The Oregon daily journal. (Portland, Or.) 1902-1972, November 12, 1913, Page 1, Image 1

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

    IIEHI
i
Rumors ' at Washington 'Are
That Wilson; Is Working fo
4 Agreement' Whereby Dicta
. , tor Will Agree to Successor,
HALE SEES CARRANZA IN
NOGALES CONFERENCE
; Financial Situation at. Mexico
; City Serious, and Failure of
;.t ' ; Banks Imminent.
(Jolted PraM Leaied Wire 1
Washington, Nov. 13.--Presidont Wil
boh was believed today to be working
for compromise with president HuerU
of Mexlco.;'-..-.;:
'It was" said that he recognised there
; wi no 1 pther way ..of 'preventing .. fur-
ther . bloodshed. Intervention. - un
' : doubtedly would ; mean ' fighting- and
.; fighting. In -willed Americana would b
j invoivea.v n me eraDsrgo on arms were
lifted or .General; Carransa recognised,
Americana might escape,: but a war of
nvtArmfnstlnn' mN. Tnllnw hfwAti thm
m tfco great Mexican factions. 4
'i It was learned .that' Emissary John
- Lind was sounding Huerta concerning
" come candidate for the provisional pres
would suit mm ana o et be unowjectlon
able to Carransa,.- If such a man could
... be found, negotiations for a truce would
beam at once. - it waa nttMf ' n ,-' j
. " Mexicans here said they believed both
Huerta and Carranea were beginning to
realise the deplorable 'economic . aitua-
tioir in Mexico. Runs were still In pro
V gress today on the Bank of London and
Mexico and. the-Banco Nacional. T ier
were starting also on other financial in-
: stitutlons. - The failure of several - ot
them , waa Imminent. - If such cruh
should occur It was admitted that thv
damage would be almost Irreparable. -
; Hopes were4 expressed 'thatV Huerta
would retire in favor, of. a compromise
candidate rrather than precipitate a' fi
nancial .casastrophe; which probably
wnnlrt involve him tn th rnina . - i
Though most of , the Americans ' at
. . Tuxpam, ? Mexico,, went , on board , the
M.:nlted ; States gunboats there. It- was
merely a & precaution, the navy depart
' ment announced today, neither foreign
loves nor eroperty, being endangered.
Admiral Fletcher, it was stated at tb
. department 'had -sent i'a' -wireless; mes
sage from Vera Cru- to the battleship
Louisiana to remain at' Tuxpam and
t:ncliiili on Vtfte Nine,. Column TJiree.y .
JN DEATH 0.1BRACE
Wexford-and Regina Rest To
; , eetnerrat me Bottom. .ot.
, t ;Lake Huron. W-'
r United Prw leaned Wtr.
V Detroit, Mich., Nov. 12.-.That It is the
i wreck of the Western Steamship, com
pany's big . freighter Wexford, bottom
upward-' and' .presumably, resting on the
shattered hulk of the Canada Interlake
liner Reglha which Ilea with but a few
foet of atom; projecting above the water
-. on the Ifte shore a' few miles north pf
Port Huron, Mich., was the positive as
v sertlon made by experienced lake men
here' this afternoon. -
'- Captain Tom Retd of the Reld Wreck
ing company, who basWlsited the scene
; and today was on his way back with)
i diverse gavo It aa his opinion that the
tTv u veseeiB cuiiiuiu ii ine nusssra ana
- went ilown locked together. He was
ponltltfe concerning the identity of . the
uppermost craft and. said there was no
question that another : one was crushed
underneath It - .'- - '
if Reid's story 1 correct, 40 men must
- hav& rtai-tHhait tn tha If an stv a mrrn Nmia
; came ashore alive In Port Huron's vi-
cinlty,.; and the . Wexford and Regina
carried crews ot SO each;- :.;i,;' '-v.J).. iV...-
were; washed ashore, and eight of them
were identified as members, of the ore w
oC tOe Canada Interlake liner. Regina."
