is but another word for closer
co-operation between buyer and
seller, for mutual benefit.
VOL. XL1U NO. 22.
OMAHA, MONDAY MORNING, .JlJLY 14, 1013-T10N PAGES.
SINGLE COPY TWO CENTS.
1 1 TJTA
Inquisitors Allow Him to Leave
Town for Sunday by Remain
ing in Session.
HOUSE PROBERS MUST WAIT
Can Have MoMichacls or Another if
Request is Respectful.
STORY OF THE "FIELD AGENT"
Says Manufacturers Financed Rattle
BRIBE PAID HIS SECRETARY
Money Spent to Help Ite-elect Aid
rich nnd Llttlefleld Cnnh raid
Lnhor Leaders for Polit
WASHINGTON, July 13. When senate
end house lobby Investigators adjourned
today for a Sunday's rest the fight for
possession of Martin M. Mulhall, J. II.
McMlchael and other witnesses was still
In, progress, with the odds strongly favor
ing Chairman Overman and his senate
The Overman committee adopted a
technical measure of safety to allow Mul
hall to get out of town for Sunday by
remaining In session until after he had
hoarded a 2 o'clock train for New York.
Chairman Overman was prepared to re
sume the Investigation In the afternoon
had the house committee mado any at
tempt to stop Mulhall or subpoena hlra
for Immediate testimony before the Gar
Must lie Respectful.
Qverturcs of peace from both sides
passed back and forth by special messen
gers during the day, and on the last ex
change of courtesies Saturday afternoon
it seemed certain the house investigators
wdtild be given an opportunity to start
nest week with McMlchael or tomo other
witness, provided they made a respectful
request ulon the senate committee for
The fight, which came, to a 'head late
Friday night when an officer of the house
tried to take Mulhall away from the sen
ate committee at the end of an evening's
hearing, was resumed as soon as prelimi
naries could be dispensed with this morn
ing. Mulhall already had started the re
cital of his alleged activities as "lobby
ist" for the National Association of Manu
facturers, and was prepared to tako up
the Identification of his letters where hb
left off last night.
Senate to Stnnd Pat.
With Mulhall, McMlchael and the other
witnesses safely Jnthe room, and wit
nesses and papers 'guarded bj a cordon
of erncants-at-arm and" mttmtn,nininv.
Chairman Overman" and "hls committee
retired and Indited an eplstlo to Chair
man Garrett of tho house committee.
This called attention to tho attempt of
the house to capture Mr. Mulhall the
night before, and asserted tho determina
tion of tho senate to hold the witnesses
and the papers until it got through With
them. Chairman Overman Bald no disre
spect was meant to the house and that
there wa. no desire to hamper tho other
It was dispatched by special mes
senger and the committee waded into tho'
mass of Mulhall correspondence with of
ficers and attorneys of tho National As
sedation of Manufacturers sitting by and
watching proceedings closely. Thev hnrt
not gotten out of the 1901 file when Chair-.
man Garrett a special messenger ad
vanced with an answer to the Overman
Wants fn Probe Own Affairs.
Mr. Uarrett said the house committee
might take hold of Mr. .McMlchael whom
Mulhall alleged had received pay from
the National Association of Manufac
turers, while acting as chief page of tht
house of representatives. Mr. Garrett
wanted to know whether it was true thfc
Benate commltttee had told Mr. Mc
Mlchael he could not testify before the
Jiouse unUl they got through with him.
Mr. Garrett protested no disrespect wo
meant to the senate committee, but that
the house, committee wanted to Investi
gate its own affairs.
Again there was a council of war be
hind" closed doors and a new letter was
drafted. In it Chairman Overman In
timated that the senate committee ln
tended to keep everyone of Its witnesses
under fts direct surveillance, where they
could be had when wanted: but that it
the house should present a proper re
quest for some witnesses who did not
happen to be then engaged at the senate
side, tho committee would "give, courto
ous consideration to applications."
In the meantime Mr. Mulhall, who had
progressed only as far as the latter part
of 1906 In his documentary recital of hi
lobbying work for the National Associ
ation of Manufacturers, had disappeared
from the scene. He was released from
the senate committee room at 1:30 o'clock;
(Continued on rage Two.)
Temperature nt Omaha Yesterday.
