Newspaper Page Text
THE SUN, SUNDAY, OCTOBER 10, 1915.
metnR I" NOW Vnrli three weeks neo
Unit II lui'l rleoHeil Itini Iho time hud
i onto for recognition .f tone faction In
MM1 K.tpnllrnl on rue.
Though Hecreterjr ltnetng iiii WMk
received itutefnents of cbiiiiM from pep
reoentstlvei of Ino Csrrongo Mid Vllw
factions. It wan nn open lOOfOt tliul till
the members of tit' conference weft of
iho opinion timt recognition of fnr-
ntfin WitH thn mopt eftpetflenl BOttfM
to bo purtueil. ii wmb sdmiMed pmc
tlcelly the) .iii t irmitd probably in-
tOPVene between thin COtlctVVlOfl nii.l the
ectuel extension of recognition to t.'nr
rans!;i would !' ours formality.
Tiiii resooning upon orhkjh ihit notion
ens bruUKhl about In entirely oontntrv
to tii :it iiiii hitherto im btea eel forth
na tiie bail of tha poller of tt-.r United
Mtetea Qovemmtnt during tin two end
iiuir Mtn that Woodrow Wilton bet
Ac": (iinK lo H diplomat who hat taken
:i li-idlug pti In UN I'm.-Anmrii'.ni dll
iieetoni regarding Mexico, tha fund
i e r 1 1 .- t of tht NMOnlnB by which the
present policy wim arrived at wm tool
;iio Internal affaire of Mealoo are the
proper roneern of no one but MeilcO,
Minie in r International relatione are
luoet properly the concern of the United
states nini other Governments
It wai openly declared tho the Cnlted
States Government blundered when it
refuted lo rseognlie Huerta, on moral
grounds, ami that ihereforo the nrtt
ten of iho conference was to And a
way of Undoing thin blunder. This the
conferees believe will be aoeompllebed
try thn reoognitlon of CatTanta,
it im eejertod by mombort of the
conference tint heretofore the Cnlted
States hat been all wrotii.' In Itl tleXl"
11 poiuy. ill HHH o inn'. i f
u ... i.. Ih 1. .. ....
tlMrnlah between the phatei
or tno Jirv.
lean eltuathtn With whleb it mlghl prop
erly ennrern Itself and those which Were
exclusively the i islness of the Mexicans
UHl-k to IIUHI lllisls.
fiueii mattere as what the efetlcant
'-hoose to do to rpttldente and ex-l'ris-.e
nis. or tho manner In whl h land Is
.eld in Mexico are not. according to
these member! of the conference the
builness of the United States. It Is
contended by diplomat therefore that
the Pan-American conference has refill
reetored the policy of the United statu
to a uound basis.
ReOOgnltlon of one of the factions
was geoentlil, so the majority of the
conference believed, in order that there
illlBht be established 11 ItOglCO some
agency which other (loveniments mlKht
hold to account for Meslco'l obligation!
toward foreigner. They propoie that
. eoon as a government has been r e-
ofuized it shall receive the full eoop.
ernllon of the other American ilovern-
nients in eucli nie.uuire as is tie essary
to enable it to meet its foreign
Hons. Su.-h aid should not
onfereee declare, extend to
matters of .
Mexico's Interne! concerns.
This distinction, drawn by the Latin
American member! of the conference
on several occasions 1 Mr.
himself, constitutes the Chief
between the former policy of
Wilson and that to which lie
been committed through the
Joint agency of Secretary Uanimg MM
the Initio American conferees
Though secretary uanung
afternoon that th
matter has not Km n ,
yet discussed l.v
the conference, there Is
a general expectation that following
the reOOgnltion of l arrania the Unlteu
Rtatea will l.ealn to place all possible I
itlkcnorairi nu n's In the way of the op-I
fort t Ion to Carranta.
The relmpoeltion of an fmlarm 0,1 1
the exportation of arms Into UoXiOO 1
baa been regarded here ai the moat Im-1
DOrtant aid which the United States .
Government ran extend to Carranta. I
Tt la generally ngreed that Villa and I
hie associates could not last long as an
effective, org. mixed faction If they were
unable to obtain arnie and munitions
from the United States. Villa does not1
now control any Important seaport. 10 1
that the Cnlted States II gfSetlCaiiy Ills
sole source of supply
Nothing short of at lenst e partial
financial supervision of Mexico by tho
United States will meet this require
ment, many officials here believe. Ttt
Mexico is herself nut ready tj afeept
such a meaaure of control by the Cnlted
States aiel eonttQUently the b lief is
general here that the Mexican problem
will henceforth be dealt with chiefly In
ite irnenelal atpeot. beveloptn nt
alone this line are not expected for some
time to come, however.
foot Mot Bloodshed.
