Newspaper Page Text
THE SUN, MONDAY, JULY 31, 1916.
NOTE ON BLACKLIST
MAKES NO DEMAND
Wilson Limits Himself to Pro
testing Ajrninst Knjrland'.s
Knn on L S. Trade
ITS TONE IS 1KIMKHY
Rritisli (iovoninicnt Looks on
Missive; ns Cninpiiljjn
HOLDERS OF OUR
Includo Rcnkon, Ettatoi, Chart
taMo lntltutVnt, Saving!
Bantu, Trust Crmaanlaa, Ufa
Inturanca Cttniinlit ana
LAWYERS MORTGAGE 00.
RICMAR M. HUN, PtmMmI
fit) Utiert. St ,. T. IM Mo-lttd. SI .U.S.
GERARD'S PLAN TO
AID FRYATT FUTILE
hearing, without notice nml In advance.
It Ik manifestly out of the question thnt
the lo eminent of the 1'nlled Htates
nhould ucqule-.ee In iiuoh method or ap
plications of punishment to Its citizens.
"Whatever may be said with re-turd to
the legality, In the view of Internutlonal
WAaniNnroN, July 30. President WIN obllirntl n, of the act of Parliament upon
iKn'. nolo to (Ireat Htlt.iln on the black-. " " l, "'5 l " .,"""?
listing: of American business firms wait understood to be based, the (lovern-
released for publfatlon today. Tin- nieiit of the t'hlted States I constrained
communication I- an emphatic c.xpre. t regard that practice as Inconsistent
. , ... ii... .1.. w'lli that true Just ce, s necre amity and
slon of general disapproval, hut contiltis .,, Ma, fjlril(.M ,,,1,.,, ,,,, tiinrnc.
no definite demand or request for re- terle the de.illtiKS of friendly (lovern-
dress. It protests tiKalntt "atbltrary In-J merits with one another. The spirit of
.. i 'ccn'rtecai iraue nerween ine v mien
l S. Knvo.v Vninl.v Asked
Permission to Km ploy
Rt'SIIKI) TO HIS DKATII
KiikI isli Captain Condomnrd
in Morninjr and Shot
LINERS ABLAZE IN
PORT AT PETROGRAD
Berlin Hears Nevn Hridffe and
IMitiloff ami Works Were
I! II in c.l by Fire.
DROP TO 13 FOR DAY
Merlin, July JO, -fteports of a great
conflagration at I'elrograd, In which a
bridge aero-.'- the Hlver Neva, twelve
large steamers. Including several Iran-,
otlantic liners, and the l'utlloff nun
works and other establishments were
destroyed, are printed In tlio l.okal
Antclgcr. In lt account of the lire
the newspaper says:
"On Tuesday the wooden palace bridge
across the Novo, look flro at several
places. Immediately tlamlnt pontoons
dilfteil to Vasslll Ustrov (Hasll Is1aud),
where a huge tire started, nml also to
the port where twelve large steamers,!
I including several transatlantic liners, n !
ntnitiiiK hock, ine I 'in lion wonts ami'
other establishment took Are i
"Tile police suspect that the cntilla-
New Cases Number 1 15 as
Compared Willi Kil Re
ported on Friday.
NKW TKKATMKXTX Til I HI)
Xur.ses rinn to Stop Sclliiijr of
Quack Cures" to Iirno
rnnt I'a rents.
terfcrencn with neutral trade" and
orate on the grievances which Amctl
can firms may he made to suffer.
The Ilrltlsh action In characterized an
"Inconsistent with that true Justice, sin
cere, amity and Impartial friendship
which should characterize the dealings
of friendly governments with one an
other." From the American viewpoint the fea
ture of the note Is Its peppery language
States nnd Great llrltaln. the privilege
Icng accorded to the nationals of each
to conic nnd go with their ships and cur
goes, to use each the other's shipping and
be served each by the other's merchant
If very seriously Impaired by arbitrary
and sweeping practices such as this.
t-ttliene Moat Be Neatral.
"There Is no purpose or Inclination on
the part of the Government of the United
extolling the sanctity of American rights States to shield American cltliens or
In n manner sufficient to satisfy the , business houses In any way from the
President's political supporters who have legitimate consequences or unneutral acts
been perslstenly urging him to "twist the r practices; It Is quite willing that they
lion's tall" for campaign purposes. I should suffer the appropriate penalties
I which International law and the usage of
AkUm Xothlnz of F.nmlantl. i nations have sanctioned: but his Ilrltan-
ninl .... ,, . ,. ,i.,f nlc Majesty's Government cannot expect
Diplomats here take the Mew that . ....,.,, , ,h. ..,,.,, ,
Great llrltaln cannot answer satisfac
torily, as nothing Is asked for and no
the Government of the United States to
i consent to see Its citizens put upon nn
or .y. as notmng is nsKro . ,r "" parte blacklist without calling the at-
m?n. IZlcl omu T the S. '?e I)" I ten,lon ' "' WW Government In
ment expects. Oftlcla s "t the State ' lh, gravest terms to the many serious
partnient say the significance of the note' neutril right and neu.
is that I, put, this (lorernment .or ircc-, ;7e"Xns 'which' "u'c. ac"? , u
ord as protesting and m1- ''"""f"''"! 'necessarily Involve. It hopes and be
further and more detailed consideration ,hat ,lIg MaJt),5 o;ernraenti ,n
of the subject later on. . Its naturol absorption In a single press-
The l rltlsh AmbMitdor h hay ad- , (WfCt ' hag
mlttcd that the bHckllst would be dsas. fu,, rcalu,ton of the many unde.lred
trous to American and Ilrltlsh trade am) undlrable ri.,ults that mlghl en.
mine u on "r. nu
fit sperllle case, and he likewise ex
plained that American firms dealing with
blacklisted firms would be affectel on
this account. Informally the State De
partment cxpicssed gratlcatlon to the
Amb.is.ulor for these .isniiances, but It
Is pointed out that the President's note
Ignores all that Sir Cecil promised and
proceeds to generalize on threatened
menaces to American trade resulting
from the "wide scope" of the blacklist
SOCIALISTS MEET AT
THE HAGUE FOR PEACE
Test of the Xotr.
