Newspaper Page Text
Raids on England
From Air and Sea
Cost L570 Lives
Injured Number 3,04-1 in
Attacks; Mostly Women
aud Children in 4,750
Casualties to Civilians
LONDON, Jan. IL?In rw'ds on the
I'nited Kingdom by the Gormans dur?
ing the war 5,611 persons were killed
or injured. of whom 4,750 were civilianS.
An official summary off tho casualties
caused by German afrships, airplanes
snd bombardments from thc sea shows
theso casualties among civilians:
Killed: 554 civilian men, 411 women,
Injured: 1,508 civilian men, 1,210
v oraen, 772 children.
Three hundred and ten soldiers and
sailors were killed ar.d 551 were in?
There were fifty-one raids by airships,
tausing the deaths of 498 civilians and
jury of l,23G and the killing of
58 soldiers and sailors and thc injuring
of 121. . . .
In tit'tv-ninc airplane raids (.19 civ
ilians were killed and 1,650 were injured.
In these raids 238 soldiers and sailoras
v ere killed and 400 injured.
In twelve bombardments from the sea
1 '?:, civilians were killed and (i04
wounded, whilc 14 soldiers and sailors
were killed and ;!0 injured.
The greatest losses inflicted by Zep
pelins were in raids on Norfolk. Sut
folk and the counties of London on
October 13, 101"., wheH ,"4 civilians and
17 soldiers and sailors were killed. and
in West Suffolk and the Midland Coun?
ties on January 31, lOlti when 70 civ
iians were killed and 112 injured. The
raid on Lincolnshire, Essex and Suf
folk on March 31 of tho same year
caused the death of 17 civilians and 01
soldiers and sailors.
The most serious airplane raid was
that or' Margate. Essex and London on
June 13,-1917, when 158 civilians and
h sailors and soldiers were killed. In
the raid on Kcnt September 4 of the
game year 131 soldiers ;;nu sailors lost
their lives. On this occasion a crowded
barracks was hit. At Folkestone on
May 25, 1917. 77 civilians and IS sail?
ors and soldiers were killed. The at?
tack on Kent, Essex and London on
January 28, 1918, caused the death of
65 civilians and 2 soldiers and sailors.
The only bombardment from the sea
in which there were heavy casualties
was that on Hartlepool. Scarborough
snd Whtiby December 16, 1914, when
127 civilians and 10 soldiers and sail?
ors were killed and 567 civilians and
'z'j soldiers and saiiors were injured.
Slart Training Schools
Four Large Corporations to Or
jranizc lnstruction Deparments
WASHINGTON, Jj*i. 12.? Four large
establishments have just made arrange?
ments with thc training serviee of the
Department of Labor to establish.
training departments in their factories.
These include a camcra factory in
>3Bp.'..'ster, N. Y., an acroplane factory
M?5uffalo, a great automobile plant in
?^FOTcdo, and one of the largest rubber
goods manufacturing organizations in
thc world, a corporation with thirteen
large factories in this country.
Experts connected with the training
serviee arc now completing arrange?
ments for the introduction of training
courscs in these factories. In the case
of thc rubber company a model system
of instruction has been planned where?
by workmen of considerable mechanical
ability will bc given specialized and
thorough training in a number of pro
eesses in order that they may be .de?
veloped into competent'training school
Thii intensive training of shop in
?tructOTS will provide a large number
of men thoroughly competent to under
take any proccss in the plant and to
impart their knowledge to others.
Wben the -upply of instructors is
tra-.ned these men will be distributed
among the thirteen factories: so that
properly equipped schools may be put
ervice at once.
