THE SUN, WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 1, 1915.
WRDNKSDAY. DRCRMBBR 1. 1018.
t tho J'cwt llfflm al Now Y.Tk as
Hacoivd I'iw Mu.ll Manor.
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AH e3ierRl. monoy oMer. An. to ba
mad payable to Tin Ml.
Published dully, It. .hiding Sunday, hy the
Aon Printing an.1 ruMlahtns Association at
lee NtiMii etreat, iii the Horoush uf Maii
hattaoi. New York rrceM en t and Trewa
urer, William C. KaVnk. 11.0 Nwm eweet;
vica-Praldont. Bid ward P. HMofetM, 150
Xeeeeu atrert; ffe. -rotary, C E l.imon, 130
Ann ofne. Kfflnshajm. House,
get street, Tirana.
Parli oflV.r, 6 Rue (In la f1.hattore,
Rue du Quetre Septembre.
Washington office, Hihoe Ptillrilng
Brooklyn oi!l ... 106 Uvlngeinn etpee.
friends vae favor w 1W1A SMnu-
MUU and UlwreoMona ' eaMleartos t. '.
to hav rejected ortirle retumrd ihrv mutt
In mil eaaat nd ttampt for i Vir atirpoee.
Cletnrc In the Senate.
On the eve of the mwtlng of Con
KrM, with the Democracy yet In con
trol of both houses, as well as of thi
Executive department, our neighbor
the World protests against the estab
lishment of a "partisan" closure In
Our neighbor qualifies Its protest
It want to do away with the priv
ilege of nnllmlteil debate now exist
ing under what Is styled 8natorliil
courtesy. It wants to Mop fili
bustering. It proposes, therefore, an
agreement between the Peniocrntlc
and Republican leaders to nmend the
roles so as to Injure complete freedom
of debate and also leave the Senate
master of Its own procedure. The
World thinks that this "might be
done by permitting two-thirds of the
Senators present 'o fix a time nt
which a vote should be taken on nny
"Two-thirds of the members nrr.
rnt." The lnst word suggests possl-
bllltles In tlie way of contests of lag for that of the thousands of men,
physical endurance, of watchful wait- women and children whose services
lug for an opportunity, of tricks with j enterprising merchants, trnnsporta
the quorum, which ought to bo quite) tton companies, and her not partlm
na abhorrent to our neighbor's sense ' inrly energetic Cnele Samvh, put at
of Senatorial propriety ns the frank her disposal. She enjoys tho best and
matching of tongne nnd lungs against 1 promptest attention from galea per
lamm In r it SI IK. iwf ool n tf .I'll I ch I ll O I
IIU.D l.i OH,, ..., " ......a ...v
Senate has ever scon.
By the wny, wo wonder whether
conscientious review by the World
of nil the meusures that have failed ( iietwoon, with respect, nnd In the In
to pass on account of the exercise Of trlOato mntler of "adjustments" she
those rights of unlimited debate which j commands Instant consideration.
are peculiar to the Senate chamber
would convince our nelglilsir that on
the whole there has liecn loss or
gain iberefrom to rlgbteoui public
; party Question.
It Is not to he nppoaed, and no -
body does suppose, that either
lrealdent Tmt or Secretary Gab
riboh really regards the Philippine
question ns exclusively party prop
erty. It Is therefore deplorable of
ihese two gentlemen, one of whom
may bo thought to entertain ti '
eullarly personal solicitude for tl6
success of our remarkable experiment
in coionini administration, while the
oiher is officially concerned In tho
present phase of its development, to
forget their dignity so far ns to in
ject Into their interest ing debate
iheee charges and counter-charges of
Mr. Tavt commands n much more
respectful audience when speaking for
himself than when accepting, iis it
now apoars somewhat Injudiciously,
the responsibility of Indorsing the ut
terances of so readily reversible a
publicist ns Mr. O, G.msi in.n JONgB,
And the Secretary of War does not
strengthen his ease by accusing the
ex-President of playing politics. The
truth can be neither hidden by Dent
ocrats nor avoided by Republlcana,
hut it can be c'.omied by peraonnlKles
which overlook the distinction be
tween the propriety of party respon
sibility to the nation nnd the Impro
priety of party Interest as a moulder
and standard of motive.
We hope, ai least, that this will ho
positively the ..is! appearanea of .
GAanrin Jonei in the argument.
Multiplication or Medical Serts.
The public, when seeking relief
from the His flesh la heir to, eneoun
ters bp embarraaament of tlelies in
thefieid of medical practice. Tlinewoa
when a selection was quite simple.
When the State Medleal Bsaminlng
Board was first discussed there were I
practically only three rueillcal sects,
allopaths, bomceoputha and eclectics.
The Hues between tbeae schools were
sharply drawn. Grudualiy the eclec-
tca bacame obsolete ani the advance
of medical education approximated
allopathy and homoeopathy to tuch a
degn that cnnsultiitlons of the for
mer with the latter, which had been
forbidden by the code of ethics. Is'
came quiie frequent among the ls-st
representatives of the profession.
Many conservative practitioners of I
the so-called "Old school" strove with
might and rim m to stem mis aiovaeu
menace to their calling, bill men like
ALPBi.n I-oomis, A i. h mi am JaOOH and
others approved of this movement.
being lustlfled by tho wording of the
code of elhhs, which excluded from
consultation only "pbrnlclana whose
practice was not based upon anatomy,
physiology, pathology and cuouitslrr."
Rlnce the better class of bOOMMpnthia
celleges Include these subjects In their
ourrJrnlimi there nppenrs to be no rea
son far discrimination.
Slowly other DMkJICII sects devel
oped fron n deslri' for .in easy mode
of livelihood gfltBoUt costly prcfifirn
I Inn. Thejl wore Imsoil llon I lie lov
of the UTsta rlom In human nature
mill the .roilulity of the masses. To
dgf we find a multiplicity of medical
secis bidding for favor.
The Journal Of the Amriiran Afrdl
rnl Asmrintirm publishes n list of four
teen medical sects, with which the
Kxnmlnlng Hoard of the State of
Ohio Is called upon to deal, accord
ing to the new license law. and more
are provided for by the terms "any
oilier similar branch of medicine and
surgery that may now or hereafter
exist and not herein specified." The
Ohio Iieglslature places all these vni
MT tag Jurisdiction of the State Board
of Examiners, which has divided them
Into five groups, and demands of each
conditions wbtcb protect the public
against gross ignorance and Incompe
tence. As an example, group one con
sists of chiropractic practitioners, who
undertake to adjust displacements of
the spinal bones; nnprapathy corrects
displacements of the spinal ligaments;
spondylotherapy treats the spinal col
umn by percussion, traction and the
like; electrotherapy treats by elec
tricity; hydrotherapy treats with
water; neuropathy treats the nerves'
without drugs; end mechanotherapy
treats disease with physical and
mechnnlcnl measures. The holders
of certlficatea of this group ere
limited entirely to the practice of
these branrhes. I
The New York lorislnture has hap- j
pllr nToldort these complications by
providing a single license and the same
ednr-n t tort ' rmnllfloft Hnni foe 11
Kvery year, however, our legislators
are Iniporuinetl by thee alert cults to
widen the field. Tbetr success would
have been complete In 1918 had not
Governor Gi.ynh courageously vetoed
a bill, and they may confidently be ex
pected to Assail tho lawmakers again
licit year for recognition and license.