Th. se opposed to the course adopted
bv the conference and to Carranaa fear
that It w:il it he long lfoie Carranta
11 I... overthrown. There are ronton
or dliaffectlun among Carranta'i own
follower and reiw.rts that Home of the
Cerrantt chleftalne are going to unite
with the leaden of the north in a new
no ement. The belief In Administra
tion quart erl, however, is that tiie dec1-
eion of the conference in favor of Car
.una will dishearten the opposition lo
turn and win over to his side many of
thosu Whoa desnv Is to bo ob tile Win
ning eld. .
Tim Villa agency here replied to thi
announcement 01 the conference Iii favor
of Carranta by making public a memo
randum lUbmitted In behalf of the Villa
faction to the Fan-American conferee!
through Seei-.-tar;- Lonilng.
This lengthy document reviews the
revolution in Mexico, aaaerta that villa
le read) to leave Mexico at any time
provided Carranta will do the same, or
to agree to any other p. ace proposal In
line with Preeldent Wilson's call for
th" factions to get together, and urged
that 110 faction in Mexico be recognized
at tine time. The document aceorti that
Carrania la really in control of but
a relatively email portion of Mexico;
that bis control of much of the territory
he claims Is merely transitory.
Tin- a. t 1011 of the conference tn-day
was poll. ted to as the first construc
tive act with regard to Mexico since
Hreildent Wltaon took office. The flghl
egelnet Huert and the policy of Ibis
Government s'llweiiucntly. diplomats con
tend, were of a dOttrtlOtlVg character.
I lie I'liiauclHl tuesllun.
The financial question In Mexico is
expected lo boom In the near future.
It Is c. tain that Ihe Cnlted States will
have t. call on American bankers to
assist Mexico If Mexico Is to MOtlV
any mine y from outside sources. The
bank! of Europe have no money to lend
to Mexbo at this time, so that pruc
tleally Ihl only source of a loan for
the republic will he tho Cnlted States.
tin the othtr hand, it Is believed that
American bankers will refuse lo lend
money to gny government In Mexico
unless gieured of the strong support of
tin. national Government. Many believe
thut the pledget which It Is said the
bankers, will demand as an etltntial of
lie loan will prove to be the Ultimate
baaia of American Intervention in Men
leo. it is pointed out that if the United
States Government stands sponsor for
Mexican . re. ilt it inii-t lane Home meas
ures to secure front Mexico assurances
that 11 will fulfil Its obligations.
SEE PEACH IN MEXICO.
Carrania Aitcnis Here Predict I in. I
uf Trouble at lliice.
The t.ews of Carran ta' recognition
was received last night with rejoicing
Bv his representative In thi-- city. Dr.
Alfredo l a tlr. gll, bia consul In New
'oi'k, said that ho had tgpeoled 1(.
"I congratulate thu United states
Hovernni.-bt or. its deolfton' laid I Ir,
Caturaglli 'i don't think it wiu regret
this tep fatr-iiua will now moi't
easily buimress 1 tie bandits praying upon
Mexico end Will la-gin to put Into eff t
th plan for peaceful soveiumem and
reform wlllsh ho forinulat.sl intMUhl
"There ij great hoiss for Mexbo
now," in. a night sai.i Roberta Pssquirlre.
,.,,,,,,. 1 , , -,-i,iai is,- l t ,ti 1 iiiii 1.0
U. S. ENCOURAGED VILLA
IN REVOLT, LA NSING TOLD
Cananza Agent Hlames Carothers for the Northern
Leader's Persistency No Mercy for
Leading Group of Plotters.
Washington-. Oct . Itcrlberto Bar-1
ion of the ConttltUtlOnOlltl lujcnoy in
WilfMngton submitted to-day to Secre
ttry nt Htato bogging and the 1iitln
American diplomats a memorandum letting-
forth ft atom that Carranu ami the
Con itltut tonal Uovernfhent should be
T. o nieinoranihim d. H.'ill.f.J the efforts
..r Carrania to oust Hutfta, bit luocett,
then tiie "treachery
of Villa and An- i
Kelee and the IVtnta that led up to UM
pfeeoni itetua of affalrt nt Itenico,
One of the features of the memoran
dum oonoorftod Daman ae'e probable
treatments of leaders who bTOtlO away
from hlin and wlu have been reeponel
Plo for the OOBtlntlSnct of the revolt.
