The Omaha Daily Bee
tho day's happenings every day.
If folks don't rend your store
news ercry dny, It's your fault.
VOL. XLUI NO. 45.
OMAHA, SA'iTKDAY M0KN1NG,
SINGLE COPY' TWO CENTS.
AUGUST), 1913 -
PRESS OF MEXICO
STANDING UP FOR
Applaud the Position Taken by the
Executive and Continue to Criti-
LIND NOT LEFT OUT OF ATTACKS
Must Ha,e Recognition by United
States Of Mexican UOVCrnment.
THINK WILSON HAS BLUNDERED
No Signs of Hostility Displayed Any
where About the Capital.
DISAPPROVAL TO BE CONTINUED
Vnpers Eipnm the Opinion that Ad
ministration Is Not In Acoortl
Tilth the AVlihm of Anierl
MEXICO CITY. Aug. S. The press of
the Mexican capital today continued Its
discussion of President Huerta's note to
Secretary Bryan, declaring that the pres
ence of John Llnd In Mexico will he un
desirable unless lie brought with him rec
ognition by tho Unit 1 States of the pres
ent Mexican government.
The newspapers applaud Provisional
President Huerta and support their crit
icism of President Wilson's policy by
publishing- extracts from American news
papers In which President Wilson Is at
tacked. There Is a noticeable lack of the vicious
anti-Americanism, which usually attends
discussions of the warmth of the present
ono tnd tho opinion appears prevalent
here, according to the expressions of the
newspapers that President Wilson does
not represent tho spirit of the people of
the United States in the policy 'he Is
The independlente In an editorial ar
tlclo entitled "Tho Psychology of Wilson,"
cays that the sending of John Llnd to
Mexico has been U blunder and Is so
recognized by tho press of the United
Reflect Aincrlcnri Approval. '
The Mexican newspapers, those printed
In English arid' Spanish, reflect the ap
proval by Americans in the Mexican cap
ital of - Provisional President Huerta's
Fxrederlc6 Gamboa, newly appointed
foreign minister, who is to succeed Man
uel Garza Aldape, the transmitter of
Huerta's note, is due to arrive here to
night. His attitude, or Influence, has not
vet been defined, although he Is believed
to be completely dominated by Huerta,
It Is regarded as probable that there
will aflf. ,lje any outward demonstration,
of' horllty against John Llnd on tils
arrival, although there has been no abate
ment of tho disapproval on. the, part of
tho Mexicans of bis coming,
hrjnh Hears 'from 5felco.
WASHINGTON, Aug. 8,-After a con
ference with President Wilson at the
White, House early today Secretary Bryan
announced he had received the message
from Manuel Garza Adclpe, acting min
ister of foreign affairs, declaring on bo
half of President Huerta that the pres
ence of John Llnd will bo undesirable
In Mexico, unless he brought recognition
of the Huerta government.
Mr. Bryan said there was no change in
the plan with respect to Mr. Llnd's mis
sion. He declined to say what tne na
ture of the American government's reply
to the Adelpe message would be. He
added that the message, transmitted
through the American embassy at Mex
ico City, had been translated during tho
night and was presented early today to
President Wilson. The president had
taken the position that It was Incredible
that the Huerta government would re
fuse to receive an envoy bound on a
peaceful mission. "Receipt of todays mes
sage brought the situation to a diplo
No Information was forthcoming after
the conference as to what the next step
In the policy of the American government
would be, but It was considered likely
the message of the reply to the acting
minister of foreign affairs would further
outline the friendly Intentions of tho
United States, which would bo expressed
by Mr. Llnd and would probably suggest
that Judgment be withheld concerning Mr.
Lind's mission until ho had had an op
portunity, through the American embassy
it Mexico City to transmit the views of
President Wilson und Secretary Kryan.
Following .the conference with Presi
dent Wilson, Secretary Bryan today is
sued the following statement:
"The statement of the Mexican foreign
office was based on misrepresentation
for which this government Is not re
sponsible. In sending Governor Llnd as
adviser to the embassy, the president Is
entirely within his right and this depart
ment will not assume that his going will
be regarded as unfriendly when the char
acter of his mission Is understood."
