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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, June 15, 1917, Image 14

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City to Reach
Billion Mark
In Loan Sale
$950,000,000 Had Been
Subscribed at Close of
Business
Bankers Pleased
By City's Response
Work for the Next Loan Is
Done Already, Says
Vanderlip
' >*"icial figures issued at noon \est?r
ihowed the New York Federal Re?
serve district had subscribed $SM,000,?
ooo to the lajberty Loan. Later esti*
nates showed $959.000.non.
In New York City only one borough
waa lagging far behind what had been
? xpected of it. Brooklyn, so far, has
failed to respond ;.'- ' should. 1? wa?
expected that 551.1 -?-.noo would be
taken up :. the Couaty oi Kings.
Oat"** $11,096,000 of this had been sub
.-cribed yesterday.
Hankers expressed f-reat satisfaction
at the manner in which the city had
shouldered the burden laid upon it.
"I am not surprised," said J. P. Mor?
gan. "The American public always !
??oes Ita duty when it is properly pre?
sented to it. They stepped up to it this
.:me. We are all delighted with the
results."
"I am simply del gh'ed with the suc
eesfl of the loan." Frank !.. Vanderlip,
who had been devoting -.11 hi* efforts
.o attaining that sue, , star
?lay. "We all worked hard for it and
wa want to say that the newspapers
I helped us tremendously in popu
nf? the loan."
When a^ked what effect the success
? loan would have upon future le?
? p continued:
"The work for the next loan and any
subsequent loai I ii ('.one already. The
American public has demonstrated that
it is educated to this need.
Easier for Future Loan?
"That is the foandatlon that will
make it easier for us to build up fut?
ure loans."
At noon yesterday the city sounded
! ke a not too faint echo of New Year'
Fve. In all churches the chimes were
rung to warn the people that only
twenty-four hour? of opportunity to
subscribe lay ahead of them. Factory
whistles and the sirens of boats on the
rivers took up the nouage. The chil?
dren in all school? stood for five min?
utes and sang patriotic sol
All afternoon sabscriptioai flowed in
in a never-dwindling stream. Practical
I] every bank in greater New York re?
mained open untii late last night to
accommodate the tho tardy
1'Urchascr-. Th(=e lubscriptions were
i el all small by any means. There
vrre many of $100,000, and not a few
of $1,000,000 and over.
According to Benjamin ""tron-*, jr.,
governor of the Federal Reserve Rank
of New York and chairman of the Lib?
erte I.oan comm.Ure. much of the
cre<!.t for the success of the loan in
- distr el sh< lid go to Guy Kmerson.
vice-president of the National Bank of
Commerce.
Mr. Emerson had active charge of
.< of the committee.
Additional lists Sent In
The h g baaks and trust companies
.*. the financial district sent in addi
. . B1 - ' leriptiOBS to swell the large
i.mour.ts already reported. The Pi rsl
National Rank, a* before, ted the list,
with a total of $105.000,000. The
Guaranty Trust Company came second,
with $75.000.000. Others were: Rank
<rs Trust Company. $53.194.000; Na?
tional Citv Rank. $53,000.000; National
Rank of Comm??. | ?0.000; New
York Trust Coi -, ?"*. Co?
lumbia Trust < 1,000;
Chase National I * I 0; Me
ihamcs A M tali National Rank. $21
.-. . ra' National
Rank, $*
In f ' . i . ? ? ' taaee these
r;pt:ons incl " ' of the banks
themselves ard their custon
.ribers I I lumbla
? ,
or more of the loan were:
Life Indurar.c" < ompany, $2,000,
of Jacob Laangeloth, $1,000,*
Charl? !? I an . ? Co $1,000,
Frederick G. Bourne, 1800,000;
Mutual Chemical Company, ?7.',<>.000;
J. & W. Seligman A $600,000;
Rrown Bral - 10,000; Pru
dential laaaraace . ompanj of -America,
?500.000; A -u'ar Com?
Mming
n y, I . 'i
.
