Newspaper Page Text
THE v SUN, MONDAY, OCTOBER 16, 1916.
REPLIES TO OLMEY
Former Senator Asserts i"Vil
snn Virtually Mndo II. S.
Ally to Germany.
CLEVELAND IS REVERSED
Amcricn Should Hnvo Pro
tested Ajrnlnst Invasion of
Belgium, He Says.
Former Vnlted Statu Rtnator Oeonre
F IMmuinl", who hna been away from
the tlriup line of politics for a decade
: who l.i In P.ifndena, Cat., has Rent
letter to the National Hughes Alliance
t.iltln; l.ue with ltlchnrd Olney'a recent
arsumontu In defence of the Wilson Ad
mlnlatintlon. As the active political enreer of Sena
tnr Kdmuml.i was contemporaneous with
that of the former Secretary of 8ta(e
Ms reply to Olncy's arguments Is a source
cf much crntlflcntlon to the managers of
the Hughes campaign and was made
public '!terd.iy. After referring to
Cleeland's ultimatum to Great Urltaln
In the Venezuelan boundary controversy
Mr- lMmunds's letter Is In part as fol
Ion.': "It was not with him a matter of the
thnjrcr of warfare, but a matter of na
tional l'.onor and duty to speak plainly
l matter what might be the risks of
military collision. In the face of this
poltlon the Imminence of war faded
ami vanished as Hnmetlmes does a storm
dnuil In our north country disappear
bifore a steady west wind.
"The.e historic facts compel n con
tract between the Administration of
which Mr. Olney was n very eminent
nuirber and the conduct of the present
Ailni'nltrat!on. which has chiefly ills
tlnculjhed lt.elf by absolute silence, mis
"When the .Innocent and peaceful
pet pie of llelglum were mads the vic
tim of sudden war deliberately com
menced by t.erm.iny and curried on
with atrocities then hitherto unknown
among nations that even called them
Mlve. c'x'llzed, there was never a re
rr.or.ntranee by our Government to Its
fr.nd and associate In the brotherhood
(f nitinns, but It stood by It like Paul
hi the in.irtrdum of Stephen, 'consent
ing.' Vlrtunl Ally of firrmanr.
"V thui became In real effect an
lly of Oermany whom she Intended to
retain, and has since retained by skill
In endless discussions. Had this Admin
l.'trat.on spoken, as I have no doubt
hd; member of It would have wished
to "peak, Germany nnd her allies would
have been told that we could have no
lrtcrrmire with nations that dlsre
r-irded the settled principles of Inter
national law as well as or humanity,
and had they continued In such a course
hir representatives would have been
rent home and our Ministers recalled.
K'jih action would have been In no
ttne any cause for war.
"In President Cleveland's ndmlnlstra
t'en we compelled the recall of the Brit
ish Minister for having advised an
'Knglfoh-Amrrlcan' to vote the Demo
rrati' ticket tit an election. It would
tae been ridiculous folly for Germany
to ile l.ue war against the United
Mate", but If she had done so we should
l.'vc been rnmpelled to become a bellig
erent. Hhlili wouli) have put Germany
r...d ery .ikely all her allies. Including
the Tut.. In tin- attitude of nnklng
ohntary nnd dellberato aggressive war
upon us for having felt and expressed
l.orr r at their conduct with llelglum.
"Mr Olney's observations upon the
dir;r to th's country from the German
rjbxa'l's need no comment In view
er fie eperi'iii,i Germany herself has
had with them In attempted commer
cial !'! i ourn with this country.
"IV'-m the deliberate murder of the
ri'"f g' ri on the I.iisltiinla occurred
th pi sent Administration did compliln,
nh lp r, Germany ceUnrntlnnx &c took
p. e .n honor of the awful crime, and
int i g whatever was done by our Ad
n ii -i .uton except to talk, which must
lae I 'n delightful to the Germans,
f.r "riing, apparently, could be done,
(t wis thought, until the discussions
tume to a close as they have not yet
nt h Inn but Discussions.
