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' i Pel % ' Captain Berrv' Cbmmander of NanfuckeL on Trial For Violating Rules of Sea HARRISBURG iffilllll TELEGRAPH LXXXIII— CINCOYINSMS 84 BUSINESS PUCES VIOLATE BLUE IMS Will Make Efforts to Prevent Fur ther "Sunday Selling" in This City KNOW OF 62 OPEN HOUSES To Notify Owners of Property; to Give Girl Inmates a Chance to Do Better Efforts to close every place of busi ness in the city on Sunday will be made at once by the executive com mittee of the Civic Council of Harris burg Churches. At the meeting of the council last night sixty-four business places were reported as violating the "blue laws" by Sunday selling. The committee will not bring pros ecutions at once, but every tlass of business will be requested to arrive at a common'agreement 011 closing so that there will be no inconvenience or loss to any man's business. In the report submitted last night by Elmer S. Schilling, chairman of the Sunday closing committee, men tion was made of drug stores, candy stores, cigar stores and even grocery stores that violate the law. Effort will be made to close all drug stores ex cept for a few hours when drugs alone are to be sold. The other places are to be closed down tight. If the busi ness men cannot agree among them selves to close, the county authori ties will be notified of the violations. Know of 02 Houses A list of sixty-two houses of ill repute was read to the ministers by WHmsr Crow. These houses are known to Be used for immoral pur poses. The ministers will try to close these places most of which the com mittee reported were open despite the disclosure of less than half of them by the police department. A commltteo will call upon the own ers of the houses, notify them of the character of the tenants, and put the question to them, "Do you want to be linked with such a business?" Pub licity and prosecutions will follow. So 'that any inmate of tl Je houses that ■wants to lead a better life may have the opportunity, Caplaln Neilson of the Salvation Amry, volunteered his services in caring for any girls who want to get away fro.li the life. . Commend Newspapers Resolutions approving newspapers that refuse to print liquor advertise ments or fake medicine ads and call ing such papers a credit, to any com-' munity and of Inestimable benefit were adopted by the council. These resolu tions will be sent to every newspaper in Pennsylvania. The resolutions adopted are as fol lows: "Thai, as Christian ministers, composing the general minister ium of Harrlshurjj; and vicinity, we should lend the weight of In fluence to the circulation of such newspapers and magazines ah— all tilings being equal—exclude l'rom the columns advertisements or endorsements of Intoxicants or other demoralizing matter. "Resolved: That we suggest to all our pastors that the foregoing resolution or a statement in har mony with It, be read in all our pulpits at an early date, that tho families of our members may be protected from the pernicious In fluence of hurtful literature. "Resolved, That copies of these resolutions be sent to the Harris burg papers and those of Phila delphia and Pittsburgh." WANT WOMAN MAGISTRATE By Associated Press Pittsburgh, Feb. 11.—Local club women who succeeded in having four policewomen provided f< - Pittsburgh to-day took up with council the ques tion of giving them a woman chief. Opinion Is divided as to vhether the new official should be a woman magis trate before whom cases brought by the policewomen should be tried or a superior officer to whom they could report their cases. (( Late News Bulletins PACIFIC SUIT IS FILED Salt l*ake City, Utah, Feb. 11.—Attorney General Mcßeynolds died a Sherman law suit here to-day to break the Southern Pacific's control over the Central Pacllie Railway and its subsidiary Pacific Coast State lines. ADAMS EXPRESS DIVIDEND CUT New York, Feb. 11.—The Adanii- Express Company to-day reduced Its quarterly dividend from $3 to $1.50 a share. The company lias been paying dividends at the rate of sl2 a year since l»09. The company announced that to-day's distribution was to be paid out of its "ac cumulated revenue from investments." POTOMAC SAFE Washington. Feb. li.—The navy tug Potomac, with a crew of 30 locked hi the ice of the Bay of Islands, off the New Foundland coast, is safe at a place near Rocky Point. TAMMANY WILL N FIGHT GLYNN New York. Feb. 11.—Tammany llall will not oppose the efforts of Governor Glynn and President Wilson to reorganize the Democratic party in New York State. Charles F. Murphy said to-dav. "I'll be very glad to aid in any effort to uplift the party—if 'uplift' is the word—Hit' it. needs reorganization. CUBA FEELS EARTHQUAKE Havana, Cubu, Feb.