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Morgan Corporation's Action in Line With Recommendations of Puio Committee
HARRISBURG %£mm& TELEGRAPH
- No. 3
One Vice District Has
Already Been Cleaned
Up, Declares Hutchison
Chief of Police in Hearty Accord With Campaign to Clean
Up the City; Vice Must Be Suppressed, He Agrees;
Court Street Houses Wiped From City's "Scarlet
"X am heartily in accord with the'
Telegraph's active efforts to rid Har
risburg of its vice dens." declared
Colonel Hutchison this morning in re
ferring to an editorial printed in the
Telegraph last night. Continuing,
Colonel Hutchison said:
"My work has only started along thi»
line. I am moving Just as fust as I
can. I am willing to get busier when
T find that satisfactory results will
COUNT AUGUST DE
MUKKADEL OE, ETC..
SEYWIORE IS DEAD
Man Who Startled Harrisburg
With Ultra-clever Ideas,
The Count is dead.
What Count? Why the Count Au
gust Schaefelysky de Mukadel de Cas
tellane Seymore, of New York, Paris,
San Francisco. Harrisburg, New Ro
chelle, Calcutta and other places, of
course. Who hut be could be known
as THE COUNT in this city?
The count died, according to a story
printed in the New York Sun, by try
ing to suspend anltiuition. The count,
tho sublime, the Market Square lec
turer. the prince of press agents, the
adventurous noble, has at last fallen
a martyr to one of his own strange
theories of existence. A "new cul
ture" killed him.
Seymore was in this city several j
months ago. AVhll* h«e he talked ,'
with Petronius, captain of one of j
• "aesars legions, whom he niet rein
carnated as a traveling salesman at'
the Senate Hotel; lectured on "man- j
tiers'' in one of the vaudeville houses
of the city; sold books in Market
Square following addresses on Social- j
ism and ways in which the south pole I
might be moved a degree or two, and
submitted plans to the public at large
for a "cold storage" hotel, wherein
one could go to sleep for a century or j
f Continued on I "age 7]
Increased Pay For 2,000
Employes of Navy Yard
Sferial to The Telegraph
Philadelphia. Jan. 3.—An increase j
in wages, ranging from 8 cents to j
cents per day for skilled workmen '
employed at twenty different trades at !
the Philadelphia navy yard, has been
ordered by Secretary of the Navy:
Daniels. Captain W. S. Benson, com
mandant of the yard, received orders
to that effect yesterday. At the same
time he was instructed to reduce the j
wages of men employed in three i
trades. The increased wages wilt,
affect about 2,000 men, the reductions'
about 32 men. The new wage scale i
becomes effective at once.
I HON WORKERS RETI RV
By Associated Press
Indianapolis, lnd., Jan. 3. The I
members of the Structural Irnnwork- j
ers' Union who went on strike Thurs
day after the refusal of employers to
sign a new wage scale last night voted i
to return to work to-day after the
employers had agreed to leave the'
disagreement to arbitration.
Late News Bulletins
SNOW WARNING ISSUED
A late bulletin issued Irom the local weather bureau warn* that a
•now storm is due in Northern Pennsylvania. Interior New York and
tlie New I-.ugland States this afternoon and to-night. The storm will he
nccompanicd by high winds.
COURT RELEASES MURDER SUSPECTS
The three North Seventh street Roumanian* who were arrested
months airo i ncoiinection with the suspicious death of a fellow countrv
man. and who had been held to answer mnrder charges. were released
from jail to-day upon application of District Attorney >[, e. St roup for
"nolle pros" proceedings.
SHOOTING SCRAPE UP TOWN
Charles stand. Samuel Stand and J. E. Knepp, who were lightiiur
in "Tin Can" alley, near Seventh and Verbeke streets this afternoon
gave Patrolmen Marshall and 1 bompeon a livclye time l>efore the*
were captured. Several shots were fired by the officers and one liari
to be eluhbed before he was subdued.
NO CHANGE IN PLANS
Washington, Jan. 3.—No change in the plans of the Department
of Commence for investigating trusts, nor in its study of their economic
efficiency Is to be made as a result of the withdrawal of J. P. Morgan
and Company, from directorates of many corporation*.