"The P'H.idrnt was respectfully urged
ry s un . nroli ihly many, citizens to bus
jwh! ii ten-oursc with Germany, recall
fur I pl unatlc trpresnntatlves, and give
,o Germ in Ambassador here his pass
p T' N-itrln: was done bu. continued
inil (i intiniifil discussions.
"T'.e hls'cile facts I have alluded
t t'.nich many others could be cited,
rrt. i. ii'ib'i to Justify and demand i
e!i.i"?r of Administration.
"There. Is another subject In Mr. Ot
i ie c'.ilmlnit credit for the
A'l i 'ration's dealing with tho South
An. r in rt publics In respect of Me.x
I' i ' I t if united action of some of
I Andrew 8
548 Fifth Avenue
At 45th Street
THE charm of indi
v i d u a 1 i t y that
women seek in foot
wear rests on little
variations from the
mode. These must not
violate good taste or
sound orthopedic prin
ciples. Our experience
as style-leaden for 59
years lends authority
to the attractive exclu
sive models constantly
originated at this store.
Sixth Avt. at lMhStrMt
those countries In respect ot their for
"All this may be very well, but pralso
for It belongs to on earlier Administra
tion, Republican In name and charncter.
Kor many years there has existed In
active life the Pan-American Union, cul
minating In the olllclal visit of a Repub
lican Secretary of State, Mr. Hoot, to
nearly If not qulto every one of the
Central and South American republics
for the purpose of enlarging friendly un
derstanding nnd friendly Intercourse to
the mutual support and benefit of all,
which come as a consequence of tho
united action of three of the strongest
of those republics In attempting to aid In
the restoration of older and peace In
"So what the present Administration
is proud of Is Its having availed Itself
of the good work of preceding Repub
lican Administrations. This It ought to
have done, as It lias In many other In
stances, but to boast of It would seem
to Imply that It had little ctso to
"One thnt If boasts of had an almost
exact reverse precedent In tho action
of the President of his own party, Mr.
Cleveland, In the strike at Chicago when
he lave notice to tho strikers that all
the power his Administration could ex
ert would be exerted to maintain the
supremacy and execution of tho law,
and that any violation of It by the
strikers or their friends would be re
sisted, or If need be, prevented by force
of arms. The strike was quelled and
peace and order prevailed.
"In tho great strike of 1916 the strik
ing labor unions stood with the club of
force In their hands nnd the President
nnd his Administration and Congress
wero quelled and made haste to come to
time as In the conduct of n prize tight."
GERARD AND WILSON
TO MEET THIS WEEK
Ambassador Will Inform Pres
ident as to Situation in
Lono Branch, N. J.. Oct. 15. Presi
dent Wilson will Inform himself fully of
the situation In Germany nnd the feeling
of that country toward the United States
through Ambassador Gerard, who Is to
visit him at Shadow Lawn this week.
Thomas D. McCarthy, formerly secretary
to the Ambassador, now United States
Marshal In New York, vlrtted Joseph
Tumulty, the President's recretary, to
day to arrange n meeting.
The conference probably will be to
morrow or Tuesday, because on Wednes
day the President leaves for Chicago It
had been Intended that he should make
only one speech, but requests for more
addresses have been m ide by the Chi
cago managers, so It Is probable the
President will comply. He Is to partici
pate In several entertainments
The reply of Great Urltaln and Franco
to the United States protest on the
seizure of neutral malls was rend care
fully by Mr. Wilson, hut he refused to
comment on any of Its phases. Senitor
Hushes of New Jersey was one of the
callers at the summer White House.
To-night a birthday dinner for Mrs,
Wilson was held In Shadow I-awti. The
President presented her with the dia
mond and platinum brooch he pur
chased here yesterday.
HAMLET TOUR FOR WILSON.
Volunteer Hand Will .Make
Stop In Xiii)trn Uuyvll
i whirlwind tour of th State "from
the Battery t Buffalo," as It was an
nounced In Pemocratlc national head
quarters yesterday. Is to be made by
the "Wilson volunteers." There are
alabut fifteen of the volunteers, and they
Infill. 1a &mn IHnMtnt tlrtlilil Utti1iii, SI
Wise. Norman Hapgo'od, Hay Stannani !
