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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (July 31, 1913)
The Omaha Daily
ADVKKTISING IS TUB
BPOKKN' KYKHYW11KKK 11Y
BUYERS AND 8KLLER8.
VOL. XLIII-NO. 37.
OMA1IA, THCHSDAV MORNING, .1UIA" 31, 1913 TWELVE
SINGLE COPY TWO CENTS.
DECLINE TO ATTEND
They Say Conference Proposed by
Governor Means Recognition of
REFUSE TO MAKE CONCESSION
Action Taken as Result of Orders
from Boston Magnates.
READY TO MEET EMPLOYES
Say This Can Be Done Without Ex
pense of Trip to Lansing.
RIOTING AT SEVERAL POINTS
Man Charged with ThrorrlnK Stone
at Gnnrd ia Wonnded Two
Men Arc Arretted nt
OALUMET, Mich., July 3a Governor
Ferris' proposal for a conference nt
Lansing between copper mine operatora
and strikers was formally presented to
the operators at a meeting In Houghton
General P. L. Abbey of the, Michigan
mllltla and Sheriff James Crane of
Houghton county represented the state
and James MaoNaughton and Frederick
W. Denton, general managers of the Cal
umet & Hecla and Copper Range Con
solidated companies, respectively, rep
recented the employors.
As Tiad been predicted, the mlno man
neets exnlalned that under no circum
stances would they take any Rctlon that
even Indirectly might be construed as
recognition of the Western Federation
of Miners; that the companies were will
ing to confer with their own employes
and Individually or through committees,
provided the men came to them as em
ployes, and that under such circum
stances thei could not see the necessity
of asking the men to send representa
tives all the way to the state capital.
While the conference was In session
.the strike bound managements were in
nrpnxlnir efforts to start surface and un
derground work. A goodly proportion of
the shop employes of the uaiumei ami
TTwla romnanv returned to their tasks,
pumps were started at the deep Red
Jacket shaft and the work of draining
the other conglomerate shafts was COn-
These activities as well as similar work
nt nthvr mlnej In the district were con
ducted under heavy guards of state
More Disorder Probable.
. Many, of Uie:str.lkers. have begun to
tUa h mra.tIons Of the mllltla.
ti thrtr temoers.- The situation
oii.-ltli". wuth range, where the copper
range consolidated interests aro para.
.mount was reported especially threaten-
The troops there have been mado?h
targets of many threuts and insults ana
. ninxviiinnca frouuent shots wore
fired at shadows In the early hours to
day. Such occurrences were particularly
numerous about the Isle Royale powder
house, the soldiers takln no chances of
allowing anyone to get close enough to
explodo the tons of dynamite -ana Bi.
None of the parties In the Hughton
conference would discuss n
when It adjourned after several nour.
The operators prepared a formal state
ment of their position. auarCu ...j
Kovernor and stated that until it reached
the state executive they could not reveal
Its exact terms.
The military men had an investigation
of their own on their hands on account
of the wounding of a striker by a sentry
at Isle Royale mine last nlgnt. iney
the truth cf the sen
try's statement that he had been as
saulted with stones before ne iireu u..u
wounded his tormentor.
ti.... f Aluttirhunces at the out
lying troop stations reached brigade
i,.nli,..rt.r. thlH morning In consider
able numbers. A regular fusillade along
shots was fired by guards strung aion
the railway tracks In the uaiumei ana
Hecla shop yards, but the sentries aimoJ
high and so far as could be learned no
one was hit.
The men reported that groups of strlk.j
sympathizers had been sulking In the
shadows and Btnrted throwing ston.s ut
the guardsmen. One of the stones grazed;
a sentry's head and he fired In the air.
A shower of stones followed and the
other sentries fired over the heads of the
disturbers. The score or more of shots
arnUsed the camp and frightened away
the union pickets.
Arrests nt Isle Iloynle.
Two arrests were made at Isle Royale
of men who were charged with threaten
ing the troops. That location promised
to become a storm center as it was
thought that last night's wounding of a
striker by a sentry had aroused the Ire
of the foreigners who composed the big
majority of the laborers.
.A sentry at Colonel Boucher's head
quarters at Calumet reported a thrilling
experience. He said he had turned at
the sound of footsteps to find himself
confronted by a man carrying a revolver.
