The Home Paper oi Akron and Vicinity THE WEATHER Washington, Nov. 18. Forecast: Ohioi Local rains tonight and Wednesday; warm in south, cold in north. AKBQN BEACON JOURNAL 299 AKRON. OHIO. TUESDAY EVENING. NOVEMBER 18. 1913. V (FOURTEEN FORTY-FOURTH YEAR NO. (FOURTEEN PAGES) PRICE ONE CENT FINAL EDITION GEN. BLANQuET IN POSSESS! . OF THEPALACE Plot Among Huerta's Followers to Oust Him From Presidency ORDERS ARREST OF POLITICAL FOES ' 'Let Huerta Hang Himself ' is Keynote of U. S. Policy. Mexico City, Nov. 18. International complications were overshadowed Tuesday by discovery of a plot among General Huerta's former followers to oust him from the Presidency. In this connection there were four startling developments during the night and Tuesday. 1. General Huerta took up his residence in the old fortress of Chapultepec on the outskirts of the city. 2. Prom the presidential quar ters in the fortress the dictator ordered the arrest of many of his political foes 3. General Blanquet, minister of war, took practical possession of the national palace. Blanquet 's own men were detailed there as guards, replacing those selected by Huerta when he took office 4. Officers and soldiers of the federal garrison threatened to mutiny because they have not been paid. Despite pressure brought upon him through European and South American diplomats. General Huerta Is maintaining his policy of defiance of tho united States. He summoned Dr. Herruta and offered him a post which was made vacant by the resignation of Manuel Aldape. Herruta is expected to accept. He always has hated Americans and if he goes into the cabinet will undoubtedly use all his influence against the United States. No Important development in the situation involving the American and Mexican governments is now expected before Thursday. On that day Congress is scheduled to complete its permanent organization.. There is no indication that the ptans for this will be modified by any way as a result of demands made by Washington. Many Arrests, All of the ' prisoners arrested by order of Huerta are held incommunicado. Among them are politicians and army officers. The execution of the arrests was left to the trusted soldiers who served under General Huerta. When Huerta went to Chapultepec the preparations indicated that he expected to be held there under siege. Rifles, machine guns and great quantities of provisions and ammunition were stored in the old castle during the night. All members of Congress are under constant surveillance. Every cabinet minister is watched. The city swarms meetings are held nightly. Politi- (Cnntlnnpd on Vurp Twelve.) OFFERED POSITION OF CITY MANAGER Dayton, O., Nov. 18. Col. G. W. Goetlals, builder of the Panama canal, has been asked to become city manager of Dayton, Ohio. A message was sent to him Tuesday, and is supplemented by one to President Wilson and one each to Senators Pomerene and Burton, and one to Congressman Warren Gard and one to Seoretary of AVar Garrison, asking that he may be given' leave of absence from federal service to accept this position. OPERATE ON MRS. CHAS. PINKERTON Ilaltimore, Sid., Nov. 18. Mrs. Chas. Plnkerton, who before her marriage was Miss Nellie Arthur, only daughter of the late President Chester Arthur, was operated on for the removal of the spleen and a blood transfusion at the Union Protestant hospital here Tuesday. HIGH COST OF LIVING DOESN'T DETER CHAMPION FOOD DESTROYER Lawrence, Mass., Nov. 18. Charles A'. Glldden, who holds three world's records," and whose title of "Champion Food Destroyer of the World," has not been disputed, has issued a challenge that he can eat more in three hours than any other two men together. Here are some of Glidden's gastronomic featB: Forty pounds of watermelon In one 1 Seventy-eight pancakes In fifty-seven minutes. Six boiled dinners at one meal. One hundred and thirty-two eggs raw, scrambled, fried, boiled and poached at one meal. Raise War Whoop When Stiff raget Is Given Release New York, Nov. 18. A regular war whoop of triumph went up from the throats ot suffragets in Yorkville court Tuesday, when Magistrate Nolan honorably die-charged Miss Helen Caatel, a suffrage worker, who waa charged with distributing circulars outside of a department store urging the women employes to join a union. Miss Castel, who was represented by Mrs. Inez Mllholland Botese-vain, testified that she drove to the store in