Newspaper Page Text
I ln Gdifornia
lilPclrgation Best Ho Can
Hope For in* Primary, Is
Cootenlion of Those in
.Touch With the Situation
& Ground in 1 Years
,?vrr Supporters Claim
}fe Will Carry the State
j fty at Lear4 50,000 Votes
j r^l pitratrh to Thr Tribune
yU fRANClSCO. April 30.- Cali
, 5 i< t doubtful state as far as tho
Hi *- . , ...
I^weon Hiram Johnson and Hcr
? Hoovcr is concerned, with both
^claimi--? the victory. Tho contcn
' ef the Johnson faction are as ox
?nt ?? those of the Uoover man
,-ffleot are conservative.
rhoso in t0Uv-'n *"?'**" tne situa*-on -"?-*?
.? *ith the greatest confidrnco that
,fceit Johnson can hooo for ia a split
i,ption. and Ralph Morritt, manager
gocver, is contident his man will
ra by & majority of from 50,000 to
J?hB8on is conceded to have lost
jnjond i-1 California. Four years ncro.
*>en he made the race lor the Senate,
hs-oajority was 300.000. Put his posi
r? on the peace treaty, his attacks on
.??Frssident. his stand on the wet and
j-y proposition, his reticence on the
l^r question and the Japanese prob
IfSar* believed to have hurt him with
fci former friends.
N'o matter what conditions are elso
i5#re it is a fact that President Wil
tenhaa many friends in California, and
f ii also a fact that the women of this
i >.t? sre strong for the treaty of peace
?;th the league of nations clause in
,aded. Thirty thousand women signed
jttition to Congress asking thal the
.eiffl* PlBT1 *)e adopt-'d, this petition
bvinf been delivered personally by
% lurelia Rinehart, president of
Vill* College. one of the leading edu
?ters, snd a woman with a tremendous
ilowilig. It is safe to assert that
? <t. ~?pubiican woman who signed
?h*t dwurnent will he for Hoover.
Makes New Alignments
Johnson's slignment with what is
?s:gn*ted here as the "standpat" e!e
-,Hit has hurt him. The Senator has
3??i preaching the doctrine of "pro
;-eisivism" for years, yet in this cam
?iiljn he finds himself aiigned with
^:l!iaun H. Crocker. of Southern Pa
,ic aifiliation; M. II. Dr Young, editor
?The San Frar.cisco Chronicle." and
John H. Rosseter, head of the Paeinc
y?i! Steamship Company. all of whom
were apposed to him before.
johnson in his speeches four and six
r*?r? agn 'decried Po Young and
jcScer. declarinc tha: he would "keep
I' faith, and if ever the time came
en he found himself in the same
mp with'Crocker and Pe Young he
m\i know that he was wrong."
His speec'nes concerning De Young
-ere especially bitter, but the latter
ao'e no protest outside of articles in
i own paper.
Jehnson's friend- are wonderinghow
the breach waa repaired and what mcaa.
ures were takon to hcal the difforcnces.
In his campaign ior Governor at his
first election Johnson's aiogan was that
ho was Mto kick the Southern Pacific
out of politics." In succccding cum
P?l*na he pointed to the fact that he
had 'ktckod the Southern Pacific out
But in this campaign nothing haa
been said to hurt the feelings of the
most sensitivo Southern Pacific man
This change of front oti the part of
the Senator has been taken t0 mean
that he ^ias made his peace with the
railroad and that the corporation will
back him, if nominated, in the states
of Arizona, Texas, Louisiana, Califor?
nia, N'evada, Oregon, Washington,
ldaho, Utah, Wyoming. Colorado. Ne?
braska nnd Kansar. where it has i'nter
ests or is in close touch with the
Union Pacilic, formerly a part of the
But if railroad officials are for John?
son railroad einployees are not. His
stand on the Cumni'ins-Esch bill has re
sulted in his being put on the list of
"undesirables" being cireulated by the
four brotherhoods. Every railroad cm
pioyee has been warned that Johnson
is not a friend of labor. While the
Cummins-Esch bill was pending numer
ous appeals were made by letter and by
wire to Johnson for support, but he
ignored all of them.
Other lines of labor are opposed to
Johnson and numerous Hoover clubs
havo been formed all over tho state.
The workmen in the oil regions are
practically a unit for Hoover.
