Newspaper Page Text
The Swan Dance at the Arabian Fete
Dancer in Society Fete at Huntington
Misa Amelia Johnson, who appeared m tue benefit given at Rosemary open
air theatre for the Free Milk for France Fund.
Draws Society ;
Well Known Young Women j
Trudge Over Rocky Path?
or Dance in Grass on
Open Air Stage, Barefoot
Kosloff Leader of Ballet
Noted Performer Has Bad
Fall, but Is Able to Re
?sume After Brief Rest
Arabian flower girls and potentates.
Ill gorgeous embroidered robe?, turned
a sunny American hillside into a gar j
der. of ancient Bag-dad yesterday after- ;
noon, when the "Arabian F?te" was
produced in the Rosemary Open Air;
Theatre at Huntington, Long Island
Young women prominent in society
trudged up and dowr. the rocky paths,
la sparged trousers and flowing veils,
and danced barefooted in the grass.
Por ? ty folk from a!! parts of Long
Island met and compared notes on the
gun.n'.er'? activities in remote resorts
and indu ged in ice cream cones and
ginger ale with ail the ardor of habi?
tual picnickers. Sport sweaters and
jersey suits predominated in the
women's costumes, .-o that with purple
?nd green und rose the boxes were al
aiobt a? gay as the ba.iet scenes on
Judge and Mrs. Elbert H Gary occu?
pied one of the boxes, the jud"e re?
ceiving many laughing "congratulations
or ? ; first afternoon off this week
With them were Arthur Williams, !
era! Food Administrator, and Mrs.
The most Interesting number on the
programme was the Arabian ballet, "Le
Dieu Bli . " performed for the first
s com try, with Al? xis Kos
loff in the title r le, and ti y Lili
Dju i- ' red toe dai :? r, win ?
ning the hearts oi all i?s th ? "Lotus
Blossom." Mr. KoslofF wa~ seen also
as the spirit of the rose in "!. ? Spectre
de la R se," and again as Pi ? Ineor
in "Scheherazade." At the con? usion
of ' : dance Mr. Kosi? I : ; pe !
on the damp grasa aro fell I adlong,
? ? ; .? ble to danci ?\r: in af .er a few
Mrs. Angier B. Duke was the head
and had charg? o!
n programme and c . . :? tte girls,
? whom were Mil ? enevipve
G ndenin, Miss Marguer : uperton,
Miss Marion Tiffany, Mrs, ?' ? - Banks.
. i " p R ? - K a ? -
erine Macka' ?.' ? ; Rav od, M rs.
es De Loose;- Oelricr- 1rs Will?
iam Sturgis, Mrs. Regina '? inderbilt,
Miss Katherii e Da\ s, Me ?-- i
M isa Ma rga ret F ? . . ?'? isa Ev< .
th, M?ss Geral . Miss
Margaret Schroeder ' lieodora
Tiffa ?. Miss Kai hei Mrs.
>pe Nixon, Miss " . tterlee,
M.-~ Helene Whitehous? ? Fanny
Baldwin, Mis Cynthia
E izabeth Hyde, M s? Lu? ? Baldwin,
Miss Sheila Byrne, Miss Ant tie Davis,
M ?- Eunice M ilTett, Mins ^lice God
dard, Mrs. R. Li. Gamble, Mr Charles
Lillian Weshb'.irne Xewlir.
Vea.-.' d ih" cigarette g ris: ? ? - - Abbj
Morrison Mrs fcrth n Ha? r. Mrs.
Samuel Sloan Auch inch
Hire, Mrs Dudley Cooper
Curtin, Miss Rose M< rt? *' Lew ??
Peck, Misa Mildred Brigh Alie a
.Marsha ., Mist H< r Tn.n' : e, Miss
Margaret Chamberla n '.- Ellen
'- . rown, Mrs Charl ;s M. 1
Mus A'nce D<-an. Mrs. Lawrence T? wr
send, of Wa
Among ' - esent were. Loui I
Tiffany. R nklir of
Rosemary rheatre; Mrs C 0 ver
helm, R ; , Mrs. Georg? i
Pratt, Mrs W. Ross Proctoi . -
Henry f- a rf - ?orn, Mrs '
Pr- ctor Mr: Frank Henderson, ."' ?
