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The Omaha Daily Bee
The Every Day Ad Consistent us of Bee want ads brim substantial returns. It's the every day uso that pays. THE WEATHER. Unsettled VOL. XL1II-X0. 142. OMAHA, MONDAY MORNING, DECEMBER 1, 1913. SfNGLE COPY TWO CENTS. CAPABLE FLEET FOR EACH OCEAN NEEDED, SAYS MB, DANIELS Secretary of Navy Asks for Two Dreadnaughts, Three Submarines and Eight Destroyers. HUNTS FOR GOLDEN MEAN Proposes to Spend More Money Afloat and Less Ashore. GOVERNMENT FACTORIES URGED Prices of Armor Plate and Powder Are Too High. NAVAL HOLIDAY IS FAVORED Snp;gestlon of Conference of Powers to Dlacnss Methods of I.eaaenlnir Coat of Prepnrntlon" for AVnr la Kmlorsed. WASHINGTON, Nov. 50. Two drend naughts, eight destroyers and three sub marines Is tho yearly naval building pro gram Secretary Daniels recommends In his first annual report to Preitdcnt Wil son. While such a program In somewhat less than recommended by tl.e Navy Gcn erat board, principally because Mr. .Dan iels believes It Is as heavr "W the reve nues of the government will permit, he believes It Is a progressive Jni which will meet the demand to bo forward hi tho continuation of an adequate and well proportioned navy. Second orily In Interest t', ths sectc tary's building promtn 'Is nn tndoite mcnt of Wln.V.-j.i Churchill's propored "naval holiday" with a re'iorninondntion that the United Smtcs tiki the Inittntlvo and that President Wilson iislc congress to nuthorlze htm to tnvlt.; nil tho powers to a conference to iIImcih ili.i nro.?rt. Policy of nnllillnir. Regarding his hultdlug program, Ptcre tary Daniels says:" "Tho wise naval policy fir the United States at this time Is t find the golden mean. It cannot wisely hv ltolf reduce the construction of Oreadu.nigiits r com pete with other gr'.it powers In burden ing taxpayers to histr.n the construction of a navy" largr than our conditions de mand. The estimates of the Nnvy de partment show a de-j.-iase In the ordinary expenditures. Tlie program of the de partment may be summed up In the phrase: 'More money afloat and leas ashore.' I therefore recommend the au thorization by the present congress of the following building program' Two drp.idnaughts, eight destroyers and three submarines. "This Is not, it will be observed, a large program, but It is h irKrsMA) one It meets the demand to m forward In the continuation or "an adequate" rind'.vull proportldnrd navy, We hftv under con struction six battlestilns of the largest and mos approved type. Will llnro Adequate N'nvy. "With the authorization of two of the largest battleships over constructed, be fore the close of the present administra tion, the United States will have enough ships to havo always a creditable and capable fleet In both the Pacific and the Atlantic oceans. These, together with Oie smaller ships under conttrucllon, will make the American navy one of strength and power, ready for the protection of American Shores and American Interests, steady building program of odvance mrnt from year to year will be necessary tj give us nn 'adequate navy,' the goal of American needs and desire?, "If the present congress authorizes tha two dreadnaughts, eight destroyers and three submarines recommended the country will have a 'well proportioned' navy, and future additions can be mode ear by year, to add to tho effectiveness of tho fleet or fleets. Those who bid us stand still In construction will not approve- ths conservative program. Those who wish to hasten more rapidly In construction will not give It their approval. It has been recommended, after mature consideration, as a mlddlo course or wisdom. " It Is a condition and not a theory that confronts us.' The revenues of the country do not permit as large an ex panslon in naval building us tho depart ment might desire to enter upon at this time. In its recommendations It has kept In view tho probable revenues and other demands and placed the new con struction at the very lowest program (hat' could meet the needs of the country or carry out the pledges made to tho oters. Within Resources. "It is not believed It Is dealing hon estly with congress to make large esti mates in the expectation that the na tional legislators will use the pruning knife. I have reduced the building pro posed by the general board, not because (Continued on Page Two.) The Weather FOR NBBRA8KA Unsettled; snow or lain. FOR IOWA-Raln. Temperature nt Omaha Yesterday. Hours. Dee. 5 a. m M 6 a. m so 7 a. m .ha 8 a. m ...SO 9 a. m, 43 10 a. m 43 It a. m .....43 12 ni a 1 P. m 43 - p. m... 43 3 p. m...... ,.o0 P. m SI 5 P. m V) 6 P. m 43 7 P. m 43 Comparative Local Record. IM3. 