"The Sun" Refuses a Request.
The early Christmas shopper Is tho
ourly Christmas shipper, a thought
ful, farslghtcd citizen, planning ns
much for her own comfort and ease
sons, delivery men, express messen
gers, and postmen ; the shopkeepers
with whom sho trades regard her
complaints, which are few and far
To The Scn's enlightened family of
shopper! It would be superfluous to
j repeat the Injunction to shop and ship
I parly. Their superior Intelligence and
nlert good will long ago separated
I them from the belated, procrustlnut-
j III minority who still do Injustice to
themselves and to thus., who minister
L ,,v pur,
I rhlluM ,,nW clocks re low. tho sales
force tired out. and the expressman s
iei,is worn thin. Thorefore. we re
fuse to comply with the requests to
Urge again on tltem what we have so
'often urged before! nnd we content
' ourselves on congratulating them on
I the marked advantages they have
I earned by their conspicuous goo,i
sar-n-..- and amiable temper,
Autonomy for Armenia.
The Suggestion from P.rltlh sources!
of autonomy of government for thej
Armenians presupposes the success of,
the Alli. s, the partition of Asia Minor,
niul also that enough of tho people
reintiln after the frightful persecution
through which they are passing to
form n nation.
The Armenians have been so long
subjects of Ottoman rulers that It Is
almost forgotten that they once had
a separate national existence. I'or
nearly fourteen centuries the Arme
nians ha.i a government of their own,
n kingdom that In the time of their
mightiest ruler, Tn, hanks, extended
from the Mediterranean to the Oat-
At the dissolution of the kingdom
Armenian exiles became rulers and
chiefs ln the lands to which they emi
grated. In modem times they have
i to n largo extent been ilivl.leil
I among ltussln, Turkey and I'ersln.
Iiespite the handicap of being mi
nllen race they hnve made extrnordl
I nnry triumphs. It Is a common
place that some of the most honest
and trusted Olficlall of the linklsli
Bultani have been Armenians who
through their aptitude for public af
fairs hgve risen to the highest posts.
In Persia the part that they hnve
taken in the reform movement! has
been of the greatest Importance. In
Ruasla many Armenians, among them
General LoilB-MxtlSOV, Governor
General of the Lower Volffg province
nnd the author of the scheme for the
Internal government of Itussta, have
attained high offices. In fact the
Armenians have displayed an un
tisually political nptltude.
The Armenians hnve n strong at
tachment to the soil of their native
land. Already those who sought ref
uge behind the Russian lines have
moved westward with the advancing
forces nnd have ncnln taken posses
sion of their ruined homes. W. I.i.r.w
WnXIAlfl My! In the Fnrtnifihtlti:
'Were order restored iu,i Turks nnd
Kurd rendered power lam for evil end
autonomy possessed by the people, ref
ugee: from the riiiis of (he world would!
Ilee ay devel to their window' back
K.iln to Armenia.''
Tai-aat llcy la credited with saying
that he had dealt the Armenians such
a blow "that they will not talk au
tonomy for fifty years." In this he is
mlstnken. The present persecution,
so horrible as to shoek the whole
world outside of Turkey and 'iermany.
will not destroy the obstinate nation- !
allsm that the Armenians have pre- I
... . . . .
served through six centuries of mas-j
sacre, plunder and outrage.
aiiw aiui-h svtnvou insi one oi
tho chief objects of the present war
is to benefit smaller nationalities.
In case it should he within their
power there seetns no people iion
whom they could better bestow the'
blessings of automony than upon the
Armenians, who have endured only
misery and oppression from the piti
less masters whom a ernel fate intule
Oner More the Race Derllnes.
Aiisina-Mungnry trim IVS getting to ne
The latest slarmlng bnlleMn con-1 R onn tim between victories.
corning the decadence of the human
race cornea from T)r. Max 0. Scmt.app. j Buppoae we have, aa ex-Congreea-whn
finds that I ' m&n Cauhb of Brooklyn avers, only
Tlo peepla orn to-day ar weaker.
"Wa have more Insane reoplo. nnrn
to-flay than twentyflve years iujo.
"We have mom feoMe mlnlnl and
persons afterlng from nerv-oua dlaordnrs
bom te-dsy than twentj-Hflva yrs ago ."
Alcohol, Industrialism and UMlladnlgtaM In sign language expres-
"tress of modern life are tending I
t hrenk the race down, UO, to
ODllt " guaranty- of authenticity,
lr- BOWatW mournfully points out
'hut "symptoms are apparent to
day which prevailed at the begin-
nlng of the fall of tho Grecian
Roman empires." No man. I he I
wr so decadent, could boeoino nor-1
vnu" ovr ho proapeetg for Adam's ,
descendants If Greece and Home were I
not dtpd bv tho watchman. "Men
tal Instability of the race" caused the :
present war. menial Instability being.
DOtorlonstv characteristic of the effete 1
peoples of the Ralkan States. The I
Improvement In Industrialism has
been n boomerang." we have
mnny consumers and not enough pro-
ilueers"; for example:
'"Take th automobile,
"Jlrrw nnuiy ttiotieaji.ls of poop'.e are
intorested In fhe manufacture and sate
Take tha movies' how many thou
sande of teopla are engajred In their
"Are those people of any part'cular
velM to the human raco?"
The automobile nnd the motion
lures have much to answer for : HrRT
FoBn and OaUBIM CHAPLIK spring to j
mind. But they are comparatively
eimw, Alley luor not oeen Vivrauyv
us ngents of racial deterioration for
BOM than half a generation. The.
men who nre now directing and flidit
Ing the war In Europe were not Vie-1
tiins of their pernicious Influence until
lata In life. Moreover. Greece and
Home knew no devil wagons or film
productions, and yet they fall. Per
Qg pa, Dr. Sciilafi', even the abolition
of gas engines and picture projector!
would not save the human family.
What Is the Truth About the ( anal
Professor I'.i n.tamiv .I Rot Mil
lei of Lehigh University, who bai
lust returned from Central America i f"r"'n f",T-
i wright aufflclently Ingenious to on
Wlth a conviction that the Panama ; Mruct ft m(ll.rn ,,rnmk ln wMcB n.,.