WALMOUGH WILL IS PROBATED
Philadelphia. Jan. 3.—The will of the late John C. Walmough
which left SIOO,OOO to a maid and $400,000 to a mail anil wife who were
friends, ignoring all lielrs at law. was admitted to probate to-day by
the register of wills of Pldladelphla after a determined fight hud been
made by relatives against such action. It is expected the <»ntcst Will
now be carried into the courts.
FOUR PRISONERS SHOT TO DEATH
Cairo, Egypt. Jan. 3.—Four convicts were killed and flftv seriously
wounded to-day when the prisoners confined In the Tourah penitentiary
mutinied and were flred on by the guards. A conspiracy to break liad
been suspected and the convicts were paraded In the court yard of the
prison. The wardens began to search tliciu. and one of tlie prisoners
struck a searcher.
"X want to call attention to the fact
that X have already cleaned up one
entire district. Court street between
Market and Chestnut streets. I am
not laying down and t will let my
work decide whether 1 am on the job.
"The Telegraph is right." he con
tinued. "in urging the suppression of
vice In Harrisburg. it is. of course,
unfair to expect everything to be ac
complished in a day or even a week."
DIRECTORS' ACTION IN
LINE WITH PLANS OE
Whether Morgan Will Retire From
U. S. Steel Corporation Is
Subject of Speculation
By Associated Press
New York, Jan. S.—The announce
ment of the retirement of J. P. Mor
gan and four of his partners from
thirty directorships in 27 corporations,
and Mr. Morgan's reference to the
change in public sentiment in regard
to directorships, has called attention
to the fact that five important recom
mendations of the Puto committee
were already being put Into effect in
advance of legislation requiring them.
They Include the abandonment of
tlscal agency agreements, such us ex
isted between the New Haven and Mor
gan and Company the abolition of in
terlocking directorates, the abolition
of voting trusts, reforms in the Stock
Exchange and reforms In the Clearing
Whetliei Mr. Morgnn will decide to
withdraw from the directorate of the
United States Steel Corporation was
the subject of a great deal of specula
tion to-day. The general opinion was
that as the so called steel trust was
the greatest of the Morgan creations,
and was considered by the elder Mor
gan the crowning achievement of this
financial career, his son will consider
it his duty to remain identified with
it in an active way, especially until
government suit has been decided one
way or the other.
However the Morgan firm was no
less actively identified with the finan
cial development of the New York
Central lines, for which Mr. Morgan
was the banking sponsor throughout
the greater part of his career.
His connection with it dated from
the time of Commodore Vanderbilt
and during the time of William H.
Vanderbilt it was through Mr. Mor
gan's influence that Knglish investors
placed enormous sums of money in the
securities of the road.
Protect Woman's Bustle
Special to The Telegraph
Pittsburgh, Jan. 3. The "bustle"
has come back. One of them, adorn
ing a frock from Paris, was worn by
a young woman who passed down
Fifth avenue to-day to the accompani
ment of hoots and hisses.
When the wearer turned into Fifth
avenue from Smithfleld street there
was a Kasp from the women on the
busy thoroughfare. By the time she
had gone a block a curious mob of
men, women and boys was in pursuit.
Two big policemen finally took the
bustle and its wearer in tow and hur
ried them into a neighboring bank.
Later they went home in a motor car.
HARRISBURG, PA., SATURDAY EVENING, JANUARY 3, 1914.
PUBLIC WORKS BID
ISKED TO HEMAIN 111
Will Serve Until Completion of
Important Improvements Now
Under Way Are Carried
PARK COMMISSION MAY STAY
Believed Taylor Will Take Neces-j
sary Action to Retain Pres
City Commissioner William H.
Lynch, head of the Department of
Highways and Public Improvements,
has requested the Board of Public
Works to continue to serve In an ad
visory capacity until the completion of
the important public work which is
now under way and which will be
finished during the year. This Is In
line with the policy of City Commis
sioner Bowman, who has requested the
Board of Health to continue In service,
and who has been promised also the
good offices of the Board of Water
Commissioners in the active discharge
of his responsible duties.