The text of the note follows:
"The announcement that his Hrltannlc
Majesty's Government has placed the
names of certain persons, firms and cor
porations In the I'nlted States upon a
proscrlpthc 'blacklM,' and has forbid
den all financial or commercial dealings
between them and citizens of Great Brit
ain, has bien received with the most
painful surprise by the people and Gov
ernment of the I'nlted States, and seems
. . .i. r . .....,.. ..r .da lttlt.l 4t.itet
l. Uli" ' ri Milium ,,. .......
to embody a policy of arbitrary Inter
ference with neutral traue against which
It Is Its duty to protest In the most de
"The scope tnd effect of the policy are
extraordinary. Ilrltlsh steamship com
ratilcs will not accept cargoes from the
. ! . . !,..,. nw m f n i u nt tr.in.niirt
trelr goods to any port, and teiinihlp
lines under neutral ownership understand'
that If they accept frelEht from them
they are likely to tie denied coal at Hrlt-
lsh ports and excluded from other prlil
leses which they have usually enJoed
nnd may themselves be put upon the
v.i.niiiiui Vnittmi limVet-M refuse loans
to those 011 the list and neutral mer
chants decline to contract for their goods,
fearing a like proscription.
"It appears tint Ilrltlsh officials re
gard, the prohibitions of the blacklist as
applicable to domestic commercial trans
actions In foretell countries as well as In
Great llrltaln and her dejiendencle. for
Americans doing business In foreign
countries have been put on notice that
their dealings with blacklisted flrm au
to be regarded as subject to veto by the
British Government. Ily the same prlncl-
..t& l.n..l..,.u l.i ill., l'nlt.l l!1 Inlellt
bt made subject to similar punitive ac-1
tinn It tney were lounu ucaiing wiin ,im
tf their own countrymen whose names
had thus been listed.
I . S. to Insist un Rights.
The lirtrsh and even disastrous ef
fects of this policy upon the trade of the
I'nlted States and upon the neutral
lights upon which It will not fall to In
sist are obvious. Upon the list of those
proscribed and In effect shut out from
the general commerce of the world may
hi: found American concerns which are
engaged In large commercial operations
0? Importers of foreign products and ma
terials and as distributers of American
products and manufactures to foreign
countries, and which constitute impor
tant channels through which American
trade renches the outside world. Their
foreign affiliations may have leen fos
tered for many yearn, and when once
broken cannot easily or promptly be re
eftalillshcil. Other concerns may be put
upon the list at any time and without
"It Is understood that additions to the
proscription may be made 'whenever on
account of enemy nationality or memy
ttltoeiatlon of such persons or bodies of
persons It appears to his .Majesty ex
pedient to do so.' The possibilities of
undeserved Injury to American citizens
from such measures, arbitrarily taken,
and of serious and Incalculable Interrup
tions of American trade are without
"""It has been stated on behalf of his
Majesty's Government Uiat these "meas
ures were aimed only at the enemies of
Ureal Britain, and would be adopted and
enforced with strict regard to the rights
of neutrals and with the least possible
detriment to neutral trade, but It Is evi
dent that they are inevitably and essen
tially Inconsistent with the rights of the
citizens of all the nations not Involved in
Ttar. The Government of the I'nlted
States begs to remind the Government of
his Britannic Majesty that citizens of
the United States are entirely within
their rights In attempting to trade with
the people or the Governments of any
of the nations now at war, subject only
to well defined International practices
and understandings, which the Govern
ment of the United States deems the Gov
ernment of Great llrltaln to have too
lightly and too frequenfly disregarded.
Blockade Breaches Penalised,
"There are well known remedies and
penalties for breaches of blockade where
the blockade Is real nnd In fact effective,
for trade In contraband, for every unneu
tral act toy whomsoever attempted, The
Government of the I'nlted States cannot
consent to see those remedies nnd penal
ties altered r extended at the will of a
Mingle Power or group of Powers fo the
Injury of Its own citizens or In derogation
fit its own rlchls.
"Conspicuous among the principles
whkh the civilized nations of tli world
have accepted for the safeguarding of
the ruthts of neutrals Is the Just nnd hon
oratole principle that neutrals may not
be condemned nor their goods confiscated
(leapt ln fa'1 adjudication and after
an opportunity to be heard In prize courts
or aaawfcM. Such safeguards the black
list brusbeo aside. It condtmna without
Conference of Delegates From
Neutral Nations to He
The Haoi'e. via London, July 30,
An International conference of delegates
of the Socialist parties of nine neutral
countries will beln here to-morrow and
Is expected to last three days. Morris
Illllqult, International secretary of the
Socialist party in the United States. Is
one of the delegates, while Spain.
Sweden, Norway, Denmark, Argentina.
Switzerland, Holland and Luxemburg
will also be represented. The Dutch
Socialist leader, Pletcr Jelles Troelstra,
Germany refused permission to the
Swiss delegates to cross German terri
tory, but they are oomlng by way of
The business of the conference In
cludes first a manifesto to the Socialist
parties of the belligerent countries with
respect to the establishment of a
durible peace; second, a Dutch pro
posal relating to the participation of
neutrals In the conclusion of peace :
third, h .Dutch reKrt on the economic-
war; fourth, an American proposal con
cerning the convocation of a plenary
'assembly of the International Socialist
JAPANESE SPIES IN MEXICO.