Bouquet for Perkins.
WASHINGTON, Aug. 8. Senator Ceorgs
C. Perkins of California was surprised
today by the entire California congres
sional delegation, accompanied by their
wives, who presented a huge basket of
flowers and offered congratulations on
the twentieth anniversary of his tiklng
a seat In the senate.
Forecast till 7 p. m. Saturday:
For Omaha, Counoll Bluffs and Vicinity
Fair and continued warm tonight and
reinpernture at Omaha Vesterdny.
5 a. m 70
C a. m
J m "j
I a m It
10 a! m!!i!!!!!!!!!!i 85
11 a. m W
12 m M
1 p. m M
2 p. m 98
3 p. m W
4 p. m 104
6 p. m. ,.'.03
6 p. m 101
1 n, frl
Jp.'m.'. . .". . . . W
OLD SOLDIERJAH'T VOTE
Registration is Refused Because He
is Foreign Born.
ASKED DATE OF DAD'S PAPERS
Onlr Nine Year Old When lie Came
to Thin Country nml Notv nt
Aite at Seventy Cnnnot
How llbcrny Election Conmilssloner
!loorhend Is Applying tho spirit of tho
' court mandate ordering him to stop dis-
crimination between native and foreign I
rence Le Bron. 14W Plnkney street, a.
union veteran, just retired from the gov-
i went up 10 me election omce nnu
asked If J was entitled to register, tell
Ing where I lived and how long I had
been hern and that I worked In the post
office. The man thcro said 'Yes and
put mo under oath and asked me all
sorts of questions about myself and my
antecedents. When ho came to asking
about my father and when ho took out
his naturalization papers, I couldn't bo
" 'What was the date of your father's
naturalization?' he asked.
" 'I can't toll you exactly. I said. 'I
was 9 years old when I came to this
country with him and I am 70 now and
it's a long time to remember.
" "Well, you can ell the year then,'
" 'No, I couldn't even do that," said I.
'AH I know Is that my father was a citi
zen and voted and I saw the papers
some time. It must have been before I
enlisted for the war in '61. I fought
through the war and I have been In the
government service slnco 1868 for more
than forty years and I've taken up land
in Kansas on a soldier's claim, and 1
have voted In lots of states, and never
had my citizenship questioned before.'
"But the man behind the counter shook
hla head. 'I'll have to see about this,
snld he, 'I don't believe I can register
"And ho went back to see someone In
another office. He returned shortly and
said, 'No, you can't vote. I can't regis
"Another comrade was standing beside
mo wearing a Grand Army of tho Re
public button and he exclaimed 'Thatls a
" 'Well, Bays I, 'that's only ono voto
knocked out. But I cast my first ballot
for "Abe" Lincoln while I was Irr tho
field, and I have voted for president
every election slnco, but now I can't vole
because I can't remember the dato of
my father's naturalization papers.' "
During tho day five more Chinamen
were registered. Each of them con
vinced tho election commissioner that ho
was a native born citizen, and therefore
was not required either to produce his
naturalization certificate or to tell the
date of his father's papers.
Two Towns in Peru
Entirely -Off Map
LIMA, Peru, Aug. 8. News reached
hore today that an earthquake Wednes
day destroyed the Peruvian towns of
Caravell and Qulcaha. Thousands of tho
Inhabitants were rendered homelesn and
extended relief measures will be neces
Caravell has 4,000 Inhabitants In tin
state of Arequlpa, ISO miles northwest of
the port of Mollendo. ' Qulcacha is a
Bmaller town In the same state.
Emery Before the
WASHINGTON, Aug. 8.-James A.
Emery testified today before tho senate
lobby committee that James "W. Van
cleave, a leader In the National Associa
tion of Manufacturers had a large part
In the steps that led to the organization
of the National Tariff Commission as
sociation, which however, had no connec
tion with the National Association of
Manufacturers or the Industrial Council.
