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CALLS ON TROOPS I
TO RENEW OATHS Proclamation of Sultan to the Army Is Read at Con? stantinople. Constantinople, July 19.?The grave not uro of the government's difficulties Is revealed In a proclamation -jf m? tjultun to the army, which was read (? the garrison here to-day. Alter an? nouncing the appointment of Tcwttk 1'uSha as grand visler, the proclama? tion renews the troops' oaths and re fets to demands made by certain of- | Ibers as contis.ry to the Cuuxiliutlou and supremo rights of the Khalifat; exhorts the army not to mix In poll tics, but to devote Itself exclusively to the defense of the country. The proclamation concludes by pointing out that the oirteer?' trea? sonable attitude hau ehcouitiged Wie enemy to threaten the capital; that the enemy dared last night to ap? proach to the gales ut the cap lal. This should constitute a warning. Tho proclamation was provoked by u meeting of ullleer? at the war cf llce which delegated Naslm Pasha <n<? lladl Pasha to submit to tho Sultan i the offlcei's demands for the dls.-e 1 itlon of tin.- Chamber of Deputies and ihe appointment of Klaniii Pusna < i~ grand vizier. Height Italian torpedoboats attacked I the entrance of the Dardanelles ut I 1 30 o'clock this morning. The Turk- 1 Ish forces tcplied vigorously, sinking i two of the Italian war vessels and , damaging the other six. The cannona-le lasted forty.five mill- I The Cabinet ministers were hurried ly called to the. tliarc this morning. I where, at a council of war. It was de i'.d to close the Dardanelles. Tcwflk Pasha, the Turkish ambas I dor at London, who July 17 was ap? pointed grand vizier, has undertaken to form a new Cabinet. Vofctcrday's bombardment of the en? trance to the Dardanelles by Italan warships Is the second attack on the Stl'alt connecting the Agaean Sea and the Sea of Marmora, since the outbreak of the Turco-ltallan War. Twenty seven Italian warships on April IS lest bombarded the forts Kllld-Ul-Bahr and ' Sedd-Ul-Bahr, tilling the gateway to Constantinople for three and a half hours. The Italians tired ISO shells, b .t the forts were otjly slightly da:n i.? ged. The land batteries returned the fire and one Of the Italian warship? was i'purled damaged by n shell After three and a half hours' fighting the Italians withdrew. The Dardanelles, which are about forty-rive miles in length, and from nn< and or.c-fourlh to four miles in width, have, been heavily mined for Ptotectlon from Italian ships. As the resl?lt of the closing of the Dardanelles early In the year 600 steamships and ><ll!rirr vessels were held In the Sea of Marmora for several weeks, WHITMAN BRINGS OUTSIDE ?I0 INTO ROSENTHAL CASE1 (Continued Prom i'lrst Page.) I ' ? of these the writer threatened lily harm to Mr. Whitman, but whe? ther a direct death threat was made could not be learned, as officials in position to know what the. letters con? tained refused to d'scuss them. It was asserted that the district attorney: had had bis attention called to the, ?'t.-rs. _ Take Life Easy The. burning topic of the (Hy?how to keep cool Under the hot and coppct sun! We'll settle that quo tiort. For in a tcsc lik<: that: Featherweight \ suits of mohair, homespun, flannel an?1 linen al $7.50, $10. $13 an I $25. Look what's happened ('? Panama prica All the $1.00 hats, .$2.65. The $7.5C "h:pe( ials'' now $4.05. Other interesting savings on hosiery ihirU and undergarments. Klrk-fbrrishGc, 627 E. Broad St. Near 7th PUNS MEMORIAL TO WASHINGTON Association Wants to Erect Hall on Site of Garfield Tragedy. Washington, July 11.?The House Committee on Public Buildings an'i Grounds tb-da,v ordered a favorable report on the Senate bill giving PC-| ralrsion to the George Washington Me? morial Association to erect a large marble building on the Old site of the Pennsylvania Railroad Station, at Sixth and Pennsylvania Avenue. The mamouth bululng. which will | '?ost not ;??}.!? . ei. will stand as a monument to Washington over the spot where another president. James ? Garfield, was assassinated. No money from the government la wanted by the George Wash.ngrton Memorial Association, which request? ed only the permission to erect the building on government land. It is proposed that the Washington memo? rial shall have a seating capacity of at least 6.1)00. and it will serve as t).