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Trenton, Illinois
July 10, 1913     The Sun Newspaper
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July 10, 1913

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,,e The Trenton Sun Newton Rule, Publisher. "T'REN'ON, ILLINOIS " . ii ii __  = Ill i INEFFICIENCY. When analyzed, inefficiency amounts )to one of two things, either it is igno- Irance or dishonesty. If one is ignor- ant of how to do a thing, there is some xcuse for him, but when dishonesty is to blaine for It, it is a time for ret- irlhution. Still, some people look up- mn inefficiency with indifference and memo, strange to say, with vpproval. " IEfficiency of a man speaks hfs cha teeter. A community is depraved if it lie made up of ignorant and dishonest rmen, or, what is the same, inefficient ,men. That is largely the trouble of many communit2es. They seem to tol- erate the inefficient man; to sympa- thize with him, as if his misfortune was not his own fault. A man who an do $3 worth of work in a day ts Pthlaeed no higher in public esteem than e man who earns only $2 doing the mune class of worlL But the former [S & truer sn. He puts a high esU- te on dut'. He strives to make himself worth what he gets. If he doesn't, ha is a fraud. Fidelity to one's trust Is the mark of a real man. The fellow who "soldiers" on his Job an untrue man. There are many men of this kind--they do as little as they can. They will be happy if they don't do $5 worth for the/r $5. There a men who haw no scruples about eheattng an employer who happens to We more money than they have. A recent British writer says that an |ndispensable requirement for success tin public life in America is "unim- !peachable rectitude In private life." imiting the application of this to high mcial place=, it is true. The scru- Itlny to whick a candidate for national Nor important stats office is subjected pute the man with a "past" out of the wunning. There is no double stand- rd as between women and that frac- tion of men whom we choose to rule ver us. This scrutiny and the rectitude it mommandB are excellent. But there is m sort of mildewed, unwholesome per- ,verelon of the scrutiny that is most listinctly not excellent. The effect to "get something on" an official is usu- ally.reserved for such time am he has mhown a purpose to give real public eervice, Then every keyhole has a toasty politician's eye glued to it. Ev- 4ry transom is peeped through. Every loset is opened for disclosing a hoped- for skeleton. The former places of irsaidence of the man who Is trying to aerve are raked for something discred- dtable. Dr. Bell says that trsoceanic fly- ing is bound to come. It looks h- !probable now, but nothing can be pro- nounced impossible in the face of hat has been accomplished. In fact, rehe favorite occupation of the science f today is trampling on impossibili- ties. But every triumph has its trag- edy, and the toll of human life which will pay for this achievement will fur- nish the latter element. A Washington chauffeur has been Sent to Jail for three.years for taking JOy ride in his employer's automo- bile without permission. Courts and public are realizing that drastic meas- urea are .necessary to break uP the Joy.riding practice and the stealing of motor cars for this purpose. The Jail sentence Is a good experiment along this line. It might be extended to take in all-speeders on the public highways. An Italian kidnaper in New York Just had his sentence of 25 to 50 years in prison upheld bY the courts. Kidnapings have stopped since this se ere sentence was imposed. More crimes might be checked in the same way if an unwise and dangerous senti. mentality did not so often intervene to lessen the deterrent effect of pun- ishment and turn criminals loose up- en the community. A Danish inventor has evolved an substitute for a soldier spring cud of the enrth. where it is buried, and shoot at the enemy. If the nations generally adopt this weird invention and wage war with automatic armies, the great bat- tles of the future will be fought by the all-pervading modern device of prStng the button and letting th .automatons do the rest. The dimple in the chin of the boy tby looks cute now, but it is going make trouble for him when he be- comes old enough to use a razor. A humanitarian penitentiay war- len proposes to teach the science of ethics to his charges and will erect & building m which the convicts can debate ethical questions. Penology seems to have gone theory-mad to such Jm extent as to be showing the edue&- tlonal entry its heels. Convicts are mt bming the most coddled elas, of the ountry, simply because the r, formatory td has dispensed with the tilumlnaUon of flashes of comm sense" SERVIA RECALLS MINISTER NOTE BREAKS OFF DIPLOMATIC RELATIONS. 