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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, August 13, 1916, Image 7

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Auxiliary Acts Against
Landlords Seeking to
gvid I amilics.
0\cr S400 (iivon Oul in Hay lO
RclioM' Pistross <?f Sd?
diot"-* Drpendonts.
? . ?? the flmtv ft :.rt. .1 land
^ ?
1810 of the Active Service Auxiliary
..f th. New York National Guard in the
I ? Kegiment Armory.
"lMmcultv ha* heen eiperienred tn
ng eoBceaalBM al aay kiad from
landlorBB of the more cxacting type,"
' B Said "I'lsposnesst s have been
tcaed aad m bobm case* actaally
The Auxiliarx. ncverthrle**, is
ng b) fts aopiieanta and purt>o*es
oaar 'hr landlord* to concilia
tor\ method* wherever dtspute ari*es."
Part *j| Hent U Paid.
Members of the Auxiliarv are at
tlg tO BBCet the problem of tbe
?lent familie* hy paving a part
roatai Soraa ol tba laadlords
br. n willing t.i accept half.
Kepoils of diotreaa ' from other
eaaaaa w.r. Baada pablie _reot*n*day at
kcndquart. rs. Dobta of all sort* hnve
bIIIbk up in the homes left t.v
th. (iuardanien when they went to the
Oakj woman who ha* had a struggle
tO gOt enough food to sustnin life hH*
had ber diatreaa increased by the pcr
? riaitatioaa of a faraitara m
:t collector. The woman an
: tO tha Au v i! ..irv, which dis
| thal B .hat tel mortgage tiiketi
ly the iaatalaaent house before the
I purehaai had been fr>rerlosed. The
marshal had been ordered to removc
Tha Auxiliary procured a stav of
?ion which will nre\ent further
Bieteatatlea until the Gur'rd-m*n'?
1 Cl 11 T-tt
Mara tbai MM waa .li*burse,i a?
th. ollice of the Auxiliary in one day,
mostlv in small amount*
Eighteen peraoaa oa! of ititi laa
familiea were found to be in need of
emplovnicnt. Ki\.. fnPiilies were still
wail ng for promised pay from rm
"We c::n't eat promi***," observed
one little WOBtaa who hnd come to the
Auxiliary for help.
Taylor, HriMiMyn ( ommilleeman, la
Against Hughes.
John Kolx rt Taylor. of Hrooklyn,
who WB8 B Progre*sive state rommit
teeman from Hrooklyn and a candi?
date for tha Supreme Court on the Hull
Moose tieket lust full, eame out for
Wilson yenterday He df.clnrc.1 the
Pi-oarreaaiToa were against Charloa
K. HB-fbaa, and that, had it to en
put to a t?st, the delegataa ?t
the PregTaaaiea Convention m Chi
rago, woald have polled stronger for
Mr. Wilaoa than for Mr. Hughes
"The eleetion of tha Republican ean
diriatr," said Mr. Taylor, "would tend
moxa than anything alae ta teraiiBata
the existence of the National Progres
sive party. and put an end to the pro?
gramme for social and industrial jus?
tice. and various other haman welfare
plaaha Of the Iflf, platform."
Union Would Bar Teutons
and Their Goods Even
After the War.
Many Have Suffercd Dircclly
from Conflict?PropaKanda
Is Started.
|aa*ci*i 0a-"r**a3?aj*jB?a ?t tv Tribun-1
Toronto, Aug IB. As 1 write there
lies before me a letterhead of the Hrit?
ish Kmpire I'nion of Canada, Inc,
whirh in black eapital* h*ar* these
"No more German immigrants."
"No more German ?hipping."
"No more German labor"
"No more German goods."
"No more G<<rman influence."
The committe* include* 'he name* of
a number of fairly represrntative citi
zen*. but II mav be observed th_at from
this driisftc propagnnda the mass of
public opinion i- B8 yet holding aloof.
This is not to say there is any lack of
sympathy for it, for if the issue a* to
whether Canada woul.l have any rela?
tion* of any kind with Germany after
the 07BI had to be settled to-day, there
is no qaeatioa that the populati. n
would vote o\erwhelmingly agair.st re
.uming any kind of traftic with the Kai
ser'* people.