Canal will not be permanently open , thor telephone mr pajamas appear.
to traffic, for several years, Is a geolo-
gist of considerable experience, no
now estimates that ns much work
must yet !' done ln the removal of
material threatening the channel of
the canal at the Gulobra Cut as has
liecn already done there by the Gov
ernment engineer. He says that dtir-
Jng the rainy ecu son "great blocka
from the higher sections adjacent to
the canal settle down almost verti
cally and force the underlying ma
terial Into the cut by a lateral pres
sure'' The amount of materia' now
moving toward nnd down on the t'u-
lebra channel Professor Mtrxra da
tltiri'S "la immense."
.Twining from the fael Ibat many
employees in the opOratlUg division
are receiving furloughs- In some cnaCl i
employees in that division are lieing
dismissed -ihe iJoventor ( Jeneral of
the Canal one would probably not
like to say how long be thinks the
canal will remain closed.
lt Is said
Hint he intends to force a temporary
channel In order to lot waiting ship-1
through! then traffic Is to be shut off
until a thorough Job has been done,
which will take about ix months
according to nn Unofficial report, a
this promeditntisl optimism, or does it
represent the deliberate Judgment of
General GoetHalb? Professor Mrtxn
talks of years, the unofficial report of
In the Canal Record there nre sta
tlsllcs that give one an uncomfortable
feeling that Professor Mil r i n may bo
right In his conclusions. In tho sec
ond month of operation, September.
tiH4, the toils exceeded the coat of
operation nn. i maintenance by Q!l,00 ;
bur In the same month this year Ihere
were about fourteen days when the
cnnnl BVBB closed on iieeniinl of slides
and ran lielilnd ftSS,TtXS, Dfodglng
in tho riilebni Put cost I31.S4Q.04 Ju
September lust year, but tills J'OBf the
bill for the month rose to $250,004.07.!
This Is a depressing exhibit, It In
dicitcs that forcing n temporary pas
sage may come to a pretty penny, and
It rolava a doubt whether a thorough
Job can be done In sK months' nfler
the si'n "Closed" Is put up attain.
Perhaps Professor Miiiir Is an
alarmist i hut, on the other iiii ml,
General UOKTHAtB may Is- a stubborn
npllmlat, The people Would like tn
know Hie truth BlalUl Iholr I'lllllll if
Ihe evpel-is can flll'llNIl It.
Prufeaatir lluoo MfKNMTKiinniia uf
Harvard bus been saying ihlnga aunin.
Questiona arias between nations that
arbitration cannot settle. "Tf two
men ara In lovs with the same Kirl,"
says the professor, "and only one can
marry her. there must be a decision
one way or tha other. Arbitration
couldn't help In such a ease." The
only possible Inference from this Is
tnM Hprr Mibnstbbbkbo believes that
thV l ",l,to.r" 0"'d ,0,,t an?
shoot bullete at each other until one of
A, a rmit of the wi
is on the Increase in
It's a lucky tribe that's too tough to
The trouble Is that a strike 1n one
line of trenches would ibe Christmas
jile for the other fellows.
Oreece seem to have a amlle for the
Allies and a wink for tho Teutons.
It 1s rnetT!e that the Oermsn Km-
I peror remarked to the Rmperor of
' ll -UHll iiiiii lllli . J L I f,-l- VI.. 1.1,1
U'fences golna; at battle speed for
forty-five minutes: hae not every one
beard people who know they know
tell how Quickly anil easily we could
lick our weight In European wildcats?
The wire whlflh the law put upon
slon of Boom, defiance or contempt
in rir.H.niyii in aui prinuiaiy vnoap
In view of the amount of eatlsfaction
Otnethnet dertail from close run
tMt of the rxvi'o and the thumb, while
tha limits wiggle derisively. H Is not
parliamentary laneuage. hut there are
linf nnv A. h,r L 1 ml of Inetfiu.iro anrcoa
i ,tay abroad as long as I can
do any good And n funny thtnir about
it Is that a moving picture company for
exclusive nehis la willing to pay the en-
,, ootpeiwo of this trip -.Ur. Ford.
It would bo an excollent Investment
by the moving picture company. What
' opportunity : What richne.s' Talk
about the Innocents Abroad"
.Mr. W I'EI.EKc K Bi. rASNBWOBTH. gen-
leral secretary of the American Bank
ers Association, says thAt ongress
will hear watching at tho coming ses
sion. Congress always bears watch -
Ir.g. nnd scrutiny of the S.xty-futirth
will have to be extra vlgllafft
cloture Is adopted by the Senate.
rortugai's new Cabinet has lust been
sworn in. M t European t'ablno ts are
! bc.ng sworn at.
Those who have likened the Ark of
Peace to Roninonte might, now tha:
the forces of the expedition are being
ni.'irslialled. continue the comparison
and name the BanchO Tanza. And If,
t., there could only be a Cervantes
Only Ave Wisconsin hur.tsos
Lilted In the northern woods this year
l.untlng doer. IfflttfOMaee deipaich.
According to n OOBipilaUoB thla was
tho lowest number of deaths It fl'toen
years and I Ine less than ill 1914.
Credit for the few fatalities is aien
to the new "one buck Isw." as the
hu "tor 1s required to "exercise more
enre" while hunting owing to the
heavy penalty for klillng a doe. But
even so five deaths are t-0 many. As
tho exercise of care Is tho. Important
considerations a mensiire that wlH en
fnrce this still more rigorously on
careless hunters seems to be th mo.-'
urgent need in the prevention of such
The Ileadlork Mml Not Be Permanent.
To Tin r.iuToB or The Sl-n 80 Tho
loading editorial article ln Tub bi N Of
November entltlSd "Twonty-ulne
W-elc Afte:" should bo put at the head
of the edjttortal page of every news-
p.iper in tha oountry. J' Is a strong
I praaottUtlon Of the situation. Tha Amr
lean people will not ellow a permanent
deadlock over the I,uitan!.i, which you
well aa'- would ba national ahaino. Tho
flovornmerit must make good Its notifi
cation to tho Herman Covernmant. Tub
Buv attracts to Its correspondence col
umns t'ia brightest thinkers of the day.
It la an education to read these eon
trlbirtlons. Tfia Son to-day matnta'us
the beet ti-sdltlora of Its pruit.
IT. K Knmiit.
rtnroKrTv, 44Vwemiher no.
A Serene Philosopher.
To thk BOITOa or The Spn fir: Tiiere
are so many nice people 1n tha world
lh if 1 shall not allow n'self to 1e .Ha
turbad by the oilier sort. T. 11.
PaNBUBV, 1'onn., November SO.
