidemiologist." It was Intended tfaat the tate Board ot Health should have use of the money or the agent, but the appropriation was tccked on at the wrong place. The only way will be to have the state university arrange for a specialist in epidemics and permit him to be directed by the state health authorities and this may be done. Valuation Matter. Appointment by the Interstate Com merce commission of an attorney to represent the people before the national railroad valuation board Is declared here to be the result of the activity of west ern railroad commissioners following the conference held In Des Moines some months ago when it was decided that a committee should go to Washington and present the matter to th president and Interstate Commerce comlsslon. This committee did go and secure a prom ise of action. The railroads have em ployed, or offered to employ, very able counsel to represent them at the valua- (Continued on Page Two.) mm .saaawvyar Keikanir SULZER CAMPAIGNS UNDER DIFFICULTIES Fire Department, Giant Crackers, Eggs and Vegetables Help to Break Up Meeting. TALKS IN TIGER TERRITORY any Rioters Drown Out Words of Ex-Governor. SPEAKS ACROSS FROM WIGWAM McCall Banners Crowd Others from in Front of Rostum. HORSE CARS SPRING INTO BEING Fife and Drum Corpa Come on Scene When Deposed, Governor At tempts to Talk from Ilnleony. NEW YOHK. Nov. 2.-Of the many spirited episodes of recent speech mak ing throughout the city, William Sulzcr, deposed governor and now a candidate for tho assembly from the Sixth district on tho lower cast side, mrt with one last night that caused him to accuse his po litical enemies of adopting a new method of campaign warfare. Sillier went Into the Second assembly district to denounce Alfred K. Smith, speaker of thn assembly, who Is seeking re-election. Sulzcr found himself In a strong Tammany territory- Ho took his place In an Impro vised balcony diagonally opposite the local Tnmmany headquarters. Four wagons bearing McCall and Smith signs drove Into a crowd of several hun dred voters gathered in the street. Men set upon the wagons, tore off the signs and warned thd drivers to leave. They had hardly gone when fire engines dashed up, someone having sent in a false nlann. When Sulzer finally was ablo to speak thirty giant fire crackers were set off in rapid order. Madison streot horse cars, which run ordinarily at about thirty-minute Intervals, began to pass through tho crowd frequently, each loaded with passengers who In sisted that the conductor stop whero the throng was most dense. A bevy of girls In a doorway began a campaign of shrieking when Sulzer tried to talk. A fife and drum corps came on thn 'scene. A hundred men carrying Tammany banners marched behind It. After a few fist fights tho police di verted the parado Into a side street. Sul zer was then assailed with eggs and vegetables. Ho retired Into a building, his auditors following. When he Teft after his speech the disorder was re sumed. Bleachers Collapse as Crowd Cheers; Hundred Are Injured GltEBNCASTLE, Ind., Nov. 2.-One . nunurcu persons, most of vwhom were women, were hurt, eight seriously, when tho bleachers on Do Puuw university athletla field collapsed Just boforo the De Pauw-Itose Polytechulo foot ball game yesterday. It was estimated that more than 700 men and women were on the bleachers when they went down. Members of both foot ball squads did good work In disentangling the twisted mass of lumber and humanity. Thu eight believed to have been the most seriously Injured are: Chpster TtnllHnnl T... Il.i.t- injured. "h Mrs. II. Foster. GreenrmitlA. Tn.1 In. jurru iroiu snocK. Miss l'juuen In. Pickett, Qreencaatlc, back wrenched. Mrs. R. A. Fnntpr. TnriliinnnnllB ir leg crushed. ' liny Wade. Indlananolls. nrV ln.-.r. ated. " W. J. Wheeler. Eviuisvllln. Tni.m.iK. Injured. Miss Gladys Light. Terra Hautn. nnWi. dislocated. Miss Florence nillmnn. rVmi..-..,Mi.. leg broken. ' The swaying of the crowd In clieeriiici me ue Pauw team as It tame on the field Is believed to have been the Imme diate cause of the collapse. Omaha Art Guild Opens Its Exhibits The second annual exhibition of the Omahi Art guild opened In the Omaha Publlo library building Saturday with splendid attendance. Pictures represent ing flie best efforts of the local artists received quantities of deserved praise and as a wholo the class of work shown was such as to occasion tho visitors, as well as members of the guild, more than Justi fiable pride In Omaha's representative art contributors. Probably tho pictures that occasioned the greatest comment were portrait studies of Ilev. T. J. Mackay and George W. Llnlnger, tho products of J. Laurie Wallace's brush. A number of land scapes by George Barker, Jr., received a goodly share of attention, as did he water color bits for which August Knight Is' responsible. Water color studies depleting scenes In Italy by H. A. Itaapke were among the best of the exhibit and ranked high In