ChlnesVf President's : Purpose
j. . to Abolish' Parliament jls r
.Viewetf.itBMlarmi'.1- ;
. v ' " -" ' '': yi"'"-;;n 'j
'.-'! ' '-f i.i ii -VV V-S!;'1'
' frnlted PreM laaed Wire. Y V -.
Shanghai, Nov .12. Kven-. PreslJent
Tuan Bill Kal'a friends among " f orelgn
"business men. with whom he Is popular
because . they , approve , the typo -of
; strong government", be . believes ? In,
were ; saying tpday that,' in s virtually
: abolishing the , Chinese parliaments the
i f xecutivc is moving vtoo-.fiMrtiTili;
; He has hardly, tried to conceal that
the "central administrative congress,"
which he has announced he Is about to
aubstltuto for parliament, will be'eom
ploteiy tinder his domination, making
him absolute ruler In a truer sense than
any of his Imperial predecessors. ,
It was hot believed here that the
country wjll endure this, and even If It
ioes not cost Jfuan'e e-ulorshlp, it was
predicted that it will mean the speedy
pcoeKNlon of the southern provinces, the
rutabllHhment of a republican govern
ment over thorn and a bloody civil war
perhaps if years' duration, . '
AT VIIiTE ItOUS
". - - i ' i i. i :
rao lies me
11,'ite! hie
Prosecution Resorted To. for
first Time in Cases of Men
Accused of - Offering Stock
for Sale Without 'Permit.
BOTH REPRESENTATIVES,
.-OF FOREIGN COMPANIES
Crirhe Charged ; is .Punishable
; by: Either Fine or - Impri-'
"i" sonment or Both. ,
Warrants' were served on L. R. Kay-
lor, of th Oregonlan building, and A, V.
Baker, of 721 1 Chamber of Commerce
building, Ute" yterday afternoon by
ueputy Sheriff Phelan (or violating tba
provisions of the Blue Sky law, Tb
men were released on $1009 ball. i 'V'
v ollowisg these arrests will come the
first criminal prosecutions tinder the
new act : The men are charged with of
fering atocka .for -sale contrary to the
word of the act, which provides that It
is uniawrui to deal In stock or securi
ties of sny company unless a permit Is
first : secured from the state corpora
tion oeparunent.. - , f - s
Kaylor represents In this cltv th Can.
ltal Security' company, a Delaware cor
poration, while - Baker has handled the
siocks or me JMaUonal Mercantile com
pany. Limited, of Vancouver. B. C Both
these, companies are foreign corporations
transacting business in this state, it is
charged, contrary to the aeneral cornoiv
atlon law which provides for the iicena-
uiK ut xoreivn corporations. &&? j
. Both companies are said br the an.
tboritles to be of doubtful merit; They
have been investigated by both District
Attorney Evans and United States Dis
trict -Attormv Ream a---!,?-
. Senator Claude C. McCUlloch of Bakor
eounty has been deputised as a district
attorney .and will take charge OV all
corporation prosecutions In Multnomah
county. .The -prosecution of Kayloi1 and
Baker. will be his 'first task. Under
the terms of the blue sky law. If con
victed, the crime is considered a felony.
The penalty provides for a fine not less
than $100' or -exceeding 110.000. or imi
-prlsonment not less than 90 day or
more 'than ono year, or both. '
" The' charges against Kaylor. and
Raker are the first of statewide 'cam
paign agalnst-both corporation and stock
brokers violating the provisions of the
corporation act Under tho direction
of Corporation Commissioner RalDh A.
Watson a vigorous fight will be waged
against all brokers and companies offer
ing stocks of doubtful merit, as a means
of protecting the investors of the state.