anautomoblle belonging to Mrs. O. H. P. Belmont and left circulars, but did not distribute them. On this technicality she was released. WARNENGISGIVEN AGAINSTCHOLERA BY State Board of Ohio Says That General Spread is Threatened. U. S. GOVERNMENT IS APPEALED TO National Movement is Urged to Eradicate the Disease. Columbus, O., Nov. 18. Unless there Is centralized action agalnBt the spread of hog cholera, the losses that will result from the disease throughout the nation will 'be inestimable during the next few years, in the opinion of members of the state agricultural commission. The best centralized action to be had would be that in which the United States government would play the leading part, the commissioners aver, and they have written to several national fig ures, Including the two United States senators from Ohio, asking their aid in a national movement to eradicate the disease. Figures prepared by the commission show that the cholera among swine is now causing a loss of approximately $60,000,000 In the United States every year and that the tendency is to increase rather than diminish owing to the fact that the several states are compelled to fight the Inroads of the bog enemy practically alone. SEND ONIONS AS WEDDING PRESENT Detectives Guard Gifts Recently Sent to Miss Jessie Wilson Washington, Nov. 18. A strong guard of secret service men has been Installed in the two "spare rooms" in the White House to keep watch over the wedding presents of Miss Jessie Wilson, It became known TueuJay. Jewelry, four solid silver dinner sets, together with more than a hundred odd pieces of silver and gold, said to be valued In all at mors than $100,000, are locked -In the closets in these rooms and the secret service men stand guard day and night. Packages for the bride are arriving every hour, and they contain a varied assortmenfof gifts from costly to "freak" ones. Among the latter class are five bushels of Bermuda onions marked "From an unknown friend." A 50-pound cheese, six boxes of soap wash tubs, sewing machine, numerous jars of pickles and preserves, and cooking utensils of every description. WIMj MAKE FIGHT. Cincinnati, O., Nov. 18. Ninety saloonkeepesr of Hamilton county whose licenses were refused by the county liquor license board drafted plans for a fight to the finish to save their places of business, at a secret meeting today. Fifty-eight ears of corn at one sitting. Six pounds of steak, one loaf of bread, one quart of tea, one big pie, one-half pound of butter, a dish of prunes, five potatoes and a pint of ice cream, all at one meal. Thirty ears of corn, eight slices of bread, two pieces of pie, twelve frankfurters, two quarts of tea, all at one meal. Glldden says he doubts the accuracy of the newspaper account of a man In Brooklyn recently eating fifteen dozen eggs at a meal. "That is more than I ever did," he adds. 1 Si L Examiner "Never mind those qualifications. Do you Progressive Dentist" Yes." Examiner' ' Then you can 't get a license here. ' ' IS UP TO POLICE DECLARES STATE E Must See That Saloons Are Closed During Coming Week. ALL THOSE REFUSED PERMITS MUST QUIT Local Authorities Through out Ohio to be Furnished Names. Columbns, Nov. 18. It will be Just aB much the duty of the police authorities to close saloons as It Is for them to arrest burglars. This Is the word the state liquor license commission has sent the Cuyahoga county licensing board in answer to the declaration of Chief of Police W. S. Rowe of Cleveland that It was not up to the police to close bars. On November 24, all saloons which are not licensed automatically go out of business. Tuesday the state license commission will begin sending the names of the licensed applicants and those who were refused licenses to the local authorities so that It will be known who are authorized to conduct saloons. "Arrest all who attempt to operate saloons .without licenses," is the demand of the license commission. The mayor and solicitor of each municipality, the prosecuting attorney and the sheriff of each county will be advised by the state commission as to who is legally allowed to run saloons. Each saloonlstiB required to display his license In a conspicuous place. Those who do not do so render themselves subject to a heavy fine and Imprisonment The state commission Monday night mailed to county boards the licenses which have been granted. In many counties the commissioners will