the consideration of the crowd. Other pictures had hosts of admirers, and If the enthusiasm evinced on the opening night continues through the week the second annual exhibit will be a . decided succer.J. POST-MORTEM REYEALS AN ATTEMPTED OPERATION (From a Staff Correspondent.) LINCOLN, Neb., Nov. 2. (Special Tel egram.) A post-mortem examination was held this evening on the body of Mrs. M, W. Vogt, who died suddenly at the Lin coln hotel yesterday, Conditions were dlsolosed which caused Coroner Matthews to notify thn sheriff of Nance county of the result of the post mortem. Evidence of a recent attempted operation was found. Mrs. Vogt was about IS years of age and was married to Mr, Vogt about three weeks ago and they were on a wedding trip. Hhe was a daughter of Charles Wood ot Belgrade and had become acquainted with Vogt, who traveled as solicitor for the Wood- ... .. 1 From the Minneapolis Journal. RIOTING IN INDIANAPOLIS No Attempt Made by the Company to Operate Street Can. MOB FIGHTS IN CITY STREETS Thousands of Men and Women Wear Placards Reading "Wei Wnlk Do Yost" Strikebreakers Arc Imported. INDIANAPOLIS, Ind., Nov. t-Oover-nor Samuel M. IUlstou refused last tilght to take any action In the street car strike which tied up tho service hero to day. Ho told Mayor Shank, who ad mitted that tho situation wan beyond con trol by the city authorities, that tho police were not doing their full duty, and that If they would not do their duty to appeal to Sheriff Theodore Portetis of Marion county for aid. No attempt was made to move a car tonight,- although about 400 strike breakers were brought into the city this afternoon on a special train from Chi cago. President Robert I. Todd of tho street car company said that he was pre pared to start the cars at nny time that he was offered adequate police protec tion. . For more thftn an hour a mob esti mated at 5,000 persons fought In the downtown business section boforo It could be broken up by the mounted police. The trouble started whon Joe Hinchman, an Inspector for the car company, tried to repair a broken trolley pole on a car standing al a comer In the central bust ness district. Tin; mob pulled Hinchman from the car and had dragged him u block toward tho union headquarters whan he was rescued by the police. The crowd started to take the Inspector away from the police and the officers had to shoot Into the air to drive the crowd back. The crowd continued rioting and fighting the police until the mounted, re serves arrived. Thousands of men and women walked tho streets tonight wearing placards which read; "We walk; do you?" Women took a prominent pait In the disorder. They stood In the crowd, defying the police and the strikebreakers. Victim Holds Up "Stickup Man" for Loot; Lets Him Go After being held up at the point of a long revolver near the Auditorium, on Howard street, and robbed of his watch and $31, Eugene Nadrcau, formerly comedian with the Irwin Bros. Wild West show, turned the tables on tho robber and not only regained his property but the bandit's pistol as well, early last night. The robber had Just completed "frisk Ing" his victim and w' backing away, when he stumbled over a brick. In an Instant he was sprawling on his back, his pistol clattering a dozen feet away. Nadreau seized the opportunity to se cure the gun and promptly "stuck up" the stick. up man. 71 took his money and watch and was wing to call the po lice, when the captured desperado begun to beg and plead. "I Just got out cf Anumosa three weeks igo, mister," he begged. "I don't want to go bark there again. Please let me ! go." Nadreau was Jubilant at recovering his property and lie was generous, "All right, old horse, just beat It down the street, double-quick, I guess I'll keep this gbn for a souvenir." Afterward he told the story to Officer j Will Herald at headquarters and to Do tective Kddle Fleming. The officers wore not Inclined to be so generous and they criticized the ex-performer keverely for bis "foollshntcs." Four Heads Better Than Masquerade Ball at Brownell Hall The sqnlor class of Brownell hall gave a masquerade ball for other classes last night In tho boll room ot the school. All the students, who number about 100, attended In fancy costumes. Tho ball room decorations suggested Hallowe'en. Bcores ot fathom and mothers constituted the audience. The senior piss, at Brownell hall this year InWudrd: Naomi Towle, president Laura Wood, vice president; Isabel Vin- sonhaler, secretary; llolen Boatman treasurer; Ituth Beechor, Elisabeth Da vidson, Lydla Dawn, Mary Hlggtn bothain, lluth Holler, Jean Hunter, Do rothy Knottle, Fnuices Neble, Dorothy Hmlth, Margery 8-nlth,, Mildred Todd Helen Van Dusen ajul Belle Wood. ELSASSERS HOLD REUNION One Hundred Sixty-Eight of Them Gather at Miller's Hall. "FAMILY IS LIKE A LODGE" Idea of CatkcrliiK Them All To nether Orlirlnntcc ivlth Peter KUasser and Will He Made Annunl Affair. Stand aside, Smiths, and make