HaKcr. Georgo Creel, Dr. A. J. .MeKcl-
way and Frederic C. Ilpwe.
The "Wilson volume?" will go to
Shadow Lawn to-day to rl Inspiration
for their missionary work from the Hps
of the President. On WednesTIny they
plan to take automobiles and, starting
from the yule c.lun. nwK tlielr tlrst stop,
at Johnson's foundry In Spuyten Duyvll.
From Spuyten Duyvll northward and'
westward It Is the purpose of the "VH
son volunteers" to speak In the out of
the wny hamlets not reached by the
ordinary campaign Itinerary.
GOLDBERG IN A MIXUP
AT WINTER GARDEN
Cartoonist and Prospective
William Seaman, a merchant living at
211 Riverside Drive, who Is goln to he-1 ,,, at , Ir,sh HoM a
come a brother-in-law to Ilcubeu Gold zaar In Madison Suuare Garden and tald
berg, tne cartoonist, In a few days when she and her friends would give the wnr
Mr. Goldberg marries Miss Irm.i Sea- '""' which woa performed "Just before
... , ... .... . the battle of Custer, nobody laughed,
man. got Into a mlxup at the Inter V(m ,.,,. t cxpect , ,,,,, rp(, or ay of
Garden. llroadway -and Fiftieth street. family to stick around the tepee at
last night with n stranger, who, he said. Bi,t reading the encyclopedia and get-
tried to strangle him right In front of t ng the tedious facts of history stralght-
cverybody. Cned out.
Goldberg was there too and witnessed Just )(,for(. ,no war dance she gave
the happenings. So did Policeman John- wlmt pnP cniM , corn dn bl)t
son of the West I-orty-sevetith Hre. t which was recognized nt onco as an Irish
station who ttoud across the street rf, sni, n.tr,ly ppia,lrtl.rt.
wJth, 't cys, V m"',1 HtralBl'1, ,'!ruu'l, The Indians supplied only one part of
the lobby and Into tho rear of tho or- tm, programme of entertainment yester
chestra where the f ss m curri 'nfu.rnoo at ,he .,,.. A hntl of
PhTdo.rs r i.&s o,hcr vaudevl,,
eral folk wero still much excited. coid Inko a chince on anything
L,r .Zff "hK I cowke.rau'lone
turbancc. Goldberg presented his card
and explained that Seaman wns tho vie
tlm of another fellow's hot temper.
Then the theatrlcil man Indicated
with his linger that the cartoonist also
was Involved In the trouble and Johnson
escorted the pair to the station house,
accompanied by Manager Stanley Sharp,
A. Toxen Worm, general press agent,
nnd numerous others. The most nota
ble absentee was the man who, .Seaman
said, had tried to choke him. Ho had
disappeared In the excitement.
Seaman nnd Goldberg did some more
explaining nnd It became evident that
the missing man was really to blame
after all. Nobody mado n complaint
ond Lieut. IJpward, who proved to bo a
patient listener, gently shooed every
body out He entered a note of tho
Incident on tho blotter and let It go at
HITCH IN JOINT COMMISSION.
Mexicans Unnlilr to Gnnmntee
Safety nt the Border.
Atlantic Citt, N. J Oct, 15, Thcro
la little likelihood that thn conferences
of the Mexican-American Joint commis
sion will end this week. The conferences
have now laated for six weeks.
The chief hitch appears to be that thn
Mexican conferees are not ablo to satisfy
I the Americana that the catrnnza Gov
J crnmant can properly safeguard without
assistance the border for Americans, In.
formation ha reached here unofficially
that Carranza may soon mjfnlfest his
Impatience over the (allure to withdraw
American troop from Mexico,
WILSON ACCUSED OF
STEERING INTO WAR
Clinlrmnn Wlllcox Issues
Statement Dealing With
Situation in Mexico.
SAYS ANARCHY EXISTS
Trouble Over Monroe Doctrine
Seen if Policy Isn't Changed
Washington, Oct. 18. A charts that
tho course President Wilson Is steering
will end In war la made the basis of a
statement Issued here to-night by Will
iam II. Wlllcox, chairman of the Repub
lican National Committee.
