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M FATHER TODAY; I f . - w fi if i P m I '
i "J II 4k jxi I A 114 Til IV 14 AbiUty and integrity, backed 18
Mv silt Late Metal prta VjJlvI 1 l (t 111 I C i Inl dJ J I 1 1 I 1 1 I II by good advertising, will win 1
PTlXXXIT., NO. 69. SALT LAKE CITY, THURSDAY MORNING, JANUARY 11, 1912 PRICE, FIVE CENTS. W
eno F. Meyer, on Stand a I
Jprial of the Chicago Pack
ers, Walks Into Prose
IE anion's Trap, -a
p OVER ADMISSION
Blge Carpenter "Rules Out of
pvidence the Pratt 'Memo-
Srandum With Armours
. -Pencil Notations. ( m
I IIH .J"). inn hi. Henry' F. Moyei.
these brain has for t wsnty-five .
irrs tbo workshop in whirh
Armour f "test cost" and oilier
trust n' an'-Ttjalia has been ron
i, tool; t'e s.:r-uI a a government
?3 against Hie beef barons today and
how a w hispTed order 10 "llgure
n little l"w?r' sent Uic price of
: trackers i?l to write down their
to li'in and sent ihem in a letter.
Id. but af.ee the Grossrnp injniv
icalnfl -nc hepf lri;at ArthurSVleok
"Jer Pratt used to cDine around
vVspcv Hie orders in his car' when
ntr nobody looking,
cr's lnd worked like an adding
lie, ami his perspective was aboul
oad. In being absolutely accurate
Ills antwerp. lit- rattled several of
ickcrs choicest skeletons,
ed win he was told at different
to ialsi uv lower the allowance
for hidp. Mover thought several
tils and then answered, "So that
jst would be higher or lower."
o cost or what?" asked District
d dressed bef coat. f course, an
l Mover without hosjlation, aiidilliCj
sioil Which' the poveriimentTinfi
to wring from every ""witness was
government has contended thai by
g little or no allowance for I lie by
Ms the packers charged all their
nig cost to dressed beef, and thus
Kit the price of bePf up or down to suit
Blf whhns and carried off their protlls
Brandling the b: product?,
feorcr stepped Inlo the trap before an
fcniey could object.
Bsother time when Mover kicked over
traces wits when he was asked about
K.test co?t systems which ho conjured
Hfrlt of a kalcidoficoplc Jumble uf fig
Bal)out "caul fal. ruffle fat. hides,
Hffcts," and so on. lie admitted liur
HtU two kinds of costs the real or
Hft'ast and the red or memoranda
H?tfe com which the government con
Hf)ls flmpl;. a measure by which
Bt. an; kept at a level in the dlffer
Rpconcpnif;. And he admitted that
occupations had been made since
H?.';Iosf: of tho old pool meetings. Othors
dtnlrd the existence of selling mar
or prices ordered by the members!
ROie combine. Moyer wnw asked for
K definltlon of a margin.
tation of Margin.
Kv'Ju8t subtract the lest coal, from what
He cattle sell for and you have. Cjio
3WargIn. That Js all there is to it." ho
I 'lover described the pyetem b.v which
'fcpt. at his finper ends the prollt on
ry steer and the profit of .'the entire
rtners every day.
then flvcd the IaleH when the pack
mJIowci n ns ri kllllnp c'liarKC sradn
r raised the flcurc until durinc tlje
Uman strike It reacivnl S3.S0. and then
Mlde.d to Us present ilsure, ?2.75. JIo
Umbered that at one time no allow-
was made for hides.
Kifle Importance of this statement Ih
Wfen wlp" It is known that the pov
?ment wju attempt to prove that rlcht
to the present tinif each packlnK
ig!"0 made ih? ynme identical chances
W: h'Prodiir:t allowance!? -which Armour
SWd'- and made them on the same
nles Out Eidence.