35,000 Dead and Wounded in Week's Engagements--Greeks Con- tinue Victorious, Belgrade, Servia.--The Servian government has addressed a note to Bulgaria, formally breaking off diplomatic relations and announc- ing the recall of the minister at Sofia. ACcording to the latest advtces, the Servians have recaptured Krivolak. The Servian troops have occupied the town of Kotchana and all the ter- ritory as far as the Greglanltza river. Desperate fighting preceded this achievement, the enemy being driven off, pursued by the Servianu. Describing the five days' operatio';s between Vardar and Krivolak, says that after holding a greatly superior force in check, the Servians were obliged to retire. Thus Krivolak fell into the hands of the Bulgarians. It contends, however, that this Bulgarian success was insignificant compared with the Servian success against the Bulgarian right wing. Another semi-offfficial communica- tion says last week's battles Were the longest, bloodiest and hardest fought of all the battles in the Bankans. The Servians lost 15,000 killed and wound- ed; the Bulgarians 20,000. ,..=._, FIRE WIPES OUT STURfilS, KY. Bueineos Building on Both Sides of Main Street and Thirty Dwellings Have Been Destroyed. Evansville, Ind.Sturgis, Ky., a town of about 2.000 people, on the Illinois Central railroad, 40 miles below here, was practically destroyed last night. - It is estimated the property loss will be $300,000 or more. The fire originated In the. drug store of S. E. Graves and spread rap- idly, The town has no waterworks and the people formed themselves into bucket brigades to fight the flames. The business buildings along Main street on both sides were destroyed. About 30 dwellings have been de. stroyed and many people were made homeless. The two bank buildings were destroyed. MRS. COLBY IS FIRST VOTI:R Goes to Polls at Libertyviile, IlL, at 7 A, M. to Cast Ballot in City Hall Bonds Election. Libertyville, lll.lfteen women of Libertyville, 13 matrons and two spinsters, cast their ballots in the first election in which women voters participated under the woman suf- frage lavL Out of a possible voting list of 400 women these fifteen pio- neers, led by Mrs. Clara N. Colby, came to the polls in the basement of the town hall of the vilalge. Mrs. Colby, the first woman to vote in Illinois, under the new law, arrived at the polls shortly after the opening at 7 a. .--She came alone, and, lift. ing her white skirts, descended into the cemented cellar, whore the elec- tion officials were awaiting the vote on the proposition for a $10,000 bond issue for a new town hall. ICE STRIKE FINALLY SETTLED Cincinnati Workers. Granted Pay In- crease, Returned to Work This Morning, Cincinnati, Ohio.Striking ice workers returned to work this morn. Ing, thus ending an ie strike which has been in existence three weeks, has caused much suffering and forced city officials to seize the ice plants and operate them. The drivers and helpers are to be granted an increase' in pay and recog- nition of their union will be a subject of discuscslon. The engineers and firemen's unions will be recognized and demands will be arbitrated. THREE PROSECUTORS NAMED McReynolds Chooses Special Assist. ants to Attorney General to Try Caminetti Case. San Francisco. Cal.The West. ern Fuel ' and Diggs-Camlnettl cases, delay in prosecuting which re- suited in the sensational resignatim of United States Attorney MeNab, will be tried by three special assist- ants to the attorney general. Word was received here by Benjamin Mc- Kinley, acting United States attorney, from Attorney General McReynolds. Militia Loses U. S. Aid. Little Rock, Ark.