Newspaper Page Text
Activity in i
?U. ?? Chamber of Commerce
?finds Interest in Inland;
Cities Fully as Great as!
. It Is Along the Seaboard
Interior Bureaus Formed
Government Agencies* Help I
Should Be Utilized to a
Greater Degree, Is Urged
Progs The Tribune's Washington Burea?
'WASHINGTON". Sept. IS. ? Unusual'
?itivity in the promoiron or foreign
%?ds *ven irt in^and cities, has been
??(-.?and by ;-e Chamber of Commerce
o* the United State* in a survey of the
coaatry jus: completed.
Ib ? any cases it was found that
-.""?ambers"ci Commerce in inland cities I
.? disp'a;. Jnvr as much interest in '
oatters ot foreign trade as cities along
?he seaboard. In such towns as Chi- ;
etgo. Clevelandi St. Louis. Cincinnati,
Pittsburgh, Detroit and other large in?
terior manufacturing centers, intense I
interest in foreign commerce was ;
chown. Many chambers of interior
oiks have established foreign trade
The study made by the United States -
Chamber devolepod that organizations ;
consider foreign trade matters of three ?
more or less distinct varieties: Foreign >
trade matters of national importance;
foreign trade matters of general im- s
rortar.ee *.n local communities; matters
ci foreign trade information and ser?
Regarding the last phase of foreign ,
trade promotion, it was pointed out by
the National Chamber that greater use
should be made of the valuable com
-sereial and other information to be
(??stained from government agencies.
Many Kinds of Activities
The investigation showed that Cham?
bers of Commerce indulged in twenty
seven various activities in promoting
:ort:gn trade. They are:
Classification of membership accord-!
is?? to commodities and markets in
which interested, and notification of :
members of all developments concern
Maintenance of library and reference >
files of clippings, c?ass??led by com
modities and markets.
Study in detail of the statistics of
the various United States customs dis?
tricts with each foreign country of \
particular interest in an endeavor to ;
stimulate business in lines locally
Encouragement of foreign visitors in
delegations and individually to come
and meet ?oca! business men; similarly
encouragement of visits by consuls,
commercial attaches and recognized j
authorities or. shipping, marine insur-'
?nee. banking, etc.
Advertisement of the city as a trade
enter by systematic publicty at home
and abroad. One chamber of com- !
merce is using motion pictures for this
Directories Sent Abroad
Distribution abroad of classified lists
or directories of local exporters and ;
their products to United States con
?ala, United States chambers of com?
merce anj selected foreign organiza-;
tions and dealers.
Arranging for exchange of member?
ship and services with .chambers of :
commerce in foreign countries.
The holding of exhibits of samples
of goods needed or materials and sup-,
plies available in particular fores-n '
markets. Also arranging sample ex?
hibits of local export products.
Organization and promotion of for
eign trade classe?, language classes, ;
Organization and promotion of for- i
??jr. trade clubs, luncheons, lectures, j
meetings, conventions, etc.
Working for better steamship serv- ,
ice, rail service, cable, wireless and '
postal facilities, for benefit of local
ousiness men and handling for mem?
bers complaints or difficulties arising
in connection with such services.
Organization of foreign "trade
tours" c* members to foreign countries
?tod planning itineraries and introduc?
tions for individual members going
Development Kept Track of
Publication of foreign trade bulletins
?r periodical letters and contributions
ea foreign trade subjects to the or?
ganization house organ, and otherwise
seeping members posted on foreign
Contributions to a column on foreign
trade in on-- or more local newspapers.
Getting out special pamphlets on
various phases of foreign trade.
E>* questionnaires determining views
o? loca! exporters, importers, etc., on
fopei?^ trade questions of vital im?
Maks-.-j special studies or investiga?
tions for member* by stat;stical and
ether researcn and by special inquiries
through government offices, consuls,
commer?ai organizations, bank?, for?
warder-, publishers, etc., at home and
Br.r,-.*j*-?: all specific foreign trad?;'
?TOertunities received directly or in?
directly to the --tttention of members?.
*ith ail available details, and aiding
membf-r'-! ?? get on the exporters' in?
dex of the Bureau of Foreign and
DoEe?itic Commerce for foreign trade
?pportunities, and aiding members to
niake agency connections.
Bap-plying in-'orrnation about sailing
date?, and ?r.ippir.g rates, routing of
?bipments. and special packing require?
ments (usually by agreement with
*os>e forwarding concern?; also handle
foreign ?.raff:-? claim-*, in cooperation
*ith local traffic department.
Maintaining translation service for
members (usually by listing public
ttaniiaton, and translation bureaus';
Wp-.r.g members to draff foreign trade
catalog-.? ; --.?-i other foreign trade lit?
erature; rs.,: r.taining foreign advert i s
:nj service for members 'usually
through 1 '?*? of a*.**?..labio mediums and
?Stacies ?peciaUzmg on foreign aefver
Trad? Problems Worlied Out
Aiding members in working out
prtibii-rr.s of 'orf.igr. trade financing, ex
Cfia.-jjf?, ;-,ir r<c an,j pslfteragis insur
****, etc?, and aiding members in fill?
a Bare ten ?per cent.
mT/* *** *""~Vr>* at IJrtd?? ?ntranr-e. m
il...' "''Si*?*-? ft,,,\ automat!-- ?prlnk-lT??!
r?"''"*? S'Js?(-*n;?<-4 by ror;?raet<jr? <?> t?..
*?":?- ?4 in ?-fevemfeer ?U-sli with s*i,G''<>
jySA.'?. ?r?? ;*.n4 u vaiu?'l ?t. liuO.'^OO. It
" J***"3 tor t*r> -??-ar? t?, r?-?pon?lb!? rnr
l~ration tor ef?rr<--raU. r?ntal of ?600.000.
Jlrr"; Pnyiag 'st-m. Ir>a?jra/>e? *n<l all
""*?'?'?".*t - - ' f.arif?.*? W<- urn luuins
*.? J'" u thr.? insjmmntta <J 900 > on? han ?
*?*? ?ollar (?)??) fjunv.j!?t.v? i,rrt*rr?a
"???? ??> ?.<;t l?-tv?et<r* t?n per en? (10%;
*Y?. ?""?-/m. parat/?* tu-in', ?nnaelJy ?r.?l
?J*?/-? efUf rwc, /t,r, ?t 111?. Rental
,?1* ??*?'*? r?payrn?>f*t of ;,r: r.- . pal In ten
~*es -.-, other ?ntumb? ?ni?* an?! ?O
smstt?mtons to ?soy one. i.?nkln?c frlen?ie
71- ** o,,rporat.or.? ?r? taking half o?
3* *''1 will T.acaf? ?r?p-rty. Hub?<:rlp
gj ?:? ut,W:\Msa tn lote of five ?.hur-.? and
_T _ "'?' tinhtr j-artlcvilate uAarus? L.
?__ change"or na?mk
* HAxi.r. or vpwnn/t xame.
? t,.,*<\ ????*?? CiMtom? H*rvlc,e,
elieetion i/!*?rio? t?i?. i?j, fort of
v Niw tutu.