The other companies, which have
MBgle large plants, will not be required
to make >.uch claboratc preparations
w tbe improvement of their employ?
es technical skill, but each one has
inousandsof workers, and therefore the
^raining -.vork will be on a large scale
'?j a;tri of all the factories is to pro
?*te tbe efficiency of their workmen,
Be that they may be able to producc
more effectively. In this way higher
jages for the employe and better prof
k?lor the company will be made pos
Learn to Run Tractor
Demand for Operators To Be
Met by Special Schools
1JHACA, N. Y, Jan. 12,-Many a
waetor has been called "no good" when
cble was with the operator, and
rl' u, the tractor; to get the best
itV < m tract0? it 18 necessarv
?>* the operators have a working
?**ledge of the mechanism and oper
a-^n, say the tractor men.
.viir do* experience with other forms
ami '7' :;,uch as stationary engines
-na automobiles, give a pere.on abiiity
i? run a tractor. In short, the testi
?wny ol practical men indicates that
?ho,.i?rV *lh? c*Pecta to run a tractor
become thoroughly familiar
esfe? V'"T !? Sta?c ColUge of Agri
?Wtare, at Ithaca, held a three-week
*ui i?r ;'c-'?o1 ar"1 il nroved so success
bnt lt vaB bc*'" decided to offer
ft* /'' "njoo's this coming season.
**lu 'U'VA '*n??ry 13 to February 1,
*'?J V';' ly' int*ndtd r-rirnaiilv for be
H n7rs' and tbe other, from February
?lareh 8, inclusive, for morc
?Rced pei on*. The registration
tw??? , *<;bf-"'l v. i 11 b? limited to
U , 1 Ul% amJ r,? or,? will bc allowed
?* enter v/ho does not expect to bc
thi . y<r'?a?';'1 'n tractor operating
? :: summer.
xJ?v, U fr?? tr> a'l rcsidtnts of
f?:9? St*t?, though a Iaboraiory
84 to cover the cost or mate
*"'} Wllhbe /-.harged.
JZir? ih* KhoeTa are held when field
n2L ?t??2t in?P??rtbki it is not ?*
th/Jrr., i . ' *h"'" course* wil! tum out
&?*5hiZ t/*,n*<1 ''.><>'*<"rK', but it Is
tK<7%'?'','"''*'' *??? Instruetlon will give
Sm . '' m undcrx.taridirig of trac
, .,, : ' itm, the care and adjuxt
ifiy.'-.bArtf, and xorne slight
' , " -" road and field work. ' '
;r\'.',r" v,>,? '-"?" int?ra?frd in tlie
j " *!".!r,??t?btain an illunrated efrcu
- application blank by edilrees
. >. !'i<- VrrHjfcmi-nt of Rural Bngineer
' t&Jf!",!?? '?,:iU' College of AKri
Jkxkmm Kxbawwt Bibles
, ' '"? demand Un BIMes in Mex
rnttijy ft***?**1 ?"? unpr?C?d?nted mag
i VWa ' M &8?ric?n Bibie Society has
i HL?lmmV** ** <*? mcrtwl con
I mZJr n- '>"',X*W to '-'Uitafl \U ou'.
I rp ?>? Au.vmfs*. indianitpolis Newti.
More Tests Ordered
For "Liberty Fuel"
Invention Not To Be Put On
Market Until Discoverers
Leave Army Service
WASHINGTON, Jan. 12. ? Liberty
| fuel will not be placed on the market
! for commercial purposes until its dis
j covcrer., Major O. B. Zimmerman and
I Captain Charles Weisgerber, have been
j mustered out of the army, Secretary
I of War Baker indicated to-day. The
! Secretary said thut the new fuel is
j being subjected to further tests by
army officials, with a view to establish
j ing positively tlie uses to which the
j fiuid may be put.
Until these tests are completed, Sec
| retary Baker said, Major Zimmerman
j and Captain Weisgerber have been di
J rected to refrain from making public
any statement with reference to the
' poss?blities of the new fuel. Mr. Baker
said that invention. and discoveries of
. army officials were at the disposal of the
j government as lonjr as the officers were
! in the'service. ,Upon their return to
| civil life, however, thc officers are priv
I ileged to retain all civil rights in any
special proccss of manufacturc they
i may have.