Company, $2 0,000; Home-take Mining
Companv, 1 \ . ? nder Kontor,
k W. White. $100,1.
tain ?t Ferguson, $121,000. Co?
lumbia Trust eimloves have taken $"87,
? ? lia] >rteri and Traders' National
entered . abscripl ions for
.... Baaki
lelbach, Ickelheimer A
. ? am?
; ?'. 1: is Company.
I
. Insurance
-
aad A. (..
I I ',.000.
ncl .id*-.! Mur*
.i R
Lew
tota 1, I
S rn?>- Edwin
$150,000; . ? is Val
| 1,000;
H?.ra--, de Lisser, I Albert J
IS Vander
: ? ::ry Phipps, $1,
.ead W. R.
I
Al'' Co., | 00; Y. i
? tal $2,500...
Ami ? ?'? en < ?>., $1,000,000
??'.?... 1 '.;.. .a |
15^00,000);
a Co., * '
Zimmei total
&. Bartal,
k1 I, 1
. I S .'. '
Arne- ?, ?",. J W
. ' . ; Hal U ..'l I
1125,000; London
' 100; ' ssellei I
i ?.. ? Bei s ? Ce
?
I ' ' ?.;...
il ./ ' '. $100,000; r...rri
U A J
traste?! l l'?ri''k'?
bl Id I . < o ,
$1.','?', < ?,;.[,. r < ,, . J I 000
'ai facturera'
Co., < ? $250 ooo
I '
r*oi ?
. ? - , fu?
lieg ? -, total $1,100
' Wl .?. P/eld a Co, ? tal $i.?*-*?t.r,5n:
I'nion ? arbul" Co.. ?150,000.
Emigranl Industrial Baviagi Bank.
$260,000 tctal $2,600,000); Atlantic Na?
.1,000; Priehitl <.* Co.,
?:.< 0 (W6; Aji ? Rubber ? o., $100,000;
\- Powder Co. employes, 1116,000;
let h r-h Valley employe , I 142.900 to
tal si.*-?',;,. i Lehign Valley Coal Co.
? mployes, $181,000 totel $2,500,000 .
B< ment Pond Co., $350,000; City
? . New Brunswick, N. J?, $1.702.(.;
Bethlehem steel Co.employes,total $5,
124,450 Western Union employes, 11,
?300,000; Wolli Fargo .?J- I o. $600,000
total |1 r.'.n.riio . .loim Mair cv. ? .? lu?
tal $1,200,000; Fidelity Trusl ( o.. II.?
000, and Du Pout Co,, $2,600,000
.<?t.-?l $7..'?iiO.OOO i.
"Movie" Star Takes $105.000
Following her subscription of $40.00u
to the Liberty Loan taken la?-t week,
Marguerite nark, "move" Mar, poster?
day added $''.',of)0 to her subscription,
making a total O? $105,000. The total an?
nounced by the local officer- cf the
Famous PlaverF-I.asky Corporation,by
which Miss Clark ii employed, wai
$275,000.
Subscriptions to the loan collected
bv the Bov Scout? of Ameri--i aggre?
gate $4,184,000, with more than 7,000
of the country vet to be heard
from. Th- -um representi 20,?i72
itioiip. nearly all of which are
firm ?-mail investors.
Public Service Commissioner Travis
H Whitney announced that a total of
? i lil -ni (?as hem r-jbscrthed by
('.".'.74 employe? of the various u'llity
companies of New York City. The
Morris Plan Company announced sub?
scriptions amounting to $145.000 from
1.127 md.viduals on the instalment
plan.
The United States Shoe Machinery
Corporation yesterday declared an ex?
tra dividend of 4 per rent in Liuertj
Bonds, m addition to an extra
dil idend of 10 per cent.
Controller Prendergast announced
last night that n0,000 city employes
had subscribed $2.?;0r>.Q00. It was
neeesaary for the city to close the
book? last night to get the first pay?
ments on the subscriptions to the
Guaranty Trust Company, which is
carrying the bonds for the city, to-day
before the Federal time limit expires.
P. S. Employes in Line
The Public Sendee Commisaion an?
nounced yesterday that 1,100 of its
employes had subscribed for $i>2,000
of Liberty Bonds.