"Any man," says tho Republican
chairman, "who may have been favor
ably disposed toward President Wilson
by the contention that 'he has kept us
out of war If he will but survey the po
sltlon of the United States nnd think for
himself will be convinced that Mr, Wil
son Is following a cnurso which must
Inevitably lead this nation Into war.
"That Mr. Wilson's courso In Mexico
must Inevitably result In a situation
which will make war not only with
Mexico hut with European nations un
escapable must be evident to any one
who will give the subject careful consid
"It must be evident to Intelligent men
that existing conditions In Mexico can
not endure. Throughout that half set
tled but once prosperous republic abso
luto anarchy exists. Tho rights of no
man lire respected. Might nlone pre
vails. Carranxa, with the aid of the
United States. Is now In control of Mex
ico city, but his authority Is constantly
disputed and defied.
VIIU Stilt a Menace.
"Villa still lives and constitutes a per
sistent menace to Carranxa, as he will to
any one else who becomes head of the
do facto Governmant. Mexico has been
developed almost entirely by foreign
capital and rarely does a week pass that
the Ambassadors of foreign Powers do
not knock at tho door of the White
limine demanding for their citizens In
Mexico u protection which Carranta
cannot give them If he would, a reim
bursement for losses which Carranxa Is
unable to make If ha would.
"So great has been the Injury worked
upon the persons and property of for
eigners that Mexico has become the
debtor of every European nation, and
she nccr can n.iv her 1aM nmii v.u.
has been converted Into order, until an-
.n-n nas given place to Just and an
Uinriiatlve government and Mexico's
'va-t natural wealth can bo utlllied to
support her people and pay he debts.
No progress has leeh made under Car
ranza. It Is futile to contend there
has. Secretary Ijinslng's last long
communication to Carrnnz.i affords suf
tlclent evldenco of that fact. Conditions
are srowlng worse dally.
"What then Is to become of this situa
tion? Whit has been the outcome of
similar conditions In the Philippines and
Tuba. In llnytl and Santo Domingo?
The people of those countries have been
unable to establish order themselves,
and In each It has been necessary for
the United States, by force of arms,
to icstore order and establish a govern
ment which could maintain it.
The Moiirnp Doctrine.
"With the end of the European war.
Mexico' European creditors. their
treaurles depleted and their armaments
swollen, will turn their attention to the
collection of their debts and unless
"r'ler Mexico shall earlier have been
Ntm' win unoeriaKe ny
force to collect their claims ncalnst
Mexico unless tho United States will do
it lor mem.
"To permit the European nations to
occupy .Mexico, control her Government
Hn" -'0et ner revenues, would const-
" " "i.nn.i, .mmrn. wocirini
"o patriotic American could counte.
"nun 1111. country would not per
mlt even when It was enfeebled by the
results 01 me civil war,
"Hut mere protest that Europeans
must not Interveno In Mexico to collect
dnbts Justly due them, beeiuse their so
dninrr would violate the Monroe Doc
trine, can lead only to war with the
Europeans. l'nles the Mexican policy
l changed now the only alternative wlil
be for this country to tako control of
Mexico's affairs, defray her debts and
establish In Mexico city a sound and
IRISH "INDIAN" DANCES.
Cronili nt Ihr Irian llaaanr Enjoy
Mnny .Novel Attractions.
She' wns not n literary Indian, Just a
P " " wnen sue
offered by a German newspaper, or buy
a picture postcard of the Kaiser to send
to the folks back nt Dallyrhaniiou, You
could spin the wheel of fortune at tho
booth f.f the United German Societies, or
heat ken to tho man with the megaphone
who Invited jou to "tako a trip and sea
the shlpi being blown up" by an Imita
Although they railed It the Irish ba
zaar, It had strong Teutonic leanings,
and a prominent German brewer had
furnished a stand with his wares and
promised to turn the proceeds over to
tho cnuso of the revolutionary party.
Men with gold bands around their
hats gave orders In German and kept the
employees of tho bazaar on tho move,
nnd German women were among the
most active In selling their goods.
