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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (May 21, 1913)
The Omaha Daily Bee
Pictures Tell the S'ory.
Another fine photo portfolio that
ph.itm Omaha rising from its tornado
wreckage Sen. I . ieft 10 yw
friends At The Bee office 10 tents,
by mall 12 cent.
VOL. XL1I-NO. 289.
OMAHA, 'WEDNESDAY MORNING, MAY 21
SINGLE COPY TWO CENTS.
WILSON IS URGED TO
VETO SUNDRY CIVIL
ational Association of Manufac
turers Object to the Clayton
CONVENTION IS UNANIMOUS
(Prevents Use of Fund to Prosecute
lEEtBY BOASTS LABOR UNIONS
(Head of Manufacturers Makes An
(LAWMAKERS CALLED COWARDS
Br Fedcrntlon 11ns Fnlleil to Clcnr
Itself of Stains of Violence
Clayton Anienilment Is
DETROIT. Mich.. Slay 20. The Na
Oonal Asso elation of Manufacturrs, as
sembled In convention here this after
noon, unanimously adopted and for
warded to President Wilson resolutions
urging him to veto the sundry civil ap
propriation blllw hlch has passed con
grew containing a provision preventing
the use of publlo funds, appropriated to
I enforce he Sherman act, for the prosecu
Ition of, labor and agricultural organiza
tions violating that statute.
The resolution was Introduced by James
Emery of Washington, general counsel
tor the Manufacturers' association. After
Mr. Emery had assailed the bill for three
quarters of an hour the resolution was
Immediately adopted and telegraphed to
Klrby IloaHtn Unions.
Charging that organized labor has
failed to clear Itself of tho "a tains which
violence and lawlessness has cast upon
lit," John Klrby, Jr., of Dayton, O., presi
dent of the association. In his an
nual report today, dewelt at length on
J present industrial and legislative tenden
cies and their effects upon manufactur
ers and employers. He referred In detail
,tc the treatment of great corporations
and the ralloads and the attitude of man
ufacturers toward the tariff. He said
"Conspicuous In the momentous events
of recent years that have transpired In
the field of American Industry Is the
tragedy of Los Angeles and tho drama of
Indianapolis. As a reward to the prlncl-ltno
pal accomplices In this controversy, they
have one after another, through the
I power of tho Invincible "inner circle' of
(the American Federation of Labor, been
re-elected to their respective office. Point
to me one single labor leader or dele
gate who has arisen and indignantly de
I bounded that such type of leadership be
jlorever barred from tho administration of
Ipnlon of fairs.
"During recent years wo have wit
nessed the prosecution and conviction of'
'tnany business men under tho Sherman
, anti-trust law for seeking to protect their
business against ruthless competition and
dominant methods of the labor trust. If
they have violated the law, wo have no
complaint to offer for the penalties which
they may be called upon to pay, but we
. do protest against the free and unmo
lested manner In which the labor trust
defiantly continues to violate the same
"We are Justified in our condemnation
f representatives and senators In con
gvess. Who In the name of political ex
pediency, stoop so low In tho scale of
public duty as to vote for such legislation
as the Clayton antl-lnjunctlon and con
tempt bills, passed in the lower house of
tho Sixty-second congress, nnd which
only escaped passage In the senate by
p. hair's breadth.
Lnurankrra Called Cownrds.
"There are men now acting In the
capacity of representatives who, under
tho cowardly pretenso of political ex
pediency, have been willing to violate
their oaths of office for a cheap price
offered by the loaders of an organized
gang of dynamiters who, with their en
tire affiliated membership, represent less
than 2 per cent of the population of the
"And should we not gaze with amaze
(Continued on Page Two.)
Fore cast till 7 p. m. Wednesday.
For Omaha, Council Bluffs and Vicinity
5 a. m.
6 a. m.
7 a. m.
8 a. m.
9 a. m.
10 a. m.
11 a. m.
1 p. ni!!"!!!!"'.'.!.61
2 p. m IS
3 p. m 58
i 5 " fi
e p. m m
7 p. nt .....63
s p. m w
Comparative Local Record
1913. 1912. 1911. 1910.