---Gee. Gutrell an- nounced that Secretary of War Gar- rison had withdrawn financial sup- port of the federal government from the Arkansas national guard. Eaped Slayer Is Caught. Little Rock. Ark.Yates" Stand- ldge, who escaped from the Ar- kansas penitentiary some tt emago. was captured by J. W. McCune, sheriff of Eufaula; Ok. Standidge was sent up in 1909 for murder and assault. Auto Fatally Hurts Robber. .Chicago, lll.Fleeing from the scene of a holdup, two of three rob- bers ran in front of an automobile and One of them, George Paulson, will dleof a fractured skull. His brother, Grovel', was less seriously injured. CHARLES M. GALLOWAY Charles M. Galloway of 8outh Car* ollna, who succeeds William Wish- burn as a memberof the United States Ivil erlce commission, Is a former ewlpoper men and has been st. tar), to Senator E. D. Smith of 8outh Carolina. 7 STABBED AT R[UNION SON OF CONFEDERATE GENERAL HELD BY POLICE. Storm Drives Heat From Gettysburg, Brings Relief to 50,000"Swel- tering Veterans. Gettysburg, Pa.--Seven men were stabbed in a fight in the dining room of the Gettysburg Hotel as a result of a row which started when a Union veteran resented abuse of Lin- coln. The man whom the police charge with doing the stabbing gave his name as W. P. Henry, Philadelphia. He said he was a son of R. R. Henry, of Tazewell, Vs., a general in the Con- federate army. Henry, with one or two companions, was seated at a table and a general talk about the war soon developed ugly feeling. According to witnesses. Henry applied an epithet to Abraham Lincoln. It was resented hotly by a Union veteran, who seized a glass or bottle and threw it at Henry. Immediately there was an uproar, and Henry, according to a member of the conntabulary, lumped to his feet, drew a knife and began slashing at those nearest to him. One witness said Henry chased him around the room, stabbing him in the arm and in the back. Women fled for the doors and crowded "to the windows ready to jump. The fight was over before the occupants realized its seriousness. A roaring storm that swept down out of the Blue Ridge over the pla- teau of Gettysburg brought needed relief to the thousands of veterans who have sweltered for four days in an atmosphere that would do credit to a fireless cooker, but is dangerous in a city of 50,000 old and weary men. 72 YEARS WITH ONE CONCERN __-L___ Wagon Maker Hads Business; Is Early at Work and Last to Leave His Post., Nekosha, Wis.--George Yale, vet- eras wagon maker, completed 72 years of continuous service with one f)rm here. He became superintend- ent of the wagon factory more than 60 years ago, a position he held for 0 years. For.20 years he was vice president and is now the active head of bet company. Although 0 9years old. President Yule is one qf the first official.s to reach the office in the morning and the last to leave In the evening. CLARK DONS WHilE COSTUME Speaker Follows Official Precedent of Wilson and BryanResembled Mountain of Ice Cream. Washington, D. C.Speaker Champ Clark followed official precedent of President Wilson and Secre- tary of State Bryan when he appeared for his official duties as presiding of- ricer of the house in a white serge suit, white shirt, white necktie, white shoes and white sex. With his white, hair the speaker re- sembled nothing so much as a moun- tain of ice cream. Flies Across Lake Michigan. Chicago.Jack Villas, with William' Baster, a passenger, flew across Lake MiChigan, landing in Grant Park, Chi- cago. He flew from St. Joseph, Mich, a distance of approximately 60 miles. "Prlplet| Named for Wilson Girls, Valley City, N. D.Triplets born a few days ago to Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Gunderson of this city were christened Margaret, Jessie and Elea- nor, in honor of President Wllson's three daughters. Four Train Robbere Escape. New Orlans, La.Four bandits held up the Illinois Central Chicago- New" Orleans No. 1 at Sardis, Miss., blew up the American Express safe and got away with valuables amount- ing to about $5,000. ] /00MERICAN FLAG TRAMPLED LI00UT[RBAI00H BANNER WAVED CAUSES RIOT IN WINNIPEG, MANITOBA. British Soldiers Preserve Order When Angry Canadian Civilians Attack Enthusiastic American. Winnipeg, Manitoba.