Newspaper Page Text
General Huert>a Says He Has No idea of Retiring From the Presidency
HARRISBURG ijSjjill TELEGRAPH
LXXXIII — Xo. 101
170 MEN REMAINING i
IN ILL-FATED MIK
MAY BE RESCUED
Eight Bodies Have Been Recov
ered From Workings at
Eccles, W. Va.
RESCUE PARTIES AT WORK
Sixty-seven Men, Many of Them
Burned Taken From Mine
Eccles, W. Yn., April 29.—Hope tlmt
sonic of the 178 miners, imprisoned in
-Mine Xo. 5 of the New River Collieries
Company, wreck with Mine No. 6 by
an explosion yesterday, might still lie
alive stirred the throng on the moun
tainside shortly before noon. A rescue
party, driven out of Xo. t>. reported
they had heard sounds as of digging:
beyond the barriers of debris choking
the connecting entry. A party of fresh
miners was hurried into the entry and
they attacked the fallen mass of rocks
with renewed vigor.
Eight bodies have been recovered
from shaft Xo. 6 and sixty-seven men
were taken out alive.
A rescue party was dropped down
shaft Xo. 5 soon after S o'clock and
got within 129 feet of the bottom.
There the progress of the cage was
stopped by broken and twisted tim
bers and a heavy fall of earth. Work
>vas commenced clearing away the de
bris, and it was thought the bottom
could lie reached this afternoon.
Xo gas was detected on this level
and mining experts expressed the be
lief the mine was not on tire.
Governor H. D. Hatfield, of West
Virginia, is in charge of the relief
work, while Earl Henry, chief of the
State Department of Mines, and H. C.
Bayles, general manager of the col
lieries company, are leading the res
Tho entrances to the mines are far j
apart, but the workings join under j
ground. When tlie dust exploded in)
mine Xo. 5 the fumes entered Xo. 6 I
shaft and there the eleven known
oead were killed. Prompt measures'
taken by Superintendent Thomas
Donaldson resulted in the rescue of
sixty-one from No. fi shaft. Many of
those rescued are burned severely and
improvised hospitals here and at
Beekley are crowded.
When it was fqtind Xo. ■> was burn
ing the entrance was "losed and the
entrances to Xo. ti workings were
brattlced. Tho task of finding the
bodies in Xo. 5 shaft must wait until
the flames have been extinguished.
Most of the miners are American
horn, although there are quite a num
ber of foreign born workers. Of the
bodies recovered eight were white
Americans, one negro and two foreign
The explosion was terrific. A rum
bling noise was heard through the
town and as residents rushed to tno
entrances of the mines, timbers, pieces
of ears and other debris shot from the
mouth of No. 5 shaft.
Many of those rescued said they
were overcome by the gas fumes be
fore they knew what had happened.
The first man to leave the mine shafts
climbed to the surface of No. 6 hand
over-hand on a rope.
Two carloads of coffins ordered last
night from Cincinnati are being
brought here during the day.
Chief Henry made a trip in the No
fi workings after midnight this morn
ing and found much debris. Efforts
will be made to effect an entrance to
No. 5 shaft to-day.
Says More Money Goes
For Study of Bugs Than
For Safety of Miners
Washington, D. C.. April 2 9.—Hear
ings before the House mines commit
tee on the bill introduced bv Repre
sentative Taylor, of Colorado, which
would authorize the Bureau of Mines
to create more experiment stations
were continued to-day. In advocating
the measure \Y illiam Green, secretarv
treasurer of the United Mine Workers
or America, told the committee that
the government appropriates more
money for the study ot' bugs than for
the conservation of the lives cf miners
Late News Bulletins
SQUADRON OFF BANGOR
Belfast. Ireland. April 29.—The third battle squadron ol' the British
fleet to-day arrived off Bangor, a seaport on Belfast Lough. \ flotilla of
eleven destroyers also reached Belfast Lough which they will undertake
to patrol to prevent further gun running.
WILSON CALLS MEDIATORS
Washington. April 20.—President Wilson lia* asked the president
or the Kentucky Mine Operators" Association and the Alabama Mine
»)operathcs* organization to come to Washington immediately for n
conference with the view to further attempt at mediation <»r the Colo
rado mine strike.
