Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, July 15, 1916, Image 1

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    Two full pages of
News for Women
r Every Day in
The Omaha Daily Bee
On Tralai, nt HotoU,
tlawa standi. He., tr
Fate of Those and Crew Not
Known as American Gov
ernment Ship Sinks Off
Charleston. ,
Naval Tender, With Fifty U. S.
Marines Is Lost Off
Charleston, S. C, July 14. Captain
F. R. Hunt of the tug Vigilant re
ported late today that the naval' col
lier .Hector, bound from Charleston
for Santo Domingo with fifty marines
aboard, had sunk nine miles southeast
of Charleston Lightship. The fate of
the crew and marines is unknown.
Charleston, S. C, July 14. the
naval collier Hector, bound for Santo
Domingo, carrying fifty marines, is
reported sinking abont sixty miles
off Charleston. The lighthouse ten
der Cypress went out at 10 o'clock
this morning to the assistance of the
Hector, but was unable to breast the
heavy seas and returned.
The hurricane which struck Charles
Ion last night abated today. One
life was lost here. Damage to ship
ping and the water front was not
great, and the balance of the city did
not suffer severely.
At 1 :30 rclocS this afternoon wire
less advices were that the Hector was
fourteen n.iles off Charleston and was
coming in at the rate of four miles
an hour. Details of its conditions
were not available, but the steamer
Alamo was m touch with it, ready to
lend assistance.
Three Reported Killed.
Atlanta, Gav, July 14. Charleston,
S. C, was cut off from continuous
wire communication today as a result
"of a hurricane that struck the Geor
gia and f'outh Carolina coasts late
last night, sending the wind velocity
to a maximum of sixty-four miles an
hour, claiming three lives and doing
damage to coast resorts and cities.
Fragmentary reports from Charleston
indicate two lives lost there, the
water front inundated by high tides
and much property damage.
Aid Sent to Collier.
, Washington, July 14. Wireless or
ders were sent to the coast guard
cutter Seminole off the North Caro
lina coast today to go to the rescue
of the naval collier Hector, reported
in distress forty miles southeast of
Charleston, S. C.
The tug Vigilant, which had been
in Wireless communication with the
Hector, reported at 12:30 p. m. that
a steamer was standing by, but it was
not known whether it had transferred
the marines and crew. Wireless com
munication is difficult.-
Four Stolen Ford
Cars Recovered
At Grand Island
Grand Island, Neb., July 14. (Spe
cial Telegram.) Deputy Sheriff
Cords made an important haul last
night and this morning when he re
covered four Ford cars which had
been stolen from various points in
the state and took into custody one
of the thieves involved. He also has
a good trace of a fifth car. Neil De
vore has been arrested on the charge
of acting as a fence for the thieves
and will be held until further devel
opments. The car first discovered
was that of Mr. Eddy, a merchant of
Fremont, who was here last night
and identified his car. Others are in
the process of identification, one be
ing from Pawnee City, two from
Omaha and one from Lincoln.
Sinn Feiners Wreck
Recruiting Station
Cork, Ireland, July 14. Chagrined
by the non-arrival of prisoners who
recently were released after undergo
ing iniprisonmensince the Dublin
rebellion and -who were expected here
today, 1,000 Sinn Feiners wrecked the
recruiting office, hissed the military
pickets and sang republican songs'.
The Weather
i .
Temperatures at Omaha Yesterday.
Hour. Dejr.
b a. m 70
tt a. m 70
7 a. m 71
8 a. m 73
I si
ftMv It I
9 a. m.
a. in..
11 a. m
12 m... 93
1 p. m M
2 -p. m 87
2 p. m 80
4 P. in 91
6 p. tu 90
If P. in 88
7 P. m 86
8 p. in. 83
Comparative Local Record.
1916. 1D1G.1914. Mi 3.
Highest yesterday . 91 84 n 104
Lowest yesterday , . .. 70 68 69 78
.'-lean temperutuiu ... 80 76 70 91
Precipitation 00 .88 .00 .00
Temperature aud precipitation departures
from the normal:
Normal temperature ?t
Kxceae for the day 3
Total excess slnco March 1 ,.67
Normal precipitation , II Inch
UeflAeucy for tho da..y.... 14 Inch
Tots) rainfall since March 1 1. 62 inches
Uellclsncy since March 1 6.47 inches
I'etlelcncy, cor. period. 1915 64 inch
Deficiency, cor. period, 1114 1.60 louhes
Keporte from buttons at 7 IT M.
