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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, September 18, 1914, Image 4

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After 29 Years in One
Place to Occupy Qr?sve
nor Gardens House.
Hoover Expects No fore Sod?
den Influxes of Large Num?
bers of Americans.
I By Cal-l? to The Tribunal
London, Sept. 17.- After debating for
twenty-nine years the advisability of
moving into more commodious quar?
tan;, the American Embassy has finally
been forced out of ita small, dingy
office?! in Victoria st. by the landlord's
demand for higher rent. Before the
end of next week the embassy will bt
installed in a magnificent building at
4 Giosvenor ?Gardens, forming part of
the Puke of Westminster's estate, art!
tbe ambassador and secretaries at last
will have room to stretch out thei ?
leg?.. The rental is more than thnt
paid for the last thirty years, but the
accommodations are more than ample,
even for the small army of extra sec?
retaries, clerks and other employes
added to the regular staff for transact?
ing the heavy business engendered by
th* war.
It has been known for some months
?hat the embassy must leave Victoria
-... but the search for new offices was
arduous, owing to the difficulty of mak
ng the State Department's idea of the
rent appropriation meet that of the
London landlords. The Grosvenor Gar?
dens house costs $t,r>00 a year, which
realty experts say is quite reasonable.
It has fifty rooms, many of palatial
-?se. Until recently it was occupied
by the Japanese Ambassador, both as
a residence and chancellery. The
Spanish Embassy is directly opposite,
and the Japanesa Embassy is now in
Grosvenor Square, where Ambassador
Peg?- continues to reside.
Few Restrictions on Property.
There is so much space in the new
quarters that it is suggested that the
bachelor secretaries have living suites I
there as ?veil as their huge offices. The
only restriction specified by the Duke
of Weetminatsr is that the embassy
?hall not post notices outside the house,
but he is willing to permit a small
brass plate, inscribed "American Em?
bassy, t? be affixed to th? door.
The Hodgson brother?, who have been
emplo\ed by the embassy ever since it
was l'irst ?luartered in Victoria st.,
thirty years ago, appeared to be th*
only officials regretting the change.
Everybody else, including the American \
residents, are jubilant that "we have a
proper establishment in London at
It is planned by the American Resi?
dent t'ommittee to move to the old
American Embassy quarters early next
week, according to the announcement
to-day made by Herbert C. Hoover,
chairman oi the committee. It was dt
te/mined to abandon the rooms nt the
Savoy because it was believed that
?hile rome Americans would come to
London f:om the Continent periodically
there probably would be no more sud?
den influxes of great numbers. It was
said that the Savoy had generously
provided free the space which had been
uaed as well as the service of a number
of employes.
Hreckinridge's Plans Uncertain.
Henry S. Breckinridge, the American
Assistant Secretary of War, is uncer?
tain as to how long the American army
officers will be h el ! in London directing
the relief work. He thinks the Ameri?
can tourists aro now well out of Europe,
i'Xespting those in he remote Bections
of the < 'onl inent
Fifteen Injured in Suburb of'
Memphis?Locomotive Fen?
der Scoops Passengers.
Memphis, Tenn., S^pt. 17. Nine per?
sons are known to have been killed and
more than fifteen injured early to-night
when an Illinois Central freight train ;
crashed into a streetcar containing
about thirty-five passengers, neur
Binghart. :on, a suburb of Memphis.
The wrecked car, a trailer, was
hurled >ver an embankment and the i
foremost freight cars toppled over on
it. The motor car drawing the trailer
cleared the railway tracks ahead of the
engine. None of its passengers wan '
Recovery of the bodies of the victims j
from the tangled heap of wreckage was
attended by great difficulty, but two
houri after the tragedy nine dead had
h"??? ' and fifteen injured taken
to hospitals.
to on eyewitness, the uc
occurred at a time when tare
' trains were switching over th?
Street railway crossing. The streetcai
conduct >r, it is .-aid. gave his motor
man the lignai to go ahead after the
first Tain paired, and the car and its
trailer wire pasMng the crossing when
struck by the second train, coming from
th" opposite direction.
Th?- ?oiidui-tor and a few passengers
for the
light from
the unlit
candle. ;
finee Austria-Hungary first de?
clared \v*r against SerVi?, ?>n July
2tf, the number of war declarations
exchanged between the variou?
atete.? ha? grown to .thirteen, vtS.1
1?Austria-Hungary againat Ser?
via, July 28.
2?-Germany against Knmrta, Au?
gust 1.
3?Germany againat France, Au
guat 3.
4?Germanv againat Belgium, Au
gnat 3.
5?England against Germany, Au
! gnat 4.
6?-Austria-Hungary againat Rus?
ais, August ...
7?Montenegro against Austria,
1 August 5.
8?Servin against Germany, Au
guat 6.
9?Montenegro againat Germany,
August II.
!??France against Austria-Hun?
gary, August 11.
11?-England against Austria-Hun?
gary, August 1.1.
12?Japan ?gainst German?, Au?
gust 23.
13?-Austria again?! Belgium. Au
i gust 29.
j on the trailer saw the onrushing train
! in time to jump. They escaped with
? ?light injurio. Several other passen?
gers who remained in their seats were
carried nearly 200 feel on tin loco*
\ moti.-e fender hi ?ore being thrown into
I a ditch.
The identified dead are nil residents
r.f Memphis or I ? nburb .
! Attorney Intimates That
Statement from Germany
Was Manufactured.
Ldmutul L Baylies, of Carter, Led
yard & Milburn. attorney for Cornelius
Vanderbilt, issued s repudiation yes?
terday of the strongly pro-German
interview with Mr. Vanderbilt given
out by Heinrich Charles, secretary ???
the Chamber of German-American Com?
merce, as taken from the "Breslau
"Referring to ? new? item in The
New York Tribune of thi? date," wrote
Mr. Baylies yesterday, "in which Mr.
Cornelius Vanderbilt it represented -i
aassiling England and France and es
pressing *
1 desire, ai Mr. /umlcrbi t's attorney,
whil? i . and I her- fore unabl ?
to speak for himself, to repudiate the
alleged interview in the 'Breslau Zei?
tung' o by the
so-called Chambci ol German-American
Commerce of Ne? i ?