--The waving of the United States flag here while thousands of provincial soldiers were parading the streets precipitated a riot. The flag was trampled and torn and a number of persons received minor injuries. The incident occurred at the time when thousands of soidiers from Win- nipeg and Manitoba were marching through the city on their return from" annual camp at Sewell, near Brandon, where there had been maneuvers un- der Sir Ian Hamilton, famous British South African war general. When the 100th regiment was before a local bank, an American appeared on the curbing, waved an-American flag and shouted "Hurrah for the Aineriean eagle." Col. Mitchell, in command of the regiment, ordered one of his men to request the American to put away the flag, but before the sol- dier could reach the American, a number of angry civilians pounced upon him, tore the flag from his grasp and hurled it into the street. Before it could be rescued the flg was torn and dirtied. In the-free-for-all fight which fol- lowed a number of civilians were in- jured, but none seriously. The Amer- ican, whose name could not be ascer- tained, escaped without serious harm and, with the aid of the police, eluded the crowd. Soldiers of the regiment preserved perfect order and took no part in the demonstration. BULGARS DROWNED IN FLIGHT Soldiers Become Panic Stricken and Hundred Jump Into River as Greeks Drive Them NorhwarJ. Saloniki.--Since their victory over the Bulgarians at Kilkish. the Greek troops have been success- ful in a number of smaller engage- ments in which the fighting was very severe. They are driving the Bul- garians before them toward the north and the east. During the fighting which resulted in the occupation of Ghevgheli by the Greeks, the Bul- garians became panic-stricken and hundreds of them jumped into the river Vardar and were drowned. About 2,000 wounded Greek soldiers arrived in Saloniki, furnishing evi- dence of the heavy fighting which has taken place. WOMAN FALLS TO HER DEATH Mrs. Marie Coleman Killed at Pr4plar Bluff When Her Pars=chute Fails to Open in the Air. Poplar Bluff, Mo.--Mrs. Marie Coleman of Trenton, Me., was killed when she plunged 200 feet to the ground while giving a parachute exhibition at a picnic of the Knights and Ladies of the Maccabees. Her neck was broken and her skull fractured. She was the wife of Frank T. Cole- man. who was permaneItly crippled in 1901 at E1 Reno, Ok., and whose In- ability to become an aerolaut induced his bride to take up that calling. PAYS :$480 FOR LOGAN SHAFT Rural Visitor in Chicago Thinks He Has Bargain Until Policeman Enlightens Him. Chicago.Mathew Danezesel of Birchwood, Wls., bought the Logan monument in Grant Park for $480 from two men with whom he had become acquainted in the day. They wanted $500 at first, but finally closed the deal at the lower rate. When Danzesel was unable to find any means of moving the monument, he appealed to a South park police- man, who told him he had been swin. died. Negro's Skull Turns Bullet. Kansas City, Mo.--A bnllet fired by a negro at George Wern, also a negro, in the course of a quarrel here struck Wren on the forehead, glanced from his skull and wounded Mrs. Edward T. Smith, 60 years old, who was passing in a street car. Her Ashes Into Lake Mhigan, Beatrice. Nob.. July 5.At request of Mrs. E. B. T. Wadsworth. who died her. her remains will be cremated and sunk in Lake Michigan, a mile from Milwaukee. Boy's Pranks Electrocute Him. Leavenworth. Kan.George Storm, aged 14, was killed here when he tied a rock .to the end of a wire and threw it over an electric power wire carrying 2,300 volts. Fifty Saved as 8hip Sinks. New York.The sound steamer John T. Wilson sprang a leak off Bel- den's Point, City Island. She headed at once for the city dock at City Is- land and sank there Just after 50 pas- sengers had been taken off. "Foul" Wins Ball Player Bride, Lewes. Del.--Miss Marie Gibble was Injured some time ago when a baseball was foultd off during a game by Charley Keener. Keener bur. lied to her aid, and Mill Gibble lwnow Mrs. Keener. HE '[XA;gERATED' CONFESSES TO SENATORS HE HAD NOT SOUNDED THE DEM- OCRATIC LEADERS. STORY HE TOLD UNFOUNDED Declares He Took Resolution to Mot, gan, Thinking Steel People Would Make Concessionsand There- by Esc;)e U. S. Probe. Washington.