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Railroad of U. S.
?*joW Nationalized, Says D. S. Willard 33 Companies Respond to Central Direction of the War Board froops Handled Well f0tHn M<?de Without De ,|V. Repular Traffic Larg? est in History B "Th? i ? man of the Committee Council of --id.? of the whole ? -mpanies operat eontrol ??re respor.d n from i War Hoard of It, They have rei by the ? ace through a? fa! Beard, They have made all tory to the War Depart - - * on of . ? ited the .?.nd met the needs of (aj -over: mptly they were under ids worked out ?Juarten . complete schemt - the rail though handling trans] i-atw i" I .-hers with? . j ... . . i regular lagolai 1 r?.ffic Heavy he explained, has a y pre .... coun. It?) er.tercd ?:ie war." ? mat? ?" ?- **.oving s, ma? rts for the 6 it has increase i foi ? the United lied over .". '?AM? JWO : ' O ? ? . nounting to rl trajBa in April, ?? im tzobj, ?rss heavy compared to ai the beginning of :?.:? ?* ? I rail **b ?t out *.o cooperate with it in I ?? to ce: rveater national effi ? - tag? *' : I - ? 00 cars, was steadily mcreai ar-i -i -: that . : n.en who have *?*- ii 'vital con I the trans? ! I . ? made .! ? Bi*.lness Activity Stimulated ??alter "??.':." America. I think. ?mitt-M ?ted in i tioa '? f ci.n ? g""*?? " boats, and extra :rawn from ? c and Ik that has . ?ama Canal ? ? ?* Mr. are was so not becau?e "?:-,... ....... 2? tratlc had be? ? IS no coneer-ed ir*11***"*??*: * to ? itar effleiei ey ? ? I ???vised, ' "' by ?he rail ? ?r r.ot *" * ? **t arious eeor-Jotalei might be effected Thev that more attention be given to I loading of cars and the cut? ' ! unneressa v delay in eding ut emnt) cur*. Sut | ? showed that previously only li r?r ? capacity of boa ?ears had been ut Hied. !? w? pointed out that careml economy and heavier loadire mber of available . . 'ha* quicker repairs would le the number 64,000, and that ? r- movement would mean that 0 more cars would he available in all, a total of 779.0O0 car.? ' Increase in Coal Handled "Twenty-nine per cent more bitu minous coal was handled in April, PIT, than in the same month of 1916,'" Mr! > Willard said. "The exact figure's for' It of the principa] eoal-carrving road? show that in 1017 : .??re were 659,000 cars handled, a?, compared to KOt^OO in 1916, for an equal number of days. ?over," he said, "there are lit . hundreds of new mine?. On one ? r-aad there have been more than 100 new mines opened during "the last six! months. "It is necessary that these mines all \ be supplied with ears, and since most! n require only a car or two at I and are on seps?a?.. spurs, a; treat deal of extra switch Bg i i ?-res Sary. That, of course, goes to make ' ment less effective ?ports ?now si car congestion has been ! greatly relieved. "The grain situation has also heen von neatly improved there is no I pair*, h'-caus? of ?. shortage of ears, And there le ??? ion that the railroads will he able to handle th" entire crop of deciduous ft ictorily. Efforts , "ado to supply cars Where ? ears from SCtion to another, regardless of ownerahip. Th.s makes i? possible to bring into play a reserve capacity which has never been available before." Naval Officers To Be Promoted By Board To-day Mayo Heads Committee to Fill Permanent and Tern- , porary Vacancies ftOU The Tt. B I ? 1- ? a ' Washington. July 15. Secretary Daniels to-day announced that the ; board for the selection for promotion of line officers of the navy will meet here to-morrow morning. The board consists of Admiral Henry ']'. Mayo, Vice-Admiral De Witt Coffman. Rear Admiral Nathaniel K. Usher, Rear Ad miial Frank 1'. Fletcher. Rear Admiral Walter McLean, Rear Admiral Albert ?,. Winterhalter, Rear Admiral Aibsrt W. Grant, Rear Admiral William L. Rodgers, Rear Admirsl Hugh Rodman, ! and Commander Kenneth M. Bennett, j as recorder. Becrotary'a statement Secretary Daniels to-day ma?le the following statement regarding the work of the board: "This board is convened for the pur- : peas of recommending for permanent i officers best fitted of all eligible for promotion to the grades of commander, captain and rear ad- ; mirai of the navy, to fill permanent vacancies in those grades. The board is called upon to recommend one cap? tain for promotion to rear a<lmiral. eight eommaadera for promotion to . aad twenty lieutenant corn? 