^o'te? l? hsrsny ?l-v#n ?.?at uruS?-- ?h?t
??.'?'f r.b i't ittn, ?r:?i In pnr*vunr? of
?J"tt.,r.?^r mrnntst b/ Ihr < omi*?1??*>or>er ?t
Swii?S*'**' '"* tiM ?PpUca-'i*? ''t *N
r*f?r01MKH, 'tns r,???i? of tha ?'?aro
wmm Dom jt.Kfi r>K a?:?ti?ia. bnrnen
*T_tf'-sm ton?, oft,/??. r>iH0U*r 22*,?7?. ?aa
snm? Q*a?a?4 t* utrttnMi,
nrrox r. wkwto*..
CfUecur ?C Cnsonnn
ing out all so-.-ts of official and other'
documenta required in foreign trade
Supplying United States customs tar?
iff, drawback, bonded warehouse, etc.,
information (checking up through :
United States customs service and i
United States Tariff Commission); sup- j
plying information about foreign cus?
toms tariff rates, consular require-1
ments, commercial traveler regulations,
marking requirements and other foreign
government requirements (checking up
through division of foreign tariffs of the
Bureau of ?preign and Domestic Com?
merce); supplying information about!
parcel post, international money order, '
etc., information (checking up through
United States Postal Service). j
Aiding members to obtain suitable
employees for foreign trade and to or
ganize foreign trade departments in
mapping out foreign trade campaigns.
Aiding members in adjustment of dis?
putes on foreign sales (including ar-1
bitration when formal arbitration is
Rendering foreign trade mark and ?
foreign patent service for members
(usually by listing reputable attorneys
and agencies specializing in this work).
Rendering foreign credit information
service and assisting in foreign col?
lections for members (usually by list?
ing or special arrangements with one
or more credit reporting and collection
Giving cable code service?maintain?
ing all principal rate books and codes
and'aiding members in coding and de?
Scandinavians Cancel Many
British Orders, American
Shipbuilder . Says ; Little
Activity Seen at Hamburg
Exchange conditions abroad have ;
brought the shipbuilding industry in
Europe virtually to a standstill, so far
as work is concerned, and have mate?
rially reduced the number of contracts
on which work is under way, according to
George S. Armes, president and general
manager of the Moore Shipbuilding
Company, of Oakland, Calif., who has
returned from a three months' tour of
the shipping and shipbuilding centers
Danish and Norwegian shipowners,
who during the early part of this year
placed numerous contracts with Rritish
concerns for the construction of ships,
Mr. Armes says, have canceled many
of their orders after these were 40 per
cent completed, because of the adverse
trend taken by exchange after the
orders were given.
At Hamburg, which prior to the war
was one of the leading ports of Europe,
there is practicanly no activity, Mr.
?\rmes states. This, he saya, is due to
the failure of the port to get the sup?
plies and materials needed.
Workmen at Hamburg are chiefly en?
gaged in making preparations for the
delivery of the huge dry dock which
together with four smaller dry docks
must be turned over to the Allies under
the terms of the peace treaty.
The largest of these dry docks has
a lifting capacity of 80,000 tons and
was constructed for the sole purpose of
providing for repairs to the liners
Leviathan and Mount Vernon, now in
the possession of the United States, and
the Bismarck, which, when completed,
will be the largest liner in the world.
Congestion at Welsh ports, due to
the British coal situation, is intense,
Mr. Armes says. While at Newcastle,
he states, there were about 3,000 ves?
sels in that district, some waiting for
repairs but the great majority wait?
ing for coal and other cargoes.
According to Mr. Armes, reports are
correct which have stated that British
steamship operators were planning to
dispatch their vessels to American ports'
for the purpose of undercutting freight
rates to secure a greater carrying trade
for British vessels.
Red Cross Gives First
Aid to Disaster Victims
Twenty Nurses and Truckload
of Supplies at Scene Soon
After Police Arrive
It required just twenty minutes for
the Atlantic Division headquarters of
the .American Red Cross to place twenty
rursirf. a truck load of surgical sup?
plies, medical dressings and hospital
equipment at the disposal of the au?
thorities in charge of the wrecked dis?
trict. Almost before the police had
got well under way with their work of
throwing lines about the section the
Red Cross nurses were on the scene.
The Metropolitan Disaster Relief
Committee, representing all the Red
Cross chapters in the district, had a
relief unit on the ground within a
few minutes. Seventy-five nurBes from
the New York County Chapter were
dispatched in several ambulances. The
chapter's motor corps ?j-irls were there
with their own automobiles and as?
sisted in carrying the injured to hos?
Sacurlty Rat? Dim Hid Aaked T.eld
Aluminum Co 6*. '21-'23.. 9S 9?%
Amer Cotton Oil 6a. 1924. 90% ?1?* B.57
?mar Tel & Tel 6s. 192:. 95?* 95% 8.44
do ??*. is:*. njJ'-? 9t'% 8.47
do o?. 1323 . 9 4'? 961? 7.17
Amer Thread 6?. 192?.... 8V--, ?5 $.80
Arr.-jr Tobaeco 6?, 1920... 99% 100% 8.00
do 7?. 1921. 99% !'!.?% 6 90
do 7a, 1922. ?9Vi 99%? 7.14
do 7a. 1923. 99% ?9-* 7.18
AnaoonCa 6?, 1929. 89% 90% 7.66
Anelo-A Oil. 74h, 1325.. 98** 99% 7.73
Ar it. our ??. 1921-1924. 93% 98 ?
do 7?. 1930. 86% 96% 7.87
Atjan C t. 7a 1930 . 59% 99% 7.04
H ?tk O fi?. 1923. ?5% 85% 7.34
/..-?h St??! 7.?. 1322. 98% 98% 7.82
do 7?, 1923 . 97% 97% 8.06 ,
Canadian North t*. 1922. 90 94 9.80
do '.? 1924 . t" 94 7.68
ran I'ac f.?. 1324. 94% 94% 7.75
Chi Pneu Tool 6a, 1922... 36 93 6 43
do ?a, 1923. 9 1 38 6.64
C C C 4 SI :. Ry ??. 1*29. 87 ?8
Cons da? IN Y) 7?. 1925 9?% ?9 7 27
Cu-Am Su !?t lien 6e, '21. ?9% 100 ?.00
do 7s, 1930. 95'4 ?5% 7.68
Cudahy Packln* ??. 1?23 97% 97% 7.90
<? B U. Q is. ?921.96 96% 9.00
D< I * Hud 7a, 1920. 101 % 101 % 6.76
r'...l?r?i Buaar 6b. 1924... 91% 03 7 00
Ki?h*r Body ??. 1921..... ?6 98 770
?'oodrlch "?. 1926.92% 92% 8.39
Gt At A P Tea ?a, 1921... 99% 99% ?.46
Gull Oil I'p *?. '21-'2?.... 93% 97 ?
Hocking Valley 6?, 1924.. 94 98 ?60
Illinois? Central &%?. 1334 94 04% 7.33
,'nter Ktp ,Tr 7*. 1921.... 62 ?4 ?
Kan City Tr 6?. 1U22. 92 92% 8.11
K?Tinaco? 7?. 1330. ?2% 92% 8 10
I.'hlfh Valley 61?. 192?... 95 86 8.61
I.!? A Myer? ?a. 1921. ?7% 97% 7.97
|?U ti Naah 7?. 1920.101%102 6.71
New York Central 7a. 9?% 100% 1.91
Ptn-Amtr Pat 7a. U% 94%
Pennsylvania 4%?. i?? ... 87% ?7%
peerloaa Tr ?a. 1 ?2?..
