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The Omaha Daily Bee
Drawn For Tho Boo The best newspaper artlfte of the ecaatry contrlbate their beat work tor Bee readers. THE WEATHER. Fair VOL. SMV-NO. 22. OMAHA, TUESDAY MORNING, JULY .14, 1914 TEN PAGES. Ob Trains and at Hotel Niwa Standi, Eo, SINGLE COPY TWO CENTS. HUERTA REPAIRS ROAD FOR TRAIN TAKINGHIM AWAY Four Hundred Laborers at Work on An Unappreciative Audience NEW HAYEN BOARD WASTES MILLIONS, SAYS COMMISSION Maladministration of Affairs of Railroad System Denounced in Most Drastic Terms. WANTED High-class stove and range salesman for northern Ne braska and southern Bouth Dakota territory. State ability, reference and salary. Tor further information abont this position, sae ths Want Ad Section of today's , DLSTER READY TO "SHAKE" BRITAIN IF NOT LEFT ALOE Will Recognize No Government Ex cept Provisional One of Their Own. WILL NOT SURRENDER RIGHTS Leader of Volunteers Fledges Cove-nanters-Never to Waver in War Against Home Role ORANGEMEN HONOR CARSON Enthusiastio Celebration in Belfast Without Disorder. NEAR CLASH IN LONDONDERRY Homtx Exploded Oyer Catholic Por tion of Cttr Darin Celebration Gtves TUmo to Report of Bnttle- DRUMS EG, Ireland. July IS. The Orangemen's demonstration bere today culminated In a scene of Immense en thusiasm around the tiny platform -where Blr Edward Carson, Bible In hand, pledged the covenantors never to surrender to coercion, to remain loyal to the throne and never to waver In their support of their leader In the fight against home rule. Bar Edward Carson, In a speech whloh evoked tremendous enthuslam, served notion on the British government that unless It was prepared to leave Ulster alone It would very shortly find the TJl atermen recognising no government ex cept the provisional government of Ul ster. He said he had been given authority to act and that If 1 necessary that meant he was to exercise his powers without regard to consequences to himself. The Ulster men he added, were not going to give -way and were bound to win be cause God would defend the right. Sir Edward Carson offered tho govern ment the alternatives of giving Ulster a clean out out of home rule or of coming to' fight tho Ulstermen. These, he said, were the only possible alternatives. V.l ster, he concluded, was claiming only Juk Uoe and if it did not get It from the gov ernment would take It for Itself. Honor Carson, BELFAST, July 1!. The Insistent de mand of the Protestant portion of the province of Ulster for exclusion from the operations ot the Irish home rule bill lent added Interest to today's celebra tion of the anniversary of the battle of the Borne. The celebration was carried out bere with great enthusiasm. Sid Edward Carson, tho Ulster Union ist leader rode t the head of"" 6.000 Orangemen accompanied by the usual fife and" drum bands and Including- a sprinkling of brethren from the United Elates ,and the British colonies. They marched through .the city of Belfast to Drumbeg, where a great open air meet ing was' addressed by Sir Edward and other leaders. The Nationalist quarter of Belfast was carefully avoided by the demonstrants, and on no occasion during the procession did 'the rival factions come Into contact So little did the authorities expect trouble that they depended entirely on the local police force to keep order. All tho mili tary were confined to barracks, as Is usually the case during political demon str&ttons. A great crowd of tourists. Including many Americans, came to see the pro cession and to hear the speeches which Were a prelude to, resolutions calling on Iho Ulster leaders to take what steps they considered necessary to prevent Ul ster coming under the authority of the Dublin Parliament. .Carson Hero of Day. Sir Edward Carson was the hero of the day. Buttons bearing bis portrait Were worn by nearly every man In the procession, while great canvasses spread across the streets in the Unlolst section of the city bore his likeness. It Is regarded as significant that In recent Interviews he has given Sir Ed ward Is quoted as saying that the only condition of peace is the exclusion of Ulster "for the present" while the more remote action of the Unionists must, in his opinion, depend on tho way the Dub lin Parliament treats Protestants In the other provinces of Ireland. Throughout