Emery testified the Tariff Commission
association employodyformer Representa
tive James E. Watson of Indiana, and
not the National Association of Manu
facturers, or the Industrial Council.
The M0 check to Watson drawn by
the manufacturers had previously been
put In evidence and Senator Walsh ex
pressed surprise at the apparent contra
diction. Emery said ho had been told
that the checks were accounted for by a
bookkeeping expedient, the National 'As
sociation of Manufacturers, a contributor
to the tariff association, paying the sums
direct to the former congressman.
Senator Reed developed tho fact that
a majority of members of the executive
committee of Tariff Commission associa
tion were also members of a tariff com
mittee of the National Association of
COLORADO SPRINGS, Colo.. Aug. 8.
More than 500 Knights Tfiiplar from
' Til . . -1 . , - , .
juauuitu, vieveiana, uosion, (.incinnatl
and Jollot and Morris, 111., are In tho
Pike's Peak region today on their way
to the triennial conclave in Denver next
week. Half a dozen more trains will ar
rive In the city within the next twenty
Grand Master W. B. Mellsh of Ohio and
his grand officers arrived late last night
The grand officers will be guests of
j Pike's Peak commandery No. 6, of this
elty, at a dinner tonight, after which
they will be entertained at Masonic tem
ple. GRANTED A DIVORCE FROM
JUDGE ON OWN BENCH
DAN V1L.L.K. in.. Aug. (. civil Judge
E. R. K. KlmbrouBh surrendered his
bench today to Judge W. B. Scholflnld
long enough for the latter to grunt n
decree of divorce from the former's wife.
Mrs. Emma Kimbrough. now a retldcnt
of Los Angeles. Cal. Mrs. Klmbrongh's
counsel waived service and there whs no
opposition, the decree being grunted cn
the ground of desertion.
They were married In .Denver. Colo.,
June 30, 1909. and his bi.l alleges that th'j
j deserted him July 30, 1911.
Joseph F. Johnston, Member of Upper
Legislative Body at washing
SUCCUMBS TO PNEUMONIA
,,...,,-.. w k
Hatl Not Attended beSBlOnS lor WCCK
Was 70 Years Old.
SERVED THROUGH WAR
.Death weakens uemoorauo Majority
on Tariff Bill.
MEANS VOTE WILL BE CLOSE
Mnjurltr Members Assert, However,
Hint There "Will lie No Diffi
culty In ForclnR" Pnasnue
WASHINGTON, Aug. 8.-Senator Joseph
F. Johnston of Alabama died at his apart
ment hero this morning Bhortly before i
Senator Johnston had been In poor
health and had not attended sessions of
tho senate for a week. He had been con
fined to his apartment much of the time,
but his trouble was not diagnosed as
pneumonia until a few days agi.
Senator Johnston was 70 years old, had
served through the war In tne confeder
ate army, was governor of Alabama two
terms and had been a member gt tho
senate since 1907. He was unanimously
olected to succeed the late Senator Pettus.
Ho was re-elected In 1909.
Tho death of Senator Johnston weakens
the democratic majority on the admlnls
tartlon tariff bill In tho sonate, though
party leaders Insist there still will be no
serious difficulty In passing tho measure.
In the democratic senate caucus It was
announced forty-nine senators had de
clared they would appoint the bill on its
final passage. At that time Senators
Ransdell and Thornton were Hie only
ones to declnre they would vote against
the bill because of the sugar schedule.
On the basis of tho caucus alignment
democratic loaders figured that the vote
on the tariff jjlll, without deflections
from either side, would be 49 to 47 for its
passago. Tho death of Senator Johnston
leaves tho calculation 48 to 47.
In the event that any western senator,
who does not stiongly favor free sugar,
might possibly voto against the bill, the
democrats had been counting on tho vice
president to carry tho day In the event
of a tie.
A'ote to He Close.
Senator Johnson's death, provided his
scat Is not filled before the vote on i the
.tariff bill, removes tne vice i"'-"
from the range of- possibilities on
strict alignment. Should one voto bo
lost to tho democrats on the basis ot
prescent forecasts and no member of
the minority- come" to their nld tho vote
would stand '48 47 against the bill.