Highest yesterday 61 75 69 77
Lowest yesterday 52 62 M 58
Mean temperature 56 M 62 n
Precipitation 1.90 .01 ..02 .03
Temperature and precipitation depar
tures from the normal:
Deficiency for the day 8
Total excess since March 1 i0
Normal precipitation 1 Inch
IQvcess for the day 1.82 Inches
Total rainfall since March 1.,.. 11.03 Inches
Excess since Maroh 1 3. 84 Inches
Deficiency for cor. period, 1912. 2.13 Inches
Deficiency for cor. period, 1911. 2.36 Inches
Reports from Station at 7 M.
Station and State Temp. High- Rain
of Weather 7 p. in. est. fall.
Cheyenne, cloudy... 44 62 .10
Davenport, cloudy 62 76 .66
Denver, rain 64 68 .02
Des Moines, cloudy 64 06 . 44
Dodge City, clear 64 00 .08
Lander, partly cloudy 64 60 .02
Omaha, cloudy 63 61 l.M
Pueblo, rain 60 64 T
Rapid uiiy, oiouay w a .02
Bait Lake City, cldudy 60 64 .00
Santa Fe, cloudy 66 68 .00
Sheridan, cloudy ....64 68 .00
Sioux City, cloudy 64 .08
Valentine, partly cloudy.. 52 64 .06
T Indicates trace of precipitation.
U A. WELSH, Local Forecaster.
Menocal Marks New
Era in Cuba's History
HAVANA, May 20.-Wlth tho inaugu
ration today of General Maerlo G. Meno
cal as president In succession to Presi
dent Jose Miguel Gomez and of Dr. En
rique Jose Barona as vice president the
Cuban republic enters on a new phase
of Its existence in n spirit of high hopes
for tho preservation of peace and the
establishment of the prosperity of the
President Menocal. on taking office,
contents himself with the declaration
that he will devote all his energies to
giving the country n clean business ad
ministration which will foster the In
dustries of the Island and develop Its
splendid resources, which will welcome
foreign capital and Immigration and
maintain friendly relations with all na
tions, especially with the United States,
to which Cuba Is so closely linked by
bonds of mutual affection and Interest
General Menocal wns born In 1SS0 at
Jaquey Grande, Matanzas province. His
family soon removed to the United States
and he was educated In the military col
lege of Washington and then at Cornell
university. He graduated from Cornell
as a civil engineer.
On leaving Ithaca he went with his
uncle. Anlceto q. Menocal, chief of the
engineering staff which made the sur
vey of the Nicaragua CAnal, and worked
with htm. He returned to Cuba ns an
engineer for a French company. At
Santa Cruz he Joined tho revolutionary
forces as private and rose rapidly until
he became general of division.
His military record was brilliant; he
rendered great service to the Americans'
at the time of tho Spanish evacuation,
and General Ludlow, civil governor of
Havana province, appointed him chief
of police of Havana, a position requir
ing at that time great tact and ability.
Ho later managed the Chaparra sugar
estate up to a few weeks before his Inauguration.
Holds School for
CHICAGO, May M.-What Edwin P.
Grosvenor. representing the government,
called a 'witnesses' mass meeting" was
uncovered in the Harvester untl-trust
hearing before a special examiner todav
Tho discover' came in the cross-cxamtmi-
J. Passage, nn Imnlaninnt
dealer of Smlthshlre. 111. Aivnrdlnf- in
government representative of lato ho
has found difficulty in nersuadimr dPttl
era to tell what percentage of the Imple
ments they handle are made by tho In
ternational Harvester company.
"Has not some one had a talk with
you about what you would testify here
today," Grosvenor asked Passage.
'..N,0: not exaotl'" replied Passage.-
"What.do you.mcuiv.by that?"
"Well, not to me personally. Thero wao
a meeting of witnesses this morning and
one harvester attorney, T. J. Doyle of
Lincoln. Neb., talked to us."
"Where was thlB meeting?"
"About twenty of us-all that are here
in court-got together at the Great North
Doyle, the witness said, explained to
them why they Dad boen called to Chi
cago and explained the nature of tho case
agulnst the company.
"Something was said to you about per
centages of sales of International product
in your territory, wasn't there?" asked
"Yes, something was said about that,"
"What was said?"
"I don't remember."
Similar questions were put to each
witness who followed Passage on tho
stand, but they answered either that
nothing was said about percentages, or
that they did not recall what was said.