The sentry on the adjoining post saw
the occurrence and covered the intruder
with his rifle. The latter obeyed the
command, "hands up," but failed to heed
the succeeding "halt" and dodged to
safety down an alley.
ARE THE LATEST FAD
COLEBROOK, N. H July .-In this
town of 2,000 Inhabitants over 300 persons
have very recently undergone operations
for appendicitis, a record which Is not
equalled by any five towns combined In
the White mountains. Operations con
tinue at the rate of about two a day and
In many Instances dinners and dances
are arranged either before the operation
or after the patient's convalescence In
celebration of another name enrolled on
the appendicitis list. The town has been
dubbed locally, the "The Appendlxless
Outs Dividends to
Five Per Cent Basis
NEW YORK. July 30. The directors of
the Illinois Central today declared a semi
annual dividend of 214 per cent. This Is a
reduction of 2 per cent In the annual rate.
which has been 7 per cent since 1S05.
In expectation of the reduction llllno
Central broke 8 points before the
nouncement of the dividend and a
ward declined t more to 107, the low
price since 189, when It sold at 1H. I
Reasons for the reduction, according to
a statement Issued by the directors, were
"th unusual conditions of the last two
years, not only those affecting general
business, but thoso bearing especially on
The previous semi-annual payment was
at the regular 7 per cent rate, so that the
total dividend for the year amounts to 6
"This has been fully earned," the di
rectors' statement reads, "notwithstand
ing a severe loss of traffic and Increase
In expense due to January and April
floods. Net earnings for May and June
were very satisfactory and estimates for
the first three weeks of July show sub
The Illinois Central first began paying
dividends In 1887 at the rate of 7 per cent.
This was reduced In 1(81 to 6 per cent,
where It remained until 1900 when 5V4 Per
cent was paid. The rate was raised then
to 6 per cent, which was continued until
1105 when the old 7 per cent rate was
Diggs and Oaminetti
Plead Not Guilty,
SAN FRANCISCO, July 30. Maury
Dlggs and Drew Camlnettl, both young
men of social prominence, pleaded not
guilty today before Judge Van Fleet, In
the United States district court, to viola
tion of the Mann act by which congress
made It a felony to transport women from
one state to another for Immoral pur
poses. Both defendants were In court. The
.First, that Dlggs and Camlnettl con
spired to violate the act by taking Martha
Washington and Lola Norrls from Sacra
mento, Cal., to Reno- Nev., and second
Jhat they did so violate the act.
Judge Van Fleet sot August B as the
date for trying Dlggs on the second
charge. In addition, Dlggs Is charged
Jointly with Charles B. Harris of Sacra
mento, his attorney, with conspiracy to
suborn perjury, in preparing his defense.
Demurrers to all the indictments were
Interposed by Robert Devlin, formerly
federal district attorney here, as chief
counsel for the defense. Theodore
Roche, president of tho San Francisco
police commission and special prosecutor
by appointment of Attorney General Mo
Reynolii, argued against the demurrers,
ali'of which the court overruled w-.
Suit Filed to Void
Title to Big Tract
of Land in Oregon
PORTLAND, Ore., July 30. The filing
of another of the great land suits which
have stirred tho northwest for years
was announced today. Approximately
100,000 acres are at stake una the names
of Collls P. Huntington, Leland Stanford
and Charles W. Croker, men great In the
building of the west and no longer living
are brought In.
These men, and others. It Is alleged,
organized companies who took over 1C0
acre filings from individuals and made
of them the holdings of the Southern
Oregon Improvement company Just after
the civil war. This company's property,
through bankruptcy proceedings, was
taken over by the Southern Oregon com
pany, which the present petition asserts,
was merely a nominal change. The peti
tion, filed by eleven Bettlers, charges
that the original fliers on the land were
merely dummies for the confpany and
hence the provisions of the congressional
land grant of 1863 were violated. Other
frauds are charged and tho petition asks
that the lands revert to tho state, to be
resold to settlers at $2.60 per acre. An
Injunction against timber cutting on the
lands also Is asked.