Station and Slate Temp. High- Rain-
of Weather. 7 p. in.-, est. fall.
Cheyenne, clear 86 86 .01
Davenport, cloudy 86 ' 94 .00
Denver, clear 88 'i 00
ijkb aoints, ciear at M ,iz
Dodue Oily, clear .... 92
Noith Platte, claar,,... 9i
Omaha. :lear 86
Rapid City, clear .... 96
8hridun. clear M
Sioux City, clvar Kti
Valentine, clear 9'i
Train Held at Juarez by Gen.
eral Gonzales Released by
Order from Chihuahua.
El Paso, "Tex., July 14. The Mex
ico Northwestern train, filled with
forage and supplies consigned to
Casas Graildcs merchants for the use
of General Pershing's army, which
was held up in Juarez last night by
order of General Gonzales, was re
leased today on instructions from
General Jacinto Trevino at Chihuahua
No explanation of the delay in the
departure of the train was given by
the Mexican authorities in Juarez.
They declined to talk of the sub
ject. It is undersiood that the instruc
tions for the release came to General
Trevino from Mexico City.
A telegram received here today
from Parral by a mining company,
states that the people of Parral be
lieve that danger from Villistas has
passed. Conditions are normal in
that section, it was said.
Three companies, the Forty-first,
Sixty-ninth and One Hundred ami
Third, of the coast artillery, were
sent from here today to Del Rio,
Shift of Regiments.
Announcement foday that the Sev
enth infantry was being transferred
from Camp Cqtton, near the Rio
Grande, to Fort Bliss, gave rise to re
ports that it was being moved to
make room for the Sixteenth infantry,
which was said to be on its way out
of Mexico. General Bell said, how
ever, that the newly formed Thirty
fourth infantry is to take the place of
the Seventh at Camp Cotton.
The Thirty-fourth is One of the new
regiments now being organized here.
The others art the Seventeenth cav
alry and the Eighth field artillery.
These regiments are being formed
trom regulars ot other regiments, to
be filled in later with recruits.
Reports have- reached the border
that part of the Thirteenth cavalry
is moving northward in the rear of
the Sixteenth infantry. The Sixteenth
has been guarding General Pershing s
line of communications.
Texans Repulse Raiders.
San Antonio, Tex., July 14. To C
company, Second Texas infantry,
commanded by Captain A. S. Horton,
came the distinction today of being
the first of the National Guard to ex
change shots with Mexicans. They
prevented a raiding party from cross
ing the Rio Grande near Donna, Tex,
Six armed Mexicans attempting to
enter American territory at 3 o'clock
in the morning were detected by the
outpost. They were ordered to halt,
but continued advancing. The Texans
opened fire. - The fire was returned,
but discontinued after a minute, the
Mexicans hurrying back to their coun
try. One of -the Americans was in
jured and it is believed none of the
Mexicans was nit.
1.21 I
Neutrality Board
Says Deutschland
Is Peaceful. Craft
Washington, July 14. An advisory
report on the status of the German
merchant-submarine Deutschland,
submitted to Acting Secretary Polk
today by the government neutrality
board, is understood to hold that the
vessel is a peaceful merchant craft,
and entitle I to all privileges.
Indications now are that the State
department will make no formal an
nouncement concerning the submar
ine, but that the Treasury department
will be advised to 'permit it to clear
and sail from Baltimore whenever its
captain desires to start on his return
Mr. Polk received the neutrality
board's report just before he went to
the White House to attend the cab
inet meeting. He intjmated that a
formal ruling by the department
would be necessary only in case the
submarine had been found to be a
warship, liable to be ordered from
American . aters.
The neutrality board gave its ad
vice after considering the reports of
navy and customs officers, who made
a complete examination of the
Deutschland and concluded that it not
only was unarmed, but could not be
converted for war purposes without
extensive structural changes.
Five Companies of '
Guards at La Salle
Cement Plants
La Salle, III., July 14. Five com
panies, of the Sixth Illinois infantry
are in camp at cement plants here
and at Oglcsby today prepared to
suppress any rioting that may result
front the resumption of operations at
the plants, 1,200 employes of which
are on strike. It is expected that the
operation of the cement plants will be
resumed tomorrow.