's for promotion to commander. "The act of May '-'-, 1917. authorizes temporary promotions to all the higher grades m proper proportion to the number of temporary appointments made under the authority of this act in grade, to supply the e* I eacy of officers based on the au? thorized permanent enlisted strength of the a Temporary Promotions "In view of the recent decision tern- . I porarily to appoint as ensigns a :on srable number of chief ?warrant of. t-cers, and in consideration of the fact that additional temporary appointments ? signs may he made, the board on selection for promotion has abo been r.rected to recommend, a.? best fitted temporary promotion of all those four captains for temporary promot r admiral, twenty com manderi for temporary promotion to ? and forty-si* lieutenant corn is for temporary promotion to, 1 commander. I ese latter officers will be eligible far temporary promotion as temporary .es may occur in the higher This will not qualify them foi permanent promotions, for which, how- , I ever, they will be eligible for consid n bj another selection board, that ? ? convened when sufficient perma 1 Bent vacancies occur." _ Katherine La Salle to Wed; Will Honeymoon by Motor - Katherine La Salle, who has >ad.ng woman in "The 13th ? hair" during the las? ?.ea?<*>n, will be .,; this afternoon at the Church the Hoi; I ommutnon to ?-'amusl Carpoator, of Philadelphia. A nv.tor tl ... week-? will fol? low, and the couple will then make their home at RidgefieM. < onn. Miss La Salle ha? betn on the stage for six -.ears, and has appeared in ??Hit-the-Trail Holliday" "Kick In" other playa. She will return to ? the stage next season. **^ ?i HAPklc, Tar? ??lTVs' ,tU0S * ????.'IHiV ^HITCHY.KOO"* ?rr*" -? - ?.???. is im?, j^'." ?"'i rrwaea-a WI ??? |?Ai??i * ? . PS] IASJ WFFK 5'V I l.M I. ?. . RAIN OR SHINE 7 Priced Grand Opera v /JUVBiA UNIVERSITY ,--?'*<0,n 5l 4 Broadway T'T"*" '.' ?*" ?'?**** *** -A BOHKME *??|.s *-?,?.. \, ? ? . . . '.-?..?. Il ?lL?neW?lf Ha ?go Hr..-.*. ??. "V" "? ? :???? m?.? ? "?????l? S Kit? Or?f??</?.i (Playhouse v. :./,.:;T-::'" ss THE MAN WHO CAME BACK SEE ThE**!mkhCHAIR 48TH st. I ?Y'?*? *:"?:;, twe.t*a?-?l^f ; feSSgl-,8.-^ PRINCESS .: '?? ? .' * BMUJHI EBBS*, i LCFW'S NEW YORK THFA.* """r 1 ... r ,.,,. ..'.f/K? /? if /(??. 1J, ? f.fti/0?? ? ; ; a M le : I* M Te M ta I / M. .in.u Poses ?as. a oaeeeoefel rallara." Loew's American Roof ;*,? , ? * ft?; ;,,. I. ,../.fj .' .-?M flr'r.'s Xrr |/K( Itianni'i s|<.nr?*>- S t o . "H'??? Ail *???ial? Il HaOp?a*?1." Baker Hh?rm?n R...M-.I A Ilr*nni(avxi. ind I ?vr.-i* tS.Sb.bt Po r.KiiTM ? doua *tnr*M?, A I A ?~"C a-ee?a m??*-???. n?,???. ALA'vt' T, .? 11.?.?<*? 8?' -fc-a S?Vg? ' a. ? '. ni ?V ',1 ??* N.IH? 4 ?*'? K'?u?l. ii.ii- laoi Laoaaaot?s Urne ?o Ali ne r Ki if h*. RMT4A <0\R*ov tt HlUPRQinP1' AKI " ,E **???" IllVtnOlJI- Mr.f.<im*- \ R.i.m?. ? a ?,??, SI ' Mavriucr.t?' Favrcll, ne. ?.,,, Mal.TtvOas ??ora BITM, BRIGHTON ?a> a ,.?? . ? . ?-..? a ?v I H,??ht..n It-a.1. . ??* *?**? ? /'"?"* ' '" ircnvr.v i-?u>i?*u ran***?? '-?' 'f * in li. r m? l?aiu'?? t ?.?? A? i r?F-ii?.ii? linn? Inaj UNA ?J -Km** +^*T%J M?' al ni'*'?*? S VIVIAN MAHriN la ??tormttm pen*." Btrmtii C*t??rt 0r?*-if??r? Stronger Defence Council Needed, Catchings Says Concentration Is Lacking Now, Says Chamber of Commerce Head Authority Is Essential Council Is Unable to Take Decisive Action on War Questions Washington, July IV Formation of, a board of net i mal del net. with pow-; ers to make important decisions and to l Sei rn iti i eg authoi I Waddil] Catchings, chairman of a com- ? mittee of the Chamber of I'nmmerce of the I nited ?States, a; a solution of the ?problem? which confront the present advisory organization. Me points out ; th,at there is row no lvard or depart? ment, concerned exclusively wit! concentration of al! effort? toward pro curing materials and supplies for war. ; In this condition hi ? much of the cause for the criticism and misunder- , ftanding concerning the part business i men have so far tak??n in war prepara? tions. "In Washington to-day,*' Mr. Catch ?nrs points out, "we have the machin- ; ery of the government departments as developed in time of peace. In addi? tion there is the Council of National Defence, the Bh pping Hoard, the Pood Control Organisation developing around Mr. Hoovir and the Exports Council. All act independently at one another. 4 ijuiicil a Peace Roard "The Council of National Defence,1 because of its name, might he thought to be a m?.. reloping concen? trated effort, but it was created in time i of peace. It is vested with no power to i:ct, and unie.?? granted this power can- . not possibly become the central orgmi of defence in time of war. The council con-ists of the secretaries of War, Navy, Interior, Agriculture, Commerce and Labor. The Secretary of the Treasury I is not n member, ?"he Pre.