Anti-prohibitionists. among them the
grape men all over the state, are fight
ing Johnson. His vote on the Volstead
aet veto aligned him with the drys. Al?
though California ratitied the Eigh
teenth Amendinent, the action was dis
anproved by many because. the Legis?
lature elected that year took its action
in the face of a popular majority of
"iO.000 in favor of the manufacture of
Wine People Oppose Hirn.
Theodore Gier, head of the state
wine asociation, has come out in a
Statement against Johnson. Gier has
an enormous following. There are
thousands of Italian, Swiss and other
naturalir.ed voters in California who
have been used to drinking wine as a
part of their daily diet, and these are
solid against him. Hoover has im
mense strength "South of Tehachap"
the Los Angeles district. Johnson has
been losing there steadi'.y. Hoover is
strong in Santa Clara County, the grtat
fruit producing section of the state,
which is his home and where he was
educated. He will split even in San
Francisco and in the grape growing
counties of Napa and Sonoma will run
ahead. The northern and sparcely set
tled counties will doubtless be for
Johnson. but the strength manifested
i in the others will more than overcome
any gains he may make.
On the Japanese issue political ?b
seryers believe Johnson stands to lose.
California does not want the Japanese
here to take and own land and keep it
away from white people. The .iroposal
. of Senator Phelan to limit Japaneso
i immigration and to prevent ownership
! of land by any alien barred from citi
zenship met with a hearty response in
California, with the exception of
Hiram Johnson, who remained silent
and is still silent on the question. As
a re.sult, anti-Japanese ownership
i voters are anti-Johnson voters and
! there are hundreds of them active in
the campaign to defeat him.
One fact significant of sentiment in
! California is that this is the first cam?
paign in which any of the great news
papers have fought Johnson. "The
San Francisco Bulletin," which is con
ceded to have elected him Governor the
; first time, is against him. and small
] papers all over the state have bolted
L'him. True, the Hearst papers are sup
: porting him, but with them it is a case
not of loving Csesar more, but hating
Drys May Run W. H. Anderson
For Senate to Beat Wadsworth
Coincidently with an announccment
from Poughkeepsic that William
Church Osborn, former chairman of
the Democratic State Committee, is
to be a candidate for tho nomination
as United States Senator on the Dem?
ocratic tickct in the September pri
maries, was an anrounccment yester?
day from tho drys that William H.
Anderson may be a third ticket candi?
date. for United States Senator. Mr
Anderson ia attending the Methodlst
General ( onfor^nce in Dcs Moines.
H was learned yesterday that an im?
portant meeting composed of infiu
ential representatives of the prohibi?
tlon element in the Republican party
and some of the Proiiibition party was
held a few days ago for the purpose
of prevailing upon Mr. Anderson to
become a candidate in the Republican
primarics for the nomination for
Lnitcd States Senator against Sen?
ator James W. Wadsworth jr.
This Mr. Anderson flatly refused to
do. on the ground that it is against
the policy of the Anti-Saloon League
for any of its s;aff representntives to
hecome candidates for ofiicc. lt was
next proposed to Mr. Anderson that he
allow his name to be used as an indo*
pendent candidate, petitions to be cir
culated at leisure, but not to be filed
in case either of the old parties nomi
nates a candidate for United States
Senator who is satisfactory to the pro
j hibition element, but to be filed
j promptly if neither of the old parties
nominates an acceptable candidate.
Daylight Repeal Veto Urged
Merchants1 Association Sends
Appeal to Governor
The Merchants' Association has writ?
ten to Governor Smith urging him to
veto the bill to repeal the Daylight
Saving law. This measure,'which was
adopted irj the closing hours of the Leg
islaturc's session, does not represent,
the association asserts. the sentiment
of a majority of the people.
"The provision of local option as to
local time," the letter continues, "must
; necessarily prove completcly insuffi
cient, as such confusion between va
rious localities would arise from it as
to make its application impracticable.
"We respectfully urge thtt you with
hold your approval from the repeal bill,
believing that by so doing you will
' conform to the wishes of by far the
greater part of the people of the
Explorer* Kill Cannibals
Former Mrs. Widener Shares
Perils in South America
NEWPORT, R. I., April 30. Chester
Ober, geoprapher with the cxpedition
of Dr. Alexander H. Rice in South
America, in a letter received by his
parents here and made public to-day.
said that two natives were killed by
Dr. Rice and Ober in warding off an
attack on the party. Ober descrihed
the natives as "cannibals. scantily
clad." and a* "very ferocious and of
Accompanying Dr. Rice i> his wife.
the forme*- Mrs. George 1). Widener, of
Phlladelphia. According to Ober's
father, the party is on its way back to
the United Stt.tes and expects to nr
rive on May 15. They left. this coun?
try last June to cxploi" parts of South
America unknown to the white race.