the province of Ulster and notably In Londonberry. extensive pro cautions were taken by the authorities against possible clashes between the or ganised forces ot the Protestants and Catholics. Near Clash in Londonderry. LONDONDERRY, England,' July 13. The Orangemen here began the celebra tion of the anniversary of. the battle of the Boyne with' a cannonade, during, which they projected their explosives so that they burst over the residences In the Catholic section of the city. (Continued on Page Two.) The .Weather Forecast till 7 p. ra. Tuesday: For Omaha, Council Bluffs and Vicinity Fair; no Important change In tempera ture. Temperature at Omaha Yesterday. Hours. Deer. 6 p. m S3 7 p. m m 8 p. m 83 Comparative Local Accord, Wit W". 1911. uil. Highest today II in n n Lowest today 70 0 , 73 Mean temperature 78 tt 83 78 Precipitation CO .00 .00 .00 Temperature and precipitation depar tures from the normal: Normal temperature 77 Excess for the day 1 Total excess since March 1 283 Normal Precipitation .16 Inches Deficiency for the day IS Inches Precipitation since March 1 14.49 Inches Deficiency since March 1 1.36 Inches Deficiency for cor period, 1913. 1.37 Inches Deficiency for cor. period, 1913. 7.29 inches p. m. !!.!!'.!!!!!!! ? i s p. m s NAYY MEN AS DIPLOMATS Daniels Advises Future Admire! Study International L MUCH DEPENDS OWmMKS&nn Action of Admiral MaTWrampIco and Commodore Terry in Japan Are Ctteid Trro Examples, NEWPORT, R. L, July 13. How the nation's foreign policy often hangs on the action and discretion ot a naval of ficer commanding a warship In a far away port, was discussed by Secretary Daniels here today at the opening of the naval war college session. He pictured the duties ot the naval officer In the role of diplomat, recalled Incidents in which commanders of American warships in foreign ports had opened new chapters In American history, and urged officers at the college and marine officers to train themselves In International law and the languages In preparation for such emergencies. "If he bo uninformed as to the require ments of international law, what conse quences of evil may flow from his Ig norance? If ha lack tact and a sense of courtesy, how he may block the path of his country to serve the people to whom ho Is sent and prevent the opening ot doors through which his countrymen might enter to promote commerce and forge ties of friendllnoss and amity?" There had been no secretary of state. Mr. Daniels said, who had availed him self of the service of the naval officer as a diplomat "who has shown greater confidence In his ability, his judgment and his absolute trustworthiness" than has Secretary Bryan. Mayo ForcM Ilrynn's Hand. The speaker recalled tho demand made for a salute of tho Stars and Stripes by Admiral Mayo at Tampico as an example of how the action of a. naval officer in a foreign country precipitated "an issue not contemplated in diplomatic channels, and Irrevocably committed his govern ment to a policy of action In support ot his demand." Perry's achievement in the opening, of Japan to commerce, Dewey's brilliant victory and his adminis tration In Philippine waters, and finally Rear Admiral Fletcher's occupation of Vera Cruz were pointed to by the secre tary as conspicuous Instances of the double service required ot the American naval officer abroad. "There is very recent proof that Perry was a true prophet when, he foresaw friendship between the United States and Japan.' In the. present -llcxlcan trouble the Japanese have been scrupulous to prevent the shipment of arms by Japa nese manufacturers." Cuba and Philippine. If all American diplomacy In the Spanish-American war had been modeled after that of Perry's, the secretary declared, "the United States might not have yielded to the temptation of imperialism. It our government had followed closely the diplomatic pace set by another great commodore of the Untted States navy, who, himself, followed the diplomacy of Perry and squared his every action with the basio doctrines ot our ropubllc, we would not have strayed so far afield. We would at least havo been consistent In our diplomacy; we would not have laid down one rulo for Cuba and another for the Philippines. "When you stop to think of It," said the secretary, "no representative of our government, official or unofficial, can command such respect or can Impress another country so deeply with the power of his government as the captain ot a warship lying In the harbor with Us decks cleared, perhaps, for action, and its ominous twelve-Inch guns trained on the town. Believe me, gentlemen, that man la going to be seriously listened to by every official within range of the ship's arma ment." Superior Again Wet by Vote of the People SUPERIOR, Neb., July 13.