131T. 191L U10. Hlgheat yesterday SI S3 SI 27 Lowest yesterday 4 St 59 16 Mean temperature W II a Precipitation 65 .00 .00 .0) Temperature and precipitation depar tures from the normal: Normal temperature 3 Kxcess for the day .,J if Total excess since March 1 fil Normal precipitation 01 Inch Excess for the day 53 Inch Total rainfall since March 1.. Sl.il Inches Deficiency since March 1, 1312.. 6.(3 Inches Deficiency for cor. period, 1M1.. 3.72 Inches Lefl-lency for ccr. ner.od, 1910. .1S.0J Inchej L. A. WELSH. Local Forecaster. GOIffT JACOBSON TOJLEAYE BOARD Friend of Holovtchiner Announces Intention to Quit. DOCTOR'S FOES ARE JUBILANT Selection of Mnn to 5ncceel Jacob son Who Opposes the President ailRht Defeat Holovtchiner for Re-election, Vice President J. L. Jacobson of the Board of Education, chairman of the Im portant committee on buildings and grounds, has 'announced his Intention to resign "because he has moved out of the Sixth ward ana because, press of private business prevents him devoting sufficient time to his board duties. Jacobson's resignation putt a new face on the coming presidential election in January, for It will leave Dr. U. Holovt chiner. president, vlu, a bare majority and completely at trie mercy of his op ponents If they succcea in electing a suc cessor to Jacobson. Knowing an antt-Holovtchlncr man In Jacobson's place would mean the deposi tion of Holovtchiner and the elevation of C. T. Walker qf the finance committee to the presidency, Holovtchlner's support ers are seeking to provall upon Jacobson to stay on the board until after the elec tion. Out of eleven members remaining on the Board of Education. Holovtchiner may count five as his supporters; the opposition claims six and are conceded to have five, leaving the deciding vote In doubt. Jacobson, said he was rolng to resign Immediately, but he has tsken the de cision under advisement. His resignation was slated to be presented to the board Monday night, but It Is probaDle It will be held until the second meeting of the month. Strong; Movement for Walker. Antl-IIolovtchlner members of the board have started a campaign 0 gainst the doctor and for C. T. Walker, who has long harbored the ambition to head the board. Dr. J. J. Foster, who Is strongly opposed to Holovtchiner, and James Richardson, who was almost unanimously defeated for president at the last elec tion, will lead the antl-Holovtchlner fight These two "Insurgents,'-.' are already making capital of enemies Holovtchiner has made since he has been on the board and they are preparing to attack his record. Uy appointing an assistant at tho Fort special school for boys who was displeas ing to the Central Labor union. President Holovtchiner Incurred the antagonism of labor leaders; he has been asked to ex plain why a heavy deficit burdens the school district, and he has been charged with being too zealous In the discharge of his duties. Answering these arguments, the Holovt chtner men say: Tho assistant appointed at Fort school la admittedly capable; tho deficit In the general fund Is due to thi automatic increase in teachers' salaries, repairs, refurnlshlngs of 'schools; that two new schools have been established, nrcessltatlngtlwemploymcot.of thlrtjt additional teachers and Janitors; that tl growing school population has forced tin employment of adflftlonnl teachers. Opponent Pleased, These arguments In no way serve to assuage the reviving feuds which are tak ing on the color of their old-time bitter ness. Tho nntl-llolovlchlner men sny the end of his supremacy Is In sight If Jacob son's successor can be named by them, and they are becoming Jubilant. Holovtchiner himself has nothing to say In regard to the campaign or Its probable