M.Early J ti,n day ju,Jpry Carpenter ruled
wt of cvl(enc, tn0 memorandum written
-K ,0 J' 0f:icn rmom- in'l!)OI rela
KT l ljl,K,ncsD of Arrimur for the
Mb ! W?C,! antl ArnK,u,''s Pencil notations
MP lestardinc the biiHlness of the other
WcK?rs fr Ul0 c0,nnp. vcelc. But ho
4Bm d sIlnl,nr 'cttcrjs between Pratt
jBjj ' o5tc" and Thomas Connors to rc-
JBjho rt-ason for the drawing of this
Bo tll(' nct t,m, ,,,e JooUei' anrl
fcnrirS,!4 "otCB WRre In 111 "0RUlnr
wirao of the compnny's business while
jMr Ar'nour note was not and there was
insufficient Identification of Armour's
1,88 prc'mcc1 wny for !l lon
BhoR betwcun hnndwrltlnt- experta.
JRe dlsrertatloaK are expected to con
(P"18 lay and put the efforts of allon
Mt'Jn8"'1 corpoiatlo doctors to shame.
fcat IT Pratt on tho sUnd todav oald
J! doflnlto orders were si von the
M7ch-liou3r. manaKei-6 each week to acll
jBat a cortatn uinrKln of profit for tho
Kr , Wwk nd that they were se-
Kj',y "X'Wiaa If their work did not
to that itandard.
ELOPING AFFINITIES WED
PLAN AUTO HONEYMOON
WIFE Ml PROCURE
Former .Chorus Girl Believed
to Be Seeking Part of Hus
band's Income. .
By lutcmntioiial Xows? Service. '.
PH (LADIOU'IIIA, .Ian. 10. It was
learned tonlplit that Francis Powle. rep
rcscntinp livelyn N'esblt Thaw, contem
plates presenting before the common
plea court of Allegheny county a. peti
tion asking the appointment of a com
mission in lunacy to deckle tho present
menial juul lepal status of llmry K.
Thaw, now conlincd In Mattcawan asy
lum. That the object which hln mother has
twice failed In attaininp- through habeas
corpus proceedings, may he achieved
through the woman for whose sake he
tc?ilficd he shot down Stanford White
while In a New York summer garden,
seems possible and tho freedom of Harry
K. Thaw may ac the result of his own
wile's proceedings. If so the result of
such an action will hardly coincide with
tho previous attitude of Evelyn Nesbll
Thaw toward her husband's confine
ment. As his wife. Jf he Is released as
the result of the contemplated Inquiry,
she Ih entitled to her share of the ?50.
000 which constitutes Thaw's annual in
come. Divorce proceedings would moan
probable alimony and in any event she
cannot lose financially .'mould Thaw he
If proven insunc and remanded to Mal
tnawan, II Is the duty or the court, to
appoint u committee to supervise the af
fair of Thaw. The next step in the new
Iok.-U battle which the former chorus girl
wife has besun would I lien logically he
an action to secure from the court a
decree setting a.ldo for her use a portion
of the Income, or clFe a petition for di
vorce on the grounds of insanity.
II Ib understood that the petition for
the appointment of a commission will ho
filed at an early dale. ,
Whether or not tho mother of Harry
Thaw has at last won over her. daughter-in-law
to the point where, In assorting
her legal right, he can mako possible
her husband's release, is a point that her
attorney refuses to discuss.
POISON HASH AT
More Than 150 Veterans at Leav
enworth Institution 111 After
LEAVENWORTH," Kan.. Jan. 10. More
than 150 veterans of the National
Soldleis' hopic. near here, are aerloufly
111 of ptomaine poisoning resultant from
eating hash served to them at. a regular
Nearly 1500 men were being Eerved in
the dining room and before the meal was
over several of them fell from their
chairs to the tloor. Others began to show
signs of illnesF and the physicians and
Humes wero called.