Charles Edison, son of the inventor,
last night wired to Secretary McAdoo
that the pledge of the Edison Liberty
Loan Club for $300,000 ha?l been over?
subscribed hy $500,000, making prac
ticaJly a $100 bond for every man, wo?
man and child in the Edison interests.
The officers and employes of the
Turner Construction Company have
.bsenptions, aggregating $1 !**.,
Mnntrlair. X. J , banks have received
$1,700,000 in subscriptions. It is ex
pic'",! that. $2,000,000 will be sub-1
scribed by noon to-day. The ngur? I
represent for the most part small in-1
dividual subscriptions. I
-e- j
Liberty Loan To Be
Oversubscribed,
Officials Predict
??inlinnrrl from paRe 1
sense n popular one. By far the great
nei which the Bureau of Engrav
ing and Printing will be called upon to
turn out will be of the $50 and $100
bonde Eor them there has been an ,
? xtremely heavy demand in every in?
ducir al section of the country and in
many rural commuaitioe.
An illustration is afforded in the
case of Pipon, Wie., a town of $300,
which to-day reported subscriptions to
talling $260,700 from tSt subscribers.
Th? < ity of Washington, officials el'
t?mate, will marshal $0,000 individual
subscriptions, most of them for the
ISO and $100 bond.-. Employes of the
Treasury Di'partment alone, subscrib?
ing to the $50 and $106 bonds, have
taken approximately $450,000.
M ?i.y thousands of banks and trust
r...- arc vet to be heard from
with their subscriptions for themselves
.n?l their customers. This item alone,
thought, will swell the total by
millions.
\ a rule the banks have been in?
clined to hold back their subscriptions
until the lost minute, <>r report only a
11 of them. The amount sub
1 to.lay, $1343,000,000, repre
icriptiom :n the Pe?l
1 ral Real rve banks, acompanicd by the
required 2 per cent ?.f the amount of
subscript! :.-. Officials believe thet the
i.? .ive banks will be d?-luged to-mor
n.w by a flood of loot miaute subscrip?
tions, which will ktep them busy for
. ibulating them.
There Is yet tin?, however, for the
man or woman who wants .. imall bond
to get it, officials said to-day, for the
-mall investor is '.o b? favored above
all others, and every application for a
small bond is to be granted. In the
et - of oversubscription, this would re?
sult m paring down the larger sub?
scriptions on a proportionate basis, as
announced by Secretary MrAdoo. In?
dications are that there will he a flood
of lubscriptioai for th? small bonds to?
morrow up to the dosing hour.
Throughout the country the banks
are keeping open til] late to-night to
accommodate the last minute investor.
Subscriptions received to-night will be
torwarded to reach the Federal Bl
hanks in time for conn* before the
hooks clo^e at BOOH to-morrow. The
Treasury Department hai granted banks
permission, in extreme caaes, to tele?
graph the amouii? of their lubscriptioni
to th? r Reserve hanks, telegraph ng
the 2 per cent of the tot;.! at the ,-aine
tini<\ but all sul as, to be
counted, muct reach Reserve banks nal
later than noon.
The exact total of all --uh<-criptions
from every source may not be known
for some time after the clo
books, because of the tremendous]
amount of clerical work involved in a
sembling returns and making tabula?
tion- New fork estimates that it ?will
be able to report its toi I r than
8 o'clock to-iii<,rp
of other Reserve bank- the
be greater.
New England Subscribes
More than Allotment
Roston, June 14. Nea England, lag?
ging in its subscription to the Liberty
Loan, gatheied strength to-day and
virtually rtssared sabscriptioni in ex- j
cess of 1240,000,000, the minimum
allotment of til.s section.
With the tabulator! ?til! at work on
the figures late to day, it wns esti?
m?te, i l.y t'i<- Fe lera! Reserve Baah
Officials that the subscription! r>'P??rted
up t.. thii evening aggregated $213,
800,000. This, ii ' epreaenjted
at leasl 700,. individual subscribers,
with a possibility that the number
would reach 1.?.,000.
The American Woolen Company to
da\ raised its subscription t" $1,260,?