There still is the possibility that at least
ono member of tho minority may voto
for the democratlo bill.
Danger of the democrats losing their
majority may bo obviated by the legis
lature of Alabama, under the seventeenth
amendment to the constitution, provld
lng quickly for the filling of the vacanoy
caused by Senator Johnston's death.
The constitutional amendment provides
for tho filling ot vacancies In tho Benato
In this way:
"Whon vacancies happen in the repre
sentation of any state in tne senate, the
oxccutlvo of such state shall Isbuo writs
of election to fill such vacancies, pro
vided the legislature of any state may
empower the executive thereof to mako
temporary appointments until-the people
fill tho vacancies by election as the
legislature may direct."
Mnr Call Extra. Session.
As In most ot the other states the Ala
bama legislature has not been In session
since the constitutional amendment was
adopted last spring and consequently has
not empowered the governor or Aiauama
to fill any vacancy by appointment until
an election may be held. The Alabama
legislature does not meet until 1915.
Democratic leaders In Washington, It
was said today, would urge on the gov
ernor of Alabama the desirability of his
calling the legislature into special ses
sion to give him authority ot appointment
or to provide for an Immediate election.
Senator Johnson already had announced
his Intention to be a candidate for re
election. Representative Hobson has
taken the slump against him and the
names of Representatives Clayton and
Heflln have been mentioned also as can
Majority Leader Underwood of the
house, also Is a possibility, though he
has said ho would not give up the house
leadership for a senatorial toga. Senator
Johnston was chairman of the military
affairs committee, one of the most im
portant of the senate.
Senators Must Out
WASHINGTON, Aug. . Hereafter
senators must get along with only J60 a
year for telegrams, under the terms of a
resolution Introduced by Senator Shafroth
Receently Senator Brlstow charged on
the floor that Senator Ashurst had spent
J 100 a day at times In telegraphing in
regard to grave political matters. The
charges were denied.
The Benate contingent committee, of
which Senator Shafroth Is a member,
has been Investigating the use or abuse
of the telegraph privileges by senators.
Iowa Court Holds
the Kenyon Law Void
OTTUMWA, la., Aug. 8. Tho Kenyon
law Is declared to be unconstitutional
and void, In that it Is a delegation by
congress to the states of power of reg
ulating Interstate commerce over Intoxi
cating liquors, which power Is vested In
congress exclusively, in a decision handed
down today by District Judge Francis M.
The case was that of the state against
the United Stutes Express company,
charged with violating the Webb-Kenyon
'aw by delivering shipments of Intoxicat
ing liquors to points within the state.
Frorn tho Cleveland Plain Dealer.
Willie spends a
SULZER PLAYING MARKET
New York Governor Heavy Loser in
Stock Exchange Speculations.
TESTIMONY GIVEN COMMITTEE
Plftr Thousand Dollars 11 eh I nil with
One Firm anil Later Amount
Is Reduced About line
Half. NEW YORK, Aug. 8. Governor Wil
liam Sutler's speculations In tho Now York
stock market came out In tho open today
beforo tho joint executive leglslatlvo com
mittee. The testimony showed the gover
nor a heavy loser and Indicated that
while ho had a $20,000 debit against him
with ono exchange firm, he used cam
paign contributions to speculate with an
A clerli for a stock exchange house
Identified tho mysterious account No. 600
as Sulxor's and a member of another firm,
Melville Fullor, not only odmlttod that
Sulzer had been a customer with a debit
account running to nearly $50,000, but
added that he was testifying with Hps
unsealed at tho governor's suggestion,
Tho clerk who testified said ho had been
told that account No. 600 was tho gover
nor's, his employer adding that he was
proud to havo tho governor's account.