TEN KILLED IN TRAIN CRASH.
rnlmoiir in WlileU Nebraska farm
ers Are IttilluK Demolished.
Ei.wnon, Neb., Oct. 16. Ten men were
killed -and eleven seriously Injured when
a train on tho Ilurllngton Hnllroad
crashed Into tho freight caboose In which
they wero riding, twelve miles east of
here, to-day. Five men standing on the
rear platform of the caboose saw the
train In time to Jump to safety, One
man In tho caboose cupola was" thrown
eleiryif tho wreck and esciiped Injury.
Lack of llehts nnd warning signals
are given as the rause of the accident.
All the victims ate residents of Ne
braska towns of western and central
parta of the State, moat of them being
AT your club, at
your drud&ist, at
all ftood hotels and
cafes you will find Pluto,
Nature's remedy for indi
gestion, constipation, kid
ney, liver ond stomach
Vaaav MtvtlaUst Hftilfcei
STaWBFB Anun CAM
TO MITCHEL DENIAL
Asserts Wilson Even Remon
strated Afrainst Mayor's Ef-
forts for Freparedness.
Charles H. Sherrlll, organizer of New
York's preparedness parado last May.
declared last night that he had been In- j
formed In Mayor Mltchel s otllce th.it
the effort of tho national Administration
to stop the parade was not the first In
stance of the President's Interference
w'lth preparedness demonstrations, but
that Mr. Wilson previously had Indicated
his displeasure at the Mayor's activities
In behalf of adequate defence.
The Sherrlll statement was a part of !
the controversy with Mayor Mltehel over 1
what happened and what was wild at a
conference In the Mayor's olllce before
the parade last May. The Mayor has
denied that nny pressure was brought to '
bear by Washington to stop tho parade
out of deference to the feelings nf tier-
man Americans, while Mr. Sherrlll h
Insisted that he was told It was the
Administration's desire that the parade
be called off.
I rearet that the Mayor does not
remember the conference which took
place at his ofllce last spring, a fort
night before the preparedness parade,'"
said Mr, Sherrlll. "but I am glad he ad
mlts that my memory of it Is confirmed
ny nis irienu. Ainirmaii i.urnin, wmi
happened to be In tho otllce nt tho time.
"I not only reaffirm my statement of
last Thursday, that I was called to the
Mayor's ofllce and there told that the
.i.,ini.i. ..i.. i n-.,.v,i. ,,...
.l,ll. I ,..hlr,t.,r, tl 11
ii to call off the nir.nle but I will go
furthc nytlT. o,M lu s ,me o".
caslon. Mr rtousseau. secretary to the
Mayor, told me t was not the tlrt t me
I,- lr...l.t,,t h.1,1 Interfere,! iiL-slnst
,.n,r,i fnr i, hn,l nlre.nl remm..
strated with Mr Mltehel for his active
part In nsemhlltig ro many Mayors In
St, I.ouls to advance the cause of genu
ine preparedness, which. In my opinion,
was one of the best acts of the Mltehel
GOV. WHITMAN GOES UP STATE.
I'mni Noit Till Election liny
Will lit- nn the llusllnus.
Gov. Whitman left for ltutTalo last
night to begin n speaking tour of the
State which will last until election day
lie talked over the political situation w'th
Samuel Koenlg and other Itepubllcan j
leaders at the St. Hegls yesterday and
had luncheon with Adolph l.ewl'ohn.
He said the outlook for a large plural-'
Ity over Judge Sealmry appeared rvin
brighter than In the earlier days of the
campaign. The Gmernor assorted that
there could be no doubt now that the Ite
publicans In New York will win easily on
both tho State and the national tickets,
CJ It's true there's a
scarcity of woolens
but forget it!
I It's true they are
selling at abnormal
prices but forget it!