-: nation's memorial hall. The building will be constructed In accordance with j the plant of the Commission on 1'lr.t Arts. The association Will provide an en- j rlownment fund of not le.?- than $500. "<?<>. tl'.e In.orne from which will be t used for the maintenance of the build- ' Ing and will be administered by the I regents of the Smithsonian Institution. . George. Washington memorial j AMONG THE SPEEDERS Charles E. Whitlock. of 100 East Franklin Street, was arretsed last! i.lght at 7 o'clock by Motorcycle Po- i emnn C. U. Samuels for drtvlng his car above the speed limit about the Reservoir. He Is said to have been moving at a speed of front twenty-five to thirty-five miles an hour. At the Second police station Whit? lock was bailed for hl> appearance In Police Court this mor.-.liiK by James R. Gordon, father of Police Commis? sioner W. Douglas Gordon, who was :t. the auion.ob:> when Samuels came I .:. It. Commissioner Cordon has been particularly active in the fight .tgair.st tbe fabt driving of motors. M. Swlllow was aljo arrested yes tt rday for speeding. He was taker. In custody by Patrolmen Walton on a warrant chargir.tr him with violating the speed law In Chesterfield county. At the Second Station he furnished ball for h;s appearance at the Oak Grove Maglstrate's Court_ THE GIRL FROM BAGDAD By KARL EDWIN Great Fiction Feature for Next Sunday. The Ilhistra'ei Sunday Magazine The Times-Dispatch She Is Some Gal! Take a Kansas City waitress, with a broken heart and the gift of gab, and drop her down before rhe counter of a railway eating house where cowboys and ranchers and like folk come around for a little "chin music" and ham and eggs, and something is sure to start. Saditi could hand them a jolt just as easy as she could cue a bun. There are some tense moments in this story. There are dramatic situations. But after all, it is the "humaneness" of the story that gives it a lasting appeal. Big Laughs in a Bunch Next Sunday there will be another laugh festival. "Pitiless Persy the Pirut Prince, or Only II but Skourge of the Seas," by Paul West, would bring a smile to a face of stone. It is another one of the Dime Novels of an Office Boy, and it is full of laughs, with four or live laughs in the pictures for good measure. Buy THE TIMES-DISPATCH, pick out a nice place in the shade next Sunday and enjoy yourself. e Because he fully made up his mind to do the thing he most wanted to do, the man who is now the great? est inventor of plants, fruits and vegetables gave up his place in a shop and headed for his garden. He is a modest man and scarcely realizes how important is the work he has done?-how great are his accomplish? ments. You can learn more about him, particularly of his beginnings, next Sunday. Some Sunday Features of The Times-Di. Recent Wreck of Southern'? "Memphis Special" Hrlstol. Va. July 19.?The wrecking i of the "Merriphla Specla.,"' Ihc tfouth-jt ern Railway's fast train, running be- . tween Jerrey City and Memphis, which occurred on Wednesday, when the en- I glne, tender and several cars left the track and turned over, demonst rat.-d < more perhaps than anything else the l value of steel coaches in the protection ' of human life. The train wus made ? up of steel constructed cars, except I the mail car. which had u steel under 1 frame and which waj> partially tele- I stoped, due to the coach behind it having penetrated above the steel i base line. ' i The heavy steel coaches, unlike the < wooden coaches in use on these trains I until recently stood firm against the .? ":pact of the heavy Pullman rar? ami Observation In the rear. Although the impact was trcmendou*. the coaches liu not show the slightest Indication] :! th<~ strain. Had these coaches I cen of wood construction, the chatices are that rom fifty to one hundred passengers tvould have been kill-a. As It woo. . nly one perron mot ?cath, and It Is believed that he would have been safe ".ad he not attempted to Jump when lie was caught under a car. The view of the cars as shown 1 n i !he accompanying picture shows how. he steel frames prevented talescoplns' ir collapsing, saving the. pastengersj frcm death and most o; them f rom 11 : [pus injury. REFORMS DESIRED BY COTTON EXCHANGES Jhange of Mtjth ds Lseu by roreign Exchanges in Arbitrating Claims Growing (Jut 01 Shipments Abroud btrongiy Urjre . New York. July IS.?A change in present methods used by foreign cot? ton exchanges in arbitrating claims growing out of cotton shipments abroad, looking to more equitable treatment of American interests, was sliutiBiy recotnmenaca by j con.create. ?ji representatives of iorty-ono cotton exchanges ot tni* country, held at tne .