require the saloonlsts to call and get their certificates In person. The saloons which failed to get licenses must close up next Saturday night. The license system goes Into full orce and effect on the following Monday. DRIVER OF AUTO MADE LIABLE BY NEW ORDINANCE Committee Inserts Clause in Traffic Ordinance to be Passed on by Council. Chauffeurs In Akron who operate automobiles carelessly and with disregard to life and limb, were handed a Bevere Jolt by Council In committee as a whole Monday night, when a clause was Inserted In the new proposed traffic ordinance making the operator of an automobile liable for personal injury damages arising out of accidents for which the operator Is culpable. The ordinance as first drafted made the owner of the car responsible, regardless of who was driving, but. on recommendation of the Akron Automobile club the word "owner" was changed to read "operator." ' Numerous other changes were made In the ordinance, which passed meeting. Mayor Rockwell, Chief Durkln. Safety Director Stein and the three representatives from the local auto mobile club, G. Norwood, Francis Seiberling and George Allen, were present at the meeting. Most of the changes made were recommended by the committee from the automobile club. MAKES AN ESTIMATE. Cincinnati, Nov. 18. At the open Ing of the convention of the Ohio Suffrage association here t day the treasurer Mrs. Zell Hart Deming of Warren, O., estimated that it would not cost more than $20,000 to finance a suffrage campaign In Ohio in 1914 which would be successful. LIEN BOARD OHIO'S WAY OF LICENSING DENTISTS Rabbits Are More Plentiful Than in Many Years Past Columbus, O., Nov. 18 Rabbits are more plentiful now than for many years, according to reports received by Chief Game Warden John C. Speaks. In some places the number killed amounts to slaughter, and this is deprecated by that official, who thinks that it would be better if a law were enacted limited to ten or a dozen the number that could be bagged in any one day. "We had a report that four men killed 100 rabbits on Saturday, the opening day," said Warden Speaks. "That Is not sport, that is wanton destruction of game and should not be permitted. True sportsmen would not think of doing this thing." Warden Speaks said that his deputies report an abundance of quail, which is protected until 1915, and he predicts that if weather conditions are favorable during the coming season that there will be more quail next year than for 20 years. Present is Opportune Time to Do Your Christmas. Shopping With only 30 more shopping days left before Christmas, the little boys and girls in Akron and vicinltj are deciding what they want Santa Claua to bring them on that day. The bunch of letters to that man who nave already started to flow Into the Beacon Journal office. The Beacon Journal will be glad to print any letter that a little boy or girl wants to send to St. Nicholas. All you will have to do is to address It to Santa Claus in care of tho Santa Claus Editor of the Beacon Journal. Santa will see It and when he starts on his journey Christmas eve he will remember the letter written, by you. ino leuer win De pnniea mai nas been written for a joke on some friend. This department is conduct ed for the children and not as a me dium through which jokes can be carried out. Tuesday morning's mail brought the following: "Dear Santa: I am a little girl 3 years old, and would like a nice doll named 'Bill,' a doll buggy, nice story book, and please bring sister Alice something nice. "Yours truly, "MIRIAM SHIRTLIFF, "646 North Front St., "Cuyahoga Falls." KNOCKED TO THE FLOOR. Louie Jenkins, a porter at the Marlew hotel, East Akron, had a lively time Monday night when he went into the barroom to investigate a noise. The noise proved to be caused from a burglar who had entered by way of the rear door. Jenkins was knocked to the floor by the Intruder. Nothing was taken from the building. Columbus, $25,000 to $76,000. ONLY ittORE C$HOPPlflQ There's many a nice toy thet goes Into the ash can thet might mak oui dois uiu un uipjr, m 30 DAYS ' NOW f TBEFOREJL ever advertise 1" MMIGRAT ON DAY IS AT E Addresses Made by T. Herbert Moore and R. H. Bowman. CHURCHES URGED TO THROW OPEN DOORS Speakers Point Out the Value of Night Schools j. For Aliens. Immigration day was observed at the Monroe United Presbyterian church Monday right with special services. R. H. Bowman