J-h!latl?lphltt Co ?a. 1822
I'hlla Electric ?a, 1922
V H Corp N .J 7a, 1922. .
fro?; * ?iambi? 7?. 1921
do 7?, 1922.
do 7?, ?923.
Republic- Motor 7*. 1820 . 95
do 7a, 1821. 84
do 7a, 1922. *3
il<> 7?. 1923.?2
H J K-ynolda ?a. 1921... ?5%
Htnclalr 7%e.- ?0
HloM-0be.-r.el4 ?a. It2?..- ??
Ho Cal Kd 7a. 1821-1K?.. ?I
HoUthern ft y ?a. 192?....
hi Paul m I.) &%*. 1912.
Sun Co 9a, ??29.
?wife * Co ?a, l?2l..t . .
Taaaa Co 7a. !??....\..
Vnlon Pacific ?a, 111? .
I'tah He?- ??. 1920 .
, Waltba.ro w*i--h ?*?. 1924
Wear ?lac 7?, 1926- ? ? ?
: weai r au? r 7?.
' Wiiiw-n A Co 6?, 182?. .. .
i Fare?ffn Oototnmitnts
?Italian %? .
Nor ?ray 6a. 1?23
4|...??l*.i <;???' I"' 6%?
do ?%a. 1?!?- 1?.
?u t%a, 1*21.
????dleh *?, ??J?.
MwlM ?%a, 1S??.
? Wot 1.aa?.?r? nota,
titilar? per J.OSt -rabien.
High water Lew water
AM PM AM PM
Sandy Hook.10:49 11:14 4:41 ?:l?
Governor's Island. 11:12 11:5? 6:2? 1:05
Hell Gate. 1:01 1:09 7:26 ?:14
Note.?Tha above fluir?? are standard
time and not New Yorta State time.
AR RITE? YESTERDAY
Vessel. Port. Docked at. !
Leopoldina.Havre. ... 21st st, Bklyn;
Mt Vernon Bridge..Brixham
Anchored oft Liberty
Santa Marta.Pant ?afro. .. Pier 15. El ft
Porto Rico.San Juan. Pier 36, Bklyn ,
Rlmouakl.Liverpool.. . Pier 81, N R s
Pier "G," Erie R R, N J
Pier 6, Constable Hook, N J
Pier 3, Erie Basin, Bklyn j
Lake Shore.?ilbara.Pier 9. E R
Rio Preto.Bordeaux.Anchored I
Lake Grogan.Gibraltar... .4th st, E P.
Pier 5. Constable Hook. N J ;
Tabor.Buenos Ayres. Anchored
Vessel Port. Departure.
New Rochelle.Dartmouth .Sept 6
Philadelphia.San Juan.Sept 11
Aqultania.Southampton . . .Sept 10
Susquehanna.Danaig . Sent ll
Ebr".Cristobal .Sept 10 ,
Due To-morrow ,
Rochambeau.Havre . Sept 6
Lapland.Antwerp .Sept g
Thomas.Trieste .Aur 26 '
Columbia.Palermo .Sept 1
?7armanla.Liverpool .Sept 20
Lafayette.Havre .Sept 10 '
Da? Sunday \
Fort Hamilton.Bermuda .Bept 13 i
. m , , _ Close? Sails ?
La Lorrain?. Havre... 8:30 AM 12 00 M '
Stavangerfjord, Bergen.l0:30 AM 200 PM
Manttowoc, Havana. . . -_ 12 00 M !
Trewidden, Piraeus_- 12:00 M '
Olympic, Southampton.il 00 AM J 00 PM !
Panhandle State, Lon?
don.... 1:00AM 32:0OM ;
New York, Southamp- !
t-,onV ":?-.. 8:00 AM 11:00 AM ;
Ivroonland, Antwerp. . . 8:00 AM 11:00 AM
Lretlc. .Naples.10:00 M 11 00 AM
Yaron I a. Cherbourg... . 8:00 AM 12 00 M
Belvedere, Patras.10:00 AM 2 00 PM
Pastorea, Pt Llmon . . 7:00 AM 11:00 AM !
R-naico, \ alparaleo . . . 8.00 AM 12 00 M !
Wacounda. London.... -_ 12-00 M I
Bovlc, ?Manchester_ -_ 12:00M i
Alexandra, Copenhagen - 12*00 M i
Anglo-Chilean. Rotter- ;
'lam .- 1-00M !
Eastern Light, Havre..- 1200 M
Jekyl, Danzig . -__ 12:00 M
Monana, Copenhagen..- 2 00 PM
Plow City, Stockholm.. - "00 PM
Gaelic Prince. Manila. - 12-00 M
St Michael. Natal. -_ 12:00M !
Coamo, San Juan. - 12:00 M
Caldas, Kingston.- 12:00 M
Lake View, Hayti. - 11:00 AM
Chlp-pewa, Cienfuegos..- 13:00 M
Morro Castle, Havana. - 12:00 M
Norfolk. Havana. - 12:00 M
Lake Shore. Nuevitas.. - 12:00 M
Bolton Castle, Singa?
pore .- 12 :00 M
Dryden, Hong Kong.... - 2:00PM
Sail S andar
Sicllaw Range, Leith...- 12:00 M
3t. Michael. Para. - 12:00 M i
Rananfjord. Bergen ..- 12:00 M
West Helllx. Dunkirk. - 12:00 M
Jomar, Trieste . - 2:00PM'
Sark. Santos . - 12 00 M !
Lake Elsah, Bristol .. - 12.00 M i
Eastern Pilot, Aden .. -?- 12:00 M I
Reports by Wireless
From the U. S. Naval Commu?
(Distance given In miles; reports are !
dated at noon unless otherwise specified. !
Achilles 197 S Cap.> Henry, .Sept 15.
Admiral Wainwr-.ght 120 ?N ?Jolon Sept 14.
Atava 20 X Hatteras Sept 15.
Alabama 14 S\V Hatteras Sept 16 i
AiJianca 22-s S Scotland L V ???pt IS.
American Press 136 N E Cape Henry
Apache 49 N Hatteras Sept 16. !
Argon 10 S Jupiter Sept 15.
Arlington 5 E Cape Charles L V Sept It.
Aryan 47 N Jupiter Sept 15.
Asquam Lat 15 43 N. Ion 58 14 W Sept 14. !
Baldbutte 62 S Hattera? Sept 15.
Bessemer 23 N Jupiter Sept 14.
Betay Belle Lat 21 15 N, Ion 65 42 W
B-ttcrton 1.86? N Tampico Sept 1?
Bradford 265 N Colon S PM Sept 13.
Brandon 15 E by 8 Montauk Gas Buoy
Broad Arrow 220 N* Colon 1 PM Sept 14.
Burnwell 165 S Jupiter Sept 14.
Cabrille 122 S Scotland Sept 16.
?J'alamares 1*?6 N Havana Sept 14.
Callabasas 357 S Ambryse Sept 15.
Caracas 1263 S Ambrose Sept 11
Cardonla 35 SE ?"ape Henry Sept 16.
Carplaka 25 N Jupiter SeiJt ?4.
Carplaka 25 V Jupiter Sept 14.
C'arrt?o 340 N Colon Sept 14.
Cauto 44 S Jupiter Sept 15.
Ce.-Il C'ounty 100 NE Hattera* Sept 15.