As rapidly ae possible the suffering vet
erans were given emetics and In this
way many were soon revived. When the
cause of thf Illness was learned tho hash
was throvn out,
Mont of tho men in tho home are more
than sixty yoar old. The food served
to them Is supposed to bo rigidly Inspect
ed, partloular attention being glvon to iho
meat to seo that it Ib froh, It la not
known yet from what source the ptomaines
In tho hash came
Dr. J. L. Fryer, chief eurproon at tho
Soldiers' home, announced tonight that
nonn of tho veterans, polnoned today by
food would die. None of them aro In the
An InveallKatSon la to be made, according-
to Dr. Fryer, into the cau of the
Ex-Wife of Millionaire Suy-
dam Is Married to Fred
erick W. Noble.
By International Nws Service.
N.EW YORK, Jan. 10. Louise Law
rence White, who eloped from tho
home of her millionaire husband,
Waller Lispenard Suydam, Jr., at
Ufuc Point. L. I., on September 5
last, was married this evening to Fred
erick W. Noble, Ihe young man who ac
companied her on that romantic flight In
The ceremony .was performed by Jus
tice of the Pcaco Edward A. Ransome.
Jr.. at his home. It was very" c(uiottho
only persons present being Reginald
Schenolc, who is attorney for the bride's
mother. Mrs. John J. White of this city,
and a young man friend of Mr. Noble.
"I am going to Ikj von' happy, r think,"
said Mrs. Noble, afterward. "1 have had
a very uncomfortable lime of It since
layl. Seplcmhor. what with crank letter.
and stage otfers and the constant prying
of amateur detectives and intcrviowcra
Now It is all over, ami J hope I may be
allowed to live in peace."
Plan Auto Honeymoon.
Young Mr. Noble echoed the sentiment
with sincere heartiness. He and Mrs.
Noble returned to New York- immediately
afl"r tho ceremony and had a. quiet wed
ding supper at an inconspicuous res
taurant. They will make their homo at
81! West Twelfth iitreei, whom Mrs. b'uy
dnm Noble has been dwelling since, ahe
left her husband's home at Rlue Point.
Mr. Noble has been residing with his
father, a wealthy contractor in Brooklyn.
The young people aro planning a
unhiuc honeymoon. They purpose pur
chasing an automobile ('Musi "for two"1
and making a trip around tho edges of
the United Slates from here to .Florida,
across to California, up to Washington,
ovrr to Maine and down again. This,
they think, will occupy the greater part
of a year.
The .bridegroom expects to combine
bus-incss with love and pleasure on the
Second Wedding- Simple.
The second wedding of Loiiifc Law
rence White was; In f-lrlklng contrast to
her first. That, on July II. lOO.'i. was
performed al tho Churt'n of the Heavenlv
Rest In tho presence of most of New
York's society ropreHeiitatlves. Sho was
then only 17 years old and Mr. Suydam
was also a minor. It was called "the
boy and sir! marriage." Tonight'a af
fair was utterly lacking- In pomp. The
bride wore a gray walking- co3tume. while
tho bridegroom was attired in a. blue
There may be n religious ceremony to
follow the civil marriage wilYiin a short
time. It has been said that Mrs. White,
the bride's mother, would ureter that
additional .solemnity, and Mrs. Noble will
probably nccedo to the wish. Tonight,
however, neither bridegroom nor bride
would say whether any niTungements
had been completed for a second cere
mony. The difficulty between Mis. Noble and
her former husband wus said to be that
the ric'a young- husband cared nothing
for society and left his girl wife for
long periods while ho went ou ocean
llshliig expeditions. Noble, on the other
hand, was fond of gayetv and atten
GIVEN 100 DAYS FOR
SPANKING HIS WIFE
By International News Service,
IIA.M"MOND. Ind., Jan. 40. Charles
Bulunis, aned 23, spanked his sixteen-year-old
wlfo with a otrap today and she
caused his aneat. Judge Frank Green.
In tho Went Hammond court, told Bit
luols that ho had no right to beat his
wife, and sentenced him to 100 days In
"You got what was coming to you.
hla wife told Charles na ho left the court
room, and after he had told the judge
he thought this wen a free country and
thnt he had a right to pank his wife.