-ident, who, above nil, is concerned with national defence, never meets with the council. The council has an advisory commis? sion, but meets with it only once a month. There are numerous commit? tee?, of the council and of the advisory commission, but these committee chair? men never meet. "Pending the working out of a gen? eral plan, the Council of National De? fence has been the centre and nucleus of our first effort? m the war. iius body of experienced men has met 'he practical Situations as thev have arisen from day to <iay. and has rendered ser? vice oe the highest value during the tune when the nature of our problems was becoming clear. With a full real? ization of what they have done plans can now be forme?! for a more direct attack upon the problems winch have arisen." ' When it is understood that there has been n<> general scheme and no general ' authority, Mr. Catching goe* on, what the advisory committees of the Council of National Defence have been able to accomplis!: is remarkable. Th? wonder h aot thai no more h.a.. been do?u-, but, that so much Las, been done, he says. Deci?i?e Action Needed '"Among the clearly defined problems confronting Washington to-day," Mr. f'atchings expia:OS, "none is so impor? tant as the need for some bo-rd of ne tonal defence or war board, which can ' reach decisions on the many problem? other than military problems, sett!? differences of ji dgmerit, stop debate and take decisive action a board which can formul?t?' general plans and undertake the solution of problems af? fecting ail branches of the government involved In the vvar; a board which c?h receive ami cany out instructions from the President and the < ahme' and co o-dinate all efforts toward procuring materials and supplie? for the war. The nee?! for such a board is evident ??There II the question of the price1 the ?/overnment is to pay for materials and supplies where ,he demand is so much greater tnan the supply that re li.nee can no longer be had upon the equilibrium of supply and demand to determine a fair price. Famine prices prevail for many materials No gen? eral plan has been developed to meet this condition." Peary Relief Explorer Dies Bertrand F. Bell Was Member of Arctic Expedition Scsrsdale, N. Y., July 11.?Bertrand ' F. Bel!, who joined the Peary relief expedition after being graduated from Harvard, ?lied at hir home here to-day. He vv!?? |n his fortieth year and w-as the son of the late Fnward R. and , L'.iza Sautter Bell. After returning from bil Arctic trip,. Mr. Bell, a stockholder In the Bait]. more A* Ohio Southweetern Railroad, ver.? to work in that railroad's shops at Chillico'he, Ohio. He was promoted and alto ?von his bri?e, M?SS l'eatrice rio"**-**, during his apprenticeship. She Survives him Funeral services will be held at St James's t'hiirch. Srarsdale, on Wednesday at 11 ::'<*> *-? m. Neison O.Tiffany Dies at 75 Was Founder of Masonic In? surance Association Buffalo. July II ?' 'I'ff-"!>". ' founder and pre? i I '-*""' f'','he1 Masorve Insurance Association, ?lied to-day at his summer h **?"-?? in Canads. The funeral II be held here on Wedncsdsv sften Mr Tiffany m? seventv?nvs y??rs old, pa.* president of the Mutual Life, Underwriters' Association, and per- , y known "> Masai - :" every ??n?*> of th? Union. Re?*- Admiral Emory Dead ... p. I. July IS Peir Ad-. mir?l William Hen-, ley Kmory. U. 8. v, retired, of Washington, die?l at Ins! , . dene? hire to-dcy. After i . here the body will he ? taken to Wa?hin-*?on for burial. Wednesdsy in Arlun-toi Cemetery R?i.r a-?mirai Emory bad a note-; I worthy career from the ?.me sf his Isnpolntment *o the Naval Aeadomy by p.?. dent Lincoln, ti IM2, to his re , ? '...us h- was in service m th?- Civil War. took part in the | Oreely Arctic expedition and in th? (tpsniah-American ???r w?s In com-i mand o? th? croisai Yn?emite Dur-' ?g. th? ?. und ? ?? woi -I voyage of Resr Adnvral Robley D BVOOS he rom mended the. ??rond division of the fleet. Three Hurt on Arverne Walk More tbSW twenty persons f?ll ?bout | fifteen feel '" ?he be?? h ?r,d thtee were | injured ?o pariaualj l?ey ver* taken to ?h? goekaway Seaeh I*H/.?p.'