Mmi- r.lvlna .Military Instruction.
! I KAPQ CARTERS N'EW YonK DIVISION',
McAi.t.r.s, Tex., July 30. Frank Blr
mlngham, lately a volunteer scout for
Gen. Parker. Is authority for the state-
merit that Japanese spies and military
Instructors are numeious In the State
It was learned fiom Kefugio Saez, who
visited the camp with Major Juan de la
I'lores last night, that two of the officers
In the garrison at Heynosa had been left
behind because they were Japanese.
ou people here seem surprised that
there are a couple of Japanese officers
right across the liver. Let me tell you
there are so many In the State of
Tamaulipas that I lose my ranch as a
result of It. 1 had noticed a number
of Japanese going about with small
boxes, built like peep shows, which os
tenslbly they exhibited to the people at
a penny a look.
Getting a glimpse into one of these
I found It disclosed only an old battle
picture through the peephole, but the
box fell apart, and I found that it
contained military maps and sketches
of the country. I reported this matter
to Gen. Parker and the next week my
ranch was raided."
PLAYGROUND FUNDS NEEDED.
gr.itlon was the woik of aunichists who,
planned to burn all public buildings
used for military purposes," !
Bkri.i.m, July 30, via ' London. The
swift procedure of the German field
court-martial In the case of Capt, l-'ryatt
of the Ilrltlsh steamship Brussels left
little time for action by the American '
l!nib.is(iy which Jjiiicn W Gerard under
took at Ine request of Viscount Grey,
Biltlsh Secretary for I'ore.'cn Affairs.
i nr iiipi nuuie mui lain. riMiii w.ik t...iii ...i.. .1 .... .
facing trial on the .barge of having ....:.." " .!iv.":,.""":.el.r.. ".::..." '
a'tempted to ram a German submar ine J' ' ThTpart of the Island f ic ng I
came In a despatch from Ambassador f ''''v " .A'"1,, "fH '" 'M&
I'jge at London. Mr. Geiard in a note .,.,. i.,i.,,' ' ... Y...1... 1
i'uui ,'r, iin- uillluillb " I III,' I. llltll 911. f
01 i-cirr-au anu or ine ACrmemy or
sciences ine Academy or Arts, tho
Mining institute, the Moologlc.il Garden
and the Kemenoff Gallery of Paintings.
to llerr von Jagow, the Gcrnun Foreign
Secretary, Immediately requested con
firmation of the report and followed
this up with a second not asking per
mission to employ counsel.
Ambassador Gerard received an
answer on Wednesday. It stated that
m trial had been set for the follow
ing afternoon nnd that a German officer
had been assigned to defend the Brit
ish captain. The embassy was Informed
yesterday morning that the trial had
been held a hi that Capt. Fratt had
The minutes of the trial have not yet
been received at the German Admiralty
nor has It any moro plcclse details of
the accusation bejond tho broad charge
that Capt. Kryatt was a "franc-tlrcur."
Baste for (onrt'a Action.
The Admlialty representing en take
the ground, that thin ch.itge Is amply
sufficient to Justify execution. They de
clare roundly that the German court
needs neither defence nor explanation.
Basis for the court s action may, how
ever, perhaps be found In the revised
prlzo regulations promulgated In July.
1314, whereby officers and crews of
armed merchantmen attacking or resist
ing German warshliw are pl.ice.1 beyond
the pale of the law and are to no re
garded as ptrutc.4 tint freebooiei
ihe German newspapers. sas the
0erie,is News Agency, "discuss the
British comments on th- death sentence
passed by n. German field court-martial
on Cpt. Fnatt. They recall the kill
ing of tlie crew of a German submarine
by the British patrol boat Baralong,
where, also, British Judgment was at
atl.mce with the German point of view.
"The newspapers point out that during
the war four German women, under
suspicion of spying, were executed In
France, and that notwithstanding this
one similar German case was the object
of worldwide agitation."
Hatch Press Indignant.
The llAOfB. via London, July 30.
Some sections of the Dutch press con
demn the execution of Capt. Fratt In
seveie terms, mostly on tne ground mat
whereas Germany claimed the right to
regard all hostile merchantmen as war
ships she should hnve treated the cap
tain as a prisoner of war and not as a
criminal, apart from other reasons for
sparing hln life on the grounds of hu
manity or even expediency
The Hague lmfmanif minus "tier
.iriv should be made to cufTcr for this
deeply at the end of the war."
The Amsterdam fainfrfshfinf, sum
ming up the case, calls It a "dastardly
murder out ofj hatred and spile."
The Amsterdam TcWyrntil says It
learns from the German frontier that the
sentence of death on Capt. I'ryatt was
pronounced on Thursday morning anu
that In the evening of the same day he
was executed on an Is dated plot of
ground One Alderman from Bruges
witnessed the execution,
DANISH KING TELLS OF PERIL.
H. Y. HOSPITALITY
STIRS THE TEXANS
They Doubt Wisdom of Fn
usual Honors Heaped on
a Mexican Major.
II KA PQt AllTKRS NtiW YoRK DIVISION',
McAt.LBN. Tex., July 30. Following the
entertainment of Major Juan S. de la
Flores at division headquarters last
evening the Mexican commandant at
neynos.i has been Invltrd to dine with
Brig -Gen George It Dyer nt Second
The courtesies which hne In en
Brigade headquarters to-morrow night,
limped op a Major and two Lieutenants
of the Mexican army, Including a review
of the Seventh New York infantry In
he r honor, has greatly mrprled the
Mexican population of Hidalgo county
and they have been frank to express the
opinion that "The Americans are trying
to make peace with us,"
The other residents of McAllen made
it plain that they entertained doubts as
to the wisdom of the policy. They say
the border situation has been due In
great measure to the Impression among
Mexicans that the Americans were afraid
of them, and that such attentions as
they are now receiving will be construed
not s sheer evidences of good will but
as efforts to remove the menace. Its
effects upon tlie Mexican in the town
was noted ns early n l,it mhln.ght
The awe which the presence of the
troops has Instilled In them seemed vr
ceptlbly to have relaxed.