Il.ii U Plat f mi RllqueUe.
tiis Berrna nr tbb lea Un
r to our city ohuld innneenllv lljrht
iK.ir e:i 'lin rear vlM'ernl Df a car Ills
asri are ttkely In ba anuM wlta aama
tlilns '.iko llie fni!.,:nB: "Oar. chuoV Hi"
or "Hoy, ut tt ..at 1"
It rr;uo in ni thivt p.iastMy a irnri
eeufteeui of OKplaininB in otransers
that amolrln ll prohibited mlfht ba
, r VeTov V'. e.nier 81.
Wauled j A
c aa of !
m men rftri. ra"icei
1 our . aVB.
They maok ib Ho1 of nwrloa aw thov
taunt in for n.ir foai-s.
The.? ih BB daniari tliraatonlne mir
Sturdy siiip at etiue,
ts I en IhB Ratrtl of itttla men ahnlt hanf
tho t.'ln' fafat
Itffta pinn' ii inirhl maa
ni pttty BB-hersi
Ilia a-iza 1 OB hll 'wn eonoarna.
hla vHalon olear?
Ttia inilio.1 eye's 1 nf n: inlnB. but
s ape I- li.'al
Wlien hlood It
lis aol'ltiB BUB
"lit '.111m luru H
avar a n ,i 'cio uiti
11111 Willi liee.l
The voinaa Ol tin- petty
eioa she Bswal
nt boi n la leedi
Th- eeliiHli Mtlll ara soman ai
ara ana ma blind.
Hul nn BB410B ever out ad
rhrougli a nilality nllll.l
ishbigton ami tdooela
ye :h.- i.
airs 1 nur p. .-i.
iiia iimadaf ruinblei ,n t i n e ileudi
ara amlng ; :
trCBl 10 BS. B'S lin e men. la tdtls "'ir i
in, in ..r far
,i..i wti'h it'' soaring aaul thai mais
their vlalnn ile.ir!
naB.. a Van Zu.a 1
THE HESSIANS AND LAV AY-
"Araml Wright" Beplles to Hit Critics
With a Revolutionary Contrast.
To tii Editor or Tns Pi n Sir; I
cannot Join my crlUra, the defenders
of the German wax lords, In an ex
change of personalities or follow them
Into a discussion of non-essentials. It
Is Interesting, however, to observe
how they wince and squirm under the
bright light of truth.
Again they urge that Oermany's
war atrocities be excused because of
the wrongs committed by Great Hrlt
aln nnl other nations In the past.
If we are to hold Britain's ancient
sins against her. how atiout Germany's?
Would It be folr to hold the present
generation of Germans responsible
for what their ancestors did to our
foreils'iirs during the struggle for
In the hour of our greatest peril
when our people were fighting against
overwhelming ("Ida to establish this
nation, what did the Germans do to
help them" Thev sold to Britain
,10,000 Hessian soldiers to help destroy
Washington end his little army.
Those Germans had no grlevanre
against us, thsT killed Americans for
a ensh consideration, niid tne word
'HoKslan" Is still and always will be a
byword and a reproach among the
older famlllna of America.
And yet we are asked to turn our
aympathy from bYance In her hour of
peril, the friend who came to our aid
with money nnd men and made It
possible for Washington to gain our
We love Fiance not onl) because of
this great service to the cause of
American Mbofty but because she has
paused through the sevsreet teal ever
applied to a modern tuition luid has
emergi-d Chastened and relsirn under a
republican form ..f governmen'.
Frame Is carrying the banner of
democracy. Americans do not want to
see her crushed under the heel of
And Britain, With ail her faults, has
done at least one noble net that Will
Illumine the history of this wor for all
time. She came to the rescue of
France ln her hour of need But for
the UritL'h fleet eery French imrt.
City and village would he In the hands
of the brutal and wanton enemy who
has already devastated n portion of
that fair land
For this irre.it service to freo aov
ernnient and humanity much can be
forgiven to Great Britain.
The average American lympathltoa
with the German people in their pres
ent nltli.'tlon. but h.ui only condemna
tion for the military ' aste of (iermany,
which has brought this calamity uion
Europe and the world.
The- average American knows that
w hen the Kaiser eoui.i h ivo prevented
wur with a stroke of his pan he pre
ferred to start it with a atroke of his
Word. Instead of using his "di
vinely acquired" power to command
peace he threw open the flood gates
of hate and carnage and by this act
sent great legions of strong men Into
the valley of the shadow of death.
A vast multitude have already
gone never to return, nnd the end Is
And still his people d.. not know
what they nre flgliiing for, whit it Is
he wants bia enemies to do.
l?,pon the Kaiser and his ruling
class recra the rcspons.lc.iity for every
pang of the Wounded, for every tear
of the bereaved, for every drop of
blood shed, for every '.!fo destroyed,
for all the unspeakable woe caused by
this senseless war. if justice li done,
thee 1s!inslaletl nnd swaggering
knights of the "dripping sword of
Kuitirr" will the required to replace by
their own sweat and toll every home
destroyed, every church or other edl
tlce demolished in th.s war, brick for
brick and store for stone, and at their
own est to restore everv outraged
and fugitive funiily to peace and com
fort ln their homes.
For nearly nine generations mv
forebears have breathed the free nlr of
America nnd thev have given faithful
support to th republic ever eluce it
was organlaed. When my German
American critics have lived longer
under the American flag; their alle
giance will become more deeply rooted.
Then the Flag Will mean more to
them, it will be more precious to
them nnd their loyalty w. 11 come more
from the heart and '.ess fr.mi tho lips
than It does now. Ammi Walnut.
Nfiw YonK. November 3n
Father Tlerney tiBmlnes Mr. Tain
allj's Iteply .
TV. Tin: tiiuTon Of TliK Si v Sir; Me.
Tumulty b.is answered headninea, not
mo. 1 neither said nor Insinuated that
he. acted In bad f n it Ii 1 was not con
cerned with him. but with hia letter.
Tiits, I repead. did not m ' the iseue.