More than a month ago Major Zim
j nierman and Captain Weisgerber made
: the first announcement of the discovery
j of Liberty fuel. At that time the of
; ficers described numerous tests made
i with the fue.1 and declared it was
cheaper to produce, was more powerful
, than other fuels for driving motor verii
; cles nnd that plans were being consid
I ered for placing the fuel on the com
! mercial market.
Admits He Married
3 Women in 3 Years
Wife No. 1 Calls 011 Wife
No. 2, Then Both Call on
Police, Who Arrest Erring
Spouse and No. 3 Appears
A blue-eyed youth of twenty-one,
Albert Sonnenberg, of 909 Kelley
Street. stood calmly before Magistrate
FVancis X. Mancusco in the Morri
sania Police Court yesterday morning
and admitted that he was a bigamist
with three wives, each of whom he had
Smarried within about a year of the
other, and two of whom had children
of about the same age.
Tho three Mrs. Sonnenbcrgs, it came
out later, had been living in various
parts of New York City, each entirely
unaware of the existence of the others
until Saturday. On that day the trip
licatc marital adventure of the hus?
band became^known and resulted at.
once in his arrest. Uni pleadcd guilty
to the charge of bigamy and is beinp
held in $1,000 bail to await action of
the grand jury.
Mrs. Blanche Sonnenberg, Wife No.
2, a girl nineteen years old, told the
story of her supposed husband's appre
hension yesterday at her home, 90(5
| East 173d Street. For some time she
. had not been living with her husband,
she said, and hc failed entirely to pro?
vide for 'their thirteen months' old
! child, Janet. On Saturday afternoon
| an excitcd little woman, who also has
| a small daughter, burst into tbe house
and announced that she was Mrs. Al?
bert Sonnenberg, too, whereupon De
tectives Michael Hegney and Hergian
Myers were summoned, and shortly
arrested the husband.
Wife No. 3, who is Mrs. Helen Gol
dn Sonnenberg, had learned of the ex
istence of Wife No. 1, Mrs. Anna Tom
back Sonnenberg as well, but failed to
According to the second wife, Son
! nenberg was forced into marrying the
| third woman. This woman now sup
j ports the child of that union alone on
| a salary of $12 a week.
"Sonnenberg surely looked surprised
I to see her when she appeared in court,"
? said wife No. 2. "He used to come to
see me and the. baby, though he never
I provided for us, but he thought he wa.-s
1 rid of. the third wife."
None of the women could understand
! how it was possible for Sonnenberp: to
! contract so many marriages in appar
! ently legal fashion, wife No. 2 treasur
I ing a marriage certilicate which seems
i to be genuine.
When the case comes up for trial
j all three wives expect.to be on hand.
? The last two are now acting in concert
? for redress of their grievances, and thc
i first wife will bc brought into thc ac
! tion as well.
Farmers' Week Aids Women
| Exhibils, Demonstrations and
Lectures for Home Makers
ITHACA, N. Y., Jan. 12.?Thc eleventh
anr.ual home-makers' conference will be
the principal feature of the work for
the women of the state during farm?
ers' week at the New York State Col?
lege of Agriculture. The first session
of the conference begins on Tuesday,
February 11, and will take up problems
havinK to do with shelter, food and
Because this is children's year a
large part of the conference will bc
devoted to child welfare, and this sub?
ject will be treated by persons of na?
tional rcnutation in the field. Some
of the principal topics for discussion
are community betterment, the nation's
interest in child welfare, questions of
rural health, country life rccreation
and thc social organization of rural
Among those who have been invited
to address thc conference are the fol?
lowing: Jessica B. Pcixotto, child wel?
fare; Dr. Alonzo E. Taylor, food ad?
ministration, and Mrs. Carrie Chapman
Catt, civics for women. Among thc cx
hibits of special interest to housewives
are those which have to do with
economical household furnishings and
clothing, the neccssery materials and
equipment for the removal of stains,
the economical kitchen, v/Kh various
types of labor-savinf? devices; examplcs
of food and fuel wastes and how to
avoid them, dishes made of foods prc
served in various ways, and a special
exhibit on tho oare- and health of chil?