A letter received by an officer here
to-day intimates that the question of
keeping the guardsmen cm the border
may soon be made a political Issue be
tween Gov. Whitman and President Wil
son. While the Governor has no power
to I era II the New York troops he ill
may suggest their recall to the Presi
dent on account of economic loiiditlous.
and It l hinted In the letter, wh.ch is
from an Important source, that this win
soon be done
CARRANZA TO RETIRE AS CHIEF
Strength Had Completely Failed
When nor Meseuers Arrived.
Copknha;kn via London. July 30 -King
Christian received at the castle to
diy two schoolboys who helped to rescue
hlrn last week when a boat he wa sail
ing turned over near Aurhus and pre
sented them with cigarette cases. After
expressing his thanks to the bovs the
King and Queen drove to a restaurant to
thank the proprietor, who discovered
the King's perilous position and gave the
alarm. The King presented him with a
"Help arrived at the last moment,"
said the King. "Mv strength had com
pletely failed me, I could not swim, as
my rubber boots were tilled with water.
1 was In excellent spirits to begin with
when I was sitting astride the boat, but
I confess my spirits declined a little us
the time went on and boats passed with
out their occupants hearing my shouts."
HOTTEST DAY FOR CHICAGO.
Appeal for Conciliations Made hy
r.eorue Gordon Battle.
George Goidon Battle, president of
the Parks and Playgrounds Association,
yesterday sent to TIK Su.v from White
Sulphur Springs, W, Va the following
'The Parks nnd Playgrounds Associa
tion has for many years furnished play
grounds and opportunities for fresh air
nnd recreation to hundreds of thousands
of New York city children during the
heated season this year.
"The work Is far more difficult and
far more necessary than ever before, be
cuuse of the restrictions Imposed upon
children by reason of the prevalence
of Infantile paralysis. Consequently, the
children of the telement house districts
are facing a fearful midsummer,
"Let us help these little ones to the
extent of our ability. Funds are urgently
needed for the work, Subscription will
be most gratefully received and may
be sent to Miss L. Morton, secretin)-,
Mil Bioadway, or to me lit 37 Wall
ROOKIES TO MARCH 15 MILES.
Mnniruvres In Field Brjrln To-riar
Pl.ATTsBfHU, N Y,, July 30, Membeis
of the four training leglments of the
camp of military Instruction are prepar
ing to-night for the practice march and
manoeuvres which begin to-morrow, The
men were not railed upon to perform any
duty to-dny other than to answer roll
The "rooklea" are to form the Blue
Army, which technically l to drive back
an Invaillrw force from Canada, The
Heventli Uenlment will form the advance
guard In the first day's problem, and to
morrow night the entire command will
go Into camji on Ihe Little Au Sable
niver south of thl city. The men will
march fifteen mlitt the Ant day.
Mercury Hrsrhei I Hit, bat Belief
la Promised To-day.
CltlCAUO, July 30, Promise of relief
after n week of torrid weather came to.
night at the end of the hottest day, which
culminated In n maximum of 102 degrees
at I P. M.
Prostrations Increased greatly, there
were riotous scenes at lake shore beaches
among the thousands seeking relief, and
hundreds of horses were lying In the
street where they had fallen dead.
Out of lVi deaths reported to-day up
ward of 100 were said to be due di
rectly or Indirectly to the hent. Dr. John
Dill Robertson, health commissioner, said
fifty babies had died of heat in the lust
Twenty-three deaths' and more than
100 cases of prostration were recorded
In Milwaukee. The official temperature
was 102 lj degiees nt 2 P. M. Janes
vllle, Wis., reported four deaths with an
unofficial temperature of 100. St, Louis
reported sixteen deaths from heat. De.
trolt registered 10S degrees on the side
walk and reported six deaths from heat.
GUARD NEEDED AT BORDER.
Will He Presidential Canillilnlr
t.onsales to Succeed Mini.
I.vHKiio, Tex , July .1" Gen. Can.inz.i
Is to retire as First Chief of the de facto
Government of Mexico at an early date
and will be succeeded by Gen Pabln
Gonzales, according to Information
given out by Mexican Administrative cir
cles In Nuevn Laredo to-night.
Gen. Cnrrnnz.i will enter the field as
a Presidential candidate at the forth
coming general election, it was said to
day, apparently continuing reieiit iinolll
clal advices from Mexico city which In
timated that the First Chief would seek
elevation to the Ptesldenc at the hands
of the voters.
Tho Department of Health record of
new rases of Infantile paralysis and
deaths showed n marked decrease In
both yesterday Tin1 deaths fell from
II on Friday to 1.1 ( stenlny No par
ticular inqioi tain e was assigned by
Health Diiiaiiiiiint nlll. i.ils to this sud
den drop, as it is probable mons.dir
able number of deaths were not re
ported because phj siclnns me out of tile
The number of cases In Manhattan Is
Increasing, 10 lining reverted yest tilay.