000, and th:- Cmted Fruit Company
sabaeribed for $1,.1,000, in addition
to $126,000 takes by iti ? np
Worcester reported ;. lubscription to?
day of $1-260,. by event* n
dividual., bringing li.?' r:'y'., total
above $8,3 10,000.
Jesse Pomeroy Subscribes
$100 for Liberty Loan
Boston, Ma.-... .lune 11. -Jesse Pom?
eroy, probably the mo-' famous ?'fe
?>r-,,i!.'r in the country, bought a Jim?
Liberty Loan bond to-day Bl
neal i of contributing to '..?? country'.?
cau^e in the present war.
"I am too obi to !.?? drafted," he said,
"but at least I can <!?? -omething."
CROWDS INTERESTED IN A LOAN CLOCK
?Scene [llustrmtive of the City's Popular Enthusiasm for the
Liberty Bond Issue
Kelly-Getting Him to Buy a Bond . . .' .' By BRIGGS
I
Never Loved Manning, Says
Miss O'Brien in $1,000,000 Suit
Plaintiff in Breach of Promise Action Against Aged
Millionaire Tells on Witness Stand How She
Agreed to Patch and Brush His Clothes
A statement by Cardinal Farley muy
prove the strongest as"-et. fur Miss
Honora May O'Brien in her $1.1.011.011.1
breach of promise suit against John
liernard Manning, the eighty-four-year
old Wall Btreet broker who broke his
ement by 'phone after the mar
lieenSS hail been obtained.
This WU1 revealed at the opening of
the trial yesterday before Justice Crop
SOJi in the Quetns County Supreme
Court, Long Islan.l City, when Miss
O'Brien teetiSed thal (ardi?al Farley
not only had given his consent to the
wedding, but had suggested, as a means
uf avoiding trouble with Manning's
relatives, that her octogenarian fiance
made a pr?nuptial settlement upon her.
I nrdinal Farley was not able to appear
at the trial, a.? he recently underwent
an operation ami physicians Raid it
would endanger his life to come into
court, l'ut a statement by him, which
attorneys for both sides accepted as if
it had been taken under oath, was road
in corroboration of Miss O'Hrien's tes?
timony.
After declaring that he proposed the
settlement. Cardinal Farley concluile?):
"No1 desiring to get into the matter
further. I suggested thal when the mar?
ti..g?- wai performed it should be by
M? nsignor Lavelle, sad this was agreed
te by the part e-. 1 knew th.-re in? r.o
why Mr. Manning should not
contract the marriage, and I bad Miss
O'Brien bring me s statement from her
that then' was no bar to her
marriage. She brought this statement
to me."
M O'Brien, who is twenty-eight,
admitted that she bore Mr. Manning no
love. She pictured the romance, on her
side, as one of reverence for his piety
, end respect for the ability which en
sbled him to build un a great fortune.
He merely wanted some one to look
?.fter him in his old agu? she said, to
patch and brush bil clothes, and had
1 her to marry him for this reason.
His Son? and Daughter?; Present
Manning, wearing a well-worn, 111?
' ttiag ???rk gray suit, came into court
leaning heavily on the arm of his sec?
retary, an?l sank weakly into a chair
facing the young woman whom he is
alleged to save a-k.,| to become his
bride. He was accompanied by his
one, Pr. John Manning and Joseph
Manning, an?| by his ?laughters. Mi?
Mat*** Manning, Mrs. Katherine Rran
d Mr-. Agnes Mckeon, the latter
? of whom, according to Miss O'Hrien,
ira trie principal objector to the mar?
riage.
Stephen C. Ha!,?win. counsel for Miss
O'brien, referred to Mr. Manning's
? y clothes in his opening state?
ment.
"This nian ask?'?! this voung woman
te be his wife to take care of him," he
-a;,!, "so that he would not have to go
arouad with his clothes needing
I ita: bes, as the suit does now that he
has on."
"We will show, I think," said Mar?
tin \V. Littleton, who appeared for
Manning, "that thi? was pareil a busi
ness transaction. We erif] saaeavor to
lind out whether or not the institution
,,.' inarr..ig?. Is ? -acred contract, rest
II g upon mutual atfection and ground
ed in devotion an?l sastslasd by uti
. h loyalty, or ii it simply a method
t?. obtain money, which, if a woman
daei not gal by marring, she can ob?
tain by bringing the man into court."
