Newspaper Page Text
STUDY OF TREATY
Effort of European Economic
Alliances on Commerce of
lf. S. Discussed.
Tlie National Foreign Trade Council
lim irfuroil n report on the probable
fftec: i'f Kurojicnn economic nlllunce on
(he comtncivc of tlic United States, tm
phasiilnK iiMioiiB otlier things that one
grtat dfiililcrntiim of the near futuro will
In the cilucatlim of tlie American public
to tlie Importance of treaty making
power. Tlio teport predicts tliat more
treaty niaUlnB will bo In progress during
the live 5 ears following the end of the
war tliHti in any previous period of alml
l,ir IrtiKlli. The report aayjis
Tii! State department now lacks, but
THE SUN, SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 10, 191G.
..,JnnY2,late,jr Provide, skilled re.
S?i?-f0r ! vt tne treaty
ni SSi . .Tl10 cdu:atlon of American
?Si?..?,?,n,wl..t'! trc,l,y IcJElolatlon Is
mperatlve. Their parliamentary Eys.
152 v1 Vurl'n Governments a mj.
S!ml?k:l?.nuc,r,n iTeaty nllnir ns
compared with the United States
JXllet Vls,ory of commercial treaties Is
marked by frequent Hcnatorlal disregard
of recommendations of the Htntc Depart.
215; "'o nec"lty of a to-tl,lrds
r.J-.!e v2'8 tor. ra'rlcatlon required that
treaties hereafter bo so drawn an to
command generul approval, a dlillcult
lank, which can be accomplished only
JO the most careful consultation of pub.
Iifii?p. i i " ?ul0T t0 Wtlntloi, the most
f.kllt" handling of the American cuso In
the diplomatic exchanges nnd convlnc
lug presentation of the facts In order to
command sentiment In favor of ratldca
tlon arm rnfiltitann.. . . . ... .
........... ..nu ui mo ircaiy ou
While rome authorities contend that
the commercial preferences Implied In
the rarls reeolutlons of tho Hntente
All eg are Impractical and will ilatten
under pressure of the dependence of
lUI'Olie.ltl nntlnna ... t. .... .
eluding their enemies, the prexent 'fact
.o ....!. iwtj rconomio alliances have a.
ready been rrniLt.rf. tnw. i.. .
gated the most favored nation relation
between th Power .now. anemlM. The
Paris resolutions declare the Allies agree
that the benefit of most favored nation
treatment will not" be 'granted enemy
Powers during a number of years. How
far will 'war after war' obtain?'
"Investigation reveals that the United
State In the last normal year before the
war, 1913, sent 77.61 per cent, of Its
exports to the belligerent countries and
derived 72.83 per cent, of Its Imports
from them. Therefore 'an sweeping
change of tariff navigation or financial
policy of either group of Allies may
eerlously affect the prosperity of the
United State In which foreign trade is
a vital element.
"The foreign trade of the United
States for a' century has .Increased In a
world of relaxing trade restrictions. If
the members of cither the Allies or tho
Central Kconomlc Alliance seek by dif
ferential tariffs to prefer each other and
their respective colonies, a discrimina
tion against the products of the United
Status will automatically be created. If
special shipping arrangements are car
ried co far as artificially to create lower
freight rates for Allies than for neutral
commerce, the parity of ocean freight
charges to and from American ports, as
compared with to and from European
ports, which has been one cause of toler
ation of American dependence upon for
eign carriers, will be disturbed. What
ever may be the result of the Paris res
olutions, manufacturing enterprise in
tho allied countries looks forward to
preferential advantages In those coun
tries which have shared the burdens of
Asking whether either the Entente or
the Central Kconomlo Alliance, particu
larly if tho United Kingdom adopts
either a revenue or protective tariff, will
continue to nccord most favored nation
treatment to tho United States or wilt
demand cxcIuhIvo concessions under tlio
American tariff as the price of favorable
ndmleslon of American products to their
markets, the report says :
"Appreciation of tho necessity of re
taliatory weapons If the great Industrial
nations should embark upon a policy or
trade preferences and discriminations is
Indicated in recent American legisla
tion." Attention Is railed to the Allies' policy
by direct subsidy to foreign trade und
Its possible effect upon American over
sea enterprise, nnd the report says:
"Tho recovery of a portion of the
American gold reserve which supports
an unprecedented structure of domestic
nnd foreign credit Is essential to tho res
toration of Kuropean prosperity nftcr tho
war, .and this would logically kcciii to lw
one effect of tho economic alllancs now
being devised and the plans being laid
... more Intensive competition which
will bring back the trade which by the
curtailment of European production and
competition has given American mer
chandise a greater access to European
markets and a larger share of 'neutral
markets. A violent reversal of the flow
ff gold would rudely disturb the struc
ture of domestlo bank credits reared
"Tho primary safeguard must be a
stimulation nt rntm . t. . . .
disc-required In peace to take the place-
... ... uuiivrmai aemand for munitions
and abnormal export of other articles.