"I have hem with Mr. Vanderbilt in
Europe during tl immer -mee
the commencement of the present war
and am entirely familiar with his view.i
on this subject, and therefore feel
authorised t.. make this denial. It is
impossible that il*. Vanderkilt shoul?,
have expressed ilm view? credited t>>
him. Upon hi? return to New York
next week M?. VanderHll Will himself
contrucict ihv ailctf ; interview,
can have but oni object, namely, to ni?
ter i". tl ? bitt? mess ol ? ?? hieh
the pre?? nl unfortunate ? ?.: ha
When Mr. Baj lie m pi ? called on th?
telephom by The Tribune he amplified
tatemen) somi what, a) ing he
understood the interview i.a i been
manufactured. He did not indicate :
who he thought was responsible.
A representative of The Tribune saw
Mr. Charles and ashed him for the
original of the interview from which
he had made the translation he gave
the newspapers, so that a.verification
of it could be made. Mr. Chart? s
agreed to send s representative witn
the original clip]
Wolfgang H. Preuss, of the ? hambt-r
of German-Am* . w
hit? r sent bj Mr. ? harle? to The Trib?
une office, bringing with him a ?lip?
ping eut from th< "Tagliche Kund
schau," of Berlin, i ' was .?
..-print in the "Tagliche Rundschau''
from the "Bresls i Ze tung" of the in- .
terview as published i?i Thursday's
Tribune. In the introduction it stated
that the Genoa correspondent of th.?
"Zeitung" obtained the interview with
the head of the American Vandeibilt
family. Mr. Vanderbilt's first name
area not mentioned.
London. Sept. 17. The Women'* '
Resistance League, composed mainly
of suffragettes, and whose "lotto is
! "No vote, no tax." has decided to pay
1 taxes this year on ;.-fount of the war.
| It notified the government to this ef?
fect to-day. In the past number.? of
?the league frequently have sacrificed
? their property rather than pay taxes.
Action on Common Deferred
?Other Companies Retrench.
The increasing li->* f corporations
wh ? have been forced to suspend oi
j reduce dividend? because of tin- unset
' tied conditions bro ht on by the F.u
I ropean war was added to ye?te*da/
when announcement w..? made ?l.a? the
International Harvester Corporation
1 id passed the dividend due at this
time on its common stock, the '"rucible
Steel Company had ferred action on
its quarterly Ia-, per cenl dividend on
prefer.ed .id the American (express
Company had declared a quarterly divi?
dend of 1 per cent, a eduction of H
of 1 per cent compared with the last
Cyrus H. He"' i'V, president of
the International Harvester Corp. ra
t o stated th it the h isv ??? of thi?
I company in the warring countries
! is almo ? ? ndstill hut
! that tlm? far no report of a.) damag?
, to the plants hns beei i'ioin
recent advices Mr. McCormick I
that the ?rporatlon's losses in the
countries at war i be les than at
first feared, bi the .situation makes it
practically' poss '? ti ollect a large
poi.ion of the ujaeys due her-.
Interstate Commerce Commis
sion to Report To-Morrow.
Washington, Sept. : ". The Inter?
state Commerce Commission expect? to
announce Satui lay at no< n wh? * i I
will reopen the reigh. iat?
| eeee on the petition I n rail-1
road?. The deter- . dispOM ol
the question immediately was an?
nounced late to-day alter u conference
among Commissioners Clemens, Mc
| Chord, Clark and Daniels. Protests of I
shippers against a further hearing al
i te^ly -M*vt' *,<-t'n mad?. J
Liner Arrives with 1,502
Aboard?Due to Sail for
Halifax To-morrow.
Sir J. M. Barrie Blames German
Militarism for War and
Defends Kaiser.
TImj Lusitaniu lied up to her dock
St 12.M o'clock this morning, bring?
ing the biggest passenger list that ha
landed in Now York since the start of
the European war. Fifteen hundred
and two persons made the trip on the
big boat in 5 days, !? hours and 21 min?
The docking of the Cunnrder in the
early hours of the morning was un?
expected by those aboard, although a
thousand persons were on the pier to
greet her. Notices had been posted
aboard announcing a dance for lus'
evening, but at the last minute these
; plans were altered, and it eras decided
to dock as quickly us possible.
The reason for this shift, it was ru?
mored, lay in a wireless received
Hboard at about 7 o'clock. The decision
: to dock immediately was construed I"
menu that the boat is to hi- coaled and
made rady to sail for Halifax Saturday,
, and from that point it i to convey
; Canadian reserivi>ts back to Kngland.
Almost nil of the 605 1 ir-1 cabin pas?
sengers remained aboard the vessel
lust night.
Sir.lames M. Barrie, English novelial
and play.? right, was among the pas?
sengers. Mr. Barrie was interviewed
for what he asserted to be the lirst
time in his life.
Sir James M. Barrie. who is a man of
slight build, displayed considerabl ?
shyness when asked for hi.-, opinion of
th? War. Mr. Barrie denied that he M
m tliii? country to deliver lectures oi
the Babied of the hostilities. He as
i rted that he came to surprise friend .
particularly Miss Maude Adams. A -
eompaayiag him wire A. E. W. Mason,
the novelist, and T. L. Gilman, former
secretary to Lord Roseberry.
I.a? s \\ ar to Militarism.
"The rainr of the war," said Sir
Janus, emphatically, "is. of course,
irism. For year? and years the
nations of Enrope have been increas?
ing their armaments; they have kept
loading and loading the guns, und it
was inevitable that eventually they
must go oiT.
"The quebtion that this war must de?
termine is whether the citizen or the
soldier is to rule Kurope/ Undoubtedly
it ??ill he a long war. li may result m
the overthrowing of th?' Kaiser; in
fact, I believe that it will. Mill that is
to lake a long, long time.
"Except from the military staiidpoint
i no fliH'i country than Germany.
For 'hu: matter, i? i- difficult i?' lat
?he blame of th,> war cpon the Kaiser.