It was urged upon Mr. Anderson that
as such an independent candidate.
could have- no hope of election, he
could not be accused of really being a
candidate for office. It was frankly
avowed that the purpose of such candi
dacy was to offer a candidate who
would command the votes of enough
dry Republicans to encompass the? de?
feat of Wadsworth, but who at the
same time would not vote for a wet
Democrat. As the conference was just
before the time that Mr. Anderson had
to leave town, hc sent a letter to tho
prenchera of the state asking whether
they favor the plan of having an inde?
pendent candidate for this purpose.
The drys in the movement said yes*
i terday that the entrance into the field
of a candidate acceptable to the League
| of Women Voters and the Anti-Saloon
| League will make no difference in their
plan, because if the prohibition candi
| date wins in tho primary Mv. Anderson
j will not run against him in the elec
| tion, while if the prohibition candidate
: is defeated in the primary, Anderson,
not having entered the primary him?
self and not being bound by it, will
make a campaign nterely as a matter of
principle, to onable the'drys to register
their protest against Wadsworth or
any other wet candidate.
None of the drys seen yesterday com
mented on the candidaey of Mr. Osborn.
In the absence of Mr. Anderson it could
I not be learnod whether Mr. Osborn
j would be considered dry enough, as
j eompared with Senator Wadsworth, to
i warrnnt the Anti-Saloon League in sup
.McSween Says Johnson
Won't Quit His Party
Prediction That He Will Bolt if
Defeated in Convention Is
Angus McSween, Eastern manager
for Senator Hiram W. Johnson. eom
! menting yesterday on the attack made
! in The Tribune on Senator Johnson and
| William R. Hearst by Harry Chandler,
I publisher of "Tho Los Angeles Times,"
declared that Senator Johnson will not
j bolt the Chicago convention, no matter
what the outcomc may be. Mr. Mc
. Sween said :
"When Senator Johnson opened his
; campaign three months ngo he de
1 clared in substance that whatever was
the out come of the Chicago convention
I tho Republican party must continue in
i harmonious agreement in order that
there should be no question of the
> ostablishment of a Republican Adminis
tration, From time to time statements
havo been issued by opponents of
Senator Johnson the effect of which
1 might oasily tend to destroy in the
; party that very harmony for which
Senator Johnson has so strongly de?
"The charge that he intends to bolt
the convention is so absurd and so un
warranted that it should not be digni
fied by any attention from us. The
authors of it might say with just as
good basis that after the campaign
i Senator Johnson planned to go and rob
| a bank. The campaign of vilification
i carried on against Senator Johnson is
likely to create a feeling of resentment
; and bitterness which might be harmful
? o tho party after the nominations, are
| made. It is exactly in line with the
| character of Ihe attacks made against.
? Theodore Rcosevelt in 1913 and con
' tinue-d through the intervening vears
I to J916."
Knox Best Man
Senator Is Deelared To Be
Peciiliarly Equipped to
Mcel the Requiremeiits of
the Present Situation
Sproul Echoes Opinion
Primaries Have Not Devel
on e d Any Paramount
Candidate, They Contend
Special Vispateh to The Tribune
PHILADELPHIA, April 30. Senator
Penrose, breaking his silence to-day on
Republican Presidential possibilities,
declared for United States Senator
Philander C. Knox, his colleague from
The senior Senator made his declara
tion after a revicw and analysis of the
primaries in various states. "The
primaries do not seem to have de
veloped any paramount candidates,"
Senator Penrose said. "If we are to
be asked to take up a candidate o? the
type of the Governor of Illirtoi3 we
have a right immediately to turn in
"My own personal opinion, after con?
siderable refiection and without con
sulting the principal party concerned or
any one else and without any knowl
edge as to whether he would take the
place, has recently persuaded me that
Senator Knox is the best equipped, all
around, international statesman to meet
the. requirements of the present situ
ation_ who is available in public life.
"While doubtless several other eon
didates could be nominated and elect?
ed, I especially believe a unanimity
could be secured on Senator Knox with
easy and facility."
Governor Sproul this afternoon con
eurred in Penrose's indorsement of Sen?
Senator Penrose to-morrow will be
vi.sited by Will H. Hays, Republican na?
tional chairman. and possibly by Harry
M. Daugherty, one of Senator Hard
ing's campaign managers.