and T. Herbert Moore of the National City bank were the speakers. The question of dealing with the immigrants was taken up and dis-caused at some length. Mr. Bowman said the first step to be taken with foreigners waB to make them American citizens and, then proceed to convert them to the Christian faith. He urged that all churches throw open their doors to the immigrants of this country. ' "Immigrant Hopes," was the subject of an interesting address by Mr. Moore. He said In part: "About half the people in the United States are of foreign birth or of foreign parentage. The question that arises as we think of this vast multitude Is 'What hopes may be considered enfolded In that state- ment?' We may consider it from the foreigner's point of view and Bay that his hopes are simply to get a good roll of American money and re turn to his old country and live the balance of his life in ease. That is evidently the idea of the bulk of the foreigners that come to us. What Are The Hopes? But we want to know what are the hopes that we find in the fact of the multitudes of foreigners? "First. We may hope that for eigners may help develop natural re sources in America. There are thousands of acres of land in the West that are as barren as a desert which they are. By irrigation, these lands become fruitful. Many of our people refuse to settle In such lands until they have proved their value as money getters. But the hope may be entertained that such lands may be cultivated by foreigners. I "Second. The hopes that foreigners may become Americanized are of use. All over the land, evening schools are being organized where the English language is taught, and patriotic principles are being learned by men recently from abroad. If they learn the way of America before their foreign ways are established among us, we have gained a valuable step over a possible error In the past. We must teach them or they will teach us. Many Return Home. "Third. We may well hope that the simple truth of the Cross may land In the hearts of these friends so that as they return to their homes they may take the same truth back to their friends. During the last( panic 700,000 returned to former homes. It Is a fact that In Ireland old shacks have been removed and snug little homes put In their places by sons that have returned from America. New ideas have been planted on many a home farm and In many a city home by men and women who had a few years In our country. "But we hope that they may not only take our Industrial ways to (Continual on PaRc Twelve.) RAIDS CLI B ROOMS. Canton, O., Nov. 18. Sheriff Ober-lin early today raided the rooms of the Stark Athletic club and arrested 22 men, who he claims are light fans from Cleveland, kkron, Masslllon, Alliance and Canton, who he asserts, I were playing poker when he caught 1 them. OBSERVED MONRO CHURCH 01 RECEPTION l All Akron to Welcome the Return of Upson and Preston. WINNING BAG MAY BE INFLATED HERE Pupils of Public Schools Will Have Part in tho ' Program. Plans for the reception of Akron's champion balloonistB, Ralph Upson and R. A. D. Preston, winners of the International Balloon race out of Paris last month, who will arrive home Saturday of this week, are progressing apace. Chairman O'Nell, of the special Chamber of Commerce committee, appointed to take charge of the reception, says that the arrangements are very nearly completed. Mr. Upson and Mr. Preston, who are now on their way home, will arrive the morning of Saturday, November 22. They will come to Akron direct from New York, In order to be here for the celebration which U being planned. Owing to the fact that their boat will not dock until Friday, the aeronauts will not stop in New York, and the reception which the Aero Club of AmericaTm"-tended to give them in that city Thursday will be called off. Tho aeronauts will arrive In Akron on time, however, if nothing happens, At the Court House. The program of reception will all be given on the court house steps, where two thousand high school students of the city will gather at noon Saturday, each carrying an American flag. High school boys and girls will take part in the program. Worron Huffman, a Senior at Central High school, will deliver the address of welcome to the returu-inj heroes. V. Dewey Lidyard of South High school, will present a loving cup to Ralph Upson, pilot of the winning balloon. A Parochial High J school student will