MRS. H. V. COE FILES
SUIT FOR DIVORCE ON
GROUNDS OF CRUELTY
y1:- ... ; ; rii
Recent Financial Troubles Are
Also" AllegecL as': Another
Reason for Difficulties,
Viola fl. iCoS i this morning filed suit
for divorce from tr, Henry W. Coe, one
of the leaders of the Bull Moose party
in - Oregon, in, tae ; circuit court- Th
financial .troubles which hare recently
led . Coe and h!swlfe into the courts
are the main basis of the suit, though
Mrs. Coe also charges that he la ec
centric and erratlo acid that he has be
come "coarse, vul gar and bru tal" J n his
conduct and disposition toward her. She
asks for the custody of two sons, Wayne
W. Coe, 19 years old,, and Earl A. Coe,
17 years old, but makes no demand for
alimony, i, " (. , '' m i
According" to her complaint the trou
ble of the family began four, years ago
November 11, 1909,' when he ' became
quarrelsome and complaining; ' In dis
position and began a systematic course
of annoyance - and aggravation-: beyond
her- endurance. .L She . said he would
follow ? her " from room to - room and
continue to quarrel that he might anger
and annoy : her. She ajleged that he
became suspicious of , her conduct and
thought that she believed him mentally
deficient and erratlo and importuned
her to sign a statement that she; did
not believe him in ; that condition. ..; '
Assaults s; at, frequent V; times are
charged against htm and she , said he
frequently left marks' on ner , body, one
time throwing .her on the couch and
leaving marks which ( lasted ., several
days. ..She aald he would demand entrance-to
her bedroom at unreasonable
hours and -would search the . closets
and .under the bed for persons.
During the past three years she said
. (Ooaoladed on Pi(t Nine, Column Tout.)
m
maaam
Only 20,000 Packets of Oregon Seeds to Be Had
Journal Notice Threatens to. Create a J Deficit
tWMhlnstoa Breq of Th Saarail.l
Washington, Nov, 12. Anyone who
doubts the drawing power ef an adver
tisement in The Journal la referred re
spectfully to Senator Harry Lane. A
short time ago The- Journal ' printed' a
simple announcement that persona de
siring some of the government seeds
allotted to the Junior senator frotn Ore-
ron might send in tneir requests. . The
result has been almost appalling to the
senator's office staff. Letters have been
"coming In with an enthusiasm . which
seems to indioate that everyone In Ore
gon Intends to iifluke a garden the com
ing season. And they want all kinds of
WMMM
GET FOOD SUPPLY
Suffering Great in. Ohiol City
Owing to mpassab!e Streets
; and Shortage of -Provisions,
vfuel and Lights., ;
"V;.;.ii ' - ' ' I
SCHOOLS ARE CLOSED .
. ; AND, CARS, CANT RUM
Dead Lie in Homes; With None
to Bury Them; Phones Out
; ' of Commission.;
(DatUd Preia Iiwd Wlre.t
Cleveland, Ohio, Nov, 12. Fully half
of Cleveland was on short ration to
day. ' ' l. ' . V ' ' t '
. Of the sufferers by normeans ell were
the very poor.! The storm had ceased,
streetcar traffic was partially resumed.
and dealer were striving desperately to
make deliveries of food supplies;
Many : streets, however, were . "still
practically Impassable, buried -under
snow, drifts in some places 15 feet deep
and filled -with an almost hopeless tan
gle of fallen poles, wires and trees.
Mors than this, following tnree days
during which the, city was -nearly cut
off. from the outside ;world, 'with no
fresh shipments either of food or fuel
coming In. an actual shortage existed.
Relief was expected by tomorrow, but
in the meantime many .who could and
would gladly: pay for food and warmth
will, go both hungry and cold.: .
On account of the coal shortage mosi
of the "city's factories were forced to
close-down,: but no one needed to remain
idle, with ' the city, the street car com
pany," the railroads and thousands of
householders clamoring for an army of
men to clear away the snow.
Two men 'were known definitely to
have perished In the cltr during the
storm. John Richmond was killed when
the roof of his .house collapsed under
the weight ot a snowdrift and crushed
him. - William Combert was round, rro-
( Concluded on Pe BH. Oolumn Two.)
OH CURREUCYBILt
Senator-' Owen Relieves Amf-
' cable Agreement; Will'Be1
Reached.' '
fUntted Prsw teastd Wlre.l i r
"Washington, Nor. 11. Senate demo
crats went Into- secret -conference this
afternoon over proposed currency legis
lation. Before the meeting v Senator
Owen of Oklahoma, ' one' of .the author
of the admlnlatration bill, .said -. he be
lieved the conference would result in the
democrats -agreeing upon definite and
broad principles. .y; :
Administration democrats were tn
dined to ; support the' general plan' of
the Glass-Owen bill, but they insisted
that a efw changes must be made. .They
want the number of regional banks re
duced front twelve to eight They also
believe the stock of the reserve, banks
should not be thrown open to public
subscription but should be taken-up be
the member banks. - ..