5 a. m o
I a- n 73
5 a. m T5
9 a. m.,, so
10 a. m 83
II a. m ti3
12 tn. a
1 p. m m
2 P. m st
J P. m io)
p. ra...; 9s
5 p. m ft
4 p. m $3
7 p. m... $6
Comparative ocal Ilecord.
' 1S1J. 1912. 1911. 1910.
100 91 87 S3
60 . 72 GO 2
81 82 78 71
00 .00 .to .00
Highest yesterday .
Lowest yesterday ..
Mean temperature .
tures from the' normal:
Normal temperature 77
Kxcess for the day
Total excess since March !.
Normal precipitation 15 inch
Deficiency for the day is inch
Total rainfall since March 1. ..11.28 Inches
Deficiency since March 1 7.29 Inches'
Deficiency for cor. period, 191J. 7 23 Inches !
Deficiency for cor. period, 1911 7-72 Inches
PROMINENT BUSINESS MAN OF
OMAHA ANSWERS LAST CALL.
SHERMAN SAUNDERS IS DEAD
Prominent Grain and Insuranoe
Man Answers Last Call.
BEEN SICK SINCE FEBRUARY
Hud Ortrnnlced Scvcrnl IIIr Grain
Compnnlen nnd AVns President
Commonwealth Life In
Sherman Saunders, prominent In grain
and insurance circles of this city and
at one time a leading banker at Bloom
field, died at tho Omaha Methodist hospi
tal Sunday morning after an Illness ot
Mr. Saunders suffered a severe attack
of the grippe last February, and, while
ho was able later to resume an active
part In business, ho never entirely re
covered his former rugged health! Sev
eral weeks ago ho was compelled by his
falling health to give up all"" business; and
two weeks ago he was taken to the
Methodist hospital, where he died quietly
and peacefully Sunday morning., Ills
friends had realized for some time that
his, condition was critical, and ypt they
had not abandoned hope of his recovery;
and his death camo as a shock to them.
Horn In Nebraska.
Mr. Saunders was born at Aten, Cedar
county, Nebraska, forty-nlno years ago,
and was a resident ot this, his native
state , all hjs Ufa In 1S30 he organlied
thearraand MerchanU' ,.State,bank
at Bloomfleld and-was chosen "nresldenl
of it. For seventeen yiaps he was prbfril
nent Id. banking circles in the state 'and
did a largo business In real estate at
Bloomfleld. For a number of years h
took an active part In politics, and was
elected to the state senate as a re
publican. .In MOT Mr. Saunders disposed of his
banking Interests at Bloomfleld and
organized the Saunders-Westrand com
pany, whlcho bought and operated a
line of elevators on the Omaha and
Burlington roads In Nebraska. The next
year Mr. Saunders and his partner,, John
F. Wcstrand, moved from Bloomfleld to
Omaha, establishing their headquarters
At tho time of his death Mr. Saunders
was president of the Saunders-Westrand
company, Junior member of the firm of
BUnderland & Saunders, a member ot
the United Grain company, treasurer and
a member of the board ot dlcetora ot
the Omaha Grain exchange, and presi
dent of tho Commonwealth Life Insur
ance company of Omaha.
Prominent CInb Member.
Mr. Saunders was prominent in lodge
and club circles in Omaha. Ho became
active In Masonry years ago, and at the
time of his death was a Shriner; being
a member of Tangier temple. He became
an Elk after he came to Omaha, and
was a member of the Omaha lodge of
that order. He was a member .of the
Omaha club, the Field club, and th&
Happy Hollow club.
Mr. Saunders' parents are dead. He Is
survived by two brothers and two sisters,
one of his Bisters being Mrs. Wllber F.
Bryant of Hartlngton.
The funeral of Mr. Saunders will be
held at 'Aten at 1 o'clock Wednesday
morning, and will be attended by a num
ber of his Omaha friends.
Three Near Death
NEWPORT NEWS, Va., July 13.-Four-teen
Chinamen, stokers and firemen on
the' British steamer Norman Monarch,
bound from New Orleans to Hamburg,
mutinied Thursday about 180 miles off
thts port and attacked the ship's officers
with knives, crowbars, hatchbars anJ
other weapons. The chief engineer, third
engineer and boatswain are lying near
death as the result of the fight that fol
lowed and the second mate and one
Chinaman also are in a serious condi
tion. Upon the arrival of the essel in this
port late today the Chinamen were placed
under arrest by action of the immigra
tion authorities. They are being held un
der 17,000 bond for deportation.
age because one of their number
was put in Irons for some minor offenso
Inspired the attack by the Chinese.