Pigs and Chickens
Are Killed by Hail
MITCHELL, S. D., July 30.-(Speclal.)-A
disastrous hailstorm covered the north
end of this county last night which did
considerable damage to the gin'n In tho
shock and the corn crop. The hailstorm
started In Aurora county and passed
north to Letcher, leaving wide desolation
In Its pathway. In some places the storm
was three miles wide, and when It reachel
the southern part of Sanborn and the
northern part of Hanson county It cov.
end a space six miles wide. In the vicin
ity of Farmer the hall seemed o be the
worst, and many farms were denuded of
every growing thing. Hailstones were
picked up which measured more than six
Inches in circumference, and they were
so large that chickens and small pigs
were killed. One farmer living north of
Fulton stated that his entire crop was
ruined and some of his stock was killed.
The damage In the western part of tho
county was not so great as In the north
WASHINGTON, July 3l-Immedlate
reorganization of third and fourth class
postoffices In Illinois because of alleged
pernicious political activity by postmas
ters was proposed to President Wilson
today by a delegation of Illinois congress
men, accompanied by State Senator Kent
K. Keller of Murphysboro.
Senator Keller, who acted as spokes
man, alleged many instances of Irregu
larities In the examination of employes
under civil service regulations and asked
the president to at least Immediately re
place half the ftostofflce Inspectors In the
rtate by democratic appointees.
Senator Lewis also conferred with the
president about Illinois patronage and
especial I about the postal service.
il i ii
KILLS TWO PERSONS
Several More Known to Have Been
Injured as Fierce Gale Sweeps
Blows at the Rate of Forty-Two Miles
MANY HOUSES DEMOLISHED
Four Painters Working on Swinging
Soaffold Are Saved.
FEDERAL BUILDING DAMAGED
Storm, "Which Lasts Twentr-Fl
Minutes, Accompanied br Almost
WASHINGTON, July SO.-Several per
sons are known to have been injured,
many small buildings were demolished
and a large property loss was caused by
a terrific wind, rain and hailstorm, which
swept Washington late today. The wind
blow forty-two miles an hour and more
than one and one-half Inchos of rain fell
In an hour. Walter K. Hilton, vice presi
dent of a local real estate company, and
one unidentified man were killed during
tho storm hero today In the collapse of a
Four painters working on a swinjing!
scarf old atop the dome of tho Capitol
were caught there In the gale, more than
160 feet above thu lUo.itvl, As tin, storm
abated rescue iartlos wor.t a their as
sistance. Weather fJnle Snfelr.
Tho four men caught on tho dome of
the Capitol weathored the gnle safely
and wej-e taken from thulr poillous posi
tion. As tho storm cleared reports of houses
unroofed and domolkjhcd cime to the po
lice, but without definite Information cf
loss of life or injury.
An Immense crowd gnthe.'c! at the
American league fir the Wahhlrig-
ton-Dotrolt game was caught la I ho gale.
Telophone oporatois abioidoued their
switchboards lp fianls.
Cool heads kijpt Ipa crowd nt tho base
ball park from lita.-tiiig u. panic. No one
was hurt there. The water was two fot
deep In the field,
Hunne Is Wrecked.
One house was wreck-id In the north
west section of the city. A woman find
three children took rof'Jgo In n large re
frigerator and escaped Injury In the
Several persons wero reported slightly
Injured In the wreck of another demol
ished building. The pension office, post
office and ober government bm.dluif
had, lai-.ie' Hole torn In their roots by
The torm which was at Its fury pfblfif
ably twenty-five inlnuus was arcdm
panlcd by almost total Carkncsi. As
soon as the telephone kyatsms began
'working and the police and fire alarm
systems were restored, calln began tc
poUr over the wires. Tim tires wove In
significant, but the police putmls I unhurt
squads of men to seanm tho wrecked
When tho thunderous halWtj-n struck
the noise in the senate ahamlxir was o
great that a recess was ordered. It was
In the midst of a roll call for a quorum.
So loud was the noise that Senator Kern,
with his hands to la nu'iitli. ran to the
rostrum and had to -shout his motion for
Vice President Marshall, shoutlnir to i
group of venators standing near the dais,
Unit Kills lllriln.
"Is thero any precedent for senate roof
Tho temperature almost Instantly
dropped 40 degrees.
Tho Capitol grounds and other of the
city's parks looked as If some giant
reaper had stalked through cutting down
trees. In the wet grass lay thousands of
birds, killed by the hall stones. Motor
cars left unguarded were overturned and
demolished like toys; norne. terrified by
tho pelting of the hall undjho shrieking
of the wind, dashed drlvuiloss through
the streets until a collision with some
other fleeing thing stopped them. The
floor of th famous old nqjeduct bridge
at Georgetown was ripped from the gir
ders and tho passageway will be useless
for some time.