William was a young urn. .n 1870,
when ihe war spirit was rampanl n
Kurope, and it would be Itrai ge indeed
'.:' he had foiled to absorb some of it.
"So, you see, we cannot blame the
war on the Kaiser, because he lived in ,
a warlike atmosphere. The war is the
outgrowth of a system? a?i?i not tbo,
fault pf ?tny one man.
"The most striking feature i>f thin
con?fict; as .1 see il, is the large ?n
I i utrera! of young men in (?rest Brit?
ain. At the inreption ? j f the war M
ivas regarded with apathy, but with
the pnbli. at m i ?.*' the firs! ca uall
list (here win ;? great change.
Irish Eager lu Enlist.
? :' it>lic op nion was si irred, I ? pen
pie al last Understood, ano tin '. o-.i.i
men nocked to the re? ruiti ig officer bj
the thousands. Since Ihn they hav?
been steadily ?omiTig."
"Is it true, Sir James, that iw Irish
bave bien holding back7"
"Quite the contrary. The Irish were
equipping for u struggle of their o\<n;
they were all ready to light and had
nothing to do hut enlist If you will
examine the registration records you
will imd that more Irishmen have en
lyiated. in"proportion to the population,
than have Englishmen, Welsh or
S<'?|, h."
"What do you think about the peace
"1 think thai ?;t the present time
they are very ill-advised. Peace at
present would be but a postponement
of the conflict. As soon as the treaties
were signed the nations involved would
begin regarding each other with sus?
picion, and on the slightest pretext
ther ewoald be another and greater war
than this one."
Judge Joseph E. Newhurger, of the
New ^ ork Supreme Court, had nothing
but kind words for the Germans, anil
asid that they had treated Americans
with the greatest courtesy. In Nurem?
berg on August ]7 Judge Newhurger
obtained ? special trsin to tu',<. 300
I American! to Amsterdam, and was
cl ' ?!!?<! by G? rman all along th?'
other passengers were Mrs. George
Vanderbilt and Miss Cornelia Vandei
bilt, Mrs. C. H. W. Packard, Mr. and
Mrs. YV. K. Oakley, Marquis ami Mar
i quise J. Real, Dr. John Vanderpoel
an<l Captain J. J. Sinclair.
Cient?ficos and Ex*Huerta Offi?
cials Said to Have Combined
Against Carranza.
Kl Taso, Tex.. Sept. 17. ?Reporta o?a
new revolutionary plot in Mexico were
rscsivsd to-night by Constitutionalist
agents here. It is reported from van
! ous points on the eastern border that
officials of the Huerta government,
combined with the old Cient?fico party,
were plotting against Carranzu in New ?
i Orleans and San Antonio.
From the California border came re- '
ports that agents of Maytorena and
General Angeles, in command of Villa's
artillery, had forced the surrender of
Tia Juana, opposite San DiegO, I al.
Reports reached the local consulate
of extensiva armament of :h< Carranza
and Villa troops since the lifting of u ?
embargo bv tbe Washington govern?
ment, A consignment of s'\ thousun?!
rifles was reported on the way here, to
be transmitted to Villa's headquarter?
at Chihuahua City.
- ?
i .
Man Seeking to Tango
Trounced by Athletic Girl.
When Joseph Ryan stopped Miss ;
Kdna Stelljes in Mount Morris Park
yesterday afternoon and asked her to
tango she replied by striking h'rn 'n
lh? eye. Ky.m fought back and WS
arrested. In the night court he pitad?'1
intoxication? b>it nevertheless drew
days in tne workhouse.
il\ ,:r, - lir.u demand was ior :?
ami when that was refused he suggest
led S dance. Miss Stcllji- is only scv
? nicer., but is of athletic tendencies
>he probably could have defeated Ryan
in any number of rounils. hut a police?
man intervened and took the would-be
dancer m tow. i
Micro-Organism of Infantile
Paralysis Made Visible.
Saratoga, N. Y.. Sept. 17. More thun
s-even hundred health olficers to-day
heard Dr. Simon Klexner. director of
the Rockefeller Institute for Medical
Research, tell of the progress that had
hem made in combating infantile par?
alysis through animal experimentation.
Dr. Flexner explained that through
animal experimentation the mioro-or
gaiiism of thi? disease, heretofore m
visible even with the aid of most pow?
erful microscope and extremely dim
cult to grow outside of the human body,
had now been grown in test tube? and
was found visible through the micro
seope when viewed in masses. While
Dr. Plainer made no definite announce?
ment of any new results he left the
impression that recent experiments
would soon produce results of a most
importent character.
Expects Abundance of
Currency with Reserve
System in Operation.
Il'ioiu TV Trli.iin.- Rweati 1
Washington, Sept IT. Advocating an
amendment to the currency law which
will relieve to some extent the cotton
producers of the South, Secretary Mc
Adoo, Controller Williams, Paul M.
Warburg and Governor llamlin, of the
Reserve Board, appeared before the
House Committei on Hanking and Cur
i ?.'icy to.lay when it res.lined hearing-?
OH the so-called lloke Smith amend?
["ho Kesei i Board officials approved
the first section of i in- bill, permitting
a more liberal use of commercial paper
in the issuance of circulating noten by
national banks, The present law limits
note issues back? ?1 b) commercial paper
to .In per cent of the uniinpaire<l capi?
tal and surplus of the bank. The boarJ
members approved of the proposal to
make ihe linn! 7n per cent, and Con?
troller William said no objection
would be raised to an increase to MO
per cent.
Secretary McAdoo and all membei s
of the board opposed thi second sec?
tion ol lh bill, to permit stacc
1 to ?hare ii : hi .1 Isti ibul ion of
??men- ncj re? ntly author
ised b- Congre??. The Reserve Hoar?!
officials contended that it would be un
wise to extend thi? issue to ba;ik.
which arc not a part of the resen ?
Mr. Ha? mu ' ..a, optimistic over the
financial situation, uying that it wouia
be ens?.I considerably when the re?
serve system was full) organized. Con
troller Williams said it was hoped to
have the system in fairly complete op
??ration within thirty days.