Bride Charged with
Bigamy and Fraud
By Aged Husband
SAN FRANCISCO, May 20.-On com
plaint of Charles E. Lane, an attorney,
, writing to the chief of police from Chey-
enne, two men and two women were
arrested today and will be held until
the charges made by Lane can be In
vestigated. fJo request for arrests was
made, however, by the Cheyenne police.
Those arrested aro: Olga Worst and
her companion, George Turner, alias
Israel; Anita Johnson and Emll Hurst.
Lee R. Roiintree was sought, but was
Lane charges that the women are In
the business of marrying old men with
money and then deserting them.
CHEYENNE, Wyo.. May 20.-Charles
E. Lane Is attorney for Henry Smith.
76, wno ,ast January married Olga Worst
; Smith recently filed suit to cancel a note
for 2,C00, he says, his bride Induced him
' to ve ier 00 he,r wedding day and
which three weeks later, he asserts,
j he transferred to Anita Johnson. Smith
' in his suit charges that Olga Worst was
already married at the time she became
his bride, and that the note was ob
tained through fraud.
SMELTING PLANT IN
NEW Y0P.KJS DESTROYED
NEW YORK, May M.-The plant of the
Crook e Smelting and Refining company,
a subsidiary of the National Lead com'
pany, located In Brooklyn, was burned
during the night The loss Is estimated
Let the world know what we are doing
OMAHA IN THE REBUILDING
A 32-page book of full page pictures showing the marvelous work of rebuilding is now out; Send
it to your friends and business connections. Show them what Omaha pluck and enterprise have
accomplished in'a few short weeks.' At The Bee office 17th and Farnam. 10c a copy by mail 12c
MINORITY FIGHT ON
TARIFF BILL TO BE
WAGED ALL THE WAY
Republican Senators Flan to Insist
on Alterations in Every Item
PREPARATIONS BEING MADE
Each Member of Finance Committee
Will Offer Amendments.
DISPUTE OVER "CONSPIRACY"
Colloquy Engaged in Concerning
"Threats" of Manufacturers.
PROTEST BEFORE COMMITTEE
Cotton Knit Camilla Aitpenr tu Nub
m it Objection tu Thirty Per
Cent Reduction In
WASHINGTON. May 20,-That repub
lican senators plan to Insist on amend
ments to nearly every Item In the Under
wood tariff bill when It comes before the
senate for general discussion became evi
dent today when Senator Penrose, chair
man of the finance committee, declared
that every member of the minority com
mittee would havo amendments to pro
pose. Senator Penrose told tho senate he
know of no concerted effort to be made
purposely to delay the passage of the bill,
but said ho was assured that tho minor
ity would offer many amendments to tho
schedule. Senator Smoot also announced
that many roll calls would be demanded.
KnirnKr In Colloquy.
In the debate today In the matter of
making public briefs filed by manufac
turers with the finance subcommittees
Senator Townsend of Michigan engaged
In a colloquoy with Senator Simmons
relative to the nlleged threats of manu
facturers to reduco wnges and tho coun
ter Intention of the administration
tl rough the bureau of corporations to
Investigate concerns which might reduce
wages following tariff reductions.
Senator Newlands addressed the scnato
at length on his tariff program proposed i
at tho opening of the extra session which
would provide for a gradual reduction
of the tariff and for an Investigation Into
the wisdom of creating a tariff advisory
Representatives of cotton knit goods
jimiiuiauiui ci a mu'vnt ou ugiuic ociiuiui
Johnson's subcommittee today, protesting
against tho rate of 30 per cent ad valorem
proposed on their wares In the Under
wood bill. They maintained that thin
rate was not protective and that It would
let iiv. goods of foreign manufacture.
Senator Kenyon of Iowa has Introduced
fin nmf.ndmr.n't to nut Aluminum nn the
free list. ThlB is In keeping with his
proposal to put all products of monopolies
cn tho free list
Mob from Falls City
Jail to Get Negro
FIRST PAGi: EViOlN N
ST. IOSRPII. Mo., May 20.-A mob from
Falls CJty, Neb , Is attacking tho jail
at Hiawatha, Kan., In an attempt to
lynch Wlllaml Bnllcw, a negro prisoner,
charged with attacking a Falls City
woman, according to a telephone message
received here tonight Tho negro was
taken to Hiawatha for safekeeping.