-(Bpecll Telegram.) Superior's third election In four months by referendum on the wet and dry question today went wet by forty-seven votes. At the spring eleo tlon the town went dry by one voto tor the first time In twenty-five years. The next election in May went wet by eight The drys carried this up to the district court, which sustained the action ot 'he city council that granted licenses, t?a loons were closed for sixty day until after the district judge decided tiie case, July 3. enforcing the longest dry spell seen here. Both sides worked hard today and a large vote was polled. Many surround ing towns had bankers and other bail ness men here. Interest Growing in Better Babies Contest From a Staff Correspondent) LINCOLN. July 12. (Special.) Interest In the better babies exhibit at the state fair is again becoming Intense. Entries close August 17 and many requests for blanks are being forwarded to Secretary W. R. Mellor at Lincoln. There is no limit to the number of entries, but the blanks are so arranged that an examina tion of these entries and a checking of the measurements will reduce the actual number to 200 entries. The better babies exhtblt has been pro vided with excellent quarfers In the new agricultural-horticultural hall. Foot Doll Star is Drowned. HURON. 8. D.. July 13. (Special)-Fred Andrews, son of Mr. and Mrs. M. T. Andrews of Huron, was drowned In the Jim river late Saturday afternoon, a cou ple of miles from Huron, while swimming with two companions. Andrews was a Huron college foot ball star, having played for to years on the team. He was popularly known on the field as "Bull Moose," and a very popular man among the student. He was 20 years old. deKKUav Two-Mile Gap Connecting Capi tal and Bera Cruz. IAL REASON FOR RUSH Relieved that Despot Flans to Make Initial Run in Special for the Outiscd. CARRANZA IS UNCOMPROMISING To Aocept Only Terms of Absolute Surrender from Feds. WILL ENGAGE IN NO PARLEYS Cnrabnjnl Will Resign Unless Qnlok Agreement la Reached Between the Contending; Factions. WASHINGTON. July lS.-General Car ranza formally notified the United States today that he would engage In no me diation whatever with the Huerta dele gates and would accept only terms of absolute surrender. Huertn Prepnreji to Flee. VERA CRUZ, July li Four hundred laborers, acting under orders from Mexico City, started work today repallng the two-mile gap In the Mexican railway connecting Vora Cms with the capital and the rushing of the work Is believed here to Indicate a possibility that the first train to pass over the repaired road may bo a special conveying General Huerta and his family to the coast Tho gap, which has'becn without rails since April 21, will be restored to working or der within two days at the most. Carbnjnl Slay Resign. MEXICO CITY-, July IS.-Authoritative quarters here today declare that unless a quick agreement Is reached between the contending factions in Mexico, Fran cisco Carbajal, minister for foreign af fairs, will sever his connection with the administration. Lewis S. Sanborn Drowned While in Lake at Valley Lews S. Sanborn, with the Campbell & West Brokerage company, who lived at 2311 Dewey avenue," was drowned Sun day afternoon .while swimming In a sand pit lake at y alley. When theTbddy was recovered, lite was. found tcUbe extinct andrall efforts to resuscitate the manpn-,lbTilnatlon race to soleot tho were in vain.. third American entrant to the Inter- Allen Parmer, a friend with whom Sanborn lived, will accompany the body to Xenla, O., where It will be Interred, as that city Is the home of the victim's parents. He was unmarried and about 33 years of age, and had been In Omaha only since last October. In company with Allan Parmer and some other Omaha persons, Mr. San born went to Fremont in an automobile Sunday. Returning the party stopped at Valley and went bathing In the lake. Sanborn was able to swim but little and got beyond his depth. lie called to the others who were In the water and they hurried to his assistance, but he sank be fore they reached him. The coroner went to Valley last night to take charge of the body and bring It to this city. Little Girl Bitten , by Rattlesnake TKCUMSEH. Neb., July 13.