Frederick Fo ter Fraser, Mrs Itenrj,
W. Flagler, Mi Fred B Pratt, Mrs
Walter Ph ; - Mrs Roy Rainey. Mr?.
Fred K W R. Peters, Mrs.
J? hn T Pratt, Mrs. C H Pope. Mrs
George Emlen Roosevelt, Mrs Philip
Lydig Mr* Warren McConihe, Mrs
George Br t ? Mrs William J Mathe
?on. Mi K?hler, Mrs. E C
Chad! "'? ? liter Jennings,
Mrs la: Put nam, and Mrs.
Flor? ? s ter
The proceeds of the f?te are to go
toward th? Free Milk for France Fund,
of whirr, Mrs Warren McConihe is
presid'-m Mrs Henry Fair?eld Os
oorn *s< enairrnan o? the fete com
bitte? A letter was received from
Madame Foch, wife of Marshal Fuch
and chairman of the Paris Committee
of th? fund, thanking the American
women for the r kindness to the war
300 Influenza Gi.*es
In the United States
Mostly Mild, but No Chances
Should B*> Taken, Saya Sur
pe?n General R!up
WASHINGTON, Sept 27--More than
' rtf hundred '.-uses of influenza wer.
Sported to the public health service
!*?9 week by fourteen states, but the
disease has not reached th.-? proportions
c- an epidemic in any state .States re?
porting and the numbers in each fol?
Alabama. 20; Arkansas. 14; Califor?
nia, 51; Florida, 22; Georgia 23; Kan
jas, 31; Kentucky, 13; Louisiana, 5;
?a'n?, 5; Massachusetta, 62; Montana,
v New Jersey, 20; New York, 31;
"The fact that the cases are of a
Wld typ? wou d seem to he a hopeful
!jjP*." said Surgeon General Rupert
Ciue. "However, it is too early to make
?Trecast witn a"-y degree of certainty.
The wisest thing to do is for every
P*r?on to avoid contact with those af?
fected, to keep out of crowds and
crowded p';a(?-s. to be on the lookout.
Of the ftrtit symptoms and when the3e
appear to go direct ? -o bed and sum
City anil gtate a . lorities should by
?? means take it for granted that in
?mu will not return. Everv san;
W Precaution should be rigidly en
'otced unui the dang? haa pa8?t;j."
Wage Hearing Here
Employer Proves He Is No j
Cost Expert; Testimony i
Here All In; Other Ports?
Are Yet To Be Visited |
The National Adjustment Commis- i
sion of the United States Shipping ?
Board finished taking testimony here ,
yesterday afternoon on the wage dis '
twe? -. ing horemen and ;
?he r t r.ployers Testimony is to be
present? I bj met from other Atlantic
Coast ports before the commission
makes its decision, wl ich both sides
have bound themselves re. accept, al
thou men sa; ' he*, car, not live
they pet i ??y and the
..... .. Bj -, ,,. [( grant the men's
demi ds * - e thi industry,
Tl men want il a ri boj
for a -11 -''-r w? k will double time
for overt m< rhe; .?.*?- petting 65
cents an 1 ....- and $1 for overtime.
Wil ?urn F Dempsey, secretary of
tnc Atlantic Coast division of the In?
ternational Longshoremen's Associa?
ted on half a do. en of his men
yesterday to'recite for the commission
their difficulties in keeping pace with
the landlord and the procer, IJoth
sides, however, seemed inclined to ad
mil th it the cos? ? ;' living has advanced
something over 100 per cent
Clement H. Betts, representing the
employing stevedore?, said if the men's
demand? were granted it would seri?
ous!; cripple 'he shipping business at
a most inopportune time and would
a dd at ast 2i cents on t h( cost of
everj toi of goods handled in the port.
of <? ? York, tie ;, so said the- long
?ho emen were growing less efficient
year by year, and that whereas a gang
loi --? en formerly loaded from
'??. ? t< twenty-five tons an hour.
nowadays they load from ten t twelve;
tons an hour. Will am J- .Dempsey
said that if this was true it was due'
to the rattle-trap sh ps forced ir.to ser
vice by the ??? . r, .-. th pooi winches
\t one point a witness for the long
sboremen was reading into the record
' i f pri ?- - for food staples. Ho I
B Th imas, I the International
?*'. Marine, spoke up and .said
f there wa9 b mn'-i present who
ci ? buj ? ? ? i lunds of potatoes
f? ? cents he'd buy 'r m a barrel of
There iva? a rush of long
short men for the door, but thej de
el one ma n accept M r '? ho n
as enge !' wasn't long before
ifi w, ? checker on Piei 38, re
turn? ha bag of potatoes and a re?