Miss d'Hru-i -aid she was born in
County Cork, Ireland, an?! attended the
Convent of Pan?,, near Ghent, Belgium,
until 190*7, whes she caine to this coun?
try with a party of nuns. The nuns
lui 1 !, r, the laid, they weald stop ia
New York with an Irishman who had
minie Billions and who was a ?rood
friend <?f the ( burch. Mr. Manninj
was mail?' B Knight of St. (ircgory b>
the Pope, the h *P es1 honor that can be
by the < Catholic Church upon
a layman. Mi. Manning met them at
the ? sr, she a ?I. and took a special
interest in her She told him, she said,
that the only friend ?he hn.l in America
besides her brother war. her rtOBsin,
Mr? Cohalan, wife of Juiige Daniel F.
Cabalas
Ihr?,ugh Mr. M.innin?;. she sai?
I liga < ?halan caine to see her ?1
paid the nun? for h.r na?ss?- over,
later I indes by her
I ..!.??, ,. ifter h,-r .1
I rival rn*8 s freqti.?. -.tui B1 the
[Manning home. at. ?1 Riverside Drive.
i She taught a French elas? fir a while
?iii?l then became a govt meei.
After that he called her continually
on the telephone and eddreesod her as
"My May" and "My Love," she testi
; '?.!. Finally, on December l8, she ac
i repted a dinner invitation at his home.
!. wai kfter this dinner, she says, that
.Manning proposed to ker. She sin?!
she consulted with her brother Urti
I and th? n accepted.
"Money Not E?. cr? thing"
"I told Mr. Monning," the -rin!. "that
his money wes no1 everyl ing and th ii
1 wanted to live quietly und happily.
He laid he knew he wei asking n great
deal, that I would never live with him
as with a young man, but thal I
be well provid? 3 for. He said hil fam?
, Hy also wore provided for."
Two days later, on Pecember 15. Mr
Manning and Mrs- O'Brien went to th
City Hail end obtained a marring?
cer.se. Mi-s Manning was BCCO
b] her brother and Mr. Manning by hi;
son, John Manning, jr., At the City
Hall they were me' by Mr- HcKeon,
who. according to Mill O'Brien, then
received ker first word of t!i?> impend?
ing marriage ami then began to raiso
objections.
The party ?hen went to the residence
of Cardinal Parley, who agree?! to
marry them, ami plans were mode for
the we Ming to take place ?n the
Mother Mary Chap?! in St. Patrick's
Cathedral on Tuetutay, December l8.
The statement bj < Jardine] Parley, cor?
roborating Miss 0*Briea'i testimony,
was rea?! into the record.
"In regard to the attitude of the
young woman," it concludes, "I will
.-ay that when I proposed _ lettlement
' in order that all trouble ihoold be
avoided, she agreed ?. ?th the lUggCI I
' as she >:?.:,i -li, did not want to di
I any of his children out of what he
longed to them. Also that when a post?
ponement of the marriage was sug
geeted on the grounds that the news
I .-.!?? r< were melting such a time over i*.
she was no* willing to agr?e to this
proposition. ? , -aid j. wai not a
good .?nd sufficient reaeon."
On the dey after the license had
ben obtained, Miss O'Brien said. Man?
ning called her up on the 'phone and
'? - had placed *o her credit 10,000
-hares of gold bonds and ?,00 shares of
"i?' -tock, and thet he had opened a
drawing account foi her at a depart?
ment -tute -o she could purchase her
ng outfll end thal of her litter?
in-law who v?as to be her brid?- -
Mr. Baldwin asked her if she ever got
any money on ti .? ito? ki
"1 never got l dollar from Mr. Man?
ning." the replie 1. "The fact is that
he owes me money. I paid for ?hirts
for him which he wanted me to get for
the wedding, and I also poid for the
taxieab in which wo went to tho mar?
tial.'., license bureau. He has never re?
paid me."
Hrcaks F.ngagcment by 'Phone
It was on the day set for the wed?
ding that Menning*! secretary in?