"Allied" Weddingg Increase
"French girls are taking American
husbandn at thc rate of ten a day in
Pari?,"an infantryman frdm a Western
contingent aaid yeBterday. Hc gave as
the ?6urce of hi? information a, Red
CrOM worker in I'aria.
"There'* no u?c kiddlng about it,;'
hc ?aid, "the Kailora and noldicra from
the UnlUf Staten are busy making
alliancet', over there. They unually make
arrangement* for the wedding through
thc Red Cronn, and thiH woman told me
?tho had v/atched Cupid's average for
f.everal days and it waa in the ncigh?
borhood of ten daily."
SbXDe of. th?; American war hushnnds
have dlHCOvered, too, that marriage In
France i* no romantie affair. The law
?ompel* one to rc?ide with hi? wife two
year* before divorce action can bo be?
Labor to Back
Twice Defeated Mills Meas?
ure to Have Strong Sup
| port in Next Assembly
j To Provide Maternity Aid
New York Federation Forces
to Draft Programme at
Albany Meetiug Thursday
ALBANY, Jan. 12.?Labor will begin
! its annual drive on the capital on
Thursday, when leaders from all parts
of the state will assemble here under
the auspices of the State Federation
of Labor. The subject of discussion
will be lahor's legislative programme,
which is more pretentious this year
than ever before.
i At tho head of its demands is the
health insurance bill, introduced for
the first time in 1917 by Senator Ogden
Mills, now a major with the American
j expeditionary force. And when intro?
duced again at the last session by
j Major Mills's successor, Senator Court
landt Nicoll, it met the same. fate as
; in 1917?it was killed in committee.
This year, although it has been
: recommended by the Governor in his
I annual message to the Legislature, the
! bill will meet with tremendous opposi
i tion chiefly because it is regarded a3 an
j unknown quantity in American life. A
? similar measure was defeated by a
! popular vite when it was submitted to
j a referendum in California last fall.
Had Johnson's Support
Its defeat on the Pacific Coast was
rendered all the more emphatic because
it was strenuously supported by Gov?
ernor Hiram Johnson, and had for ad?
ditional backing a fovorable report sub?
mitted on the question by the State
Nine other states have given the
question consideration, three of them,
through legislative committees, re
porting favorably. These were Penn?
sylvania. New Jersey and Massachu
setts. In the last named state, how?
ever, a later legislative committee re?
ported adversely on the proposal. No
where in this country, has it yet ob?
tained a foothold.
Although its sponsors in converca
tion admit they do not expect New
York to enact a health insurance law
at this session, they are determined to
fight on for it. The majority of thc
legislators are against it. Some op
pose it on the ground that all matters
of an cxpcrimental nature calling for
large appropriations should bc left
until after the period of reconstruc?
Tried in Several Countries '
Others are against it because they
regard it as ultra paternalistic and a
product bearing the stamp: "Made in
This "last argument is answered by
friends of health insurance bv taliinR
attention to the fact that since its
origin ir. Germany thirty-five years ago
it has been in operation in several
European states, notably England, Nor?
way, Sweden and Holland.
The proposed bill provides for ma?
ternity insurance to cover a period of
not less than eight weeks, of which at,
least six weeks must be after conftne
ment. This is to prevent mothers em?
ployed in industries from returning to
work before they are actually fit.
The other minimum benetits of the
contemplated legislation call for medi?
cal, surgical and nursinp nttondance
and treatment for the insured worker
and for dependent members of his
family; hospital or sanatorium treat?
ment and dental service for self and
Why Fo_t Mortgages Guaranteed
by thii Company Are the ' est
InTeatinent for Prudent People.
It is said that mortgages
some times have to be t oreclosed
and the property bought in.