THOUSAND GARDEN AND
FIELD LABORERS STRIKE
WHITE PLAINS, N. Y., May 20.-A
strike for shorter hours and better wages
started by 000 foreign laborers, members
of tho Laborers' International union, has
resulted in a general tleup of all general
work In this village and of garden and
chore work on the largo private estates
In the vicinity. The strikers also Induced
400 nonunion men employed on public
works, road construction and bulldln?
genernlly to Jol nthem.
Scattering In bands throughout tho sur
rounding countryside the strikers per
suaded the men employed on tho estates
of Mrs. Whltelaw Reld, Oliver Harriman,
Charles Dillingham, Robert Frothlng
ham and others to drop their garden and
The National Capital
Tuedny, Mny 20, 1013.
Finance committee democrats heard
preliminary reports of sub-committees
considering tariff schedules.
Territories committee was told by Del
egate Wlckershnm that opposition to
government railroads in Alaska came
from an Alaska syndicate.
Met at noon and adjourned at 13:10 p.
m. until noon Friday.
Representative Slsson gave notice he
would speak on the California-Japanese
Representative Rouse Introduced a res
olution for I-cent postugc after July 1,
Bill for constitutional amendment pro
viding direct election and six-year term
for president and vice president Intro
duced by Representative Brltton,
Representative Hill Introduced bill to
provide distinguished service medal for
meritorious service of army and navy
men with 12 extra pay monthly.
W . Cf -ZJ . tfQ I DrS'TtAY J
Drawn for The Beo by Powell
AD MEN 'ARE IN CONVENTION
Nearly Hundred Association Mem
bers Gather at Paxton Hotel.
ARE ENTERTAINED LAST NIGHT
Three Daily lnpt-rn of Omaltii Will
(ilve Visitors n Dinner nnd
Cnbnrct I'erfurnmnre nt
the Field Clnli.
, The program wns arrunged by tho ch(.
Nearly 100 admen gathered at tho Pax- j of. po.llco and agreed .til by Jpth prison
ton hotel yestufxlay ill tho opening ' ern. "Mrs.'aoidinan. It In said.' stated t'hn'i
(,f tho convention of the nbrthwest dlvl-
slon Associated Advertising Clubs of
America, half of the number coming from
Chicago, Minneapolis, St. Paul, Des
Moines, Lincoln, Iowa City, Norfolk, Co
dar Rapids, Waterloo and Fremont. More
will arrive tonight and tomorrow.
Allen D. Albert, president of the asso-
elation, wus tho principal speaker at the
opening session. He paid high compll-
ments to Omaha on rebuilding the tor-
nado destroyed section of the city and
declared that the spirit was provoking
the admiration not only of tho United
States, but of the world.
Mayor Dahlman and Robert Manley,
president of the Omaha Ad club, wel
comed the visitors. Albert made tho re
sponse. An address of welcome on bo
hulf of the state to the guests from other
states was made by S. R. McKelvIe,
The ad men were entertained at lunch
eon at tho Commercial club and later
wore taken on an Inspection trip through
the M. E. Smith company plant.
A. G. Newell of Des Moines, Ballard
Dunn of Chicago and Charles E. Duffle
were speakers at the meeting yesterday
afternoon. At 4 o'clock the session was
adjourned for the delegates to tnke an
automobllo trip over the rebuilt tornado
Grand Army Men
and Women Meet
FREMONT. Neb.. May 20. With about
SOO present, Including all of the state of
ficers, the annual encampment of the
Department of Nebraska Grand Army
of the Republic and the Womon's Relief
corps and Ladles of the Grand Army
of the Republic, opened this afternoon
In Fremont. The welcome addresses and
a reception were the features this even
ing. Mrs. Mary Morgan, past depart
ment president, and Governor John More
head were speakers.
FAIRBURY COMMERCIAL CLUB
WILL ENTERTAIN DAUGHTERS
FAIRBURY, Neb., May 2o.-(Bpeclal.)-At
a called meeting of the Falrbury
Commercial club, It was unanimously
voted that (50 be set aside to help pay
the expenses of the next session of the
Nebraska State Daughters of the
Daughters of the American Revolution
convention, which meets here at a date
to be determined later. It was also
decided to place all commercial club
members' automobiles at the disposal
of tho delegates. About one hundred
Emma Goldman and
Dr. Ben Reitman
Leave San Diego
SAN DIEGO. CaJ., May 20.-Emma
Goldman and I)r. Ren Retlmnn. anar
chists, were arrested today on their ar
rival from Los Angeles and taken to tho
' city limits In a pollco automobile They
; boarded ii tvuln for Ios Angeles.