HAWAIIANS OBJECT TO
APPOINTMENT OF BALL
HONOLULU, II. I.. July ll-The
Hawaiian Bar association cabled to Presi
dent Wilson and Attorney General Mc
Iteynolds today a protest against the ap
pointment of Claude Ball of Mianmri tn
be attorney general for Hawaii. The mes
sage states that the members of the oppo-
siiion oppose me appointment or a non
reatdent when a competent man could
have been found here.'
,T STARTS EARLY
Increases the Pace as the Day Passes
and Sun Creeps Up.
j PEOPLE ARE DRIVEN TO COVER
Maximum Record is Reached at 3
O'clock in the Afternoon.
SLEEP IS OUT OF THE QUESTION
Porches nnd Imvrn Ileconie ItcKtlnn:
Pino of I he City Dweller Who
Seek to Kind llellef that
Does Not ICxWt.
The hottest day of tho summer In
Omaha was experienced yesterday when
the mercury crept up to 100 degrees In
tho shade, that being the registration by
tho government thermometer nt 3 o'clock
In the afternoon. Tho arly morning gave
promlase of Intcnso heat. By 10 o'clock
tho thermometer registered S3 in the
shade nnd there was no breeze. Many
began to speculate then as to what height
the mercury would reach before the after
noon was over. There was not a cloud
In the sky. At noon it wns 02 degrees,
at 1 o'clock It wns 94, at 2 It registered
97 and tho next hour tho other three
degrees Wero covered, reaching tho 100
Many hundreds of persons sought the
parks for relief. Others Just sweltered
at their homes, striving to catch the
fleeting gusts of breezo by sitting by
tho windows, lying on tho floors or get
ting under tho trees in the backyards.
Nn llellef nt Night.
Little relief was brought by tho early
evening, as at 6 o'clock the mercury still
registered 9S and at 7 o'clock 96 degrees.
Thero was llttlo sleep for tho town peo
ple. It was too hot to sleep or oven
make tho attempt Cots wero brought
out onto front porches, but outside it
wns Just about as hot as lit the houses.
Lawns wero freely sprinkled! but Instead
of the sprinkling cooling 'the atmosphere
It seemed to make It hotter. Leaving the
nozzle of the hose It soon became a spray.
which suddenly turned Into steam, in
creasing tho humidity and at the same
time making tho heat more unbearable.
During the middle of the day and tho
afternoon, while the government ther
mometer was climbing up to tho 10) de
gree mark, private thermometers around
tpwn and down near the street level wero
not idle. Nor wero they to he, outdone
by tho thermometer on'the federal build
ing. They registered 103, 103 anl"il07, and;
one In the north Part of the city In said
to have Rone to 110' degrees while hanging
p'rV-a' north porc'nl Entirety protected front)
tho rays of tho sun, .
Fires Test 3pj
Before Driving a
Bullet Into Brain
CHICAGO, 111., July U.-Kssuth II.
Bell, former general manager of tho
Hammond Packing company, killed him
self with a revolver shot here today,
after spending tho morning in visits to
banking houses whero he methodically
settled his affairs. Jle was 60 years old.
His last act before 6 fatal shot was to
fire a test shot from his; revolver before
Placing It to his temple.
The act was witnessed by half a dozen
boys playing on the prairie south of the
city. Mr. Bell had caused his chauffeur
to drive him to tho end of a boulevard.
"Walt hero while I go for a stroll." he
said. He walked a few hundred yards
out on the prairie and was seen by the
boys to stand a fow mrfhepts as It In
thought. Then he took Wut his revolver
and, after examining It, fired a shot into,
tho ground. His next and last act was
to shoot himself In the temple. Death
Mr. Bell was wealthy and his business
affairs were In a prosperous condition.
Ills wife, however, waB suing him for
separate maintenance as a result of
family troubles ) extending over several
Billion Eggs on
Ice, is Report
NEW YORK. July 13. More than 1,000,.