ABLE TO GISIE
Retired Ironmaster Answers
Man)- Questions, but Stan
ley Steel Committee
TELLS STORIES. AND
TALKS OF HIMSELF
Subpoenas. Duces Tecum Is
sued for Books and Papers
of Steel Corporation
Which Are Withheld.
BY HOMER DAVENPORT.
WASHINGTON. Jan. 10. Andrew
Carnegie before t'ne ' Stanley
committee was as rare a bit of
vaudeville as vou see on any of
the better circuits. Carnegie
Mas hc?n spoiled, though: he doesn't an
swer the bell as you imagine he should.
He has got inlo the bad habit of an
swering fiucstions in his own peculiar
way. For instance, when Mr. Stanley
would addieps him with a nucslion, Mr.
Carnegie would object, and say. "Just
wait a minute until finish my story."
Turning- then lo the official stenog
rapher he would say: "Where was I
at?" On finding himself he would pro
ceed. To begin with, lie is as crafty as a.
evawllsh. He never backs into a cor
ner that docs not have many exits thai
he can hike to on short notice. These
exits are mainly lack of memory, due,
t presume, as he hinted, to a sunstroke
that he suffei-cd as a boy the first day
ho really made any money.
Loopholes of Escape.
Another loophole Chat he used fre
quently wae thai, just on the heels, or
a few days thereafter, of a. certain trans
action involving a 'few hundred thousand
dollars, another one toolt "nlaco wifHln
another twenty-four hours, involving sev
eral millions. So that, oulto naturally,
a. man having a sandwich for breakfast
and the best dinner Chamberlain's of the
old days used to rIwvc out in the even
ing must bo excused for forgetting the
It doeti not. take more than ten min
utes for Mr. Carncsic to baKer-brcak the
committee. He said, for instance: "Oh.
you must not ask me questions with an
'If in It. If tho dog hadn't stopped he
would have caught lh rabbit."
When Mr. Carnegie looked uu there '
was not a rabbit in sight.
There was not anything even of the
committee in idghl but tho ovals of wcll
lllled waiscoats and a low bouncing
watch fobs. Everybody way leaning back
Glasses Keep Sliding Off.
Air. Carnogie's nose, was not made for
gla?ac3. At intervals, when large sums
of money were mentioned that, had not
certain circumstances happened, would
have been larger sums of money for MY.
Carnegie, his glasses would slide off the
end of his nose. Each time "Mr. Car
negie would catch them with some
movements of his hands suggesting a ca
He was leading the committee a merry
chase in the early part of the hearing,
having all sorts of fun. He had worked
himself into a perspiration where the
glasses wouldn't stn.3' ou hla nore at all.
When Mr. Stanley referred to 515,000,-
000 for some slight fraction of the Oliver
holdings In a certain mine, this sum Viav
Ing been paid to Oliver yy the steel
trust. Instantly tho perspiring face lumen
to a deathly pallor: a most serious, tear
ful look came on Mr. Carnegie's face.
It was plaintive, almost path otto. Illy
chin dulvered like a child about to cry.
"Oh," he said, with a voice full of
emotion, "that must be a mistake. I
have never heard it before. I only got
four hundred and some odd millions for
my share from the steel trust and if thai
was the case, why then " and amid an
upi-oar of laughter that drowned every
thing Mr. Carnegie save tho impression
that I'.c had been stung.
,TRUST TO PRODUCE
BOOKS AND PAPERS
WASHINGTON. Jan 10. Intimate
books and papers of the United States
Steel corporation are to be examined by
the government. Chairman Stanley or
the house "steel trust" investigating
committee tonight Issued subpoenas duces
tecum for nil the douumniils which thus
far the steel corporation had not pro
duced, although ihe committee had ex
pressed its desire lo examine them.