ceipt si ' ' that he had paid 25 cents
for five i uiids Mr Dempsey read the
receipt, then turning to Mr. Thomas,
*-t! ? i
??Well, how about the barrel of pota
toe*? for th is man ""'
William Z Ripley, chairman of the
commis-ion. who is ptofessor of eco?
nomics at Harvard, said:
"It looks 'ike thi? is a fine oppor?
tunity for somebody to prove himself
a gund sport."
Sir. Thomas merely blushed.
Lit, He Pulled Fire Alarm
Austrian Sobered by Smoking
Vision That Resulted
John MeBulo. a sobered bit still be
wil ed A istrian of I w abiding in?
stincts, chose twenty-five days in jail
'. -' night In preference to paying a
?25 ? '-? for disorder'v conduct and in?
toxication, John said, in night court
" was int vu- red, but that his
intentions were so far from disorderly
that when he opened the d-.or of the
red box at Sixty-first Street and First
Aven-ie early yesterday morning Hnd
pulled the hook, ho thought he was
summoning a policeman who would
lock h im up until ?1 ?yl ight.
"Instead," he and. still half fear?
fully, "a lot of men came with hooks
and axes and ladders, with fire and
smoke all around them."
Mari.ham Quits Railway Post
C. H. Markham, regional director a*
railroads fur the Allegheny region,
comprising the lines of the Pennsyl?
vania, Baltimore <& Ohio, Philadelphia
& Reading, New Jersey Central and
? th.-r systems, has resigned tr. assume
the presidency of the Illinois Central
Railroad, it was announced last night.
He is succeeded by L. W, Baldwin, who
na? been ?.is assistant.
LB Lim ?
&** ARTHUR WHITT?N BROWN
who v. || tell of the NuD-9top Transn Iaht *> FllfJth't of
ALCOCK and BROWN
*?* 8r?"- Ulllrig In America <>f the historic fllKht In which the Allantlo wjl?
croni.e.1 in t-? hour?
llluatratad ''y Slides ? Motion Plctur??
CARNEGIE HALL, TUESDAY EVE., OCTOBER 7.
Box?? ttil'AS R HAWUEY, iVnM.-ni Awo Club of Am?- ic?. Chairman
>Uaii.V ,ln<1 *?*? i-*1**'? $2 f.0 ta 6?c Al Ru ?Jt?,.. AKencUa oi
^"' J li I'UNU LYCEUM IH-'UKAl'. 10 &*?( 42d Kl
New Curtis* 8-Passcnger
Biplane Is Christened
Make? Five Flights After Cere?
mony, Carrying Men and
Women Each Time
The new Curtiss eight passenger bi?
plane?known as the Kugle?was chris?
tened at Roosevelt Fieid yesterday. Af?
ter the ceremony the machino made five
flights, taking up several men and
women each time.
The ceremony of christening was
witnessed by the members of the Mu?
nicipal Club of Brooklyn, cueste of
Colonel Archie Miller at Hazelhurst
On the first flight Roland Rohlfs,
holder of the world's altitude record
and chief test pilot of the Curtiss com?
pany, piloted the machine. Ail five
flights were made according to sched?
ule, and the machine ilew with great
The Eagle is powered with three Cur?
tiss K-6 150-horsepower motors. The
passengers are accommodated in an in,
closed cabin built into the fuselage
They sit in comfortable wicker chairs
just back of the piot. Alongside them
are large celluloid windows through
which they can see the country beiow
The new machine has made a large
number of private flights daring the
last month, but these were for demon
strating its performance under given
conditions and were in the nature of
While the Eagle was in the air the
giant Caproni biplane rose from Hazel
hurst Field and circled around. It was
piloted by Lieutenant Phiiip Melville,
who drove the machine in the New
Denmark Pian? Direct
Radio Messages to U. S.
WASHINGTON, Sept. 27.?Establish
! ment of direct rudio communication be
| tween Denmark and the United States
I is planned by the Danish government.