Opposing the suggestion that stato
hank? be permitted to issue currency
on ten i - quality with national
bank.?, Mr Warburg asserted thismignt
lead t.. inflation, and argued that thero
was an abundance of rurrcney in the
count v . but much of ?I had
? ; |,\ ban . -. nd indh ?dual -
throui ? i business
i m litions.
"It i?- dne to lack of confidence," ho
said. "In my opinion an abundance of
currencj to meet all demands will oe
immediately forthcoming following the
inauguration of the new reserve sy<
Abraham & Straus Captured
Gay Models Before War
Broke Out.
Gay v?itii palms and fiouei.? ;.ii lh?
??Ion? at Abraham & Straus's for the
fall millinery opening, where the
n c.?* hat.? from Paris are on view.
The buyer remained in Europe until
August _"> and garnered all smart
odela created by the most noted
establishment? up to the time of war.
lit mi!. representing the newest
i ?Ir se o he m ?? e, the .?ats have gained
added interest through their n.i hod of
'. porl I . They were imported
n personal baggage, received ?pen .
... gi\ e an ad? |Ui '"
?vi o by good taste,
wl ?? v.ould b<
well attired should possess at least
one black velvet hat, the display -<f
th.?t km?! of head -i ar comprises aim ?at
every variation, r'rora small turban to
large canotier, those new models alc?
ali trir med with pink fantasies, vary?
ing in hade troni the new and e.x- '
tremely taahionable watermelon pink
to the deep and glowing American
Beauty i hade.
One of these. B Uebour creation. Is *
black velvet tricorne. Massed on tor.
r;-i-ig from the lower par* of the rear
brim, i? i splendid profuaion of curl.il
i pink ostrich plums
an bIko many model l <"ri.-n
I tte, Gcor ???tie, Lewis, Madelin?
and Rodelte. Some of these are par?
tit nlarly atti?'.?c as well as attraetivelv
priced. Among others is a black velvet
long turban, with shiny, uncurled
ostrich wound around the upstanding
brim, dotted with re?! berries and
i osi . .
Most <.t the hat? >lio\?n evince the
tendency to extreme? of large and
small shape?. Foi instance, one ha3
the gracefully wide-spreading brim
Tins hat, a Georgette model, is trimmed
on the upper brim with low-lying roses
that shade from ro ? to almost purpb?.
Another of Georgette's original ideas
i? the use of hatpins as a mode of
trimming. The gleaming gold or black
enamelled length- of thes- pins, aswel1
.-.? ihe heads, are utilized. One large
canotier of black velvet, the brim jf
which is folded back abruptly at the
left front, : only with two
long (et-headed ail ?, st'ick through the
crown eroi iwiae and protruding almost
to the edge oi the brim.
In extreme contrast to this is a
pretty little Charlotte Corday hat of
white caracul and felt, part of a hat
and scarf set. The soft round crown
is of caracul fur. banded at the bottom
by skunk a Two little soft white brims
that looked like rutiles have a sma.l
knot of red flowers at the sid ? front.
The scarf is a small, close neckn.ece if
fur and felt, and i? as quaint and ap?
pealing .i; appearance as the hat. S?-ts
.ire to b. ir and are to be
built around the hat a? a central motif.
Another smart white felt hat >? mo.t
originally put together. A lower brim,
moire bound, ?a fastened to the upper
brim by mean.? of a ?arge smoke pean
button. A similar felt band, encircling
the crown, laps over and buttons.
An interesting feature is the display
of mourning wear - smart and in excel?
lent taste.
Veils and pretty scarfs, unusual in
material and design; hatpins, purses
and other accessories are among the
New Trial for Fireman.
R id from the
Fire i?ep ?fin. ni Api il i".. 1913,
have a new ':..i! next week. II?
tel? phone
booth in drug Vior. .
eoln bos was robbed the rame ?lay.
Reilly ? rt t. Elmira and saw r pri?
soner who bad ?ont? ?sed to many rob- '
In rii lhe prisoner will appear ut the
new trial .m<l admit that he robbed the ,
box. Relit** la married and lives at I
SMI TMJU sv.# Brooklyn. I
Contend It Is Due to Dem?
ocratic Extravagance
and Tariff.
Stock Brokers Protest Against
Levy on Them When Ex?
changes Are Closed.
I I'n.in Th?, Tribun?? l?iireau. I
Washington, Sept. 17.--The Republi
i cans of the House will caucus to-mor
i row night to outline a policy of oppo?
sition to the Democratic war revenue
bill which will be reported early next
. week by the Ways and Means Commit
? tee. The Republican meeting is offi?
cially designated a conference and the
doors probably will '>?? open to the
press as heretofore, in contrast with
?he method pursued by the Democrats
Minority members of the House arc
j expected to oppose the revenue meas
; ure almost to n man. The line of op?
position Will be that the special tax
is unnecessary and is not ho much th'?
product of European war conditions at. i
! of Democratic extravagance. With
economy in expenditures, the Republi
1 cans will contend, such a tax might be
avoided. The minority caucus is
further expected to assume the posi?
tion that the special revenue bill will
have the eifert of covering up the im?
perfections of the Underwood tariff
bill as a revenue producer, and is thus
a blessing in disguise for the l)?>mo
cratic party. I
Chairman Underwood of the Ways
and Means Committee to-day culled a
conference of Democratic memhi-rs of
the committee for !.-morrow. Mr. I'n
derwood has practically completed S
lough draft of the revenue bill as dic?
tated by the recent Democratic caucus.
He saiti to-day it would embrace ?'.bout
al! the items in Schedule A of lha old
Spanish War tax. and the changes will
not be important, provided the ma?
jority approves the Underwood draft.
If possible, he said, an effort will be
made to avoid a stairp tax on such
! small items as checks and telegrams.
! although practically all other forms of
commercial paper will be taxed.
Mr. Under?voo?l estimates that $35,- !
011(1,(100 may be raised by the old taxes
on bankers, brokers, tobacco dealers,
proprietors of amusement places and a
stamp tax on stock and bond certifi?
cates, deeds, mortgages and similar in
l ' i liment: .