General Dam Bill
Is Passed by the House
Washington July 14. The general
dam bill, amended from the form in
which it passed the senate, regulating
water power development in naviga
ble streams, was passed by the house
today 51 to 17.
The bill, which provides for a sys
tem of leases under government reg
ulation and practices, is designed to
induce investment of private capital
in the development of water power.
The principal issue has been over the
rental imposed on -power projects un
der an amendment by Representative
Sherley of Kentucky, which provides
that the secretary of war shall fix
such rental rates as he deems advis
able to apply for a period of twenty
years, with the right to revise every
ten years thereafter. This was op
posed by Chairman Adamson of the
uo Interstate Commerce committee.
Seventeen of Fastest Oars iri$
World Will Receive Flag on
Board Speedway This
the shipping of the bodies of Carrizal victims, after the people of EI Paso had paid them
honor in a public demonstration.
Aldo Franchi, Hughie Hughes
and Tommy Milton Suc-
cessfully Survive.
Ml. Per
Pm. Driver and Car. v Time. Hour.
1. Mulfurd. PMjarat 40 -i 111
I. Beata, luil 41 119
S. IX Palma, Hrrenln ...42 1-H 107
4. I'Aln, Pimenhtrr .43 2-6 104
5. Rlrkenbarher. MaiwcU 4 1-1 10S
. Lenin, Crawford ,48 S-5 10S
7. tiable, Burman Hptrlal.44 1-5 1112
a. Htndemon, Maxwell . .44 1-5 103
. Vail, Hudson 44 S-S 101
Pranrhl, Puaun 44 4-5 1
11. niia-hea, lelae 4S l-S 8
IS. Milton, Dueaenbrrir . ...4 8-S M
13. Johnson, Crawford ...4DI-5 7
14. Chandler, Crawford ...47 1-5 S
15. Mullor, Dana J.' Ararat. 4 7 1-5 OS
18. Klein, Klelnart 47 l-S 94
17. Btrtiuw, Mercer 45 3-5 St
IS. Kawllnia, Duluth ....45
At 2:30 this afternoon Starter Fred
Wagner will wave his red .flage and
seventeen of the fastest racing auto
mobiles in the world will start on
their purusit of the prize njpney and
glory which will go to the winner of
the) second annual Omaha champion
ship automobile derby.
That the classic this afternoon will
Le the most desperately fought and
the most sensational race meet of the
1916 season is the universal opinion
of the officials, the drivers and the
rail birds .who follow the racing
game. Te field is unquestionably as
any ever assembled and the track
ranks as the fastest in the world.
The full number of seventeen cars
permitted by the American Automo
bile association, under whose auspices
the race will be run, will go to the
post in the main event, the J50-mile
race, this afternoon. Eighteen cars
Qualified, but Ed Rawlings was
pushed out because he could only do
ninety miles an hour, wane the otner
seventeen did better. Rawlings, how
ever, will get into the 50-mile race,
which follows the big event.
. Three More Qualify,
Three more cars qualified, in the
eliminations held yesterday after,
oonn. Aldo Franchi, Hughie Hughes
and Tommy Milton are the fortunate
Franchi made the best mark of the
three. He sent his powerful Pusun
around in 44 4-5, a clip of a little
better than 100 miles an hour. He
will receive tenth position at the start
by virtue of this mark.
Hughie Hughes was right beliifld
Franchi. He qualified at ninety-nine
miles an hour and gets eleventh posi
tion. Hughes was originally sched
uled to drive a Duesenberg here, but
he could not get his machine in shape
following mechanical mishaps at
Sioux City, and he was signed yes
terday to drive the Delage car which
Jules Devigne intended to drive.
It was joyful news tor the speed
enthusiasts when it became known
Hughie would pilot the speedy De
lage because Hughie is absolutely a
master at the wheel and he can be
counted upon to make a fast and
furious pace.
Milton Makes First Sart.
Tommy Milton, who did not arrive
until Thursday, went upon the track
for the first time yesterday and quali
fied his Duesenberg for twelfth place
ni the start at ninety-eight miles an
hour; '
Wilbur D'Alene, Mihon's Duesen
berg teammate, startled the rail birds
yesterday by beating Eddie Ricken
bacher and Dave Lewis in the fight
for starting positions.' Wilbur quali
fied at 104 miles m hour and catches
fourth position as a result while Rick
and Lewis fall to fifth and sixth.