I s ho would never ugnln attempt to speuk
in San Diego. Her purpose In coming
was tn deliver a lecture.
As soon ns It became known that Mrs.
Goldman and Reltmun, who was tarred.
and feathered and run out of town last
, yeur by alleged vigilantes, were In tho
! city, a crowd gathered, hut no vlolenne
' The police said they arrcBtrd tho couple
to prevent a repetition of the vigilantes'
Mr. Taft Must Pass
Voting in New Home
NEW HAVEN, Conn., Moy 20.-Former
President Taft Is preparing to trans for
his voting residence from Ohio to Con
necticut Ho will have his name put on
the list of "votes to bo made" and the
September board for admitting voters will
pass on his case, after an examination,
which will Include reading any section of
the constitution of the United States the
board may select. As the president must
Ilve In the state one year before he can
vote, he will not be able to vote In tho
city election this fall.
Ex-President Taft offllcated last night
us starter for the running and bicycle
races of the New Haven Amateur Ath
letlo association. He fired a pistol for
both events and was loudly cheered.
WASHINGTON. May SO.-Vlce President
Marshall today was chuckling over an
: experience he had on a street car yes
terday and ho rolated It to all of his
I callers at the capltol.
t The vice president won on his wav tn
His office when a ministerial appearing
negro took a seat In a street car benldo
Without any preliminary the negro
turned to the statesman and urged him i ,a,,t nlKht relative to their trip to Chi
to address a negro congregation. i cuf0 next Sunduy for a mass meeting in
"Senator Works has done addressed,
us," said the colored man In the hope of
advancing his plea. Mr. Marshall said
he would be glad to follow the senator's
example, hut that at the present time the
senate was busy with the tariff and his
time was pretty well occupied.
"Well, we sure would like to have you
talk to us," said the negro enthusiasti
cally. "Why, when Senator Works ad
dressed he decapitated the audlonce."
Every time the vice president told the
story , today Senator Works looks aggrieved.
JOSLYN IS READY TO BUILD
To Erect Large Struoturc at the
Dewey Hotel Site.
FOR OMAHA PRINTING COMPANY
Ilurneil Hotel to lie Replaced liy n
Modern Hume for the II In Print
I n ur nnd Office Furniture
George A, Joslyii Is to build a modern
biilldlng at I'ekM lx stories high oil the
site of the burned Dowty hotel, Thir
teenth and Faniam streets, for the uso
of tho Omaha Prntlng company. The
printing firm of which Frank Johnson
is the head has long since outgrown Its
present quartern and has 'been seeking
a now location for somu tlmo.
Negotiations havo been under way foi
some timo with John D. Crtlghton, who
owned tho Dewey hotel site, and It Is
expected tho deal will bu clocd In a day
or so, when plans will Immediately be
A deed to the property from John 1)
Crelghton to his sister, Mrs. Martha IJ,
Itnycr, was filed Monday nfternoon, but
It Is mild this will not Interfere with tht
building of the now structure.
Essad Pasha, Scutari
Murdered at Tirana
VIENNA, May 20. Essad Pasha, who
commanded the Turks at Scutari
throughout tho siege, has been murdered
at Tirana, according to reports which
have reached tho Albanians at Trlest,
says a dispatch to tho Relchspost from
that city. Tirana Ib where Essad Pasha
marched with many thousands of Turkish
troops after the evncuatlon of Scutari
and formed a provisional Albanian gov
It Is thought the murdor may bo tha
result of a blood vendetta carried out by
telatlves of Gcnerul Hassan Ma Pasha,
who preceded Eusad as commandant at
Scutari and whoso death there was laid
to Essad Pasha.
Voliva Likens Pies
ZION CITY, 111,, May 20. "Shun an
M'Plo plj as you would a rattle snake,"
Wllber Glenn Vollva, overseer of tho
I Zionltes advised members of his flock
orchestra hall. He told them to put
satan, pie and fried potatoes behind
them, the latter two bor.ause they con
tained hog fat
WHOLESALE DRUG HOUSE
AT SIOUX FALLS BURNS
SIOUX FALLfl, S. D May 20.-Flre In
the Brown Wholesale Drug company
building this morning completely gutted
that building and destroyed the stock.