It is perhaps the fear that a* time
goes on there may be a weakening in
this ?CBtiaaeat which has impelled the
promoter. >f the Hritish Kmpire Cnior.
of Canadfl to ^tart and perfect its or?
ganization ut the present time.
Is Proposal Practicabli*:
U the ptOBOaal practicablc.? Will it
be possible when fcace has been re
TT-ie s'*:? wtt!l rnad* *' *:-"?
. ro., Monday. July *?th. lu.m
Colo-nbusCirde. New York City.
pr?d aSBtt Bl ff New Yo11-'
dro***e the Brat leg of '-he ?>P
Two hundred and runety-five
oiiet bTOSB Nrw Yorh to Syra
co,??-r- toeetai to nine hours.
rtecsr arrh psj at IfcJO *. m.
Sterrn* I i ** tbe wheel at
frrscu** and drove to Cleva
Und. by way of Batavia, Buffalo
Wd Eri*. arrinng in Cleveland,
847 mile* from New York. at 730
p,tn. Monday. There was some
dtiay in Cieveland on account
ef the car f-ettmg caugtat in a
pajsdeand bad luck at railroad
crossings. At one crossing the
w was held twelve minutes.
At Cleieland. William Binz of
Chicago took the wheel and
e"rove during the nigbt 330 miles
to the ne-ft. station, which wa*
lt*mU*-i!'.e. Indiana. near Chi
csgo. Tbe time made on this
aajatchwafl limited to the time
?bich cou'.d be made by Stevens
*a| from Cleveland to
Mernllvil.e byttain. The train
gtop near MerrillviP.e Is Gary,
gndit wasimpos?ible forStevens
to get to Gary unul 6:45 a. m.
The Msnr.on car reached Mer
rlllville esactly on time.and after
taking on suppl.es another car
flajhed over the hill, bearing
Stevens, the driver who was to
take i-ie csr to Omaha. The car
left the station as per schedule
t\ 7:X? a. m. On thia leg the
car passed through Elyria, Nor
w, .k.Fremont,Bryan and South
Upon leaving Merrillvllle the
rtr sped through Aurora, Dixon.
Clinton.Cedar Rapids,Marshall
lown.Ames. Grand Junctionand
Csrrol! into Omaha, arriving on
acbedule at 1-05 a. m. Wednes?
day. At Omaha the car was
turned over to Fred Barbour
wbile Stevens took the train for
Chevenne, Wyo.
From Omaha the tourista dlp
ped down to Kearney, going by
?.ar < Fremont, Columbus
and Grand Island. After leav?
ing Kearney they passed
through North Platte, Big
Sidney, Kimball, Pine
Bluffs, Wyo., into Cheyenne.
arriving there at 4:50 p. m. and
atopping for thirty minutes. At
Cheyenne they were about thirty
-ninutet. ahead of their scbedule.
Stevens waa drivlng from
Cheyenne to Evanstoti, a dis
tance ol 407 miles. He encouru
tered about 20 milae of muddy
toads during the last hundred
cnilee and arrived at Rawlings
at 1:10 a.m. From Cheyenne to
Rawlings the car had to be
driven up the long Sherman hill,
reaching an approximate eleva?
tion ol 8,000 feet, and crossing
the great continental divide. At
Evanston, Stevens wired:
"Delay on account of much
rain. Roads muddy. Car
ia best of eondition."
Heavy rai.is in Utah reported
by Salt Lake papers aa cloud
burs'.s, made the trip across Utah
,s and slow. Walter
Bieling drove the car from
Evanston to Ely, Nev., passing
"brotigh Salt Lake City, County
Well, Fish Springs. and over
the Shelbourne Pass, crossing
thtough the great American
detert, whicb was one of the
worst parta of the trip. The
heavy rains in Uuh had put the
lost's in bad eondition and
eaueed numerous washouts.
Three hours were lost west of
Salt Lake City because the pilot
became COBBsBad in the roate
through the dcoert.