Wilbur had the old Duesy popping
yesterday and if it works as nicely
today trouble is in store for some
body because D'Alene will give the
car all she can hold.
Jack Gable, -who drives the Burman
Special, also bettered his mark yes-
ConOnaed on Pane Four. Column Vive.)
Would Issue Beer
On Bread Tickets
To Save Barley
Amsterdam, July 14. (Via Lon
don.) A protest against' the con
sumption of barley for the making of
beer is made iii a letter sent to Chan
cellor von Bethmann-Hollweg, signed
by 80,000 members of Gooi'. Templar
lodges in Oermany.
The letter points out "the gigantic
waste of bread-material" ir. the use
of large quantities of barley for the
production ot beer. It urges that
hereafter beer ie only supplied on
bread tickets.
Subsea Freighter
Will Be Loaded by
Saturday Evening
Baltimore, Md., July 14. Th work
offloading the German ubmarine
Deutschland with its return cargo of
nickel and rubber was begun this aft
ternoon and proceeded- With a speed
that promised to have it completed
l.y tomorrow night.
No hint could be obtained from any
source as to the date of departure
of the vessel.
Republican Candidate Will Go
from Straits City to Chicago
and the Twin Cities.
Bridgeport, N. Y., July 14. Charles
E. Hughes will open his campaign
with a speech at Detroit on the night
of August 7. He will then go to Chi
cago, then to St. 1'aul or Minne
apolis for his third speech.
In announcing this program today
Mr. Hughes said he would adhere to
his plan to make only ten or twelve
set speeches on the trip, which would
take him to the Pacific coast, and will
return cast in time to go into Maine
before the September elections.
Plans for the other speeches he will
make on the transcontinental trip
have not matured, but lie will spend
the', two weeks . originally contem
plated in the Rocky mountains.
Deutschland Crew
Member in Wilson's
Chair at Washington
Washington, July 14. Six seamen
from the German submarine mer
chantman Deutschland came oyer
from Baltimore today and were en
tertained at the White House and
the Navy department. A White
House attache showed them through
the east, blue and red rooms, the
cabinet room and President Wilson's
private office.
One of the youngster? asked per
mission to sit in the president's chair
at the head or the cabinet table, and
he did it while his comrades grinned
appreciation. All were much inter
ested in the war maps showing the
positions of the armies in Europe,
and they pointed with pride to the
names of their home towns in Ger
many. Orpet Case May
Go to Jury Today
Waukegan, III, July 14. At the
noon recess there was said to be
every prospect that the case of Will
H. Orpet, charged with the murder
of Marion Lambert, would te in the
hands of the jury Saturday, a day
earlier than had been expected.
James H. Wilkcrson, chief of Or
pet's counsel, made the final argu
ment for his client, asserting that the
element of reasonable doubt loomed
large in every circumstance of the
case except where they had been ab
solutely removed by the defense,
Judge of Federal District Court
at Cleveland Nominated for
Seat in Highest Court.
Washington, July 14. J. H. Clarke,
United States district judge at Cleve
land, O., was nominated by President
Wilson today as an associate justice
of the supreme court to succeed for
mer Justice Hughes, the republican
nominee for the presidency. '
The president discussed his (elec
tion at today'a cabinet meeting and
sent the nomination to the senate im
mediately afterward.
Judge Clarke was appointed federal
district judge about two years ag6
by President Wilson., He is a bach
elor and-.has devoted most .of
leisuse hours of his life to reading.
He was born at Lisbon, 0., and will
be fifty-nine ye,rt old in September.
In politics he has been a life-long
democrat and ran against Mark
Haiuia for the United States lenate
in 1903. A sketch of his life, given
out at the White House today, tays:
"He has been conspicuous in pro
gressive movements in Ohio and in
the nation at large." ,
Since becoming district judge in
Cleveland, he has taken especial in
terest in the naturalization and
Americanization of foreign-born citi
zens. Particular attention is directed in
the White House sketch to the fact
that despite his service as general
counsel for a railropd before going
on the bench, Judge Clarke, in his
campaign for the senate, advocated a
2-cent railroad passenger law.