outcome. Ho knows Jacobson Intends to resign, but will not discuss the effect It may have on the board's policies. National Officers of Elks' Lodge Here Several dignitaries of the official famllv of tho Benevolent Order of Elks, enrouto to Denver, where they are tb make ar rangements for tho annual convention of mo ioage to De neia there next summer, Were truest 3 of Omaha Klka vut.rifav The party Included Edward Leach, grand exaulted ruler of the Elki.. and t Mrs. Leach of New York; Qrana Secretary Fred Robinson of Dubunu. rirnnrt Trui. urer Charles White of Chicago and 6rand Trustee James R. Nicholson of Boston. All left for Denver on a midnight train. The train bringing the visitors from Chicago to Omaha at 7:20 yesterday morn ing was met oy a committee consisting of D. B. Butler, W. '1. Canada, T. M. McPherson. D. B. Welpton and Arthur Metr. who escorted their guests to the Paxton hotel. An informal reception was held at th Elks' club from 10 o'clock until noon, giving local Elks opportunity to greet tho exalted ruler of their fraternal organiza tion. An automobile ride through Omaha and over to Council Bluffs occupied the afternoon hours. The visitors were given dinner at the Omaha club at 6 o'clock. The party, guests and hosts, occupied boxes at the Orpheum theater In tho evening. Frank L. Rain of Falrbu rV. ft miirnhi of the grand lodge Judiciary committee, accompanied the grand lodgo officers from Omaha. HARMON CONDUCTS SERVICES LAST TIME IN OMAHA CHURCH Rev. A. D. Harmon, pastor of the First Christian church, will conduct his last services as an Omaha pastor today, after which ho will go to Cable, Wis., tp take a much-needed rest before as suming another permanent pastorate. He will associate himself with church work In his Intended field of relaxation, but because of 111 health, which forced his resignation here, he will be unable to continue the vigorous endeavors which marked his local service. Rev. Charles E. Cobbey, son of tho late Judge Cobbey of Beatrice, will come from Lincoln to be Rev. Mr. Harmon's suc cessor. TWENTY-FOUR HUNTERS KILLED IN WISCONSIN M I LW A I ' K BE, Wis.. Nov. 30. Twenty, four hunters gave up their lives In Wis consin and northern Michigan, and many more were wounded during the deer sea son, which orened November 10 and will close at midnight tomorrow. IS FIGHTING AS SUN WQRSH AGAINST LSI Followers of ZaTOSpJsing Every Means to Keepflof Prison in Illinois. CONVICTED AS A CHARLATAN Jury Says He Sent Obscene Matter Through Mails. ALLEGES OF PERSIAN DESCENT Sought to Prove He is "Little Master" of His Cult. FATHER SAYS BORN IN GERMANY Mlltrnnkee Mnn Declares Defendant Was for Year Printer's Helper in Snlt I.nUe City Dlil -ot (.o on Stand. CHICAOO. Nov. M.-ln the United States court here tomorrow will bo staged the fight to keep out of the peni tentiary the head of one of tho oldest religions now maintaining temples of worship. Tho chief priest convicted of sending obscene literature by express and tho cult's book of Inner secrets branded as Unfit for circulation, the followers of Zoroaster in this country, Europe and the Orient aie facing the heaviest blow ever dealt them since the Mohammedans drove the Parosccs out of Persia, According 'to the researches of the United States district attorney's office here, Otoman Zaradusht Hanlsh. con victed on Friday and now waiting tho re sult of his attorney's motion to appeal, Is the successor 'of Karathustra, and the recognized priest priest of every temple of the Zoroostrlan religion. Only Shin tolsm, Uie national religion of Japan, can claim to be older than the sun worship ping cult of Aluira Mazda, but there Is nn authentic record of the origin of Shin talsm. Buddha was born five and a half centuries beforo Christ, about tho same time a'Znrathustlitra, or Zoroaster, and Mohammed camo a good year later. Fairly I,nrsre Follovrlnir. In tho United States and Europe there ara said to be about 7,000 worshippers of Hura Mazda, Including a largo propor tion of educated and. wealthy persons. In Persia about 8,000 remain In monaster ies. Tho Parasces In India number 60,0000. "1'rlnce Otoman" Hanlsh, who faces five yesrs penal servitude and a heavy fine