Stock brokers are protesting again t
the proposal to lay a ??a, t;i\ ?,n them
of $60 .? year. They base their claim
lor exemption on the fact that stock
exchsngsa are closed throughout the
country because of the war and that
their business is demoralized. They
also point to the uncertainty as to
when stock exchanges will resume oper?
K?-tlred. -miran 3. K. Durkln BOth, on
anresnms' re-tincau?. .?t l.? a year.
\ppt I KB] J\ t??''..
Transf?ra ami A??lK"m?nt?. ? \v
' ? ..i..?- 1th. from Pith; Ml I S'tli
? iii.IV it. I : rani . .: ? : ? ? .?( .
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ti . \r h ir :? ', \r. Ir???i
i II, V l.ir.ir n rrnin . ? lo??
I-..H :7m> . i i . " II,.i... from '>" . J. i
? i ', \V A V, ?'.... n .ni
nil in .,'.u,; Itlmn J. A. I
??|H>rator >>i patrpl S'aSon, .1. from >.;i. .1. I.
Wood, operator ? >[ patrol wag?", 63,.. from
-1. Jl.iM.m HerjV, m Bureau of Tel
from :7Vh 3. II. h'allon, llSlh. .? - nation
ati"ii<lnn?. 3. <". White. ??Stb, 10
r-lertcal aa<l h<? is" duty; Pells Tassait, 26th, j
from tttb: J. i l?ooney, -th. from 85th: w.
E. Itijwn ?TSth, fr ?a?i '.'1st; ?inutuall BatrgtS |
KdWard YVh.liti, 3.1. from ICOtli. J. L. *ulU- ?
?an. I "?'ir., treu Hai.
Temporary assignment? f.lruts. Patrick
Parrell 3?th lo ISth, from Sept. is t..
il; T K. Walah. KM, to . iraman-l
I-; ni. pi 11? ! ' ' '! hol
lullei SVjin?.] ?? i ? "? ' ' ?-?? ' '
l: .' Unrlghl, IH7
i> il?; , fr?>m K.-pt, -I ?' i ? illmai Un,
? , . nnnna ?! Ti iflV i'.. 2?)
.i r??>rsi H ??
? BU, IU il.?'?
j.i .1 r ? m way. 2*~">d, l?
,-. lu . u ..-. fr< m Sept. !?'?. etlinn I.
\ . . .'... m c ? > . Hpeclal Hquud .'. ?"<
?lay?, from Kept. I?, Jullui Hi beider. 7'h.
In O. ? i. s'i? rial Squad 3, 10 days, from
Kept. Is. I". <? r*lt*Slbb?ra, 7ih to 12th
I I>. lo days, from Sept. St; A, J Chmlel
. ?.-ki. I5ih, and Jarata Km*. Slat, i?. :,iii '
I. D., 10 days, fr.im Sept. -". ?' V- Haley,
S 1st, to Bureau of Telegraph, SO days, from '
Sept, 1". Bdarard Turner, loth, station
h ouate attendant, in days, from Sept. Is.'
K .1. M.NMrn..,. mili, to (>??? Bureau, 10
?laya, from S?nt 'Jo <> *v ,vndereon, 14?Kli I
j w. Donaldson, lT2i. t.. Wim I P. ml
days, from Sept. -I: 3. .1. Q.Hnn. I40tb, W .
s Donnelly, 150th, to Det Bureau, to da y a
from SVpt. 20; .' P. Haron, 151st, to Det.
Run su. i day. Kepi IS: T li. inn. 102 I.
In Bureau of Telegraph, ?Ml ?lays fi
IT .1 ? l.oaomaralnl. iSTth, ??? llth
I I?.. M ?Ihv. from s. pt. .1 .t \ Hum I.I,
?-'"??"?ill. in !'?? Bureau, lo day? from Hep'
??i i i , ron ? \ I'm? '?"? in i ouls
I- tl II inn??ii, ?."?th. In I2lh
I. I?. 1 days, from s- pt. \:>. T, A He il< ?
<- 11 . IM Barran lo ,i.?va from Kepi M,
I? m Pon? ni v. .'I-' . \\ I' r'sga i, -Ut.
1' ? utl K. a IJ-1. 3uth; a. 11.
Dsllaa li-t. t i :'.?! t D., i<> day? from s?|.i
in. Mlehael Hesney, lib; \V-it?r ' orhut
31 ? ?'. H Montanye, 38th; John i
42d: I". W Miller, SStli. lu Det. Bureau, u
days, from S'Pt. m
I.?ave? (with full payl ?C'aii'H. B. J,<|
| rum?. Uth, lo day a. from Sept, It; W, n
HullUan. Dial. 5 days, from Bent IS; John,
Horlianan. USth. 1? days, fro? Hept '.I. \.?<
fapl I T. Nilon. 'Pratllc H. 'JO. da?H, from
i Si ; t. B; ('?Ithont payi. l'tlnm K. VV. Shaw. ?
1 lut. 1 day, ;-'-pt 17; It. I! Munch. Kh. .1
?1h>s. fro.n --pt :?? j j Bharkey,
? day, .-? ; ' I?; r. W. Kaiser. 3d I days ?
( from Kepi 17; r f McOovern, Mth, 1 day, '
Kapt. Zi; J J. :- Mdiee, 7tth. .1 day?, from
-? ]?' .'i >: p. Rwaeney, l?Wth, 1 day, ?Vot.
los? i? ?: il !-.? e? .?;?!. I day. ^^l.? ;1 ?
Mick Iriui. -Ar? ??*-f Sera?. F. V Mu.n. '
r? m, M duyi from * pt I?
Ai?iili< utlona far lull l'a? Approved?
Ptliun I: J Flynn, 6th from a.'i,: i to
Srpl. 7, on a ri
from Au^ :?. ?o AiiK. Zk, on ai.K report;
.lolm Mangan. ??Jth, from Au<. u tu &..|>i
1, n ai. k report,
AdraaeenMnti to Gradea?Plmn. (to H,**)
rrii.i?. sei? ?Si J P Doanally, itHh; w i>.
yuinlati. llth: 1". J. l>li:^rii. Cth; John
Aleay, ?9th: J II Ill>th... I44ll,; P. A. Flurke.