City Commissioner Taylor, who has
charge of the city property and the
park system. has not yet indicated his
Intentions with respect to the Park
Commission, but it is believed that he
will take similar action so that the
high efficiency of the several depart
ments may be maintained through the
co-operation of the boards and com
missions which have had control and
supervision of the parks, public work
and other improvements for many
t.orgat* Not Hasty
City Commissioner Uorgas, the head
of the Finance Department. Is not dis
posed to make radical changes or be
at all hasty In overturning the old
order of things. He believes that haste
should be made slowly and that the
best way to get good results Is to be
certain that a change would mean
Improvement or an Increase o£ effi
Commissioner Taylor is understood
to contemplate some beneficial changes
for the Fire Department which will be
In line with modern Ideas respecting
public safety. Ue has been giving
study to certain matters and thlngH
affecting his department; and the city
property represented by the flrehouses
and expensive fire-fighting equipment
and apparatus requires so much of his
attention that he has not yet outlined
fContinued on 7]
Radium "Cures" For Cancer
Called Gigantic Swindle
Special to The Telegraph
Berlin. Jan. 3.—A "gigantic swin
dle" is the vigorous description ap
plied by Professor Ernest Schwen
inger. of Munich, to the theory preva
lent throughout the world that radium
and mesothorium are the long-sought
cure for cancer.
Schweninger, who is famous as the
private physician of Bismarck, gives
an account of his views in the January
number of the Neuerundschau. He
declares he cannot and will not be
lieve that the much vaunted radio
active substances are the panacea
medical men have been hunting for
generations. He protests that the hue
and cry which serious-minded mem
bers of the profession have set up in
regard to the marvelous value of
radium and mesothorlunt for cancer
treatment are "highly unworthy of
genuine medical ethics."
Ten Per Cent Reduction
For Mechanics on N. Y.7~
N. H. & H. Railroad Lines
By Associated Press
New Haven, Conn., Jan. 3.—Notice
posted in the car shops of the New
York, New Haven and Hartford rail
road here make effective to-day a re
duction of 10 per cent, in the wages
of several hundred employes. Ma
chintets, bnilermakers, steamfltters and
carworkers are included.
Seneca Captain Files
His Report on Meeting
By Associated Press
Washington, Jan. 3.—The story of
the mutiny on board the British vessel
Baron Daimeny which steamed out of
Philadelphia Christmas day for Eng
land, but which turned back when the
lights of Cape Henlopen were still in
sight, came out to-day at the Treasury
Department in a report from Captain
Johnston of the revenue cutter Seneca
which went to the rescue of the Dai
meny officers and put a quietus to the
I Captain Johnston reported that the
I trouble started among East Indians In
the crew. They began lighting among
. themselves about the time the steam
ler passed out of the mouth of the
Delaware and it took the combined
efforts of the master, Eben Gordon,
ana the flourish of revolver! to bring
The Seneca came to the rescue off
i Eewes, Del., and, after an investiga
tion by the British vice-consul from
Philadelphia, turned over to him two
of the crew who probably will be sent
|to England for irial. The Dalmeny
turned out again and started on her
voyage to Avonmouth.
SHEET METAL PIONEER DIES
Passaic, X. J., Jan. B.—George W.
j Kittredge, 65 years old, one of the
pioneers who introduced the use of
sheet metal for airchitecural orna
mentation and who was editor of the
Technical Journal named Sheet A[ e tal
died yesterday at his home here.
FINDS CENTER OE ROME
Koine, Jan. 3.—Professor Giacomo
I Boni, director of excavations in the
j Roman Forum and on the Palatine,
discovered yesterday in the center of
the Palatine area ihe "mundus," or
central point of the ancient city,
marked out by the famous Furrow of
lloimilur. it is recalled that on New
Year's Day, | g»9. Profe ssor Bonl dis
covered in the Forum the "niger
: lapis, which marks the legendary
I -H've of Homulus, the founder of
I NEW ALDERMEN BEGIN TERMS ON MONDAY MORNING \
Lett to right, upper etching: Ed
ward Hilton, Alfred P. Rodgers, Fritz
Kramnie. Lower etching, left to right:
Charles E. Murray, George D. Herbert.
SIX ALDERMEN TO
START THEIR TERMS
Five of New Men Have Never
Held the Office
Six aldermen of the city will start
'their terms on Monday morning.
Five of the new men have never held
the office of magistrate In the city be
fore. Only one succeeds himself.
The new aldermen are Charles E.
Murray, Third war 4, succeeding
Robert E. Spayd; Edward 11. Hilton,
Fourth ward, succeeding William LI.