Andrew Carnegie, during the course of
his examination today, said regarding tho
sale of his property to the steel trust
that Charier, M. Schwab, president of the
Carnegie company In 1U01, had come to
him with a message from J, P. Morgan,
asking him if he desired to retire from
business and how much he wanted for
Willing to Retire.
"I told Schwab thai it would depend
entirely upon- my partner," said Mr.
Carnegie. 'T wan ready to go, Already
1 had become oiisaged In the arduous
work of trying to dispose of surplus
(Continued on Page Two.)
1 V J
French Premier Who Is
Out; Possible Successor
President Sun Yat Sen De
clares Order Will Be Re- .
stored in Thirty Days.
WILL GUARD RAILROAD
Fifteenth Infantry, Under
Command of Major Arra
smith, Ordered to China.
NANKING. Jan. 11. There is reason
to believe the abdication of the Manchus
has been decided upon. Ihe republicans
agreeing to meet Yuan Shi Kai half way
regarding terms nn which the national
convention shall be callod.
While nothing definite has been slv.-n
out officially, It is 'understood that recog
nition of the republicans as belligerent.!
by any one power would Immediately be
effective in securing: a settlement satis
factory In both parties.
Wu Ting Fanz and Tang Shao VI have
haI u. conference on the subject and their
report is expected to bo given out to
night. Republican military leaden say the ac
tion of Ihe powers In guarding the rail
way Is entirely unnecessary, especially as
communication was Interrupted by order
of an Impprlnlifl general. President Sun
Yat Sen declares that order will be re
stored throughout republican China with
in thirty days.
11 Is asserted positively by persons ar
riving here from those provinces that
Shcn Tung, Chi I A and Ho Nan are solid
ly republican, with the exception of offi
cials and mercenaries, but for the pres
ent terrorism controls.
ORDERS FOR CHINA
MANILA. Jan. JO. Major General J.
Franklin Ucll. commanding the Philip
pine division, hopep to dispatch the
transport Logan at noon Thursday for
China with the first battalion of the Fif
teenth infantry. The troops, numbering
about fi00 men, will board the Logan to
morrow, but aa there is a great deal of
work to be done beforo sailing, It ix more
than prohablc the departure may be de
layed until evening.
Major James M. Arrasmiili will be in
command of the -"00 cnlhd men and
fifteen officers, with whom will be Bent a
detachment of the hospital corps and a
machine-gun platoon, besides the field
service wagon train. .
SEATTLE TO HAVE
Refusal ofi Members of Clearing
house Association lo Bid on
Bonds starts Trouble.
SEATTLE, Wash.,- Jan. 10. The city
council passed a resolution today call
ing for the creation of a municipal bank
and trust department lo handle the city's
monpyn.. Tho resolution, instructs the
mayor lo appoint, a commission of five,
members to draw up plans for the city's
Councilman O. T. Erickson introduced
tho resolution after tho Clearing House
association had voted to instruct tho
members lo decline to bid on the 5SO0.000
municipal car Una bond issue.
The city carries balances in Seattle
banks ranging from SL0OO.0O0 to sn,000,
000, which draws - per cwnt Interest.
Tho resolution proposes to have these
funds handled "by the munic'uml bnnk
which will have "power to receiw and
manage savings deposit:, buy and sell
city utility bonds of Seattle and other
cities, loun surplus city funds on city
utility and local Improvement bonds, es
tablish a clearing house for. independent
banks that are now kept under tho domi
nation of larger banks, transact such
other business ns will enable the clly to
build and operate utilities unhampered
by private corporations' influence and put
the finances of Seattle oil a sound and
STOCKS 10 BONDS
SAFE INM VAULTS
Untold Millions of Securities
Untouched by Fire That De
stroyed Equitable Building".
SMALL VAULTS OPENED
Contents Found Intact; List of
Harriman System Stockhold
ers Probably Uninjured.
NEW YORK. Jan. 10. More than SoO,
000,00j) in stocks and bonds were recov
ered from one of the smaller vaults In
the burned Equitable Life Assuranco So
ciety buildinsr late today, but it probably
will ho p. week perhaps longer before
the giual vaults of the society and those
of the Mercantile- Safe Deposit company
give up their half-bllllon or more In sc
ou ri lie,-.