At Ely, the tat was turned
over to Robert Crclghton, who
Keno. Here again road
tonditiun* were very bad. The
tr-uls over the '?cvada desert
*?*e in terrible shape. Tha
ttsn--cont;'i?'iul car, however,
"*"?? in fine eondition. Crcighton
pssied thrr.j__h Austin, Alpine
R*ncb. Pallon. Aside from
but.g deUyed by the rough
Mia, t bh.rt circuit left hun
with-.jt hghts. He located the
t'ouble, however, and remedied
lt so that delay from this source
wasnotconsiderable. Breaking
through a bndge several miles
out 0f Fallon caused a further
<"?''?y of three and one-half
At Keno. Stevens was again
w?mng lotake the car. He left
' V40 a.m.. going by way
? and Colfas, arriving
?j Sacramento at U.li. Saturday
*:,andthence toVallejo,
?rnving at 3 10 p. m. Here a
jBedil boatw-Swaiting to take
, ^ctorious car to San Fran
naea, and at 5 o'eloch p. m. the
*?' *?*? officiallv checked at
1:30 a.m.
7:55 p. m. Motx
647 mi.
Av. 34 m. p. h.
(Near Chicago
6:45 a. m. Tuei.
977 ml
Av. 33.3 m,p.h.
3:45 p. m. Tuea.
1235 mi.
Av. 33 m. p. h.
1:05 SMtuWed.
1536 mi
Av. 33 m. p. h.
4:50 p. m. Wed.
2113 mi.
Av. 32.3 m.p.h.
2529 mi.
Av. 30.1 m. p. h.
7*55 a. m. Fri
2890 mi.
Av. 27.6 m. p. h.
5:31 a. m. Sat.
3240 mi.
Av. 25.7 m. p. h.
5:00 p. m. SaL
3476 mi.
25.1 mi. p. h.
Marmon 34 Makes
New York to San Francisco
5 Days-18% Hours
S- B. Stevens, Chairman of the Motor
Reserve Division of the American De
fense Society, planned this record
breaking run. He drove personally
over 1500 miles of the distance.
The run was made under the auspices
of the Society to demonstrate the possi
ble speed and practicability of motor car
transportation across the Continent
The car was sealed and chqeked up by
the Automobile Club of America.
This is the most remarkable and fastest journey
ever made across the United States in a motor
car. The average rate of speed was almost equal
to that of iast trans-continental trains. The car was
a Marmon 34 touring car, of regular production.
This is final proof of the soundness of the ad
vanced principles which make up this remarkable
car, a few of which are:
A scicntifically constructcd car
of 136-inch wheel base, 1100 pounds
lighter than cars of equal size and
power. A perfectly balanced car?
easily handled?with low center of
gravity and a minimum
of unsprung weight
eliminating body sway
at high speeds.
The new Marmon
frame construction
with side members 10
inches deep and steel
running boards an in
tegral part.
in making this record were
Lynite Aluminum mono
block motor casting and
Lynite Aluminum pistons.
The cross cantilever rear spring
construction which protects the
car from road shocks and insures
exceptional riding comfort.
The Marmon system of chassis
self-lubrication, which
eliminates all but
four grease cups on
the entire car.
The powerful, rapid
accelerating, six-cyl
inder, overhead valve
motor, and many
other distinctive ad
vanced features.
No Change for 1917
There will be no change in the Marmon 34 for 1917
S.Miy? su^est that you make a" aPpointment t0dayJ
42 We?t 62d Street, Near Broadway, New York City.
I itor.d to mnintain a positiin under
I which Canadian- and Germans will pass
[l.y on oppositc side* of the itreet?
j If it ii practicablt will it b* prnntable?
j These qucstions are being very earnest
I ly studied and discuased.
It ii recaliea ihat tive yrars ago a
i povemmeti* ram* into power in Canada
! after a campaign of which one of the
I ehief ilogan* had been "No truck nor
, trade with the Yankeei." Thnt wai m
1911. Hy 1913 Canada's imports from
I the I'nited State* had risen from 1174,
i 000,000 to $.:'.">,wo,000, and even for the
I liical year en .in? thu year, deipite
: the ravatce* sf war, are still $100,000,
| 00O more than they _-*re in 1911, while
in the same period her BSBO-tl to the
' I'nited State-. have doubled. being;
?lightly over '"100,000,000 n '"Ml and
over $200,000,000 in l'.l?.