- 11.—A strong earthquake felt at 1! o'clock this morning at Santiago De Cuba, created great excitement among Uie population. No reports of damage were received. LICENSE REFUSED MILLIONAIRE'S SON Trenton, N. J., Feb. 11.—The conunlsioner of motor vehicles to day revoked the automobile reclp>>city privilege of John F It van son of Thomas F. Ryan, the multi-millionaire or New York Mr Rvan' Ir early In January was arrested at Ridgcuood, N. J., for drivln- hls nv." chine recklessly at night und without a lamp. urging nis ma- New York, Feb. 11.—New Yo;k's oldest pickpocket, seventv-eicht years of age, scarcely able to walk, but still active in petty crime added to-day another arrest to li. long record. His name is John Hanley: the police call him "the Ghost of the past." He was cauirlit stealing a purse from a girl in a crowd boarding a trollev car n»» ley was first arrested as a pickpocket in 1871. Wall Street Closing—Amal. Copper, 70«-i; Atchison, »8 • Bait I more and Ohio, 112; Brooklyn Bapld Transit, 91%; Canadian'Pucifi..' ,216: Chesapeake und Ohio, 05%; Chicago. Milwaukee and St Paul' Lehigh Valley, 151%; Ne v York Central. BttU: Northern Pa cific, 115 ; M: Reading, 107%; Soulacrn Pacific, 90: Union Pacific f«i/. V lilted State Steel, 110%. " ' I ', V- No. 36 ILL IEL/' /J it i I H ! I |; gnr /(1 oj | Br \%WL I #fj M (WMK.-. 1 I, f !f«r - - % i|* |-M MRS. ADA M. STEIN St. Valentine's Chief Aid and Pretty Girl Are Betrayed by Harrisburger When City Clerk Charles A. Miller opened one of his pile of letters yes terday he thought for a moment that he and St Valentine were mixed up a trifle as to dates. For, out of the envelope addressed simply to "City Clerk. Harrisburg," dropped a post card picture of a pretty girl. City office gossip has It that Mr. Miller blushed a trifle and said "Whew!" The clerical staff said "Ah hah!" and "Oh, dear me," However it wasn't a valentine after all, although the story back of the missive, In a way, is a tale of St. Val entine's chief—one of the tough little stories of how the tiny winged archer was probably betrayed. With the picture was a pathetic note from the original Mrs. Ada M. Stein, of Lynn, Mass. Her maiden name, she said, was Ada Greiner. Quite evidently letter writing isn't Mrs. Stein's long suit. She wrote to the city clerk 011 the advice of the prieKt In her parish with the hope of learning something of the whereabouts of one Lewis Stein, —whether he Is married, how many children he has and so on. She believes she had been married to Stein, she says, but he has deserted her. She has since learned that he is a Hebrew and she wanted Mr. Miller to tell her where Stein had been baptized, any other facts he knew of Stein's religious faith and whether lie really lia« a wif* in IJar risburg. She is pathetically anxious to get In touch with Stein's wife— lf he is married. Mrs. Stein (?) gives har address as t>9 North Commons, Lynn, Mass. She sent her post card picture to prove "that she lives In Lynn." A Lewis Stein was once a patrolman under ex-Mayors Gross and Meals. No Intoxicating Liquors in Houses and Property of Mt. Union Brick Company Special to The Telegraph Mt. Union, Pa., Feb. 11. —Realizing that efficiency among their employes does not consist in the use of intoxi cating liquors, the head officials of the Harbison Walker Refractories Company met here to-day and have posted notices as follows: "Hereafter any empolye who brings beer, whisky or any other intoxicat ing liquors into any house or upon property of the company will be dis charged. The Harbison Walker Re fractories Co." These notices effect principally the vicinity of the Mt. Union works, which is the largest silica brick plant in the world. IRON MEN TAKE STAND Washington, Feb. 11. —Freight rates on iron and steel, cast Iron pipe and raw material used in the manu facture thereof, were taken up by the Interstate Commerce Commission to day in its hearings on the question of whether the eastern railroads shall be permitted to advance all their rates five per cent. HARRISBURG, PA., WEDNESDAY EVENING, FEBRUARY 11, 1914. MAYOR' RESOLUTION FAVORING HIS POLICE TO BE PUT OIL SHELF Hullabaloo About Wholesale Dis missals Thought to $e Little More Than Piffle DECLARE IT'S ALL BOSH Mayor May Soon Offer Ordinance Doing Away With Unsightly Banners Announcement was made late this afternoon by Commissioner Itowmun that the councllinanic conference scheduled for to-11101- i row niglit may be postponed until Friday niglit. What effect the so-called "ripper" resolution will have on the personnel of the various departments of the municipal government will be defi nitely known, it is expected, 'after to-morrow evening's conference of the city councilmen. That the appointments decided upon then will be submitted to Council at Tuesday's meeting is a foregone con clusion. And the introduction of this measure, it is understood, will mean the indefinite postponement of Mayor I Royal's resolution offered in Council yesterday providing for the reappoint- | ment of the entire police force. So municipal circles anticipate some i more warring at next Tuesday's coun- 1 cilrnanlc session. Considerable Hullabaloo That considerable hullabaloo about wholesale dismissals has been raised without any foundation of fact Is the; prevailing opinion in the city official ! circles to-day. City commissioners have intimated that while tho resolution means the dropping of every employe and at tache 011 the city's payroll whose jobs are not otherwise provided for by the Clark act. most of those dismissed will be reappointed. Possibly a dozen po licemen and perhaps a few other em ployes of a minor character will be dropped. It Is expected. "This talk about wholesale dis continued 011 Page I] IXM FEDERAL ~ ■OUT SALUTES AMERICAN TROOPS Soldiers in Jackson Barracks, How ever, Fail to Return Greeting \ By Associated Press New Orleans, La., Feb. 11.—The Mexican federal gunboat Zaragosa which arrived here to-day fired a salute of 21 guns when she passed up the Mississippi river past Jackson bar racks but the greeting was not re turned by the United States troops. The Zaragosa's band also played Mex ican airs. Officers at the barracks said they had telegraphed to Washington for instructions as to what action, if any, they should take on the question of a warship of an unrecognized power be ing in this port. None was received up to the time the Zaragosa passed the barracks at 8 o'clock this morn ing. Immigration authorities had not ex pected to inspect the Zaragosa on the ground that she wus a foreign war ship of a friendly power, but it was reported from uuarantine that three aliens were aboard. Commissioner Redfern then gave instructions for an inspector to meet the Zaragosa when she docked and to ascertain if any attempt was being made to bring aliens into this country unlawfully. It had been reported here that a Frenchman, an Italian and a Mexican of considerable prominence were aboard the ship. Brooklyn Rector to Come to St. Paul's The Rev. Dr. Floyd Appleton, rec -1 tor of St. Clement's Church, Brooklyn, ' has accepted the call to become rector of St. Paul's Episcopal Church, Sec ond and Emerald streets. lie will preach here on March 22. St. Paul's has had been without a rector since the Rev. John Mills Gil bert resigned to go to West Chester on December 1. Dr. Appleton is 42 years old, and has been rector of St. Clem ent's for ten years. He is a graduate of Columbia University and has the degree of doctor of philosophy from that institution. Schmidt Is Sentenced to Die During March By Associated Press New York, Feb. 11.—Hans Schmidt 'was sentenced to die in the electric : chair during the week beginning i March 23 for tlie murder of Anna Au jniullcr. Schmidt was folind guilty - of .murder, first degree, it the second trial, after the Jury which first tried 'him had failed to agree. Schmidt's ' lawyers pleaded insanity for their Iclient, but the prisoner would not aid 'them and said repeatedly he wanted to I die. SUFFRAGETTES SENTENCED By Associated Press London, Feb. 11.—Sevfen militant suffragettes wore sentenced by the naglstrate at Bow street police court to-day to four days' imprisonment each for "obstruction and assault" in connection with the police attempt , last night lo arrest Mrs. Emmelino '•Pankhwrst. WE ARE BORN WITH in BLOOD ii : OLVEH'CIJL' I "Two-step" of Children Just as Natural as "Strut" of Mr. Prominent Citizen TALKS ON DRESS OF GIRLS Warns Mothers Against Allowing Daughters to Read Mawkish Love Stories ' . >; McCuaig's Philosophy "Don't jvcep telling the little girl that s!ie is n 'little lady,' for she She is just a little animal, anil should be allowed to romp and play just like her little brother." * <= * "Children—either boys or girls— should bo clothed in loose-fitting clothes that will give free play to their bodies and limbs and allowed to be out of doors In the heat and cold, the rain and sunshine. They need contact with God's elements if they are to grow up strong and healthy." .".Tl ,0 - Child wl, ° receives the (ruth of life from the love and prayers of a mother's heart will grow up