Further testimony was adduced and a
list of chocks Introduced tending to snow
that "part of tho"spectilatlon was carried
on wth funds contributed to Suicr's
gubernatorial campaign. Nono of these
checks were reported In the governor's
sworn statement of campaign contribu
tions. This, according to counsel for tho
committee, constitutes violation of the
corrupt practices act, conviction of which
would mean automatic disbarment from
holding any public office.
The testimony showed that January 1,
1912, Sulzer was In debt nearly 150,000 to
Harris & Fuller, and that after repeated
calls for margins, tho debt was reduced
to (26,000 and was paid oft in July last by
Lleutonant Commander Josephthal, tho
governor's naval reserve aide, who Is a
banker In Wall strcot.
With this debt against him, the gover
nor, according to testimony, used cam
paign contributions to speculate with an
other firm, Boyer, Grlswold & Co.
on Their Way Abroad
NEW YORK, Aug. S.-Franclsco Do La
Barra, Mexican minister to Franco; Car
los Peroyra, Melcan minister to Belgium;
Luca de Palaclo, second secretary of tho
Mexlcun legation at Brussels, arrived hore
today from Mexico on tho Morro Castlo,
enrouto to their posts abroad. They
were met at quarantine by Rlcardo
Huerta, son of the provisional president.
Scnor De La Barra sa'id he would leave
for France on tho first available ship
and would not visit Washington. Ho
said that he had not even senn tho news
paper accounts of the developments that
had arisen since the appointment of John
Llnd as special envoy to Mexico and
therefore could not discuss It.
"I havo great confidence," he added,
"In both President Wilson and President
Huerta. I am sure that Intelligence and
spirit of fair play In both countries will
prevail and that there will not grow out
of the present situation anything akin
to International complications."
STATEMENT REQUIRED OF
THE TELEPHONE PEOPLE
WASHINGTON, Aug. S.-Tho Intoiotatj
Commerce commission today ordered all
common carrier telephone companies to
furnlBh by October 1 a detulled statement
of their organization, equipment and
physical nnd financial operations.
Ac soon as practicable the commltisior.
will hold In various parts of the country
public hearings at which testimony wilt
be taken as to the rates and opurutlng
methods of such telephone companies as
como within the jurisdiction of tho com
The National Capital
I'rldnr. AukuH B, lDl.'l.
Announcement was made of the death
of Senator Johnston of Alubama and ad
journment out of respect for his memory
was taken at 12:07 p. m. until noon Sat
urday. James A. Emery of tho National Asso
ciation of Manufacturers continued his
ttstlmony bofure the committee.
Considered miscellaneous bills.
Representative Roddenberys resignation
as a member of the house lobby Investi
gating committee was accepted und
Kpeaker (Mark appointed Representative
Ferris of Oklahoma to place.
day in the country and it happened
Superior May Ask
for the Troops to
SUPERIOR, Wis., Aug. 8. The strike
situation In Superior has reached tho
point where Mayor Konkol has threatened
to ask Governor McGovorn of Wisconsin
to order out troops to proven t illsonlcr
and protect llfo and property. Industrial
Workers of the World leaders nro In
flaming tho Allouoz strikers by bitter
harangues and tho docks nt that point
may bo the thcatur of trouble.
leading citizens of Superior appointed
n committee of nine to confor with tho
strikers today toward bringing about n
settlement and resumption of work. In
a "hot verbal battle with .1. P. Cannon,
lending Industrial Workor of the World
Htfltator, tho mayor avowed hla Inten
tion of having Allouez placed under
martial law If strikebreakers are Inter
Nearly 100 of Superior's foremost citi
zens wero assailed by Cannon, They
were present nt a meeting of strikers,
with a view to an amicable scttloment
when they wore excoriated nnd called
parasites and meddlcrB by Cannon.
"I have been Instructed by tho head
officii In St. Paul not to grant an In
crease In wages under any conditions,"
Bald General Manager Phllbln ot the
Tillman Has? a Row
With the Conductor
on a Street Car
WASHINGTON, Aug. K. Senator Till
man of South Carolina, is tho latest na
tional legislator to clash with a street
car conductor and today ha was engaged
In cooling off, as he expressed It, before
determining whether he would file
charges against the man.