I There never was a
corner in wheat or in
cotton but that
somebody was able
to break it, and great
as is the shortage in
woolens Saks' have
J Of course, we have
had to pay the same.
prices as the next
fellow, but the point
for you to remember
is, that by making
Saks Clothes our
selves and having no
middlemen to take
care of, we have been
able to pay these
higher prices with
out taking it out of
Fall Suits $17.50 to $50
Fall Overcoats. . .$15.00 to $38
Broadway at 34th Street
PLEA FOR JEW YOTE
FOR WILSON SCORED
romincnt Members of Rnco
Hero Protest Action by
Some of Their Faith.
INSULT TO THE VOTERS
rinn for "Ten Thousand Club"
to Raise Fund for Demo
A group of prominent Jw Issued a
statement last night protesting against
tho Intrusion of religion In politics and
repudiating the efforts of some of their
faith to corral tho Jewish vote for Presi
dent Wilson in the coming election.
Mention Is mado In tho statement of
some of the activities In behalf of the Ad
ministration dnce the appointment of
Eouls I). P.randulM as n Justice of the
United States Suptftne Court and partic
ular criticism Is leveled nt the "Ten
Thousand Club," which was to be formed
by the Jews of America, each to con
tribute a dollar to tho Democratic cam
paign fund. Appeals to race or creed are
branded as an Insult to tho Intelligence
of the voters.
The statement follows :
"We, tho undersigned, earnestly pro
tect against drawing religion Into
"Wide publicity recently has been
given to a direct nppenl calling upon the
Jews of America' to form a 'Ten Thou
sand Club' nnd to contribute one dollar
each to a fund In aid of the campaign for
tho reelection of President Wilson. The
appeal purports to recite In detail vari
ous olllclal acts declared to havo been
favorable to the Jewish people. The
sponsors of this appeal seem to have had
tome misgivings us to mo propriety of
their course, as they later attempted to
exnlaln that the address 'was prepared
for publication In the Yiddish press and
for the guidance of their readers.'
..Mj, t past few days a Uttras
tlnuanco of the effort to disseminate
1-mnp.ilgn literature containing a like ap-
tip.il tit tit,, .l'wiwh vnters.
"It Is not our purpose to discus the
candidates or the principles and achieve
tr.cnUi of any polltlcnl party. We differ
In our M)lltlcal altlllations ; but we are
agreed In condemning any appeal for
votes whether to Jews or to tho members
of any other race or creed as such. We
r,KHr, ,ch methods us an Insult to the
Intelligence of the votets who nre sought
to be Influenced by them and a tending
to degrade them politically.
"Wc deirc to emphasize the fact that
the American .lews regard their citizen
ship lis a mcred possession and resent
us a leflectlon upon their manhood the
I I f 1 1 Invi t Inn lli.it thit' fit,, liA !Mf!tiM,k!l In
Ul0 ,.x,.rrM. f tlle rlKht of Buffrngc by
I any considerations which do not apply
eipially to all or their fellow citizens.
Ttye signers of the statement were:
Josrpli It Cnhcn.
William N Oiihen.
II-nry 1. Hlii-leln.
Kiuen .Mecr. Jr .
K It. A. Srllaman.
l.ia N Sdiiman.
Oscar S Slraua.
1 1,", (;usJr,Vh,lm.
jmii j. Horowitz
William I. Walter,
1'elix M. Warburz.
Henry F Wolff.
1 MXl't.l. Ti -otVn.
i i.ouis .M.irsna'i,
the "tatement. has taken part previously
"' '"," l-half of Hughe-,
, r' "lv";c vigorously !,, Saturday to the
'i .t I un Ii tT U-atrtllAl linninara Mini llm
'" ' , ' , " " "V -
l'""ll' 'll l .wnuil.u,-, l.l-i-.i 11 in Ilia
i ai tioii III the Haiibury hatters case,
stamped himself as a foo of labor.
II M.iev ,. i'o's Aitrieiluna
Are 1 lieir Uiw Triers
jjj Herald N ire.llriml.iy atth lo3Mht.
Sizes I7 ito20
If you require more
tape to encircle your
chest than the aver
age man you know
well enough the com
fort there is in a shirt
that gives you plenty
cf room stretching
and breathing space.