--Criminal prosecution of those concerned in the impersona. tion of congressmen in connection with Wall street's lobbying is to be sought if the senate lobby investigat- ing committee has its way. This was indicated plainly when the committee forced Edward Lauterbach, New York lawyer, publicly to waive i:nmunity before it would permit him to continue his story of his relations with David Lamar, the "Wolf of Wall street." Lauterbach, under a fierce fire el interrogations by Senator Reed of Mis. souri, was forced to admit that he had lied when he told Lewis Cass Ledyard, Morgan lawyer, that he had inveati. gated the sentiment of the Democrats in Washington and knew they were opposed to any real investigation of the steel trust He also had to admit he had lied when he told. Charles Steele of Morgan & Co., that he could answer "with autthority" that Presi. dent Taft was opposed to the steel in. quiry. Ledyard's Testimony Read. Lauterbach became much confused and frequently contradicted imself. The committee established that he had been in almost -onstant communion. lion with David Lamer, and the wit- hess admitted that before Lamar tes- tified he had conferred with him. Senator Overman read the entire testimony of Ledyard, in wh'ch he told of Lauterbach clafining to repr sent Speaker Clarke, Senator Stone of Missouri, and other Democratic lead. ors and presenting to him (Ledyard) as the representative of the Morgan interests a comprehensive plan of what Wall street could expect at the hands of the Democrats. As soon as Senator Overman con- cluded reading the story of how Lau. terbaeh claimed personally to repr sent Senator Stone, who in turn rep resented Speaker Clark. Reed de- manded an executive session of the committee, and the members retired to consult. Stone Scowled at Witness. Senator Stone came in and' took a seat at the front of the room, where he scowled at the witness. He was prepared to testify in support of his assertion that Lauterbach's story, as told by Ledyard, was "an utter, abso- lute demned lie, without the slightest semblance of foundation." When the committee came out of the conference. Senator Overmansaid: "Mr. Lauterbach, you came here vol- untarily? .... I did so," the witness re. sponded. "I want to say that if there is any question of immunity, I hereby waive it absolutely." "That is satisfactory," ruled Chair. man Overman. "Now go ahead and make any statement you desire." Lauterbach then read his original testimony, in which he had explained to the committee that in all his inter. views dth Ledyard and representa- tives of Morgan & Co. he had only one object in view--regaining the good' graces for professional reasons, of Morgan & Co. He then denied that he knew anything of tamer's telephonic impersonations of public men. Became Rogers  Attorney. "Mr. Lamer was my friend," he said, "and I realized that-I had lost my en- tire law practice because of his friend- ship tor me. But I knew he was hon- est. I met him first in 1896. when he represented the Gould and Sage inter- ests in the Manhattan Elevated rail- road at the time. Banker Kissell was trying to unite it with the Metropoli- tan system. "Mr. Lamer hacl done many honors, hie things for me. He got Mr. Rogers (H. H.) of Standard Oil fame, to be my personal client, and I did many big things for Mr. Rogers as a result, no- tably preventing the Guggenbeims tak- ing the American Smelting Co. under their control in their own way. "On Feb. 6 I met Mr. Ledyard, and his story of that first meeting is sub, stanttally correct. This meeting w:t in his office." Lauterbach denied, however, that he had admitted to Ledyard that David Lamer was a "blackmatlex." While he was reading, Lamer took a seat at the. left of the witness and followed closely his friend's story. He had lost his carefree, joking air. Wilson at Golf With 8ayre. Windsor, Vt.--President Wilson got out his golf sticks and went out to the Hnks of Frank Kennedy, manufacturer. His scheduled opponents were Arthur W. Tedcastle of Boston, and Francis B. Sayre. Dancer Avoids Guests. London.