It BltO In taken to mean that the tien-
tiAeoti wim finanoed revo.tt from the
t inted Stale will get Ihort shrilt from
CarramMi Wm erae brought out m tno
loi liming manner:
"Die fact that First Ohlof Parranm
has r. fused to nartli lpate In peaeo roii-
- u-itK hiu ...n in .... for well known
" - . -,. p,
ririieinnj nw "i nni"j ....
I t'hlef of the OOtMUtottOMjiat army and
! ll.s followers pretend to etolnde from
i the beneflte w hiih peace and order In
Mexico w ill bring the numerous eiuaen
who. demaVOd by false and fallacious
ptomlsos, may have iKlonged to the ar
in.ee of Villa and of Zapata, and who,
Admitting their error, acknowledge the
authority of nrat ChM Oarranaa.
lei Most xnlter.
"On the other hand, it le but Jut that
the leading lutelleotu.il groups who.
thrnug-li selfish and personal r.aon.
have dragged thousands of ci.ttanne Into
this new struggle, which has etatnisl
with blood the soil of our country,
should suffer the consequence! of their
The memorandum then sayi in part ;
I regret lo state, because of the re-
sjiect and cordial friendship Which 1 pro-1
fete toward the Government of the
I nlted Stabs, that an error of ties Oov-I
Oeoree C- f
wit. that or ippo.nuni
tlv of the Becretary of state, near
Villa, contributed in a great meaaure to
the encouragement of the rebellloueneei
of the latter.
Mr. Carothert became a true agent
of Villa, made the latter tintiK that me
i nlted Stat, s regarded him chief of his
followers and as a bOlllgeri Hi faction
ar.d would give him all Its support Ut
struggling against Plret Chief Carranta.
The Inalnuatwna of Mr, Carotherai
contributed greatly to encourage Villa,
against the Kir-i C lef. of the ConttM
1.1..... ...... fi... r....t rantl
u, ona, a, ,,,,
'" '',..' ,.. ., i so
ampiilKn IgAlnll l oes.
iiiefan rnnentril end Unit Mlful ef
r..rt of Flrit Chief Carrenea to avoid
the defection of Vill i and to bring,
ggnatl to terms, thru era no alterna-
Xl,tt 1)llt tn undertake a vlgoroui
r1tn!llBn ngnln't them ai d lUbdue them
force of armi
' mmnalni again-t tie lebell has:
, , ialt, r being
defeated and Without res.01r. es. are only
In t.o'sesslon of t e States of Chihuahua.
Bonora and lloreloa, the Conttltutlonal
forces controlling the remaining tw. ntv-
four states: th.- Federal dlitrlot, in.
which Is located tb city of Mexico, aid
terr'tor'es ,.f Tepic, ytiiniana ie'
and I,ower California.
At " the Corstitui
is comiiosed of It, eriecilj mm . .-
piirod and equipped men, ommanded by
generals as skilled and brave Obre-
mi IVinulM Trev-lno. Aiv irail". C II
and many others wh'
ItrUggled agaitst th
dii to to rem p nun
knowledge of the
have ecqulred tin
art of war on tin
Held of bottle, Inas-
imion as an 01 mem w i- -
zetis who took up am s Indui ed bj patrl.
otism in order to attain permanent UD
ertv for their country.
"Mexico ha 15,000,000 lnhaWtnta.
The ConatltuUonaliel army Is compoced
of 180,000 men, and it f. Hows, there
fore, that otilv 1 1T cent, -.f the popul'
tlon has lucceedeo
remaining US per ci
"It would seen, that tit. IB.OOO.OUO in-I
habitants of 111.' republic have ail been
able to bear arms ami hot ci the num
ber of those who have actually tak. n
up arms In the rivJullon teem tXOttd I
"But let us thitk the matter over and'
make our calculation as they logically 1
ghould be made. 1 if tin- IB.U00. III'
habitant! of tho repubMa we ehould, in
the nrst place, subtract 10,000, for
those who never have been nor an t- iW 1
callable of entering the army. si:, ii al
foreigners, women, children Rind old 1111
uf the remaining 1,000,000 we ittll ,
have to dedUCl the soldiers and a.liier-
ems of thi dldtatorhlpa of Porflrlo
Utai end Victor! ano Huerta, tie- rich I
land own. is and their relatives end close
friends, who naturady would n t take
ui arms agalnet their own Intereete,
There remain then 4,000.000 in- n fit
to tak- ectlvc part ir tin- revolution
and lo dereiid their Ideal, which are
those of the great majority of the Mexi.