000,000 eggs are on Ice, accdrdtne to
the report of forty-five public refriger
ators In the United States, Just Issued.
The figures account for 2,932,800 cases In
storage, with thirty dozen eggs to the
case, as compared with 3,330,600 cases last
year at this time. With storage eggs
priced at $7.20 a case these early July
holdings this year are worth $22,411,126 at
wholesale. The average consumption f
eggs In Greater New York Is 3,000,000
dozen a week.
KINDERGARTEN PLAN LOST
DESPITE WOMEN'S VOTE
CHICAGO. JUly 13. Women'. vnt In
Geneva. III., did nut
city a public kindergarten in the special
election today. One hundred and eighty
women voted out of a total nf 4M vnt..
cast, but the proposition was defeated,
169 to 133.
The measure was urged by the women
Mrs. Robert Farson. leader nf ih
women voters, declared tonight that the
defeat was caused by their Inability to
get the women of the large forelm nnnii.
lotion Interested in voting.
OMAHA POLICE ASKED TO
FIND DEAD BABY'S PARENTS
BLAIR, Neb.. July 1J. Sneelnt
Sheriff Compton has asked the Omaha
police to assist him In locating tha
parents of the 3-day-old baby found
dead beside the Northwestern tracks
near Arlington Thursday evonlnc. Th
body was round wrapped in a blanket
marked with tho letter B. It must have
bten thrown from the westbound train
The Inquest has been continued until
From Tho Philadelphia Inquirer.
1 1 1
STRIKE Y0IBN0I RATIFIED
Trainmen and Conductors Defer
Action at Conference,
LEADERS ARE YET UNDECIDED
At .MeeUnir It In Mudc Certain No
Telephonic Device Installed
Through Which Any till UK
Cnn llr Ovorhenrd.
NEW VOltK, July ll-RcproscntatlvM
of the 100,000 trainmen 'and conductors
who threaten the eastern railroads with
a strtko for a wage increase deferred
ratification of tho recent strike vote at a
conference concluded late today.
A. B, Garrctson, head of tho Trainmen's
brotherhood, said tonight tho loaders
wero undecided whether to approve the
voto at a meeting to bo held tomorrow
tn view of tho conference' called for Mon
day liv lYashltiKton,-, to. Tj Attended', by
Wefcldel'it. WnSbn.Lrid,wot'ner Vnvrnmen(.
officials, nt "which efforts ate to be mado
to avert an Industrial conflict "Frankly,
we don't know tohlght what action we
shall take tomorrow," Mr. Garretson
said. "It Is possible we will ratify tin
strike voto then, but thero Is nothing cer
tain about It."
Stone nnd C'nrter Mar Alletid,
It was announced that W. 8. Stone and
W. S. Carter, respectively heads of the
engineers' and firemen's brotherhoods,
both of which obtained Increases through
arbitration, will attend the White Housi
At the East Bide hall wnero tho meeting
was held the trainmen went behind closed
doors after making certain that no tele
phonic device had been Installed through
Which they might bo overheard, as the
had been, Mr. Garretson said, at a Chi
cago meeting. "Wo did not expect that
tha device would be In thn hall today,"
tho trainmen's president said, "but you
may be sure wo took every precaution."
Make Names Public
WASHINGTON, July 12,-8ocrotnry of
Labor William Wilson tonight made pub
llo the names of the representatives of
the railroads and of railroad employo.i
who will confer with President Wilson,
the secretary of labor and leaders In con
gress in an effort tn arrange a common
ground upon which tho government, the
railways and the unions of railway work
ers can meet for the settlement of future
wage troubles. ,
Representing the railroads will be Sam
uel Lee, president of the Pennsylvania;
Daniel Willlard, president of the Balti
more & Ohio; George W. Slovene presi
dent of the Chesapeako & Ohio, and
Frank Trumbull, chairman of Its execu
tive board, and W. C. Brown, president of
the New York Central.