present a loving cup to R. A. D. Preston, the aide. The student to represent the parochial schools has not yet been definitely choBen. Messrs. Upson and Preston, it Is expected, will give short talks. There will be a 25-plece band to help out, and the 2,000 school children will sing several patriotic songs under the leadership of Superior of Music N. L. Glover. Balloon Will be Here. Mr. O'Nell announces that the famous "Goodyear" balloon in which the successful flight waa made will In all probability arrive In time for the celebration. If the balloon does arrive, it will be inflated and held captive near the scene of the exercises, and it is even possible that the daring aeronauts will make an .seen ston. It is also possible that, if the weather Is propitious, moving pl& tures of the celebration will be taken from an aeroplane. The pupils will meet at the court house at 12 o'clock Saturday. The exercises will be over before 2 o'clock so as not to interfere with football games and other events scheduled for Saturday afternoon. According to present indications, there will be many thousands of people out to wel come the returning International champions who have done so much to bring fame upon this city. GILO MILANKO IS DISMISSED Evidence Insufficient to Hold the Accused Lack of competent evidence sum clent to seriously implicate him In the knife fight waged on North Case avenue early Sunday morning, when two foreigners were seriously cut, resulted in the dismissal of Olio Milanko charged with cutting with intent to kill. At the hearing in pclice court Tuesday morning no evidence was Introduced by the prosecution that pointed the finger of guilt at Milanko, In fact no witness testified they saw him wield a knife and cut George Goleslch and Mike Viece as charged in the affidavit. TWO AKRON MEN IN WASHINGTON O. C. Barber and A. R. Reed Attending Meeting. Ohio C. Barber and A. Ross Read, both of .skron, are In Washington attending the National Conservation Congress as delegates of Ohio. They were appointed to represent this state some time ago by the Governor. Mr. Barber left for the Capital City Friday night, and Mr. Read left Monday morning. The Congress will convene Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursday. STARTS SEARCH FOR HISSING AMERICAN EI Paso, Texas, Nov. 18. In answer to appeals from Chicago, General Villa Tuesday began a search for Joseph H. Francis, a former Chicago alderman, who wai supposed to have traveled from Terraz, Mexico, on the same troop train that carried j General Villa's victorious army. rrancis disappeared enroute and Villa Baid that, if necessary, he would reopen the graves of all the foreign dead. Francis was formerly president of the Chicago Automobile club, but last May went to Mexico for adventure. WW STATUE FOR HERO OF THE REVOLUTION ' f "l y - 54 J 1 r - v A Sculptor's Model for Barry statu. Washington, Nov. 18. After five yearB of discussion over models for a monument to Commodore John Barry of Revolutionary fame the National Arts' commission has accepted designs for the monument planned by John J. Boyle, sculptor, of New York. This Winter, It Is announced, the statue will be cast In bronze and it will be formally unveiled at Franklin park In this city on a Bite selected by the Arts commission. 10 COVER STATE Many National Officers of Party Are Now Invading Ohio. SEEKING TO RAISE AT LEAST $10,000 Eugene W. Chafin and Chas. J. Hall Are Assisting in the Work , Columbus, O., Not, 18. The na tional Prohibition party Is centering all of its attention upon Ohio Just now. The fact Is that from now until December 1, many ot the big national officers of the party will journey from one part of the state to another, seeking funds for the promotion of the party cause. It is the aim to secure In this state not less than $10,-000 and as much more as may be had. Eugene W. Chafin of Arizona, and Charles J. Hall, of Colorada, are two of the principal party agents working In this state now. It is the purpose of the party leaders to raise during the next few years a bigger campaign fund for Prohibition that ever has been known before in the party's history. Incidentally the Prohibitionists have definitely refused to abandon their party's efforts in behalf of the nation-wide campaign for Prohibition that is being waged by the Anti-Saloon League. The party will give aid to the leaguers where possible and will continue