Challenger la- 40 48 N ?4 29 W Sept 16.
Charles M Ever'"?t S41 E Tampico Sept 15.
Chincha 157 S Hattera? Sept 16.
City of St Louis 233 SW Hattera? Sept 15.
?'s'.y of Savannah 167 N Hatteras Sept 16.
Clayarack lat 7 43 X ion 2S 52 W Sept 14.
Ciau.ieus 148 SW Sabine Sept 15
Continental Brtdgu 2J30 SE Halifax Sept
Corapeak "T- F Cap?- Mal? 7 PM Sept 13.. \
Coroza) 667 S Ambrose Sept 15.
?Yrat horno 4.') SVV Hattera? Sept 16.
i.'rofton Hall 1127 SE An.broa? Sept 14.
E A ilors? 625 E Cape Charles LV Sept ;
Ebro loo S Hatteras Sept 1?.
Edward I. Doheay III 92 SW Hatteras
El AlmtramtO 211 S Scotland Sept 16.
El Monte pd Hattera? Sept 15.
El Mundo 5 ? Jupiter Sept 15.
El Siglo 21 S Ambrose 6 PM Sept 15.
EJ Sud 133 WNW Tortuga? Sept 16.
Eocene 260 SW Hattera? Sept 15.
Esparta 431 N Colon Sept 13.
Euperanza pd Jupiter Sept 14.
Essex 17 SW by S Brigantine Buoy Sept
F D A??che 120 SW Soutbpas? Sept 15.
KJuor Spar 137 N St Thomas Sept 14.
Freeman, pd Block Island Sept 1?.
(JarCfJd 175 S ?.'ape Mala 6 a m Sept 14.
G-orge If Joncs 170 SW Hatteras Sept 16.
G?orge W Barnes 82 S Jupiter Sept 14.
?.?Jenpool 100 N Colon Sept 13.
Giynion 90 S Hatteras Sept 16.
Gulf of Mexico 80 3 Hatteras Sept 15. i
Gulf Queen 3 22 WNW Tortugas Sept 15.
Gulf Trade 82 S Jupiter Sept 15.
Gulfeoast 55 W Sand Key Sept 14.
Gulfstream 200 S Harteras Sept 15.
Hadnot 600 W Sand Key Sept 15.
Hanover 167 S by w Hatteras Sept 18.
Haymon 136 N Colon Sept J3
Hoxbar 250 E Pt I.obos Sept 15.
Kulaoo 44 N' Hatteras Sept 16.
Huron 65 HE Ambrose 4 a m S'pt 16.
Isabela 20 N W Tortugas Sept 14.
J R Gordon 150 SW Hatteras Sept 15.
James McGee lat 14 03 N Ion 66 11 W Sept
Julia Luckenbach 110 E Ambrose LV 8 p m
Katrlna Luckenbach lat 42 22 N Ion 67 17
W Sept 15.
K*?arny 130 NE Hatteras Sept 16.
Lake Elon 15 N* Hattera? Sept 1?.
Luke Fackler 140 S Sandy Hook Sept 16.
Lrske Pare?:,-.an 20 H Hattera? Sept 16.
Lake Florian 10 SSE K?y West Si'pt 14.
Lake Fr?r**ea pd Windmill Point Sept 16.
Lake Gaspar 6 E Pire [?land Sept 16.
Lak? Inglenook 135 H Scotland Sept 18.
Lake Pearl 5 E rire Island 4 PM Sept 18.
Lake Sebago 85 SE Ambrose 1 PM Sept 16. .
Lake Slav! lat 34 00 N Ion 78 ?5 W Sept 15. ;
Lake view pd Oayhead Sept 1*.
Lake VV'ilaon 21 HE Charleston Sept. 11.
Laramle 31 H Jupiter Sept 16.
Lltbopotla 60 N Hattera? Sept 15.
Maiden 4 NE Cape (Jod Sept 15.
S Margaret 35 N Hatteras Sept 1t.
! Melrose 74 E by S .N'antucket LV 4 PM :
I Mexico 24 S Jupiter Sept 14.
Munwood 18 S Baisera.? Sep? 16
j Nacoo?hee 13 NE Hattera? s-pt 16 ,
! NVvUian 220 E of Temporary Sept 15.
, Oranl 1.432 S Ambrose s PM Sept U>.
Orlsaba lat .38 47 N l?.n 61 06 W Sept 15.
I Ovcrbrook 107 SW Hatteras Sept 18.
Paulaboro 33 K Hatteras Sept 16
Philadelphia 2S8 S tk-oti-ind LV Sept 16. ?
Phoenix 45 N Jupiter Sept 14.
Plalnfleld 31 SE by 8 Cape Henry Sept II.
Plymouth lat 34 2a N Ion 74 80 W Sept 1?. !
Point Arena 125 SW Hatteras Sept 16.
Polar Star lat 1? 17 N Ion? il 14 W
Ponce 31? N Pan Juan S??pt 14.
Port?la Plumas 421 W Havana Sept 14. i
Remua Pd HI I laboro Sept 15.
RoanoV? 27 W Sand Key Sept 14.
H. V. Harkneas 147 N Colon Sept 14.
Salem County 14 SW Prying Pan Sept 18. ]
?anta Leonora 119 from Now ?Orleans Sept
Santore 14? H Hatteras Sept 11.
Solitaire 15 N Jupiter Sept 14
Hun 101 H Jupiter S*pt t&
Sunbeam 23 HW Hatter?*? Sept 16
Suneliin? 25 B Hattera? Sept 15
Uusqu'-hanna 410 E Ambrose Sept 18.
Tlppecarx?? 264 E Haltera? Sept 13.
Ttvlve? 264 fl Atnbroae H?-pt 18.
CI?? 18 W Havana Sent !..
Vacuum 111 B Fowey Rocht 8??pt 14.
Victorious 11? B Ambroe? L V ?cpt 1?.
Walter D. Munson 210 S Ambrose L V
Watertown 47 S"W Hatteras Sept 1?.
W. L. Steed 167 SSW Hatteras Sept 15.
W. M. Irish ISO SW Soutnpaaa Sept 15.
West Cawthon 34 NE Jupiter Sept 14.
West Gambo 90 KW Tortugas 8ept 14.
West Kader 190 from St Thomas Sept 14.
BOSTON. Sept. 16?Arrived: Strs Ika'.a
(Br). Glasgow via New Tork: Brapholrs.
?Swed). Gothenburg: Lake Mary, Balti?
more; Walter D Noyes, Newport News:
Nantucket. Philadelphia; Maiden, Norfolk;
Ontario, Baltimore and Norfolk. Sailed.
Strs Paul H Harwood, Tampico; Lake
View, New York, Afalkey. ?Norfolk; Per?
sian, Norfolk and Baltimore; Lake Ella
bury. Philadelphia; Bay View. Hampton
Road?; Lak" Annette, Hampton Roads;
Lake Pachuta. Hampton Roads. i
BALTIMORE. Sept. 16 ? Arrived: Strs i
Bia. (Swed-, Gothenburg via Philadelphia;
Beukeladijk (.Du). Rotterdam via Phila?
delphia; NoordwIJk (Du). Rotterdam ;
Nordneas (Nor), Cardiff; Schwaraenfelde
(Br), Cardiff. Mitchell, New Tork; Jennse
R Morse, ?New York: Skanderborg (Dan).