A diminution of our present Inflated ex
port trade Is Inevitable, but tho danger
a that European cooperation and trade
ir I Iclally to restrain American foreign
Uultv?n,'L?,7y U Mow our """"
equity in world commerce."
Detroit Fifth Lane., Cltr.
Iktroit, Sept. 9. Detroit ki
..tallon of 880?77, acSg 1o"the X
Ti tV, . "umnl" announced to-day.
The directory ranks Detroit an the nfih
largest American -ik- v-. I1.1!1
cigo. Philadelphia I unA? J.T. "J:
given hinder ranking nZ,.-"".?!?
In tho iionulailn.. ii.. """"
. . ui AVIV,
DILWORTH MAIL READ
FOR MURDER MOTIVE
Detectives and Coroner Now
Believe That Robbers
Efforts were continued yesterday by
the police to -run down the murderers of
Dwlght P. Dllworth.
Tho detectives and Coroner Flynn have
examined Dllworth' correspondence
without discovering anything that might
suggest a. motive for the murder. They
now believe Dllworth was shot by high
waymen who Intended to rob him, but
were 'frightened away after tho murder.
Miss Slary McNIff, who wan with the
lawyer when he was killed, Is managing
her fruit extract business as usual, nil
worth's widow, who said on Friday she
was coming to New York to help In the
searcu tor tnn murderers, is sun in Kan
sas City, but Is expected here before the
middle of tho week.
, Cnpt. Wines still has fifteen detectives
working on the case.
JOY BIDE ENDS IN COURT.
nr aad Olrl Arraigned After lie
t'aea Mother's far.
The Jiy ride of Joseph llnppel, 1!, of
1139 Clay nemie, The Hi-onx, with
Kathleen Ferris, 14, of M2 Ea.t 135th
street, ended In Movrisaula police court
beforn Magistrate ('orilgiin )teul.iy.
Joseph took his mother's automobile anil
drove nwny with his gill lust Wednesday.
Ever thing i-nt nil right until the two
decided that Joy ilillnsc wlillo hungiy was
no run, whereupon they tiled to sell the
machlnn and weiu cauxhl.
Kuppcl mid the Fc.rls girl had known
each other about a yenr. tin Wcdtiemlay
they decided to lun nwny together. Tin,-,
went as far ns osslnlng, whero night
overtook them. They slept In the iim
chlno that night, and the uevt day drove,
to PoughkeelMle. Their Hist attempt to
Ket rhl of tho car aroused tlio suspicions
of tiiu garugn keeper, who called the
poller. Tho pair o In ought hack by
detectives. KHthleen Mas sent to the
Children's Society In The llronx
THREE HELD FOR BRONX CRASH
Coroner's Jnry rind Contractor!
Unltty nf Criminal NeallgeBce.
A verdict of criminal negligence wai
returned yesterday against the con
tracting firm of l,ocwy & Pols.teln
and Inspector Joseph J. Dunno ol
tho Purcau of lliilldlngs for tho collapse
of the building ut Marion avenue and
ISOth street on August !.". Tho action
was taken liv the lnrv which has been
holding mi Inquest beroro Coroner Will.
mm .1. rlyuti In Tin; llronx Into the
death of two wnrUunqi who lost their
lives when the struituro fell.
Alexander l.newy and Jacob Polstelr.
comprising tin- (niitiactliig llrm, were
held In $ i ("in l.ail each, and Dunne In
."..iMM.i , ...I fin- tl.e !i ami Jury,
The following men were found gitlltv
of gros.i ih'kIIhi iur anil weiv censured
for the part they pl.iynl In the construc
tion: Max Iteck of '-".'I West 112th
street, of Chase Heck, owners of the
building: John I'eti-ieen of 144 Clay
avenue, carpenter : William Heath of 1!
Wet Slxty-llfth elicit, foivmaii of brick
layers: William Hilary, an Inspector of
niafutn-y for the llurrau of Itulldlngs,
mid Italph II. Smith, an Iron Inspector.