A dispatch from Copenhagen to the
I Danish I.ejyation here to-day said the
; Danish Minister for Public Works had
mnounced in the upper house that Ins
; department was working out pians for
"a great transatlantic wireless station
; near Copenhagen which will put Den
? mark In direct wire eaa communication
| with the United States."
Indictment of *4iiig Five**
Expected Within Ten Days
CHICAGO. Sept. 27?The Federal
grand jury which is investigating the
"Big Five packers is expected to re?
turn Indictments within ten days for
violation of the Sherman anti-trust
laws, according to a report here to-day.
It is said" that the greater portion of
the evidence in the rands of the gov?
ernment already ha? b??o pretoaUa to
TV o Chauffeurs Lose
Each Convicted of Reckless
Driving Five Times in
Francis M. Hugo, Secretary of State,
yesterday revoked the automobile li?
censes of John L. Brady, chauffeur, of
372 East 139th Street, and Louis
Schum, also a chauffeur, of 2363 Valen?
tine Avenue, both of The Bronx. Brady
and Schum were convicted of reckless
driving five times in the hist year
The Secretary of State held hearings
In the Crim nal Courts Build ng, where
he also indefinitely .suspended the li?
cense of Frank R. Waller, a Jamaica
(Long Island) contractor. Waller, it
was alleg d figured in an accident as a
result of careless driving.
Mi. Huiro al o announced that he bad
testimony regarding the revocation of
licenses held by seven other men. Ap
pl cation to re', oke the license of Ru?
dolph Keppel, of 54 West Twenty
eighth Street, was made by Magistrate
Cobb. of the Trafile Court, yvho alleged
that Keppel was deaf, Mag.strate Cobb
also asked that T. omaa (Hover's li?
cense be revoked because he suffers
from heart disease und nervous ail?
Asks Navy to Return
Private Wireless Stations
WASHINGTON, Sept. 27.?Chairman
Green, of the House Merchant Marine
Committee introduced a resolution to?
day directing the immediate return to
their owners of wireless stations now
control ed by the Navy. Permission,
however, would be granted for the
Navy Department to permit use of
government stations fjr transpacific
commercial business until private sta?
tions are able to take care of this
To Hear Plea to Reduce
Tax by S 1-3,000,000
LEXINGTON, Ky., Sept. 26.?Th?
plea of the legatees at'. 1 administrator
of the estate of Mrs. Mary Lily Flag
ler-Bing!iam, late widow cf He.nrv M.
Flagler, the Sta."..lat\l 0 1 millionaire,
to reduce the tax appraisal of the
estate ftom $103.000 000 to $55,000000
to-day was set for hearing October 7
and 8. upon the filing of exceptions of
legatees and a su. piemen tai and cor?
rected report of the administrator.
Lawyer'Edits Prison Paper
OSSIN1NG, N. V.. Sept. 27.?Charles
C. Elston, a lawyer, of Middletown,
who has a long term to serve, became
editor to-day of "The S'ar Bulletin."
the Sing Sing prisoners' pub.tcalion.
Elston i> sixty-three years old.
Is Signed by
Contracts for Test Boring
Under the Hudson Will !
Be Let Tuesday and Be
Real Start of the Project
$12,000,000 for Tubes
loint Agreement Fixes Toll
Collections toPermitStates j
to Get Expenditures Back '
An interstate treaty providing for ;
the construction of the $12.000,000 ve
hlcular tunnel under the Hudson was j
signed here yesterday by the Bridge
and Tunnel commissions of New York j
and New Jersey. Engineering staffs !
aiready are at work on plans for the j
lube, the two states having appro?
priated $1.000,000 each for preliminary 1
work, and an official statement an- j
i ounced that contracts for test borings !
would be let at a meeting of the com ?
missions at their joint offices, 115 j
Chief Engineer Clifford M. Holland's
final repcri. on plans is expected short?
ly The tunnel will be driver, from a
point at or near Canal Street, Man
hattan. to n point in the vicinity of
Twelfth Street. Jersey City.
The tunnel will be limited to vehicu
lar and pedestrian traffic. A clause of
the interstate contrae! provides for th
changing of tolls sufficient, according
to calculations, to return to the twt
states within twenty years the cost of
All Details Are Fixed
The contract signeil yesterday is
?substantially that prepared under th;
supervision of the New York State
j Commission and submitted to the New
Jersey Commission last May. This
i contract was required by an act o?