Further examination of the gaunt, ice
shrouded building, swept on Tuesday by
lire, showed today that the vaults are In
tact. In the opinion of those who made
tho inspection an opinion reinforced by
the revelation today that tho .smaller
vaults had kept their- treasure safe
their contcni.s will suffer little, l at all.
13U1 burled as they arc under hundreds
of toiia of ice and dobrls. It may bo a
week before it will bo advisable to open
Meanwhile, .securities variously esti
mated In value from half a million to a
billion and a half dollars, cannot be
reached. Special guards have been thrown
about the building and day and night
they will be on duly.
The smaller vaults of the Mercantllo
Trinit company, were the ones reached
this afternoon. Ah soon as it was seen
they could be entered fifty clerks were
dispatched from the 1 '.ankers' Trust com
pany, a few blocks away, to transfer the
sccurllleo. Between J.10.000.000 and 570.
ono.OOu in stocks and bonds were . re
moved. 'Hie Rankers' Trust company
owns the Mercantile Trust company-
Just what is llio value of tho securi
ties still in ilic vaults is mere guess
woik. It is known that the Equitable se
curities aro close, to $300,000,000 and these
of the. Harriman estate In the vaults of
Ihe Mcwantllo Safe Deposit company aro
understood lo approximate 5135,000,OOP.
It Is jaid thai Thomas F. Ryan has ap
proximately ? 100.000,000 in securities
there and the Gould estate practically a
It was said at George Gould's offices
thin afternoon I hat Mr. Gould had felt
some aiiriiety about the securities, but
had received assurances that there would
be no losr.. The Mercantile Safe Deposit
company Issued a statement saying that
not only was everything In the vault
safe, but that In some places the paint
Ion the vault had nut ncn been blistered.
No Trace of Walsh.
No trace had been fouud tonight of
the body of Battalion Chief William
Walsh, nor had the body . of William
Campion, chief of tlm Mercantile .guardH
boon recovered, although it Is partly in
Alexander Millar, Fecrelury of the Har
riman lins, viewed" the rulii3 today to
ascertain, If possible. If ihe vaults and
safes of tho line wero intact. Mr. .Miller
thought they wo:o, including the big
vault containing the lisi of the railroad's
securities holders, which have been re
Tenants of thn American Exchange
' bank building, acrosn Cedar strcel from
tlm ruins, Jiaw bven ordered to vacato
their offices. Fears that the walls of the
Equitable building would collapse led to
issuance of the older. It Is feaied that
It will ho necessary also to close the
subway below Fulton street to prevent
nccldont In case the vaults would crash
iluough Its top.
CAPTAIN AND THREE
NORFOLK, Va.. Jan. 10. Captain
Charles Miller and three men, composing
the crew of the barge Alabama, went
down with their vessel, five miles eost of
Cape Lookout Monday morning. Norfolk
heard the news today when Captain W.
I,. Hnrman and three men, the rescued
crew of the barce Poconioke, wero
M. GAILLAUX IS 1
FORGED OUT BY 1
French Premier, Unable to 1
Reconstruct His Cabinet, ffl;
Hands Resignation to B
President Fallicres. 'fir-
LITTLE SURPRISE ' H,
OVER. THE RESULT M
Many Men Mentioned in Con- ffljj
nection With the New Min- fl,
istry; M. Delcasse Among w
the Number. H;
PARIS. Jan. 10. The downfall of th V
Caillnux cabinet cam? suddenly
tonight. That the ministry would Hj
he overthrown In the chamber of H
deputicyln the next fnw days to B1'
the general belief, but announcement of B'
the resignation of the. ministry tonicht ,H'
caused considerable surptlso.