It was the most severe storm In the
memory of those familiar with the elec
trical disturbances of a torrid.
Save Many Lives
WEST PLAINS, . Mo.. July 30.-Jlrl
telephone operators, who stood nobly by
their work, saved the lives of residents
of the lowlands here this afternoon by
Clvlng warning of a great cloudburst
that broke over West Plains. Six Inches
of rain fell In ninety minutes. It went
I oaring from the hills to tho bottom
lands a mile away and had the residents
and workers below not been notified
many would have perished. As It was
no one was Injured.
Lake Breeze Brings
Relief to Chicago
CHICAGO, July 30. A lake breeze this
rooming brought relief from Chicago's
hottest spell of the year. The thermometer
dropped 20 degrees In a few hours. At
X o'clock It registered 75 degrees. At S
o'clock It had reached 79. The official
temperature at 10 o'clock was 81 ano.
KANSAS RAILROADS MAY
HAUL SEED WHEAT FREE
TOPEKA. Kan., July 30. The public
utilities commission has granted the rail
roads in the state authority to transport
seed wheat free of freight charges be
tween all points In Kansas. This was
done in response to the petition of a
committee of citizens from the south
western part of the state, a district that
has been affeeted by the dry weather.
From the New York Sun.
if f EXTlD MAIL DELIVERY
General Roper Says Inspector is Now
BREAKFAST AT THE OMAHA CLUB
Visitor Kbiina Himself to He Thor
oughly I'oittrd on the Affairs of
the Oiriahn Pontnfflce
Since Urn Start.
Daniel C. Roper, first nJ-iiHtant post
master general, announced to the Com
mercial club yesterday that an Inspector
Is at work In Omaha Investigating tho
feasibility of extending city mall delivery
service to Uenson, Florence und Dundee.
He said the Inspector had been Instructed
to report on the matter within sixty
days. Whether or not this extension of
j service would be mnde, General Itopor did
. not say, but since the Inspector Is work
ing almost directly under him and ho
Is especially Interested In tho develop
ment of the Omaha postofflce, particu
larly because of his friendship for Post
' master Wharton, It Is probable tho Im
provement In the service will be brought
I General Iloper highly complimented
Postmaster Wharton. He gave a short
history of the Omaha postofflce, mon
t'cnlng some of the prominent post
masters who have been In office here, uni
ndded: 'Whllo It Is not necessary to makb
Invidious comparisons among these post-
masters, yet I think that few have beon
' more alive and responsive to the city's
1 demands than he who now serves you."
The local postofflce, said the speaker,
Is only outranked In the went by Kansas
City, Los Angeles and Denver.
History of Development,
"The history of the development of tho
postal facilities will Illustrate the de
velopment of Omaha," he said, and then
he gave an epitome of the rapid develop
ment from the tlmo of the first post
master, A, D, Jones, who as postmaster
(Continued on Page Two.)
The National Capital
Wednradny, July 30, 10111.
Met at noon and resumed debate on
Senator McLean charged democrats
with having broken their tariff promises
and attacked them.
Senator Lewis Introduced resolution to
authorize secretary of treasury to with
draw treasury privileges from national
banks which combined to depress federal
Senator Penrose Introduced resolution
calling on Secretary Dryun for a report
on treatment of Jews In Rumania.
Postofflce committee Indefinitely post
poned action on llrynn resulutlon on
assurance of postmaster general that he
would not change parcel post regulations
Ambassador Henry Lan Wilson told
foreign relations committee his version of
Lobby committee continued to question
Martin M. Mulhall on his letters.
Sterling resolution qualifying persons
ever IS to make homestead entries favor
ably reported by public lands committee.
Delegate Wlckersham, before territories;
committee urged government railroad
for Alaska, and declared the Guggen
hlm and Morgan syndicates controlled
oery mile of Alaskan railroads.