The evidence presented w is fragmentary
and negative, and In tho promisee en
tirely worthless, v is.i.s already
ata.tr. 1 Mr. Tumult. V e td aimeal to
tiie Vicar-' leiieral ,u" M. xico city Is
not impress. v- Thera ara phaaea of
Ubjectlvism thai ilato human testi
mony. However, an aan.nilnotlon of the Vicar
Oanaral's letter will prove tnatruotive,
jte rontenl is as folioai i PHeata wi re
t.rtur.sl and murdered; T Itlm V.--U-Uraieral)
am poattlva 'hit no sister
within the aivhtdahoprlo .f Mexico city
was attacked; 1 (ths Vlear-Qeneral)
have ts en mini. In to confirm riUnora
that iiialtreate.l BtBtora tuiued In the
Tiie first point needs no eomnisnl : the
eevond 1m equivocal n:..l useless for other
reasons too. After all. Mexico I-. eilBhtly
hvraer than the nrohdlooeas of Mexico
city; BBjoreover, : far as t know-, no
competent authority ever eaid tint any
Bister of that parUoutar afctuakX'BM
suffered. Particular places nre neither
here nor there In this discussion l,"s'l
cally the third point of the test inn. nv
adduced ts worthless. To say tli.it an
Injured peraon did not t.ike refuifo in
Mexloo city Boarraly proves that the
person svea not Injured, However, i
might remark thai the Vlanrtieneral
bus much to learn ahout conditions in
th.- aforesaid city.
Onjitadly. if aocuvnulatBd human taatb
money aworn to hy Qodfeartng people la
worth anything, the . rimes chanted to
tint JaaaUoan revolutionists were eom
lultted : and 'hie last clause conta. ne
t lie fiolnt at issue.
it it TiaitNar,
ndhor of A inrWro.
NSW V'i:K. Voviunher 110
What's III a Name'.' Defence lirniamls
To THB BDlTOB or THB Sl'N S,r Th
tioul'de Is, aa 1 view it ilih reaped lo
I tha BHBd popularity, they hae given the babe tt
wrong inline. If Instead of "Prepurcd
u!f but iibm" they had Bhristoned it "Defence,'1
ltlie lllililil hie irol I lie kid some a llet ...
Put as ttiiiifci si I tiie peoplu of the
I'lllted SI, lies, w lnl. pei ie. tly ready tU
entei'lain means of self-del". mcs, are not
dlapoasd In 1'iiddle up to a youngster
Willi such a
II has loo
w hell ne B . I
chip on the ai Id
much of i he i Ins
' aiihlng to i . v ..ut
inu of '!,
in si renath
in. in ,ui.
w oaffH .
teas proim 1 1
.Slw Yoaa, Novaudier HO,
A SIX MONTHS ENLISTMENT.
Proposal of One Who Want the
Army Increased to 200,000 Men.
To thk KniToB or Tine Si;n Mr: 1
trust It will not bo amiss if a practical
business man who saw some experience
with the United 8tntes army In his
younger days should express his views
on the much mooted question of pre
paredness. From observation and ex
istence, I have always believed thai a
llrst clues private could be produced
within elx months. Thla fact has been
proved by the French (lovernment,
whl-h has Just called the 117 reserves
to the colors, to be trained for the
spring campaign of 1916. It will also
be tinted that .Secretary Garrison's plan
for the so-called Continental Army pro
vides for three periods of training, two
months In throe consecutive years, thus
making a total of six months trainliut
This plan. I believe, has two serious
defects. It will take three years to com
plete the six months training and it will
be practicable for comparatively few
yOUItg men to spare two months each
year for three consecutive years.
I propose that tho regular army be
reorganised on a six months enlistment
basis and enlarged to at least 200.000.
Whether a young man were preparing
to engage In a professional or business
career or to take up a trade, I am sure
thai this six months training would not
only make a rtrnnK appeal to his sense
Of duty and patriotism but would olso
ii.-iient inn. riMin. ,-,-. ii..
onj tmvP tMe lonor Df serving his coun-
in-lit him materially. He would not
try. but lie would gain physically aim
mentally, thus Increasing his efficiency
In whatewr work he took up later.
This new- "volunteer" ormy, for which
there Would undoubtedly lie a larse
v altlne list, would be reorganised every
six month!, only a limited number of
"volunteers." l. e.. thoeo who had shown
special aptitude and preference for a
military career, being retained Tne
ottieers wuid no advanced according
This plan not only makes provision
for un adequate number of etIVcieiit offi
cers hut It would add lit le.ist 100,000
men to the reserve each ve.ir. With
such a trained Htlxenry this Country I
would have no reason to fear the ag-
grass Ion of any other nation, whloh we
now Invite by our present weakness j
and unprepared neas W O,
BBOOKLTN. November art.
(.nnd Word for the Political March
To thi Rorroa or thk bos -sir.- will
the reawakening of the military spirit
tend to restore the political marching
eluhs? Tho brilliant torchlight proces
sions were mighty Inspiring, and they
worn good fun for the pnrndor is well
ns for these who cheered along the line.
Experience in military drill may be
limited in a political marching curb i but
If a crisis should come at the end of I
camnalam of the old school sort the
country would be in a boii. r Hate of j
preparedness man u is now wnen tne
average citizen does not know what
"Shoulder arms : moans.
If the marching clubs should again
lie a feature of our political campaigns,
pehape Indifference on the part of citi
zens toward jmHtlca! questions would 1
less pronounced and a Wholesome
realisation of the woful lack of pre
paredness would bo clearly brought
home to many In nil parts of the coun
try. The fear that tha marching clutM
might Instil 4a vicious spirit Of inibtar
lem need not alarm the extreme pact
fists. beoOAIM the rife of the chibp would
bo too brief It 1s safe to lay that the
body politic would bo Intact after so
short a reign by Mar-- .1. It. L.BWI1.
Holvokb, Mass . November i-'f.
I liittenden an Anti-Suffrage
Worker Without Pay.
To Tin- Rorroa or tub scn- .x.r May
I correal an Impreas.on that 1 And pre
vails In suffrage r inks, ami n'.eo to sum?
extent among the "antle" in regard to
Misa Alice Hill Chittenden, president ol
the Nan York State Association Op-
piKed to Woman Suffrage? a reporter
was heard to Bay at a reev-nt meeting
in Brooklyn. "Of course Miee Chttton-
den diiea not want eul'f cage, aha would
lose a t :'"' Job.
This assertion 1ms come to me from
other Bouroee. but the truth la that llsa
Chittenden has given her splendid and
untiring services albaoltttely without sal-
I sry. Areoi'dine to
ft, quoting the
I Albany of November
tigiir.M filed with tiie georetarv of State.
tha "ant la" spent Jiu.K.9 in their ram
ji.iigrii smco February 3, which modest
sum of itself lniuit siiow that tiieio -w-ere
no IT, 000 salaries for a,ny anUauftradft
PaasinaKi or Brookltn Antti.tABr
Oppobbo to Woman RorraAoa.
Bbookltn, Vosembcr SO.
1. 1. ml Wishes fur the Argosy (,f Peace
To Tin: ED1TOB of Tun Si'N Mr. I
have be.-n simply thrilled by the an
nouncement that Mr. Ford win stop the
w.ir. Iln is solng lo spend millions In
doing It: 1 am writing to Hud out how.