\ the Legislature.
It provides for the joint, construc
j tion, operation, repair und maintenance
? of the tunnel, subject to appropriations
; to be made from time to time by th.
: legislatures of the two states. No
; franchise or right can be given to a
'public service corporal.on to operate
! trolleys or subway lines through the
tunnel except with the approval of tii
Governors and legislatures of the tw
states In the event that either state
shall attempt to tax the income arriv?
ing from tne operation of the tunne
or the property acquired in its con
truction that tax is to be paid ou1
of the sare of the tolls which may b
due or owing to the state levying *.h
tax The title of the tunnel is to b
n the state? jointly.
A default clause in the contract em?
powers either state to complete the
runnel nn? collect the toils on both
?des of the river until it has beer;
?eimbursed to the full amount of it?
xpenditures, including interest. T!v
nclusion of such a clause was deemed
-ecessary. for the reason that neither
state is obligated beyond the appro?
priations that may be made ftom time
?n time by the legislatures arid, so far.
each has provided but Sl.000,000 with?
out a contractural requirment to pro?
vide further funds.
The contract aiso provides that either
state may submit it to the Congress
of the United States for ratification
On the Commissions
The New York State Bridge and Tunnel
Commission includes General George
R Dyer, chairman; E W. Bloomingdale,
vice-chairman; McDougall Hawkes. A
J Shamberg, Grover A. Whalen. Com?
missioner of Plants arel Structures,
and Frank M Will ams, State Engineer
arid Surveyor. Morris M. Fro lieh ?s
secretary arid Paul Windeis, 27 Pine
The personnel of the New Jersey In?
terstate Bridge and Tunnel Commis?
sion compris-s Weller H. Noyes,
chairman, Samuel T. French, vice
chairman; Palmer Campbell, T. Al -
beus Adams. Theodore Boettger,
Thomas J. S. Barlow, Painel F Hen?
drickson, Richard T. Collings and F.
Morgan Barradule, r-erretary. Counsel
to the New Jersey Commission is for?
mer Senator Emerson L, Richards, of
Atlantic City, N. .1.
Three English Girls
Here as Stowaways
Munition Workers Wlio Came
Aboard Plattsburg Turned
Over to Authorities
Three English girls, instead of one,
were smuggled across the Atlantic in
the stokehold of the transport P atts
burg, it developed yesterday, wher Ivy
Boswell ami Peggy Fairfax, both twen?
ty-one, were arraigned in the Tombs
court, charged with vagrancy,
The pair told Magistrate eTn Eyck
they wei\> comn -nions of Elsie Wilson,
who was arre'ted when the vessel
clocked here. All three bobbed their
hair and nut on sailors' uniforms and
through the ad o? friends on the ship
yvere able to make the trip free.
I'i some manenr as yet unexplained
the Boswell and the Fairfax girl man?
aged to slip from the P att*bur-_: when
she docked They were arrested late
last mrrht or, complaint of the dock
master at S-uth Ferry, who told
Patrolman Monahan that they were
loitering on o"?> of the upper floors of
the ferre buildine with -<a;lnr->.
The girl? told Magistrate Ten Fyr-k
yesterday that after qu ttinj the muni
tion frctory in wh'ch 'hey yvere em?
ployed in England they decided to coine
Thev protested vehement1? when
Magistrate Ten Eyck. after dismissing
the vagrancy c! arge, instructed the po?
lice to turn them over the immigration
"We want to stav here" Miss Bos
we I said, ''and if tn?y try to send us
back we'll jump overboard."
Miss Taft Urges Strike
Of College Professors
BRYN MAWR, Ponn.. Sept. L'7.?
Miss Helen Taft, acting president of
Bryn Mawr College, declared to-day
in an address before the alumni
conference in the Bryn Mawr cam?
paign for J],?100,000 to increase fac?
ulty remuneration that she wished
the professors of the country would
organize a union and strike for high?
She said they had a better c- ?
than the ministers Miss Tafl ho Is
that the faculty of Bryn M wr and
other colleges are taking thy most
reasonable w'ay possible to press
th-'ir claims. She said they are
justified in refusing to serve the
country. Miss Tuft pointed out that
she would not object to a strike aa
a college executive because she be?
lieved it would not be a strike
against the college executives, the
college directors or trustees, but
against the public, which ought to
be made to pay for its education.