Public lands committee began final
consideration of Italter bill to allow San
Francisco to securo water from Iletch
"Let Us Talk It Oyer"
Another Effort to
End of Atlantic Line
ATLANTIC, la., July 30.-(8pec!al.)-Tho
people of the north end of tho At
lantic Northern and Huuthorn railroad
have organized two committees, which
are at present endeavoring to ralso tho
125,000 necessary to continue tho opera
tion of the road aftor August 9, at which
tlmo It will discontinue operations undor
the receiver's management. Tno commit
tees are working to raise the bond Issue
from J75.000 to t"0,000, and ths petition
calls for all subscribers to additional
stock to agree to give back to the, second
mortgage bondholders, who have lost
their bonds, a now Issue of l-ondb to re
lmburre them for their loss.
II. B. Knttcnborg of this (Ity, Vlggo
Lynghy of Council Illuffs and Gcorgo
Messlnger of Linden went to Dos Moines
today to call on tho governor to make
arrangements for an appraisal of tho
road, as according to the present law the
road cannot bo reorganized and stock In
same issued until the property has been
appraised by the executive council.
"Although the time Is very limited in
which to act things look hopeful for the
Incorporation of the road," said II. S.
Hattenborg, former president of tho road
from Vllllsea to Klmballton.
Rumor that Mulhall
May Be Indicted by
Federal Grand Jury
WASHINGTON, July SO.-It was re
ported here today, without official con
firmation however, that Congressman
Jumes K. Watson of Indiana, who figures
prominently In the lobby charges of jgar
tln M. Mulhall, had appeared before a
federal grand Jury In connection with an
Investigation of Mulhall's story.
All Japan Joins in
TOKIO, July 30. All Japan today Joined
In a memorial service for tho late Km
peror Mutsuhlto, who died a year ago.
Thu young Kmperor Yoshlhlto attended
a service In the palace, while thousands
of citizens went to Aoyama, where a
temporary chapel was erected on the open
ground, where the funeral of the late
tmiieror was held last autumn
The function comprised the offering of
"sacred food" by ritualists, while a
"Shinto" orchestra played plaintive
music. After an Impressive puuso the
chief ritualist, attired In undent robes,
and the mayor of Toklo read on address.
Theaters and all other forms of enter
tainment were suspended for the day.
The period of national mourning ends
in the Balkans
nUCHAKEST, Rumania, July 30. A
five-day armistice was agreed to today
at u peace conference between the dele
gates of Hervlu, Greece, Montenegro and
ASK ENTRY FROM EACH TOWN
Samson Sending Invitation Over the
State for Big Floral Parade.
PRIZES WILL BE AWARDED
I.ornlltr dendlnir the Most Artls
tlcnlly Uecornted Cor, Yvlth Pret
ties! Girls In It, Will lle
Mayors of various Towns in Nebraska
are being asked by the board of Ak-Kur-llen
governors to secure the enlistment
of one automobile to represent each of
their towns In the floral parade Septem
ber 30, tho occupants of the entered
cars to be maids of honor to tho queen
at the coronation ball,
The board of governors believes that
such n competition would bring out the
longest and most beautiful floral parade
ever given In Omaha. With ono car rep
resenting each town, they figure 200
would enter the competition. Tho rules
now laid down are that the name of the
town Is to bo printed in floral letters on
both sides of the automobile.
Prizes are to be awarded to the most
beautiful car with the prettiest young
women as occupants.
Letters are being written to the mayors
asking them to get back of the propo
sition. The members of tho governing
board believe enough Interest can be
aroused und enough enthusiasm in the
competition evoked to make the floral
parade the feature of tho entire carnival
und' ono of the best ever given In the
Charles Ileuton, chairman of the pa
rade committee, Is working out the de
tulls of tho competition.
First Suit Under
Pure Drug Law
DENVER, Colo., July 30.-Unlted States
District Attorney Harry 13. Kelly an
nounced today that the government had
won the first prosecution brought In the
federal district court here under the
Sherley amendment to the pure food law.
On a default Judgment a large quantity
of stramollne, an alleged cure for tuber
culosis, was condemned and destroyed.
Tho Sherley amendment specifically
mukes it unlawful to print false and
fraudulent statements as to the curative
effects of medicine. Under this law suit
was brought In the stramollne case.
The manufacturing company failed to
appear and the Judgment was given to
the government by default.
TAKES AEROPLANE RIDE
CHICAGO, July JO.-Harold V, McCor
tnlck made a successful flight In his new
hydro-aeroplane today from his summer
residence In Lake Forest over the wat
ers of Lake Michigan to Grant park,
Chicago, a distance of thirty miles.
