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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, April 22, 1917, Image 10

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28,236 Soldiers
In Army Division
On New War Basis
Length of Column on March
19 Miles from Head
to Rear Guaro!
Equipment $9,000,000
War Department Profit? by
Europe's Leaaons in Re?
Washington. April 21,
from data not hitherto published, the
National Geographic Society
from its headquarters in 1
the following bulletin on the
equipment of an infantry diviaion of
the United States army a-? reoif
in the light of the lessons learned dur?
ing the thirty-ono months of Wi
in r.'-iropr:
"As reorganised for the war with
Garmany, ?n ?nfantr?. of the
per cent more fien ; I
th" German am
The enem'. ' >ip of
17,000 men and '
Btrcngth will be composed of
rnei*. t.-' : h< mules.
"The ?4erape layman h:?s little con?
ception of the various unit >\ ? ich go
to make up an infant rj , or the
enormous coat of its equipment. Ac-1
cording to estimates made two yeais
ago, the cost of fully equipping a divi- ,
sinn amount? to $7,6
that time the cost of materials ha- ad
vanced to greatl-.* that a conservative
estimate require i the addit
per cent to this amount, making the
total in excess of $0,000,000. And this
takes into consid?r?t ?
aaving effected by the Council
tional Defer.re in providing for the pur?
chase by the govcrnnv tions
and equipment at a profit to the manu?
facturers not to exceed 10 per cent, ,
which is ?rt less than the profits ordi?
narily realized on materials sold in the,
world mar?
I'nita in New D?4??.ions
"The new li..:ed States arm]
aions will be composed of I
in*f units: Three infantry bl
f>7i? officers and men; or
brigade, 4,030 officers and nan; one
regiment of cavalry, 1,679
men, l.Ml *
rineen men; one
field signal battalion, rs and
men; one aero squadron, 1Tr; officers
and men; 12 airplanes; total, -.r>.*?71 of
and men. Total, with wagon
trains, 28,235 officers and men. or total |
with motor tra i and ;
"The number of commissioned offi- '
errs in a division s 817, with 1*0 addi-1
tional officers for the wagon tra:'
if the ?vision ?i organized with motor
"The medical department of a divi?
sion is composed of 126 officers, 1,832
enlisted men and 4s ambulai
"If the division is equipped with ?
wagon train?, 1,009 wagons are re-1
quired, supplemented by ?'?7 motor :
trucks; if equipped with motor trains,
493 wagon? supplement the 627 motor j
"The total number of riding horses !
jequired for a division and its wagon '
trains is 4,616. together with
draft horses and 4,876 riding, pack an?l
draft males.
20.000 Rifles Required
"More than 20,000 rifles are required
to arm a division and
gether witl
consists of 60 3-inch field g
either high txplo
nel, each projectile weighing 16 pound'.
and 212 h-inch howitzers, tin
which weigh 30 poun?
of machine pun? with which a d
is to be equipped is still an open ques?
tion, but the number which will appear
in army charts soon to be pi
for the dr. ision itself ar,d '?I
guns for the 44agon train. The number
in all probability will be
creased, perhaps, to a- much as 20 guns
for every 1,000 rifles, maki* .
600 for the division.
"The length of a division in march
'ng order i- more than 1 !
the wagon Wains require an ad?;
H miles, making a grand |
mile?. If equipped with motor I
instead of wagon trains,
from the head ?>f the column to the last
of the rear guard is 19 mil? ?.
"Within the ne\t f< %s areeki detailed
tables, prepared by the arm)
lege in Washington, will be issued from
the Government Printing Oil
ing the strength and equipmi
unit of the various branches of the
T'nited States Army. The for? .
statistics are based upon thi
coming tab:
Mile? of Cloth Sent
To Front by Britain
Million.?* of Boot*, Glove? und
Sock? RoiiRht for Soldier?
Since War Began
Wording ?o the
. . . . ? 4. : ; |
1914, and I>ecembei 81. 191?, ?he Brit
| the following or
' ? ?* equipment of the Rl
two hundred ami
; ' ?? . rtl< It anil
. i ! 76.000 blank
I rlmets. 34,
? ?
cloth for
' yards for tro?
for great.