Our shirts for large men
arc made from a special
pattern and are cut extra
large throughout, 'which
insures more than ordi
nary freedom. Whenever
you step inside the Men's
Entrance you will find a
good assortment of neat,
striped colorings on white
grounds.madc of service
able shirt fabrics.
Made in a Coat
Model with soft
or laundered cuffs.
Mac) 's-Maln Fl., iMt hHt., B'way
G. 0. P. NOT WORRIED
OVER MIDDLE WEST
Encouraging Reports Flow
Into National Headquarters
Busy Week for Women.
Heports from the middle West which
havo been coming Into national Itepub
llcan headquarters led to the assertion
yesterday by the campaign managers
that there nppenrcd little to fear from
tho States which are normally Repub
lican. Gov. Whitman returned from his
ipeaklng tour confident thnt the States
which went to Wilson In 1912 because
of the Itcpubllcan split will nil bo back
In the O. O. P. column with substantial
It Is conceded that there la no way
to estimate accurately how the women's
vote In Illinois will go. The Democrats
have claimed It for their party, but the I
itepubllcan leaders here have not been
Impressed by their arguments.
Word came from Missouri that that
State was not even "doubtful," so suro
wns It to go for Hughes. , Sherman P.
Houston, candidate for Congress from
the Seventh Missouri district. Informed I
Chairman Wlllcox that never In tho hls-
wry 01 wie jicpuuiican piny in .Missouri
was It no effectively organized and har
monious as In this campaign.
The women who nro Interesting them
selves In tho Hughes campaign will be
engaged In many nctlvltles thlH week.
The National Woman's Itepubllcan Aso
clntlon will give a reception for Mrs.
Charles E. Hughes and Mrs. Charles
S. Whitman nt 3:30 Friday afternoon nt
the Itepubllcan Club, SO West Fortieth
street. Members of the Woman's Na
tional Itepubllcan Campaign Committee
also will be honor guests.
The women's campaign committee has
arranged for a series of outdoor meet
ings, the tlrst of which will bo held
at noon to-day at Madison nvenuo nnd
Twenty-fourth street under the direction
of Mis. E. Zlvsloft. The Woman's Ad
vertising League will give a dinner to
morrow night In the rooms of the club
In Twenty-fifth street for the purpose of
discussing political questions.
Tho Uptown Dry Goods Association
has arranged for a series of dally noon
meetings at llroadway and Twentieth
See the lower Hudson and
Take the Jersey Central's
Have you seen the huge Vaterland and the
fleet of German liners at their piers in the
Hudson River? Take the Jersey Cen
tral ferry boat at V. 23d Street,
10 minutes of the hour, and
thirty-five million dollars
worth of interned steamers.
On your way to the railroad
terminal you win pass snips
painted with great Amcri-
fltrrat IIiimlmrc-Amf rlran liner i av eat 1
Vslirliiml, une of the Itri't nt ,J I
Interned tiernian itrniiiilil I I
Have you forgotten that ferry boats are
fun? Take a Jersey Central boat from W.
23d Street, ride four miles down the Hud
son River, and reach Philadelphia in regula
On the upper deck tho autumn wind reaches
you fresh and salty from the sea, as the boat
glides down the river. Look out beyond
the Statue of Liberty and get a glimpse of
LUMBER MEN COMBINE
TO WIN FOREIGN TRADE
First Cooperative Selling
Agency Forms for Strugglo
WA8IUN0.T0.V, Oct. IS. Formation of
the first organization for cooperative sell
ing to glvo an American Industry nn ad
vantage over foreign competitors In for
eign markets wan announced to-day by
tho llureau of Foreign and Domestic
Commerce. The organization consists of
nn export sales company, representing 80
per cent, of tho Douglas fir cut In this
country, nnd the bureau conalders that
It will glvo American lumber a decided
advantago In the trade struggle that will
follow the war.
"It la expected, without violating the
present anti-trust law, to give American
manufacturers some of the advantages
thnt were hoped for from tho Webb bill,
which the last Congress failed to pass,"
says n statement Issued by tho bureau.
"Tho organization of this company la
regarded ns the most Important and far
reaching step tho Industry has taken to
broaden Its markets nnd meet thn com
petition of the thoroughly organized
lumber exporters of northern Europe.