\> iv ioik Cotton tlxonange to-day. j ItcEOiunons were auopted setting forth tne reforms desired by tne American cotton exchanges, and these resolutions were sent to t.ne Liverpuol Cotton Association and the Bremen and Havre excoahges for considera? tion. oeor?c W. Xevilie. president of the New York exchange, wno is to sail for r.uioje next we* K, wus- authorized to use i.is eilo.ts wrilie- ubroad to bring ar.oul a cenlerei.ee of all European unu American exchanges early In 1913 ?n an cnueavor 10 arrive at some work? ing agreement ir. time for the crop of 1913-14. The resolutions regarding the pro- . posed reforms In arbitration as adopt ed follows: "That Ilvcrpool, Bremen and Havre arbitration anei appeal committee be composed oi salaried employes Of such exchanges, wno shall bej expert cotton clas6ers; shall give their entire time to such work, and have no other in? terest in any way connected with cot? ton, t ?'LTnless otherwise stipulated In the contract, arbitration on quality should :. < ..r.,1 ui c or. the basis olti, lal differences, ruling In the respective receiving markets on the dates ot rale. "Application for arbitration to be dated, and scaled arbitration samples' sent to arbitration committee within ten days of last date oi landing. "An arbitration must be held within twenty days from date of application. That Havre be requested to adopt the Liverpool and Bremen method of du? plicate sealed samples. That present' ruling of allowing three points for dif? ferences between American uncom pressed samples and foreign redrawn compressed samples be changed to an allowance of one-quarter of middling and above, and one-half grade on grades below rmddlng. tame to be de. ducted Irorr. any award made, and riot be considered in making the award. "Wo recommend that a'.l cotton In tcrests work toward the adoption of . a ttaniiaru of classification for Amer? ican cotton of all growth;-, which shall be worijd-wlde. "That In ail cases when any ship- , meats are tired by the receiver. If no excess tare is established, all taring | charges must be paid by the receiver.' .:. . ilng the sellers' supervision ex? penses. "That examination of bales for ex? cess tare must be- conducted at the time of weighing said bales, ar..i that In weighing the tare, aliowar.ee nust be maue for any moisture therein. "That whore cotton it arbitrated and penalties assessed In addition to grade dfforences. the seller snail have the option of accepting, rejecting or re p.acing in receiving markets within two wieks with quality sold. "The seile: si.all not be required to pay any arbitration fees, except where the allowances exceed double the amount of such fees. "In the adjustment of weight out- I turned, and In the event of cotton be ing tared uny deficiency of actual tare from tare agreed upon sha.l be deduct- , ed from any claim for loss In weight: In such shipments. "Wo request the Liverpool associa? tion to rescind the antiquated rule In regard to double draft. "That the Liverpool. Bremen and Havre, exchanges be requested to allow ten days to appeal from arbitration." I'uueral ?/ Worthy Colored Man. The funeral of John Wren, a h-ghly respected and worthy colored man. held In much esteem by the whites, took place yesterday at .'l o'clock from Rlvervlew Baptist Church. Out or re? spect to his memory tr.e services were not only attended by a large concourse of colored persons, but also by some of his white friends, who regarded him us belonging to the highest type of colored citizenship. He. for many years served as one of the sextons at the old Sacred Heart Church and the new Cathedral. Tho funeral sermon, preach? ed by Rev. Zachary Lewis, was elo? quent and beautiful. The deceased leaves behind many children and g:andchlldren. who belong to the bet? ter class of colored people. i.eucue Bnda Season, Huntsville. Ala., July 19.?With the Hunstvllle, Annlston, Bessemer and Rome teams disbanded tho 1912 season of the Southeastern League o: Baseball Clubs ended prematurely here to-day. It is stated that the clubs were forced to disband because of light gate re? ceipts and high salaries asked by play? ers. Announcement was made that the league will be reorganized next sea? son on a more conservative basis. THE WEATHER. Forecast! For \ 1i-kIuIu?Fair Sat? urday iiutl Sunday, \?lth moderate tem? perature. For .North and South Carolina? Local showers i-u'.urdny and probublv Miudu;. Speclul Local Data for Yesterday. 