Of barathea. 2,30
ford ?ord cloth, 6.064,000 >aid<
I eloth, 106,102.000 yar?ls of
for shirts. 7,244,000 yard? of
? 0,000 yard?
m!s of
of grayish
fl nn? ?
ii \ to the War
H tuse of Commons
that Rntain had had to deliver 26.000,
10,000 sand I
1,000 yaids of khaki ami 1 16
000 yards of flannel. The khaki and
flannel together thus measured 110,000
miles, or about four and one-half times
the length of the equator.
Old Guard Chaplain
Assails Pacifists
and Volunteer Plan
Memorial Service Marked by
Demand for Vigorous
Prosecution of War
The muffled drums of the Old Guard .
band beat a rolling requiem yesterday
for the ten active and three honorary
members of the Guard who have been
claimed by death in the last year. Me?
morial services ware held at St.
Thomas's Church, Fifth Avenue and
Fifty-third Street, in connection with
the celebration of the organization's
ninety-first anniversary.
Traffic waa h?-ld up and 'buses di
i through side streets while the
Guard marched under their great
kin shakos up the avenue from
rmory, in Fifty-first Street. They
owly, for the solemn metre
Inward, Christian Soldiera" meas?
ured their steps.
In his memorial address Chaplain (
James B. Wasson launched an attack
on pacifism and made a plea for uni?
versal service.
"We sorrow that our departed corn
have left us," he said, "but in
our sorrow we pledge that we f-hall
worthily acquit ourselves in facing the
?lore us. The duty
before us is to act, to realize, as our
?tot tells us, that the whole na?
tion must wage this war. That means
the whole nation must conserve and
mobilize all its resources and products,
most of all, industrial and agricultural.
"The administration of pacifist pills
for pale people, warranted to make
them still more pale, is their only rem?
edy in this and every other great na- ,
criais They declare that al
and everywhere war is inherently ;
wicked. Our answer to that is a flat
denial; the moral character of war de- j
I stand bee ?
to-day ? you that the war upon |
which .we have just embarked is a
? ing great
irality and affecting the
welfare not only of our own nation, but
of all the civilized world.
Big Chinese Conference
On War Action Delayed
Washington, April 21. Advices from
?Legation here
say tin' conference of provincial and
militai rs and of the govern
and parliam? ni i cheduled for
? I
gun it , all of the governors
not having an ?ved.
It was b? lieved here that an attempt
ade before the conf? ?
all) to obtain th?
of opinion of all the participants on
the question of ? ninas entering the
ind, if this decision is affirmative,
on the further question of whether it
4\ill be a member of the Entente M
It is believed mnch time will be con?
signed by the conference before any
m is announced.
The New Series
Oldsifiobile Model 45
S I!** everv sense a luxurious car. With graceful,
pleasing lines, exquisite tiuivh throughout, extraor?
dinary power and stability, it is In a class with cars
selling at twice its ?*?
?Defco ?"quipped.
1JO Inch vsheelbase
Weight, 3.000 po
Now Ready for
Immediate Delivery
Also made
Club Roadster
and in
Closed Bodies
of New York
Wesf S 6 "Sir
near Broadway
Telephon? Columbus 9680
I Illt04l?44 ?>)
iv i.,11?,
|Columbii? ?*lr
RKOIIkl 1 *\
Rov?l ilmraa-r St
M?ehtiir Work?
il:? n-ir,i 4
1004 OrtWfWAv
Devonport Backs Hoover's Plan
For Food Co-operation o? Allies
[Unis!, Controller Sayi Commoditiea Needed from America
Can IV Reduced to Few Staple.s--Requ.re Wlir.it,
Somr IMaize and Mtsal
lent Wi
? ?can peopl
| forms the kej stone of "
.Allied coop?ration," sanl Baron Devon
port, Britain's Food Controller, to-daj
| The baron discussed the plans I1"'
posed for bettei cooperation among th
! Allies as to control of foodstuffs b
Herbert ?'. Hoover, .hairman of lh
'American Commission f??r l?rlief i
Belgium and recently appointed heai
of the American Food Board.
"The plan proposed l?y Mr. Hoover ti
i the War Cabinet," said Baron D
i port, "has my strongest backing, and
;I understand, also the backing of iep
I resentatives of our allies. It 4vas thn
'a small inter-Allied committee shou!?
be appointed, represent inr; five 01
I those principally interested in theovei
seas movement of food supplies; thn'
: is, this committee should further ?!<?