FLEE THROUGH ALL PORTS
\capuleo. Mexico. April 2#.—Refugees arc fleeing from the west
coast of Mexico through all ports or exit, and by every available vessel
The cruiser South Dakota arrived here at dawn I'roin San Francisco!
Her officers consider the situation serious.
NO TROOPS LANDED
Vera Cruz. April 20.—N0 American troops were landed from the
transport* here during the night. The transport Morro Ca«tle with
900 marines aboard, arrived here early this morning
FOUR PERSONS DIE IN FIRE
Portland, Ore., April 29.—At least four persons lost their lives
In a fire which started early to-day lit a thickly settled residence block
on the east side of the river here. A number of others were painfully
burned, but It Is believed all these will recover. Four I todies have been
recovered but as the fire Is still burning, search for other possible victims
Washington. April 29.—An attack by Government forces upon the
town of Tucrto Plata In the Dominican republic was reported to-day bv
the State Department. The government at Santo Domingo claims to Ik
able to dominate the situation and troops were pa rolling the town the
advices stated. '
New York, April 29.—The market closed heavy to-dav Farlv
strength was not maintained, iirices yielding on raiding of special |s«„eJ
selling of stocks recently bought to support prices and decreased buvinv
for xhort account. Spc-culatlou dragged in the late aftternooii the inar
ket suffering from the effects of renewed continental pressure against
Canadian Pacific and a severe break In Koek Islaud collateral bonds
Sonic shares sustained losses of a point or more.
New York Closing—Chesapeake and Ohio. 515 C; Lchlcli \ a 11,..
13«: Northern Pacific, 109; Southern Pacific. 89J£ ; I'nlon Pacific iv»i •
Chicago. Milwaukee and St. Paul, 97 :! J : P. It. KT. 110: Heading' 1011/ '■
New York O-ntrill, HB ¥, ; Canadian Pacific. IH9V, ; Amaf. Copoe'r. 71T'"
HALTED BY POLICE
Writer, His Wife and Three Others
Wanted to Talk With Rocke
feller About Strike
MRS. SINCLAIR IS RELEASED
Author Says He Did iNothing But
Walk Along Street With
Crepe Tied on Arm
Xew York. April 29. —Upton Sin
clair, his wife and three women were
arrested to-day after a demonstration
at the cilices of John D. Rocke
feller. Jr., in the Standard Oil build
ing. They had come to protest against
the Colorado strike.
A woman, who said she was a So
cialist. invaded the outer offices of
Jelin D. Rockefeller, Jr., in the Stand
ard Oil building to-day and sought to
interview him with reference to the
coal miners' strike in Colorado. Mr.
Rockefeller's secretary told her that
he was busy at conference.
The woman carried an American
nag into the offices and described her
self as Mrs. Belle X. Silverman. Sho
was joined on the sidewalk by Upton
Sinclair, who wore a bit of crepe on
his arm in pursuance of a plan an
nounced at a Socialist mass meeting
last night, where it was agreed that
"mourners" should gather in front of
the Standard Oil building as a protest
against the sacrifice of lives in Colo
rado. Mrs. Silverman and Sinclair
were the tirst to arrive on the scene.
Mrs. Silverman sought to place this
message before young Rockefeller:
"I am an American citizen, standing
at your door, waiting for just a word
with you. Will you grant me this re
quest? My question will be brief and
to the point."
Mrs. Sinclair Released
The prisoners were taken to the Old
Slip police station, where Mrs. Sinclair
[Continued on Page I#.J
TO MEET ATTACHES
Spends an Hour Going About the
Euilding and Greets Some
United States Senator Boies Penrose
visited Capitol Hill to-day and made
the rounds of the various departments
of the State government at the noon
hour, meeting many of the officials
and attaches. The senator greeted a
number of old friends and enjoyed
ehats about the days when he was a
member of the Legislature.
The senator spent last night here,
having returned to the city from Steel
ton, where he addressed a patriotic
fraternal organization, at a late hour.
A number of State officials called at
his hotel and he paid a call on Gov
ernor Tener at the Executive Mansion.
This morning, after a flying start
at a dentist's' office because of ail
athing tooth, the senator went to the
Capitol, accompanied by James N.