If the full weight of the law is visited on him, won his way to the head of thecult by charlatanism, according to tho government detectives who havo dogged his foot steps for two years. While the "little master," another of hla UtleH, asserts that ho was born In Persia sevonty-nlne . years ago, tho Unltcd-Htates- officials hero "lutv"-trtei statement from Richard Hanlsh of Mil waukee that "Otto" Is his son, born In Germany, 1; 42 years old and was a score of years ago a printer's helper' In Salt Lake City, where ho became Interested in operating alleged spiritualistic seances. Cured liy Itellsrlon. Hanlsh says that he was a weakly child In Persia when his parents, who wero Quebers of Yazd, took him to a Zoro nstrlan monostery, There ho was mado strong by tho practices of the religion and adopted Into the priesthood. Ha appears about forty and Is florid and robust In appearance This, he says. Is due to certain practices taught in Mazdelsm as a part of morality. , "Lewd." "obscene," "revolting" are the mildest word of tho district attorney's office for these teachings. Tho Jury evi dently agreed that this was so, nt elast to a criminal extent, but Its verdict was accompanied by a recommendation for a light sentence. Hanlsh did not take the stand and no avldonce was offered concerning his nativity or personal character. Judge Mack will hear the motions for a now trial tomorrow. Kansas City Youth Robbed and Drugged; Locked in Box Car Drugged and robbed and locked In a freight car since Thursday, Herbert Wll kins, son of Dr. W. F. Wllklns, 2154 Vine street, Kansas City, was discovered In the Rock Island railroad yards ai Council Bluffs last night and released by trainmen who heard hla feeble cries. The young man's physical condition was such that the police department was ad vised to send the ambulance. He was brought to tho station and Immediately sent to Mercy hospital by order of Dr. R. B. Tubbs, city physician. He was de lirious and It required some time after he was received at the hospital before enough could bo learned to Identify htm. Ho said the last ho remembers was get ting on a train at Kansas City and meet ing a "big man," who robbed him of (24 and hla watch and compelled him to drink something from a bottle. Tha young man remembers the date as Thanksgiving, He was well dressed and bore no semblanoa of a tramp. Dr. Tubbs said his condition Indicated that ho had bee 1 drugged and hl delirium was due to the poison. His father, who Is a well known elderly physician, was advised by wire of his son's arrival hero id his condition. LOST FRIEND MAY COME BACK WHEN SUN SHINES Tony Costano has lost a friend. Not a human pal, however, but Just a little grey plegon that used dally to visit Tony's roast chestnut stand In tho down town district and eat morsels of the rich brown nuts the vender would throw to his feathered visitor. But since the continued fog and wet weather has made trafflo congested and rather dangerous at street corners, the bird has avoided the streets and gutters, and Tony says "the pldg he no come any more; a whole vcek I not see him.-' However, the Italian chestnut man has not given up hope of again entertaining his feathered gtiest "Menu he come again when sun shines," says Tony. mm tfSBBBBBBBBBBBBBa SSBBBm' 1 fir 1 JNff" Drawn for The Bee by a, M. William. PROTESTS MADE TO BERLIN Populace of Alsatian City Aroused Over Citizens' Arrests. SOLDIERS CLEAR THE STREETS Townspeople of Znhent nattier In Principal Square, lint Disperse When Military Prepare to - Fire, XOBE-RN, Alsace, Clcrmany, Nqv. 30. The populace of Zobern Is in a high state of excitement over the arrest Fridoy evening of thirty men who wero detained In tho cellars of the barracks until noon tfiday, when they wero turned over to the civil court, which Immediately or- dered their discharge. Tho city council sent an encrgctlo protest to Chancellor Von Bethman-Holweg and Major aeneral Erich von Falkenhayn. minister' of war. Tho chancellor tepllcd tho matter had been referred to the state holder for a rigid Investigation and promised redress It Illegal arrests had been made. Gen eral Von Falkenhayn, in his answer, said he had referred the matter to