In Cleveland Judge Clarke, for a
long time, was associated in politics
with the late Mayor Johnson and
Secretary Baker. He has been classed
as a progressive democrat and has
taken part in several reform move
ment!. Strikes and Lockouts
Show Big Increase
Washington, July 14. There were
rti ore strikes aud lockouts in the
United States in the six months end
ing June 1 than in the entire year of
1915, figures compiled by the bureau
of labor statistics showed today. Be
tween December 1 and June 1 1,432
labor disputes, were reported, while
during 1915 the number was 1,405.
Wool Crop Worth About
Seventy-Five Millions
Washington, July 14. American
sheep raisers will realize about $75,
000,000 for this year's wool crop, the
Department of Agriculture announced
today. Average prices during June
were 287 cents a pound, higher than
for many years.
Medical Expert Gives Advice
On Checking Deadly Child Plague
"Keep the hands and mouth clean,"
is the advice laid down by Dr.
Thomas Darlington as the best means
of preventing the spread of infantile
paralysis. "
Dr. Darlington was commissioner
of health in New York City for six
years. At the solicitation of the sol
diers' wclfacc committee and by ar
rangements with Secretary of War
Baker, Dr. Darlington left for the
Mexican border to make a scientific
study of sanitation there. He will
spend his "vacation" in that work.
Rodgers Will Look
Into Seizure of the
Hearst Ranch
Washington, July 14. Special
Afccnt Uodgers, at Mexico City, was
instructed by the State department
today to investigate a complaint made
by Mrs. Phoebe Hearst that her ranch
in Mexico had hern confiscated by the
dc facto government.
German War Office Says First
Rushes Were Repulsed and
New Battles Are On.
Berlin, July l4. (By Wireless to
Sayville.) New and violent battles
are being fought on both sirjes of the
Somme river this morning, says the
official statement, given out today by
the German army headquarters staff.
Early this morning, the statement
says, British troops attacked in the
sector of Mametz Wood and Longue
val and made repeated effort! to cap
ture Tronej Woods'. The first British
attacks were beaten back and new
battlea are in progress. , -
: East of Hie Meus river',; itV ; ' the,
region of Verdun,' the French" at
tempted to reconquer1 territory cap
tured by the Germans, the official
statement lays. Near fhe fortress of
Soiiville, the' French attack was im
peded1 by a curtain of fire, it is de
clared, and in the vicinity of Laufee
work, the attack was completely re
pulsed.' i ' -
Russian forces, which had again
entered the first line of the German
trenches defended by troops of Gen
eral Count von Bothmer, were eject
ed, the German official statement
says, with considerable losset by a
counter attack.
. The text of the statement says:
"On both sides of the Somme new
and violent combats are in progress,
The British early in the morning at
tacked in the sector of Mametz wood
and Longucval, and they made re
peated effort in Trones woods, where,
yesterday evening the British already
were sensibly hit by the rapid ad
vance of our reserves. , .
"After the first attempts of the
enemy had been beaten back, the Brit
ish engaged in new attacks. : .
"The French, after numerous fail
ures in the last few days, met with
another setback yesterday, when they
attacked, without success, in the vi
cinity of Barleux and to the east of
Estrees. Neither the French nor
their black friends gained one yard
of Terrain.
"East of the Mause, French at
tempts at reconquest failed. , Near
the fortess of Souville our curtain of
fire impeded the attack. . Near the
Laufee works, the attack was flatly
repulsed. .
"On the rest of the front numer
ous enemy patrols, reconnoitering de
tachments, were repulsed, German
patrols brought in prisotieri from
Oulches, Beaulne and from a point
west of Markirch.
"Eastern theater: Army of General
Von' Linsingen: On the Stokhod a
German counter attack near Zarecz
drove back the Russians, who had ad
vanced. We took 160 prisoners and
captured some machine guns.
"German squadrons successfully re
peated their attacks on the east bank
of the Stokhod.
"Army group of General Count von
Bothmer: The enemy. again entered
our first line, but was ejected with
considerable josses by a counter at
tack." , ,
Meteor Big as House
Falls in Arkansas
Hot Springs, Ark., July 14. X me
teor, the unburied part of which is as
large as a five-room house, fell last
night on the farm pf J, W. Skipes.
twenty miles west of Hot Springs.