Within tho last few weeks Representa
tive Slsson of Mississippi and Represen
tative Buchanan of Illinois havo clashed
with conductors on Pennsylvania avenuo
"If this keeps up," said a senator, "we'll
have to organlzo tho Solons' Street Car
Society for Conductor Chasing. It seems
about to become the most popular sum
mer aport with congress."
Sonator Tillman, with Mrs. Tillman,
bourded n car at the capltol to ride to
their home. Ho proffered his tickets
whllo standing on the step und, according
to Ills account, tho conductor orderod him
on tho platform In an abrupt and dis
courteous manner. Tho clash followed
nnd the senator took tho man's namo and
number, The conductor denied that he
had been or Intended to be discourteous
Ten Baby Buffaloes
Born for Uncle Sam
WASHINGTON, Aug. 8. Ten baby buf
faloes havo boon born to the government
herd on the Wichita national forest nnd
gamo refugee, near Ijiwton, Okla. The
new arrivals bring the herd up to forty
eight head, twenty-seven of which are
bulls and twenty-one aro cows. Tho herd
Is reported to bo In excellent condition
and now numbers nearly four times ub
many animals as It did when turned over
to the government six years ago.
Tho herd is one of the best In the
country, all animals being fine speci
mens. They were placed In tho care of
the government in 1907 by the American
Bison society nnd wo;e transferred from
Now York to Oklahoma. At the begin
ning, severul were stricken with Texus
fever and three of the original herd died.
Under tho caro and supervision ot the
forest service rangers tho remainder were
buved, but only after a hard fight.
Crowds of Women
at theDiggs Trial
SAN FRANCISCO. Cal., Aug. K-So
much notoriety has attended the trial
of Mauri Diggs, under tho Maim .U that
the corridors of the federal buildlnif era
choked with crowds today an hoir be
foro the doors of the court room -.penel
The United States marshal and bis
deputies found It necessary to clear
the way by force. Nobody was Injured,
but thero wero crushed huts and rumpled
clothes. Few women were In ths crowd.
Marsha Warrington, on whssa testi
mony Interest focused tod-.iv, wa not
expected to take the stunJ until late in
the afternoon. The proswu'.! jn plnum-d
first to Introduce further nvHevu iium
railway employes about th trip from
Sacramento Vo Reno, whero Diggs,
Camlnettl, Marsha Warrington and Lola
Norrls were urrested.
about like this.
MONEY FOR JOYING CROPS
Bankers Talk the Matter Over with
FIFTY MILLIONS SUGGESTED
Plan of Hecnrltr mul the Plans of
Hit mill uu; the I.nnus Under
WASHINGTON, Aug. 8. Fifty bankers
from tho largo cities of the central west
conferred today with Secretary MoAdoo
and Assistant Secretary Williams re
garding tho distribution that sections
sharo of the JSO.OOO.OOO of treasury funds
ubout to bo deposited In banks for tho
movement of crops.
With a tentative decision readied to
placo $23,000,000, In the south to assist in
moving and marketing cotton and other
crops, tho principal question discussed
today was the division of the remainder
between the mlddlo nnd far west. The
bankers generally, It was Mated, wero
enthusiastic over tho prospect ot govern
Secretary McAdoo. originally announced
that tho doposlts would range between
(125,(00,(100 and $60,000,000, but it now scorns
certain that ho will put out tho entire
330.000,000, becauso ot the unanimity ot
opinion among tho bankors In the crop
moving sections that the. funds would
materially aid In .averting Or. at least
uiminismng tne stringency characteristic
of tho fall.