tho gen eral commanding at Strassburg, whose duty It wss to prevent Infractions of law. The arrests were due to demonstrations designed to express Indignation of the townspeople at certain Insulting remarks reocntiy made by German army officers. The trouble started at the concision of tho classes of evening continuation school, when the pupils met and, denounced the army officers. Troops ,wero summoned to disperse tho meeting and ovcrybody who failed to "move on" was arrested. Soldlera Clenr Streets. The townspeople, excited by the re pressive measures of the military, gath ered In the principal square. .Soon after ward an officer with a party of fifty sol diers appeared on the scene. The off icers ordered his men to load their rifles and tbe front rank to kneel. When tho detachment was ready to fire tha of ficer stopped forward and commanded the crowd to disperse. Tho people at once scattered, but the soldiers pursued them at double quick and proddod them with their bayonets and the butts of their rifles. Several citizens were Injured. Feeling In Berlin. BERLIN, Nov. 29. The Impression heio Is that there Is considerable friction be tween tho civil and military at StrBss burg as the result 0 the Zobern Incident In some quarters It Is hinted It Is prob able Count Charles Von Wedel, governor general of Alsace, or General Von Helm ing may retire. In other quarters, how ever. It Is thought that the matter can bo settled by the transfer of Colonel Von Reuter, commanding the Zobern regl nTcnt. 1 Omaha Uni Girls ' Make Own Dresses The course in homo economics Is prov ing so popular with the girls at (ha Uni versity of Omaha that the classes In this subject havo been filled to overflowing. The girls of the sophomoro class In this course have been making a number of fancy sewing patterns. The girls In the sewing class (sophomore) have so shown their proficiency In handling the needle that they have recently completed win ter dresses. It Is not uncommon for the upper class girls to muke their own clothes, as many of the students have become remarkably proficient In this form of work. The girls of the domrktlo science department have also shown great ability In cooking. At a banquet given to the foot ball players Saturday evening all the food was prepared by the gills In the domestic science department- Miss Pansy Williams has charge of tho domostlc science department Hint to Mothers' Congress Miss Doran Eeturnsj Had Not Left Omaha "Hello, ma!" exclaimed Allco Cecelia Doran, a telephono operator, ns she sud denly confronted her mother early last night after au absence of a"Wftekr"'dnrV Ing which time tho police havo been seeking for her. Miss Doran explained that she had been living with a woman friend in tho north part of the city, and that she did not know that a search was bring mado for her until alio saw It In the papers. Alls. Dornn lives with her parents at 1S51 North Seventeenth street and had been missing since last Friday. HUERTA MAKESA "TOUCH" Unconfirmed Report Says He Has Borrowed Seven Million Pesos. BRITON TAKES SECOND PLACE Admiral CrndrineU Hnhnrdlnhlea Self in Admiral Fletcher, ThniiRh Entitled to First Commaid. MEXICO CITT, Nov. M.-Government officials are authority for tho statement that President Hunrta has obtained a new loan of 7,000,000 pesos. Tho truth of their statement has not been confirmed. So great has become the domination of the rebels in the gulf coast oil regions that It Is said on their demand the Mex ican railway, a British corporation of Vera Cruz and Mexico City, has agn'od not to haul any morn fuel oil Intended for tho National railways. If tho rebels succeed In enforcing their demand It will seriously cripple federal military opera tions. Annrcliy In Mexico. PARIS, Nov. 80. The Paris Temps to day prints a vigorous editorial on the anarchy in Mexico. The newspaper In concluding the article says: "In tha presenco of death, destruction and ruin, tho moment appears to have been reached when humanity and general Interest com mands all the powers to tako concert.! action with the United States to comptd all parties in Mexico to lay down tholr arms and bring an end to the Intolerable situation." Takes Hrrond Plnre. WASHINGTON.! Nov, SO.