Mr. McCormlok made the trip In twenty-eight
minutes, or at a speed of more
than a mile a minute. The machine was
driven by Charles C. Whltmore. The
flight was at an average height of about
Diplomat is Questioned for Three
Hours and Makes Favorablo
GOES OVER FACTS IN DETAIL
Ho Favors Limited Recognition of
MAJORITY DOES NOT -AGREE
However, No Definite Aotion is
Taken by Committee.
NONE WILL TALK OF DETAILS
Atnlinasnrinr flnys Ills Explnnntlon
of Ills Connection lrltli IJoTTn
fall of Mmlern Wns Well
WASHINGTON, July S0.-Ambnssador
Henry Lane Wilson advocated a re
stricted recognition of tho HuertA gov
ernment In Mexico at a secret confer
ence with tho sonata foreign relation
commltteo today, but the senators took
no action. Tho details of his plans wero
not divulged at the time, but some of tho
republican senators said the ambassador
had made n favorable impression, not
necessarily as to his plan, but as to his
whole story of events In Mexico.
Chairman Dacon announced at tho con
clusion of the meeting that tho commit
tee had beon unable to finish with Am
bassador Wilson and that he will bo
heard again tomorrow.
Ssnator Hitchcock, democrat, said hd
had been "very favorably Impressed."
Senator Bhlvely said the ambassador had
made an Interesting statement of bta
connection wit Mexican affairs. Senator;
Smith sold he had been highly impressed;
with "tho candor, thoroughness and!
character" of the statement.
YVIInou Ilefnses tn Talk.
Ambassador Wilson declined to makoi
nny statement, declaring ho was under
on oath of socrecy with tho committee.
He turned over a mass of documents to
nit employe of the State Department and,
went to lunch with mombers of tho
Ambassador Wilson began with rf
chronological recital of his personal ob
servations of tho stirring events In
Mexico, beginning at tho abdication ot
Porflrio Diaz, and epoko nt length of the
downfall of Madero and tho rise oC
Hucrta. The committee was disposed to
let the ambassador tell his story In Ids
own way and for more than two hours
he contlnuod an almost unbroken nar
rative, Interupted only occasionally by
a question! from nome senator-
At the end of a three-hour examina
tion, members of the committee said
the ambassador had been lisked In do
tall as to his own connection with tho
downfall of Madoro, but thoy Insisted his
presentation of facts and his connection
with thotn hod been "favorably re
ceived." No Action Taken.
The ambassador expressed his own
opinion tn favor of recognition of tho
Iluerta government, but the proposal did
not meet approval from tho majority
of tho committee. Before Mr. Wilson
finished his story, senators led htm
through a rigid cross-examination. Re
publican senators declared the ambasso
dor had mado a "favorable impression.'
Tho commltteo took no formal action ort
any phases of tho Mexican situation. No
program of American action was out
lined, further than tho suggestions of
Ambassador Wilson for restricted' recog
nition of the Huorta government. On
this tho commltteo did not act.
Senator Bacon said Ambassador WIN
son would not be heard further for tho
present. It Is understood tho committed
may not recall him, but may accept his
statement as made today.
STRICKEN AT FORGE
JOBSTON, N. X. July 30.-Onco widely
known as the chief horseshoer of th
famous racing stable of Pierre Lorlllant
at his estate near here, John J, Farrell
died yesterday, having been stricken at!
the forge In the shop he had oonducten
since Mr. Lorlllard's death. The latter.
It Is said, would permit no other man ti
shoe his horses and ho took Farrell on
numerous globe-trotting expeditions
merely to look after his animals.
Go Into Stores
and ask far certain kind of
This means hundreds of mil
lions of single purchasing trans
Of the thousonls of products
turned out by busy plants, a very
small fraction of one per cent,
ure known by name and then
only because of advertising.
Is your product among these
While millions are spent every
year in advertising the business
of advertising Is still in Its in
fancy so far as most products and
industries are concerned.
Thero are hundreds of manu
facturers who do not know
how to reach the public that
will actually buy their pro
ducts. Their Ideas of advertising
possibilities are the shadow
iest. Such manufacturers and all who
are Interested In creating a de
mand for products nationally are
Invited to write to the BUREAU
of ADVERT18INO, AMERICAN
NEWSPAPER PUB LISHBItfi'
ASSOCIATION. WOULD BUILD
ING, NEW YORK,
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