-(Speclal.)-Llttla Loretta Burch. three-year-old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. C. P. Burch, who lives six miles southeast of this city, was at play with other children In the yard yesterday. A peculiar look ing, moving object on the ground attracted the attention ot the child and she picked It up. It was a rattlesnake, and the reptile wrapped Itself around the child's bare arm and embedded Its fangs Into the arm three times before it fell to the ground. The children hustled the little girl Into the house and a physician called. By the time he got thore the arm was considerably swelled, HaBty treatment was administered and it Is thought there will be no bad results. HOWELL NO WTALKS OF STOCK YARPS VALUATION (From a Staff Correspondent.) LINCOLN, July 13.-(Spoclal.)-R. B. Howell of Omaha, who recently filed for the republican nomination for governor, was at the state house this afternoon In consultation with the State Railway com- mission relative to filing an application for aphyslcat valuation nf the South Omaha stock yards corporation. While refusing to say positively that the ap plication would be made he admitted that It might be made at some time in the future. Ho was asked by a Lincoln man to state his position on university removal, but Mr. Howell refused to commit himself on either side, saving that it was a proposition which was before the people to decide. He denied that he was to confer with F. P. Corrlck regarding the withdrawal of Harry E. Saekett In order that he might get the bullmoose endorsement saying that he would run only on the re publican ticket WESTINGH0USE PLANTS RESUME OPERATIONS PITTSBURGH. July U.r-Th strike In the Westlnghouse factories was formally ended today when approximately 3,000 men and women returned to the shops. All plants were placed on full time and all of the strikers were taken back .with the exception of 200 or 300 whose places had been filled. Half a dozen deputy sheriffs were on guard at the electric works, but It was said they would be recalled during the day. Drawn for Tho Uee by Powell LAST BALLOONHEARD FROM San Francisco Lands Hundred Miles from St Louis. GOODYEAR WINS THE CONTEST It Lnndi Near Constancy Kr. Abont Three Hundred Miles Array Pilot John Watts Is Slightly Injured. ST. LOUIS, July 13. The balloon "Ron Francisco 1915" landed eleven piles south east of McLoonsboro, 111., at 10 o'clock Sunday morning, according to a telegram received from E. S. Cole, the pilot, today. McLoonsboro Is ninety-five miles south east of St Louis, and the balloon .covered about 106 miles in an air line. All eight baloons that sailed from here last Saturday afternoon now have been heard from, and the winner ot the national race that mil! start from Kansas City next October is the balloon "(Jood. year." This balloon landed nt Constance, Ky., about 300 miles from St Louis. The two other entrants for the Inter national race aro the men who won first and second place In the last International race R. H. Upson of Akron, O., and H. E. Honeywell, of St Louts. Ten Persons Drown in New York Sunday NEW YORK, July lJ.-The first hot Sunday of the summer drew thousands to the waterside for rellof with the result that ten drownings were reported to the poUce during the day and night. Two young boys died In sight ot thousands In prospect park lake, Brooklyn, through the capslxlng of a boat. More than 150,000 persons, many of them mothers with babies, were held at Coney Island until early morning because of a blowout of a transformer, which supplies power to the trolley cars and elevated roads running to the beach re sort. Thousands of persons sat or slept on the beach front until daylight Charlton's Lawyer Starts for Italy NEW YORK, July 13. Former Judgo John Palmlerl sails for Italy tomorrow to prepare the defense of Porter Charl ton, who Is to be tried at Como In Oc tober or November for the murder of his wife. Paul Charlton, father ot the accused, formerly a federal judge In Porto Rico, will sail later