Shields; Balbutte, Tampico, Wagland
(Nor), Cardiff, Margaret, Port Tampa, j
Lake Lemendo, Portland, Me. Sailed:
Strs Madran City (Brl, Rotterdam -.;..
Newport .Ntwa: Republic, for Valparaiso |
via Philadelphia; Rotietleld (Br-,Rotterdam . !
Herekles (Nor). Rotterdam . Quaker City,
Liverpool; Knud i I (Dan), Ks-bjerg; Loyal !
Devonian (Br). Montevideo; ?.''.arrisa Rad
cilffe ilirj. ?iibraltar ?for orders); Jean, J
Boca ?irande. Holyoke Bridge, St Nazaire.
CAPE HENRY, Va?. Sept. 16.?Passed in
for Baltimore: Tlldum (Dutch), Rotter?
dam; Sirrah (Dutch). Rotterdam, Yaye
Maru (Dutch), P?otterdam; Edgehill.
Genoa. Passed out from Baltimore: Kath?
erine Parks, Rotterdam; Samland (Belg),
Hamburg and for Rotterdam; Matoa, Boj- ,
ton; Fort Morgan (Nor), Port Maria. Lake
CHARLESTON, S. C. Sept. 16.?Ar- ]
rived: Guernica (Sp), Port Tampa for'
SevtJie* Lake Wilson. Port Tampa, Lake
Faribault, Boston; Waiden. Huelva. Sailed:
Vestalla (br), Rotterdam, Lake Wash- '
burn, Newport News.
GALVESTON. Tex.. Sept. 16?Arrived: j
Lake Gera. New Grlean?; Monk'a Haven
(Er). Gibraltar; Toplla. Tampico. Sailed:
Motor-ship Pennant. Tampico.
JACKSONVILLE, Fla., Sept. 16.?Ar?
rived: Lako Ellenorah. Boston; Lake Fos
toria. Sagua; Gulf Coaxt towing barge ?Mo
nongahela. Port Artnur; bark Julio Orive
(Span). Las Palmas. Sailed: Arapats-e.
New York via Charleston.
MOBILE, Ala, Sept 16?Arrived: Strs
Lake Orange, Havana; Sagua (Br). ?
Sagua La Grande, Cuba. Sailed: Str
NEWPORT NEWS, Va. Sept 16?Ar- '.
rived: Strs Wlnona County Alexandra
via Azores; Petersham (Br), West Hartle
pool; Ravenatone (Br), Grangemouth.
Sailed: Strs Caprora (It). Norfolk; Laura,
(It), Baltimore; Lake PewanKee, Camp
Eu?tls; Robin Adair, New York; Turret;
Crown (Br). Norfolk; Penmoravah dir).
Norfolk; Lake Grampa, Camp Euatis.
NORFOLK. Sept 16?Arrived: Strs
Alava (Sp). Port Tampa; Brighton (Nor), i
Kingston. Brie/. Izel (Br), Havre, Bar:
Harbor, New York; Cowee. St Nazaire; j
Cardonia, Rio de Janeiro; Gronsund
(Dan), Shields; Havar ?.Nor). Boston;
Hannah (Br). Manchester; Lake crystal.]
Boston; Mississippi (Fr), Montreal; Ma?
rino ?J (It). New York; Port Antonio
(Nor), Baltimore; Penpros (Br), Newport,;
NEW ORLEANS. Sept 16?Cleared:
Strs Chnlmette, Havana; Ceiba (Hond).?
Ceiba; (Jlenaffrlc (Br), New York; Janeta
(Br). Glasgow; Lake Flora vista, Havana
via Sagua and Matanzas: Neptune. Fron?
tera; Oceania (It), Naples; Saramaca,
Port Barrios via Belize; Sucrosa. Port
Lobos. Mexico. |
PANAMA CANAL, CRISTOBAL, Sept
16?Arrived. 15th: =Strs General H F
Hodges. New York; Glenpool (Hr) Tarn-I
pico; Surrey (Br), New York; 'Fohint,
Adams, Baltimore; Frcdms. Cape Gracia.?;1
Santa Luisa. New York; 16th, Broad
Arrow, Sabine, Metapan, New Orleans:
Bradford. Lobos; Tonstad, Tyne : Admiral'
Wainwright, Oalveston; Carrillo. New!
York; Lake EUlcot. New Orleans; Oranl. ?
New York. Sailed", 16th- Strs Radnor,
?from Manila), Philadelphia; Benjamin!
BrewstT, Tampico; Dellale, Charleston;
Lake Fitch (from Caleta Buena), Wil?
mington; Grelcaldy (from Iquiquei, New?
port News: loth Coutelene ?from Toco-'
pilla), Jacksonville; Santa Rosa, Philadel?
phia; Toloa, Limon; JYargo. Baltimore;]
Santa Ana (from Valparaiso). New Yorr?;
PANAMA CANAL. BALBOA. Sept 16?1
Arrived. 15th: Strs HoroaU. Bost.m:
Fargo, Iqulque: 16th, Texa?, Arica; Dill
wyn. San Francisco; Duquesne, Yoko?
hama; Governor John Llnd. Iqulque; i
Corspeak, Iqulque; sehr Laura <JJ Hall,
Buenaventura. Sailed, IJ.tb: Strs Gi?n- ;
shane (from Oalveston?, Yokohama:
Gothic Prince Far East: Ullstad, San j
Francisco; Surrey (Br), Auckland: Su
ruga, Hong Kong, I6th, John W WellB, i
Puget Sound; City of Para, San Francisco: !
Gorbea Mendl (Sp). (from Marseilles),
Arica; Jun^au, Vancouver.
PHILADELPHIA. Sept 16 ?Arrived:
Strs Verona (Nor). Port Antonio; Tesakl
Maru iJap.i, Rio Janeiro; M C Folger, Lon- :
don; Waultegan. Manila, etc; Hoxle. Co?
penhagen; Scottsburg, Baltimore: Su?cco,
New York; West Cavanal, New York;
Grecian, Beaton. Delaware Breakwater, I
Del, Sept 16- Passed out from PhUad.-i- .'
phla: Sirs Lake Elk wood. Genoa: Victor- !
lous (Br), Glasgow. Piraeus via New York :
BrlghSbn (Nor), Norfolk; Tomalva. .NVw
Orleans; Survllle (Fr), Dunkirk; Norman1
Monarch (Br), Liverpool: Newton. Bor- I
deaux; Salatiga (Dut). New York. P.ee.iy
Island. Sept 16 ? Passed down from Phila- ;
delphia: Str Lake Imsian, Houston.
PENSACOLA, Fia. Sept 16?Arrived:
Strs Lake Clear, New Orleans; Lake Ells?
worth, Mobile; sehr Jean L Somervllle. ,
Cardenas. Sailed: Str Lake Flanders, I
PORT ARTHUR. Tex. Sept 16?Arrived: i
Str Coahulla (Mex), Progreso. Sailed:
Trinity, navy oil transport, for naval ?ta- s
PORT TAMPA. Fia. Sept 16?Sailed: j
S-rs Holden Bvam, Tampico; Mascotte, :
Key West; srhr David Cohen, Mobile.
PORT EADS. La.'Sepr 16?Arrived'. Strs.