its own light independently at the same time. FIVE HUNDRED ARE EXPECTED TO BE PRESENT Five hundred are expected to attend the old style New England dinner of the Akron chamber of commerce in the East Market Street Academy Tuesday evening to hear Harry A. Wheeler, Chicago banker and president of the chamber of commerce of the United States, speak. The board of directors will make their annual reports, relating In detail the work done during the past year by each of the 20 committees of the organization. President J. E. Good will preside. Eight new members of the board of directors will be chosen at the meet ing to replace as many whose terms expire. PROHIBITIONISTS STARTG1PIN PUTS NORTH DAKOTA IN THE CORN BELT; RAISES 107 BUSHELS ON ACRE Grand Forks, N. D., Nov. 18. An eleven-year-old boy has put North Da-kola In the corn belt so decisively that farm experts declare it Is there to stay. Henry Granlund Is the lad who has brought this about, and he did so by raising 106.7 bushels of matured corn on a measured acre. The boy's remarkable growing record was made in connection with a competition handled under the direction of the North Dakota Better Farming asso ciation, and for his achievement the lad wins J 175 In gold, given as prizes by the association and several Indl v-duals interested in the agricultural development of the Btate. Five hundred and fifty-three boys of the state participated In the contest. Two districts, a northern and southern, were created, and in the one an average yield of 76.7 bushels ot mature corn was raised by the contest prize winners. In, the other district the average yield was 67.4 buBhels, making a general average for the state of about 67 bushels of mature corn. It has been only within the last few years that North Dakota has been added to the corn belt, and tie annual 1WIN IS CAPTURED . AT WARWICK Night Agent of B. & O. Co., Stops Robbery With His Fist. ii i ACCUSED BROUGHT . TO COUNTY BASTTLE George Edwards, Bridgeport, O. Faces a Term in Prison. Walking into McMillan's sa loon in Warwick, near Akron, at 6 o'clock Monday night, Georgs Edwards, a machinist of Bridge port, O., leveled a revolver at the, bartender, Robert Rowney, and at the six men gathered in the room and ordered them to "shell out.'1 When several hundred dollars in cash and valuables had been de posited on the bar, Edwards began raking it in with one hand, keeping the men covered at tha same time. At that moment, J. F. Kunkle, night agent for the Bal-timore & Ohio, stepped into the saloon, landed a stiff punch on the robber's jaw, floored him and took the gun away from him. Edwards waa brought to the.county jail by Deputy Sheriff . Jewell later in the evening. Is Story of Ingratitude, Edwards' attempted robbery and his capture tell a story of ingratitude on his part, and of nervy daring on that of Kunkle. Edwards, 32 years old, landed in Warwick, a village 11 miles south of Akron, a week ago during the big snow storm. He was hungry and penniless, and told story of being a machinist, looking GEORGE EDWARDS. for a job, but up against a streak ot hard luck. His hearers took pity on him, found him a job in the In' dustrial Glass works and gave him place to sleep. After leaving his work MondaJ afternoon Edwards walked up town and later returned to the blass plant, entered the office and stole the night watchman's revolver, a 32-caliber hammerless, from the drawer where the watchman kept the gun. between his rounds. Armed with this weapon, Edwards entered McMillan's bar. room, where a half dozen men wera gathered at the bar. Pulling the revolver, Edwards ordered every one to throw up his hands. His com mand was obeyed without question. Edwards then made the bartender empty the contents of the cash drawer on the bar, and required each man to step up and contribute his share. When the money, watches and Jewelry were heaped on the counter, (Continued on Page Twelve.) WILL IS FILED. James McMullen, husband of Susanna McMullen of Akron, who died November 8, filed application Tuesday for the probate of his forme wife's will. The testament bequeathes all the deceased woman's property to her husband and appoints him executor. Two Bisters are living, Rosa Gilhooly of Akron, and Mary McMullen of Akron. Henry Granlund. contest between boy corn raisers 4 proving one of the greatest factors promoting corn growing.
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