?i yesterday when a section o( the railing ?Ions th? boardwalk at Arverne -*ave waj/. Japan's Red, White and Blue Book Gives Reasons for Entering War Document Is in Form of Statement by V iscount Kato Foregn Minister in Okuma Cabinet?Shows Advantages of Anglo-Japanese Alliance By ADACH1 KINNOSUKE Viscount Karo, Foreign Minister i the Okuma Cabinet, *..? .I?r? most diplomatist to-day. Even hi enemies, of whom there are quite number, admi* ? ? much. In the .tun ic*aie of the "<"hu-o Kornr," one of th l-ading review? of Japan, ha tells th story ?if how Japan go*, into the worl war. It i.? quite different fr? usual version which passes as authenti ag many of the European sa Am-ncan people. I? i? diametrical! oppojit?, in fact. The Octidmt ha the id?-a ?hat .Japan n-he.l into th fray for ?hat ?he eoald ?et out of it But this i? what Viscount Ka'o saj li 'When the crea? aar in Kuropi broke out the imperial land entertaine? the profound hope that it might no spread to the Far East. I wa.? in th? Foreign ("?ffiee. I both thought ant planned to keep the war out of th? fia-*. I also ?xpressed our hope pub licly. Soon, however, we received th? requer? from England. Her request for our assistance and cooperation wa? based on the principle ar'.l spirit ol the Aaglo-Japaaese alliance and on it stipulations. Inder the ?-ircunistanc*: there was nothing whatever for Japar to do but to act in accordance with the request of the ally with whom *?he had th? defensive and offensive alliance.'' Not a Question of Ad*? aniage Then he goes on to say that ther? was i.o room for the discussion of ether advantages or disadvantages la entering the war as far as Japan was concerned. Lvcn if it wer?.- disastro U for her, alie had but to answer the ally's call. Many people <?:? tieiscd the course of Jaran for not Waiting a littld while and demanding of (?rent Britain some advantageous concessions as the price of joining her in the war. The viscount answers the critics. He spares them little in exposn;;*- the low standard of their ethical conception of an international agreement "A nation which respects faith and justice cannot stoop to such a faith ]?>?.- procedure." he says. "Japan is the nation which is foundationed upon justice. Tin-, who talk of figuring profit and loss r.t such a time do riot know Japan." He reviews the history of Japanese diplomacy from the time she joined the community of nations down to the close of the Russian war, which saw Japan occup;, nig a definite place among the family of nations. Forty years before that Occidentals had 'looked down upon her as a petty Oriental state clever at imitation anil excelling m art. Xow she was counted among 'he Aral c!;.s.? powers cf the world. And in 1011 she attained the last goal in the re\i.sion of all her treaties, .-'he gairfted the com? plete tariff autonomy. Since Japan entered the world *?.?r at the bidding of Gr? at Britain, she his driven Germany from the Far East, rajt and branch; swept the Pacific clean of hostile craft, and has succeed? ed in briniriiig the fruit? of peace to the entire Far Last, even while Furope is in the welter of carnage and devasta? tion. Her achievement has brought peace, prosperity ami happinesg to her own people. Not only that, it has be?n gratefully acknowledge.) by all the of the Entente Alliea. Fvens the Score with (?ennany Incidentally, the viscount points ou? what a happy opportunity the pi war has afforded Japan to even score with Germany. Japan couhI nr-.-er forget the parr German? played at the clos?- of th.- Chinese war her robbery of the South Manchuria, in company vit h Russia and France, and so laying the foundation of the i Rut o-Japenese war, ten year? later.1 It WM One of the I national h :?' tions w'hich Japan had to avenge. Mor.- ' OVOr, German influent?! over China had grown morn and more imposing. If I Japan rould elimina'? her from I - it meant a good deal to Japan. Alte rether. the benefit Japan will receiv. from her particina'i?.n in the war i far from being insignificant **In ipit? of this? Viscount Ksto d? clares indignantly, "there i? s sectioi of on i he subscribe * ( omnipotent Germa: the exeess of ?1er adoration of" Ger .med, especially at th? war, that the' c v was a fore-cone conclusion concluded that J?p?n would h? . in ??? poi tion ?if ex! ? af ?t. TI ? ICt Ol .'??.??a-, ? ? i Entonte Allies lev? int ? tuation, they h?ve lest n?J . iiinnnc the people. [. ; a ixc.ed I to the CO . they have." Attai-ks Angle ?tapeuses ( rm.. The*..- k. the Jai I of the Angio-Japanese A mercilessly, "In our country there are people who attempt all meaner of argui against the Anglo-Japanese Alliance," he says. "Some of them tro so for SI * . ... ouna ' si one-eld I Ins4ru? ment which t/ives til the advantages to England benefit ti J whatever. They advocate the a'>andon ? ? ? ? Nothing : i toi ? pre ? ban th?. r sttitudi Tli. ntioni ?