It was logically due, however, becoti!
of the failure of Premier Calllaux xr oh- flj
tain timber to complete a political corn- 9
blnatlon. whMi practically was confront- S
ed with the certainty of speedy collapse. H
Til" resignation last night of the for- Wn
eign minister, Justin de Selves, which MSh
followed a dramatic scene ai a meeting of K
the senate committee, when M. de Selves
declined to bad; up Ihe premier in his "
statement rcgaiding recent negotiations Wt
between Germany and France, resulted in II ,'
immediate distentions in the cabinet. aft
Thcophile Delcasse. minister of marine. Mm
accepted the portfolio of minister of for- al
clpn affairs, but M. Millerand, r-x-mlnlstfr y
of public works. Admiral Gcrminet and Ku
Pierre Baudin, to whom the marine port- JH
folio was successively offered, declined. rjt
M. Millerand said he would take only Mr
the foreign nfrko, Admiral Oermlnot jj,
pleaded that he knew nothing about poll- !3
ties and M. Buudln declined "on tho ad- All.
vice .of friends." 'Jflj
Downfall Inevitable. R
Finally M. Delcasse sought the pre- R
mler and agreed to accept the foreign 'feji
ministry only on condition that a parlia-
mcntarian of distinction be found for tho W
important portfolio of the navy, for Ih" IB
regeneration of which he liad labored for l
j months. y
M. Caillau.x therefore accepted the in
evitable and announced to President Fal- I
Ilcrca the retirement of ldmsclf and col- I
loasues. Later ho issued a statement, re
gretting that ho was unnble to retain
the premiership and defend himself.
Among- the names mentioned as incut
likely for the new cabinet are M. Delcanse.
nonrgools, Raymond Polncnre. Mlllcrnpd.
ux-Prcmler Briand and possibly ex-Pr- v
The Paris nowspaper?, which tmnl- J
myusly regret the de Felves-Calllaux in- B
cident as likely to do harm te- tho pre?- M
tlgo of France abroad, quickly lined up
for and against the premier. m
The Libert n acctiaed M. Caillanx ol Kj
f-ecrct negotiations with Germany before. Wj
the dispatch of a Gorman warship to Mi
Agadir. while he was minister of finance. U,'J j
andj after the Agadlr Incident, while hi 111
was premier, tho result of which would Hf
have been tho transference of tho Coago Jwf
to Germany, the overthrow of all French fl j! f
foreign policies, the compromlning; of tht , 1h I
dignity and security of France both in jjjjj !
Africa and Europe, and the abandonment Mi j
of the triple entente through She en- jftj
tente with Germany. jjj)
Fortunately, the papsr claims, Pw.eL rtfj
dent Fallicres and Foreign Minister dt RimI
Selves learned of the project, which sub- fi!;
sequently was allowed to drop. jffllr.
Other charges made hy newspapers jam:
nguin.M M. Cnillaux are- that he his been Jjl
trying to secure the admission of German H
securities to the Paris bourse and threat- MM :
cned King Alfonso of 3pai wit the lo.v.
of the dynasty unless he aecedcS tn
French demands In the Moroccan ncgo- Bg
On the other hand, the Tmps makes, m
a strong detonse of ihe prembr In a I I
page rcvlnw devoted to "the real nego- ,
nations bflwcon France and Germany." 8
The Temps rinds that all negotiations I j
prior to Ihe Agndlr incident were devoted. I I
cxcluelvclv to "economic collaboration. I
authorized by the accord of 190P." The 11 I
paper add that those negotiations never jfj I
touched political or territorial questions. wM
and were always official in nature. Mfi
Tim projected return of M. Delcasse to IS I
tho foreign ofilco wan hailed as an event Hni
(Continued, on Page Two.) Bj
ADVERTISING TALKS ft
Written bj Bg
WILLIAM C. FREEMAN I
A great 'many merchants l
feel that, unless they use H
BIG- SPACE in newspaper ;
advertising, it will make I !
yer- little impression on K
the readers, and so, be- H
cause they eaimot afford to -If
use large space, they don't M
use any, and depend upon If
(Continued on Page Fiv.) K