Moore, chiet of the Legislative Refer
ence Bureau, and W. Harry Baker,
secretary of the Senate. He visited
several of the departments, chatting
with the chiefs and meeting the at
The senator left at 12.38 for Pitts
burgh, planning to go to Sharon,
where he will sneak to-morrow. He
will spend the next week in Western
Pennsylvania unless needed at Wash
HARRISBURG, PA., WEDNESDAY EVENING, APRIL 29, 1914
snavme OF 100
AROUSES U. S. ARMY;
WHITE HOUSE DEAF
Specter of 1916 and Influence
of Secretary of State
BRYAN FAVORS REBEL BANDIT
Secretary Garrison, and Secretary
Lane Stand Firm For Manly
Action in Situation
.Special to The Telegraph
j Washington. April 29.—With the
I advent of tho mediation oroceedings
upon the Mexican stage there comes a
halt in the march of events. For a
period, at least, there is time to pause
and catch breath.
This respite should be used in set
ting our own house in order so far as
concerns the handling of the fateful
iss- ■ upon us. There is urgent need
of change, how urgent it is not the
part of wisdom to tell at this time.
But some facts can be stated and
should be, before it is too late.
The plain truth is that President
Wilson, whose entire training has
been to make him lea'st efficient in a
time liko this, will neither take ad
vice nor even consult with advisers.
By law the commander-in-chief of the
army and navy of the United States,
he will not hold audience with tho
chief officers of these forces, men
who know the science of warfare, men
whose experience and verdict at such
a crisis are invaluable.
Every military authority is advising
the American administration to send
real troops into Mexico, to send them
in charge of a man who proved his
military prowess in the war with
Spain, a man who as both general
[Continued on Page ;$]
STEAMER AND HER
CREW ARE LOST
and twenty men are believed dead. Wreckage uas found on Park Point I.He
savers arc unable to launch a boat because of the high seas. Not a man
reached shore, MI far as known.
th „ Tbte afternoon tug captain* looking Tor tin- wreck located the cabin of
.L? n .i! 1 sa '" l rcf " r ," car V n, ,"' s " ,a P° l,u - T1,,, - V believe this makes it
itain that the crow was lost. No bodies have conic ashore.
SEVEN LIE DEAD
IN MINERS' CAMP
torbes. t 010., April 29.—(ByCourler to Trinidad).—Seven men lie denil in
the ij°rbes camp of tlie Rocky Mountain Fuel Company. Most of the mine
buildings are In ashes. Nine defenders are missing but nrc believed to have
rraclmfl the Majestic* mine; three strikers are thought to have been killed in
the latest outbreak in the Colorado la»>or war. '
HUERTA REFUSES 10
PROVIDE 00100 EOO
Foreigners Found by Commander
Tweedie, of British Cruiser,
Present Pitiable Sight
Vera Cruz, April 29.—Commander
[Tweedie, of the British cruiser Essex
I who went to Mexico City several days
ago to intercede for foreigners held
in the capital, returned here late yes
terday and reported that his mission
had been successful.
President Huerta, Minister of War
Blanquet and Foreign Minister Port
ilioy Rojas assured Commander Twee
die they would release all American
| prisoners and that all Americans de
siring to do so might leave Mexico but
that the trains on which they would go
would not lie provided with escorts.
The train on which Commander
Tweedie returned to Vera Cruz pick
ed up 100 American refugees from
various interior points who were as
sembled at Soledad.
These refugees, who came from
Tierra Blanca, Cordoba and Orizaba,
presented a pitiable spectacle and
were worn, dirty and tired from their
frightful experiences. Women with
babies in their arms and young girls
lugging heavy bundles, containing all
that remained of their possessions,
trudged with the other refugees from
the station here in charge of agents
from the American consulate. Many
of the refugees are destitute and these
were lodged aboard the rescue steam
ers last night.
Commander Tweedie found It diffi
i Continued on Page 3]
Boy Hurled From His
Motorcycle May Die
For at least twenty-four hours It
will tie impossible to tell whether Saw
yer Peter.s, hurt Monday in an auto
motorcycle crash, is seriously Injured
or whether the coma he is now plunged
in will be lifted and he will come off
without going through a long illness
with brain concussion or internal in
juries. Peters, a son of Mr. and Mrs.
Thomas S. Peters, is now lying in a
serious condition at bis home, l'Jl6
North Second street, lie is a sopho
more at Tech High School. Monday
afternoon he was riding a motorcvcle
In Susuehanna street when an auto
truck in the service of 13. \V. Case, Ice
cream manufacturer, and the evele met
Young I'eters, hurled headlong, fell ori
his head. Motorcycle and auto front
were both battered up.