"No truck nor trad. with thc Yan?
keei," potent an it was to win vote*,
failed absolutely as a rule of conduct
I for individual.*..
The temper of "No truck nor trade
with Germans" is, however, alto
trether .litTer.n*. It is not being passed
! from politicians to the people. It ll
developing; as u natural ery <.f the peo?
ple as a whole.
One Merchant A.limant.
I asked a merchant if he would stock
! German goods again after the war,
: knowing that he had earried large linei
of these before the war, and that, lik*
j otheri, he is lufFering inconvenience
| because of his mabihty to get subiti
| tutei as cheap and attractive as were
i the German goods in lome line. Hi*
! answer wai immediate: 'No, 1 shall
"They murdered one of my firm on .
the I.usitania, they mur.iered my I
nephew with gas at St. Juli.ii. I'o you |
think I eould ever do business with .
them again? I'ossibly my grandchii
dren may, but thi* generation I am
afraid cann.,'.''
And it il this personal element
whieh one encounters everywh.ro that
will be the preaf barrier to the re- j
sumption of ralatioai of any kind with |
the beaten foe. When the war ia over |
there will be scarcely a family in tho ,
country that will not have some close '
relative lying under thc flowers of !
France, or some inaimed and disabled
friend to serve as B daily reminder of
the horrors en'lur^d because of th*
mad ambition of the Teuton.
Efftvt of Thorough Defeat.
There is iasl thil to be said. how-'
ever, that the more thorough the de-I
faal of Germany thc greater possibil- j
ity there will be of a resumption of j
trade and interc.ursc with her. Ger
I many only nartially defeated will hav"
i to bi ihacklid and Injured in averv
way within the meam at our dispoial.
Peaee will be but a truce. It wil! be
but a contmuanee of w_r, lacking
The German claim that before
the war Britons, the world over, wer
endeavoring to ihackle and smother
C*rma_i expansion in trade and influ?
ence ii branded as a lie, but after th.
: war if there ii an inronrluiiva deemon
, there will be no question ai to the pol?
icy of Hritom.
They wer, eruellr deceived in <.er
man ambitioni and deiiirni once, ard
will not be deeeived in the same wav
if it ean be avoided.
Cermany, thoroughly beaten, might
offer a temotation to the reiumptior
of relationi, but this only if there il
evidence that thi German peopli them
selvei are repentant of their folly, and
if they give piedges of such repentancc
in some unequivocal manner. iu.h
as the baniihment of the Hohen
xollerns and the overthrow of autoc
Ilerein lies about the only hope thn*
Canada will trade with Germany dur?
ing the present generation. Judging
from recent utteranccs of itatesmen
in Hritain and the allied countries.
there is a growing prospect thnt there
may be some such clima* to th* pres?
ent confliet.
Miss Bradner to Study Advis*
ability of the Plan.
Miss Harriet Bradner, a student in
ths department of agriculture at
Columbia, was appointed yesterday to
investigate farm colonies for women
prisoners, such as that at Bedford. Her
work will be in connection with the
National Committee on Prisons. and on ,
her report will depend to a large de- ,
gree whether the committee endeavori ;
to make women farmer* a part of the
national life of the country.
"lf we find that the women prisoners I
desire to work as farm he'.pors," sa.d
I'rofessor O. S. Morgan, head of the ;
department of agriculture at Columbia, ?
"we may be able to create wilhngness i
on the part of farmers, espeeially I
women in charge of farms, to employ
them. Some way might even be de- |
vised whereby the most eflicient eould
be help.d to small holdings of th-ir
own and started on the way to ec.- ,
nomic independence."
20,000 aTHOL_CS
Entire Week Will Be De
voted to Conferences
and Discussions.
"Catholic Wrek," beginning next Sun?
day, ii expected to bring to New York
more thar. 9t)Jt%9 Catholici from dif?
ferent parts cf th* country. Cardmala
Gibbons, Farley and O'Connell. Most
Rev. John Bonzano, the Apostolic Dele
gate, Gov.mor Whitman and Aeting
Mayor Frank |_ Dowling are among
tho " who have accepted invitations to
Ths Cathalis Piees aasssiatiaa srOi
meet at the Catholic Club, August 1?