way for the Klsassers. it required Miller's hall at Seventeenth and Vlntuu streets Saturday to hold nil tho Omaha Klsassers. who had their first annual family reunion. There were 168 members of that fnmlly present. In addl tlon to that, ll'.rro was dancing and muslo and lunch galore. The Idon proved to be so successful that the mammoth family plans to make tho reunion an annual affair. As one mem her said, "It Is like a lodge. We know ill a general way how many tho re aro of us, but It taken a reunion like tills to bring us together so we can get beur acquainted." There you have It. It was the Idea of Pete Klsasser, and the rest of the family Instantly took It up. From the time a. Fred Etsasser. the first of the family, arrived in Omaha, that family has obeyed the Bible Injunction In the matter of Increasing Omaha's popula tion, and they arc Justly proud of their efforts. The first Klsasser enmo tn Omaha In October, IRSfi. Then came Christ and Peter Klsasser and Mru. Brummer. The Klsassers are In every conceivable line of business In Omaha. The oldest member of the family present last night was Mrs. Jacob I'fiout, 81 years old. The youngest was the child of William El sasser, three weeks young, who is pa tiently waiting to learn what given name he will carry with him through life. Prisoners Will Be Known by Names in TJ. S. Penitentiary ATLANTA. Ga.. Nov. 2. Prisoners at the Atlanta federal penitentiary here after will be known by names. Instead of by numbers, and their uniforms no longer will bear the letters "I. 8. J." Announcement of departure from a custom which has been In exUtence as long as the Institution Itself, today was made by Good WorkH, the prison paper. Convicts also have been refutrod to wear on their clothing letters branding them as UnlUd States prisoners. For more than a year Warden Moyer has urged on thn officials of the De partment of Justice at Washington that these degrading marks of prison life be abolished and recently his plan was given official sanction. Hureafter, while each prisoner's clothing will btar his regis- tratlon number, It will be for Identifica tion and will be concealed from eight. One TOO HEAYYJDYNAMO LOAD Penitentiary Will Be Unable to Fur nish Current for State. CAPITOL ELEVATOR RESPONSIBLE Board Must Make. Provision for More Pwwer or tf Jeetrleltr .from the Cltr o( Lincoln. (From Staff Correspondent) LINCOLN. Nov, -BpeoUI.)-On ac count or the Installation tho elevator at. the ,Capl(ol building, penitentiary nu thorllles are claiming . that thn Increased current taken la liable to cripple the plant at that Institution which has for a few years past furnished light for the state house, governor's mansion and orthope dic hospital. The board of control which ho charge of Uie pinltentlory and the board of pub llo lands and funds which which has charge of thn capltol building and the governor's mansion wilt seek to find some way to rellove tfio situation and at the present time are considering whether It will be best to Increase the plant at the pen or pay the city for light for the state house nnd mansion at the rato of 3 cents per kllowut. As it Is now tho emergency dyniimo wiin tho regular dynamo Is sufficient. but It will be necessary to put In a new emorgency generator If the state get Its UK.ht from the pen, and It It this question which is lie Ing considered. I'rlse l'ncknitra I.esial. The tin whistle and the pewter monkey scored a touchdown against Food Com missioner Hannan In the district court of Lancaster county yesterday when Judge Stewart declared as unconstitu tional the law which prohibited the pluc- Ing of prizes In packageafor sale. Tho case was one In which Nick ArrlKo and Mlcluiel Indlvlno, a couplo ot Italian fruit dealers, hod been arrested for sell Ing packages of crockerjack containing prize premiums In violation of the gift enterprise law. Attorneys 15. G. Mairiil nnd Tom Allen represented tho defend ants and tho cone Was huntled through innn one court to another as rapidly as possible as a test case in order to get a decision. It will probably be carried to tho supiemn courj. lllo new well for the nenltentlan- nn. fourth of a mile north of the Institution has been completed ond tomorrow- the water will be in use. The watir will te pumped by electricity, dynamos at the well having been Installed whllj an cite trie current cable runs tn th power house at the penitentiary to rnrry the current. Very few people know that at the t.enl. tentlary there is a debating club com posed of "trusties" of the institution which occasionally engage in dhi upon the live questions which agitato the people of the outsldo world. T ) wtel'a aog they discussed tho woman suffrave question, two prisoners taking part on each side while three more aocd as Judges. Woman suffrage won the dsv In that debate. Last night the fecond debate was held, tho liquor question be Ing the subject It was decided that the sale of liquor should be abolished. It