and assist In presenting the testimony by which It Is hoped to establish that Charlton was In sane at the time of the crime. Judge Palmlcri has been granted admission to the Italian bar for the trial of this case. Girl Cashier Robbed of Eight Thousand ST. LOUIS, July 13. Miss Esther Cohn. cashier at a wholesale grocery, was robbed ot a satchel said to contain $8,000 In checks and cash, on the street here to--day. Miss Cohen was on the way to a bank with the money when the robbery oc cur ed. She left the wholesale establish ment of her father but a few minutes before when a robber darted out from an areaway ana snatcnea ine satcnei. He ran through a hallway and disap peared. The National Capital Monday, July 12, 1014, TbA Senate. Mot tills, m. Interstate Commerce Commission's re port on its investigation ot Hew itaven financial affairs was received. Judiciary and Interstate commerce com mittees continued work on anti-trust bills. By vote or w to 7. insisted on wo mile age for congressmen. Foreign relations committee continued consideration ot the Ntcaraguan treaty. The Ilonse. Met at noon. District ot Columbia legislation was con aide red. 4i ' ' Lg$J Mystic Monk, Who is Friend of the Czar, Stabbed by Woman ST. PETERSBURG, July 13.-Detalls reached hero today In a dispatch to the Courier ot a probably fatal attack on tho mystlo lay monk, Gregory Rasp'Jtln, whose Influence over tho emperor Is said to be very great Rasputin, who has boen one of the most prominent figures in Russia In re cent years, was visiting his nattve vil lage, Pokrovsky, In the province of To bolsk, Siberia, when a woman, a stranger to the locality, approached him, pretend ing to be a beggar. Aftor accosting him', she stabbed him In the abdomen with a long military dirk. The assailant was arrested and con fessed she had waited two weeks for the opportunity. She said she had de cided to ; kill the., monk, because hecwas a fslse prophet, and was leading every body In Russia astray. Doctors who examined the monk's wound declared it was llkoly to prove fatal. Mrs, Nelms Asks Shriners to Help Her Locate Daughters ATLANTA, Ga., July 18. An appeal to Nobles of tho Mystic Shrine throughout North America to aid In the search for her missing daughters, Mrs. Elols Dennis and Miss Beatrice Nelms, was Issued hero today by Mrs. John W. Nelms. Mrs. Nelms also Invoked the assistance of club women of the country to the same end. Explaining her action in calling on the Shriners for help Mrs. Nelms said that her husband on his deathbed had given Mrs. Doniils his Shrlner pin and that Mrs. Dennis afterward gave this pin to Victor Innes, who sho said, told her that he was a member of tho order. There were no additional developments here today In connection with the disap pearance of tho two women. Detectives made careful examination ot ail papers and correspondence lit the Nolms' home In an effort to discover something which might throw light on the mystery, but were unsuccessful. Wilson Says Jones Will Be Confirmed WASHINGTON, July 13.-Presldent Wilson today denied that there was any conflict between him and the senate over the nomination of Paul Warburg and Thomas D. Jones as members of the fed eral reserve board. In talks with callers he declared he was working In comptote harmony with the democratic majority In tho senate, with only one or two excep tions. Mr. Wilson said he had definite assurances Mr. Jones would be confirmed. He did not discuss the case of Mr. War burg except to say that he thought the senate as a whole would be perfectly fair. NEW APPLICATIONS COME FOR BOYS' ENCAMPMENT (From a Staff Correspondent.) LINCOLN. July 13.-(Speolol.)-Threa counties that did not secure representa tion last year at the Boys' school en campment at the state fair have for warded lists of delegates to Secretary W. R, Mellor. These counties are Keith, Howard and Phelps. The Boys' school feature has received commendation from educators In all parts of the state. The boys secure practical Instruction in agriculture. horticulture, farm machinery, athletics and farm marketing. All railway faro In excess of 35 Is paid by the State Board of Agriculture. Each county Is entitled to two delegates. The county superintendent In each county dl recta the examination ot applicants. HUNDRED GERMAN SOLDIERS ARE OVERCOME BY HEAT BERLIN, July 