This is true, but the guaran?
teed mortgagee never has to do
this. The Company buys it, il
necessary, and pays him his
In the past five years the
Company has had to bring 1889
foreclosure suits but the mort
gagees have not worried. The
Company has bought in
$4,562,000 of property but it has
sold $3,697,000 of it at a loss of
$333,000 and has $864,000 on
hand now, after going through
the worst period ever expe?
It has done this without
strain, has paid dividends to its
stockholders regularly and has
added to surplus $1,122,000,
considerably more than the
total amount of the foreclosed
real estate now owned.
xYo invettor hat ever lo.tt a dollar.
Capital and Surplus, $10,000,000
176 Broadway, New York
175 Reraaen Sl., 196 Mentague St., B'klyn
350 Fulton St., Jamaica
: deponder.tr,; eash sick benefits of $8 a
? v/eek ??d a funeral benefit not to e\
| ceed $100.
Would Cost State Sl,000,000
The funds are to bc raised chicflv bv
equal contributions of employers and
cmployes. It is cstimated that' it would
cost the state at least .n.000,000 to
i^upcrvise the collections and disbur^o
w th%h}n ar'c! five ?ther demands
I 1*bo.r w'i1 have the support this year
j of the Women's Joint. Legislative Con
I J?r?nc?J whlch comprises the New York
i :,tate ",??a" Suffrage party, thc Young
I Women s Christian Association, Wom
? en's Trade Union League and the State
; rederation ol Women's Clubs.
| The other demands receiving this
Oual support are an eight-hour day and
a minimum wage for women; exten?
sion of tho protective features of the
labor la-.vs to women emploved on
tronsit lines, women elevator operators
and women office employes.
^lt is bclieved that with the exception
Oi tho minimum wage all these will be
enacted mto !a\v within the next three
The other state laws demanded by
organized labor includes: Compensa?
tion for occupational diseases; elimina?
tion of stock companies from.participa
tion in werkmen's compensation insur?
ance; prevention of the issuance cf in
junctions without full hearings; for
bidding the infliction of punishment
for contempt of court except after con
victim by a jury.
Stalled Motor Halts Air
Flight of I*e_gia? King
.Lands Witbout Injury When
Enginc Trouble Forces
Pilot lo Descend
PARIS, Jan. 11 (By The Associated
Pess).?King Albert of Belgium, flying
yesterday morning with Albert Crom
bez, the noted Belgian aviator, who iin
ished fourth in the international air
plane race at Rheims in 1913, was
forced to land two miles from Attigny
on the Aisne, when the motor stalled.
Both occuoants of the machine es
caped injury and the plane was undam
As Member of
Continued from page 1
always be, my greatest source of
"Xo man ever served a leader who
was more uniformly considerate,
more kindly helpful and more gra
ciously appreciative. No subordinate
was ever more deeply grateful for
the numberless friendly words. and
acts of his superior.
"Pecuniary responsibilities of a
substantial nature rest upon me and I
my private affairs hnve long demand?
ed attention. During the continu- I
ance of actual warfare I did not feel J
at liberty to weigh these personal j
considerations in the balance against j
the public duties with which I was j
charged. By March 4 of the present j
year the Department of Justice will i
have substantially brought its war !
activities to a cloae and be working |
under normal conditions. I there?
fore ask that this resignation take f
effect on that date. Faithfully yours,
"T. W. GREGORY."
Wilson Compliments Gregory
The President's reply said:
"My Dear Mr. Attorney General:
"It is with profound reluctance and
re_ret that I accept your resignation.
I do so only because you have con
vinced me thta it is necessary in
your o^-n interest for you to retire.
There has been no one with whom I
have been associated in Wi.shington
whom I have learned more to trust j
nor to whose counsels I have at- j
tachedmore value and importance. !