"From these 4.000,(11111 we will rui-th. r
deduct (hree-fourthO, or j.hou.uiio men.
who have continued at work, since .
gtherwll all tin- people would p. rish for
lack of the Indispensable element of I
subsistence. There remains, therefore,
available 1,000.000 able bodied men win,
are willing to abandon their work and
to uphold on the field f battle the revo
"If to the military we add the civil
.-lenient of the Government ' have
tiui.OtiO Megl04l who have taken part
In the revolution, or not I MM than 40 e
cent, of the citizens capable of fighting
"But Hit fact that 400. 0"0 clllzen,
havo voluntarily entered this struggle
is not the only thing thai shown that the
Constitutional! I revolution represents
the feelings of the immense majority of
"I have accompanied First Chief Pur.
ranza in his Join eyi Of rose the repute
director In the Cnit.sl States of the
Mexican National Railway, at tin1 Van
derblR. "The main advantage in Mex
ico is that she will have worldwide re.
cognition. That for a long time has
been .Mexico's great need.
"i can nature ou that Car rami wll'
carry out the raform he promised that
Villa and Zap.it. 1 will he completely sup
preeaedi that political offender win br
pi.nlone.l. and that a Govern inent giving
Justice and equal opportunity for all
will be sisal established. Ii likewise
Carrantai purpose to rorm an interna
ttonal committee to assess and reimburse
tin- damages of th revolution.
"Foreign Investors In Mexico will do
W' ll now to have more OOnfldenOO, The
foftuntl of Ihe railroads In Mexico will
certainly Improve immensely."
353 W. 54th
r-utiiiu-nrti iP,.i 11-1
' r noiifiirti ( n . i itl j.t out lttl lib - " - -
I to nod hav wmi
eoM one of tho
tOWna how the people en masse have as
temMod to COrtHally woloomn him and
to express their gTatltOdO ami MeOtkttl
to Mm. I luivo had the honor to ad
dress these miiltltii.t.H more than a liun
h.J limes when they have come to wel-
. ome nn Oh led durante as theii
The I nml l'rotilem.
'Many times has
Ft rat Chief Car.
ralita declared that he will not permit
tno oonnsoallon or pnve,rty, ,ind ,ai
Without the ne. eety of reeortlng to
that arbitrary meaaure. the land prob
lem, the object of whleb Is to put the
cultivation and poeseeston of the land
within tin, reaoh of agriculturist -i 0,
mail means. WtU bo solved.
"Whdn Villa rebelled against tho au
Ihorlty of First Chief I'ariiim.i, taking
vlth him some of the Generals who at
tended the Aguaecallentea convention.
he. forces at his dlssisal amounted to
at least 50.UO0 men. Kver since, while
the forces of Ftret Chief fatrania
have rep met 1 1 their losses with new men
and Increased their Handing army
thank to the ritiiens who to! un tartly
offer their eervleee, tho fo.es of Villa
have decreased to such a degree that the
rebel General of chhhuahua at preeeni
only Iiiih soma five or hx IlllUlteitJI
8apatal fon-eji have also ls?en r".
rttlOed to a few gangs. Who only engage
111 attacking trail and murdering de
fntieeleai persons, rnhhlng tin-m with
al mere or consideration of any kind
"Your BgoeMenrtee have eggfteeod the
lieslre lo recognlio a government In
Mexico, and by ihe moral support which
that recognition will five to the govern
ment thus recognlied, contribute to the
prompt reeetabfithment of public peace
111 that nation.
"In my opinion what has been stated
iii this memorandum is enough to folly
convince your Kxcellenule.s that Ihe only
government now existing In Mexico le
ma of Venuetleno Cerranta, r.rst chief
of the ConatltUUoneillt army In charge
of the eaecutiVl power.
'If your BaoeilenOlte recommend such
epnt h Meici. oar.nl. iit h .in.
I'late on the tinnier.
"Th enemies of First Chief Carranita,
realizing that the triumph of the Con
stitutional party is certain and final
and that the Government of First Chief
Carran will have to be recognlaed by
the United B tat el and the principal na
tions of America and F.uropc, have made
use of the most treacberou- and perfld
1. us of Intrigues to prevent or delay that
in knowledgmcht, and. If laissllde, to pro
voke a war between Mexico and the
Cnlted Sta es.