13. Two German soldiers died and over 100 others are III today from sunstroke by which they were af fected yesterday during military man euvers at Frankfort-on-Oder The weather was the hottest experienced in Germany this yean- CROP CONDITIONS ARE GREAT Remain Perfeot Throughout Vari ous Parts of State. SMALL GRAIN OUT OF THE WAY Prnetlcally All nf It Harvested and Corn Is Mnklnw a Wonderfnl Growth as lleaalt of Heat and Molstare, Crop reports ot the railroads for the week ending last Saturday night Indi cate that soil conditions In Nebraska con tinue to remain perfect, that tho small grain is practically all harvested and that corn Is making a wonderful growth. Last week was by no means a dry one, according to the reports to the Burling ton. Everywhere thero was om abundance of rnolsture and In many localities more than, needed, the rajiV being trie heaviest over' t nScourttry 'bacV'from - the "Mlssotrri river lid miles or so. The amount of precipitation at some of the places fol lows; Inches. Inches, Washington .... l , Oxrord ZV, Arapahoe 2 Red Cloud l& Orleans 6 Republican 3 Hofdrege 1V4 Schuyler 1 Aurora l Greeley Center.. 1 Central City 1 Stromsburg 1UI Erlcaou 1H Mattings i Falls City 1 Wilcox V, pruning i Temperatures Lower. Temperatures generally were lower than for the corresponding week ot one year ago. As to the wheat, the Burlington crop report has this to say: "The harvest Is practically over and no one Is disappointed in the yield as thresh ing progresses, the crop turning out bet ter than was expected." The condition of corn In the Burlington territory Is estimated as follows, the estimate being on the tan-year average: Omaha division, 100; Lincoln, 101; Wy more, 103; McCook, 98. Maher Comes from Race of Fighters (From a Staff Correspondent) LINCOLN. July 13.-(8pcclal.)-If any one questions the fighting ability ot Colo nel John G. Matter, candidate for the democratlo nomination for governor, In which position his pol'.t.'cal brethren are trying to convey the Impression that the colonel Is a Joke, they are respectfully referred to his ancestors and relatives, which shows that the colonel camts from some stock. An uncle of Mr. Muber Is Judge John J. Maher ot South Carol'ns, who was one of the leading lawyers of that state, and codified and comp'led the laws of the state and was a circuit judge. He served with distinction In the southern army and was the orator who received the cplcrs when .the trorps marched out. He Is related to Oscar Underwood, Sen ator Lee and Josephus Daniels. That he gets his political courage honestly a shown by the fact that alt through the south his relatives are In the thick of the fight. In Georgia, i relative. Thomas B. Felder, Is attorney general ot the state and a candidate for United States aerator. In South Carolina nnothrr id. stive, Carl Slmms, Is a can I date "for governor, A cousin In Black vlllj, writes to him that she heartily agiees with hlrn on prohibition and woman's right's and urges him to fight foi the things he favors. TWO DOUGLAS COUNTY DAMAGE SUITS APPEALED (From a Staff Correspondent) LINCOLN, July 13.-(8peclsl.)-Two ap peals from the district court of Douglas county were filed with the clerk of the supreme court today. The first was an appeal by Emma B. Manchester from a Judgment secured by William Hurst who was run over by an automobile belonging to the former and Injured on October 7, 1913, at Twenty- nloth and Leavenworfn streets In Omaha. The suit was for 310,000, but the Jury only gave a verdict for 3500. The second appeal was by the Missouri Pacific railway against a Judgment secured by the estate of Joseph Cheloud for 34,(00, who was killed by being run over by a locomotive In South Omaha. Tho suit was for 310,000. The accident occurred on Decemeber 23, 1S11. DIRECTORS ARE DENOUNCED Report Says They Should Bo Held Individually Liable for Di verted Funds. PROSECUTION IS RECOMMENDED Copies of Report Sent to Attorney Generals of Five States. MANY INSTANCES ARE CITED Millions nf Dollars Patd to Attor nrys and Promoters Wlthont Apparent Service Die Floating Debt Created, WASHINGTON. July IS. "Criminal negligence" and "one ot the most glaring Instances ot maladministration revealed In all the history of American railroad ing," were the terms the Interstate Com merce commission employed today In