- A most delicate- situation was created
as a result of threats, by several demo
crats to bolt if any- attempt should be
made to bind the party,1 through caucus
pledge, to any particular bill. --
President Wilson conferred with the
democratic leaders for several hours be
fore the conference began. . ,
RUMOR THAT M'COMBS
NOT WANTED IN FRANCE
Vf'A.I.:i i
n Washington,' Nov. 1 t-No confirma
tion could be obtained, here today of a
report that France had notified the state
department- that William F. McCombs,
chairman of the Democratic national
committee during the last presidential
campaign, : would not be acceptable- as
American ambaasador to Franca Ad
ministration officials discredited the
report i secretary, ttf State Bryan, re
fused to discuss it ' McCombs was ex
pec ted to reach New York Saturday
from jsurope. ? 1
COLLECTOR BURKE IN--
V THE NATIONAL CAPITAL
: f Wuhlnt oa Bitreaa of Tae" Ineraati. '
' Washington, Nov. 11 Collector of
Customs T- C. : Burke . of Portland is
here In attendance on a meeting of cus
toms collectors with Secretary McAdoo.
He called today on the .Oregon senators.
Ha' Is visiting his brother, the treasurer
of the United States. '-, .'-yv:-,'.;
seeds.' Lists have been received asking
for almost- everything1 the senator ever
heard of In the line of fruits, flowers
and vegetables, and not a few of which
be never heard of before. s 'r.:;'--,J,i,',;,'..;Ir-A
ft is but fair to state that the sen
ator has little or nothing to do with the
selection of aeeds, that being attended
to by the department ' of agriculture,
but as long as his quota of 10,000 pack
ets lasts he will cheerfully try to meet
the wishes of his correspondents in Or
egon, i However, the seeds will not be
ready for distribution until some time
after next January, so those -eapectlng
aeeda should not get Impatient if their
requests are not granted at ones.
DEMOCRATS
CONFER
THANKSGIVING
'
" M"""" """'frmml. ZIZ&r& . X Mr. Porker: S
303 EGGS LAID BY HEN C
MLVE MONTHS OF LAYING; RECORD TtlADE .
BY HEN C-543 EXCEEDED BY ROUND DOZEN
Hen Weighs 5 -Pounds and
8dOevefopedU3egon4gricullurakCoJlegQof-Vcry'
I Steady; Layers of Large EgsThey Are Not Freaks "'
Oregon Agricultural College, Corvallla,
Or., Nov.. 12. 'The S00 egg hen has come.
Today Hen C-tll at the Oregon Agricul
tural college finished, her first 11 months
of laying with 101 eggs' o her credit.
This Is a dosen eggs more wan were
laid, byv Hen C-MS,- whose performance
was heraldedihroughotit the world three
weeks' ago from the Oregon Agricultural.
college,, as the greatest hen on earth.
The 303 eggs weighed 43 pounds, and
the ben 6 pounds. .'''yi. J'-;.:' Ts
The new "world's champion, like the
former champion; was reared at the Or
egon experiment station and coms
from a line of heavy producers, and like
the former she is also the result of
crossing different breeds In an effort
to develop a hew breed or variety that
will breed true as heavy producers of
eggs. . i I v. -i ( T
The work has seen rouowea up pre-
.Y.
Department Stored Johnnies
Taken in; as .Agents -.of
White blave Hingr
' 2 (TTnlted Preaj Leaaed Wire.) . -
New York,-. Nov.' 11. -Promise to
round up: all mashers frequenting big
New York department stores was made
by the police here today. These men
are believed to be the agents of a white
Slav ring, and will be shown , no , len
iency, .v.;7i-..i.t:;;;' :v ," .! is)
Eleven mashers were arrested yester
day in one Sixth avenue store. 1 Three
were sentenced to Imprisonment, and the
others will be arraigned this afternoon.