Windsor; Frederick Krainme, Fifth
ward, succeeding Alderman H. A.
lloopes: Alfred Rodgers, Tenth ward,
succeeding Alderman Smith; George
P. Herbert, Eleventh ward, succeed
ing Maurice Eby, and George Bolton,
Twelfth ward, re-elected.
Charles E. Murray in well known in
the city which he has served as a
councilman for a number of years.
He will have offices In the Arcade
building, 32 Court street. Members
of the old Select and Common Coun
cils will gather at Mr. Murray' office
on Monday evening at S o'clock to
help him celebrate his induction into
office. He is a Democrat but was
elected by the Republicans in the
Ed Hilton, who succeeds Alderman
Windsor, has been steward at the Har
risburg Club for a number of years,
lie is a Republican. Frederick
Kramme, a restaurant keeper on
Broad street will take the office in the
Fifth ward. Alfred Rodgers the new
Alderman in the Tenth ward will not
be able to take up his work or be
| sworn in on Monday as he Is In a
Philadelphia hospital suffering with
ptomaine poisoning. His condition is
I said to he improved.
I George Herbert, a well-known older
[newspaper man of the city was elected
[without opposition on the Democratic
ticket in the Tenth ward. Mr. Her
bert, was formerly managing editor of
two of the leal newspapers. He was
tendered a dinner some time ago by
the newspaper men's organization, the
Muzzle Club, in honor of his success
In politics. Alderman Bolton, who was
re-elected, is serving his second term
in the Twelfth ward.
Police and Detectives
Search For Bandits Who
Robbed Men in Taxicab
By .Associated Press
Pittsburgh, Pa., Jnn. 3.—The motor
cycle 6<iuad and half a hundred po
licemen and detectives on foot were
[searching the city to-day for the dar
ing bandits, who, after stealing a taxi
cab by a ruse last night, bound and
robbed two well-known men of this
city. Working with unusual audacity,
the bandits seized their victims near
their homes and threw them into the
captured taxicab where they were
held prisoners with the chauffeur. All
were bound and blindfolded. About
$l6O in money and jewelry was the
result of the night's work.
Charles E. Succop, treasurer of the
Independent Brewing Company; James
C. Weldon, of the Weldon & Kelly
Company, wholesale plumbors sup
plies and J. C. Scottdale, a chauffeur,
were the men held captive in the taxi
cab. After carrying their victims
about the streets for nearly two hours,
the bandits forced them from the ma
chine and left them, after giving each
of them ten cents. It is believed three
men were engaged In the exploit.
WHEN CAR OVERTURNS
By Associated Press
Norristown, Pa., Jan. 3.—Baker
Getty, motorman, was killed, and
James Collins, conductor was badly
hurt when a trolley car of the Read
ing Transit Company ran wild down
a hill In Conshohocken and overturned
at. the bottom. Nine passengers were
slightly hurt. Getty'i. head was cut oft
when the car overturned.
CARRIERS COVER 1,003,284 MILES
By Associated Press
Washington, D. C„ Jan. 3.—Reports
from practically every one of the
42.000 rural mail carriers Just received
by Jonathan Bourne, chairman of the [
joint congressional committee on fed
eral aid In the construction of post
roads, show that the carriers cover
1,003,284 miles of highway. This does
not include any portion covefed twice.
NAUTICAL SCHOOL PASSES
Philadelphia, Jan. 3.—The Pennsyl
vania Nautical School, which for the
past twenty-four years lias fitted
young men for commands in the mer
chant marble, passed out of existence
yesterday, when the schoolship Adums
was returned to the Secretarj of the
Harrisburg Physicians Using
Radium in Effort te Cure
Local Woman of Cancer
Radium Is being used by Harrisburg
physicians in an effort to cure a local
w oinan of a cancer of long duration.
Dr. Howard A. Kelly, of Baltimore,
who spoke in this city city on the "So
cial Evil ' ten days ago has sent to this
city a pad tilled with carnotite ore, in
which there is a small amount of
The carnotite ore pad is being ap
plied to the cancer patient In prepara
, tion for the use of pure radium which
j will be sent here next week.
The family physician of the patient
who at the present time does not
11.000 MEXICANS FLEE
, (CROSS 11. S. BORDER
170 SEEK PROTECTION
Savage Fighting Between Rebels
and Federals Continued
By Associated Press
Presidio, Texas, Jan. 3.—Two thou
sand Mexican refugees, including half
starved women and eliiidron and some
federal deserters, rushed across the
river to the United States to-day to
seek protection from the battle of Oji
naga, Mexico, opposite here.