pure, simple-minded and sweet." The chief cause of crime In the woria to-aay is sexual perversion. Where will the praying men and women of the next generation come from 7 Think you that it will be from the dance halls and the mov ing picture shows? « « • . When a boy lias been brought up i HL a ~1 e V f l jr f L >' Pr a "<l has heard, i the old stories of the Hible from the sweet lips of a loving mother, I defy I " n yerslty to overthrow his ialtn in God. v "We are born -with dancing blood in our veins." declared Dr. ,T. Aspinall McCuaig, the lecturer, talking on eugenics at Zion Lutheran Church in his talk on "The Care of the Girl" to an audience of mothers this after noon. "It is as natural for the child to go [Continued oil Pafce 3] What Do You Think of This For a Ten Dollar Story? Some Chickens Figure in It Too—Poor Clerk Gilyer Is Responsible For It, Though John P. Guyer, clerk to the Poor Directors, was busily Retting ready for to-day's session this morning when a quiet-voiced, rather well-dressed man of 36 or thereabouts dropped into the office. "Morning, sir; what can I do for you?" Inquired Mr. Guyer. "Oh, nothing," casually answered the stranger. "Only, I just wanted to ask you If you see 'em " "Sir!" "Don't you see them, man?" asked the visitor In evident amazement. "Up there," he pointed carefully up along the wall. "Can't you see 'em YET?" "Wh-o-o-what?" stammered Mr. Guyer. "Why," casually answered the stranger, "ten-dollar bills!" "Ten-dollar bills—where?" Oliver Will Assist in Framing Inter-State Trade Commission Bill By Associated Press Washington, Feb. 11.—The Inter state Trade Commission bill and many amendments to It, proposed by Re publicans and Democrats alike, were discussed at a White House confer ence to-day between President Wil son and members of the Senate Com mittee on Inter-state Commerce. The President spent, an hour with the Senators after which Chairman Newlands said an amendment pre scribing the powers of the commission to proceed in its investigation only by due process of law and according to the established legal rule of gather ing evidence was the main topic be fore the conference. Senators Lippitt and Oliver were the only Republicans who attended. It was understood that Senators Cum mins and Clapp declined to accept the invitation of Chairman Newlands to go to the White House. Senators Lippitt and Oliver told the President they would continue to co-operate with the Democrats in framing the legislation. Storm-tossed Passengers Carried to Southampton 11 y Associated Press Plymouth, Eng., Feb. 11.—The storm-tossed passengers on board the battered Olympic, who had been eagerly anticipating relief from the miseries of the voyage from New York when they reached here to-day. had to go on to Southampton. The fierce ness of the gale prevented landing either passengers or mails. This was the first time in many years that such a tiling had happened to a liner from America. The weather Inside the breakwuter was so severe that the tenders were unable to get along side the steamer. After two hours of futile effort, the Olympic proceeded. HOADS BILL IS TAKEN U1 Washington, Feb; 11.—The Shack elford good roads bill, authorizing the Secretary of Agriculture to spend $25,000,000 annually for the mainte nance of rural post roads in States which appropriate funds equal to the sums apportioned to them by the fed eral government was before tho Sen ate to-day with the possibility ol' early consideration. Herbologlst of Market House % % % "to % "Harvester" of Real Life ' - \ ||. ,; ~ : < -;; - r , ( | df&t j3SL i l « JOSEPH H. RABKR Look For a Stall Where a Keen-eyed Old Man Stands Back of Bundles of Teas, Roots and Wild Flowers If you want to see the "Harvester" in real life, walk through the Verbeke street market some market morning. Ijook for a stall in the east building on the right side where an old man with one eye gone and a keen Bparkle in the other stands behind a stall crowded with bundles of leas, roots and wild flowers. He is Joseph H. Raber, 76 years old, herb seller, and, more than that, a man who knows the names, the uses "Crawling along the wall. There they go. And just here," the stranger's voice grew confidential. "I've got some dandy chickens " "Ten-dollar bills and chickens, too!" The Poor Clerk \»as out of his chair anu out In the hallway at a single bound. "Don't bother," said the quiet voiced one, "they won't get away— they never do." Mr. Guyer figured that the man's condition was pretty serious and he notified police headquarters. At the police station he said his name is James Bradley. Bradley was once a famous amateur baseball star. He was sent to jail and placed under a physician's treatment for delirium tremens. Lutheran Minister Is Charged With Violating Mann White Slave Act By Associated Press Roanoke, Va„ Feb. 11.