1 Numerous' complaint have been re
ceived by the police from girls who bad
been approached by men. The-11 men
taken into custody yesterday , were
caught when they attempted to engage
women detectives In conversation.
... si4 . I .r ..... ' ' r'
DELAY- IN PAY CHECKS ;
TO CAUSE S. P. ARRESTS
San1';:' 'Francisco, '-Nov.'. ii.i-Wordy.re
ceived here today from Sacramento stat
ed that John a Blair, deputy state labor
commissioner. contemplated . obtaining
witrrantsV for-;'; th' arreat of . .William
Sproule, president Of the Southern Fa-
clflc ' railroad, and I other off icials " on
charges of violating the state law which
provides that all discharged mployes
must ba paid immediately on their dis
missal. ' ' if)v..,jt'V-,Jv,'.6.:')iiV0:', vC-"l
: Blair .alleged' that numerous : com-
plaints ' had reached his office from
worklngmen, who said they had been
forced to ; wait , for .weeks for- their
Checks.,: ,l ')'''; - -yj '.y,t;:w''.'r ':..)'
Japan Sends a Crnlser.
Tokto, Nov,12.--The Japanese cruiser
Tdsumo was ordered today to leave for
Mexican waters. V :.'V.r '..'-;
WOMEN DE1ECTIVES
PREPARATIONS IN:THE BARNYARD
- 521 IN HER FIRST
Her Product v42 Pounds rNew
sistently for the past six years and each
year there has been a distinct advance
In another year or two the experiment
station, will very probably .present 'a
new breed to the country, having as It
first and essential characteristic high
egg qualities. . , ' , . , . ,
-'"The two record hens are not freaks,"
said Professor Dryden, this noon. ."Their
pedigree accounts for their performance.
The best five hens in the flock average
oyer ,280 eggs each." j , y . t
'r i f-'V Waele Avenge Zs Kgfc. '
' But not only has. the experiment sta
tion a . half .dozen ' pltenomenal - layers
with a' complete pedigree showing the
method ot breeding that produced them,
but It has a flock of 40 with a similar
pedigree that average about ' 110 eggs
during .the year. ' Where five years ago
the station liad one hen that laid over
100 eggs in the year. It has this year
about .60 that have gone over 200 and
one over OO.'.V-:. '.-,,''.' --v-.:'
An Interesting feature of the 100-egg
hen's product Is Its weight The hen
(Concluded ee Pass Two, aOolaaai gov)
SFdc BUSINESSMEN PROTESTAGAINST STATEWIDE . : .
MIIMIUIIUM Ul IIUUI1U Ul LHUUIl IUI1 IIUIIILM
Committee of Welfare Commission Is Toid fThat Reduction
' "in Hours 'or Prohibiting Night Work. Will Do Harm; :
Minimum 'Wage
Proof "that the business Interests of
Oregon at last, realise the almost un
limited authority granted the Industrial
Welfare commission by the law. known
as ' the ' minimum . wag : act : was fur
hished at ' the publlo hearing in the
library last , night,', called by ; a 'confer
ence committee of the commission to
consider wages and wonting conaiuons
of women : employed In 1 all- capacities
throughout the sUta i-'Vw -?;.;?
Half - a '' dosen Important lnduatries
representing ; many towns - petitioned
aaalnat chaaxe in the existing order.
Delegations came from eastern and
southern ; Oregon to- ask " special con
sideration and to intimate that "if a
regulation la promulgated i unfavorable
to their positions tney wiu. oe rorcea to
dispense with women employes.-1 '
' BffioUaer of Protests Xvidenoed.. : -
The efficiency- of protests was evi
denced : by the fact that a resolution
which the conference, committee had be
fore . It and mights have .adopted laat
night as a recommendation to the In
dustrial Welfare commission; was post
poned for definite consideration , until
another ' meeting shall be . held at '4
o'clock this afternoon. ' ' . -
. This resolution proposed a minimum
weekly wtft of a maximum work.
ing day of t 1-1 hours, six days work
and one rest day which might be given
In the form- of two half days, an- apw
prentlceshlp of one year", and no work
after 7:20 p. m. on any day except in the
case of hotels, restaurants and tele
phone companies. .-. -..ttir. -,.;
. The fruitpackere of Salem, who were
represented at the meeting, said that if
they were not allowed to. work women
mora than eight hours during- the rush
season an Industry that promises to be
us to m, - durkle,
that oar master shouldnt treat
and teed Mr. Gobbler so lavishly.