>n two things. One of them is the constant at .-.: ef the Britisher? liv? ing in <"hina in throttling and mur? dering the Japanese enterprise? and aspirations m China. And the other is that the Anglo-Japanese Alliance was originally called into existencebe cause of hostil?? Rveoia, No.v thnt 1: a is one of the Allies, the basic necessity af the instrument \*\s dis? appeared. Wc all know thnt a certain ell ;'.'.'.-hcr? in I 'hi?a are ever ready to sprcati evil reports of the Japanese activities in China and that they ar?? ?s watching for the chance of In? juring the Japanese interests there. B 'hey have not the slightest con .ii with the home government. And even if some of them niny have something of ?-ocia! standing amon?; the Britishers in China, they are utter nobodies among the real authors of England' destiny. Tapan should be only mindful of the attitude of the British government and its lenders at home. In answer to the second contention, that the Anglo-Japur.es?? Alliance has |0 ' its efficiency because of the rad? ical change in the Russian relations, the viscount pon' that the diplo? matic Instrument is one cf th? potent factors to-day in maintaining ?? -able balance of power in the Par :? . ? Would Be Forced to Join Other?, If J .pan were to cut herself I froi Britain the would have to join sun:.- other nation and bring about a brand new combination. D is an ex .i.. I.: ellcatc and ???tue..it tank. |4 le uncalled fur st present. More? over, the benefit of the present alii? I mutual ?nd immer... Lance .-ave., England the enormous bur din of maintaining an adequate fleet of warships in th? Pacific for the protec? tion of her colonies. She cun concen? trate her naval might in her own hone Waters. lins advantage she realizes more than ever since the outbreak of tiie world war On the other hand, Japan can eliminate England froi number of potential enemies. The meaning of this on her naval pro. gramme is tremendous. For with Brit - sin among her possible enemie*- Japan ?rill b? under *he imperative ncr. of increasing i.e.- navy to an enormous extent to aa extent far beyond hei* alone the benefit of the not modest. "Moreover," Viscount Kato goes on to ??*-, "the reason Japan is recognised by ti * real of the world even above her sctue largely due to the Ai glo-Japanese Al'iance. . . . It i? at onee th?* hin^e and the axle of Japa !.?.??? diplomacy." U.S. Should Drr, ft Wealth, Declares Bishop Williams Should Seize Riches as It Conscripts Poor Man's Body, He Says The P.ijrh?. Rev f *haries David Will? iams, Fpiseopal Hishop of the Fasten ?M?cese of Michigan and bitter foe of predatory wraith and w+at he terms th? "rage and pomp of church ser? vice?," assailed the "lopsided prosper in" of the nation yesterday in the < fcthedral of St. John the Divine. A larg? congregation, augmented in re? sponse to Governor Whitman's proc? lamar on that t'rn day was t.. bo ob? served as a day of prayer for the Na? tional Guard, heard him appeal for the ecnscnption of wealth. "<">ur prosperity," declared Bishop Williams, "is largely divisive, instead of unifying, and It is SO because it II in a great measur- lopsided. It is re? sulting m an eaormoui acceleration of the process of congestion of wealth in the hands of a few snd the stress of the straggle for existence among many. "Whj shoald many ,ot our toiling masses fight for our cour.tr> " Wha' has ti.e country ??one for them? Ar" they nr't struggling against practical I] the same financial oppression as th? itruggled against in th*>ir own coun? tries? A few hold the V.ry to the en? tire fituation. I ryes Seirure of Wealth 'If the government ra*i drat* th? poor main. If the government can * ''?.c h.? body, leaving h m with Scarcely enough to suppor* his fam..; * , ' , why cannot 'he gl SI -??, commandeer tiie wealth of th? rich man ami leave him wilh ju-t enrugh to keep his buHintss going? "The situation is lopj.de.l. It d mand? a mor?- equitable distribution of prosperity by social l?gislation. It demand.? an equation which will ?ffe?*? rich and peel alike. So. ?1 legisla ?ion will and must -ubs'itu'" equation for '?.very man for himself and the devil take the hindermo?t' if we are to lave orgoolaatioa." Pnhop Willlama'a conviction that the nation Is to have organization and that ?t ??ill follow th? course he out lin.d -??s expressed early in his ser? mon. "Whichever side **ins the ?*?r," he d?clar?