I velop the existing inter-Allied ?
in Europe for the combined pu?
and combined handling of all foodstuffs
for the Allies, whether from America
-cwhere. In other words, all
?wheat and any other commoditic?
! bought in the United States 01 ?
where are to be bought through the
head of a bureau subject 'o this gen
? ml committee, hihI thus the illative
I bidding by different allies and the con
j sequent artificial forcing up of Ameri?
can prices would be avoided.
"This competitive buying among the
Allies and the different departments in
'he Allied governments has been to a
considerable degree r? sponsible for the
high prices which American consumers
to-day have to pay for their foodstuffs,
Hopes to Hotter Conditions
"Another important function of th,
board would be to determine the allo?
cation of food supplies among the dif?
ferent Allies and formulate their re?
quirements for a considerable period
ahead. It is not proposed that thi
board shall have any functions insiu
the territory of any of the Allies, but
to he a bridge representing fool
control of each Allied country Cor C'
operative purposes, As Amerii
4vholly an exporter of food? our hopes
of the American people arc thai
may place at the disposition ?>f the
inter-Allied board as large quantities
of our necessary staples ns pi>
and it is our hope by codperatioi I
we shall be able to stem the rising tide
in the cost of living in America as well
as Europe, and thus am?lior?t?- the
condition of the civil population in all
the Allied countries."
Baron Devonport said the requir'-'
ments of the Allied countries from
America should be limited to the
est possible minimum on which public 1
?i i,, main
it every l?gitim?t! r<
iced upon food con
. . in ;?ll AI
lied counti ie . The grai ity of the sit
uation and the control ? itabli h?.?l, ait
th.? baron, had long since done awa*
. 44 Inch 44*ere s<
prominent in Knclsnd and oth?
the Allied countries during the earl?
month ; <?f the 44 ?11.
Only Staples Needed
"The en? needed by the K\
\ . 1 mi." he continued
"could I??* reduced t?? s few centra
pies. i>ur people have been trame?
only t" eat wheat bread, although wi
OW mixing from "<> to 'jr, per cenl
of maize meal, rice and other cereal
with flour. Neither our people nor th?
people- on the Continent have equip
ment for making maize bread, nor d?
they understand its great value. Tlv
can people have long since rec
? d the luperior value of maize as
human food It will take months to
get our people trained to iti and in the
time 4?c have got to have bread.
Therefore, Mom non on until 'he bar
next August, .-it least, w?
have wheat, and we can use
"We must import some mea' for our
soldiers at the fron' and a minor
amount for mir civilian population,
Europe has depended for man*
upon Ameff/ica for pork producta, and
the 1 of bacon has gone up
immensely, ?lue t ? ? oui large armies in
the field.
Awake I? Value of linn?
"CuriOttS BS it may .corn to Ameri
I ave only lately begun
to generally r? cognue the ?anperior
value of beans for human food. There
ireely a ton of beans to be bought
in England to-day. and y<*t the fool
value of beans is greater than that of
any other cereal which 4ve can import.
Prom all this you 4vil| see that 4ve can
reduce ?lie commodities which wa sha'l
want 'or human food down to a fc4v
simpN We want wheat, we
want some maize. We want a modern?"
amount of meat, end we want por!i
products. Beyond this, of course, we
mu-; hax?1 fodder for ourjnimal
rmy horses, for 4vhich 44e shall
need nun?? maize and ??
"It ?a not the usual thing for one
nation to comment upon appointments
of another to of! one, but ,io
one 4vill resent a statement from me ?
faction which we feel, and
which we know the American people
?'eel, at the present selection of
.Mr. Hoover to advise on food matter.'.
blii hed food Eon.
troller in Europe. The Belgian prob?
lem has been moro ditl'.cult than any
lem, for be has had to feed
10,000,000 and maintain public health
with II il at his disposal than
any controller. He has had two ?
more experience at it than any "other,
and he ha> carried the problem through
a thousand difficulties with success ami
with the esteem of the whole of Ku
Paying for
War Out of
The Pocket
( onllnnr?! from puce 1
months ago with the astounding suc?
cess of the great war loan, to which
the people subscribed ?16,000,000,000
of new money, without counting the
conversion of outstanding stocks.