I have read everything very carefully,
but the papers never P II how lift la n ung
to use tiie millions to stop thn war. Is
in going to bribe Bnaland or tin Kaiser
to .ease? Wouldn't it be magnificent to
do that? And yet ll seems to me a pit)
that th. ' should R ! any of this good
American's money, l think it would be
so much better to keep h all at home.
If he would J u pt buy all tiie uewspapere
lu the United States und then suppress
all news of the war, the tihting imsi
ncs would die, Ilka any other business,
for want of advertising, Don't you
think so.' .Miss H J. W.
p. cr -T do s. li. .pn that tha peace
ship Will not ba Wrecked on the S. Illy
Islands, W ouldn't that be awful '
nkw Tobbt. November ii".
( hardy Should th'trlii at Home.
T.t tiie BPITOB or Tin: Si s- Mr: Can't
you Induce Henry Ford before lackliiiB
the European war to turn h.s rnrruy
end soma of his money toward atopplng
the War Which Pord speeders and Other
reckloHB nuto anvera are a'aging on
foot paeaengeri '
The only safe places In New V.uk
city seem to be those protected bv trutlic
police. WlLMAM K- I't.AitK.
Nkwark, N. .1 . November 80.
llr 1'tSM.e's SaertHee f.ir llinnanttj
Tn ink Ratvea or tub bps in; a
BBrdlag le aeweaapaf report Dr. p. ...
has Boo apted tha Inidtatlen n wisely of
f. re,i ntn '.) sir. i' r i. and it should be
remembered that he im. .i.na iiit at tiie
greateal aa. rin.-o to jpi .inntaj praotlrB and
to tho wonderful oruaade vhi. ii ha hxt
been a iKi'1 agalaei Mtuvoeo, it Bid
Sruiin. N. J,. November 3a.
Ti. I'brietaiM llnriitr' l.ii;ui" t ii n f.'iiel
of gnoi i ni us a Kxpl.iratiua. travel aul ll. I
venture combine with gotlon and veree to
Blake it a very atira.tiv.. number The place
o honor should be given to mi Dora Been i
visit to tho Harvard QMuaer in Aiaeka, Tin .
intrepid WOmaO. WB0BS aeaUl elands huh
aatoag raagdaneers of that territorial wilder
net. telli a rTAiilue. ator? of her egpori
eis-es Tlie articlo i well tlluetraiod A
BlBaalPa coniraat li Heiiar-l Is Oalllaane'l
Impreciton of ttaaeau ol tha Bahamas, all
the ipialulneHB gad charm of which he hrlrur..
onl . The penetration nf the feu.l 00 UM rj
in gentUClUfi mail. famOUe br the wnri of
the yrnnchee and Kversnles nnd other elans.
ih deeorihed sllh plrniy of local color l.v
William Aepenwall Bradley, In a sojourn
in Qeoigla last winter John Burroughs "via
Iteii Willi" hli oi.i festhered frisikle and ho
uontribntei an enteriaialnf artlcis abnut
lh.ni Mary K Wllkini Freeman legde 1 tie
lisl nf hlmli alnry anter- Whiok inclu.lea
KalharsiB gullerton OeroiUd. gdctitti Barnard
DelailO. Mane Van VnlNl, N'ni-m.iu Puneull,
Marie htminini and lluaanl Bruhuker There
i. hu Inataiaieni nf saall Kius'm -"rial
"I'h,. Hide nl lh" Aiifell" Bubal I I ii ,r
Md MOhueon, M,u l.nin-a Aisleraoii ne.l
llmr Qullnrmun ua ta MMHi oi las
li I i -1 ii oe
WORLD'S GREATEST CITIES.
London, New York, Paris, ToMo, rhi
rago Is Probably the Order.
To tub KniTon or The Si n Sir: In
1910 Greater New York had a popula
tion of 4,768. SS3, as follows
Papula i lea.
. . . . 1,(14,111
Klohmond ista'on lOan.li II.H1
New York's population In 1!00 was
.1,437,203. If the city has had the same
rate of growth os between 1W0 and
1910 It has now In llll a population
The other larger city populations of
the world are these:
London In 1911
I'arl" In 1911
.hlr-agn In I9U
Toklo In 1904
Berlin In 1910
Petroarnd In 1411
I'hlladrlphla In 1414
pie anew in ill i
Uuenoa Ayrea In 1913
. . 7 14s
. . 1,111, I 10
. , . If.lM.J-'
. . . 1,114.970
. . .2.07i.I'.4
. . ,1,141,404
. . ,1,111,110
. . . I.HI.404
. . .1.4l 'J"
Other cities having a population of
over a million are Osaka. Constanti
nople, "alcutia ami ltio .taneiro. Tokio
Is now probably ahead of Chicago and
isak a may at this Ume be more popu
lous than ltuenos Ayres.
Waltkh t. BALLMB.
I.os Anubi.es. Oal., November 24.
THE IRISH AT THE FRONT.
Their Deeds an Answer to the I luirtre
That Irishmen Slum Service.
To Tin: Ui.itoii or Tmf. V Sir: With
rntatd lo the nsport that Irishman arc
ienvihH Ireland to avoid going to the
war, it is a matter of common knowl
edge that amoinr the m st distinguished
reKimeiite now serving with the British
army are those OOfn pOBed of Irishmen
Who have brought new lustre to the
Irish tmnie There has recently been
published and imported Into this country
"A Little Hook of lrleh Veree," edited
by Albert C, White, the profits of tha
Bale Of w-hi, h are to go tO tlio fond for
providing additional oomforta for the
Ir. -Ii troops wounded and In the fleid.
The little volume cosls but 4n cent- and
contains poetry bv the foremost writers
of 'he day. Katharine Tynan, Jamas
Stephens aiid W, B. Yeats lie tin of the
number. .Met" 1 hope that all thoan
who nre In any Wy attlllnted with Ire
land will buy a copy of this Httia vol
ume and so help otie of the most worthy
Noaaara Jarnaoti O'Cowoa.
S'aw Toii'. Sovember "n.
A JAYWALKERS PROTEST.
He Declares Ihe Middle nf the Block
Ihe Safest Place lo Cross.
To Tin: Kmtor or Tub Sun Sir: I
bee; to take Issue with FoMoe Commis
sioner Woods In regard to "Jajrwatklnej"
across the streets. I defy the Police
Commissioner, the Health Department
or any one else to . ita tne, one instance
of a person being Injured at any. other
place than at the crossings.
The safest place to cross tlie street Is
St tha middle of tha block, w-hrre by
simply glancing up and down the street
before crossing you can see all veiiic.es
coming from both directions and guide
yourself accordingly. At tlie eentru of
the block traffic cornea only In two di
rections, whereas at the croaalnga e
hlclea come from four.