To Tliirtv-six Slates
Drive for Fund To Be Held
Oct. 20 to 27 Receives
Support of Democrats
and Republicans Alike
The Roosevelt National Memorial As?
sociation has had special meetings in
thirty-six ?states, it was announced yes
erday by William Boye? Thompson,
iresident of the association, in prepar
?ition for the nation-wide money-raising
campaign to be held October 20 to 27
Branch organizations have been formed
in all the states.
"From every state where a confer?
ence has been held," said Mr, Thomp?
son, "comes the story of enthusiasm
or the ideals of Theodore Roosev
n the South every conference has
I bren marked by a demonstration in
; s ipport of his sturdy Americai - n
Democrats have been no ie;s earnest
than Republicans in urging the time
i'iness of the appeal of the Roosevelt
' Memorial Association in supporting
: Americanism. Ar regional conferences
?d in Dallas and Atlanta, Democrats
ook a promi lent part. At At tnt
Clurk Howell is one of the ci ?ef ad
-ocates ot the memorial movement
i-iovernor Hugh M. Dorsey, of Georgia,
so ?s r?tive in the w rl Stat? c in?
ferences have been he'd in Nor*' C r
na. So th Car.' na, Geo rg a, Fi
1 .b?ima, 'i ei r es see, M is; :
si t a .. ? .1 Arkan sa 3
"The Governors of Kansas and Okla?
homa, one a Repub ican and ''???- ?'? ei
a Democrat, paid fervent tribute '?
Roosevelt at the state confer"-' ?1
?Oklahoma City on September 12 Gov?
ernor Robertson, of Oklal ira aske?
to be permitted to make the first con
tribution from his stale for the memo?
rial fund Texas he d a 3eri - ol e?
tional conferences last w? k j' four o
the chief cities, in the state.
"in the West the Roosevelt memorial
mov ment has brought as
a .'? -pense as in the South. The ap
pearance of Lieutenant Colonel Theo?
dore Roosevelt, at the northern Cali
fornia conference in Sar, Francisco was.
the cause of a great ovation. In Ore?
gon United States Senator George E
Chamberlain is a member of the state
committee. In Washington, United
States Senator Miles Poindexter, a per-'
sonal friend and political follower o?
the former President, an.i George i'ur
ner, of Spokan*, a Democrat and a
former United States Senat ?r, are ac
tive in the campaign In the Far West,
in the Rocky Mountain jecti i ... .
the Midd:e West, practically ali of the
the states have held organization meet?
Prince at Victoria .After
300-Mile Tri?> in Wilds
Skirts East and Expresses an
Eagerness to % i-it New
VICTORIA, B, C, Sept. : !'? ?
Prince of Wales returned to Viet - ?
at ! o'cluck this morning af i a
mile trip through the yv?ds of '. . ,
couver Island during which the
of the principal Indian tri es were
introduced to him. On the way down
to Victoria iast night he climbed over
the tender of 'he engine into the engi?
neer's cab while the train was c m
intt the heavy grades of the S .-.
Mountains and rode with the eng i ? .
He ?perated the new swinging
searchlight invented by Engii er
!h.- Prince starts to-morrow his
east. He told rep \r\ rs he
was looking forward to his visit to
New York but beyond the fact that
hi i aves Ottawa November 10
Uni t? i ":' ites no details of I An .- \
cai ? : - '? ' havi ; et been c m
These have been waiting on the a i . al
in Washington of Ambassad r V
Grey who is now making the an -. .
m e : : t ?.
The Prince is pa:" cipal ? in all
ceremc nies wit h you ; enth isn
and abandon. Part ol the -. ?
Admiral Rodman con mnnd r of the
United States Pacific fleet at the Van
luver ditiner, so delighted :
1 broke out with trie cry if "Atta
After the dinner here at G '?? imment
il?"...-:- given by Lieutenant Govei r
Sir Frank Barnard, the Pr e ??? tei
tained the party by taking
i tra drummet 'a seat and i th
dr-im accompaniments to a c? ..;?.-? '.
am trying my best to become b
Westerner," the Prince said
PACKARD, ?-35, 1-11. l.'-nnusln?.
PACKARD, 2-36 T pasaenijer.
MARMON il. Coupe 1 paasonger.
PI HRl B, 1317, Coupe Victoria.