Our people actually showed them
selves willing and able to subscribe
more for 5 per cent interest in 1!*17
than for 6 per cent interest in lit It!.
The new government, against the
advice of some of its leading finan?
cial advisers, including the Hank of
England, lowered the rate of inter?
est it offered and achieved a BU
which surprised itself. Xow the
prophets dare not croak. The coun?
try has learned that it does not
know the limits of its own money
raising powers.
In spite of $5,000,000,000 sub?
scribed in February, people arc al
| ready beginning to subscribe more
now. It is our ?special pride that
i we have not, like Germany, relied
I alone upon borrowing money. While
' Germany is borrowing even to pay
' the interest on her live war loans, we
have taxed ourselves to such an ex?
tent that we raise by revenue about
one-third as much as we raise by
borrowing, and the amount is e\cr
, increasing.
In the financial year to Match 31,
1916, wo obtained $1,686,000,000 by
revenue and $6,820,000,000 by loans
and in the year to March 31, 1017,
| we obtain? 000,000 by reve?
nue and ?$8,126,000,000 by loans,
These figures are what financiers
call "net"; they are the amounts
which have been borrowed, after de?
ducting the amounts of the short
loans we have repaid, for we go on
i< paying all the time. This system
of trying to pay as much as possible
go by bearing the burden of
a 'J?'? per cent income tax, for in
j stance?we believe to be good.
! England's Plan
? Worth Adopting
Your President in his great speech
emphasized the soundness of thi
tern. It is a plan worth adopting
If it is true that victory will be to
the nation which last becomes bank?
rupt. It will certainly have a vital
bearing in the economic war to fol?
low this war.
The period from August 11 to bufl
week shows that while we have spent
HlfOSO-000-000, m have $100,.
000 more in the national Treasury
than when we began, with more, of
course, rapidly flowing in daily.
Thus, we have raised $21,620,000,
000, and of thi<. $6,476,000.000 has
been raised by revenue and $16,1 |6,
000,000 has been raised by loan.
_.. I
This financing has not been all for ,
ourselves. More than a quarter of'
the amount borrowed, S4,*?0,000,000, '
has lieen relent to our allies and our
dominion.-*. We are lending to our j
allies at the rate of about $7,."?00,000
a day.
In spite of our income tax, our '
Buper-ineonie tax. our ?'xcess profits j
duty of 60 per cent, our heavy tax<2_ ;
on all luxuries, such as alcoholic |
drink, tobacco and so on, we are all :
looking forward to a further in?
crease of taxation next week, when
?Sonar Law, the new Chancelle. ?>f
the Exchequer, introduces his first
budget. He has lowered the rate of
interest the nation has to pay on its
loans, and the nation will all the
more loyally support him in his new
The one thing a nation want? is
i?? be dra-tic. Even the man at
lunch, wiio used to pay I cents for a
glass ?if beer, and now has to pay
12?unie--- he prefers to practise
War economy by going- without?
feels that the more drastic the meas?
ure is the better it is for all of us.
All Finaare Except
of War at Standstill
The man whose individual husi
i- finance has made many sac?
rinces. All finance except the
finance of war has been brought to
a standstill. N i financial project
may be carried out unless the TrcAs
ury gives ? No new com?
pany may be formed, and no exist?
ing one may issue now capital.
The idea, of ?nurse, is to keep
wealth within the country and to con?
cent rate it on the war. There can be
peculation on t*he St?H*k Kx
change in the sen^p which prevailed
before the war. when the "bulls"
cmild buy what they did not intend
i>? pay for and the "bears" could sell
what they had not got. When the
St?x*k Kxchange was reopened, after
being do. cd ?luring the earlier part
of the war, a nil?' was made that al!
transactions must be made with the
securities ?iowti, and this salutary
rule still prevails.
People are now already lending
again, after the effort of the gn-a'
war loan, on Treasury bill? and ex?
chequer IkiikIs, Treasury bills <*or
i? pond t<> the Treasury certificates
which your government is about tr
, but they arc not all mpayabk
after a year; otM ?'ire repaya!?!?
after shorter [>eriods, such as thre?
and six months. Kx?hcquor bonds
can l>?> obtained daily from the gov?
ernment through ?banks tn an?
amount, and a few of them are sal
aid?' again at p-ostoffices in f2J
Iamounts. Ml this time thrifty peo
pie have been able to buy througl
? postoffices and various association
war savings certificates, investinj
about $4 or less at a time.