Secretary McAdoo mndo it clear to. tho
bankers that whllo ho felt Impelled to
deposit tho money In the large centers In
tho agricultural belts, ho would Insist
thut tho big banks receiving the funds
should puss them along to the sitmllor or
country hanks at reasonable rates ot In
terest. Tho Treasury department Is
powerless to nanio tho rate of Interest,
but tho condition ot reasonableness will
As to the Loans,
Asistant Secretary Williams Indicated
to tho bankers that tho government
would place a very broad construction
on commercial paper to bo accepted as
security for the dopoBlts. It will include
not only regular customers' loans, but
paper bated on all stablo commercial and
George M. Reynolds of Chicago and
other bankers from tho largo oltles told
the treasury officials that whllo thero
wus no pressing need for tho government
deposits, banks will be glad to get tho
monuy. Reynolds said there had been
decided Improvement in the flnunclul
situation during tho last few weeks.
Assistant Secretary Williams read from
the dally treasury statement to show that
the government was In o, position to de
posit, If necessury, (160,000,000.
In defining commercial paper, Secretary
wiiuums 'informed the bankers, tho
'treasury department would accept two
namo paper, or paper endorsed by re
sponsiuio Institutions and approved by
clearing house associations. While the as
sistant secretary would not state whether
publlo utility bonds would be accepted n3
security, he declured thut they would be
pushed on in each Instance.
J. C. Mlche.ll of Colorado anticipated a
great demand for money to move the
beet sugar crop and In that connection
usked tho Treasury department to gtvo
tho Denver banks 115,000,000 to 30,000.000
of tho deposits,
Talk on Neeurlty.
J. J. O'Comiell of Fort Dodge, la.,
though If the government Insisted on 10
per cent security In government bonds
tho prlco of tho bonds probably would
make the deposits unprofitable to the
banks. He recommended that the treasury
accept commercial paper at 00 per cent
of Iti face value as full security for the
Henry Rels of Evansvlllo, Ind., asked i
for $300,000 for that city and Arthur
Reynolds of Des Moines requested 500, 000 I
Secretary McAdoo, In his speech to the
bankers expressed the belief that the
usual stringent conditions In the fall re
sulted more from fear than from actual
necessity and he believed It the duty of
the government to anticipate such con
ditions, Prosldent Wilson received the bankers
at tho White House.
PLANT OF OIL COMPANY
PHILADELPHIA, Aug. 7. Four lurge
manufacturing plants were threatnad
with destruction, several fireman were
burned or overcome, by smoke and runny j
f aminos hud to flee from their mmes
this afternoon when tho plant nt the
Union Petroleum company, which I'cnu
plsd an entire block In the southern cue
tlon of the city, practically was de
stroyed In a spectacular fire. The loss
Is estimated at J123.O0O.
WINTER WHEAT CROP
OF THE COUNTRY IS
IN BUMPER CLASS
Agricultural Department Out with
Its Report Showing Conditions
of Crops at Present Time.
CORN NOT UP TO EXPECTATIONS
Yield Promises to Fall Considerably
Below that of Last Year.
ABOVE THE TEN-YEAR AVERAGE
Percentage of Condition Drops Sev
eral Points During Last Month.
OATS SEEM TO BE COMING WELL
Ilye nml Ilnrtey are Tarnlnrr Out
Ilnther Poorly and Not Up to
What the Harvest Has
Ileeti In the Past.
WASHINGTON, Aug. 8. With pretimU
nnry estimates of tho bumper winter
wheat crop nnd the olzo of the crop of
rye. tho Department ot Agriculture's crop
reporting board In its August report an
nounced figures giving also the Indicated
yields, Interpreted from conditions fig
ures, of tho probablo total production of
corn, spring wheat, oats, barloy. buck
wheat, potatoes, tobacco, flax, rice and
hay. At the same time they announced
the condition of these crops on August
1, or at the time ot harvest; stocks of
oats nnd barloy In farmers' hands on
August 1 nnd the Indicated acre yield of
Details of reports made on each crop
Corn Condition, 75.5 per cent of a nor
mal, compared with S6.9 per cent on July
1, 1913; SO.O per cent on August t 191",
and 813 per cent, the nverago for tho
last ten years on August 1, Area planted,
1O0.BS4.O0O acres, or 99.8 per cent of laBt
year's acreage. Indicated ylold, IS bush
els per acre, compared with S9.2 bushels
last year nnd S0.6 bushels, tho average for
the last five years. Estimated produc
tion, 2,67:,O00,O00 bushels, compared with
3,134,746,000 bushels last year; 2,631,483,000
bushels In 1911, 3,880,200,000 bushels In 1910
and 2,662,000,000 bushels In 1909.