12 noon temperature . S2 .'; P. M. temperature . 83 Maximum temperature up to S , P- M. S3 Minimum temperature up to 8 P. M. 71 Mean temperature . 77 Normal temperature . SO Deficiency In temperature. . 3 Deficiency In temperature since March 1 . 103 Accum, deficiency In temperature since January l . 535 Rainfall last twenty-four hours.. 0 Excess In rainfall since March 1 . 1.15 At cum. excess In rainfall since January 1 . 1.28 Local Obaervutloo 8 P. M. Ycaterduy. Temperature . 7.1 Humidity . 56 Wind?direction .N. E.! Wind ? velocity . 4 Weather .Clear Rainfall last 12 hours . 0 CONDITIONS IX IMPORTANT CITIES, (At 8 P. M. fiastern Standard Time.) Place. Thor. H. T. L. T. Weather Ashevllle . 70 SO 68 Cloudy Atlanta . SO S6 "2 Cloudy Atlantic City . 70 SO 70 Clear Boston . 6S 78 68 P. cloudy Buffalo .61 66 02 Clear Calgary . 6" 70 52 Rain Charleston ... SO 88 SO P. cloudy Chicago . 62 66 62 Cloudy Denver. 76 S2 56 p. cloudy Duluth . 62 72 56 Rain OalVeston .... 80 SI So P. cloudy Hatteraa . 71 7S 71 Rain Havre . 76 7S IS P, cloudy Jacksonville . So 90 SO Clear Kansas City .61 84 64 Clear Louisville. .... 76 SO 66 Clear Montgomery . 7S S6 76 Cloudy New Orleans . 82 S6 76 Cloudy New York ... 70 76 70 Clear Norfolk . ? '? M 7 1 Clear Oklahoma _ 84 93 70 Clear Pittsburgh ... 68 72 58 Clear Raleigh . 72 sS 72 Rain St. Louis . 76 TS 64 Cloudy St. Paul . 58 64 54 Cloudy San Francisco. 62 I 54 Clear Savannah ....SO >6 so p, cloudy .Spokane . Tampi Cloudy Cloudy Washington .. 70 ?? .0 Cle.i Winnipeg - 6 1 tr' ??>?? P. cloudy Wythevllle ... 70 SO .0 Clear MINI ATI III'. ALMAS Vf. July 20, 1912. Sun rises _5:05 Morning -9:17 Sun sets .7:27 Evening ....9:63 IF AT ALL PARTICULAR me, Refre Prepared under Hygienic conditions THE MOXIE COMPANY SOLE PROPRIETOR AND MANUFACTURER BOSTON-and-NEW YORK VIRGINIANS VISIT GOVERNOR WILSON Jones, Tucker and Byrd Are guests at Sea? girt. Seagirt. N. J., July 19.?Governor W'l-i son spent a quiet day at his .summer home to-day, most of which was do voted to his correspondence and to wel? coming vUltors who called to congrat? ulate hlra. Among the latter were Mayor Preston, of Baltimore; Repre? sentatives W. A. Jones, of Virginia, and Janvs L* Slayden. of Texas; Harry St. ileorge Tuckx-r and Richard Evelyn Byrd, of Virginia, the latter Speaker ot the House of Delegates, and Augustus Thomas*, the playwright. Mr. Thomas was the Governor's guest at luncheon. The Governor said to-night that there was no political significance to be at? tached to the visit of his callers, with the single exception of Chairman Mc Coinbj--, of the national committee. He discussed very briefly with Mr. Mc Combs. he- said, the work of the cam? paign committee. Charles P. Taft, a brot.icr of the President, parsed the Governor's cottage in an automobile to-day, saluted the tlag on this rllia range in front of the- cottage, but did not stop. McCotnbs Takes Charge. New York. July 19.?All tho per? sonal records of the Democratic Na? tional Committee which had been in the possession of Normon E. Mack, recent? ly retired as chairman of the commit? tee, were turned over to William F. McCombs, the new chairman, late to? day. Mr. McCombs. accompanied by National Secretary Joseph Davies, rclached here this afternoon from Sea? girt and held an extended conference With Mr. Mack, who later loft for Buffalo, his home. "I think the affairs of tho Demo cratlc party are In excellent har.ds." said the retiring chairman, referring to Mr. McComos. "He Is a capable man for the place. ?rVl! Democrats can rest assured that Chairn|an McCombs will make a good leader.