Senator Penrose believes the various
state primaries virtually have elim
inated the minor candidates for the Re
As Senator Knox and Senator John?
son are friendly, Penrose's espousal of
the junior Pennsylvania Senator may
indicate a drift in the Republican na?
tional organization toward a ticket with
Knox for President and Johnson for
Senator Penrose was asked his views
on what is said to be the California
"B -om some points of view Senator
Johnson '.-. i radical,-' lie replied.
Canal Resolution Approved
Rescinds Government Operation
on Banje Waterway
WASHINGTON, April T(0. The Wads?
worth resolution, rescinding tho au?
thority of the War Department granted
I during the war, to operate boats and
barges on the New York Stat^ Barge
Canal, was approved to-day by the
Senate Interstato Commerce Commit?
tee, after it had been amended so as
to take effect thirty days after its
Ihe Secretary of War would be
given authority to dispose of govern?
ment equipment, used on the canal.
Ihe equipment would be sold or leased
to purchasers who would use tho
equipment on the canal accorded
?-? i ?
Sufiragists of 47
States to Storm'
Emergency Corps Will Ar-i
rive Here To-day on Way j
lo Ask Gov. Holcomb to!
Call Legislative Session j
Forty-seven women political leaders
from forty-seven states will arrive in
New York to-day on their way to Con
necticut to ask Governor Holcomb to
call a special session of the Leg?
islature to ratify the Federal woman
The women will be given final instruc
tions from Mrs. Carrie Chapman Catt,
prestdtnt of the Xational American
woman Suffrage Association, to-mor?
row night at a dinner at the Hotel
Corps to Gather at Hartford
! On Monday they will gather at Hart
I ford, where they will be cnlightened
I as to the facts of local politics that
| will be necessary to their campaign.
j and from this meeting they will go
j forth in groups of four to every large
! city and town in the state. On Friday
they will be given an audience by
1 Governor Holcomb at the State Capitol.
The "Suffrage Emergency Corps" is
composed of some of the most promi
' nent women in the countrv.
i ' Mrs. John R. Pyle, of Huron, S. D.,
| the first woman in the country to
j be elected a Republican Presidential
j elector, will appeal for the Republican
i women voters in Connecticut, as will
I Mrs. James A. Devitt, who has just
been elected a delegate-at-large from
Iown to the Republican National Oon
e*htion. Every state in the South will
send a Democratic speaker.
Two former members of state sen
i ates will come from the Far West:
! Senator Helen Rintr Robinson, of Col
orado, and Mrs. Frances Munds, of
State chairmen of the League of
: Women Voters who will join the "emer
: jrency corps" are Mrs. Charles H.
I Brooks, Kansas; Mrs. Charles Dietrich,
[Nebraska; Mrs. Robert Clendenning.
North Dakota; Mrs. Andreas Ueland,
\ Minnesota; Mrs. Grace Wilbur Trout,
I Illinois; Mrs. Ben Hooper, Wisconsin;
'Mrs. Minnie Fisher Cunningham.Texas;
: Miss Annie Wright, Georgia; Mrs.
j Solon R. Jacobs. Alabama; Mrs. Julian
B. Salley, South Carolina, and Mrs.
: Guilford Dudley, of Tennessee, vice
| president of the National American
Woman Suffrage Associat
Dr. Esther Lovejoy, of the American
| Women's Hospitals, will represent
Oregon; Mrs. M. J. Sweeley, president
j of the State Federation of Women's
Clubs, Idaho: Mrs. Wallace Perham,
president of the Federation of Women's
Clubs, Montana; Mrs. John T. Widtsoe,
1 wife of the president of State Univer?
sity. Utah; Mrs. Desha Breckenridge.
granddaughter of Henry Clay, Ken
I tucky, and Mrs. Ellis A. Yost, West
, Virginia, fresh from the last triumph
; of the Federal amendment.
Mrs. Carrie Chapman Catt and Mrs.
i F. Louis Slade, regional director of the
I League of Women Voters, will repre?
sent. New York.