Nine of the thlttieu deaths occuired In
Tho new cases reported yesterday
numbered IIS, as compared with 101 on
Friday. Dr. Haven Kmerson, Commis
sioner of Health, mado n tour of Inspec
tion yesterday to hospitals treating
Senior Surgeon Banks of the United
States Public Health Service, who Is In
charge of the Issuance of Federal health
certificates to those lenvlng the Slate,
visited most of the t rmlnals urnl ferries
during tin- d.iy t,i n-e how his uss stunts
wete gitt'ng along with tin- week end
eiovvd- lln found that most of them
were not so busy ns they were on S.itur
dav, when more than l.nno certificates
were issued nt the Grind Central Termi
The Federal nf!b ers stopped issuing
crt llcates nt 1 p M to take an after
noon off They have been working
eleven hours ;i day during the last week
ni high pressure.
Two Trent turn Is.
Two new treatments of par.il.vsls vlc
t ins which arc said to be ylelJItig good
results are now being ucd at the Kings
ton Avenue Hospital, Brooklyn. Ill one
of these treatment", vv In Ii was sug
gested by Dr Abraham Sophlan n
Wt Mi rn surgeon, a quant'ty of serum
is taken from a convalct-c nt from the
d.M.ise A qu.intit of lluld is then
withdrawn from the spine of :i suffirer
and the serum Injected In Its place. It
Is snui Hut (ins serum is of tile gienlist
aid III stimulnt.ng the body to manu
facture a poison vv, thin the body which
attacks that i rented by the disease
The other treatment consist In with
drawing a part of the spiii.il fluid of a
sufferer nrul Injecting It into another
part of the body melt ns tin. thigh. Ill
the fifty caes in whh h this treatment
was used the Iitiiilti seitned in general
s itlsfactory. hut the number is not con
s.dered sufficient to state defltl.tely the
value of the -llscovery.
The Health Department eterilay
made preparations t" see that ihlldren
recovering from the dlsense receive the
most scientific treatment to restore to
them :ih much ns possible the use of
their limbs .mil to prevent deformities,
"liiii .' vour ch.ld under proper super
v'siou for at least a ear." tavs a cir
cular which will l IssiKd to all parents
on the discharge of their children from
hospitals "This tends to lessen perma
nent dicihilit). , neglect may Increase de.
To Keep Trncl of Cases.
The Henry rree' Sittlemert li.is of
fered to keep track of all i a"es of chil
dren In Manhattan and The Bronx who
are discharge-! from hospital after re
ci veilng from Infantile p.ualsi. The
v siting tiursie w.ll see to it that chil
dren not otherwise cared for receive reg
ular treatment nt ortlmpadlc dispen
saries. The nurscH will iiNn prevent vendors
of quack paralyl.s cures from Felling to
Ignorant parents their harmful prepara
tions. It is said the l!a"t Side is already
being flooded w.th advertisements of
Tim Il.nry Street Settlement will be
lepreseriteil on a cninnitUee wh.cli will
In- appointed by Counn esinner Kmersnn
t study Hie beM means of Ueeplnt; ttnek
of il.., h.ireeii p, ii,en!s nnd seeing that
they rece.ve proper treatment.
Four new cases were reported to the
Statu Department of Health, bringing
the lolnl with'ti the Stito outsi-le of New
York i ity to .1st. Two of the cases are
in Sullivan county, where I here ine now
a lam number.
mis; Fyivla Itutiln, T4 flutters Hllp; Melvln
lloronltr.. 00 West Seventy-sixth street!
Jacob True, 83.- Kost Eleventh street:
liara Barber, 024 Usui Ninth street;
frank Johnson, 171 perry street: Anthony
ilsillno. in Donning street; Mills Hplnner,
.111 Knt 100th street; Alnlion.o Zoljareee.
2.10 Chryslle street; .VUry Flood, H03
Stephen McLaughlin. 2172 Marlon ave.
tine, l.uey Frsvello, I42H llrvnnt avenue.
Anna Kehermann, 42."o Disney avenue,
.Joseph t)e, I.V.I ltinforil plate. Hv.ins.
101M Hast Irt.'l.l street; Atwell Killer, I'.s.'l
.set litsth street, llaymnrnt Slmiiis, 307
haxt HMh street
lnont Mole, 263 Nofth Klchlh "tree!.
I stherlne Harmonsky, 341 Klnsslaml ave
nue, Miieemo Month ellu, :j; .Norih Sixth
street. Catherine McAleer, :U North
f-ourlh street Joseph l.allno. :j Frost
street. John Krops, 540 Hlagg street, Sal
ynriore, Marino, 202 Boeriim street; Kite
b. n nil. 2!.31 Cook street, John Itnhile, !,
hliigsl.niil nvenue, Mary llelsiinr.
Morsan avenue, !lr... Dnliklti. 47', l.orl.
rner street; Itosa Pearson. 222 Berry ette.t:
Jamea I'ryor, II North Ninth slrest.
ileriini lllutlgan, 45', Wilson street Men
del Sit gel, 2.11 Kuuth Setond street, Tes-le
More, 245 North Klghth street. Murray
S-llK.on. 7 Bop alreet; Willi nil IMllifl
ami Joseph (julnn, 21 Ailelphl strest. lln
totennola, tin Hudson avenue, Veronica
imntion. 170 Nassau strttt, Donald Camp,
b-tl, 70 I'rlnre street, .Mary Allen. 71 ilraml
tienue, Benjamin llese'inan, 70 P.irltle
sireet. Mary He siephiiin, ii Vandtrhilt
street; Anes ii'Netll, 4 OS llaltle street;
hillth Minis, 52 Wyikorr street; Aloert
laikon, 109 Fifth iiv'iiiir. Iiirmoit l.'ou'.
.Ill Twen't. first sireet, I, lii Sellers! rum,
;.' Klaliteenth street. .Ml.li.iele Mauls
ilio, is; West Ninth sireel N'colu ,Vi
Belli, tl Kllerv street. Mat) llowtt .0J
W.ilivorth slrett, Klnlse ant t'hii'ioitt
.tones, s3!, Arlantlc avenue, Marlon l.eon
harclt mis Decatur street. I'r.mi la tl.uek.