First thing we know he'll get all
welled up and lose his head. As
It is he hardly speaks to any of
trt now!" ,
RARE BLOOMS I THE
ADMIRATION OF GREAT
AT
:Y
Display of "XhrysantheVhiims
iff Among- Finest 'Ever Shown;
t iDecorations Attractive,
The loveliest "mums" in all -America
are on display In the. Armory today and
tonight," '-. u y't'i t y
. "Mums". n the flower grower' short
for chrysanthemums. Tor the-- annual
fchOW given, by th I'Orilttn'd-lr'roral "ao-
elety, al the" old and, many of the hew
varieties have been coaxed io maturity
and WondretflTalie by; the skill, -of the
experts and , are displayed .with rare
arusno taste ror the pleasure and edl
flcatlon of the public. , . ' " s
-The show opened yesterday afternoon
with hundreds ' of. enthusitstio flower
lovers in, attendance . and , while . the
blossoms were admired the orchestra of
IS soloists from the Portland Symphony
orchestra discoursed entrancing music
behind a bower ? of tree chrysanthe
mums. After viewing? -the exhibits at
close - range . many found seats in the
gaiiery ana ibere enjoyed 1 the - entire
musical program together with the
panorama view of the entire show. -
. On account of the numerous entries
there being over 20 per cent more than
there were last yearand for tn ra.
son that so many of the exhibits so
closely approached perfeotjon, the task
of the Judges was a long and dlffloult
one, - and it was not until late In .the
afternoon that' they finished their work,
More than 12000 In, cash prises was
distributed among the exhibitors, varv
ing in -sums from I1.S0 to 176. : and in
(OoDcloded on Page Faerteea, Oolnma One.
Not; Ubjected, To. '
come the most Important in the Willara
atte valley would be crippled. , .- - .
..Woolen nilh manufacturers of - port,
land and Oregon City declared that ut.
tyg the working day of women from 10
(OonehKltd os n Ilgrm. Qblams FIt.) :
Wealthy, Society! Woman Do-
glares'1 Pankhurst Litera---;ture
-Will Be-SoCf.'. '
id i.
V J United Pnm leased Wlre.l ' f
NewlTork, Nov. 11. A battle royal
was anticipated today between Anthony
Comatock and Mrs. O. H. P. Belmont.
New Yorkers were gleefully of the
opinion that the great purifier had
plunged into the fight of his life when
he served notice -that Miss Christobel
Pankhurt's writings on the social evil
must not be offered for sale In Carnegie
hall here November 24, when Mrs. Em
tneline Pankhurst, the author's mother,
will deliver h.er final address in thta
country.-' v iVl-.; t i..'.,.'.1-.. '
Mrs. Belmont promptly replied thai
the literature would be sold regardloK
cf Conistgck's command. Many, suf
fragettes said freely that they would
forcibly resist Interference with the sale
THRONG
ARMOR
'OFfflPMEIlTIS
HOBBY OF WILSK
""j tf-'L eeessseweassssssiiwissaiiaisw
Sectary of Labor Expresses
f 1 Belief ' That v ' Department
Could, Be Conducted to Ad
,vantagei of Workihgmen.
' v "i. f m .' - .;. ,
:V l.v"- 'uj : j'lj MBSBBaSSHBSaMaMasBBWSBwa'''v' - '- -h '
TELLS OF CONDITIONS -HE
FOUND AT CALUMET
English Delegate . Reports That
. Unionism , Is on Upgrade ,
In Great Britain. .
" ttmited PreM Leased Wlre.l ' - .