-Although. Hear Admiral Cradok, commanding the British ships In Mexican waters, ranks Rear Admiral Fletcher by virtue of sen iority, the British commander has noti fied the American admiral that he wishes to subordinate himself In co-operating with the United State forces. This fresh evidence of friendly feeling and hearty co-operation between the two guv ernmenta was received hero today with manifest gratification. Any developments In the Mexican sit uation seem to bo moving under the sur face. There appeared to be no chanre In tho diplomatic situation, and no Indl. ration that the American government was deviating from" its attitude of caro ful watching and patient waiting for tho elimination of President Huerta. NEW MINISTER INSTALLED AT WESTMINSTER TUESDAY The installation of Rov. J. F. Young, D. D.', as tho new pastor of the West minster Presbyterian church, will take place Tuesday evening at the church. Twenty-ninth and Muson strtets. Rev. Kdwln Hart Jenks. D. D, pastor of the First I'rosbyterlun church, will I-nach the sermon, and a largs attend, ance of Presbyterian Is expected to meet the new minister. Rv. Mr Voung corns here from a pastorate at Carthage, 11L NAYY BADLYJiEEbS OFFICERS Number Not Sufficient to Man All of Fighting Ships. BLUE FAVORS NAVAL RESERVE Admiral Alan Advocate r(em of More rtaplrt Promotion that Will Give Experienced Officers Higher Commands, WASHINGTON, Nov. S0.-The number of officers now In tha navy is not suf flclent to man all tho fighting ships In tho event of a war with a foreign power, In the declaration made in tho annual re port of Rear Admiral Victor Blue, chief of tho bureau of navigation, made pub lic today, lie urges that congress enact legislation providing for a gradual re distribution of officers in tha various grades to obviate a condition that Is growing worse. Admiral Blue points out that there now ate l,CO0 officers of the grades of Junior lieutenant and ensign as compared with "M officers above these grades, and that at the present rato of promotion of forty each year the Junior nslgn reaches tho grade of lieutenant at an ago at which officers are now promoted to bo cap tiiln. Admiral Blue says a. circular letter la being sent to the principals of high schools to ascertain if the examination for admission to the naval academy Is auch that tho ordinary high school stu dent should he capable of passing. Mem bers of congress also are being aided In their selection of candidates by the naval medical officers who conduct un official examinations of boys bearing let ters signed by tho members. In this way It is expected to detect physical de fects .beforo the regular academy exam inations, affording opportunity for euro beforo tho boy presents himself at An napolis. There also should be included In th reserve ex-offlcers of the navy, yachts men and officers and men of tho mer chant marine, as well us those of sea faring occupations. The bureau has al ready established an office of national reserve whloh has obtained pledges front 1,000 men to enroll if an organization Is provided by congress. PEN FOLD WARMS WATER BY USING SUN'S RAYS Using a series of lenses on his roof, to convert the sun's rays into heat to warm a tank of water for domestic line. Is the novel scheme which H. J. Penfold Is ro liorted to have adopted at his lemon ranch In California. The former Omahan has written friends In this city about tho unusual experiment, which ho says Is quite successful. By In tensifying the sun's heat through the means of lenses, Mr. Penfold secures all the warm water that Is needed In his home. He was a successful business man and prominent director of Ak-Sar-Bcn hero for many years, until he retired and bought Interests In California. TO DRAFT RESOLUTIONS ON DEATH OF SANBORN Both the executive committee of tbe Commercial club and the Omaha Manu facturers' association have appointed spe cial committee;! to draft resolutions on tUi death of F. IC. Panborn. who was president of the manufacturers associ ation and a former member of the cxrcutle committee of the Commercial club. EXCUSE FOR LIFT IN PRICE QF MEAT SEEN BYPACKERS Proposed Regulation for Inspectors Would Throw Loss of Rejeoted Carcasses on Them. VIRTUALLY USED IN CHICAGO Commission Men Will Not Sell Sub ject to Inspection. BUT NOT AT OTHER MARKETS Loss Sometimes Runs to Two Per Cent on Cattle. ON HOGS LOSS WOULD BE MORE New Plan Makes it Impossible to. Trace "Comeback." HOW WORK IS DONE NOW Packers Sometime gnataln Blur Loasea by Having; Apparently Prime Animals Condemned In Post Mnrtcms. CHICAGO. Nov. S0.