* Mr. Mack expressed himself c >nil dont of a Democratic victory this fall. Secretary Pavlea announced thai Democratic headquarters in this city would bo established within a week. In 6 few days the appointment of Walker Whiting Vlck. of P.utherford. N. J.. .as assistant national eecretary of the Democratic committee will be announced. It was indicated when tne conference ended. Mr. Vlck Is a for? mer newspaper man and has been ac? tive in the Wilson cause since the ? iovernor's boom first Was launched. Democratic National Campaign Fund The Tlmes-Dlnpntrh will receive and f'rwnrd to the treasurer of the Democratic .N'utlooul Committee anj MihiicMptlon for the cumpalau Already there has been reeelvedi The Tiraea-Dlspntch.91:50 00 A, W. Wallace, of Freder leknburc . .',0 (HI Oreenlre 1>. I.etcher, of I.fi? lm: tun . in or i?:tii> or. SI?E< I V 1. XOTIi E. C & 0. Sunday Outers TWO STEAMERS IN SERVIt E in; rw BE.\ Old Point and Ocean View I To accommodate the large crowds of j Richmond excursionists visiting tho I seaside on Sunday:; via C. & O. llo re I will be two steamers in service bc . tween old point and Ocean View, Paa Isongcrs can leave de, an View every I hour until 7:30 P. M.. connecting with fast trains leaving Old Point l;25 ghd , S;30 P. M, STATEMENT WILL REFUTE CHARGES (Continued From . ..at page.) Republican party for your race. In the. j past and your abiding faith in its fu? ture friendships, you bloou like a solid rock." The delegation presented resolutions to the President asking for the resto? ration of the battalion e: the Twenty llfth Infantry that was Involved In the. Brownsville affair, and urging him to recommend a Federal statute against lynching. Mr. Taft said in reply that ho hud -lone everything possible under the law in regard to the Twenty-llfth Infantry. He deplored lynvhtnga, Uo saai, but did not believe that the Fed? eral government could interfere with the States in criminal cases. "I say to you, gentlemen," the, Pres? ident added, "that a man who has been engaged In a lynching within tho Fed I erul jurisdiction who comes up to mo j for executive clemency will have his petition received with that feeling on my part that there is no crime that ought to be mora severely punlshe< and mora completely condemned." Exhibition Drill. Annlston. Ala., July 10.?An exhibi? tion drill by the men of the Eleventh Cavalry, under Colonel Morgan, was the feature of to-day's activities at Camp Pettua. Regular battalion exer? cises, with some firing and tactical ' work, occupied the attention of the ! members of the National Guard now in camp. OBITUARY Mrs. John F. I.e?ls. [Special to The Tlmes-Dlspatch.] I HarlsOhburg, Va., July 19.?Mrs. John ' F. Lewis, fifty-one. years old. died yes I terday at Lynnwood. Rockingham ?county, of cancer of the stomach. Shu j was Miss Annie Harnsberger, and was connected with tho best faniiliea Inj ithc Valley. She leaves four children? i Misses Helen. Annio and Catherine, land Hanson?one brother, John I. : Harnsberger. of Port Republic, and two .-dster?Mrs. C. G. Harnsberger. of Harrisonburg, and Mrs. John W, B^ack ; burn, of Grottoes. She. belonged to I the Episcopal Church. Her husband ! is a widely known farmer and stock ? man. He Is a nephew of Judge L L : Lewis. Ileury Witt Iff. I [ Special to The Tlmes-Dlspatch.] Harrisonburg. Va.. July 19.?Henry I Wittig, eighty-one years old. one of the best known residents of North Rockingham, died yesterday near Dovesvlllo. Ho was a native of Ger? many, coming to this country seven? ty-one years ago. He leaves a large family. Including a son. Henry Willig, of ManasSas. Mrs. Laura R. Blackwell, ? Washington. N. C. July 19?News reached this city this morning of the ? ibath Of Mrs. Laura E. Blackwcll. one! 1 of Washington's prominent , :t-n.-. at: I Falrflold, where she was Visiting her I brother. H. C. Carter. Mrs. Blackwell was 111 only about one hour. dying i from congestion. Deceased was seven- , > ty-thrce years of age. She is aur- I vlved by a brother. IL C. Carter, of Fairtield: three nephews.?D. M. Car? ter. Dr. H. W. Carter and H. C. Carter. i Jr., of this city?two nieces?