--A young woman described as a famous dancer is said to have reduced her price for a private appear- ance $300 when a wealthy hostess in- formed her she need n,A nfll with the Cusata, If a man i. handome he d(s o himself. A cheery is anything that is o 1 reach than to practice. ", he selSmade nian is always to respond to calls for the author. A mother pats herself on the hen her daughter faces the 'ilh the man she selected. To Prevent Blood Poisoning apply at once the wonderful old reliable POI4TER'S ANTISEPTIC I:IALING dressing that relieves pain and at the same tln).e. 25c, 50c, $1.00. The belles of the Pahoulns, a African tribe, shave the head then" dye it ylow. If you want to really know a you must size him up when he no one is watching him. Without woman man would rough, rude solitary, and would nero all the graces, which are the smiles of love.--De C and. Taking No Chances. "A man never loses anything politeness," said the old fogy. "I know a lot of men who never tend to," added the grouch. and x Important to Mother@ amine carefully every bottle CASTORIA, a safe and sure remedy infants and children, and see that Bears the Signature of In Use For Over Children Cry for Fletcher' Skyscraper Cities. Opposite the postoffice, in -Broadway, New York city, there Just been completed a building, feet high, which will provide quarters for 10,000 people. If all men and women employed in this "skyscraper" should attempt to uptown by the subway at the end the day it would take the ten-car press trains, running at the now established, 15 minutes to them away. Though this happens be the highest structure in the there are others nearly Ks large; is one of the dozens that dates 4,000 or 5,000 people each, one of hundreds that more than a thousand each. The her of these great buildings is growing.--World Work. Bees Addicted to "Dope." Just add this one to all the things that have happened in the of grace 1913 and believe it's cause W. E. Baker, deputy the state of Ohio, says he can it. The honey bees near Fostoria 4s Baker's home town, have ed the opium habit. Like the they get theirs from the poppy. er and many other residents of teria grow oriental poppies. The bees have found this out, of late they are leaving acres clover blossoms to hunt out the beds. They work very vigorously an hour or so and then fall to ground apparently as stupefied as opium smokers after "hitting ipe."--Fostoria (Ohio) dispatch New York Sun. Astonishing Coiffures. Coiffures are to be high not so high as in the past. doorways had to be heightened to commodate the eighteenth woman of fashion. Marie hairdresser had to mount a stool order to get above his work, of that time had to kneel in coaches to get their head covering side. or drive with their heads of the windows. Mme. de Oenlis caught by her hair while to greet Voltaire at Ferny, but caped Absalom's fate, her hair maining on the bough. And the ess de Chartres had room on one evening for a miniature war in full sail, on another for a resentatlon of her little son, Philippe, sleeping in the lap of nurse. CUBS' FOOD They Thrive on Grape-Nuts, Healthy babies don't cry and t well-nourished baby that is fed Grape-Nuts is never a Many babies who cannot take other food relish the perfect Grape-Nuts, and get well. "My baby was given up by doctors who said that the milk on which I had fed her ruined the child's stomach. the doctors told me that the thing to do would be to try Nuts, so I got some and )repared follows: I soaked 1 in one pint of cold water for half ,hour, then I strained off the liquid mixed 12 teaspoonfuls of this Grape-Nuts juice with six tea of rich milk, put in a pinch of a little sugar, warmed it and to baby every ,two hours. "In this simple, easy way I baby's life and have built her strong, healthy child, rosy and ing. The food must certainly be fect to have such a wonderful as this. I can truthfully say it is the best food in the raise delicate babies on and is delicious healthful fod for as we have discovered in our Grape-Nuts is equally valuable strong, healthy man or stands for the true theory of "There's a reason," and it is In the little book, "rhe Road t rills," In pkb. Iver md tim mlm It erie nlm /ham time te time. aemulmo, titan mll  l[