Farmers of the vicinity today were
afraid to aproach the meteor because
of. gases and smoke which still were
arising from it. A party of local sci
entists and newspaper men left Hot
Springs to view the meteor.
Wilson Goes for Short
Cruise on Mayflower
Washington, July 14. President
Wilson plans to spend the week-end
on board the naval yacht Mayflower
down the Potomac river and Chesa
peake Bay. Accompanied by Mrs.
Wilson, he will leave late today to
cruise until late Sunday night or
Monday morning. . i ,
British Resume Offensive and
Penetrate Teuton Defenses
Along; Front of Some
Four Miles.
Rush Oivcs Britons Possession
of Roads Used in Supplying;
Part of German Army.
Paris, July 14. The bombardment
along the Belgian front has reached
a point of the greatest intensity, ac
cording to the official statement is
sued by the French war office tonight.
London, July 14. Fierce counter
attacks made by the Germans, in an
effort to reconquer some of the,
ground captured by the British iiv-4o-day's
drive, were completely crushed
by the Britisii force, according to the
official (statement issued by the war
office tonight.
British Front in France. lulv 14.
(Via London.) The British have
now taken both Basentin-Le-Petit and
Basentine-Le-Grande, as well as Lon
gueval. ' The struggle it continuing in
the wood beyond Longueval and on
the high points of the ridge.
London, July 14. At daylight this
morning the British, resuming the of
fensive north pf the Somme, attacked
the Germa.t second line defenses and,
according to the report of their com
mander, General Sir Douglas Haig,
succeeded in penetrating them on a
front of four miles. Press dispatches
from the front add that the villages
of Baientin-Le-Grand and Longueval,
north ot Moutauban, and the remain
ing portion of Trone's woods were
taken by the British.
While it was expected the British
would not allow any great length of
time to elapseWore continuing their
operations, it was hardly believed the
second German line would1 4"
tacked after only one day of artillery
preparation; for it was only the day
before yesterday that they completed
capture of the first line in the
region between Hardecourt and Ovll
lers.y The direction of the attack, too,
was something of a surprise, for in
stead of pushing op toward .uombUa,
Genetartfaig chose'to attack ' "'Hit '
flank of the Germans who faced Con
talmaison and Ovillers and those who
still occupy Pozieres. ,
' Cuts OH Oerratn Supplies. '
The advance to Longueval and Ba-zentin-Le-Grand,
if , accomplished,
gifts the British possession of other
important roads running in various
directions, which have been a great
help to the Germanu in supplying
their army directly . south of the
Ancre river."
' News of the British Success was re
ceived tn London with the greatest
enthusiasm. It has .given added
. (Oontljiuad on Vasa Two. Column Two.)
Summer Chateau of
King of Greece is
Destroyed by Fire
London, July 14. The Royal "cha
teau at Tatoi, Greece, occupied as the
summer residence of King Constan
tine, has been destroyed by fire, says
a Reuter dispatch from Athens. The
king, Queen Sophia and members of
the royal family escaped and took ref
uge with Prince Nicholas at his home
in Kephisia. The fire started in the
forest near the chateau and spread to
that building and to the adjoining
barracks of the rnral police, which
were destroyed. Several lives, in
cluding those of officers, were lost in
the burning of the barracks. .
Kin of Emperor of
Austria Are Called
Zurich (Via Paris), July 14. Mem
bers of the Austrian imperial family
have been summoned to Schoenbrunn
owing to the illness Of the emperor,
Francis Joseph, according to news dis
patches from Innsbruck. Several spe
cialists are attending the aged king
emperor and the news of the war is
being withheld from him. . f. ,
Man Who Foiled Plot
. to Strip Arsenal is Dead
Pittsburgh, Pa., July 14. John M.
Larimer, aged 96, who foiled the. plot
in I860 to strip the Allegheny arsenal
of ammunition and cannon in order
to arm ports in confederate territory,
the exposure of which led to the
resignation of John B. Floyd, secre
tary of wacin the cabinet of Presi
dent James Buchanan, is dead at his
home here. He was born here. Death
was due to old age. ,
They're not
all big opportunities.
Only a few of the ads in
the "Business Chance"
columns are what might
be turned into a big 05.
tunities, but each ad is
an opening which can
be turned into a big op
portunity by the right
- man. v V -
"You may be the man.'