Wheat Is a Hamper.
Winter Wheat-It is preliminarily est!-
mated the yield per acre of winter wheat
Is 16.6 bushels, compared with 15.1 bush
els last year and 15.2 bushels, the average
for tho lust five years. On tho area
Planted, 30,938,000 acres, it is estimated
preliminarily the total production of win
ter wheat Is 611,000,000 bushels, compared
with 399,919,000 bushels last year, 430,068,-
000 bushels In 1911, 434,112,000 bushels In
1010 and 418,000,000 bushels In 1909. Tn
quality of winter wheat is 93.7 Per cent.
cornpwed with 90.7 last year, 93,0. jr
cent in 1911 and 92.1 per cent, the five-
Boring Wheai-CondlUon, 74.1 per cent.
of a normal, compared with 78.8 par cent
lust month, 90.4 per cent lost year and
80.4 per cent, the average for the last
ten years. Indicated yield per acre, 12.5
bushels, compared with 17.2 last year.
9.1 bushels in 19U and 13.3 bushels, the
nverago yield per acre for the last five.
years. On tho planted area, 18,063,000
acres, it la estimated the total product
tlon of spring wheat, Interpreted from
condition reports, will be 233,000,000 bush
els, compared with 830,348,030 buchels loot
year, 100,082,000 bushels in 1911, 200,979,000
bushels In 1910 and 206,000,000 In 1909.
All Wheat-Indicated yield, 10 Tjushels
per acre, compared with 1E.9 bushels last
year and 14.5 bushels, tho five-year aver
age. On the area plantod, 49,001,000 acres,
or io.3 per cent or last year's acreago,
it Is estimated tho total production will
bo 741,000,000 bushels, compared with 730.
207,000 bushels last year, 621,338,000 bushel
In 1911, 035,121,000 bushels in 1910 and S3,
000,000 bushois In 1909.
Ants Not So Rail.
Oats-Condltlon, 73.7 per cent of a nori
mal, compared with 70.3 per cent last
month, 00.3 per cent last year and 81.5
per cont the average condition for the
last ten years. Indicated yield per aero,
20.8 bushels, compurod with 37.4 bushois
last year and 29.7 bushels, the average,
for tho last five years. On tho planted
area, 33,341,000 acres, It Is estimated th
total production of oats, Interpreted from
condition reports, will be 1,028,000,000 bush
els, compared with 1,418,337,000 bushels
last year, 922,293,000 bushels in 1911. 1,185 -341,000
bushels In 1910 and 1.007,129.000 bush
els In 1909. The amount of oats remain
ing on farms August 1 is estimated at
about 103,900,000 bushels, compared with
(Continued on Pago Two.)
Mr. Retailer owns a store In
this town. Mr. Manufacturer
makes things In oomo other town.
Mr. Retailer has a reputation
for square dealing that cannot
be questioned. Years of contact
with our own people have won
him their confidence and patron
age. Mr. Manufacturer has a similar
reputation among retailers (his
customers) all over the United
States for quality of the first
order In the things he makes.
What happens when Mr, Man
ufacturer sells his product, to Mr.
Retailer and says to him, "Hero
nre articles that represent the
best known quality possible to
produce. I think so well of them
that I want a retailor of your
standing to help distribute them.
And I'm going to help you tell
your people about them. How
shall I proceed t'
Mr. Retuller, knowing the
power of newspaper advertising;
and the confidence his custom
ers place in It, recommends It.
That la why you see Mr, Man
ufacturer from out-of-town tell
ing you In this newspaper to go
to Mr. Retailer to buy his mer
chandise. Retailers und manufacturers
with advertising problems on
their hands are invited to write
to the Bureau of Advertising,
American Newspaper Publishers'
Association, World Building,
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