Bad Beating in
Granted Plaee as One of 4Big
Four' in State Delegation
by Wood Followers After
He Had Requested It
Wood Strong in Indiana
Holidays Deelared When He
Visits Cities; Automobile
Crowds Follow on Tour
Returns from Idaho reaching the
Eastern Wood headquarters at the Ho?
tel Imperial indicate that Senator
William E. Rorah suffered a bad boat
ing in the primaries in his home state
this week and that his presence in the
Idaho delegation as one of the "Big
Four" is solely on the sufferar.cc of the
Wood men under the leadership of
Henry II. Armstead, who, apparently,
beat Borah's men two to one in the
As the Eastern Wood headquarters
get it, the delegation stands six for
Wood, one unpledged, with Senator
Borah, avowedly for Senator Johnson.
as the only anti-Wood man among
It is reportcd from Idaho that when
Senator Borah discovered he was
beaten he asked his successful oppo
nent, Mr. Armstead, for a place on the
delegation. The request was granted.
The anti-Borah men say Mr. Borah is
serving his last term as Senator, and
that Armstead will succeed him.
When Colonel Thomas W. Miller, as?
sistant Eastern manager of the Wood
campaign, was asked about the defeat
of Borah last night he said:
"A United States Senator 13 a United
States Senator. nlling an office that
should be respected. It is the policy
of one element in the Wood manage?
ment to avoid needless antagonisnid.
There is another United States Senato -
who was put on a Wood delegation
Decause of his high office. although he
may vote for Senator Harding in the
Chicago convention. After the conven?
tion has picked a candidate Repub'i
cans have all got to work together
against a common enemy."
It i3 understood that Senator Borah
has lost his grip on the home organiza
tion because of his lohg absences in
Washington. He admitted last fall he
had not been home in two years.
Outlook Brlght in Indiana
Word came to the Eastern headquar?
ters yesterday that the Wood campaign
in Indianapolis received a decided
impetus this week on account of the
results in Ohio, Xew Jersey, Idaho and
Washington. Indianapolis "reports pre
dict Wood will run first, Johnson sec?
ond. Lowden third and Harding fourth
in the primaries on Tuesday. Former
Governor W. Roscoe Stubbs of Kansas,
who is cainpaigning in Indiana for
Wood, in a statement yesterday said:
"The election of General Wood at
this time not only will help reestablish
social order, industriai peace and com
mercial prosperity in the United States,
but, more than any other single aet of.
America, it would insurc peaceful for?
eign relations and assist starving,
struggling Europe to come back so
cially, morally, industrially and corrf
mercially. Leonard Wood is a big,
brawny, stalwart, 100 per cent Ameri?
can. He is a man of deeds rather than
words, and if President he would put
sugar and potato profiteers and law
breakers into the pen and explain afte'
ward. The universal unrest and ab
normal working conditions make an im
perative demand for leadership by a
man whose personality is known ..nd r?
spected abroad as well as at home. Re?
publicans of my native State of In
diana, for which I am indeed very
proud, can render very great servi'-e
to their home state and country bv
giving General Wood a smashing n,v
jority in the primarics next Tuesday."
General Wood is talking to great
crowds in Indiana. A holiday is de?
clared in every city during his pre*
ence there. Sehools and stores are
closed, streets are lined with farmcrs
and automobile crowds follow him from
city to city.
How Candidates Stand
The Wood headquarters issued the
following statement last night:
"Thus far 717 delegates have been
chosen throughout the country. Of this
totai 350 have been instructcd, 367 un
"Of the 350 instructcd Wood has
156; Lowden, 82; Johnson, 59; HardinR,
30; Poindexter. 14; total. 350.
"The Wood-pledged delegates are a3
Arizotia . 6
Idaho . 4
Maine . 12
Minnesota . 10
Mississippi . 12
Missouri . 2
Nebraska . 4
New Hampshire. 8
New Jersey .,.l!t
New Mexico . fi
North Dakota. 8
Ohio . 9
Oklahoma . 2
South Dakota. 10
Tenne^see . 17
Virginia . 2
The Philippines . 2
NAME IN EVERY PAIR
quality makes the
demand for the
MADE TN USA
gloves better than
we can supply.
You'll find them
the most depend
able of silk
FOR MEN, WOMEN & CHliDREN
Just another drive?just another campaign?just another effort to
alleviate human misery, to save the lives of men, women and children.
Campaigns are an old story in New York.
But to 6,000,000 men, women and children, HUNGER IS AN OLBER
STORY, AND NAKEDNESS, HOMELESSNESS, DISEASE AND
DEATH HAVE ALSO CEASED TO BE NOVEL.
At no time during the war, in any land, not even in Belgium or
Northern France, was there a situation more critical?a need more great
?a demand for sacrifice and help more insistent than now comes to
us from Eastern and Central Europe.