TO DISCREDIT UNION
Proseoution Attempts to Prove Con
spiracy in Trial of Woolen
THREE DEFENDANTS IN CASE
i One of Them, Dennis J. Collins,
Testifies for State.
TELLS A DETAILED STORY
Relates Conference w'th Under
taker Later Convicted.
WOOD'S NAME MENTIONED
II ii n ill i- of ".liilir" Left nt Shop
of Tiillur mill Colililcr mill In
St. Mary's Cemetery,
BOSTON. May 30. An attempt to pvov
that representatives of capital fnlotcl
tntu a compact to discredit organized
labor was made In tho superior court to
day, where PreMdont William M ood
of the American Woolen company. Fred
erick 14. Atteaux and Dennis J. Collins
aro on trial. The defendants are charged
specifically with conspiracy to "plant'
dynamite at Lawrence at the time of
tho textile Htrlke of 1913.
Collins testified us a witness for the
Collins said that on January 10. 1012
he tnet John J. llrrcn. the I-awrenco un
dertaker, who was convicted of a Uialli
"planting" the explosive. In it Milium I'
lrJBton. In tho course of their conver
sation 111 ern asked If he would like to
go to I-nwrrnco that night. "1 told him
t would go If I could help him any,'
Collins said. Hreen continued: "Wo shall
probably meet some folks and yoi hnil
better carry this bundle to keep your
end up," nt the same tlmo handing tho
wltnesi five SB hills, llreen, tho wit
noes said, agreed to give him more money
tho following day.
Collins sold that after leaving tho
saloon they met two men. One of tht
men, described by tho witness as Mr
Rice, gave Breen a packaga 'weighing
about forty pounds, which they carried
to Breen'a house In Lawrence nnd
opened; It contained sticks which felt
"I nsked llreen what they were," the
witness added, "nnd ho tId mo it was
"Ho asked me if I knew
President Woqrt of. the American Woolen
company. I told him I did not and then
ho said that I would see tho Joke In tho
papers next day."
That same nRht. Collins raid, they
went out In a sleigh, carrying, some small
bundles mode from, tho contents of tho
j bundle brought from Boston. Thoy left
pacKnges at a Syrian ta6r shop and a
coumor s . shop and also deposited
In 8t, Mary's cemetery.
REYNOLDS ARRANGES FOR
WASHINGTON. May 20,-Jamea B.
Roynolds, secretary of tho republican
national committee, arrived In the city
today to preparo for tho meeting of the
executlvo coinmltteo on Saturday, At
that tlmo tho political situation, espe
dally with reference to tho congres
sional campulgn, will bo canvassed care
fully. Tho republican congressional com
mittee, It Ib announced, will be organ
ised early next' month, nnd It Is expected
both committees will' work In harmony.
Ono of the first men whom Mr. Rey
nolds met was "Tom" Pence, In chargo
of the democratic natlonul organization
headquarters. The two ore old friends,
although t political opponents.
."Hello." said Pence, "whero's your of.
J,Under my hat." snapped Roynolds
It developed that tho republicans havo
not mado arrangements for offices here.
ROOSEVELT WILL SPEND
VACATION IN ARIZONA
NEW YORK, May 20.-Theodore Rouse
velt announced today that he expects
to spend his vacation this summer in
Arlnona. He will leavo hero early In
July, taking with him two of his sons,
and will hunt four of flvo weeks in the
southwest, most of the time In Arizona.
The trip Is to be purely a pleasure trip.
Colonel RooBevelt expectH to leave New
Ycrk on Saturday for Michigan.
A curront newspaper para
graph Informs ub that 132,000
was spent by the Atlanta, Ga.,
Chambor of Commerce last
year In advertising that city to
tho world. Every dollar spent,
according to tho report filed,
made a fine showing.
There Is food for thought In
Municipalities everywhere could
advertise with great advantage
to themselves. In many uoctiona
booster olubs" are even now do
ing fine work, but the number of
communities that would profit
handsomely by waging the right
kind of advertising campaign aro
It Is Just as appropriate for a
town or city to advertise its at
tractions and commercial ndvan
tajfea as It Is for a merchant to
tell the people about his business.
There are many fine cities lu
the United States that are
known to hundreds of thou
sands of people, but only by
The nation should know more
about their municipalities, more
about their natural advantages
and resources, more why capital
should locate there.
And there Is no better w&y
than by uBing the newspapers.
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