:o.1 Van flcklen nvenue, Havni !ltkeell
.3 Conseljea slrtet. Ituth Frank 179
Tompkins avenue. John I'ltr. 31 Mvrtle
avenue Violet (loo.luln. lull Covert street;
Mure Costanro, Z55 l.lmleri street. Tele
Iiomiiiico. 355 l.lntlen street. Marv Mur
phy. fis6 nvergreen avenue, Aureilo Mon-r-ileone,
230 Huyil.im street; Mary HherMaii,
153C Hates nvenue, Matthew Palnielrl, 21
Fusette street: John lilt. .3i Myrtle avenue-.
Allca AsronotT, it Vernon venu:
Lewis, tletjman, 180 Flnytl street, Annie
Olker, 294 Lexington avenue; Ilecky Pass
monltz, 1 to Sumner avenue; N'nthnn Wetn
stein, s;i Cleveland street, Ilermrrtlna
(Vllrlen, 4SJ Seventy-third alre-t; George
l.lmlner. 114 Flftv-nlnth street. Frank
Tompkins, ;.'0 Seventh avenue. Mary Brl
sarl. 2"2s H'Hh avenue, John Praties, :90".
Fort Hamilton ovtiiue, Jacob Salron, .',4
S'one avenue Amle l.e., it j tr.iiaiore
a.enue. lletiiamln ll,-is. Hi.- lltn-ihile
siriet. it Kenavou r,: llnpKlnson acetnj .
.1 'spph.ne dmlonti .1 s 1 t"eveiun, street
Ito.e s.in.rrlto. i'VTV W.at HU'eenth street.
.Vgnes Donegun. 465 F.aet TweMy. fourth
stree'. Tedly PuckkorT. West Nineteenth
street and Surf nvenue, Charles leenmnii.
"is Kit Fifth street; tie-aMlne StuMnv.
l',32 Corny Island avenue Itanrnona
S- hoolev and Nancy Schooley. 10. Van
Slclen street William Vi. v. 77 Cniey
Is: nut avenue. Kieanor and Hernanl Folev,
v7 t'onev lslatnt avenue Joseph Van.i
tnano, 155 N'ostranit avenue Abe Oreen
lere. :i; West Third sireet. Joel tlolil
man, 1254 Forty-first street
Joseph Miller. l Norrls avenue, Ja-malr-v
ilrace Thomas, Jerlrho Turnpike.
Queens tlrlm, 29 Blandreth avenue, lln, k
awav Iteirh Kalph Mattarks, 43(4 Fulton
sireet. Morris park. Catherine Cannon,
satin it tte. ttv enue, Itl.lsewno.l Iiiri llroile,
17!" Mrollsnn av.ri.le. Illitr-w.mil llizel
llenrv 13 IM hard avenue. itinil.ile- I'nro.
'e Jeriron". flrv Harbor ron I Middle VI'.
K I . 1 lie. "ihoelt. 1715 ISreene avenue.
Itldsew ood . Frtd Sant' 5 lllshlanit ave.
rue. Curnna , Daniel I'ledermann. 44 Thlr
iv -ninth street, t'orona: Vo'mer, 31 South
Alhertus avenue, Corona. Albert Lux. cars
r l,iirens III Fortieth street, Corona.
Porothv l.yik. Fourth avenae and Fit
leenlh s-.ree. t'otlece I'o.nt Henry Bird-
n'l 2IJ fouih Tenty-thlrd street. Flush
B.Vr- tlotsih. 102 4 llUCuepo- avenue,
B'iBiierioi IMuard Melnernev, r.s Sand
free- .stnp'elon Christine Delaney, art
Fourth street, New Dorp Manor Uennand
Cunninshani 541 .Manor road. Castletnn
'nrners Josephine Keipter. 2-5' Targee
street stapieron. Carherlne Know-s, 43
Tompkins avenue. Stapleton Bllih Burns,
Seventh avenue. New llrlzhton
N.Y. GUARD TO VOTE,
AltoHH'V-Uptiprnl Holds It. Is
I.i'ffiil "in Time
17.000 MEN AITKCTKl)
InsMM'toias to Hp CIiospii From
Amonjr Militia State Spc
ivtiiry to Count Them.
TURKS ON WAY TO G ALICIA.
Wasiii.st.to.w July SO. The reported
Intention of Gen. Carrajiz.i to retire as
First Chief so that he tuny become a
candidate for the Presidency conforms
with the expectations of olllclals here,
who have understood he would follow
that roiiiseus soon as conditions In Mex
ico warranted the holding of a national
election. Fnder the Mexican Constitu
tion Gen. Carranza would be Ineligible as
a Presidential candidate unless he relin
quishes his military position.
CARRANZA" WANTS TIME LIMIT.
First Trnlnload Cor Through
Sofia. July 29. (via Athens and Lnn
d.n July .in. 1C.3.', P M.I- The flr-t
tralnload of Turkish soldiers passed
through the Bulgarian capital to-day
tound for the Gallclau fiant.
Despatches from Swltrerland S.iturdnv
raid a Turkish arm), estimated at TO.oon
strong, was being concentrated on t lie
Hiiiigarl.ni plains fn- the defence of Hun
pai.v against a l!usl.in Invasion
A! bant, July 30 The 17,000 New
York Statu soldiers on the Mexican bor
der may V te under the State Constitu
tion without any further octlon of the
State LcgMatuie This point was tie-
tided to.il.iv by Attorney-General Wood
but.v If Gov Whitman decides that
lime should be an extra session of the
legislature to collect defects In the legis
lative leappottionnient It Is expected
that liglslailon nisi would be enacted
piovidlug an appioprlatlon to meet the
expenses tf collecting the soldier vote.