; Value of America'a '
Help Recognized
OTM Tiere recognizes tha
the help ci?,jn by the United State
and Canada In our ?rar finance and
war commerce has been incalculable.I
The fad that you have been able to
h"\v a favorable trade balan??' of
? r imfH)rt*< of mail
000,000,000 ? "f advantage '" H>*
Mile i uti tin- side as ?well a to J
? l\i . It i- tin.? that it h:i n
volved payment to you in Allied gdld
?,r about $1 000,000,000 anoth? r
achievement of war finance of which !
we arc proud but, < n the ol h? t
hand, you have aided us by n
cha ing from us more than $2,000,. [
000,000 of your securities which in
peace time we would have bought
fi. m you, and you bave lent the AI
h.' more than $2,300,000,000.
Now that you are an ally, you arc
taking Steps to give mm-h great? ?
assistance, but we here are not re-i
taking our efforts one little bit on
that account To that which wi
have already done in war finance
are are guinir to add much more.
Since your decision we have begun
again, s I have said, to raise more'
money by Treasury bills, at a rate
so far of about $260,000,000 a week,!
and to put exchequer bonds on sale i
Although the system by which we j
pledge securities to you to regulate!
the rate of exchange between the!
t\??i countries may. under the ar
langements you are making, be
carried out "i" < xistence, yet the
newspaper-^ here contain new listfl
of such securities occupying C0l?M
nmns, which our Treasury ifl taking'
up for your acceptance.
John Bull's deep purse is still j
practically untouched, and I venture,
to prophesy that the next great:
British loan will be as successful as
the last.
Many Aid War Horses
Societies ReaponH. to Red Star
Relief Campaign
Anti-cruelty societies of America are
responding to an appeal for the or
-ganixatiea of local branches of 'he
American Red Star Animal Relief,
which is to the animal kingdom what
the Red Cross is to the sick and wound?
ed >??idicr. These branches assist in
raising funds with which to parchas?
canvas for temporary veterinary Seid
hospitals and horse shelters, veteri?
nary supplies and other material to
equip a corps of volunteer veterinari- '
SB ?
Show window displays SW being util?
ized in a number of cities to emphasize
the importance of raising immediately .
SUOO.OOO to provide equipment for this
Among the many branches estab?
lished are those in New York I
Boston, Providence, Buffalo, Chatta?
nooga, Newport. B, I.; San Francisco,
?'? anil Philadelphia.
-a- -
Japanese Trade
Increased by War
Munitions and Household
Manufactures Are Shipped
to the Allies
Mr Kurakawa, of the Japanese De?
partment of Agriculture and Commerce,
has recently returned to Tokio from an
extensive tour of inspection in Furope.
His report shows an extraordinary in- !
crease in trade between (ireat Britain
and Japan since the beginning of the ;
war. By what routes this commerce
has been carried on il discreetly cen?
The chief shipments have been silk
tissues, silk handkerchiefs, stockings,
cotton hosierv, porcelains of every de?
scription, copper wire, bamboo goods,
sh?"ll buttons, brushes and countless
miscellaneous articles.
Speaking of conditions in France. Mr.
Kurakawa found that the industrial
forces of that republic had been cur?
tailed 40 per cent since war began, as
of the skill?'?! employes had been
??ailed i?, the colora. Necessities for
the household are obtained with diffi?
culty in some parts of France, but
.Japan? arc going far toward
supplying the deficit. Development of
munition industrie; has been marvel?
ous; their manufacture has reached an
efficiency such ns was never known in
any continental country, except pos
-ilily Germany.