remarkable what a change his taken place in thn men since the abolUhm-mt of dope from the pen. There seems to he an entirely now atmosphere about the place and men who have been some of the hardest users of the drug and rot to be trusted, are now among the inttt trusted ot the prisoners. FRANK FUR AY SAID TO BE RESTING EASILY Reports from the bedside ot Frank . Furay, who was stricken blind a few months ago. Indicate that he is resting easily Physicians say he is suffering with a tumor on the brain. POLITICIANS REST AFTER HEAVY LABORS; ELECTIONS TUESDAY Chief Interest in Fight of th-j Fusion Crowd Against Tarn many Hall. BOTH SIDES CLAIM VICTOR'S Contest in Massachusetts for Got ernorship Grows Warm. F0SS SURE OF COMING BACK Democrat Can Seo No Chance fot? Anybody But Himself. TRIANGULAR WAR IN JERSEY Hull Moose, Itepnbllran, and Bnurhort Campaigners Clone Busy Season , In President Wilson's , State. tti Tt'IMDAY'St KLRCTIOXS. Slcottens will be held ntat Tum day as follows! Kassaohusstts Oovsrnor and state ofciosra and legislature. Ktw Jsrssy Oorsrnor ana ItgisU turs. Maw fork Chlsf Judge conrt of ap peals, associate Jadgs court of ap- pssla, nlns supreme conrt Jastloss, asstmblr and senator Twenty-fix st district. Maryland 9zUt4 Stats ssaator, stats oontroller. Pennsylvania Two Judges supsrlor court. Xsataoky Two etrcmlt Judges and legislators. Virginia governor and stats off! osra. Congressional Third Xaasaohn-. sstts, Thirteenth and Twentieth Xew Tork and Third Maryland district. Knnlolpal elsotlons will be held In many cities, the mors Important oon tasts bslng In Haw Tork, jralUdsl- ' phla and Cincinnati, ?iEW YOKK, Nov. i-The battle tor the mayoralty of New York, with aU tendant skirmishes for lesser offices, prac tically closed last night, ending a cam paign In which economic Issues were bur ted under on Interchange of personalities and a flood of vituperation. On Tuesday ballots will be cast; final speeches will ba made yi Monday. Tho foes of Tammany Hall, united un der the standard of fusion, with John Purroy Mltchel as their leader, have cen tered their firn upon Charles F. Murphy, Tammany chieftain. Mitchel, although a, tireless campaigner, waa eclipsed aa an orator by John A. Hennessy, a political comet whose course deflected thn can didates from their prescribed orbits ot campaigning to acrimonious debate, largely oer.tered about thei recent re moval of William Hulssrfrojn office aji4 revelations resultant tti'efhirri. Ilesnessy vu Suiter, investigator at graft In (state departments and ha has' made public what he claim to have un- 'eurthed In thn way of corruption Ills bombardment of Murphy and Edward K. McCall, Tommsiy candidate, for mayor, resulted In a John Doe investigation uy the district attorney and tho revelation that former State Benator fitllwell, now In Sing Bltur for bribery, sought a "pardon from. Sulzer by turning Informer agalpst Tammany, These charges have been met with hot denials. , Repudiates Chars. Among the Interesting developments oft thn last day save one ot the campaign waa the repudiation by iOdward K. Mc Call, Tammany's candidate, of a charge that he borrowed $11,000 from former Po llen Inspector McLaughlin, presumably to meet a "campaign' assessment" when he waa nominated for the state' supreme court n 190C McLaughlin made a simi lar denial. The story touched upon In campaign spets?hea'by John A. Hennessy, Governor Suiter's graft Investigator, and brought up again by Hennessy yesterday in the "John Doe" Inquiry Into campaign charges of graft and Irregularities be came publlo In Its latest form today through a published affidavit by Mc laughlin's son, William V. McLaughlin, Jr., who related that his father had a. hard time recovering the money from McCall and that finally It had been re paid In the form of a check of which his father had a photograph taken. The former Inspector, tn an affidavit (Continued on Page Tw ; Voting Right In the Election Of Clothes! When it comes to voting for the kind of clothes you buy and tho shops you patronize, and deciding as to the best dispo sition to make of your weekly or monthly outlay, your news paper will stand you in good stead if you will study it. The bright and attractive ad vertisements constantly appear ing in Tbo Bee are making speeches to you all the time. They point out the good quali ties in the candidates the ad vertised articles and show you how to express your choice to vote straight, so to speak. And that which you thus elect to buy for yourself or provide for your household and its members, if it is chosen with rare and thought, will bring you most satisfactory returns. The very best things the land affords are strong candidates for every home, and, through the advertising pages of The Dee and other good newspapers, are being elected with over whelming majorities. Voting right on the quealion of what and where to buy Is not difficult to the constant reader of newspaper advertise-menta. J.