—The Rev. B. F. Landls, the Lutheran minister of Prices Fork, Va, charged in a federal warrant with violation of the Mann white slave act. in transporting the wife of a neighbor from Prices Fork to Bluefleld, Va., was held for the fed eral grand jury following a prelimi nary hearing yesterday before a United States commissioner at Floyd, Va. The ease will be heard in Roan oke February 17. Carlisle Indian School Quartermaster Resigns Special to The Telegraph Carlisle, Pa., Feb. 11. —Announce- ment was made at the Carlisle Indian School today that August Kensler, quartermaster at the school for twenty-one years, lias sent in his resig nation. to take effect March 1. Before coming to Carlisle Kensler served as quartermaster in the regular United States infantry. The present Investigation of the Carlisle school is not hack of the resignation, it was de clared. De La Lama Not to Visit Authorities in Capital By Associated Press Paris, Feb. It.—Adolfo De La Lama. Mexican minister of finance, sailed to-day from Cherbourg for NcW York on board the Kronprlnzessin Ce clHe. Before leaving he said: "I am returning to Mexico to de vote myself to Provisional President Huerta's administration. I have a plan to meet all the Mexican national obligations, and I am convinced that tho plan will accomplish its purpose. "1 shall not go to Washington as I have not received any Instructions from General Huerta to see anyone there. I shall probably return to Mexico City by way of Cuba and Vera Cruz." MAKES ALTITUDE RECORI: > By Associated Press Johannisthal, Germany, Feb. 11. Robert Thclen, a German aviator, to day made n world's altitude record for la flight with four pftssfngers. He at. [tallied a height of 9,300 feet. and habitat of 188 roots and 35 teas. He has boon a reKular attendant at the Verbeke market (or thirty-five years and every marketer has some time or another stopped to buy the wild things he gathers l'rom the moun tains. 1 f you have time to stop for a little talk with him you will learn some other interesting facts that will recall [Continued on Page 51 FOOD INSPECTION, INSPECTORS, Mil. mCKEMISTNEEDED Expected That Provision For Raunick's Recommendations Will Be Made in Budget Recommendations made by Health Officer Dr. J. M. J. Raunlck In his an nual report will find a place In the budget which the Board of Health will prepare at the meeting to-night. Provision for the expenses of a de partment of food Inspection, for two food inspectors, four sanitary Inspec tors instead of two, a welfare nurse nnd a chemist-bacteriologist to do all the work of that character for the various city departments will be placed in the annual request, it is expected. Commissioner Bowman, superinten dent of the Department of Public Safety, will attend the meeting this evening and go over the budget mat ter with the health bureau and Dr. Raunlck. He has said he Is at work on the budgets for his departments and will have it ready to submit to council soon. It is probable that many of the new things asked by the health bureau will receive serious conside ration, as the combining of several departments will provide sufficient funds to employ additional men. Society Butler Thief Held Under SIO,OOO Bail By Associated Press Portsmouth, N. H„ Feb. 11.— George Gunning, alias Edgar Beach, the aged "society butler thief," who was brought hero from Philadelphia, was held in SIO,OOO bonds to-day on the charge of stealing jewelry valued at $20,000 from George H. Studeba ker, of South Bend, Ind. The jewelry was taken from the Studebaker cot tage at Little Boars head in 1912. while Gunning was employed there as a bujtler. Gunning was arrested in Philadel phia on his release from prison after serving a term for stealing diamonds In that city. Investigators' Report on Relations Published By Associated Press Washington, Feb. 11.—Extracts from the report of the investigators appointed by the Commission on In dustrial relations to ascertain the re lation- of the Western Federation of Miners to the industrial disturbances in Michigan and Colorado were made public to-day. Announcement was made that supplemental reports will be Issued soon dealing specifically with the Michigan copper strike. To day's issue treated principally with the organization of the federation in Montana and Nevada. In Butte. Mont., the report stated the union laborers ure preferred from choice by the mine operators. The favorable conditions are caused by. the fact that 76 per cent, of the miners | ure American, English, Irish, Scotch Welsh or Canadian, says the report. In Virginia City, Nevada, the miner* have worked under written trad< I agreements for 30 years without a I strike, it adds. * POSTSCRIPT. 