Copan (Hondi. Port Cortez; Edward I,
r?oheny ir, Tampico, Lake Friar, .Galves
ton; Lady Aatley (Br>. Shields; Sunk.'
(Br). Tampico, Vaidarno (It). Gen..a. !
Sailed: Sti'9 AugUHta (Bond), Omoa \!a
Port Cortez, V Bogstad (Nor), Hamburg
via Gothenburg, Christiania and New
Tork; Creole, New York: Gomaba. V>*ra
Cruz via Tampico; Lorraine Cross. Buerros
Ayres via Trinidad, Rio do Janeiro and
Santos: Mettonlan (P.r), Liverpool. Non ;
Sar'.all (Gk). Leith, Scotland, and Newport i
News; Parlant?na. Bocas Del Toro via Swan
Island and Cristobal; Torres, Tampico.
SAN FRANCISCO, Sept 16?Arrived.
16th: Strs Bondowoio. Nagasaki; West
Katan. Liverpool: Western Knight, New?
port News: Dellwood, Hilo; Star of Peru,
Bristol B?v. Sailed: Str Manoa, Hono?
SAVANNAH. Sept 16?Arrived: Sir
Point Loma. Charleston. Sailed: Strs City
of Augusta, Boston; Thtniisto (Du),
TAMPA, FJa, Sept l <*?Sailed: Schra
charles R Wide, Sagua La Grande; Thomas
B ?Jarland, Cardenas.
Departure? for New York
Naples?S S Ansaldo I.
Barbados?S S Cro?ton Hall.
Bueno? Ayres?S s Benevenie.
Port Said ?S S Clan Murray.
Liverpool?S S Celtic.
La Pal lice?S S Consort.
Rotterdam?S S Oc? an.
Havre?s S La Touralnc.
Liverpool?S S Celtic.
Arrivals from New York
Naples?S S Canople.
Rotterdam?S S Sarcoxle.
The connecting mails close at the Gen
eral Postoffice and City Hall Postoffice
Station. New Tork. at 6 p. m.. as follows.
Hawaii, via San Francisco. Steamship
Maul, September 17.
Japan, Corea, China, Siberia. Slam.
French Indo'hlna, Netherlands East Indie?
and Philippine Islands, vta Victoria and
Vancouver, B. C, itraniship Empress of
Russia, September 18.
Hawaii, Japan. Corea. China. Siberia.
Slam. French Indochina, Netherlands East
Indies and Philippine Island?, via San
Francisco, steamship Nanking, Septem?
From Th* Tribune's Washington Bureau
WASHINGTON, Sept. 16.?Commis?
sions in the regular army issued to-day
includ? the following New York and
New Jersey men:
Judge Advocate General'? Department
Major-?-- Aurr. IT. A. office Judge Adv
Maritime Affairs. New Tork. Turnbull,
W. A.. Elmlr^ N. Y.
Captain?Davis, E, 2 Whitehall Ftreet.
2d Lieut.?Mosbr, W H Motor Trans. Co .
No. i, Brooklyn
Jd Lient.?Elder. E. V. Camp Alfred Vail,
1st Lieut -Hill. W. A . 610 We?! 1.15-h
Street. New York.
Majors- Hoof?. I! a. Lest Baggage T>lv..
Governor's I-Jand. Harrlck, M A . JiO
Wall Street, N*w York; Plcke,?ng. W,
A . UO West Furty-iourih Street, Nuw
Captain-- Hill. L, AdJ Gen. Dept., Ho
boK'-n, N J.
lat Lieut.?Olson, B., 64 Weat Ninety-first
Street. New Torli
| *d Lieut.?A ?lam?. S. J., if?. Inf., Fort Jar. i
Court Forbids I
Coal Unions to
West Virginia Tribunal
Grant9 Injunction on
Operator's Complaint of
12,600 Workers Affected
United Mine Workers Plead
With Loyal Members to
Return to Their Work
CHARLESTON, W. Va., Sept. 16.?
John L. Lewis and other international
officers of the United Mine Workers of
America, C. F. Keeney, presid?int of
District 17, and Harold W. Houston,
counsel for the United Mine Worker?
in West Virginia, were forbidden to?
day by a temporary injunction, grant?
ed in the Supreme Court of Appeals,
from attempting to organize miners in
the southern part of West Virginia.
The injunction was granted on
motion of the Algonquin Coal Com?
pany, forty-eight other companies of
the Pocahontas Coal Operators' Asso?
ciation and the Algoma Coal Company,
of McDowell County. Before the in?
junction is effective the plaintiffs must
execute a bond for $5,000 to insure all
coats and damages which may be sus?
tained by the defendants should the
injunction later be dissolved.
Forbidden to Break Contract
The injunction forbids attempts on
the part of union officials to induce
miner? in this field to break what the
companies allege is a contract of em?
ployment. It restrains union men from
entering on the property of the coal
companies, but does not forbid public
meetings nor meetings on private
property not owned by the coal com?
Companies represented in the Poca?
hontas Coal Operators' Association,
which applied for the writ, employ 12,
600 men, of whom, the companies say,
9,300 are employed on a non-union con?
tract. The companies operate in an
area of 109,000 acres and produce
approximately 25.000,000 tons of coal a
HAZLETON, Pa., Sept. 16?Assert?
ing that the present situation in the
anthracite coal region is the result of
the "unwise action of a few unthinking
men." the policy committee of the
United Mine Workers of the hard coal
fields, to-night issued a proclamation
advising and recommending that "all
ioyal union men return to their work
and vindicate the faithfulness to con?
tracts and the justice of our cause."
The regulars among the United Mine
Workers previously had urged accept?
ance of the wage award under protest.
The "vacation" strike was led by in?
SCRANTOX, Pa., Sept. 16.?Thous?
ands of mine workers in the Scranton
district, who have been on "vacation"
for some days, streamed back to their
working places at several collieries in
this part of the district to-day.
British Hope Parleys
Will Avert Coal Strike
Government Willing to Advance
Wages, but Will Not Agree
to Reduce Price
From The Tribune's Eur?rprr.n Bureau
Copyright. 1920. New Tork Tribune Inc.
LONDON, Sept. 16.?The danger of a
nation-wide coal strike was felt to be
less acute to-night as a result of the
conference which the leaders of the
Miners' Federation had to-day with Sir
Robert Home, although no actual
progress toward a settlement was
The miners to-day proposed that the
government concede an advance in
wages, guarantee that there would be
no increase in the price of domestic
coal and refer the demand for the re?
duction of this price to an impartial
tribunal. They also asked an inquiry
with a view to a readjustment of the
whole wage system.
The government flatly refused to con?
sider the domestic price reduction, un?
less the question were settled by Par?
liament. Sir Robert reiterated the gov?
ernment's willingness to negotiate on
_?he subject of a wage increase alone.
In an appeal to the leaders Sir Robert
blamed the latest drop in. the sterling
exchange rate on the strike threat.
The miners agreed that a wags based
upon output seemed reasonable.
At ihe end of the conference all had
tea together. The general tone of their
meeting seemed more hopeful. The
negotiations are to continu".
In Bronx C?_ity
The first name Is that of the debtor:
Burnbaum Harry and Milton?