1 I'Brien by 'phono that
the engagement had been broken. Miss
O'Brien sal -ted on Mr. Man?
ning calling her up himself, and when
ha did she to!?l bim he ought to be
ashamed of himself.
' Did you ever love Mr. Manning?"
ask' ii Mr. Littleton in cr??ss-examina
tion. "No."
"]>r | you .".-er tell him that you loved
him''" "No, hu* 1 had a treat respect
and liking for him."
"Then von ha\ I DO broken arTec
.
"Then th?' '"ins 'hat you have shed
here are not those of diseppoiated or
broken affections'.No."
"You never told him that you would
love bun as a wifot" "No."
"You knew that he wai a palsied.
ihaken ol?l man?" "Yoi."
"We y monte! qualities of
thal attract?'.! v.. n attentionT*
"Hil devotion to the Catholic Church
..n?! I
I ?rl you ever tell him that you did
? - . . '.. :rr "" ' TI .? queition Of Jove
wri-r never discussed betweei
"Th? n wl ii pointmente do you
claim to 1 '.f hive had
the mortification of having my name
dragged through the papers and being
ti d oui as the n suit of h
. mal to mai ry mi
PROSPERITY BULLETIN
"We ha\e thus far this \ear expended 20 per
tent, more money in newspaper advertising than
we did for tile same period a year ago, and 25 per
cent, more than we did for the same period in io 15."
LOUIS BRl'CH, American Radiator Company,
Chicago, III.
LOAN CLOCK AT $900,000,000 MARK
Baff Case Reopened;
Four Men Rearrested
Disclosures Result in Court
Revoking $25,000 Bail of
Each Defendant
A new investigation of the Barne'
BatT murder was begun vcsterday bj
.Deputy Attorney General Becker with
an extraordinary grand jury empan?
elled by Supremo Court Justice Tomp?
kins. Two hundred and sixty-one sub
p?enos have been served on as many
Wat* Washington niarketmen. and each
nan will be brought before the grand
I jury. It is tnpeeted that more indict?
ments for murder will be returned.
Sensational disclosures have ! . , |
made to the Deputy Attorney General
by one of the men now charged With
the BatT murder, it was learne I vi-'?
day. and as a result Justice Tompkini
revoked the ?.'".. bail in the c. .
of Joseph and Jacob Cohen, Dsvid Ja?
cobs and Abraham Graff. These ?le
fendants were rosaaadod to the Tombo,
The date for their trial was set for
neal Wedaeoday,
The New York police are itill March?
ing for Jack Rpsotti. one of the wit
. oho e. caped from the: i *VM?
weeks ago in California ju.-t el th?
detectives were about to slip hand
, cuffs on him.
Ninth-Inning Rally
For Liberty Loan
Made by Sunday
Bonds Will Whip Kaiser if
We Have Enough of
Them, He Declares
"The man who has the little money
I necessary to buy a Liberty Bond and
, does not buy must have veins filled
with en.balming fluid and ice water."
! declared BiJIy Sunday to the 2^.000 in
| the Tabernacle last night after Col
I lector of Internal Revenue "Big Bill"
Kilvards had made a plea for a ninth
:i,ring rally for the loan and George W.
Perklni ha?l tolj the multitude they
mi'st buy bonds.
It might have been ca'.led rnor.ey
r.ight at the Tabernacle. Not only du!
Mr. Perkins and Mr. Edwardl plead for
the bon?! issue, and Mr. Perkins urge
all to contribute to the free will offer?
ing for Mr. Sunday, which is to be given
to the Reil ?ross and tne army section
of the Young Men's Christian Associa?
tion, but Sunday devote?! much of bil
time to teJlmg what money will not
buy.
Threc-Year-Old Roy in Limelight
Incidentally little Jimmy Cody,
three-year-old son of a Bremen who Is
a v? teran of the Philippines, also cam"
into the limelight, Mr. Edwards stand?
ing him on the reading 'l''*k after he
had told how the father had purcheaed
a Liberty Bond for him.
"If it was in the heart of that New
York fireman who lives on a -ma'.l -.1!