Savage fighting between rebels and
federals at Ojinaga continued through
out the night and was still in progress
Before daybreak the artillery fire of
the rebels, which had continued all
night, became more furious. A rain
of shells descended on the federal
entrenchments. All wounded soldiers
who found their way across the river
told the American Red Cross officials
that the federal losses were heavy.
Scattering bullets fell on the Ameri
can side of the line to-day, but no
American was injured.
Conference Has Not
Changed His Plans
By Associated Press
Gulfport, Miss., Jan. 3.—President
Wilson announced to-day that his con
ference with John Lind had developed
[ Continued on |» a g-o 8]
AM ERICA X COMPELLED TO PAY /
$2,000 TO GET OCT OF JAIL
By Associated Press
New Orleans, l-a., Jan. 3.—Thirty
one American refugees, including eight I
women and several children, arrived I
here last night from Vera Cruz aboard |
the steamer City of Mexico. Many
described conditions in Mexico as bad.
H. C. Walters, who said he owned
several thousand acres in Chihuahau,
including mining concessions, said he '■
was forced to pay the rebels $2,000 to
get out of .fail at SaiMa Rosalie.
Americans in his section were dis
heartened. he said, because Carranza
followers looted their ranches.
WILL FIGHT DIVORCE LAWS j
. By Associated Press
Alexandria, Va„ Jan 3.—The di-'
vorce "evil" promises to figure promi-!
nentl.v in the deliberations of the Vlr- j
ginia State legislature which will con-|
vene at Richmond In ten days. J. j
Fred Birrel, of Alexandria, a member- |
elect of the House, announced to-day |
that one of his first official acts would |
be to introduce a bill to repeal the
existing divorce law of Virginia. i
wish to be know n advised the use of
radium. Dr. Kelly was asked' to send
the caTnotite ore pad.
The pad wns shown at the last meet
ing of the Dauphin County Medical
Society, and this week it was placed
on the cancer which is being treated.
The pad is supposed to be kept on the
cancer continuously for several days.
Then the radium encased in a little
brass tube will be placed in on inci
sion made In the diseased part, and
left there for several hours.
Although the cancer Is one of long
standing and is pretty well advanced,
Dr. Kelly says it can be cured.
BIG WKGGN TOPPLES
i OVER IN MURKET ST.
i INJURING DRIVER
Heavy Draft Horses Saved From
Death by an Unknown
Two big horses were saved from
death this morning by an unknown
negro when a heavy freight wagon be
longing to the Pennsylvania Transfer
Company toppled' over on the pave
ment in front of the United States
Hotel nt Market street and the. Penn
sylvania railroad, Injuring the driver,
Ijawrence Robinson, of 1752 Cameron
When the heavy wagon was turning
on the tiridge over the subway the
front wheels skidded, turning at right
angles to the wagon, upsetting It and
throwing the wagon tongue up with
the heavy horses truggling in the air.
The driver had presence of mind,
though thrown under the wagon, to
hold on to the reins, preventing the
tongue from going higher. A man,
said to have been a negro, saw the
horses choking to death as they hung
suspended from the tongue and
whipped out a knife and cut the har
ness from their backs. He slipped
away before the police could get his
When the wagon turned over on the
pavement two pedestrians were
knocked to the sidewalk, but as they
were not injured their names were
Robinson, when taken to the Har
risburg Hospital, was found to have
an injured left arm and was suffering
from shock. lie was admitted to a
ward for treatment.
$22,000,000 WORTH OF
AMMONIA WASTED YEARLY
By Associated Press
Washington. Jan. 3.—A waste an
nually In the United States of $22,000,-
000 worth of ammonia Is due to the
prat ice of making coki- In the bee
hive type of oven which does not ad
mit the recovery of the distillation
products. Department of Agriculture
experts figure. From this ammonia
there should be made, they say, am
monia sulphate a variable fertilizing
material. About $4,000.000 worth of
tn» ammonia is obtained annually as
a by-product of coke making, while
more than five times that much is al
lowed to go to waste.