Attorney-General Woodbury points out
in his opinion that the Interpretation
placed Upon tin language of the State
Constitution, which Is also ttsed In sev
eral Federal stntutes, will not havo the
effect of embarrassing tho Wilson Ad
ministration In Its dealings with Mexico,
whoso critics have said that the troops
are being kept tin the border as a politi
Mr. Wooilburv deflates that the condi
tions exist. ng on the Mexican border
ate such tis to bring lilt i operation the
Viovision tif the State Constitution ie
quiring the taking of the soldier vote "in
tune uf w.ii.' This constitutional pro
Vision inula .
"Provided that In time of war no
elector In the actu il military service of
the Stale nr of the United States. In the
iirmy or tiavj thereof, shnll be deprived
of his vole by reason of his absenco from
such ejection district."
Tlie question which has been receiving
exhaustive study In the Attorney
General's olllce for some time is
whether this s "ln tlmo of war" within
the contemplation of the Constitution.
The Attorney-General's opinion pro
ceeds tip'jn the fundamental principle
t.ut the right of the elector to exercise
his privilege of voting Is one of the
highest rights of citizenship anil must
be pre-trved unless Insurmountable ob
stacles are found to stand In tho way
and, therefore, that any provisions of
the Constitution or the statutes which
would Interfere with such right, must be
must liberal. y construed in the citizens'
Mr. Wncdbuty compares the present
situation existing between the United .
States and Mexico to the condition of I
"Imperfect war" recognized and defined
iy n-veral Federal court decisions. Tne
cases of Moiit.iva vs. I'nlted States, U0
I" S Sit. and .Murks vs. United States,
D'il. F S. HOT, are referred to among
other caes, as dealing with Instances
of imperfect war. In which the court
held tint although Congtess had not
made a formal declaration of war
against the Indian tribes, neverthelest
the fact that the Indians were engaged
.n acts of general hostility to settlers
and that the Government had deemed
It necessary to despatch the military
force for purposes of subjugation were
sufficient to constitute a state of war.
The vole nt the front will be taken
very much lifter the manner of elections
held at home Inspectors will be selected
from among the guardsmen nrd the
baiid rig t-ordu'ted in tin pre-enco of'
wntchei The billots will then be
THE extension of the
No. 4 which goes into
effect today means the
elimination of another
transfer point. Instead
of 110th St. and Fifth
Avenue, the Pennsylvania
Station will now be the
terminal point of this line
shipped to the Secretary of flUt foff
count In the home districts of the aoU
TO PAY FAMILIES OF MILITIA.
Pennsylvania It. It. Will lllatrlhnte
Some of Its ft 110,11011 Fa net.
The Pennsylvania rtnllrnad will com
mence to-day the work of distributing
funds among families and dependents of
Its employes who have been called to
Pavments will be made from a fund
of 100,000 set aside for the purpose.
Vouchers covering the month of July
already have been Issued.
BULLET HITS COL. APPLET0N.
Spent Missile of Small Calibre
Lodges In Ills Hat.
A spent bullet of small calibre struck
the hat of Col. Daniel Appleton. former
commander of the Seventh llegltnent,
N. G. N. V., as he was crossing llfith
street In St. Nicholas avenue in Ills au
Col. Appleton felt a stlnalng pain and
lifted Ills hnt, whereupon the bullet fell
tc the seat of the cur.
Body Found In ItrserTolr.
Policeman Shields of the Arsenal sta
tion last night found the body of nn un
identified man about 35 veats old Heaths;
In the Central Park reservoir opposite
West Flghty-scvtnth street. The only
mark of Identification on the man. who
wan well dressed, was a coat tag bear
ing the name and date, "It. A. Ilyan.
Afirll. 1913." The body was removed to
Wilsons Hark In Capital.
Old Point, Va., July 30, The naval
yr.cht Mayflower, with the President nml
Mis. Wilson on board, left Hampton
Honda nt noon to-day to complete her
week end cruise by a leisurely trip up the
Potomac to Washington. She Is expected
to reach the capital early to-morrow
All afternoon she lay at anchor off Old
Point, but the Presidential party did
tint come nrhore.
PA RA L YSIS RECORD.
Dnj's Den I ha nnd etv Cnaia na He.
ported by lloretiittha.
lien. ParLer Says Condltlona Are
Worse Than Kver,
San Antonio, Tex., July 30. -In a
itatement Issued by Gen. .lurries Parker,
tnininundlng the lower lllo Grande bol
der troops, he tells tlie National Guards
men their servlci-H are needed and that
It Is quite possible they will he needed
more within tlie near future, Tlie state
ment was Inspired by n question pin
pounded to the commander, "What are
we here for?" Gen, Parker says con
unions below the Kin Giiinde are worse
than they have ever been before.
"It Is therefore apparent," continued
Gen. Parker, "that this army along the
border may be of service as a fighting
force. The ottlceis and men should be
prepared by hard drilling and marching
and I might say be well prepared. If
It Is tlealred to exercise diplomatic pres
suie, tlie existence t a large armed
lorcc Is necesrary. The National Guard
Is a school for oltlcers of volunteers or
of our conscript army, It Is to the Na
tional Guard largely that we must look
for men with military training who are
to whip our thousand of conscripts Into
Ilbjecta to Peace Conference Delay
I'ntll After 1'. M. Flection..
Washington, July 30. Itepoiis fnnii
Mexico city Indicate that Gen, r.m.itiz.i
may ask that n time limit be set on tin
deliberations on tlie Joint commission in
order that the Issue be not delayed by
President Wilson's desire that mutters
ofsMnterest pertinent to the friendship
of the two Governments be discussed
has created an Idea In Mexico thnt Car
runza's plan for speedy action may be
The First Chief, however, will not let
the sltuution remain dormant until after
the American elections, unless President
Wilson orders the American expedition
ary force buck across the border.