;?ry," said Mr. Edwerds, "to buy a
Liberty Bond, let his .-\ample be a
lesson for every per.-on h ?re to dig
down ?leep in his pocket and buy som?'
thing inbstsntiel, something that is
going to help the government.
"The preseaee 01 shot bond in that
fireman's home is going to .? eke ?
better home than ever it was before.
it 1; an evidence of the highes- pa?
triotism. Every home should have one.
Are you going to have one m fOBM "
Perkins Praises Sunday
Mr. Perk r- said 'ii?-.t ni ? eititen of
Kew York lie wanted to pa) s ti
to Mr. Bundey end thank him foi .
?vork well ?lone, for a worth-while
period in the religious histor]
city." Tlie committee in eherg
??.ork, in accordance with Mr. Sui
\?. iahes, has erranged to dlstribate the
usual Sunday collection to the Red
< ruai and the Y. M. C. A. army see'ron
for work in the numerous crimps. '1 h 1 st
work, ire seid, irai mool necessary, and
".3,000,000 1? needed.
"These tra "lui times," said he, "when
a man mai ay '1 gi? ' 10 ?i- 20 .
per cent of my income to verioui good
lUaeS.' I* is not S queition of giving
income and conserving principle. It
is a time when one muet give eli hi
??an, for we are m i great erisis. It li
. - ' the time in the greet panic of ti n
run ago when, after ?raribua I
had be? ? laved from ruin, another eau
for another institution was iaauod.
"Mr. Morgan told its need if it won
to open its doors the next niornm.
turning to the banker nearest him
naked, 'How much will you give"' The
man replied ?hat he had given all of
his surplus to aid the earlier cases and
coul'l not cut in on his reserv? Al
Mr. Morgan replied to him. 'Man. for
whet nre reserves if not for use in a
time lihe this.' And It is time for us
to use mu- reeervee.
'What Will it pror'.t a -on if he
inherits a fortune and los?-s a coun
II y J"
Liberty Bond?? to Light haiser
Mr. Sunday informed 'h?' and
that th" Br t batt!. ritk tile ?v.
would be fought with Liberty bond?.
"It v. ill be bond? airar.-t bombs,
and bonis will win if we bave 1
of then.." he declared
He took "Heaven" ni his test,
"Money -.vii! not buy health, it w.ll
not buy a moment of life, it will not
bring back the loved ones," laid he,
urging that the wise :.,an would .K
eternal salvation ?hrotigh Christ
II?' then proceeded to give ins -, . on
of Heaven, and ?Iceland that if it were
hil fortuno to die first, he would <-i<
permission to wait about the gat)
"Ma" and he was sure that "Ma.*' if
she treat Bret, would ?vail ?.. the Kate
for him. Then he told of w .
about the plaee an,I seeing bei
homes, lorne of ti.em with '".? J
displeyed.
"l eski ?! J?- n ." said bo, "?? I,? thal
line place on Luth Avenue ?roi for, ead
I 1 -aid, 'Why, Bill, thal wi ? for 1 \ >w
York lianker who Would ROI 1 I
mode ' And another I
wa i idle. It wa fur a ? olui
And ? re, a prof? o'- 1
Theologicel Semiaary who
? hrist'l divinity was to ha\,
was vacant, too."
The storm lerioaaly interfered with
the afternoon lervlce, delaying it half
an hour. There wire aboul
- li of whom hit the trail, li
evening D26 did lihawisea making .1
total of 1,700 for the ?day.
Representative Takes
$1,000,000 of Loan
," ? 1
Washington,June 14 topra entativa
Fuller, of Massachusetts to ?!.?> sub
-.ti'? d |l,l.,000 to the Liberty Loan
Hu subscription was convoyed m th
following letter to the Malden, Ma ? .
Liberty Loan Committee 1
"Please SOCepI my ?mecre conpiati.
letioni on the good work you have done
in Malilen You li.iv.- r.-. .? 1. .-.I 111.u1>
riptioni for $.*?0 boni!-, (?i be pai?l
for at $1 a week, much BON crcilital'l
1 h m n ?ne. iv lir.-'u 1 borea itb incle
ll.OUO.000.