MAN HAH HYDROPHOBIA
By Associated Press
Syracuse, X. V., Jan. 3.- .1. i,i,
1 In lilm 11, former clerk of Onondaga
county, is in a critical condition i.
what physicians declare Is an attack
of hydrophobia, caused by the bite of
a dog last November,
MM OF PUTTER
, LICENSE REFUSED BY
DAUraiN CO. COURT
Judge McCarrell Hands Down
Decision Just Before
WAS WIDESPREAD OPPOSITION
Eighth Ward Hotel Owner Pro
cured Options Through
After careful consideration of
all the evidence, permission t«>
transfer the license to the location
witliln described is hereby refused.
In that brief language and without
further comment Additional Law
Judge S. J. M McCarrell shortly before
noon to-day refused the application of
B. Leslie Potter for a transfer of the
hotel license he now holds at 624 State
street to Jvos. 25 and 27 South Third
Potter, who Is one of the Eighth
Ward hotelmen who must vacate his
premises by March 1 because his prop
erty has been bought by the State for
the extension of Capitol Park, has
made two previous attempts to obtain
a new location within the last year or
Third and Mueneh streets was the
first site Potter chose, but withdrew
that application because of the weight:
of public sentiment against this; a
little later he tried to Ret a transfer
to Cameron and Horr streets, but with
drew this also for the name reason.
A few months ago Potter, through a
realty affency, got an option on the
properties of Mrs. Surah McCulloch
and Mrs. Louise Aughinbaugh in South
Third street, which he hoped to
combine and remodel for hotel pur
poses. There was widespread oppo
sition to tills, church people and other
citizens protesting vigorously against
the establishing of a hotel there.
On the witness stand it was devel
oped that Mrs. Aughinbaugh didn't
know to whom or for what purpose
she agreed to sell her property; she
admitted this in a letter to the court;
and furthermore declared that she
would not fulfill the terms of the op
tion if a saloon or hotel was to be
Attorneys thought an action would
be brought by Hotter to compel the
owner to comply with the contract
terms, but it was believed that in
view of (he fact that the <|iiestjnnt®t'
transfer was really in abeyance, 110
action of this kind would be at
MAIM; PARTIES MAY MERGE
By Associated Press
Augusta. Maine, Jan. 3. —The Re
publican State committee yesterday
directed the chairman and the execu
tive committee to confer with a simi
lar delegation from the Progressive
State committee "with a view to bring
ing the two parties together."
For Hsrrlsbur* and vlolnltyi Rain
or snow thin nftcrnonn and to
night i |on»1 temperature about
freezing;! Sunday fair and eolder.
For Eastern Pennsylvania i Halo or
anow to-night! Sunday eolder
and generally fair e*cept snow
flurries In northeast portion! high
northeast to north winds dimin
No material change* Trill oeeur la
The storm that was central over
Southern Minnesota Friday
morning. divided, the northern
center passing off northeastward
over the l.ake region with de
creasing energy, while the south
ern center moved rapidly south
eastward with Ihcreastng Inten
sity and Is now central over
North Carolina. These disturb
ances caused rain, snow and sleet
generally east of the Mississippi
river In the last twenty-tour ,
hours, except In New England anil '
In the Interior of New York,
where precipitation had not yet
begun at 8 a. m. to-day.
Temperature! 8 a. m., 82| 2 p. m., M.
Sun! Rises, 7|12 a. m.( seta, 4i43
Moon! First quarter, January 4.
4 p. m.
River Stage I Two feet above low
Highest temperature, 31.
I.owest temperature, 18.
Mean temperature, 24.
Normal temperature, 30.
Charles Earl Dintaman, city, and
Esther I. Solders, Bressler.
Charles Deo McCleaster and Anna
Catherine Suter, city.
' ' »
A Word WitS You
Many of you are planning your
advertising appropriations for
You will want to make it the
greatest year in your history.
You will plan to sell more goods
1 han ever before.
You will study your advertis
ing as the biggest problem in
your business. You will want to
make your dol'ats count.
Have you given proper consid
eration to the great work tlist
this and other newspapers are
doing to promote co-operatton be
tween manufacturers and deal
ers? Have you seen how new
markets are being made for you
right at your doorstep?
Co-operative advertising in the
great newspapers of the country
is going to be the money gstter
of the future.
Would you like to know mora
about it while you are working
on your plans? Drop a postal of
inquiry to the Rureau of Adver
tising, American Newspaper Pub
lishers Association. Bns World
liullding, New York City.