re porting to the senate on Its Investigation ot New Haven railroad financial affairs. Th commission's conduson may be summed up this way: Losses to New Haven stockholders for the acts of their directors will range from 100,000,000 to 390,000,000. Suits to recover the money should He In some cases. Many of the transactions, characterised violations ot the laws ot New York, Rhode Island and Massachusetts, and th federal anti-trust laws, have been re ported to the authorities of the states and the federal Department of Justice. Ularisn and Rockefeller. The depreciation of the Boston Maine began with the "Mellen-Morgan-Rockefeller management" came Into control. John L. Billiard of the Blllard com pany were merely agencies of the New Haven; Billiard never used a dollar of his own money and burned his books and papers. It was not the understanding of the New Havenb oard that he should take profits of more than $3,000,000. "All the assets of the Blllard company belong to New Haven stockholders, and a suit by tho railroad against Blllard and those who participated In the trans actions should be maintained." Dummy corporations and their use. which the report says in the New Haven was frequent are condemned In un measured terms. The system of Interlocking directors la condemned as It existed, on the New Havsn and in gehexkha,jaljl sVa.'Jt' found most' every other Intercut was better1 represented on the New Haven board than the average stockholders. Mellen nml I-lyrnes. President Mellen's dealings with former Police Inspector Byrnes of New York In tho West Chester railroad transactions were branded as "corrupt and Unlawful." The amount Illegally expended should ba recoverable. The purchase of Rhode Island trolley) lines and coastwise steamships were de scribed kh extravagant and wasteful. All the transactions, the commission holds, were consummated with the ob ject of setting up a complete transpor tation monopoly In New England In vio lation ot the federal atatutes. 0 All the commission's strictures were or the management of the New Haven sys tem under former President Mellen. In Justice to the present management the commission says It Is but fair to say that Chairman Howard Elliott and Walker D. Hlnes, special counsel, "have co-operated with the commission and rendered It sub stantial assistance throughout this In vestlgatlon. Many Significant Instances. The report cites these "significant In cldenLs:'-' "Marked features and significant In- cldtnts In the loose, extravagant and lav provident administration of the finances) ot the New Haven, as shown In this in vestlgatlon, are the Boston & Maine despoilment, the Inequity ot the West chester acquisition, the double price paid for the Rhode Island trolleys, the reck lessness in the purchase of Connecticut and Massachusetts trolleys at prices ex orbitantly In excess ot their market value, the unwarranted expenditure ot largo amounts In 'educating publlo opinion,' tho disposition, without knowledge ot the di rectors, of hundreds of thousands ot dol lars for influencing publlo sentiment; too habitual payment ot unttemised vouchers without any clear specification of details, the confusing Inter-relation ot the prin cipal company and It subsidiaries and consequent complication of accounts, the practice of financial legerdemain In Issu ing large blocks ot New Haven stocks for notes or the New England and Naviga tion company and manipulating these se curities back and forth, fictitious salsa of New Haven stock to friendly parties with the design of boosting the stock and unloading on the public at the higher 'market price,' the unlawful diversion of corporate funds to political organisations, the scattering ot retainers to attorneys) of five states, whq rendered no Itemised (Continued on Page Two.) Newspapers Sell Meat Products One of the largest packing flrmB In the world writes: I am much In favor of news paper advertising for work in conjunction with special efforts In our selling department. I specially commend ths de slre of newspapers to work to gether with national advertisers and retailers: to maice ine ao vortlslng more specifically ef ficient." The name ot this advertiser and tho story ot his success will be furnished by the Bureau of Advertising, American News paper Publishers Association, World Building, New York.