There is but ONE WAY in which the lives of the people of these
lands are to be saved.
There is but ONE PLACE in all the world to which they may look
This is the reason for the NON-SECTARIAN APPEAL to be made
in New York next week in behalf of the Sufferers from Famine, Dis
ease and Destitution in the War-Ridden Lands.
If typhus fever and the other innumerable consequences of hun
dreds of thousands of human beings starving are not checked in time
SOME REVERBERATION OF THIS THUNDEROUS CALAMITY
WILL REACH OUR SHORES JUST AS SURELY AS EACH EPI
DEMIC OF INFLUENZA IN EUROPE HAS ULTIMATELY FOUND
ITS WAY ACROSS THE ATLANTIC OCEAN.
Will YOU GIVE to save a life, or
"Shall Death Be the Highest Bidder?"
We hope you will not wait to be asked to give in person, but will
send your check NOW to
PAUL BAERWALD, TREASURER, 389 FIFTH AVENUE, NEW YORK
Otto A. Rosalsky, Chairman
TO BE ADMIN1STERED BY THE
JOINT DISTRIBUTION COMMITTEE
J. O. ADLER. JOHN G. AGAR, ROBERT ADAMSON, PAUL BAER
WALD, OTTO T. BANNARD, EVANGELINE BOOTH, BISHOP
CHARLES S. BURCH, NICHOLAS MURRAY BUTLER, GEORGE
GORDON BATTLE, DAVID M. BRESSLER, REV. DR. DAVID J. BUR?
RELL, HENRY DWIGHT CHAPIN, BIRD S. COLER, MAI.TIN CON
BOY, RjOBERT GRIER COOKE, CHARLES L. CRAIG, PAUL D.
CRAVATH, CLEVELAND H. DODGE, SAMUEL DORF, JULIUS J.
DUKAS, GEORGE R. DYER, WILLIAM H. EDWARDS, ABRAM I.
ELKUS, R. E. ENRIGHT. HARRY FISCHEL, WILLIAM FOX, WAL?
TER E. FREW, LEE K. FRANKEL, DANIEL CHESTER FRENCH,
COLONEL MICHAEL B. FRIEDSAM, FRANCIS D. GALLATIN,
HOWARD S. GANS, I. EDWIN GOLDWASSER, MEYER GILLIS.
CHARLES HARTMAN, GUSTAVE HARTMAN, RT. REV. PATRICK
J. HAYES, NATHAN HOFHEIMER. EMANUEL HERTZ, ALEX?
ANDER KAHN, SAMUEL S. KOENIG, REV. DR. NATHAN KRASS,
SAMUEL KRIDEL, ARTHUR M. LAMPORT, SAMUEL C. LAM
PORT, ARTHUR LEHMAN. HERBERT H. LEHMAN, MAX LEVY,
SOLOMON LIEBESKIND, EDWARD LAZANSKY, MEYER LON?
DON, HARRIET B. LOWENSTEIN, REV. DR. J. i, MAGNES, M. F.
MARGOLIES, ALFRED E. MARLING, LOUIS MARSHALL, JACOB
MILCH, Hr,VTRY MORGENTHAU, JOSEPH F. MULQUEEN, CARL
PFORZHEL^R, PERCY R. PYNE, OTTO A. ROSALSKY, HfiNRY
H. ROSENFELT, A..E. ROTHSTEIN, SAMUEL ROTHENBERG,
CHARLES H. SABIN, REUBEN SADOWSKY, LEON SANDERS S
SCHATZKIN, JACOB H. SCHIFF, HARRIS L. SELIG, HENRY C
SIEGEL, LEWIS J. SELZNICK, JACOB SPERBER, WILLIAM SIRO
VICH. PIERRE A. SIEGELSTEIN, JEFFERSON SELIGMAN,
NATHAN STRAUS, OSCAR S. STRAUS, JACOB S. STRAHL,
HENRY L. STIMSON, MAX D. STEUER, CYRUS L. SULZBERGER,
B. C. VLADECK. WM. H. WADHAMS, P^ELIX M. WARBURG, JACOB
WERTHEIM, GEORGE W. V/ICKERSHAM, REV. DR. STEPHEN S.
WISE, JOSEPH H. WISE, B. ZUCKERMAN, SAUL ADOLPH, MORRIS
THIS ADVERTISEMENT IS PAID FOR 6Y DEERING, M1LLIKEN & COMPANY, 79-83 LEONARD STREET