<i? "b?s it Allies or Central Pow? i er?, the spirit of German organiza*, will triumph." Ha decried the military organizat "f Germany and praised the pol .'hier*, made the government a soui of protection to every subject a eliminated "he fear of unemployme old aye arid diceaSC The war was forcing similar orga zations upon the belligerent?, he ?a cn.l would fore it upon the I'ni' S'a'e?. or *h.s country would emer from the conflict handicapped. Greedy trusts, he said, at ptreeOBt i peral'H the lives of the poo-, 7 much diacnaaed food regulation, t legislation which waa to gi? i *..? pe nan his chance, "Where i? IT* a led 'he Bishop dramatically. "While the p'ih!:c crie.? |n vain f reasonable prices," he continued, "t meat trust dec?alos a dividend of II per c??nt on a capitalization of "?"' 000,000 and fa so a*hamed and alarm by i? that the trnis? forthwi'li w.re 's stock to $K'i',"0".O0n." Dr. Manning Ba< k at Trinity The Rev. Dr. William T. Manning p turned from his vacation to inipre1 upon the congregatio.. of Trini' Church the solemnity of th.????-?? created by the Gc-pmor's proclum: tion. 1 he ipeeial Eucharist at Thursday morninsr? to ask latareeaaie on Im lalf of th? ration's war would be continued, he aid. " . Re Dr. Joseph 1'. McC'omas preached tn sermon. ? ? -hyterian ?"hurch D: Albert P. Fitch, of Amherst Colleg? compared those who were ind ffen I . cause of righteousner- to J'ida I scarlet. ? ??-. Girl Messengers Get Jobs Boys Neglected Too Many Parades Have De? moralized Many Youths ! so many parade? Sad comnussioni cos ng I towa have demoralised th? ec-f-apotion ef the --.essenger hoy, ?*r corditg to a ery of dietreas which ro?e last week from one o' ti.? larga printing establishments of the eity || sppoal? I "' ' ? National American Woman Suffrage Association "Weald the '-ational tir.d -rtrls to take the places of ooyaaameaaengeraf ITie National, of ? da i to do anytl ing to further the - .?? of womsn, anil promptly foUTSo tan bright, j itailed me??er.ger? ? ? one af th? settlement hou-es. They :? 1 on "ei'iai, pay for equal sprinting" and gol It, "One cf tl ? tfe BgS * e ?re lighting harde?t for." ?aid Mr? Carrie Chap msn ?'att, natior.nl suffrage ? ?a. ?r proven! aadercuttiag of men'? wage? as these labor shii's ar? msde No?hmg but competency tr :?' determine ?M substitution o? woman Bower for msn '' NEW RFD CROSS OFFICER HARVEY D GIBSON H.D.Gibson Named General Manager Of the Red Cross Head of Liberty National Bank Wiil Co-ordinate Work of 1,800 Chapters Bar ; resident of the ! ..: bank and formerly _ . he American Ex? :r' get ? : of the American Red '? ? mont to thil ? ffi " was made yesterday by Henry P. Devisen, chairman of the War i'ouncil of the ? Mr. G is h '.'ti chairman of the ?ommittee of th.? New York < oan'-. . tor some months past. it | the war b head of ttee of bankers who Wen! to Europe or. he cruis??r Tenn.es tribute gold for the relief of maroo ic I Al Hi? -H-k will be 1 ? rdli at? the r/ork of the 1300 chapters of the Red, 1 n :he membership, which now to! ? 100,000. He v?. .1 set a? an operating ?eld ? work Wadsworl ehair "I- ??.- ill bi CU1 ios? of Mr. Gib ..:.".-i. i Mr. Davl son, "to consol a greet . and bureaus up io thii " me have been fune lepend . and are now to I ? nr..;ic-rt into i and direct-, <? . :..?." ? 1! be held m Chicago this week by rej : eo of the or of the coun ? ? ?ans for co? red. On the Screen VVith ?he talent of & -?;.? Hayakaw-a ?nd the beauty of Vivian Martin it would seem that "Forbidden Pothe." v hich is at the Strand thil week rhould ;?? a ?.. isle lot better than it it. It i? ? aggravating, for with any number of ? ? :' never seems to touch , the elifnaxes are all anti fine had ever;. : g\ | ??. expect that - WS. going to happen when Sato wen! all on ? * that iponeee meant no ;-ood to the adventuress; and then, just as - ..; to take on. a semblance of interest, came th?i fade-away. When Sato .??cides to remove Benita in hi. ? er out sail? ing and then op.'iis up a hole in the bottom o* the boat there was at least one person m the audience who wanted th?- boat go down. Benita de ?i nred ?'", be droerned, and th? audi? ence had every reason to believe that ??- going to see it done. A scenario out all of I r Vav? i hem to the r to the title writer. : * il tereeting person, ? . ??-? rather hoi hi ?vould win the beau'iful heip-ss in spite of the feel that h.