It, an.i then remain for the week of
oth#r convr.tionra. Socief.e. me?t.ng
during Catholic Week are the Amer?
ican Fedcration of Catholic Societies,
the German Roman Cttholte Central
Verein, the Catholic Young Men's Na?
tional I'nion, the Gonzaga I'nion, tha
New York State I.eague of the Central
Verein, the Frauen-Bund of O. R K.
Central Verein and the NV.v York Stata
Federation of Catholic Societiei.
During the week papers will be read
on "Amarieanism," "Tha Principle ot
the Miaiaiaai Wa_e." "The Orafss *??
periment." "The Crusade Against IBB*
moralty." "Amari-B*! Pebt to Her
Catholic Citi-ens," "Tne Catholic The?
atre Movement." "Tne Catholic . cung
Men's A.->c:at o.i." "Home and Foreign
Millioni," "Need of a Woman's Move?
ment." "Work for thc Catholi. I.ay
man" and "Tne Need for More Efflcient
Organization "
Epidemic Delays Field Day
Trenton. N. J., Aug. lf. The execu?
tive committee sf the State Boar I of
Agriculture announced to-day that ow?
ing to the infantile paralysis Bf._-B.iS
the annuai fiald day of the Gran_ers. at
the Freylinghuysen farm, Somerville,
had been indefinitely postponed.
To Close Out Monday?Balance ot Stock
Women's Street and Sports Shoes 2,50
A collection of 700 pairs. including Sports Shoes. Sports Oxfords. Street Oxfords.
Pumps and High Shoes in odd groupi and broken sues.
&r\e (Specialty cSAop of Onyma&c/v>
JDomctVa^crgc jfroctisi?ftoiKsCaillrur
25.00 to 95.00
Distinctive interpretations of fail modes in Cuirass. belled and loose-l.ne types
accentuated by crewel. melallic and bead embroidenes. smocked and braided
effects. Watteau and Cheruit piaits, innged and scalloped edges. In serge.
and combinations of serge and charmeuse. serge and Georgette.
Tam Cloche, Canotier, Chamtnqnon nnd Sapoleon typeaexnreaaed ia ottimantique,
Freneh fell. hnfter's pluak, taffeta nnd velvet.
jll.ne eille" modl5 g?crgr & Cljarmntor jfrocfes
18.50 ??* 75.00
Surpl.ce Victorian basque and waist-lme types with pla.ted tunic or soft shirred sk.rts designed m crewe!.
silk and bead embroidenes. Sues 14 to lo.
Final Reduetion Sale -Monday
Women's Sports&Tailleur Suits formeriyto 95.00 \ 5.00
Women's Stockinette Coats tormeny to 49.50 28.00
Women's Street Coats ^rJjJSSi^^ tor meriy to 75.00 25.00
Women's Evening Coats formerly to 79.50 25.00 45.00
MiSSes' SpOrtS SuitS.formerly to
Misses' Tub Frocks.formerly ta I&75...3.95 6.75
Misses' Dressy Frocks...##r?wrii to 39.75.. 10.00 15.00
"Flapper" Tub Frocks...formerly to 12.75..2.85 3.95
H.., U I 1 "' ?
Taffeta & Jersey Silk Petticoats formerly 4.00 2.95
Finai Reductions?Sports and Separate Skirts
Awnins Stripe Skirts.1.95 Wool Skirts .? >*?../ ?<.,''.7.50
Cretonne Skirts.2.95 Viyclla Hannel Skirts.. .7.90 8.95
Linen Skirts.4*50 | Taffeta Skirts.5.00 1S..S0
Special Sale Monday?Freneh Hand=Made Lingerie
Of fine Freneh batiste. hand embroidered. trimmed with hne Valenciennes laces and inserlior...
(iowns.iormerly Combinations.formerly 4.95. .2.95
Lhemises.formerly Drawers.formerly 2.50 .1.75
500 I rench Hand-made l:nvelope Chemises.to close out at.l.aSO
Clearance Sa/e?Bathing Suits and Frocks
formerly to 8.95 formerly to 19.75
2.95 7.95
Bathing CapS formerly to 3.95 to close out at .05 1.50 1.95

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