! PTjT I 'ZTnZhr fSfl I f tanfeUn Simon & Co. I
sasi Lara & laywr I acs i 4WM,. I
It I I Travel Office, 5th 11-1 X j
..... , 3gth gtreet FIFTH AVENUE 39th Street
Modes of the Veru Moment in (1
Modes of the Very Moment in
WOMEN'S SUITS, COATS AND FROCKS
Autumn Fashions, authoritative in all that the word expresses, demand'the notice that their charm
and distinction deserve. Jliat this is to be a season of unusual sartorial brilliancy, the Lord & Taylor col
lection of models emphatically demonstrates. At its best now, the display is of compelling interest to every
woman to whom style appeals. '
The New Dresses
An Evening Frock
of silver embroidered French satin
in exquisite pastel tints and white,
with bodice and tiny sleeves of
silk net. Bands of silver cdt;c
the filmy tulle flounce and the
low corsage, where a AC SCk
single rose nestles . . . 54". 5U
An Afternoon Gown
of silk poplin, in the new Autumn
shades, has bands of French seal
(dyed coney) edging the flat
collar and cuffs. Heavy stitching,
simulating embroidery, orna
ments the quaint gsv
bodice and skirt $37. 5U
An Afternoon Gown
of Satin Charmeusc, strikingly
smart in its simplicity, features
a novel skirt effect, somewhat
on peg-top lines; embroidery in
bright colored silk finishes the
pockets, the bodice
and cuffs $A7.3U i wide bands ofMoufflon fur
Superb Coats for Afternoon and Evening' Wear
$75.00 to $400.00
The New Coats
Smart mixtures and
rainproof tweeds, Bolivar
Cloth and Wool Plushes
in flaring models, long,
double breasted or belted,
in styles decidedly the
for touring and
motoring as well as for
Coats of Bolivia and
$37.50 to $60.00
The most fashionable
Coats of the season in
these soft, light weight
luxurious fabrics, richly
lined; long, flaring models
in every Autumn shade,
many fur trimmed.
Also Coats of fine
quality Broadcloth with
Magnificent garments-copies of the latest foreign models by Bernard, Drecoll, Poiret, Brandt, Alba and other famous
style creators. I-ashioned of Bolivia cloths, velour cloths, "Bright-cloth," silk vclcur, chiffon velvets and plushes and lined
with gorgeous novelty and rich plain silks. Many with tassels and touches of metallic embroideries. All with luxurious furs
"Collin-Sablc," Hudson Seal (dyed niuskrat), Moleskin, Australian opossum, taupe wolf, raccoon, in deep collars cutis and
bands to enhance their elegance. '
The New Suits
Featuring a Collection of Smart Models
$25.00, $27.50, $29.50 and $35.00
The season's'newest style notes are embodied in these distinctly clever Suits of Broadcloth, Whipcord, Callot Checks
and'Velour Cloths in Autumn'6 fashionable colors; many have deep fur collars or arc trimmed with fur bands.
Sport and Traveling Suits of Worsted "Golf lex"
$25.00, $29.50 & $37.50
The most practical of Autumn Suits, for the fabric neither
wrinkles nor stretches. In lovely new shades, mixtures and
novelty effects; belted 33 inch Coats and flaring skirts.
Fur Trimmed Suits of Rich New Fabrics
I'inc Broadcloths, Velour Cloths and Bolivia Cloths in
every ultra shade and the staple colorings; luxurious,! v trim
med with Hudson Seal (dyed muskrat), Moleskin, Heaver
and skunk raccoon.
Finer Suits Copies of Paris Models - - - - $85.00 to $225.00
. In broadcloth, velour cloth, Bolivia doth, satins and chiffon plushes, copies of the most successful models bv Drccol!
Poiret, Bernard, Faquin, Callot, Lanvin, Jenny and other notable designers. Huge collars, pockets, and wide bands of the finer
furs, lend to their air of elegance.
$5,000 Worth of Fine Satin Double Damask
Table Cloths and Napkins
in splendid round designs
2x2 yards, reduced from 5.50 to $3.95
2x2j yards, reduced from $6.88 to $4.95
2x3 yards, reduced from $8.25 ti ....$5.95
Napkins to Match
$4.25, $5.50 and $6.00 a dozen
Reduced from $5.50, $6.50 and 7.50
Discontinued patterns, without cloths to match.
$4.75, $5.50 and $6.25 a dozen
qualities, $2.50, $3.50 an
$4.75 a dozen.
Extra heavy bleached
pure ljnen., $1.25 per
Important Special Sale
Blankets, Comfortables, Bed Spreads,
Muslin Sheets and Pillow Cases
Now in progress, offering extraordinary
price inducements in most desirable furnish
The present market value being 28.50.