Your administration of your office j
has been singularly able ancl singu- ;
larly conscientious and watchful of j
the public interest, and I feel that it |
is a very serious loss indeed to the !
nation that you should find yourself |
obliged to withdraw from public
"My best wishes not only, but my ;
1 affectionate friendship will follow j
1 you into retirement, and I hope with |
all my heart that in some way and at >
< some' time I shall again have the j
privilige and benefit of being asso
ciated with you,
"Cordiallv" and faithfully yours, j
Mr. Gregory is the second Cabinet
ofticev to rjsign recently on account of
personal financial considerations, Will?
iam G. 'McAdoo having retired last
month as Secretary of the Treasury be?
cause lie could not support his family
on the Cabinet member's salary of
$12,000 a year. Mr. Gregory is the fifth
man to leave the Cabinet durimj thc
six years of ?resident'Wilson's Admin?
istration. Others were Secretary of
State Bryan, Secretary of War Garri- j
son. Attorney General McReynolds, Mr.
Gregory's predecessor, who was ap-:
pointed to the Supreme Court, and Mr.'
Was Prosecutor of Oil Trust
Mi*. Gregory has served as Attorney
General since Aue/ust 29, 191-1, and be-;
fore the nhe served as a special as?
sistant of the Attorney General in the
investigation of the New Haven trans?
portation system in New England and
obtained a dissolution of that system
without resorting to suit. His home is
; in Texas. where he gained re.cognition
I as prosecutor of the so-callcd oil trust.
Throughout thc war the Attorney
| General's duties have been arduous.
| The functions of policing the country,
: aeeking out dangerous enemy aliens for
; prosecution or internment, eombatting
i German propaganda and rounding up
j draft slackers were lodged mainly in
j the Department of Justice. Mr.
. Gregory expressed in his report for
I the year that the department had been
? abls to break down the German espion
I age system in this country, and to re
! cuce sabotage to practically nothing.
I Before the war one of the principal
| functions of the Attorney General was
in bringing to argument in the Supreme
! Court n number of anti-trust cases.
I Most of these are now pending, and it
v/ill devolve on thc new Attorney Gen
at 34th Street
Announce Beginning This Morning An Important Sale of
Black Enamel Suit Cases & Hat Boxes
All of the highest quality, made of Heavy Enameled Drill, superior in every particu?
lar to the ordinary Muslin Covered Luggage sold around town as "Enameled Duck."
Fine Enamel Hat Boxes
Fitted with two forms and poeket, has
substantial. sqwed-on handles, and is
lined with Fancy Cretonne. Hinges are
all hand riveted. Sizes 18 and 20
Black Enamel Tourist Cases
Extra deep mo'ijel; fitte.d with tray, lined
with Fancy 'Cretonne arid reinforced
with high cut Jeather corners. Bound
with genufhe cowhide and fitted with
leather straps that go all the way around
case. Sizes 24 to MO inches.
Black Enamel Suit Cases
Fancy Cretonne lined and fitted with
separate tray, good catches and reliable
lock. Heavy leather straps run all way
around case. Sizes 24 to 30 inches.
Black Enamel Tourist Cases
Made of finest seven-ply Enameled
Duck, with heavy drill lining. Has sep?
arate tray, genuine Cowhide binding
and sewed-on corners, two good locks
and heavy' leather strap that goes all
around case. Sizes 26 to 20 inches.
eral not only to press these, but to ns
sist m formulating new anti-trust
legislation, which tho next Concress
probably will take up.
Mr. Gregory has made no definite
1 lans for the future and has not yet I
uetermined where he will practice law.!
For Columbia Men
Held in Chapel
Impressive tributes to Columbia Uni?
versity men who gave their lives in
the serviee of their country were paid
yesterday at memorial services held
in St. Paul's Chapel at the university
for Columbia men and members of the
faculty who passed away during tlie
last year. A serviee flag, gift of the
alumni, bearing 120 gold stars was pre?
sented to President Nicholas Murray
Butler, who accepted it. for the univer?
sity, but it was explained that the
stars represented only the definitely
veriiied deaths and that Columbia's
loss in the war mobablv would reach
After the reading: of the names of
the dead Chaplain Raymond C. Knox
of the university said in part: ?