-Mrs. Georgle Studdert. of this city, and i Mrs. Theo. Davidson, of a aovUia. DEATHS southards?Died, at the home of her sister. Mrs. Lizzie Toney, How? ard Park. Baltimore, Md.. 11:80 a. M. Friday. July 19, MRS SARAH LEE SOUTHARDS. She. is survived by tho following children: P. B.. T. C. and A. C. Southards, and Mrs. Lily May VVllburn, of Washington, d. Cii thn e sisters', Mrs. Lizzie Toney, Mrs. Linda Bunger, of Baltimore, Md., Mrs. Jessie. Kord, or this city, and one brother, Mr. a. w. Bennett, of this city. Funeral notice later. SIZEMORE.?Died. Friday. July 19. 1912, a' 10:80 A. M. MRS. WILLIAM HENRY SIZEMORE, of Buffalo Llthla Springs, Va , aged 56 yeurs. shr. is survived by tour children?w. L. Slzcmore, of Richmond, Va.; John E . Miss P.".-a Si/emorc and Mrs. M. B, Wright, of Buffalo Llthla Springs. Va. HBRBING.?tiled, Thursday, July IS GEORGE EDWARD HERRING. iturl.il will taku place from the house SATURDAY AFTERNOONS', Frederick* hall. V*. COLLEGIANS TO MAKE GAME TRY Want Both Ends of Doublc Header With Richmond Grays This Afternoon. The Collegians will endeavor to stay In tho race for the championship of Richmond by defeating the Richmond Grays this afternoon In tho double. h< ader to be played at Byrd Park. Mic/uld ono of these games he loi-t it Is almost a certainty that tho Battlo Axe will win out. Winning both games is going to bo by no means an easy job, as Canopa, tlie star of tho Gray-, lias been reinstated by the amateur commission and will certainly lliug one if not both contests, dr. Bogby will start Snooks TreVllian In the first game with Dunn following, provided the youngster's hand, which was In? jured in practice does not bother him. While it is popularly believed that the. ?inner In the Capital City League will be the city champions, this Is by no means a certainty. The Barton Heights team, in tho Old Dominion 1.,-ague. is going to put up a strong tight. That club Is a certain winner in Its league, und will undoubtedly (jo ? net the winner n the Sapltal City, Regardless of which should win. Wash? ington Is going to have a hard job repeating the victory of last season lit the intercity series. Still another game which Is goln^ to bring out a large crowd ia that be? tween the Collegians and tho Char lottesvllle. Y. M. c. a., which win be played at Bread Street Park next Wed? nesday. These two clubs met in Charlottesvtlle on July 1. and spllr. won. The coming game will be for the rubber. Reuben Thomas Lipscomfce Financial and Manufacturers' Agent Explains only meritorious and mar? ketable pttcnts, etc Selling only the highest grade manufacturers' products in the two Virginias and two Carolinas. Established trade. No. 115 North Eighth Street, Richmond, Virginia. Remarkable Christmas Present Atnoni; the curious Christmas pres? ents of this year will be ono for a man uf national reputation, which has been ull year in the making. Way lust January the prrrent was decided upon, and a friend of Ule prom? inent geiitleniun requested tue Burr:'.l.> i'rc.-a Clipping Bureau, ot New York, to watch every paper In America and to take Up every item Which appealed concerning the nuii. The clipping bureau people followed instructions, und now present the his? tory of one year In the lifo of this especial man. The. history ends Just after clactlon. and the 20.612 newspaper Items found Include, everything from a threading editorial mention to full-page lliuu traieu stories. These have been mount? ed on 3.200 great sheets ot lr'.fth linen paper und bound Into three massiv? volumes. At the bund of each Item Is thu name and date o; paper clipped from, ihls Information having been put in With a book typewriter The words tnus in? serted amount to 153,252 In actual tin,,., a very strict record of which hat bcrn kept, the work hul required sixty-four working day* .lirouiiho.it the year, and has kept la employment during that time thirty i people, as readers, clippers sorters, ! mounters and binders. J-lve.-y news paper of imporian.-e. is r, presented. This Is merely u specimen of some ol j the unique orders which get Into tho Burrelle Bureua, for tl.o extent la j which clippings a.-,: used by individual* 1 s.nd by bU -' es>"> concerns seems to o? remarkable. There are rnnhy people In private .,? I well us In public life who need prusi I clipping* doh't know It. It nilK'it j he .veil for them lo ,ook up this than j Burrelle, who Is said to be so wall I known that a. letter (Imply uddreisud "Burrelle, New York." will 'nuca hist. i arlih no d..- ? ?