CADILLAC, 57. IVIS Llni .usine.
C r ? ULI \C Mortel "? 1 ip'l ?-? dan
Ht'DSriN 191S Sedan, 1 door.
M IT? "Kl '.. I1'!? Sedan.
FT! TZ, 1917, 4 A ? passenger.
ST! '1 Z I 1 7. Se ' in
MERCBn. 101?. Tourln?.
MERCER 1 '1 -, Sp irt Model.
STANDARD ?>,'' 1917, 8e?lan.
N'RV BODIES, limo Brounhams.
MURRAY, Stdan 'Brand New).
STUDEBAKER. 1917, Limousine.
CHANDLER, 19JS, Sedan.
AUBURN, Sedan. 1917
Al.rO 1913, 7 passer.:er.
PANHARD, Llrno. Krir^ht.
MINERVA, l?. Limousine.
?'1 1! It? c' .-? l.an,l ? ?.-. starter.
ALC?. 6. Limousin*. $ii50.
Roskam Scott Co.
1896 B'way?f?d St
Free, Now to Face
\fter Regaining Liberty An?
archist Leader Tells of Al?
leged Atrocities to Women
at Missouri Penitentiary
S pt rat Corre tpond&nc*
JEFFERSON CITY. Mo., Sept, 27.?
Emma Go dman was released from the
M isou ri Pe? itentiarj and d? parted, 11 -
ft? rnoon foi >?'?? v York, a
by her niece Mrs Stella Baliantine, of
Pi c1 ester, N. Y.
Mis- Goldman was rirrni<>;r."d b?
I : ted Stai ' - i on missiot ,m ii (
lu.-- lin- morning, and after test '.
t ;..: - .?? d d not ave any prop -i t> ?'.
wh c - to pay the fine of |1000 I i
posed upon her at the time ?he ?'as
corr. cted of v o ating the esp onage act
and -entenced to tne penitentiary here
tor two years, she was given her
She told the commissioner that cV(>
had been married. Goldman was her
fat! ??'- name, si," said V-k",': to g v
her profession, -he replied:
"1 nave three callings: I am a trained
i ii -, a writer a:.u a lecturer."
S '.- said she d?i not have any mon -.
al all, save yvr.at her relatives had fur
hed her. ano tins -.you d be no more
than enough to take her hot e
Criticises the Penitentiary
After the commissionei told r"r she
was free, so fai as h?
e talked freely t? tu ?aper mei
in criticisn of th< mai igement of the
pris ?n she had just left.
"Life for womer serving In th?
Missouri Penitent atj - the worst
of ? avery," she said "Until ab* it
one m o tit i a , and following
v ? tigation by the Federal autho
there was neither enough food i
variety The food situation
cl ii ? 1 for the better, and dec dedly
so since the government sent agents
here to inves gat? coi litions
' The re are -things I ng i - i
department of w ich the wi rid kn *s
not! ng, but 1 ir tend to la?
before th ? Fedi rai u ith rities, ?'i e
b ? i cell for the p inish ment
women convicts is a h im?n a i
On? woman ' :i my knowledge, wa
:'. ned in tl ?- hi i nd ce II and ket
bn ad a nd wal er for nini let n I
Miss Goldman said that s ?
Mr. Kate Richards O'Hare, - f
i . - who .- i so serving a term - i
-. o'ation of the esp oi age act, had
,r th ree i ce isions p re ? nted
riot among '.he wo ten prisoners
cause of the food
Held in $!.">.not Bond
The Department oi istic? at '
in tot forma . notifi I the ;
- to-da ? ? ? Emi la ' I? dn . n
:.;.... bond in th
i in New York to answer
tat on proceedings before th? immigra
tion bur? au.
"I an y - : ? the horn? f ?
il R ichester N V a id foi I
? ? few . i i y s will rest uj and se i
t? recover from the -; ck of impri;
ment," - - "Uni the lest
I -.-._. dep irtat ? ?, I - be? n settled I
not r::-ke any plans as to I
ful u re."
a Goldman d> e3 no? look
? ??? had 1 eei underfed She lool
1er ? : - ?? ? two years ago
... ... ra nce ? ?; ;?(?:,., j ;j
close to 200 poui Is.