Immediate attention will bo given to
standardization of grades, to the con
ditioning of export lumber and to nn
active propaganda In foreign .countries."
The company wns organized as a re
sult of meetings of Interested lumbermen
held recently In San Francisco, and the
following olilcern arc announced: Presi
dent, W. H. Talbot ; general manager, A.
A. Itaxtcr: secretary, Charles E. Hill.
The organization of the company Is un
derstood to have been approved by rep
tescntatlves of the Federat Trade Com
mission who hnve been on the racltlc
coast for some time.
l'. M. I'nrm I.onn llonrd in Jersey.
Washington, Oct. IS. The frtrm loan
board left to-night for Trenton, N. J.,
where It will resume hearings to-morrow
to get Information to assist In locating
the twelve Federal land banks. Hear
ings will be held Tuesday at Harrlsburg
and Wednesday nt Baltimore. On the
following Monday tho board wilt begin
a t 'Ur of the South.
Uncr 8. H. New York, ahowinc Amrrlrsa Bas
.Mrjac 'rysaapasyip "-
"Your Watch is Your Time Table"
as trains leave "Every Hour on the Hour" from
Liberty St., 10 minutes earlier from W. 23rd St.
The hllllon didliir aUjilne, (lie tenth minder if the nnrld
SEES WEST POINT AS
SCHOOL OF KILLING
Hillqult Says Ho Will TcarUfl
Appointments to Academy
Morris Hillqult, Socialist candidate tot
Congress In tho Twentieth Congressional
district, was wildly npplauded yesterday
afternon by 6,000 Socialists nt a mass
meeting nt New Star Casino, 104th street
nnd Park avenue, when ho declared th
If elected ho would tear up his appoint
menta for West Point nnd Annapolis.
"In our naval and military academical
men nre trained to make a business of
destroying; tlfo and property," said Mr.
Hillqult, "If you elect me to Congress
I'll tear up my appointments nnd throw'
them Into the basket, nnd Instead ef
making officers of tho young men who
apply to mo I'll train them to bo class
In the courso of his speech Mr. Hillqult
paid his respects to both his DemocratlO
and Itepubllcan opponents, nertlng that
they hnd appropriated part of the Social
ist programme to uso for campaign pur
poses among tho working people of thd
district. He attacked Isano Slegel, Ks
puhllcan, for coming out In Congress In
favor of Stnto constabulary forces
throughout tho country.
Joshua Wnnhopo of "the New TorlC
Coll criticised the candidates of both
of the older parties for "scolding nnd
abusing each other like street corner rne
nmuftlns." He nsserted that thi.-ro was
no hope of avoiding war under cither
Wilson or Hughes.
Other speakers were August ClaessenSj
candidate for Assembly for the Twenty
sixth district: Frank Slevcrman and
Charles E. Ervln.
Culder MFKlns SpenWInir Tour.
William M. Calder, Itepubllcan nom
Inco for United States Senator, will be
gin a week's speaking tour of the State
to-day. Ills addresses will bo mostly
In behalf of the election of the national
ticket and will touch on his own can
didacy only Incidentally. Tho tlrst
speech will be In HulTalo to-nlitht. Mr.
Calder will return to New York Satur
day. painted on aide
trip an outing
Uptown Hudson Route
can flags flags that modern warfare makes
necessary. Four miles of the Hudson will
give you interesting side-lights on
the Great War. Watch the tan
gled shipping of a great world
port, look on your right up
the river at the end of the
great Palisades and see the
historic Stevens Mansion
crowning the Jersey hills.
HUtnrtr rrldrnre nt Kiluln A,
Mrieno, founder nf Metro- In-tllntt.
and .Inliii MruiK, fniiiidrr
nf lliilioken, I7IU
tho upper bay, and perhaps the aviators
flying from Governor's Island.
Have you traveled underground and forgot
ten New York's Skyline the billion dollar
skyline that has made your city famous?
Take the Jersey Central for Philadelphia,
up-town at W. 23d Street, down-town nt
Liberty Street, and enjoy this sight onco