HREE SOUTH AMERICAN DIPLOMATS W
3A C3AMA.AMBASSADOR Y BPAZIL MOAN. «/AROE^TIME.
EDUAKDO SC AREZ.*-
•Hofoi <£) IAKCJC £w>M«.
These are the representatives in
I the United States of the "A. B. C."
I powers of South America—Argen
! tina. Brazil ancl Chili. They will act
as the mediators between the United
I States and Mexico in an attempt to
settle the war. One great difficulty
I to he faced by the three is the fact
that their governments have not rec
ognized lluerta as president of Mex
ico, and thus their dealings with him
must be through other governments
which have recognized him. How
ever. the fact that they are the most
powerful South American nations is
expected to make Huerta pay more at
tention to them than he would to Eu-
GIRLS. YOU'LL K
TO EIOLL IF YOU
WOULD STUDY GOOKINE
Understood That Domestic Science
Course Must Have 100
1 Domestic science may not be taught
; in the Central High school this Fall
[ after all; it all depends upon how
many of Harrisburg's grammar grade
' misses decide to go in for the training
course in home-making,
j Announcement that the introduo
i tion of the new course of home econ
omics as the domestic science curri
culum is called, will depend upon the
j number of girls who signify their in
dention of electing that course was
i made to-day by Dr. F. li. Downes, city
For that reason no instructor in do
mestic science will be recommended
for election when tin- teaching staff
for the city schools is appointed for
;the year at Friday evening's session of
| the school board.
.Scores of applications for the posi
| tion have been received but it is held
I j by the school authorities that the ex
penditure of the $5.200 set aside for
the purpose will not be warranted
I I unless a sufficient number of girls de-
Icide of this course. While Superinten
dent Downes would not discuss the
number officially it is said that at
least 100 pupils would necessarily have
to be enrolled in this course before
[Continued on Page 9.]
Fair Miss, Will You Be
Queen of the Carnival ?
.A contest for who's to be queen of
the carnival to bo conducted by the
Order of Moose the week beginning
May 11, Is to begin to-day, when en
tries are open for the place. The
I queen will be she who gets most votes,
and votes cost a cent each. The queen
will be awarded a diamond ring, sec
ond highest contestant a gold-handled
.umbrella, and third In the running ai
toilet eet. Entrants are to forward
names and a photograph to Adolph;
Gross, care of the Moose home. Stand- j
ing of the contestants will he publish- t
ed dally in the Telegraph. The corn- j
nation will take place the rjoslng day j
of the carnival. May IC. (
GEORGE F. Be, UTE j
RIUUID HEAD. HID
111 REST in Rill:
Many Prominent Railroad and Fi
nancial Men Attend Funeral
Philadelphia, April 29. —The body
of the lute George F. Baer, president
of the Heading-Jersey Central sys
tem. who died last Sunday night, was
laid at rest to-day in the family vault
at Reading, Pa., after simple funeral
services had been held in his Phila
delphia residence and at his home in
Many prominent railroad and tlnan
eial men of New York, Pennsylvania
and New Jersey along with hundreds
employees of the Heading system paid
their last respect to the dead presi
dent. Among them were Governor
Tener pf Pennsylvania; Mayor Blank
enburg of Philadelphia; President
Kea, of the Pennsylvania Railroad; E.
T. Stotesburg. the Philadelphia tlnan
cer; J. P. Morgan.
The services in the Baer Phila
[Continued on Page 3.]
1 THE WEATHER
For Hari-lsbiirg anil vicinity: I n
wfllcil weather, probably light
showers this afternoon or to
night; Thursday fair; colder to
night nn<l Thursday.
For Eastern IVnnsylvanla: Shnnrm
to-night, colder In north anil
nmt portion.*: Thursday cloudy
and colder; moilcrnte niiuthnrnt
to northnrat wind*.