Will < all Meetings Here
Goldman's attornc /,
W ei .' ? rgei. a r : y that
- he wou d jra rt calii ng mas 3 me
?oor a fte r he r returi ':? iw '
iten ?? - . ?? * I
it in a cam] btain the'
eieas of "p p ?oner
Drportation proceedi ngs .. st Miss
loldman will be heard i ? .' -: i 1
ctobei Similar proce? ;a w
be s ta rted ! in I
he ( assoc iat I, ** ander Be r "... i
was i ..-r c ? ?th
of ' ? ? es] mage law
"In all pro! " said Mr. Wein?
berger w.;o. is ?nsel Ber ma
'Goldman and Berkma
deported t? Russia, but I am goin-^ to
make a right t? have them seni wher
ev r thev may wish to go If th? g? -.
ernment lecides to send them
! - : ; v. ? ask that they be sent to
Berki ai vould get a fi r<
? | ? at Petrograd since h< -
intimate friend of W 1 iam Shatot?,
who is chief of p lid I here."
Wall to Save Sandy Hook
Engineers Decide It Necessary
Because of the Tides
SEA BRIGHT, N J Sept 21
ernment eng reers after ? length*,
spoction of th? coast here, hav e de
c | , .- ir . ?. r. reserva
il Sandy Hi i be protected
from high i tne - m f
i r :k sea v.,,.. one and a hall
This wall, when comp'eted. w II ex
ter ?' fr- e. I he extreme - luth? rn bi ? :? r
if I i resei vat ion i rthward and ?
it ;- be ie\ ed -V--. tivelj br I ip i te
assau'-l ol t he heaviest ? ea: .! - \
H i w land has been aw : - ded i c ntr ct
- ?.h e co n si: u c t i ? i. E
Manna Loa Volcano Vjain
Burst > lo!'? Eruption
HONOLULU S ?:it 27 M luna Loa
volcano on Hilo Island
eruptioh I d it nearly th?
as the erupt on in 1 I
columns . i ? . - nt gases
are -. ? i.- I :? m th i serva rv, ?'? I ch
i? I? cated at a 4,000-foot I -1 The
,-olcano is situated on ? ? e a nmil
Mount Mauna Loa a 13,000-foot peak.
Head and NC4 at Bosti n
OSTON Sepl 27 The naval sea
I me N? I piloted by Lieute ant ? m
i ander Read arriv. h? i >r
if -? 5 i ? i. ' .v\ ' he
110 m '? s ? p.. r:> I' rtlai ', \'e ;., ap
proximately 1 h? ind i minutes
IHWlWllii-'?m?WlM<WW ??HVM?WH? ^ ?W^^|?i?|MI*?^.?**j[
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that wants to employ you.your
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<?. ' ? -, I
KkL-iL t?b ani?n? ,,a '*? ?i ?,a al' -arJ?
?* Premier Diamond Co.,
- -'-. F ft. y..
? i, ,. - >io yy p fur?
? , ... Il r Jew?
mu-i: -. i- \i - ? r.yy.
Sold Million Fggs
And \\ iil( lontiniio
Same Price To Be V*ked
This Yv eek . f? Nei* Wagon?
to Carry Pork and Hrans
and Other (.anni'd dood?
? ? r
? ? ?S<5
- ? !
- . r
? h n
? ?. i ?
? - , -,
?Nassau Legion Meets
Conntt < nn<jratul - * * < I for i.cad
in r State in \1 ? -r?!.-r-hip
Tl ? f: ?
N a s ? a a
? ??? -
. ' t e r
h -sed by
- .- ? i on
' ' ntt Ba
-' r m e r
. is e'-''*ted
? tamford ! 'an ' ' h?er
?; <?- I i r ?!*?: :i! ?** i??on
ST?iMF?!!.'! ' W ]
-- ?*? i
wa ' ? *i ' a n*a
? ? ? ' ?,-rve a term of a
'or vii *">n of
\ : r? i'v Mr Tfsv?s
. ' , - br-'Usrht for trial
; ,.f ... ? r He was cashier
" - onal B.?.-ik at the
i J f
IHF..S 1 ' ISKS
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No Profiteering! A'i at Fair
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":-.-.! ? 2 ? ? ?? ? i ton:
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A Faminj in Winter Bodies
Sedan:, and Limousines , Ex
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At Pric?il Mi rprtslng Ijr U,w.
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un Chasms ?
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