1 think It Is time for pedesii-ai.s to
assert themselves and to prevent the
Issuing of uknaea from certain tears
who ore appointed to represent nnd pr .-
tect and not t . tyrannize over those
who by their votes were foolish enough
to aid In appointing them to office. I
will "Jaywalk" the same ns before, and
I defy the Police Commissioner or uny
other dvfl Officer to prevent me.
PUUtBNCI John Davib.
Nkw Ti.uk. November 80,
THE ARMY-NAVY CAME.
Tlit I'nlo (rniindM the I'lm e for It.
Til Tii EMTOfl DF Thk itX- Wf.' N w
Tork -", to ba ln ilI p i tot
lilt aitaKliiff t'f thn 0 nn ii a', fffytltt btWa1
rlip Ariny KvlVl Niv. In :v of tlM MpCttti
h.riil tttctsMlt HTftJT tn Whlih ll hMMMPt"
niMit of th- Polo Gro'tmli hMlield tVh
IC.ain Uefl KiturJa . Th hrraiiiifHni!!'!
moAia fur hiUldUng the hortt tli:U cAMattf)
on til jTOuodai Rt tin Uiatt rulnutfj becAUM
of th lnrl4nifnt WMletf i'it 10 th
nflrl tfp, yol 1u Tlt8 of oil one lnari
little conpiainiiiB uTiii tworybtxly eo mod
to bi iMloOod with ovot) t hint bui tin
wootlior. Th'T tM a ouffioloni i inVbtr
nt un.irr n-t hand to illrf--! Ii''lv4t h'M r
to their inOjttL i4l tne polloo fr i tm
umpl t. bOJluSlO CMMdlUoM ln! lo Uli
(rro in !n. nlthoiif h i1ir ent. rrit i
ctOeTn if th w-ay in whi-h o.uio traffic won
hn;. l on tlie OjUtSMOi but Oi0 . i it,.
are Mia: Inipoc4or M yer. In t hare of
Mlfl tr.ifi-' iquctedi !M not oicpecl ih a
kotTfo nunvbof of outoo an-i .m tokoti off
I' I th it tJtr la ef:ne l!i . n
t Attn it olti lo haWO the 001 . t Banto
pUyoJ 1 tho Polo iir4iun.la ev.-ry year, -t
I) 1h r:tli'.l that New York pl"OVll0i IhO
lt't fat t. tile h fur th ii.te t,t!i.4
b0O0US U I thought lifHt t it plav tli
game In tho MITIO p'are annuallv. llrc
adSefOfO OOtUO oh.le- tint! li.t bOOtt VoCOtl
ara In H Ki W York oPiaiiaie a trip tfQtn
Annapolis Imposed jn4lu0 har-lajilp up. in
the mldilloo, who won fofcod to makf
the I'inkT tr.p bttCal Mid forth ln tht
Mtlli nii This ear, li nvrvor. Ulll hard
ship w as fali lato-1 bv tho fa t lb n :h
BUthOarittoa at Antiepu'ls fjrpnn. to e
mlddleo Lho pHxih-jre of italni Now
Yotk nv: nljrht. thus (tvlng to the ffulete
tho oppotfuk4ty of ofsoivtlinsi tatt ntghi i'nr
tttm cf.itne here In ornYr thet thoy could
loll frleinlfji an.l OBjoy a lalghl I ttOOp
boforo otatTttng homownjtrd
If it Is ft noil 7 dOCldOd to ;-'.v tho greme
ln New York onniiatly IttotOsad "f rv.rv
other yoaVTi Wool point 11 ltd Annofptftfi ortu
be lOOtirod of the boot p'tr.l1e facMttloa
lo be fQMBd on any grund In the oomjn
try. where th.re will b plonty of pooin
for the frtotidi of both Inotttutalono P
vrf Tons, Kovomboy
Celoning Roi'ollocUon of QojmJ firub in
iYtin u aula Dtito btnndi
To tub lltMTOR t.r Tin Sngeeejeaf ir: i yponl
MVOfgl muntilts In town of oonic 0,000
population in PennoytvttnlB Dutch tond nnd
ato t a Jure) thHt waa o unpfotontlous
1 lOOfkod dOtlbtful "but the t4aVble!
lu eeaaon, Un lorgf pun-h bOw1 filled
with notd oiktod oBotoloiipo for brkfBt,
ohOtOB pf I B'O Of more i t reals. 1 roloed '
or bonton btgDultfi tooot ir you n'ontod i
si f.l k.
11 in. 1 t he 1 ' I -;. r Boms otho1
and B-Ts that were unlatpeewhaU')
petsjtass and Mnetiniss totnaiuot;
mtlk i 1 r buttsnmlik1 euoh buttor-
rt sas 1 holes 1
two mats, with o variety of vb
groon tpn. new potatooo, tomet
ounvbers, all f rnh , two kiiuii of 1
a p till .1 1 n ir fegl jvie ."i pudd ing
n gundsy there was aHrayi 1
dunk htsken dlntter, with e&tr
A POM I tig, 1 r in
n'1! th eae
Thi I1 rrr n pO $ 4
They like te sse rsu
Bobtos, stei Bttibsr lo.
When I'rM i '. Biol Msel I'ruls
1 1 f tin l Kr -i 'i.i you Kf i
tr. H'H'kur -N r. Ji i i
ie up' tlri n"- ' my husbs1
Ut i y b ' ftow nattUrs.
it ii An in. v 4 Btsungs i
k a 01 lhs tou k i
end 4i truuk.
nurgi ti T
U BS i
BABIES LEND COLOR
TO AN ART EXHIBIT
l'ouniratcn a Fwilurr
L'nlqtie Show Openwl ni
PICT!' RES WORTH -I KIXil
The (HirpOM flf IM Al x l
AflWflCH IH '-fiMipW'tfiy ni.l ii.i t-"
iiiiistniteii In Ihg wi hi bit Ion it ufit
thn tmbltF gtwtliiy in ih H ..
Oallorlm, nt 1 ifiy-thhil otrool 1 ) ,:
Vtnilt. Tlie sofifty'M it in ll to bfinj
boul i tlotstr rntgtionnhin helwren n
fynrktm nf n 1 1 kiwis nii ti e w ornl pnh
llr. with " e:p4M'lal tlttfthJI -t.t It, , up I
mo dtcoratlvi nits.