Il7th; J il. Vo?ri?r. lUth; J. <; Orean
'1 V HaM. |73d; Henjiimln Waxlwru. 13?h; I
W i: Brown ?1st; Anir.w Zalaba. rath. k.
r Maattlna, T4?ii: j. c Muii?r, IMtb; w r
Uiiik.r li-'t:: Klcharl Auatln, l.'.'Ui. Il^r.iy
Black ISlth w. K [iohman. n i:
T<. fi :?:'.? tirade, sopt a?William ?loodno-?, !
i (?te? r-. 5U |; l'ete? K? lly, 411. ,
i . ? i> .i. ?? Traffii C
r?l 11 ' t . .' \ !. ,.- m. 4-.,; ?
i I \ Hurni th; F >'? n. ;-i,
To ll.lii tirs li .- . .?i J E
Death W H 0'8hBU?hneisy, imth. at
ta i.i . S?l t. 17.
1 6:lo?IM W 23J it . R. Kay & Po.. triflinS
| ?:10-:?J? K. 13>;th st.. Max t'iplltsky: la)
I 11:10 i:t?.rsl.l?i Dru?, and luth a? . ownera
uafinown: trinins
! 11:41?192 E. ltlth at, O. Caoraxa; 1100
i H M
l;':0-4:< Canal at, R, ae Bayley; trlfllnr
B77 Kishih av , owner unknown.
Z til?It?: l'ark av. rtu'kovitz A Helmke, I
3:0.V-lij ?judio?? a? . Mas ("0hfn: trifling
IT*! Si ph Rir,?k\ : (ri'lins
l -? '? ? w ., A M
M : -
? I I :--?? Park. op| oalt? 177th at .
? ? n- i uni m.?m. i
y ?t.. Samuel
? rK: trtnina
<:?n-:rj.1 rtll ... I f ? ? .i ? ..? t S-jBjfl
?.<V-l.'?? Wa-ainstoo a? . il... Urcna. Levy
Silvermaa trfin?.
' m? u? Thr Braaa: Abraham t
Shurraaa; triniiiK
I a-S?,uth rn boul.vard and U4th BCi owner i
Bakaowa; triflinc
*:?0??i W. I3CJ tt , owner unknown; triflip.s |
One Company Takes $6,000,
000 Worth in a Block.
New York City's note offering, made
through the syndicate manager? yes
i terday, met with ready respondo from
I investors both here and in . ? ' m. Be?
side? npplicntion? for th? notes from
! individuals there were a number from
| bond houses and corpora ons ot other
than a fina clal character. The in
I quiries from London were necessarily
few, by comparison, but the syndicate
! expects a considerable participation by
I foreign investor?.
The sale is being widely advertised
j in the United States, with the idea of
i bringing about a flow of-currency from
interior points to Xew York, vhere it
will prove a grateful nddition to the
local banks' reserve funds. At the
close of business yeaterdny the syndi?
cate managers, J. 1\ Morgan & Co. and
Kuhn, Loch & Co., declared the sale
ara i proceeding encouragingly.
It was learned that there were a
large number of subscriptions in small
lots as well as applications for blocks
as great as $3,000,000 and li.,000,000.
One of the Ir.rgest corporations in the
city asked for the latter amount.
It has not been determined exactly
how many of the notes will be avail?
able for allotment because the banks
an?l trust companies which are mem
heri of the syndicate are being per?
mitted, wherever they request it, to
retain M per cent of their share of
the honda for their own uses. Several
of the banks have indicated their in?
tention of exercising this privilege.
Argentine Diplomat Says Manu-i
facturers Here Have Great
Rich tra-ie opportunities await the
American manufacturer in Uruguay,
according to Joe Richling, the Argen
tine Consul General in this city.
"My .November I," Mr. Kichlirg said,
"our wool crop of between 140,000,000 t
and I'iO.OOO.OOO pounds will be ready
for market, and if the I.'nited Statea
absorbs the major part of it, an in
creased trade in all manufactured ar
tielea will follow with Uruguay. Here?
tofore most of this wool has gone to
Europe, and a corresponding amount of ;
manufactured articles have been re?
ceived ?n return.
"Wool can b>- brought to this coun?
try in ?I i raw 'at ?, manufactured and j
sent back to us ugain, because Uruguav
has no woollen mills. There is also
a big demand in our country for cotton
goon? It seems "tratige that the ,
United Statt? lia?, not had a larger
share in this trade.
"In addition to the demand for wool
len and cotton goods, Uruguay also
needs machinery, agricultural imple?
ments, lumber, eoal, hardware and
office furnitu -. In re urn for this we
.-an send you mir wool, be.^f and hide?
Why, we sent $3,000,000 worth of Uru?
guayan beef to the United States in
the tir-?', six month? of this year, and
if th? transportation ...?.-? -emer.ts are
broadened we expect within h short
time to be - veen 18,000.000
and $10,000,001 worth of beef a vear to
the United Si il
Army and Navy Orders ;
Movements of Warships
; ? ? une B in lu. I
'?'?' ihington, s ptember 17.
? r?|. RTJWAKD I" M'GLACHIafN. Jr.. I
Hh j-'tt?<l Art.. iK-tliled . ..amian.iaii?. ~.-'?...|
foi l ' 'l Art., Foil Hill, vlrn i apt. '
DAN T M. XJ\ |,l Art.
? lV|, Jolly I' H.UV
. | i. . i u- ; . .
???'. ? ??? '?? ll.M V.M .;. HAAS.
\i '? ; ; Y.\ It ? II -??ti iipug
- r?rl_a.|.
1 >;ti, tt.i ?
i lit- leu
? at. .1? V, quart,
????ri ? . ....??! miti rmasler, ?
- v.Mi ? I. 1?. I.?)?'KENBACH. Uth
. ? for uini/orary I
? huv, lh? n? ? ??? "???' Rile)
? laltuu. HKIlMlS ?1 MAt.'I. -M !
UnovBK i'. in NTiN. medical reserve
n \ ? ? Medical School. WashlnK
ton. for ltirir ictloo.
ii. ? l.i.m. JOHN >'? WINTER. Uh ('av..
from Fort Sheridan; to bl iroop, at Fort
M.' r.