* was a Japanese. Harry -. ' r ,,n :. be rrus-ed ?rith Mildre l's future. men Phillip? never could hO] I I fnl vampire while she wor? inbecoming frocks. She is no ?re, but misguided "-"'.ill, in ese drawhaeke, there ie plenty tere?! in "Forbidden Pa' .' BV( ? - ?ntieipaton . ,ws ii a . lever and vers?til? . ? be given i . which ll worthy of bis talent?. . etly Business" is u deligbtf .1 lei -.. ' th? -ame name. Its theme is w-eil ? for reproduction on the screen and the COS! ? Alice plays W rry wil ... . ... . "?- ?? -.-. . I the -an? might ? si'.d of J. Frank Bob Hart. Misd i '? . :?>? ? "Souvenir d? it hi :"tn been p . nrledgmen! y dies he an Eton coloratura ? ? inner. The overture is ? '?'???'.?am ' ? . ? r raining ? '-? K- - *e." - - o make an - the never can . 1.1 ?? i ? .? Sawdust R c ?- ? t the Rialto tail ? -ful, and so , Beule I ive! Your followers owe rhich the; ? for your ror t Magi? None of ?red trie ill . enue :rs. One set of curls does not ?r...? sny more thai end you, R and ap? pear?.! in unbecoming pigtails. Ton sot romo. Ton ? ?.Oman's dau&h ter, ? *? little rrirl and you made love pou Iramatle cri! | ago ?hat he srould not go to ti i be-1 ,-a'i?.* he ci >?'?' 'i1-' itand I loir "cutios," ie m?y. with mpuolty, visit Miss Love's production. Of rou>-?e, i??re of ???? credi* m"u?t go to L \". Jetferson. who uro?? the play, and to Paul Powell, who directed i?; aleo Harold Goodwin, who played Pel '.'.?.. ? men? tion. 1 * cannot refrain from * ? . . ? ? ?~uch splendid ent rta i m? P? conservative persons who sevei sean one another before turned one to tne other and laughed together. Sav Ring* ft t er itor s * ? . - _ ? | It i? she ? Janet Magie, as of ' te horse, a B and \. It the delightful ?*.?. leases. F and all four meml ? i trou p* ? I her dream *.s that she is a beair th.* ? ?iream ;? that he i? an animal tamer. Ja - ' dog, i? se.-n m h:* dream ? th a whole ham In his mouth. - seen eating his ha? ?. ? dren arc invited to join a iy. Miss 1 ? per ailling t? ibsurd and i ? ? . . . out_ ? id ?if appee from Parti icreea doing sfter they H Love merely donned ? and stocking.? an ! tied white hair rib sudden rice ? ? ty. Never 01 ' ! "0 make a bid far a beaut* pi fh she i Ioo'k unlovely, with her brifjht little face and her splcn.l 1 "The Sa ?. ' is worth anee, but ' The overture "as the "Rhapeody r.?.pa;,a," by < 'habr*'?**. The added num b' r -.?a? select ioni fi in ?Moordlai Hoary Herbert declaime?. .. it poem, called "T! ? Madeleine 4 .! Henry BortOO Ml trie from "Attila." The comedy ?vas "Shells and Shivei Mary Piekford ?-- at the hot '? a 'The Little Am.? rican." H. '*. Asks Police to Find Wife ona'a wife, iiinet.'- - ...,i, and her - irine Cuffe, fifteen, on July 4. Yesterday Simmon., who ?t -*?? Patl '. Stapleton, taten 1 I ' ' ae*t -??arc!- for them- Th?. last them, he .^aid, was erben he put them en ?? eai bo ind for ? th B? .?ch. IMPORTANT rn::.'.u.i>i.ni. Marriac*. Bhtfc, In M.iiiorliiin .in.l Death Notices nan be lalephoaed t? l*he Wbua* m ame up t.? midnight far ?n-.-rli.iii In tli?* n?-it J.i? ? poett. Jii-I ? all Beekman 50 and read the notice ?c ?nu wi?li i? in .??rteil. Hall f??r ?.une ?ill he mail'?! ?<? ?mi Inter I lie oolite will rea? h mir lim,mm rea.1er? <l.il!> BIRTHS BREAKSTONE Hi Break? : , a ?Jaucht ?. I?17. PELDMAN On Jub '-'. a dattchl ? Brooklyn. Ill EBSHMAN Ha ishter, 14, at I LIPPMAM July H tal, to Mr. Mrs. I. 1 - i ! .\! :. ? Arthur A. : the i.irth of a niiifl-hler. I - I ON DON Pa Mr nn-l Mr? M I STAHL Ti M ? nee Hertha Char I, a STERN Mr and M SUrn, Irvir.Kton l'lace, Brooklyn, an? the .-? Kathryn Su? 1917. WIE8ENBEBG Mr. an?, ? Wit erg, . '?'? th it, i rival of baby ??ri. ENGAGEMENTS ATR?S LIETH Mr. and M'?. Her .1er L . Hth ?t.. announce 'h<* <.r.K;i.i?.?m?Tif of th.-ir dauatnter, f.?*..ri'me H, to ?Ectward V. Arras, of ? ??; West troth DIAMOND I.F.v.i- r.ewi.,, of 141 Wttt isath ?t. t?. Manuel (". Dia-? .?.-.. PINCES I.OBSIT/ Mr. and Mrs. N Lobstts, of ] i W rat ?2d M . aani anta | ? ? ,-..,r, ? .?' their 'lajkfhter, Helen, t<? Mr. B ' urn m FinKer. FRANK PBEBMAN Mr. .'M Mr? S. J. fl?II1SII. '"": ?"-ntr-il J'?'!?: We??, announce the erva;*en-ea* of lh?:r datlfhtcr, M Kath.ee!., ti Mr. David l real GLICKSTEIN CREENBLAT Mrs. Aarwlia Groenbl il nt of her daughter, lam le. to .*>.?mii?.l Glick a'ein, .??-...?'-? COLtMCHMIDT HFlTsril Mr ?-? M ? -.., in ? i Kinir, to Mr. William Uoldschmidt, - RALLBTT woi.STON M v>ard WoUton. of Hartford, Conn., ai r,our..'F. thai >?? .? .. ? I a*T Mil ?Mary Shannon W to M ioutheota HaUatt, son <?f Colonel and Mrs. H B I, an?l - IFAACS UNNEMANN M I Hi . t of their ... Mr. M if " '? a IACABS MABKELL M A. J ? r da . hr?