Representatives of the employes will In
Warren S. Stone of the nrotherhood of
Locomotive Engineers, W. H. Carter of
the Brotherhood of Flremen'vand Engine
men and possibly A. I). Garretson of the
Order of Railway Conductors and W. G
Lee of the Brotherhood of Railway Train
men. Senator Newlands, chairman of theeen
ate Interstate Commerce commission;
Representative Clayton, chairman of the
house Judiciary committee; Representative
Mann, republican leader of the house;
President Seth Loive and Chairman
Ralph M. Kasley of the executive council
of the National Civic Federation also have
signified their acceptance of the presi
Killed by Auto
of Another Woman
CHICAGO, July lJ.-Mrs. Martha Beggs
of Danville, III., was killed here this
afternoon by an automobile driven by
Mrs. Mabel Webster of Wllmette, III.
Mrs. Beggs was the wife of J. II. Begcs.
purchasing agent 0? the Chicago & East
ern Illinois railroad.
Mrs. Beggs was struck by Mrs. Web
ster's machine as she was crossing Jack.
son boulevard at the intersection ot Mich
igan boulevard. Mrs. Webster was
charged with assault by the police.
WEALTHY DES MOINES
MERCHANT DROPS DEAD
DES MOINES, la., July 13. A. Fried
elllch, a wealthy Des Moines merchant,
and 'president of the local commercial
club, dropped dead In his store of
The Balance of Europe
Will Establish a
at Iowa University
IOWA CITY. Iu., July 13.-A "Child
laboratory" will bn established ntjthe
University of Iowa next year as tho cen
tral factor In platiB ot tho university,
announced today, to mnko a statewide
survey of dellnquont children. Profi R.
ll. Sylvester of tho University ot Penn
sylvania will have charge of tho1' work.
On request, exports from tho .univer
sity will visit any city In the ttato to
Btudy sub-uormul children nnd to advise
us to their care. At tho laboratory clin
ical cases will bo handled much In the
same way us aro cases In tho medical
BOY IS DROWNED IN RIVER
Allen Sore'nSoh DiarcEaWWaVplSffS
of Mother and of Playmate.
SEARCHERS FAIL TO FIND BODY
.Mother, In Ilcllcnte. Ilenlth, Is Not
Told of Lad's Dentil Until At
tempt to j Recover llr
Eight-year-old Allen Sorenson, son ot
Hans Sorenson, 1SS4 Canton street, dis
obeyed tils mother when she tnld him
to stay away from the river yesterday
afternoon. Late last night moro than
100 men, baffled by diirKfiess, gave up
tho search for the body, after dynamite
had been Used, but they will try again
With 11-yeur-old Wilbur Chrlstenson, a
lad who Uvea two doors away, tho boy
went to the river near tho Burlington
dlko at Gibson. Neither could swim, but
they enjoyed "mud-crawling" and spout
tho greater part of their stolen tlmo dis
porting In tho water. At last the Boren
fcon boy said ho Intended to sit on the
dike. "Don't do that, tho water's deep
near the dike," warned tho older boy.
Thu warning was unheeded and the
smaller lad waded towards tho abut
ment. When he was within u dozen feet
of it, ho walked off a fifteen-foot "step
off" and failed to rise.
Laborers working near the sccno dived
In tho wator (or hours In attempts to
recover the body, and the police with
grappling hooks failed to bring It to. the
surface. Dynnmlto was finally resorted
to, but tho stuff was defective and' use
less. Today a party of men led by the
boy-vlctlm's father wilt try nguln to
bring up tho body.
It is thought that the. lad when he
sank tho first tlmo, became caught In
some snags, which still hold tho body
at the bottom.
Mrs. Sorenson Is In delicate hpalth, and
was not told of her son's death until a
late hour, when It was certain that the
news could no longer be kept from her.
Drops Dead When
Caused by Tornado
NORTH PLATT15, Neb., July M.-(Spe-
olal Telegram.)-V. B, Wlckstrom, super
intendent of the North Platte Land and
Water company, fell dead from heart
failure, when ho went to view tho wreck
age caused by the destructive tornado at
Hershey. Physicians Bay his death was
due to excitement caused by the storm-
It was the only oasualty resulting from
The storm struck the village at 8
o'clock Thursday night. The force of the
wind was such as would have caused
great destruction had a more populous
community been In its path. Tho opera
house and two dwelling houses were
moved from their foundations the post
office, drug store and hardware store
were unroofed, and two large farm build
ings and many smaller structures wero
wrecked. Dr. Sadley's garage was car
rleds away, but hU automobile was un
harmed. A heavy piece of timber was driven
through the side of a house and pieces
pf iron were forced through walls. Some
ot the wreckage was carried two miles.