"0Uoh Intrigue consists to organizing
bands of marauders along the frontier,
composed of fot'owen of Mngon and
Huert, to annoy the American toldler
and to attack the ranches lltuated along
"Some American ritlKcn Bhd inanv
Mexicans have been killed consequence
of the abominable work ol dmse gangs
it is neceeaary above all that the-
people freely elect officers for the gov
. mmenl of their municipalities. Alter
then are elected arrangement! will be
mode tor the organtaatlon of .1 cnnitltu
"iit Congif ee, whleb at tlit same time
that It gtmll revise t! Conatltutlon of
Mexico, udapting the same to me re
quirement! and needs of tin- triumphant
I revolution, ..hall ratify the acts of First
mallet ,rnl!chlef Carransa a representative of the
"Congress being the only entity with
power to convoke the people to the el, . -
tion of a Preeldent, the constituent Con.
gless Will Issue such cab Ihe t ie, t, on
of a Conttltutlonal l're nt will be
held and the First Chief ( Ihe Conntl
tutlonnlttt army will Mirre'.iler the gov
lemment to the Preeldem elected by the
i "This method, the railonal and onl)
legal and logical one for the reeiteb
ii-.nieiit of constitution) government,
1 nag already been the cause f a
ree of First chief Carran, namely,
the lie. tee of December 1:. Itlt, leaned
in Vera Cruz, which your Bxoollenclei
are cognttant of."
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Mlcbelln Tire ( ompsnr Rrosdwsy st S7lh Street Tbouo (iree l
READING, 55 TO-DAY,
IS CHOATE'S GUEST
KnjrlHiid's Lord Chief Justice
Deluged With Invitation
From All Over I'. S.
ENJOYS His visit HEBE
Baron Readings Lord Chief Justice of
England, chairman of the Anglo Winch
nlsslon which negotiated tho lr.on.nnn,
909 loan on behalf of the two countries
Is II yearn old to-day. lie Is spending
the anniversary quietly in the Ilerk
siiltes at the country house of .loscph
It ChoatO with his ,.il friend the
former Ambassador lo the court of HI.
10 rd iteading speni yeeterday up to
th.. niomenl his train left at work be
fore a table upon which was heaped
every variety of papers. Among them
were Invitations by the basketful from
all parts of the country, which would
keep hi, n here for many months If be
accepted them. lie could turn from
tbini only for few mlnutel when the
birthday was mentioned.
"I have been so busy that It slipped
my Mind," he said, "but it Is true, to
morrow Is my birthday.
"I never expected on my gi anni
versary to spend my flfty-fiftb birthday
here, but I want to eay that If It can
not be tpenl nt homo then is no other
Country In the world When I would
rather spend It.
"Our slay her has been most pleasant
throughout, w ith especial regard to the
achievement of the work for wbl. h we
came. Difficulties of course preeeni a
less formidable aspect when they have
been surmounted, but they loomed rather
large during the llrst few days when we
were studying the problems which were
before US But all with whom we came
In 1 tact apparently worked to make
our stay pleasant, and they certainly
Lord Beading met Mr, ChOOtO while
the American lawyer was Ambassador
and the result was a friendship which
at another time caused th.- Lord Chief
Justice to speak of Hi.: older man in
terms of the hlgheel admiration. Tie
deecrlbod him then as typifying to his
mind the spirit of th- Called States.
Baron Beading, born Bufus Daniel
Isaacs. Is a na live of Inidon. having
been born there October I". 160. IBs
father was a well known merchant. He
was educated at an Bnglllh university.
In Belgium and 111 Hanover, and became
a bencher of the M ddle Temple In 1904,
after Winning fame as an an advocate,
lb' y)is counsel It, many notable cases
and 111 0t0 was for I brief whlll Rollcl
tor-Genei al, leaving that office to he
come AttorneyOenerel, which office he
'held until 19LI. From 194 until 191.:
he was a member of Parliament from
Reading end a Liberal in politics. He
was created a baron in isi3 coincident
with his selection as l,rd chief Justice
He was married In IS 7 and baa one
Preparation wei continued yester
day for Issuing the prospectus of the
loan and the advertisements which are
to be published throughout the Cnlted
Stales The members of each group of
th,- ijrndlcate will sign then- nantti in
the respective zones ;u wh o Ihey lire
located. There will be thlr tlv,- net! of
signatures. The first Instalment of the
subscriptions, : per cent , Will be due
next Friday I n1 tie- agreement will be
signed probably tomorrow.
Lcmox, Man,. Oct 9 Baron Reading
arrived this afternoon 11 Naumlteag, the
country ..ome of Joseph H, Choate, to
visit Mr. and Mrt ChoetO over gunday,
His visit will l.e ma iked by a eerie, of
entertainment! In bis honor and an
gVtomoblle trip to-morrow through the
Berkshire. To-night Baron Beading
was enter! lined al a dinner parly given
by Mr and Mrs Cheat.
SUBMARINE SANK TRANSPORT.
Ueeman Troop --hip Reported Re
llrogeg Hrltisli l.unfirc.