B. B. Frank. $235.30
Sternaheim. Abraham, and Mao
Rosenher-f?B. Conn. ?32.3? j
Jadjrment? Fi?ed In New York Cortnty
The followin? judgments were filed y?s
terdkty, September IS, the first name being
that of the debtor:
Bullock. Bdmon-1?Maryland Cas?
ualty co. $*5J.70
Bra-fin, Leo, Mary Bragln and
Irving Drucker?Morris Plan
Co. of N. T. 193.90
B?-hrrr.arr. Ralph or Bob?P.
Kannen . 177.92 ]
Beer? Mabel and Frederick'
T'.edemann?Morris Plan Co. of
NY Y.- 112.69 ?
Burkhard?, .??nthony J.?L. .1.
Becher. Morris and Morris Zim?
merman?s Somber?;. 102.60
C. A J Building Corp.?Trav?
elers' Insurance Co. 13?.80
Campbell. James and Isabel
Campbell and William Boeveaa
?Morris Plan Co. o? N. T. 112.90;
CimiJJo. Frank. Alexander Can
nuzzl. Alfonso Marino and
Fortunato Du.i?!am?. 115.50 ?
Cleary, Patrick. Alexander Vass
and Albert J. Oipp?Same.. . 11S.99
i Cornetta, Angelo, Mary Cernetta.
Jo? .Savuuno and Oliver Lucas
?Same . 116.20
Coy;-, Patrick?Same. 111.79
Crest. Construction Co., Inc., and
Henry M. Kaplan?New Am?
sterdam Casualty Co. . ?.910.70
Compagnie Le Trehleriea and La
minnovis Du Havre?France
and Canada S. 8. Co.. Ltd. : costs ?11.77
Casper, c.usta-*-? M. Pepper et al ?99 22 :
Sam-?Sam?. 425.40 '
Duell. James?Barret: Co. 177.36
Drasncr, lsadore?J. Klrchoffer . "SIS.20
?. R. A. Realty Co.??N. Y. Edl- i
son Co. ... 288.79 ;
Eastern Hotel, Inc.?Same. 169.1?
Drukker. Echeverr?a A Co.. Inc.
?D. Bernstein. 8 55 20
EwTuml, Gost. and Tom .^.danis
(Holland Restaurant)?H. Mar- I
rits. 112 34
Fleur de Lys Film, Inc. Photo?
play Libraries, Inc., Lester
Park and Edward Whiteside?
"Standard Engraving- Co. 1,137.16 I
Gold, Max. and 3am Rabinowita
? R Dude?. 335.91
Isra?:l, Joseph?B D Meyer. 276.53
Jaeckel, Joseph H, and Commer?
cial Cable Co Inc?J Krinsky.. 199.S"
Kahlenberg. Samuel?P Meadow. 103.15
Kookse?, Oscar?L Cutter. 676.19
Lander, Thomas H?Barret Co... 141.b 7 ;
Murphy, Edward?H Cohen. 223.30
Mercer. Sidney J ? Franklin
Simon It Co. 261 95
Maxwell, Mattle?Madam Ottiiie
Brand Inc. 157.70'
N'echannas. David ?Star Woolen
Co)?B A Wechsler Co Inc.. . 1,803.SS
Otto Cohen Inc ? M Warshawsky 738.4S
Perfect Fit Petticoat Co Inc ?M
Hauachild . 3,762.87
Poth. Anthony?H Herrmann
Lumber Co. 780 70
Pan-American Navigation Co ino
?I? J King. 6,131.23
Plva. Callstino?J SI Huber. . 525.45
Russian and Baltlo Co Inc?D Dl
Waray . 1.831 53
Rathau Trucking Co Inc?<?on
merclal Casualty In? Co... . 616.55
Rodrigue-i, Julio?F Mart? & Co
Inc . 101.70
Adding Machine Co. 174.20
Steurer. ?Chester R, and Herman
Brcunig?E Rathbone. 770.65
Sofleld, Stephen B?Peele Co.... 118.10
Sorrier. Leiser and Sam?S
Weinreb . 123.15
Seldner, Joseph?Lenox Costume
Co . 1SJ.?7
Williams, Benjamin, and Joseph
Hanley?B S Cole?. . 200.00
In ?? York County
The first name Is that of the debtor. I
the second that of the creditor end date
when Judgment was filed:
Wind. Harry?M. L. Pavitt: Aug.
z:>, 11)20 (Vacated) . 65,051.02
Ryan. James and Anna?Tene?
ment House Department. Ju!y
10. 1912 'vacated) . 262.00'
South Brooklyn Railwav ?JJo.?A.
Steinhaus. March 23, 1316. 128.84
Hodrens Thomas A., and Samuel
Wlllets?First National hank
of Nowata; March 27. 1920.... 9.983.::
Reuben. Arnold, or Aaron?T. \V
Ayer: June 26 1916 . 134 50
Oprano, Antonio. ??bd National
Suretv Co.?-People, etc.. March
5. JSIUO ?vacated) . 500 00'
Collins, Joseph?Same, June 1?.
1920 (vacated) . 1,000 00 '
Ran. Herbert E ?J. A Ander?
son et al. Sept. 24. I y 17 .. . 17160
In Bronx County
Pelle, St-phen, and Hyman Hark
away ? People Stat>i of. New
l'ork; Sept. 8. 1920. 11,000.00 :
F'orn The Tribune's Washington Bureau
WASHINGTON. Sept. 18?Navy orders!
issued to-day folio-?:
Barret, I.t. R. E.. to Hampton P.oada !
Benson, I.t. Comdr. H. H. J.. 'o Annapolis.
Christoph. Ens. K. J.. to U. 3. S. Tennes?
Cook. Lt. F. E , to San Diego.
Curts, Ens. M. E. to dest. sq 3 and t.
Downey. Lt. T. F, ?o T". S. S Columbia.
Ingersoll, Comdr. R. E.. to U. S. S. Ari?
Maury. I.t. R. H., to U. S. S Ov?rton.
M '?es. Comdr C. C t.i comir.and U. 3. S
P . .-.i. R-.sn. P.. to U. S. S. Falcon.
Seibert, Lt. Con-.dr. W . to Philadelphia.
.-?n*. der, I.? W. D.. to I". 3. H. 0-10.
Sprague, Lt. A. T.. to L*. S. 9. Harding. ?
Sunderinan. Ens. J. T. to Hampton Roada
?rassldv. I.t. M W.. to t*. S S. Noches.
Sar?fr.s. Lt. Comdr. C. H., to U. 3. S.
Wright. Lt w. M. to Hampton Road?.
From The Tribune's Washington Bu?*"iu
WASHINGTON, Sept. 16?Marine Corps
orders issued to-day follow:
Gordon Lt. A. L. W., to N?w Tork.
Mi-Narnara. Lt. J. W., to Quantk-n.
Srr.-.h. Capt. H. I... to Quantlco.
Aria':*.*. Lt. J P. resigned.
P.aJeigh. Lt. ?". B . resigned.
B*umbaugh. Cap?. R. E . to Parr!? Island.
Barry. Capt. D. 8., to Washington
Beauchamp, Lt. F . retired.
Dwyrr. Lt. n. B . to c. S. S. Connecticut.
Come and See It!
cordial invitation is extended to in?
spect the "Panhandle State" at Pier
74 (foot of 34th St.), North River, on
Friday, Sept. I 7, between 1.30 and 4.30
P. M., before she sails for'Queenstown,
Boulogne and London.
The "Panhandle State" is the first U. S.
Government-owned liner?it is your ship.
?the first passenger ship flying U.