-(Speclal Telegram.) Tho meal packers may find an Excuse for raising prices If a proposed new regu lation In meat Inspection Is put into oper ation by the government. This new regu lation would do awsy with yard Inspec tion and confine all the government's work to tho packing houses. Thus th packers will be compelled to stand the en tire loss on carcasses condemned by tho government. In practically all tho stock yards, ex cept at Chicago, tho packers have ben making their purchases from the commis sion men subject lo the passing of tho carcai-ses by tho Inspectors. In Chlcan- the commission men wilt not sell to th packers under these conditions, and It Is a case of buying any particular lot t stock or leaving them, as tho packets seo fit. This rule has been In effect In Chicago since 1M0, when the question wa threshed out after two months' discus sion. The question came up for a decision at that time because of the new rule of tin government requiring post-mortem ex amination of the entire carcass. The new Inspection rule will give, the Inspectors a better opportunity to look over the ani mals with greater care and help them n keeping track of those .thought to be dis eased. ' Inspection sit Sea tea, The first lMtetin of MVe steek in till th stock yards uhhr"preent regulations lakes pUcs At the tcilei where the ani mals ate bought for th various packer, The Inspectors look over the live 'stock, and If they are found to hav the out ward marks of disease, numbered tags are placed In th ears of auch animals. Another Inspection of the stock Is held In the pens at the packing houses before the stock Is slaughtered. Often-times th Inspectors find upon post mortem examination there Is no trace of disease In a carcass marked with a suspicion tsg, or It Js sometimes found part of a carcass is affected and the bal ance of It Is passed. tinder the present method In all but the Chicago stock yards the packers will not accept the animals marked by the In spectors with the "suspicion tags" except conditionally upon tha result of the post mortem examination, K the latter in spection throws ont th carcass, the com mission house is paid only the value of the hide and tankage or grease that can be secured from th carcass. Does Xvrmy vrlth Comeback," Under the proposed new regulations it would be impossible to Identify the cattle rurchased from any one commission house once they nre inside the pens at the slaughter house. In this way it would bo Impossible for the packer to trace the "come back," and he would have to stand the loss himself. One plan has been suggested whereby (Continued on Page Two.) Advertising the Life of Trade In the friendly competition of business and merchandising, advertising newspaper adver tising Ib the big central fig ure which gives life and snap to retail selling. Imagine, If you can, this and other newspapers without advertising. Business would be flat and uninteresting; there would be no "go" to thing; thousands of neces saries and luxuries would never have been developed uor have found their way Into your homes. Newspaper advertising ts the great artery of distribu tion. It Is the medium which notifies, Informs, suggests, answers your wants. It U a salesman for advertisers Jujt as much as the man who greets you when you enter a store. The concerns that do not advertise today are being out classed by those that do adver tise. If there Is something good and interesting to tell people about a business, trie quickest and best way to tell them Is by means of The Bee or some equally dependable newspapor. Thfe Bureau of Advertising, American Newspaper Publish ers Association, World Build ing, New York, solicits cor respondence with manufac turers interested In newspaper advertising and co-operativo dealer work.