ItOMOON, Oct. It.- The Russian War
1 fti . aooordlng to
lt ograd, etinounoed
Hi .-Ii submarine ha 1
eoputi lie from
to-do) thai a
ieetroved .1 Ger-
e off the tier-
ma1 iraneport or gui
man Baltic coaet
Ko announci inent of th.- Ooourronot
has yet la-en 11, ad- by the British Ad
PRESIDENT WILSON AND FIANCEE SEE SECOND
GAME OF THE WORLD'S SERIES AT PHILADELPHIA
Continued from ftnt Pag.
BiBton Royal Rooters' band played
"The star Spangled Banner." Every
body In th grand stand stood with
band head, but the President and Mrs.
Gait conversed with each other, not
seeming to rerognlzo tho tunc.
A Bother Awekenlai.
Dr. Cnry T. Grayson, who was sit
ting several rows back of the President
was moving forward to attract Mr. WH
son's attention so that he might rise
when the President waked up with ,
start to see what wm going on. This
time he rosn quickly with a somewhat
apologetic smile and removed hla pearl
Mrs. Gait wore a blank broadcloth
drese and a corsage bouquet of brilliant
or. bids w ltlob thn President had lsught
for bur In NOW York In the morning. Met
Del was of black velvet trimmed with
fur and a feather. 80011 after her ar
rival In the box, the Proaldom helped her
Into a cloak of green velvet wlji fur
collar. Tho 1 'res dent suggested that
he sprcal a lap robo about her, but
I In tha President's box with the Presi
dent ano sirs, 'rail were gr, I 1,1 1! .
mother, Mrs Boiling; Secretary and Mrs
McAdoO, Miss Helen Woodrow Bono and
the Misses Smith, relatives of tho Wil
son family, in the box Immediately be
hind tho Prosl.bmi s sat fob Brown, the
president's oousin, Tr. Grayson, ea-oic-tai
y Tumulty and Thomas J. Pemoe.
The pet lot were more of II. lent In pro
viding for tho President's departure from
the grand stand than for Iris entrance.
I Tho crow, I was held back from the alale
I leading t the exit while tho party
walked out. They ellpiied away so
quickly nfter tiie last player had been
called out, that the crowd hail hardh
laefun to oheer thni before they wire
out of sight.
The President wa escorted to and
'"'I" the station by a troop of Phila
delphia mounted iiollce. The long ride
down Broad street to tho elation per
mitted Ids being seen by thousands
of pedestrians and autoniohl lists. There
was constant cheering throughout the
ride. Tho President frequently removed
his hat and Mrs. Gait bowed graciously.
A special train was waiting for the
President when he arrived nt the sta
tion st 4:30. He departed Immediately
MRS. GALT GETS RING.
engagement Token a Large Ilia
monil la Platinum setting.
The reception of New York to Presi
dent Wilson and Mrs. Norman G;,lt. who
came hero Friday following almost Im
I mediately th announcement of their en
gagement, terminated at the Pennsyi
; vanla Station ys!erdiy morning when
tiie party boarded a train for Phlladlb
I phi lo see the second of the world .-
series ball games.
1 On a rid through the park and on
t the trip to the station thero were cheers
( end smiles for the two as on th after
i noon beWfO, inl both wire happv end
smiling In return, for Mrs. Halt, more
I over, when she came down to breakfast
; In the St. Ilegl- was a cluster of floweri
' from the President and on her finger she
Wore a solitaire diamond ring in plati
The ring, cornoornlng the purr hate of
I Which there has been so much ipe'Ulu
j t Ion, was given to her by the Preeldent
I 's understood, while they wet , he
i way from tho St. Itegis to Col. Houee't
I apartment 10 dinner Friday evening it
was purchased from the firm of Droloer
Ai Sous, ..lie Fifth avenue, a tray iln.
being sent over for th Prlde0l end
Mrs. Gait to choOM from at th,- hot- !
Reporter discovered yeaterd'iy tli.it
the ring bad b 1 pur, has. .1. Mr- Halt.
however, wore gloves oontlnuott dy be
tween the St Regis and the staMon. the
firm where tho ring was purotVXIod r -fused
'., talk and none of th.- g nty
. .'fid breathe a word as to its nature,
t i 'hi. i' was not until the party wus
well on its way to Phlladetphli that a
description of the ring waa glv. u out.
i.-e rngagiment iing of Mm Uleinci
I Wilton, IWW Mrs, M, A.loo. Was liinlljtr.
llr. BV4tpM Pleased.