The Suamiebannn river anil ll* prin
cipal tributaries nlll (nil to-night
nuil probably ThurHilny. Some of
, the, smaller tributaries may rise
ns a result of the showers Indi
cated wtthlu the uest tncntj
four hours. \ stage of about 7.4
feet IM Indicated for Ilarrlsburg
The disturbance from tbe South
west IN linn central over West
ern Sen York State. I.lght local
showers have fallen In the Mid
dle Atlantic nnd Sew Knglnud
It IN - to 12 degree* colder In the
middle anil upper Mississippi nnd
lower Missouri valleys, over the
northern portion of tbe l.akc re
gion and In \ortbern New Eng
Temperature: 8 a. m., 00| 2 p. m.. 71.
Sum Itlses, 11:011 a. in.; acta, <l:Stf
Moon: Vrw moon, flrst quarter, May
3, l:2l> a. m.
niver stage: fi.l feet above lon
Highest temperature, «K.
lowest temperature, 10.
Mean temperature, SS.
Normal -temperature, ,lU.
George W. Shaffer nnd Mary C. Var
ner. Mt. Union.
C U Shepley and Jean Fishel Robin
C, Floyd Hopkins and Harriet F. Mc-
C. Walter Yost, Tneony. Philadelphia
and Mary Rebecca Shutter, Steelton.
BIER DEATH ITS
CHANGES TALKED OF
IB PENNA. STEEL CO.
Not Denied That Pittsburgher Will
Harmoniously Assume Control;
the Wages May Fall
Three points of interest hold the
•steel world's attention this week —the
reported change in management of
the Pennsylvania Steel Company,
which, while not altogether denied, is
officially called premature: the price
recession on billets, and the prophe
sying of wage reductions.
Regarding the report about Donner
taking over the Pennsylvania, Steel
Company, the Philadelphia News Bu
reau, a financial publication, to-day
"The reports from Pittsburgh as to
changes in the personnel of the Penn
sylvania Steel Company officers are
! premature. As was announced last
j week, some changes in the adminis
tration of the affairs of the company
are in contemplation and will probably
I he announced at the annual meeting
next month. Tentative plfins have
j been modified by the death of Mr.
Baer, who was a director of the com
pany and who took great interest in
the management of the property.
"W. H. D. Donner, of Pittsburgh,
who has been prominently identified
[Continued on Page 13]
Flag Captured in War
With Mexico Is on
Exhibit at Telegraph
There is exhibited In the window of
the Telegraph to-day a Mexican flag
captured by Samuel Roller, of Dun
cannon, a privet; in Company G, Sec
ond Pennsylvania Infantry Volunteers,
Lieutenant-Colonel Geary, September
13, 1847, at the Helen Gate, City of
JleXico, when General Wintield Scott
took that city.
This flag is now owned by S. B.
Sheller, a prominent merchant of bun
cannon, who has kindly loaned it to
I the Telegraph for a few days. It is an
j interesting reminder of the part which
j Pennsylvanians took In that famous
i struggle of sixty-seven years ago.
I The present national Hag of Mexico,
with its white for purity, green for
| union and red for independence, stands
I lor the three articles of national faith
j .adopted at the end of Spanish rule an.l
I establishment of independence under
| the treaty of Cordoba. 1822. The de
;vice of the eagle and serpent on a
I cactus bush refers to an old story
connected with the settlement of the
[old Aztec tribes on the plateau.
It is interesting in connection with
this relic of that first Mexican war to
recall that General Scott on September
12 and 13 had 7,150 men. He lost in
killed and wounded General
Santa Anna had thirty odd thousand
m«'n behind stone walls and entrench
ments. More than 7.U00 of these were
killed and wounded and 3,730 taken
prisoners. One-seventh of these were
officers, including thirteen generals
and three presidents. There was cap
tured twenty colors and standards,
seventy-five pieces of ordnance, fifty
seven wall pieces, twenty thousand
small arms, and immense stores of
shot shells and powder. The Mexican
guns were manned by Frenchmen.
BECKER TllIAIi NEXT WEEK
lly Associated Press
New York. April 29.—Tho second
trial of Charles Becker, former police
lieutenant, for the murder of Herman
Rosenthal will begin next week. Mar- :
tin T. Manton. of new counsel for i
Becker, joined in the motion of Dis
trict Attorney Charles S. Whitman for
300 talesmen, from whose niimber a
jury will be selected, and yesterday
declared his readiness to bring the
case to trial at once.
DVKE OF ARGYLL in,
London, April -2 9. John Douglas I
Sutherland Campbell. Duke of Argyll. '
Is suffering from double pneumonia
and his condition is said to be serious.