Severe hull accompanied the wind.
Crops wero destroxed for a distance of
moro than ten miles.
WANTS SHARE OF MILLIONS
Claims to Be Widow of Denver Han
Dying Decade Ago. .
COIN LEFT TO COMMONWEALTH
Womnn Asserts llo Left Her In
Texns In 187.1 with Her Jloney
for North -Olsunvere,d
DENVER, Colo., July It Mrs. Michael
Kennedy of Leadvlllc, Colo., filed a suit
today In tho district court of Denver
county against the trustees of tho, W. S.
Stratton estate, tho Myron Strntton
home and the International Trust com
pany, In which she alleges that sho Is
the widow of W. 8, Stratton, millionaire
mining mant who died lit 1C03, leaving
bin estate bf $$,60d,0O0 to tho stato of
Colorado for a home for indigent cltl-sens-of
the 'state. .Stratton was believed
Iti W'tC wWjbwTFat ifstfcnthr 'Tfie'ltortio
has nbt bpen' built.
Mrs. Kennedy demands that be
awarded one-half of the Strdttdn estate.
. Met In Tcxno.
According to the story by tho attorney
for tho alleged Mr Stratton, she was
left a young widow by tho death of her
first husband when she was 22 years bid.
Three years later, according to the at
torney, she mot Stratton, who was then
3H years of age, In St. Augustlno county,
Texas, and thoy were married there In
1874. Front there, tho story continues,
they went to Fort Worth, where twin
children, Frances and Scott, wero born.
In 1876, It is said, Stratton started for
the north with 110.000 of his wife's money
for the purpose of buying a cattle ranch,
and never returned. Believing that her
husband was dead, According to tho. at
torney's story, she married again, and in
1KJ8 she came with her husband, Michael
Kennedy, to Leadvllle, whore Kennedy
In 1800 she heard same miners at din
ner talking about Stratton and his In
dependence mine, and as a result ot this
conversation, the lawyer says, sho went
to Cripple Creek and found her husband.
She upbraided him, tho story continues,
and he promised to make a settlement
of $10,000, with Interest, and from"""tlme
to time, gave her a few hundred dollars,
but did nothing toward making the settle
ment and did not mention her in his will.
Tho attorney Bays that the alleged Mrs.
Stratton has three living witnesses wth a
personal knowledge ot her alleged mar
riage and who will testify that they
talked with Stratton and that ho ac
knowledged his marriage with the pres
Finley Howard to
Have Panama Job
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
WASHINGTON, D. C, July 11-lf John
W. Outright of Lincoln Is correct tn his
statements, Finley Howard, son of Edgar
Howard of Columbus, Is to be given a
good appointment In Panama by Richard
L, Metcalfe, after he enters upon his
duties as a member of the Isthmian
Mr. Cutright Has been in Washington
this week and has dined with Secretary
of State Bryan, with whom the appllca
tlon of Finley Howard to become auditor
of the treasury to succeed W. E. An
drews ot Hastings was filed. He also
dined with Senator Hitchcock.
"Mr, Howard's application for the ap
pointment of auditor for the treasury
will not be presented," said Mr. Cut
right. "He was appointed to a good po
sition under the Panama canal governor,
Richard I Metcalfe."
This clarifies the situation and gives
Sam Patterson of Arapahoe, Senator
Hitchcock's candidate for auditor, tho
right of way. Mr. Howard fllod his up
plication for the position with Secretary
Mr. Cutright and Col. John C. Maher
havo been making a trip in tho east to
gether and returned from New York yes
terday. Col, Maher declares that while
they were in Now York they saw August
Belmont. Thomas F. Sheehan and
Thomas Ryan, financial kings of. tho
metropolis. "Incidentally ve have ben
looking over the prospeots for JobH In
Washington," said Col. Maher. "We
havo been given to underan,l (h.
could have anything wo wanted. We nrn
going home to think It over." They left J
for Lincoln tonight,
Troops Ordered to March for Re-
ocoupation of Territory Lost
in War with Allies.
PACT WITH SERB SIGNED TODAY
Porte to Recover Large Part of
Thrace, is Understanding.
AGREEMENT WITH GREEKS, TOO
Constantine Protests to World
Against Tactics of Foe.