"We are met to pay our homage and
praise to the sons .of Columbia who
gave their lives in the sacritice for the
winning of a world war. Some fell or.
the Iield of honor overseas; some as
with the winjrs of eaples they strove
for mastery of the air; some as they
performed the rigorous duties of the
training camps. However the sum?
mons came, they met it with a hiyr'n
and holy readiness. Through their
vajor has the peace of victory been
von. We lift our hearts to them in
pride, in reverence, in hallowed de
votion. But yet, we cannot be true to
them if we mourn. They finished the
work God iravc them to do."
Among the guard of honor which
presented the serviee flag were Colonel
Marston Bergert, Lieutenant Colonel
Latham Reed and Major? Lorillard
Spencer, John V. Bouvier and J. Augus
It was stated at the cxercises that
Columbia University had approximate?
ly 11,000 men in the povenrVnent war I
serviee. of whom ncarlv 9,000 were in
military branches. Of these lattcr
about 5,000 were alumni.
Family Left Destitute
Death of Father Leaves Mother
and Children Helpless
The death of the father from. influ?
enza has left a home in "Littlc Italy"
sad and desolate. For many years Mr.
G. had earned enough money to
keep his family happy and comfort
able, but there had never been much .
left over, and what there was was soon
exhausted by medical and funerai b'lls.
With four children dependent upon her
and another soon to arrive, Mrs. G.
cannot do anything to provide the
food, clothing and other necessities !
i'or her family. Ten-year-old Philip |
is trying as best he can to take the :
place of the dead father, but so young
a lad cannot do much. The Charity
Organization Society is appealing for '
?So48 to aid the G.'s through the next
six months. Contributions sent to the
office of the society, at 105 East Twen
ty-second Street, will bc promptly ac
The following contributions are ac- :
kno\?ledged with thanks: Mr. John F.
Ritter, $2', Messrs. Klein & Zwerdling. j
$2; Mrs. Charles A. Scherzinger, jr., $2.
In France for 1919
Yellow Fever Hook Worm
and Malaria Also To Be
Attacked; Medical Edu?
cation Is -To Be Promoted
Public health. medical education and
completion of its war work will be the ;
main purposes af the Rockefeller Foun
dation this year, it was announced yes- :
'?? terday. The estimated income for th^
\ year is $6,750,000. For the public
< health campaign S2.26l.130 will be '.
j needed and for medical education $3,- i
! 002,504. Long term appropriation pay- !
ments will require $103,000 and ad- ?
1 ministration costs will be $146,662. The
amount still available for appropria- ;
tions is $465,110.
Yellow fever, hookworm, malaria and ;
| the spread of tuberculosis in France
I are diseases the foundation will com- ,
bat. General \V. C. Gorgas heads its
yellow fever commission. A tuber- :
! culosis commission is working with
| the American Red Cross in France.
: Demonstrations of the control of ma
I laria will bc made in two Southern
states. The hookworm tight will b'
; carried on in twelve states and twenty- ;
one f6r_ign countries.
Special Research Outlined *
ln addition to this public health work
to be carried cut b the foundation's
j international health board, appropria
tioas have been made for special
studies Lnd demonstrations in mental
hygiene by the national committee for
mental hygiene, for the creation and
riaintenance oi a school of hygiene and
| public health at Johr.s Hopkins Uni?
versity, r.nd t'or the development of
public health nursing.
The foundation's chief work of the
year in medical education will be in
connection with development of train?
ing in modern scientific medicine in
China through the foundation's China
medical board. This board i< develop
ing a strong medical centre at Peking,"
which will open this autumn, and is
planning another medical school and
hospital at Shanghai.
The board is also helping to strcngthen
medical work of other organizations al
leady established throughout China,
and is furnishing fellowships for medi?
cal study in Ameriea by Chinese physi
cians and nurses and of medical mis
sionaries on furlough.