14 PAGES. STEERING COMPASS NOT TRUE, DECLARES CAPTAINOE MONROE Says Instrument, Since He Used If Showed Easterly Deviation COMPASS NEVER ADJUSTED Captain Johnson Testifies at Trial of Nantucket's Com mander By Associated Press Philadelphia, Feb. 11. —Captain EA ward F,. Johnson, commander of the Old Dominion liner Monroe, which was sunk off the Virginia coast by th« Merchants and Miners steamship Nan tucket, testified to-day in the trial of Captain Asmyn Berry, of the Nan tucket, that on the night of the dis aster he was navigating his vessel with a steering compass that was not a truo instrument. There was a standard compass aboard the Monroe, he said, but he used the steering com pass, which showed an easterly devi ation. When he was steering a north east-by-north course the deviation was about two degrees, but ho admitted he did not know what the deviation was when his course was northeast by east. "What was the standard compass aboard ship for?" asked.R. A. Sargent, one of the local steamboat inspectors, before whom the trial is being held. "To check up on the steering 1 com pass," Captain Johnson replied. "Did you evor check up the steer ing compais?" "No, sir." "Why not?" "Because tho steering compass was sufficiently accurate to navigate the ship." "Was tho steering compass ever ad justed?" "Not In my time as master of the ship," replied Captain Johnson, who became commander of the Monroe a year ago. Five Lose Lives When Packet Sinks in River By Associated Press New Orleans, Feb. 11. —Five per sons were drowned when the Missis sippi river packet Gem was destroyed by flre last night opposite HahnvHlev 40 mites from New Orleans, it was ascertained to-day. Those who succeeded In swimming ashore from the burning vessel were brought to this city by train to-day. Captain Comeaux, of the Qem, was badly burned. For Harrlabnrg and vicinity t Fair, continued cold to-night alio Thursday) lowest temperature to night abou't 10 degreea. For Eastern Pennsylvania! Fair to night and Thursday, ,-ootlnned cold) light to moderate aorthweat winds. River The river and Its tributaries will continue to (all alowly. The Ice will Increase. General Conditions Rain has fallen In the South Atlan tic States and on the Tezaa coast, being mostly light, except on the West Florida coast, where It ex ceeded an Inch. Light snow and rain have occurred In the Ohio Valley nnd Tennessee and light snow generally In the Lake re gion and thence eastward to th« Atlantic coast. Temperaturei Ba. m., 12 1 2p. m., 31. Sunt Rlsea, 7107 a. m.) seta, 5i28 p. m. Mooni Rlsea, 4i59 p. m. River Stage i 4.7 feet above law water mark. Yesterday's Weather Highest temperature, 87. Lowest temperature, 24. Mean temperature. 30. Normal temperature. 2V. MARRIAGE LICENSES Harry C. Swelgard, Llnglestown, and DelUnirer, city. Earl Frank Arnold ana Marguerite Foi.iricr Kuhn. city. George S. Koinlg, Reading, and Cella Andrews Johnson, Julian, Centre county. Lewis A. Hoffman and Mary E. Diet rich, Lykens. Attracting New Money Every now and then the • vau deville theaters pay a big salary i to some "legitimate" fetar to ap pear In the "varieties." In nine cases out of ten the : performance of the star la not - worth anything like the salary paid him; but the vaudevllwr managers figure he will bring new money into the house. In other words the star at-' tracts a certain following that does not o-dinarHy go to vau deville theateris. The manager* figure that their entertainments will be so good that many of -these people will wunt to come again and that a Considerable number will become iMcmanent patrons. . Wise merchants •- can follow much the satire method in build ing their business by featuring, from time to time, nationally ad vertised articles for which there Is popular demand. People Who come for these things have a chance to get ac quainted with your store. They will come again If your goods' aud service are satisfac tory. And your business will grow. What kind of nationally adver tised goods are likely to be In demand? Those which have been wisely advertised in the newspa pers of your town. Would you like to know more about It while you are working on your plans? Drop a postal of Inquiry to the Bureau of Adver tising, American Newspaper Publishers Association. World Building. New York. Booklet on request. >