Fli ? Meuts liov ARIl - REXNION, Rns- |
... i*. i-KAWI ORO an 1 KH M'l'i ?ui> <;.
i-IIINi iV i lo tak?
alHti'H ? -. i ???..? ii. I. I. in
[(??HKt'TH ". ? -it
i -.... i, ..
: !? ? .N .-' i'LAHK. .
h l ..i
. i ?, iii.. i I ami i
,.. m i ?. :..: IU?) BARTLETT. ,
?. refron i laka |
\.,?. nil 11 ?<?' i I?* ?i Bartlett, upou
- from i? t. ?? i.r ijijt.es, lo fort ?'rockelt.
?i? Lieu*. OWEN K. MEREDITH, Inf..
asslgm-d -Uli lot
: I.;. ,1 I It AN KLIN HABtTOCK, coast
,,, [rom ,i-?igii....m uaii Company, to
una-Saimed list.
ly-av-s of ..'..?. u.-?Capt. IlKN'ltY J. N1CH
nl_>. :.Ural ? ? >ri ? -. on? ?u.'Ulli. uiwn re
Utt from duty in Washington; ?apt. .j.'iin
I HI'lTRH, roast art., one month; lint
. m:s :i;k i GOOD1ER, cgaai art.,
? Wii.i.i \.\i ii. rtaOPTON,
.ii: , utli ? ?nth. firm l.ieui.
?A II.1.1 AM ?' KOEXKI, ....i?t art., tlir.-ff
'.i N' ?? nil? i i
it w ii.i.; \m . v\ mi ii:mii, .
N A V ',
, I ? .' i:i: I - .let i \ i-:niu ;
.. rd division,
i \ ?, i ...i\ d??? i. in-1 navy yard, '
. tu radio sial un, Tod . rtoa,
V .1.
l.i i ? A KICHAKDH. I??' ?? li. : r.-.. Ivlna
i ini. ?a N..i fol lo d it) ? - .ii 1 .-u si_ff .
li-ai ?iliiiir.il I'llftord J. Boush
l.i.H.i ?? i rx>Wl_lN?J, detached Ohio; io,
navy >._r.|, I ortsmouth.
Linn _ A. BLAKELY, detached Michigan;
In II. 1\ ?? ? IOl ?? *
l.i. -u l'omman ? - I i;. has.? il?-tacbed ?
navy yard, Portsmouth t.? Michigan
Ueut, I? M [at. BRETON, detached aid ?a
staff t-ommaudei ?.lui llvlakm, Atlantic
He? ' ; ?? . . . , U|| .-? ilt Vl-nn..| ? ?( Na?\
i. il. w AT.SON, K M. BEN*
NETT, -i .i !.?l?. and .1 \ KI.EEMANN ;
i ? ? ?. ? ... i i.i;. u. li.
ALLEN _n I J B. GAY . l-i. .:? .1. J.
i i i ? i: V'ANMETRE,
i i. l.iM'SAi ...,l J II ?LENNON,
i i.lilil?:?-:' :.? ?!
i. i; .\ i.ik;a\. .1?,
l.i.lifj l?-J; I i nurse,
.\ ? ?...
?r_ile? J II KLEIN, d^
taebed command Prebl? . tu office na?al m
. ?? partan ni
Ueul ijunloi gia'l-i J. 11. IN.'.I'.aM. to Ar
Lleui ?Junior crade) G. II. B-LMKfUBOM, to
iu?y yai i W ivhlngtofl.
Kn?.cn LAWRENCE TOWNSEND, detached
l iah ; 10 .Muin^.
EnsiKn ?; ii JL'NKIN detactMd Utah; to
ra Ho ?tatlon, r i- ertoa, N .1
Paa-ed i N T M LEAN. New
0 ?ana; -.in;?.il hospital, Kara Inland.
Aaat. Hurceon vs A. ?RA-I-, If. It. C.
. ? um,. ??!
< W H UlCHABIa, c r
..i.K.NV. '? ?I W RAVE? and J. H. HAR?
RI H. M. it r. ci N .. -Udlcal Bcho? :
medical re
,-.t?. ?????- rt<etaihe>l ?.-.?-.-li, or ata?i?l?
Me li. .U Hchool. Wash. :
ma ?n ?) A OMER. nary -ll?i?-;tipar> : !
J T N?X)NE i.-v> hospital, I'ort-mo.nii
A It. BARROW, naval (raining sution'
Newport; C i wtxiu. n_vai hospital'I
New lork, .1 M QL'INN, naval hu^piu.1 I
Norfolli; A. L. BAHK. .Maine; W a'
BTOt-CH, i.aval -??pita!. Oreat Lakes, and ?
E. FAULKNER, na?_l hoiipltal. Nor
Paaaid Paymaster It. W. C_t,-?ftK. .ietached
Dubinin?- ; to 'l'ai!, b
?-hi?f (;uiin?>r CHARLES HIERDAHL. de-I
la? li- i -' l." ill m Charlaatoo.
Chiff Oiniiier I? Y DK-OINM, ditachad '?
Charl? -???i:
Maehlnlst C l> WELKER, dsta-ha-1 -Uhf
1 o M Isa
Marhtitlal N Ml. At I? ?\ Al.l ?. .leia'-li?.!
? its ?
': H ?l ., ... ?ad M .?tiii.E
lon ???'..? *
'S"1" . ;.',rM,'"" V'"'""?'? Monda, fnra?
and Illinois, ?. Hampton lto?d?. i?0nii_i
and K.-:. ?t n,.w .of? yard; ?aturn ?.'
Han francisco; Cummings. it Seilort
Ontario ?nj ?onoma. at Norfolk yard
There i? no time like the pr?tent
for boosting the natural products of
They lead the world.
Has no equal
I - ??-^???----?????--?--a??--???a?a?a?"a???a?a????a--??aaa?al ?A
American Branch Committee
sir Courtenay Benin":
The lion Alfred A naca.
Harliert llaria-r
Charlea W Hortrtnf
H W. 1. Hurknall
?apt 1 T W. Charla? ?' B . a B' R
?liarla? ?Jherrr
fllahi.p V <uurtne?