The handsomest of Velour Portieres, deep rich
pile; a most exceptional quality free from imper
fections and shown in a wonderful range of colors.
Soft' tones that will harmonize with your scheme
of decoration and that will add richness and beauty
to your apartment.
m These Portieres were contracted for long since, and the
price, as quoted above, represents a value that, under
present conditions, is unequalled. Shades of rose, green,
blue, gold, tan and 'heliotrope, in combinations as selected.
Lace Curtains and Panels
A collection of handsome Lacct Arabc and
Marie Antoinette Curtains from 2 to 12 pairs to a
design, marked at a great reduction from former
tarie Antoinette Curtains. .$7.50 and $10.75
Formerly 11.50 and 16.50 a pair.
Lacet Arabe Curtains., $5.00 and $16.00
Formerly $8.50 and $23.50 a pair.
Filet Lace Panels, $9.00; $15.00, $17.50 fe $22.50
Formerly $20.00, $30.00, $35.00 and $45.00.
$15.00 Cedar Chests, Special at $11.50
A fine grade of chert, excellently made, of kiln dried
red cedar 42 inches longi fitted with tray.
i 3 M
Announce the Opening of the
Enlarged Individual Shops
Apparel for Women, Misses, Girls, Boys C& Infants
The space has been greatly increased and each individual
shop re-arranged to give a higher degree of efficiency
in specializing each article of "CORRECT DRESS."
First in Fashion
rfglANY years of specializing in correct and
g authoritative styles have made Franklin
Simon & Co. the real authority in the world
Our Paris and London representatives keep
the individual shops constantly alert to the
last-minute styles of the great master de
signers. The rapid transmission of these Paris and
London Fashions to America is a significant
fact that leads to "First in Fashion" supremacy.
Policy of Service
PflT is the patronage of the customer that
makes the success of this store of indi
Therefore to assure their complete satisfac
tion, a policy of service was formulated and
has never varied since its conception.
The policy is to exchange or to refund the
full price of any article or item of apparel
that is not satisfactory and without a
Red tape and delivery uncertainties are en
tirely eliminated. This policy of service is
now specialized to a degree of perfection
which we believe offers maximum conve
nience and efficiency.
Thirty-Two Individual Shops
INDIVIDUAL Shopsthe keynote to
the successful Franklin Simon tic Co.
policy of satisfaction.
Individual Shops retain the advantage of
the small shop the personal interest the
knowledge of the individual tastes of a cus
tomer in short, a personality in every sale.
Every shop is in charge of a specialist, as
sisted by salespeople who are specialists as
are the packers, who pack nothing but
articles bought in that particular shop.
jkIHE Paris Millinery Shop, on the fourth
fSj floor, is an entirely new shop. Every
Hat is either an original, copy or adaptation
of world famous Paris artists.
In the enlarged Women's and Misses' Shoe
Shop there are separate rooms for shoes and
In the enlarged Riding and Sports Apparel
Shops everything for a complete riding outfit
may be selected, also distinctive sports
Greatly enlarged is the Women's Coat Shop
and the Women's Separate Skirt Shop.
To the enlarged Infants' Apparel Shop has
been added an Infants' French Layette
Room. Here in quiet seclusion selections
for infants' complete outfitting may be made.
Location of the Individual Shops
Hosiery, Gloves, Silk and Merino Underwear.
Tailored Millinery, Neckwear, Veils and
Veilings, Handkerchiefs, Leather Goods, Toilet
Articles, Jewelry, Perfumery, Umbrellas.
Women's Suits, Corsets, Negligees, Lingerie,
Women's and Misses' Silk Petticoats, Tea
Gowns, Underwear, Stationery and Engraving,
Writing Room, Telephone Booths.
Misses' Gowns and Dresses, Girls' Dresses,
Girls' Suits and Coats, Misses' Suits, Misses'
Coats, School and Gymnasium Apparel,
Women's Gowns and Dresses, Women's and
Misses' Waists. Women's Shoes, Misses' and
Children's Shoes, Mourning Apparel for
Women and Misses.
Women's Coats and Wraps, Fur Coats and
Furs. Women's, Misses' and Girls' Sweaters,
Separate Skirts, Riding Habits and Sport Suits,
Women's Paris Millinery.
Boys' Clothing, Boys' Shoes, Hats and
Furnishings, Infants' Complete Outtittings,
Children's Hats, Coats and Dresses from
Infancy to 6 years, Fitting Rooms, Lounging
Room, General Offices.
Men's Cloihw Shcm Jfey ,SW Sky! PIcjK Krmshii Shoj
Men's Separate Shops on 38th Street
(A step from Fifth Avenue)
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