*r, to Mr. Eli H ' ? Balti? ? ? . ?carpi , .? . Fory. meas I ? ? 'Tighter, Frida, to Mr. * I I RUE v? IRTMAN Mr. r.? .l.'.eF - \*. - ianour.ee the r I? ??.. Um I* Bu*. oi - ' ' .r.nria. LEDEBEB iSAh'.wiT/ Mr. 'to :.'r. lederer. NEWMAN LOWENSTEIN Mr and Mr?. J I.a-1-j? en??ein announce e-^ .??-..-? ; ORTH SCOT I ? ? ? F tar, '?? He, * R. C Or ?.. ? SAMUELS RonERTS A--?-*??- LI * l!. ! ARNOLD "?BEN On --at'jr'lay. J.j . ? ' - ?r of 1 Fn, to *' -;rn?r P. Arnol.l. both of Ne? 'i o - CROsnv V?.1.7. Mr. ai ? ? C,?rtr . - ? ? , 1 roh.. I. DEXREIMEI WILLIAMI Mrs Horace D. Willis ? the trarFir-if? o' r.?? daaghtQI, F. MI '-??!. I... -, .. I ?t 1'.. .t?.n. Ma??. Mr. and Mr? D?> heimer wiy re?id? in Nenvood, Ma?* r.AI.I-AC.HKR M? AI.I. A* Um re,i.|erf, of Dr I- :??? .-. Pork av . MJas ?'orotiiy McCall t" Mr. Felu J. Gal? lagher, cf New Vork City. a MARRIAGES l.EAVIN 1 ?.SKI ?! a.ki. of R ? Mr. Benjamin I*? Rev, Dr. ? PABDBI RYIHI !-> Ham geek CMu, July >?? th? .(-. Ktw-i-d P. lriah. Ah.*e M Hm!? M Hi-??-?! J. Pard?-??. ROBERTS GARRISON .' Batav-aajr. July arch. Bt-ooklyr?.. I i' l?arri.on, ?iaui-hler of vv Haas H Gerriaon, to John S pot* wood - CM VN i*\Rh > - * ?i**. J ? '? M, Park. ?Ia-***ht*r of Mr? ? harie? FrenfrM I'?*-?, t.* Henry C. I, N. J (THOMPSON BONNICMEN Mesjata Mar? .mi N?l?>->n Th mpeoe. at ?V t, july H. DEATHS Hurley. Ca" lohn H. ken? | Jiarph ?n, Nathan Meyer. Osear R LittieC. 1?. ami ' Pal M.*rri? Devi. : .'. -jmi :a M . VV . .. f- ?!?''# . i'herine ?una All.iov H * i:**.-'?, ' lierai ' :.?!?*. ????.: i On . ?"?th. ? i i . . r.l II. th. re?ii!encr ,-? h. f ? " !<t .t.. ? , . .* : ? t Secnuoeat?, \? here a i??.j il. n v. ... .1. ..?? Iilei'iient !.. ?er?. RAI I IN ? Hallln. . ! 1 una-f-al a?r? '?v.?. 7V.H I ? ? I; I il \ M V . ?n .. ?on r late 1 ' ? ?<? ? ? 1 un.ral it?, on . July 1?. ?t ., ., t??r. ? .- * th? tr:?in liavmit New , . ... ?!..**?-. Hollnn . * v NI - ! te ?t. I?-? .1 m?j?'? ? . . -. ii. -?ley? ', '. :..'i I. in By .Tiler of Onn? i ' ?' ??:?", Sivre ? III \l I I \ ? an. July 15. Pinera! frenj Philip B'?u Long I-l? m Hui le* I iMir.U?, Jul) 11. ; .1 1 .1 year. I uneral ? ? ? in ? CONO*- ER ? iter ?>f th.? la'?* Richard - .hi Pet? . ? i .? Irin 1 . .1 ?y 1 ', at COPPERS ? n -??-inlav, .1 . ' i'uth. I unirai union e\ , day. July 17, ? I lea--a m ill be cr!e. tad. ? -..->'. ? CRANE - ? ,w of THR H'? NER ?I. I I ?ami?. I I . m . ? \n8e.'. ?. : and of Be? .. ir. raer, after ? , - HAGA nd et th? I frum V? ?: 1 Hi. ' ? . , RAN ? . H ' . 1 11. Refeemad H M ?t . ?!>n. N. Y. BARI H .li (M. Dnirkeri. I. H ' riv.th-.l ' Milton. Etta R rthachlld. te\?enee, ?-'.Il E??t ? ? '* . I ' at M ?. m I: ' ? terv, - HUGH! ! .' Iv .. . ? ? rr of ? Slyn. - H' Rl iv On ? -l ? sthw H II Ii*.y?r. I . * ock : O ?n.?j -, .? :? ?.,l?*nn ?? I for the raw n . MHit- '?'. 1 . July ?i ... | red II ynr?, June.., .,? I,., J?t? ? . ? ? ... In? ?jlaarn Cemetery ? hK ? TIM, On Fr! l?y, July '. 1017, a? hi? i ?a Mania. I ? ?V ? i I? ', na E. Kim ? i hi? I ? 'Uiem ma?? will be eel?. l.ratevl a' tha Cbareh ?.f the Holy Trinity, 12d a! I .'/ ' - ? ?' */?-/-?. i pa* I.i.I-.WY On Friday. July '3. a? Ml re-rU i loaeph, hel'iva? bar, i ' Baa? s rion of ... on MM ?ttlll rm.nl - - ? MEYER On Friday. Julv II, !'?1T. Ovar R. ?band I mill lee Mayer?. Ki.neri.l ????laai at ... I. . MERRILL Al ? r e,?... 107 1 ?t.. i- N V luly 14, ."?IT. I.i-zi? lata J..ha *I ' K : i. ?* ! >? omit - Mills W. .|:jl?on Ti., h'i'hand of !.otti? I..*? i n of th* late Isaac and v 14, ?'.?IT. Funeral ?ervic*? at hi* lat. ratid.n??.. ?ni av., on Monday, July 18, at 0 Hook. ? MIRI'IIY ' IS l***n-l- MiFTriy. i '?? ?- ? I ,t... M-ir ' .... | ....fer. V? lit .Ll?hj , i?ejpt's Church, M indar, a. m. . M RTRl RGER *' - I ? C ??. on i??. . . Mr?. \Htmi H.. I .ri??r. : ? - ?*? h [?ra?l, ? shia, ?it I :Sl) ?,'. . Haiti? I . - ' On -I ..?? 14 T..?t -, . R-?Ki'<I>r F*;. : m , ?? n. ?*>tr? if, and trfct Rf tD ' '? .'?it. Mary ?V??b tXenL ? - ?-e EafweiU ?< ?'-? '?'? Jam-?? ? ii?*-.re, ? July ? p. ?n. ROSENBAfM On Patunlay. July 14, IMT, ? ? ? . I .. I. a e t ? ? --->' Mi ti.iay. . . ?-VIT " ' -. '?'. itatveg of K!iia'..?th an! ?he lata .i?.-.*9 I ?? h**T :>,?? rent? Htm York Tity. or) 11, at M a. m. . WERDANN . - ?Sel -"- nr\ baaletrad ?if? of Henry Werdann, rwidaiM *t h.r ?on. Geor.., ?? l'a: .-'. il . Bath I!ea?h. N. *? . T .ea, day rr. . ? WISWELI Mr- V , ?. IHK FU? ? I HI Rl H, ',.*; I Br ,\-.sy .I'.anlc E. f'??? S.IV. , rivat.. CEMETERIES THE UOOlJ.tnN TEMETERV. id l>> Tro!:?**?*?, Lou of ?mall ?i?e fir ?al. orne?; :o taat ?14 St. N. X? ??J