SETBACK FOR WAR RELIEF.
German Opposition (n Ilrltlsh lie.
niand Imperils Hrlulan Work.
Hr.rti.iN, via London, July 30. Puis,
pects for the great relief work the Amer
ican committee lias been conducting In
Hetglinii and northern France for the
p.iNt eighteen months are not p.ittlcu
Slight evidence can be found here of
any Intention to bow to the Hiltlsh de
mand and turn over to the Inhabitants
tlie rich lull vest lulu which the Geimau
soldier anil husbandman is Just begin
ning to put tho sickle. The question
will be threshed out and n decision made
nt army headquarters, wheie llerheit
C, Hoover, chulrman of the American
commission, will appear as an advocate
for the continuance of tlie cotniiilsslntrH
Dr, Alfred F, M. X.lmineriiintin, Under
Secietary for Foreign Affairs, ijeclaied
to-day that, regarding the German oc
cupied district In Poland, Germany stood
by her former offer, namely, to reserve
the harvest for the Chilian Inhabitants
and soldiers and policing fmccs of the
army of occupation, as distinct frnm the
army of ticctipution, but refused to ge
The possible crippling nf the relief
work has come at the moment when .Mr,
Hoover anil his colleagues were plan
nlug to launch a campaign In tho United
Slates for funds with which to continue
their work, with tho slogan, "Help the
Di.ltllS and l.ew i-.tses
pni.ilyslN ttpoitcil bv the
p.irtiueiit .vesterda.v follow .
Mnrlt Kel.er, rcjri Wist T'uitv -seventh
slreil, Josep.l ,Iai ill, 414 Hist Highly tlfth
Niiiiln Auci-lo. II Cilery sireet Vincent
tlnhal'l, sss Liberie avenue. Itemiliiie
ii'Hrhn. cut Seventv third -tn-et. It,..
.l.iOe. tis tierrv street, s.irah Siormto.
I.'ST.", West Sixteenth sir-el, l.tsotott.l Sam.
IL'.'I Well nil street .lusle Hill. Mil, i, -Ji',4
Withers Uleet, Helen I' I'ofer -14
I'liumitss street Mh-hele M.tnlcilci, f.'T
Wtsl Ninth street
.lonl.er .T.'-n rnliiin streit.
lir.ne Itoli-rls. :ir.oi! At'antl.'
Whh, lha v en .
Samuel via. rutin. .'Ilt'i M.iill.im
Helen Marco-. 'S.'l West lnth sireel
Mi finest v, in..,: Amsterdam avenu
s,enel. jis I'llnton street; Marlon llo'helle
'Jo'.' Avenue fj l.vel n Hull, ker. :iss Hist
Tnilh streei. Ileatrhe Tnhieltv. Jiij
.Mi lime sireel, Samuel Alexander, K.lil IIh.i
. .I'll stree Will. nil Selna. of. :i4
It . 111:1111. street, .lai-nli .tm-iiti. 411 1 ;.tnt
I'llih v llf Ii street. Kate Fine, Hi Monroe
sireel Sl.lnev Miinliiiultz. ll Hast l,"ith
e'l e, t Sarin .Mely, VJ V. ft loilih sireet,
llslller lilll.-e, l.tr. W'averly plll-e, I'elll
Darker -i'.T.'i eighth iivemie. Annie Sufia.
kowsk). ICal.' I'.irll av line. Ine Mlllltellii,
II First slriel. It.lt 111. .11. 1 Miller. SIS W es
In;:, I street, Helen N'liti, 'j."io I'.ist i'uent..
sixth slleet. Mill. ,11 l, liiiian. Ill Monroe
sire, I, IhiIiHi- Sennlg, IL'J Lewis strett.
Sam Tapl To miter street. Hi ujandn
Itntlif.iil'. i'ov Hast ii".t!i strict. Arthur Iji
li.nnii, fi4 Hist Thlnt-enlh siriet, viarie
ll Pliinro, .'It H.lsl Tlllrteinth sireel
Schwiirel ,'I'JS H.11I Set entl .first .Heel,
.I11I111 ilou.l TCI Ninth mentis, Wiil.im
M lit Jill V I'Jil i;.tt Ninelt eighth sireel,
lllllll lileilenl.ers, "..,.' West Mllel) tlrst
sireet William II.1I11111I, Caei Kit Mxiei-nih
siiett, Nichoiis I'arne.l, .Mm Secun.i me
Thl Food-Drink for all Attoo
Rich milk, mitted grain, in powder form.
For infants, invalids and growing children.
Purenutrition, upbuilding ikawhole body.
InvigorttM nursing mother d tie agarj.
Moro nourishing than tts, coffee, etc
I am a friend. A friend of the poor and of the inch.
I come into their homes a stranger. I remain a companion for life.
I banish the unsightly. I substitute the beautiful.
I am utility. I am luxury. I am economy.
I am a friend in need and a friend in deed of the bride the bride
of yesterday, of today, of tomorrow.
I am friend of the whole family and of all families who will give
I am known in every state in the Union and in some foreign
I am a generation old. I am as young as the new day.
I have the soul of the artist, the head of the craftsman, the art of
I am a thought, a dream, a reality.
I stay in one place. I go everywhere and anywhere.
Who am I?
I Am the August Furniture in
the August Furniture Sale
I make three dollars do the work of four; two dollars do the
work of three; one dollar do the work of two.
I shall be at home today a Day of Courtesy opening the
August Sale and all during August or until I take up my
abode in YOUR home.
I am on the Fifth. Sixth and Seventh Galleries of the New
Building, at Broadway and Ninth.