Italy has been supplied through the
Sue/. Canal, but activity of submarine
raiders, Austrian and German, has in
ed the dangers of delivering Jap
aneas merchandise to Italy.
in .?ling with Scandinavian countries
has been fairly successful, Al
goods were shipped across Siberia and
i proper: now they are -ent by
sea. There have heen few ?lisa
Mr. Kurakawa eonelndes by aasarting
that Japan is rapidly acquiring a world
wide market for her manufactured
goods, having had the foresight not to
ship raw maten I
Not withstanding the war, the number
of vessels that entered Japan? ? ports
during last year was far greater than
in 1915. According to the official re?
turns. 9,662 ressels, with a total ton
age of '_'?>.?;*".:'.,"> 1S, entered the ports in ,
1916, an increase of - - ? over
the previous year. The number of \e
sels that left Jap- during the
same peri?)d was 9,662, With a total ton
nagi' of -"?'.?'???
Husband's Death
Made "Tiny" Kline
A Fearless Rider
?Little CiirctM lEqueatrkiii ( we
(?r.ites Second Anniversary of
Widowhood in Rom.m Race
She ?4i. a /??Man' little figure in her
n ,1. m hit? antf bl ? riding the
two (lashing horses n the Roman stand?
ing race at ti"* Madison Square ?'arden
li ? right. Five thoaaand peo?
ple watched her fearless work, and five
thousand roleta shrieked their delight
when sh? swept around the corner
?head of the m<'n and \v??n the met.
Kline smiled 4vanly. "I'm glad
c""!." he said. "It is ju-t
to-night since Otto was
killed. | ?rented to rule to-night to
take hi- place."
Of the rider who was thrown
from his horse on April 21, 1!'1">. gath
ered around he little widow, mutter?
ing embarri?sed nothings that were
meant t?> -ho\e their remembrance of
tie tragedy
"I couldn't wear biack in the act,"
said Mis. Kline, fingering her brilliant
skirts, "but 44o circus people have to
bam to hide our sorrow? umier many
? ? oloi Otto l'a - been dead two
hut I naven't foun?I envthing m
life to take his filare. That is 4vhy I
.I io learn to rule I thought it
might tak? ?* ?? hack to where he is."
It 4vas just a year ago, on the first
?nnivereary of her loss, that Tiny
Kline went to .Mr. Kingling and asked
him to let her work in the circus. At
first ?he wa ' "* ' tted for anything
but the statues. However, her deter?
mination to learn to ride "in Otto'a
place" kept her hard at 4vork all the
(lot summer morning.t. whenever there
4vas a chance to practise on the trick
horses, and soon Tiny ?va?; permitted
??? sppear in the parades in small to4vns.
Wien the circus opened this year
sh" appealed to Mi. ?Singling again to
allo4v her to do the "Roman riding,"
the moat difficult foa! for a woman in
the circus. It means riding two horses
at once in the excitement of a race. It
was all the slender little 4voman could
do to control the nervous creatures
4\ hen they began to catch the con?
tagion of the race, and she had two
"(Mi. I <l??n't mind," she pleaded with
the men who tried to discourage her
from trying again. "Oh, it would
grieve me so to stop I'm not the least
bit afraid."
Her voice fell to a 4vhispcr and the
dark eyes tilled with sudden tears.
"You know." she said. "4vhen you
mind ?lying there's nothing to be
afraid of."
So they let her keep at it. and she
maile good "in Otto's place."
Circus Clowns Delight
Little Bellevue Patienti
Greatest Show Performs Unde
Hospital's Big Magnolia Tree
Patsy had a surprise par'
?lay and he learned a strange lessor
He learned that when it comes to
race between spring and the circus it1
safe to bet on the circus every timi
Patsy hadn't known that before. H
waa just lying on his little bed an
watching the magnolia tree in the tin
iront yard of Bellevue Hospital.
Patsy is the oldest inhabitant of th
"T. B." ward, and he 4vas there a yei
ago, 4vhen the circus came before an
the fat clowns and trained bears an
other funny things gave a performan?
under the magnolia tree. He can n
member to this day ho4v frightened tr
l'at clo4vn waa when one of the big pin
blossoms fell and hit him on the nos
That WM how Patsy remembered th
circus last year and why he has bee
watching the slow brown buds on tl
up of the magnolia branch tin
wretched across his window. He didn
kno4v because nobody thought to te
him that this was a very late sprin
and the magnolia tree was long pa;
its time for blossoming. When nu
came in jcs?-*rd-?y morning and told
was roming *o Relle
VUO be ??< the most surprised little
? ripple in the laatitat
I'? rhap? that ???? why he ?