HOPE OF PEACE SEEMS GONE;
Prospeet Hint Belligerents Wonld,
Accept Arbitration Not Rood,
Is Opinion nf the Dip- 1
CONSTANTINOPLE, July It - Tho
Turkfsh troops at Tchntalja and Bullar
have received orders to march for the re-
occilpatlon of tho Ottomnn territory now
held by tho Bulgurlans. Prcparatttons are
being hastily umdc for an advance toward
tho Krgonl line.
The Bulgarian delegate, M. Natcho-t
vltch, tonight expressed regret nt the
failure ot his mission, which he had'
hoped would result In a Turco-Bulgarlan
nlllance. Tho mission of tho Servian dele,
gate, M, Pavlovltch, has proved success
till. It Is said that an ogrecmont be
tweu Turkey nnd Scrvla will be signed
According to Turkish accounts tha
agreement Insures to Turkey tho recovery
of a largo part of Thrace. Negotiations
for nn understanding between Turksy
and Grceco liavo been proceeding at tha
same tlmo, It is believed with good pros,
peels of a satisfactory conclusion.
Htiltrnrln Mny Liimo Territory
LONDON, July R-KIng Constantino's
protcMt to the civilised world against
Dulgarlas atrocities destroys tho last
hope ot thoxo who bclloved that Russia,
would succeed tn Inducing tho belllgcr.
ents to accept .arbitration. . The apecta
tors ot the struggle have boon conft.
dent throughout that Servla would provo
amenable to tho counsels of moderation.
In view ot tho appalling losses It sits
tallied tn ejecting tho Bulgarians from,
Macedonia, hut were less hopeful that,
Greece would listen to reason, as Hal
pcoplo nnd army aro obviously lntoxl-.
cuted by tho victories over the dreadedJ
Dispatches from Constantinople late to'
night, Indicate that Bulgaria may not,
merely bo stripped of tho fruits ot Its
victory, oyer the .Turk, ,Vmt ,posa,lbly ma'
lmVo to sUbniltito'tllinliiutlon- of Its own,
territory, for Rumania Is credited with,
the Intention ot annexing a larger strip
than It at first proclaimed, while Turkey
Is Joining hands with Servla and Greece)
and has already ordered Its troops to!
Humor nf Assassination.
A Vienna dispatch to a local newspaper;
"It Is rumored here, but not confirmed,
that a revolution has broken out in
Sofia and that King Ferdinand has been
Tho secretary of the Bulgarian lcgaj
tlon said late tonight that ho had re
eolved no mesMnge from Sofia Indicating;
" (Continued on Pago Two.)
Head of American,
NEW 1'ORK. July l.-3harleB Hcnryi
Huttlg, president ot tho American Bank
brs' association and ot the Third National
Bank of St. Louis, died toduy at hla
summer home in the Adlrondacks, accord
Ing to word received hero tonight by
Frederick K. Farnsworth, secretary oil
the American Bankers' association.
Mr. Huttlg had suffered several years
with an Intestinal trouble. An operation
for a malignant growth, to which he sub
mltted In 1311, wns performed at the
Presbyterian hospital In this city. Im
provement resulted and Mr. Huttlg wasj
able to resume his business.
Last September ho attended the annual
meeting ot the American Bankers' asso
ciation held In Detroit and was elected
president. A tow months later his" health
began to fall. .
Manufacturers must advertise
freoiy in tho noWBpapers to get
a liberal concentrated and
steady demand for their goods.
Only through the newspapers
can a manufacturer of nationally
used products work up a maximum
of demand at the minimum of coat.
Only through tho newspapers
can he be of tho highest service
to the local dealer, the man
upon whom he must depend to
push his goods.
The retailer may be ever so ami
able and ever so willing, but you,
Mr. Manufacturer, must stand at
his elbow a great deal of the time,
urging htm on In varloua co
Dealers know the value of
localized advertising. They
waut you to advertise In local
newspapers because such ad
vertising creates a direct de
mand on them for your goods.
If there Is any section of the
continent that you wani to de
velop, any territory in whloh you
desire to help a dealer through
strong local advertising, write a
letter to the Bureau ot Advertis
ing, Amerlqan Newspaper Publish
ers Association, World Building,
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