Rents Up in
Hundreds of
Apartment?
Many Agents Announce Ir,
creases of 8 to 15 Pe,
Cent on October 1
Higher Expenses
Given as Reasot
Month-to-Month Houiei to
Demand Leases for Uie
Coming Year
Rents in hundredi o'_
h? OSes thro Igbl ' .htj aja- w.., I
I OB Oel : from St? IS !'
e*Bt- ?".*? lB ?*. 'V-Mncr?,V,
threaten .., l,,^ ?j ^
cent.
"-issh tk,
?- their re?
'"'*."' ! cost -J
linti .,?.-?. jk
'".'?' ' ? . ?? the ojt'ook for,.
even pre.it.-r fuel shortage, frut,.
. higher ?ages to employ-- u,
! tne '*' I ti blisg of th? ear
: of -salariais used in the decorsu?.
end upkeep of the rr-pm.n, they 4-,
clare, haw made the rm?e in r*rita u
absolute SOCSSSlty.
The fact that the demand for apar.
as?ate Is to-daj I .r la exee.s o? t*
supply, J; h?Ve 1^
pr"-"' : last year beta*?
"' -M high . . .- Tiatenai
the ri?
Many agei ti . , -.ried th?'
: b* :?
I taaasj
raise and 11
willing to m?'??*. it m most eases.
General Increase Far lpto?ni
tu 11 . Brom ead ?Vashinita
Heigh) ... || ?j
"?ill be 1 , :. ?ny eti9
I'''"' ' haussa
-rill hi ted ft. bsj
?vet ' tmuaM
from oil
? I from month to moi.th. :.
havs tint ote.
take'l ti " sin ?dy ttf.
?
Alexander A K if the X-hr
' mi troll betreu
/
Lil Washii ."/ in? Bronx,
.'? y* ' ?ved tin
?mtSSm*
tricts arould be . . 1 ? eat -Apart
'? d for 1*1 a
month will he ra "?1 fr?,.-n I* to II.
Walk . ? Wuhinc*
ton ('sights . ttsi rillt .**
lingi leal J" a roo?,
, BfefSgS of *t
eieviitor sparlm-rii
lOBthlj rents in.na-? i
.?,?..
"Mo t ?f our t? . sala teeto ta (SSSJ
the raise,** Mr.
laeses tit r.tr.
? e r.creas
1 1 , A ' i tat mat ?*
.- ircrMse
tbt ow-?rt
... . . ? . ? q ? ' "
I esses f?>r All Tenant!
MeD *i. ..< Ita fill
the sstr*
? I
th?'ir i
! that all t!
A iwson I
.' th" lar
. 1 * -ii f*. t buildil . 1 ti the upti-r-n
section, 1 '? . it? rdaj that r
did not . .-,-..
:. ' - . Ig I ' -
theil
R V. ?. of L J- Phillip? 4
Co., wl 'the propo?*i
I t h a 1 io of
?
!. ''
wouhl ': um 'o'5*"*
of recent y? st? ""?>'?
"Whil :
throw
. y tame
no, tam
be? :i ; ' '
. n .'."1 ut
8000 to $1, '?'*" **"*
rin ni
BO ? bal ? ..??."! ?"? M
ready for occupe r .> BOf
be rent? I at 1 ' '"? ?1
;.,,,, han east mu?
' . : .
Spccu!al?.r? in the Field
Although a lan ' -?'!-?t*
.,vi:i bi ? ' .".*.'""?!*
?
force them to ma r Pr'"*r
'l he tn ",r ,p."f,
?af-eof-?
'"' J
" 2
,-OIBpl-t?
apartment ho 1 ? '*J mm\.
Kr ??**-,_.?
now ? ."' '.
rjreal
Bishop McFaul Gravely I
Trenton Prelate, Sick for Year,
Takes Turn for Worse
? . Fat'
uhkh tutom
?
? '? ' ?. ttS
?
a ?r
. I
' -.??til
. , .-a
' , a?*?!-'
..
? ?
? erna*
raUm
What If Going on To**
,
1 eerss*
1 \ . . its*
?mu
;
. . . **?
. ..?,..,.. "**"".

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