Medical School To Be Heloed
Other expenditures for medical edu?
cation authorized are for special work
of the Rockefeller Institutc for Medical
Research and toward a contribution
made two years ago of $1,000,000 for
development of the medical school of
the University of Chicago.
Expenditures of the Rockefeller
Foundation war work in 1919 will be j
for the following:
Continued maintenance, at the re- ,
quest of the War Department, of the
War Demonstration Hospital.
Work of medical division of Xational
Research Council, which was appointed
by the President to coordinate thc j
scientific resources of the nation.
Assistance in care and treatment of '
soldiers mentally and ncrvously dis- ',
Paymcnts on pledges made in 1918
to I'nited War Work Fund and to work
, under direction of the Commissions on
Training Camp Activities.
SAKS & COMPANY
Offer tRemarkable Values in a
Sale of Men's
Smart Velour Hats
Regularly $6 to $8
Special at *p4r? 4 t)
5 The finest of American
made Velour Hats, soft and
silky, in Rich Emerald Green,
a Deep Brown, Soft Military
Grey, and Black.
5 More RegaMooking hats
nave seldom crowned a head,
and nowhere can they be
duplicated at anything near
this price. ' All sizes;
Broadway at 34th Street
CLOTHES OF CUSTOM QUALITY
QUR Overcoat fabrics
invoke the most exclu
sive weavers in order that
they may invitethe most
Chesterfields: $28 up
Ulsters: $33 up
Great Coats: $33 up
?>aka $c (Eomjrattg
BROADWAY AT 34T1I STREET
is_H <3>?*'^' . <v ? Attractlont ar* Price*? iS
fifl sJrJC.XayltM Qu.llty?Servlc* &I
H nrrr _ $1
Hertld Suuare. Br*ad-_y. S4th to tttti 5_
IV? S e 11 Dependable
Merchandise at Prices
Lower Than Any Other
Store, but for Cash Onfy
Store opens 9:00 A.M.
and closes 5:30 P. M.
Many are the things he
has missed while over
there and he's placing
halos around many
things which seemed
commonplace before he
went away. Make his
living-room the happiest
spot in the world.
for instance.what a won?
derful pal to get reminis
cent with or forget all
that's past in a revelry
of cheerful music.
Among the best talking
machines we know is the
"Widdicomb." a musical
instrument as far above
the old fashioned squawk
producer as ecstasy is
from torture. Its tone is
a delight, for the "Wid?
dicomb" combines three
elements essential to per
fect sound reproduction,
a strong, smooth running
motor, a clear mica rc
producer and a properly
constructed tone cham?
Needle noises, vibrations
and blast are practically
eliminatcd by the tonal
perfection of this instru?
In keeping with such su
perior mechanism are
the graceful cabinets or
console cases, which in
themselves add to the
beauty of a room. You.
may select from Queen
Anne, Sheraton, Chip
pendale or Adam periods.
A most popular model is
the early American Con?
sole at $154.00.
-Fourth Floor. 3i(h
Save on Records
Whether he wants 100' _
"Pep" Jazz records, a
dreamy waltz or soulful
selections from the clas
sics, there are substantial
savings in our unusually
large selection of perfect
Victor records, 2,000 of
which are on sale priced
List Prlee Our Prlt*
or^Red Seal $1.00
Red Seal Opera
10 - inch double discs,
priced elsewhere 85c and
$1.00; here 49c. 12-inch
double discs, priced else?
where $1.25 and $1.50;
here 89c. Only 6,000 on
sale at these prices.
_3_!Kr3f8?Fou'lh Floor. 3?<h
So easy to slip
on, and a con?
or gray, $1.89.
$___y3? Main Floor Balconj,
35th sirrrt Kear.
Wrapped in the warmth
of a friendly lounging
robe, that don't-want-to
go-out mood creeps over
one with a contented
feeling that all's well
with the world.
$4.89 to $19.74
flteftS?Malu Floor. 3*th