i formance so murh. Wrapped up
. ,?? blanket he rode on the doc
tor's shoulder down to a chair o?i the
very "?Ige of the gravel road, where
the downs almost totirhed himj
Fourteen hundred other chibiren snd
as many grownups as could crawl in
their striped red wrappers to the iron
balconies that surround the magnolia
tree cireu? ground witne??ed thl
All of the best ,j?c1s were there. o<
course, the comedy acrobat* and the
gypsies throwing plates in the a?r and
the comedy automobile that falls to
pieces and the cabaret dogs, ?Inly the
chimpanzee was detained at hone bj
the bad weather. His master was
afraid he would catch cold, and whilf.
of course. Hellevue is all right if you
have a very bad ??old, 'ill it's better
to stay at home anil avoid having any
Cold at all.
William Rockefeller Must
Pay $35,000 Verdict
Amsterdam, N. Y., April SI. Supreme
Justice Bo- t to-day. in the
action of the International I'ap?-?- Com
?,f Glens Kail--, against William
Rockefeller, awarded the plaintiff $35,- |
Oui for failure to fulfil a contract.
The case grew out of the purchase
of Adirondack forest land, and was
first tried in Saratoga County two
years ago, when a venlrrr of JlX.onO
waa awarded the plaintiff.
Nassau SuffragUtj
Organize for Cer^
Every Sacrifice Needed te Ais
State Is Expected, Sa,,
Mrs. Laidlaw
Women sviffragi?.?? ?f \MlM f^
organued in Glen Co?? VtMt-rtZ***'
?id the ' Republican and De???J*
s'atp chairmen in taking tie^S!"
rrnsus. Mrs. James Lett t^r*"
chairman of the legi-,|?t,v? -???^
of the New York State *,in*u/|?>
frage P? rty. spoke.
-The war cenau?. work has han 4.
to the Woman Suffrage Party or*--?^
tion of thin district, not "Hmmsst
men in charge were int*rrit?d w?
suffragists, but rather beeaast k <?
hour of need they found ? Uni
efficient working force in th? w^
?r- Tarty." ?aid Mrs. UM,,
"In the most non-partiias aw w
personal way the work ha? bom akw
to the suffragi't?. They have anaa
the responsibility in the U-*M|2z
They are doing thin work n?t aa!?
fragiits. hut as loyal Am?rif.. -, **'
"We expert ?omen to niaa. ?*?
sacrifice to carry out th * ?1?-*^
ficiently between May 10 aid JJ. t?_
ing the*e fiay3 of sorrow that ?I?|L
follow let us remember only tW
are patriot? and that our eosntn I?
called US." ^ **?'
" ? Light Wright Companion
to the World's Best Motor Cars"
MORK than half the owner? of Scrippt-Btjoth
roadsters have large ears as well.
They find this roadster equal in nualitv and com?
fort to their heavy machines, ana infinitely more
convenient for Country Cluh and .Station use?
Picard Sells Only
Reliable Auto Accessories
*T*HERE are only two grades of automobile accessories
-the "made-to-sell" kind and the built-for-ser\ice
We sell only the kind that the manufacturen and our?
selves can guarantee to be quality goods.
The constant replacing of cheap accessories simply
means more expense to you in the end. It is far cheaper
to buy quality goods. May we prove it to you?
A. J. PICARD & CO., Inc.
1700 BROADWAY (Nesr 5St_ Street), New York
For Private Ownership
Tthe joy of car ownership is multiplica when the beauty of one i
personal car correctly mirrors one*s taste.
Accordingly, for years the VVinton Company has
specialized on ear** designed and completed to meet
the requirements <>i those highly desirable patrons to
whom taste i> not incidental, nor a veneer. By rea?
son of the co-operation which these buyers have
given us. we have developed t<? high degree the art
of producing beautifully distinctive ears for private
ownership. And thus it is that wherever and when?
ever you sec a VVinton Six, you see a car that com?
bines mechanical excellence with an artistic charm
unique and exclusive. To own such a car is a rare
satisfaction. < )ur artists are at your service. Let us
talk it over with you.
The Winton Company
Telephon??? ? oliimlMi? X\*0.
Open Cars
, to
Closed Curs
$3000 to

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