Incidentally, while the Preeldent aid'
the future first lady of the land Wen
waiting at the station u was noted thai I
lr, fury T. Grayson, th., Presidents,
physician, accused in many quart, rs of 1
l.eilig the CltpM In the case, but hlmeelf
denying the honor, W'aa having ve-y j
nearly the time of his life.
Br. urayeon brakfatd aith Mrs.
" es-i -. -
Mri. Edith Boiling Gait, taken in 1891, when she attended a girls' school
1 Gait, her mother, Mrs. William II Bob
, ling, and Miss Helen Woodrow Bon, - at
I the 8t Begis at o'clock. Then when
1 th,. President appeared and aecOItt
, panted Mrs. Gait and her mother on
1 the ride through the park he and Miss
j Bones went shopping. Together w it a
' ci. If. .use. Secretary Tumulty and
I Chief Fiynn of tin- secret lervtfe al.
bOafdOd the private ear Superb at
tached to the 11 o'clock train lor Phila
delphia. "If i had managed i" declared nr.
Grayson, "it couldn't have Is en more lo
"I haVO known Mrs. Gait for a nuni
of years. Siiino time ago I imp. .lace. I
her to the Preeldent' tiiec. M.ss Helen
Bones', and later she met Mil Merger!
Wllaon. the President' daughter, List
spring she met the President.
"The marriage of .Mrs. Gal' a id the
President will io the Boost thing in the
world that oould happen to hi in, It Will
restore hlin to that home lite of which
he was so badly In need The woman
whom he has Qbgcon Is a homo woman
of the simplest tastes ami the hlgheel
'deals. She is Whal we like to hold up
as the ideal of American womanhood
"Th" President's life has been lonely
for months. Tin. only daughter left 10
him has 1 n away more or less, and It
Is with great satisfaction that I observe
the joyful change In bis demeanor. He
Is happy as a schoolboy.
"Tiiat Mrs, Gait m, 1 tie President
should fall In love Is pie most natural
th'ng til Ihe World. Their taitet 111
literature are remarkably similar and
tiny found so much of heartfelt Internal
in which they could meet on romtnon
ground, so much to admire in cash other,
thai they just did the natural tnmg.
! em happy as a man can he who
The New York City
" The Most Used and Most Useful Book in Kew York ' '
Goes to Press
Thursday, Oct. 14
Just telephone, write or call at any one of these
Ad It in
IS Dey St.
48 w. Houston Si-
9 P. SStb St.
Hi W. SHthSt.
Tt B. 4id St.
0 B. st -s-g08T
ItS B. Klh St.
109 W. ItOth St.
8TS R. Ulh Si.
tss p.. Tromont Ave.
1100 Hoe Are.
Heavy l.nnril fur President.
In spite of the strain of ihe day be
' fore the President woke early and br. ik-
fasted nt the spartment of Col House.
where the ntgiil was spent UHdl r a
1 eavy guard of secret Service men and
New York detectives. So complete were
tiie arr ingemeiits for Welching every
approach to the chief Bxecutlvt that
- Detective Pleehel of the Central Office
was stationed to watch tne bight out on
The President then wel t immediately
' to the St Resis. 11" wore a suit gray
felt hut with a Mack band and a black
overcoat As soon a- the procetilon,
i whbh Included a eecrei lervlcc and a
police oar ai well as ti,e Presi Ictit's,
dr. w up at the hotel the Preeldent
.lumped quickly out and bowing and
.-lulling . r isied thi s.'l. walk, followed by
At twenty mlnutel of 10 h, reip
peared with Mrs. Ualt and Mrs. Boiling
Mis. Gait w.ne a blue broadcloth
tailored suit and a picture hat. As the
, party took seats in the ear, Mr.- Gall
in the centre. Airs. Rolling to her kit
and the President to her right, permls
-mi was asked by the newspaper
photographer! to take their pictures
"Certainly." said the President, "go
ahead." and when tho ceremony w .
over be edded, 'did you get a good piv
A crowd which had collected by this
I time, requiting the police to hold It in
Check, die. red enthusiast Vally lis the car
! with lt ever present guard pulled an y
I Up Fifth avenue. Both the President
,111! Mrs Gait smiled, and th-1 President
I was forced several time! to 1. .is his hat.
Tin.- remainder ,,f the ride was a
lias seen tWO of his best ft endl
supremely happy "
IF you are planning to have a telephone installed in
your home or place of business, now is the time to
make application so you can get your name in this
big fall and winter issue.
Subscribers who desire any changes in their telephone
equipment which might affect their present listings re
requested to notify us as early as possible, in order that
such changes may appear in the new Directory.