BeatUe, ,Wasn., Nov. , 12. Exposing
corporation. sred as it -exists in the
copper districts of Michigan, and declar-
ing for ' a' federal employment bureau
Under supervision of the department of
labor with the assistance of the postal
department. Secretary of tabor William
B.'; Wilson .mad an address before thu
A. P.' of I, convention Aere today in
which he stated that the department as
now organiied. would cooperate with the
trade union, movement', to elevate 'the ;
Secretary Wilson's statement of what
he had found in inveatlgating the Calu
met strike caused a - sensation : among
the delegates. "I want to take you Into
my confidence about the work of the de
partment at Calumet." said Wson,
while recounting tae work accomplished -since
his appointments "W ho.t Only,
sent, a man to confer with the strikers
4hd . employers, but also an expert ' to
look, into the earning ' capacity : of the '
companies Involved, " It has- been - the
custom in case of strikes to find out
what wagea' were paid,' the hours of
work and the condition of labor, and to
make these public. We propose to
a step further and 4 make public - the
earning capacity of the company in
Volved. ' J U m t.'V
"Here Is what I want to tell you- The
largest corporation involved in the strike
at Calumet was organised In 1170 with
a capitalisation of 12.SOO.Q0O, : the stock
valued, at I2S 'per share.' ..This stock
was .sold at that time at 112.60 per
share, so the 'actual cash value of .tha
original . investment was 11.260,000. '
"During ' the . 2 years this company
has been in existence it has declared
dividends amounting to f 121.000,000 and
made reinvestments amounting to ,$75,
000,000. This after paying all expensed
gpd enormous : salaries te officers,
"Then the men in control refused to
meat witb.Jheie..nplaye. and dx-iir t
to accept the offer of the. department
of labor to mediate. ,-, , .
k "They say the property1 is theirs and
iuey can manage ii xo sun inemseivea.
"Maybe It Is, 1 ,', ' -"But-1
say that tha age has gone by
- (CoiKladed on Pis Bixi Colmua Three.)
HUNDREDS KILLED BY
E
ii
Mountains 'Topple Oven on In-
habitants, and .'-Thousands
: Made Homeless by Tremor,
4- (Valted Prens leased Wire.!
Lima, Peru;. Nov.,12. A doien towns
were destroyed, at least 800 persons
were kUled and 6000 or 8000 were made
homeless by an earthquake which shook
the mountainous, province of Aymara
laat Friday, according to news received .
here today. . ' t - '
Communication was prostrated fol
lowing the disaster, so the first ac
counts did not reach Cusco from Alba-'
cay, the town which suffered most heav- -lly,
until last night. 1 Orders were tele- '
graphed from, here to troops in Cusco. -only
40 miles from Albacay, ' to go to
the sufferers with relief." . n - -
On their arrival they found condition!
much worse than had , been supposed.
Not only were, the towns In the Quake -
sons'! practically destroyed, but fast
slides were shaken down front the moun- i
tains, burying the ruins, together wltb
dead and injured, under tons of earth,
and rock. V I. .'y.. a jJ :V:i
Rooms : arid Apart
r'tinenfebr Rent
(;.;v'-,u r,? Apartments, v-v ;
'COMFORTABLE steam ' heated
apartments of 4 or' S rooms,
with gas range and hot and com ,
Water, walking . distance. ; eS7
.'E. Main. - ' - '
SAlUC APARTMENTS ark and
y . Harrison; under new' manaae
' ment. - Beautifully furnished; face
,' the park. ' ' . v " -
:';,.', Housekeeping HooiuaT
"! GOOD housekeeping suit and fiir
, i .' nished 4 rooms. ' steam heated,
electric, light, 'bath,, close in,- r
sonable, 131 H lth hi. Marshall
li7;i7. v , ,
.'"TWOj clean furnished b -
Ing rooms, gas ran an. I 1 i,
hot and cold water In room.
of laundry tubs. (29 E. Ai.eu.'.
Phone Kast 24.
Booms la Private ii
NICE front. room. prtvr.t, f
3 wdtiltw. B2i Kv r
LAilCiH front room, iii
bv windows, furnace i.- t.
N.liSth.
Theee sre " '
Journal wn i ;
If vt tj t
' varfuty ci.i"l.
EARTHQUAK
PERU
VILLAGES
DESTROYED