S. Government-ownership flag.
?the first of seven similar ships
now under construction.
?-the first passenger craft delivered
to the U. S. Shipping Board.
Come and see the "Panhandle State" Friday,
Pier 74 (34th St.)? North River.
To avoid congestion, admission will
be by card, to b? had from the
U. S. MAIL STEAMSHIP COMPANY, Inc.
45 Broadway New York
DIRECT PASSENGER SERVICE
From New York
CALLAO, MOLLENDO. ARICA, IQUIQUE,
EBRO" Sept. 28
"ESSEQUIBO" OCT. 23
sod Monthly Sailings Thereafter.
The Largest Steamers in the Trade.
THE PACIFIC STEAM NAVIGATION CO.
SANDERSON a SON. General Actr*ft
t* Br*a?iwft?, New York rhoae Br??a?
?r ut Steamship T!?-ket Agsnt.
6 DAYS 11 DAYS 18 DAYS
Fastest Direct Service
S.S.SANTA TERESA. Sept. 22
S.S. SANTA ANA.Oct. 6
S.S.SANTA ELISA. Oct. 20
S.S. SANTA LUISA ..No-. 3
First Cabin Exclusively
Excellent Cuisine?Every Comfort
Spacious Staterooms?Rooms With Bath
G RACE LINE
W. R. GRACE & CO., AGENTS
10 Hanover Square New York, N. Y.
Tel. Bowling Green 4630
?i trip to Europe offers a
great deal a: the present time that is
inviting to the American business man. The rnpid
groivth of American commercial prestige has opened* up many*
opportunities v:htch should be studied on the ground. Travel en one
of our steamers. Accommodaiions, general appointments and cuisine
Caroma .New York to Plymouth and Cherbourg.Sept. 18 Oct. 21 Not. 25
Aquitaaia .New York " Cherbourg and Southampton.Sept. 21 Oct. 12 Nov. I
Pairas. Dubrovnik and Tri?s*te.Sept. 23 ?- ?
Liverpool .>.Sept. 25 Oct. 13 Nov. 20
Cherbourg and Southampton.Sept. 30 Oct. 28 ????
Cherbourg and Southampton.Oct. 7 Nov. 11 Dec. 9
Liverpool .Oct. 9 Nov. 6 Dec. 4
Londonderry and Glatgow.Oct. 9 Nov. 6 Dec. 11
Plymouth, Cherbourg and Hamburg.Oct. 30 Dec. 9 ?
Patras, Dubrovnik and Tne*te.Oct. 30
Italia .New York
Carmania .New York
Mauritania .... New York
Imperator .New York
K. A. Victoria. .New York
Columbia ,.New York
Fuaen-rer ?u>d Fret*ht Service. For later aeUiaca apply t?
21 & 24 STATE STREET, NEW YORK
O.S. MAIL STEAMSHIP COMPANY ?
? S. S. PANHANDLE STATE
Sailing September ?8
NEW YORK TO QUEENSTOWN? BOULOGNE?LONDON
First Cimas Only
Outside rooms only, bedsteads in all, baths with most rooma,
luxurious accommodations, excellent cuisine, spacious en?
closed promenade. Every modern appliance for protection.
S. fi. BIS-QCEHANNA.
SarJUn-r September 22, Cabin and Third Clam Only
FRO.H NEW TORK FOB BREMEN AND DANZIG DIRECT.
? ~ 5*? Braadway, New Tork City.
P._?-?er Department Telephon??lit? Whitehall.
Freight Department.i 12? Br-oadway. New York City.
- Telephone?6300 Sector.
bnEMuawNAiMssomii Marine C?MWUit
AMERICAN LINE WHITE STAR LINE
New York. 1 I A.M. Sept. 18 Oct. 16 Nov. 13
St. Paul... 11 A.M. Sept. 25 Oct. 23 Nov. 20
OLYMPIC. . .2 P.M. Sept. 18 Oct. 9 Nov. 6
Philaddphia. 11 A.M. Oct. 2 Oct. 30 Nov. 27 I Adriatic ... II AM. Oct. 20 Nov. 17 Dec. I >
JTEW YORK-HAMBCRG ! ^^ YORK?LIYERPOOI,
Mongolia.. 11 A.M. Sept. 23 Nov. 4 Dec. \t Celtic.... H A. M. Oct. 2 Nov. 6 Dec. 18
Manchuria.. 11 A_M. Oct. 21 Dec 2 - ! Onta.Oct. 2 (Pacific Steam Nav. Co.)
RED STAR LINE Bi_tic_.."_']i am. o_. 9 ?wTao d?_ 2%
?. Y.?BOCTHAMFTON?ANTWERP j *(Formerly ClereUad.),
Kroonlaad.. 11 AM. Sept. 18 Oct. 23 Nov. 27 , new YORK?AXQW?S BM?M?
Lapland ... 11 A-M. .">ept. 25 Oct. 30 Dec. 4 , NAPLES_GENOA
Finland .... 11 A.M. Oct. 2 Nov. 6 Dec. 11 j Crefic.II AJt Sept. 18 Hot. ?
Zeeland. ... I 1 AM. Oct. 9 Nov. 1 3 Dec. 18 Canopic .3 PJ*. Oet M
OFFICES. 6 BROADWAY, NEW YORK Pin 51 SS ? ?t. C2 Ifftt ??Wf
r^f\CW * Q TRAVEL
\JKJ\Jl\S> O SERVICE
COVERS THE WORLD
THOS. COOK & SON
245 Broadway. 561 Fifth Avenue.
Japan, China, Australia,
New Zealand and
Smail limit?! par*l*s p?r*?on?Jly
eiw-orted by ^xperieir-ed -cen;!?n??tv.
FRANK TOURIST CO.
489 Fifth Ave?, New York
Telephone, Vanderbilt 7390
CANADIAN PACnriC RAII.WA t
Het?ln?Tr?n?<'ontinect?! Ail Year Root?
r. s. penkv. a. _ rus. d?*.. :n\ bwh,. s. t :
Short ?fcjtd Weal ?trote ta Orient from
Seattle?. F??t, Palatial fnsssnmss ?tea?
?hip?. Nippon ?aoeo ?tnigha. IM B way .N.f.
amtnm Portai tone** fflB
LA LORRAINE ..Sept. 17. Oct. II, Nov. 1?
ROCH AMBEAL*. Sept. 2?, Oct. II. De?. 4
LAFAYETTE_jSept. ??. Oct. II. Dee. il
LEOPOLDINA_Sapt. 28 - -
NIAGARA.9eot. 2S - -
LA TOIRAINE..Sept. 2?. Oct. 13. Nov ?I.
LA ?AVOIE.Oct. I. Oct. II. Nov. ST
FRANCE.Oct. ? ?Nor. I D?c. I
C02ttPAN\*8 OFFICE. 1? STATE ST- }?. I.
& BALTIC STATES
Frederick VIII.Oct. 14
United State*.Oct. 21
Otear II.Nov. 4
?ates, ele. ! aVwa-r, ?. t,
Piil^ E 8. CORPORATION OF AVER.
ICA. Woolwoith Bulldlnit. New York CHj>.
Pl-on? Barclay Mil.
Th* Tribune (? react by wide ?wake a_1
ambttloua employee?. Telephon-? your
Kelp -Wanted Ad to Beelcmarr SOM?AdTt.