Oeori? ?'???
A It lullle
I. Y fiarrt-l)
Re?. ?liarles A. T.f i.
? ' Doufiaa Pranks
h. Arthur Pultes
W. K Karyuhar
K V ll.t-Jan
."???Ule <: llldham
W, A Hut. Iicao?
T,ad? R?iir-'t
.laeieaT II?.la
?Vaiter K>r? l.ainly r
In H l.ai ??*
J I Ma^taa
laine? Mr]*-a:
IV It Marliiiara
Dr i. i Ut' I'tiM
??jxirt? Mi???
lames Marwl.-K
<>?"irs' A. MotI???
itohrri V. Naaro
i. u \ ?
I' ?unltlTe Otra
K. H <niterl.rMf
lie? I? A Prllebar.i
PTP K<.?er?
'? T?|
1 .,
A N.\tl>.nal Relief hand ty alleviate ?hennit?,
pliai.? In tireat Britain an?l Ireland, cauae?) by tin Wur.
I'rlnc" <>t Wales. The response to this epital hna bees B*el
?if money U nee?M. because. In the Prince? ?>?? n word* ' T' en ?
distress among the people ot Great Hrltam and Irela?
There mutt be a largi nuinber of pent I? In the I'nltM States
atlons who Hre anxious to relieve this ?l???ltutlnn and
|.,<. ,in American Hran.-h has boen torn?.?! to CetSSCt I
same to the Outrai Fund.
Tl..mmlttee will welcome any ??beerte,taOfU I ?
lv Suggest th? offer of subscriptions payai.1? r/ai kly durli
\A ?r.
Merarj?. J. P. Morgan * Company have BaMfl Kin?-; el
SubeerlptlMl vhould he -rut to their. ?Jeelf nr-ti-l for tl
\l. STL'AKT WuHTLKY, Treasurer. 2 ". Hr -a?l Str-el
' ? s?
: t.-tajaji
? Ba
fourth Avenue cor. iStii Street
fcldndge Street cor. Kivington Street
Seventh Ave. bet. 48th snd 49th Sts.
Lexington Ave. cor. 124th Street
Grand Street cor. Clinton Street
East 72d St.bet.Lexington Ci Jd Avs.
East Houston St. cor Lssei St
Courtiandt Ave cor 148th Streu
Graham Avenue cor Derevolte ft,
Pit kin Avenue cor Pockawi? its,
PfcK cLN I i HArtijt? ?.KAI
The Valley of Fear
Begins in the Sunday Magazine in
She ?Mimn*
Next Sunday, Sept. 20?
A NEW Sherlock Holmes Adventun
FRENCH. An interesting word por
trayal of the records and character?
istics of the two outstanding figures :
of the European war 'o date, with a
sketch by Boardman Robinson.
to realize that within a handful <>i
years the aeroplane has developed
from a "grass cutter" to become a
military scout and aerial combatant.
t??rce^ from the Orient, once ini- ,
placable foes of the empire, now
gladly face baronet and shell in its |
.Many men uf world-svide fame in one
ur another of the arts are now risk?
ing million dollar arms or voices un
the field ot battle.
HOUSES?The quaint wheeled bun?
galows of this once gay resort on the
Belgian coast now harbor unfortunatj :
families driven from their homes In
(he interior.
ure is a death warrant tor military
sleuths In this warfare.
?It was started by a mild and peace
tul piano, but the hostilities became
international in flavor.
URE?This clever feature by Fergus
son and Weed will interest and enter?
tain you.
TOGRAPHS?There will be some re- !
niarkable drawings, as well as the lat- !
est photographs from the battlefields ?
of Europe.
that is what the Br : ih WorUfl
Emergency Corps is ti u ling itself ?
do, according to the illuminating ?
servations and Sketche; "? fWeai
Howell Barkley.
robe ot a famous actress, nudf ?<
her by Paquin, will he described*
illustrated .is setting forth the N*
fashions lor the com in easaf,
you'd never think i) to lo?k it ??
line-featured ! ngl aoroia *-*
emerged iron: a factorv, madf tksf
bot for the Cabinet, ai J noa i$?*
ing in America
NISTS?Tluir coiiMil it ?on c'vestk?
more freedom, bul ;i i hn?S??-*
are here under the Indemnity Fosa?
imbibe the spirit of our n 11
women college graduates, arid ft**^
with su imposing r'""ra;!im< " fl
tivities is presented t ?? t1''
take In.
you happv. as well a> the littliP?2
in the story, and * ?5
strutting roosters, ?? r<H*?Z
and solving the Insu ? PU*-*J
reading about MAKIMi ?U Dp,.l**ai
little readers will get ...viro?'??
from this week's
Be Sure You Order Next
in Advance.
Minnesota ati?l Rhode Island, si -
i?_k- Bay; Albany, -t Ou??m.i?. .ark
lo-vn. at MaxatUn
->? o'. 17 -Poiiruey. at OlorjMjH
Se|it. lv -Ar-ihn??. Irutu Bastan fot Near*
port; Saturn, from Tibur?n f.?r tan Fran
<la.?_, Vulean. from Weymouih for Brin?
dis! ; Ontario and Honorna, from -luthsrn
drill grounds for Norfolk yard; Klorlda
and I'neas. from Southern drill grounds I
fn' Hampton Roads. Minnesota and
Rhode Island, from Southern drill grounds l
- ?r v
fer < ,2?rS* *|
im .;u_>ni??;
Mi/, ni.-, i- ?.? ?|i . _^ jrtS '
'hos?** Jt_H
Ma Pi ?TT.a_ ^-1
N'en v.a mam .?- ver? '?*?'# _^
. daU fin s-.? >. ?k ,_, _*_a
.?l.l l >..,,., jari. I " ? .-.??ta
fium a I ',___?
ai l ordered (., N.-??l"-i ? '"r _-I
serve torpedo r -i_**,rfl
Tallakaassr -?W?l
rii_itrtn?xi, . . iJMul
duty with Pu ' ia*_________
tiMiin.? Kam?. Had?K *
claco *

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