The Duke of Argyll was governor
general of Canada between 1878 and'
1883. Since 1892 he has been gov-!
ernor and constable of Windsor Castle. 1
14 PAGES. * POSTSCRIPT.
HUERTA AND U. S. TO
No Announcement as to Intention
of Either Side Has Been
ENVOYS ARE IN CONFERENCE
General Belief Is That Huerta Will
Accept First Proposal Of
fered by Mediators
By Associated Press
Washington, D. C„ April 29.—Ail
armistice in the difficulties between
the United States and Mexico has been
asked of this government, and General
Huerta by the South American envoys
who have undertaken to avert war
through mediation. Ambassador Da.
Gainu, of Kra7.il, to-day notified Sec
retary Bryan that this had been deter
mined upon as the next step in tho
negotiations and that General Huerta
also had ueen notified.
The proposal for an armistice was
communicated to President Wilson,
from the State Department by tele
phone. Though no announcement has
been made, it was authoritatively
learned that this government would
accept the conditions provided assur
ances are given that, tn addition to a
halt in military operations there would
be no civil uprisings against American
citizens or other "untoward" incidents
which might prevent peace.
After an hour's conference to-day
the mediation envoys, Air. Da Gama,
Air. Xoan, of Argentina, and Air.
huarez, of Chile, determined that fur
t! er negotiations necessarily must
proceed without warlike interference
and Ambassador Da Gama went to tho
State Department to acquaint Secre
tary Bryan of the course thus far
taken in the pence plans. The Bra
zilian minister in Alcxieo City also was
notified and he communicated the in
formation to General Huerta.
1 . S. Will l.lkciy Accept
The communication addressed to
both governments by the mediation
envoys formally requests each govern
ment to declare an armistice. Tt was
pointed out by pffleials here that. In
all probability, the I'nited States would
accept the proposal, notwithstanding
the fart that this government, h-as not
recognized that a stato of war in
Mexico exists Insofar as the operations
of the T nited States are concerned.
Despite this fact it was believed that
the Washington government would not
put any barriers in the path of tho
progress of mediation, particularly at
• ? U , early staKe of negotiations.
Officials here also believed that Gen
eral Huerta would accept the first pro
The proposal for an armistice, it
also was learned, does not Includo
any reference to the Constitutionalists
in Mexico, the United States and
Huerta merely being called unon to
cease active operations pending fur
ther mediation proposals. Consid
eration of the Constitutionalists' po
sition. it was stated, probably would
be involved in the next step to bo
taken after an armistice has been
agreed to by tho principals to the
j Lnder the armistice, in accordance!
with international proceedings, neither
I the lluerta government nor the United
: States would pause In preparations for
war. Plans for possible conflict would
proceed, but the armistice would pro
hibit actual hostilities in the field and
i any extension of military movement by
| either side. In Mexico people would
be permitted to go where they pleased
unmolested. It would simply establish
Attention was called here to the
staten ent issued by President Wilson
ill accepting the K ood offices of the.
South American governments in whicli
[Continued on Page S.J
Huerta Has No Idea
of Retiring; Zapata
Will Join Federals
lly Associated Press
Paris. April 2#—A dispatch to the
Matin from Vexleo City dated Tues
"President lluerta says lie has no
Idea of retiring I'rom the presidency
ami also that he never thought of
treating with Hear Admiral Fletcher.
"Zapata with 18,001) adherents offers
to join In a light agaiasr the Amer
icans. The city is calm. All manifes
tations have been prohibited. Nothing
seem« to Indicate a state or war but
"The public «er\ii-es arc beginning
to run after <• few ila>s' Interruption."
(Other War Xews on Page 6)
Why Advertised Goods
Are Generally Better
A manufacturer who spends
n great sum of money in making
his trademark known is build
ing for the future.
That' trademark Is valuable to
him only so long as ho makes
His investment In good will
pays him dividends only so long
us he retains that good will.
He has set a high mark and
must live up to It.
Manufacturers are turning to*
day to the dally newspapers for
their advertising campaigns, be
cause they find that through
them the "Good Will" they
value so highly can be built up
at less expense to themselves
than In any other way.
Would you like to know morn
about it while you are working
on your plans? Drop n postal
of inquiry to the Bureau of Ad
vertising, American Newspaper
Publishers Association, World
Building, New York.
Booklet on request.