Th DWtonl rthlbltlon, hi 1
hirnolv mftdc up f rontrih-it
klm member?: nr tl o nina 4.,
nttkitio. iiwliti tnttroly rttvotod i
that neo-M dated With lh It 1
the fb-t time In Amerh ji th tt ni
BshlhltMyn nf gwrh h phnm lg li bee
Many if Iht Biott promlnoni it in
in tin rotttHty ro rpfnontod In H
altoWi but llrtl lntrr'"t PontfM n .1 I ,
Ire gxtllbll T r a an effort lo Rhow hnn
the child III It turn lit bltovtoti
the oofnrnltttsHi in nnariw navo . p. i
n nttmbtr of 1 ihlMrtti'n room? n
- ervt htng iti Ihont of r tnnloful m i i
propar ifnte phgractajr, and m rniplot i
pflt a titimher nf nhlMren hnvi bfoq
tlftpplly Itietalled n thtBe m .11
Thev art? Invishly gUpplh I k it
of 11 novel and tlgiiC eh trnetei . nnd t
children In thg roomi ypntordaj sf,rt;
and unnffertefTly enjoyod their ua t
ntrrsery BCf MMaaOflflt rondo ff
and mlllfllO b-irkgrund for thW(
The wOrkg of nrt on dliplai
Bcutpture. paintiiiBM. mlnlaturen im
ItiRf. gftlgllC DhOtOgl spht( .ram'
ttverware, jewelry nnd furnlturt.
Among tho pa In tinge nre pnrtralti of
chlldeen by WHhtliii Futik ar-d loan
McLano that are dlallngulBhed for Vlgtr
if brush work, a Mngw ghOUp of tntl
liren and nurse by tho Boaehoro 1
M.irllia Walkt r. ati'l A llttlfl girl's per.
trait oxqulsltel) Rntshed bi rjeorg
Janet Bcuddne has be in given t
plnrn Of honor SttlOtlg the Kulntori si I
her MF1gh Boy' fountain hSJ lial
siitabls garden setting, th rosi
wtttei . gravel paths and . itt-e.
in-due- Mm tSdlth Woodman Rut
roughs is reprssentod by s sturd) figuri
of ti boy nni an appealing head o! i
new baby mat li Itatentngi dlstmctedi;
and scarcely aa yet with coninrsliei -to
nn entertotntnent by nurse, Mrs, rsH
MaoNell ndt sorns eharmtng smsi
flcures, Mrs, ft r Whitney the portrait
of her younaj daughter In kni l et.
backers, end Mlsg Malvlns Hoffman
Mrs. Vonttoh contribute small flirun
Tho spirited color stehlngfj 1 j Msi
do Cordoba hold a prominent pla
tlie room of Stchlngg, In whl !i worku
Whistler and Miss Caasatt .ir also I
seen. There are. many "f Df (tenth
moot successful prtvotograp n
dren nnd on extenaive exhlbittoi m
pimils of tlie .New ion; r. :
The I'lii.f desire of the Art A III BP '
which many people prominent In so
ate Interestedi is to promote 01
tion between srtlsts mid manufaeturei
nnd to this end n has enlist' i tne
Blstancs of expert to ftdvise youi
BrttistSi keepg registry for arcsts
employers and endeavors to irran,
sales. In the Short tune In srh ' I
society lias existed it accomp' i
great deal, it now hag more thui
The present exhibition
to the public on Sunday
rill be fr
Dui ii.e 1 1
week mi admission : ; .
Anion? Uioae reosivliig at tho ni
view wars Mfg. John II. Htu i '
Arthur J, Ctimju'k, Mrs. Nicholas Muf
ray BUtlsr and Mrs. J, CojtoII Ut
AnuMiK those prti-nt were Mj and Six
W. M. Osgood Pleld, Mr. end M -Lorlmer
Worden. Mr. and m -Watrous.
Mrs. Payne Whitia . m
Julia Orieater Wells, m-h. VV .
tftatUefeliit, Mies Bchleffelin, NUm k
esvee Bulllvan, Mrs. Charles H
ier, Mra Arthur SI, Bherwo- . SI o
Mrs. W illiam PieatOCk, Mia ;
Chllds. Miss Jull anna Cuttii M
rant Hit . Mra. Iamm lavl bsi
nnrut, Miss iouim s.tude, .i iv
K. Petulteton, Mra Ki4"i,r, k v
derbilti Mrs. .1 imes .. BurUt n, Jr.
Waiter B. Janiee, Mrs. lh in 1
Ostborn snd Mrs, it P-ulton Cutti 1
$85,000 FUND FOR Y. M H A
raaepalBa ie fSreel BolldlBg i
llr. .... win Open Boob
Aiinounoemetil was niiMie
of the appointment f tonimliteei .
tainlng man? of the iu,,s. '
Jews of tlie ity for Ilfti en
j fin ik 11 i" ralae MS.ooo for tl
I of iv new Young Men's Hebrew '
tlon building In i he Hi n
palgn is soliedule.l lo I gin
month. The V. M. ll N
houaed in .in "'.'I wooden itru
Compureitive conditions Ir I'
and alaithattan and Broo
the campaign Idaa. Tho Ji i
tlop of Ti e lirupK . '
150,000, sinl the prearnl '
Inadequate. Both orthodox
.lews wcro convinced thill r
aliould be done to kei : up a ii
tw.i principal bornuglia, alieri.
ampla accommod .1 101 .- i
M. i'. A. builditiii. aWoh line Ju
complete.) in TI11 Mm '"
Of f 1(5,000, hue alarn
the lie.-, saiiy ..f u similar on.
Hebrew 'ru 1 1 iau tton
Headquarters will Ik.
the Union gquara lint,
ami :il I'lels, hm.tn'i , I
VVeatehcster avenuBa. 'i'"
Among in. .so .ni t tic It i
i.'e for tha new unde-rtak
M Warburg, chalnnun; t
Bohn, awmuel 1 14H riii'i
Blkue, t"r, Henry M'auvi .
BrestdontB Untnewaon -1' T
in,. 1 Mark of st&nhattai . -Court
baum, ."'.I .lu.lire RoBulak)
nun of the exe. utive col
JEWS TO KEEP HANUKK.'
I If. li t Will
! The obeervttui'e bj the
ukkuh. or the Kesth si
oouiUtonce this svenliiii st U
. in in ii rked by ser kcii in m
I goguea snd ths li;! i i n
I Jsa lah homes this iniile
this evening, nl one u
I eiii'h hlglii of he festi'al,
CUhlllSS an In
beeides the spot lal sj n;g'i
this svenlng, thi re w i
I Saiila uild Sntnla , i
a ii ii t his fesi k'al i lis
the polios tvpat'tmem I
nual religious - rvii'S ai li
I hi. Their serv.no tm
liiiiuikkuh dates from
when ii was instituted h
I oaheus uftsr t)i' reoapturo
fitin Mir tot nam it otnin
I tllllhllllg of a new altr In
i Jerusalem lo repla 1 1
fs lOil b) t It- I III I lid n . r
I fi . 1 1 ajwai ovryrs nn
in i ii iluv nf Klsli V, 1'1 ll M
a CUil U'.Iaasf O. . . U lg
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