Residents of apartment houses equipped with Private
Branch Exchange Telephone Service may have their
names listed in the Telephone Directory, in connection
with the telephone number of the apartment house, for
$3.00 a year.
Madison Sq. 12000
Murray Hill 12090
m WUIoughby St.
160 Not trend Ave
Al 10 fifth Ave.
HOT Pletbuth Ave
JiS I levemeyor st
lo;m Ustei Ave
LONG ISLAND CITY I'.ri.lire rUrs North.
F ah rock A WAY Blrdttli & Control Atg.
TOMPKINSVILI.E 444Tompkini Ave.
FOR I RICHMOND -70 Richmond Ave.
RICHMOND HILL vii Napier Ave.
series of until s In response .,
ognition received overywl re tut
way through the park In 1. .
Drive, up RlVtrttdl Drive, back Ibr iK':
tlui paru to Fifth nvenu. nga
down Fifth eVinU) to Thlrtya
strict. At BroadWgy and l""i .. ,!
tho Pretidtnt'i hat blew off end hi i ,
be rescued from under the w
car by a rush of secret tervl.
Mrs. Halt tmllll g With parti a u ,;.
The last rt ige of tiie Journsj
across tin, crow. b d walling ixmi n 1 f
station. Through this t,,.. p,,
Willi bis fiance and Mm Bol 1 ,,
unattended Almoel the last , t ,
President's bsfor 'ho train in 1
was to call I, lent Reagan Hid
deteCttVet under him t,, Ihe
platform ami thank them for - ieir .-
tendance during his visit aii. I
feet ion of ihelr arrangeineiitf 11,
mentioned hli appreciation uf tn- , ,,
j of Commletlmiif Wood.
Col. Home, DP. Grays'.:, , 1
Bones and the other memliers , '
party nrilved at the train KI at iv
i WILSON S MOVEMENTS SECRET
Pell ns lv 11 11 la 11, It. Moves to .(.
leel President From . rank.
PtttLAMtnttAi Oct. I,s-lnneylvt
P. . 11 mad offidal made it plan
tiiat hereafter they win inn make pui
any information rjoniemtng the ah :
'about- of Pi. .siib -nt Wilson When tin
I travelling over Ihelr lines,
sine the Kuropean ir b tali
President b .a been the recipient ..f .
uurous threat front cranks and othei
who objei't to his policies. Many , f
let.srs contain threat- of bodily Ii i .
Heretofore Ihe hour that ihe Pn
Would trrlVI In .1 given city or ... n , .
commcq knowledge Tb ,
wllllngl) niinla public the gnnotin , ,, .
of hit irrlval and deperture 1. 11 ,
ah tety matter to keep in const foe
with ins movement.
Recently the President luggertai 11
as a inattur of precaution 1'- a'outil '
good plan if the railroads did not mal
public his schedulo tXCtpt t t:-
Irrlval In ashlnatnn irirr a
Reeorg BgealtlnB Rwui
WAstttN.iToN. Oct, I. President v
I son and Mrs Halt arrived le Wntli
I ton on a special train at 7 :j1 loi .
' after n record braaklng run from p
' delphla. Mrs. Celt and her mother
: Boiling. Were dlti" guests III till' V '
. Holts Immediately after the ur
MRS. GALT'S NIECE SAILS
Is Mlsfnl.cn lor Preslile 11 1's I .
nilcee llioiird the PgOtores.
Mrs. Oeorce VI, Boyd, a Piece ol "
Norman Chut, th? brlds-tobi of pr
, .lent Wilson, sailed yeslerd .
Panama city on the Unit I Prutl 1
Paetore. She ant her hutbai I,
Boyd, were returning to their ;
Penama with the body . i 1- Pi
' mother. Who died a few days
1 ir. Boyd, w im lo a lawyer Ii
city, was formerly counsel
Panam Legation In. Washing!, , .
plan to return In tunc for til. ...
of th.. Preeldent ami Mr Uoyd's
I There i a remarkable res itbl
tween mis. Gait and In 1 nice.
wii.n Mis. Bind appear-.! .0
Pastures It was exeiteilh ...i -
about the Vessel thai thu Pr. 1
ttunce was witn them. Sc., ,- .u
Out and several cheered hur
ntittak was made known
1 ominous u Pnei 00 I ...a .,
UjKDoN, Oct. -The i't t 1.-
be brought before tin lb. lis 1 1
I1IOI1H Whl 11 !' .''.-- Ill' 1- T
will be the loll authorising tt . ,
French loan in the Cnlted Stale
Commercial Off icon i
Pgl Kockaieiy 12014
W.-st Hrtehton i;j64
Kichmond Hill 12014