OCR Interpretation

New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, July 31, 1917, Image 7

Image and text provided by Library of Congress, Washington, DC

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83030214/1917-07-31/ed-1/seq-7/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for 7

The Qoitining Tower
Waahinjcton, July 30.
Lines on Sccm? the Church Once Attended b\
Millard Fillmorc
. How flcrs Renown' |[,,?.v pgggl? I ini? '
How few the fur? s you recall !
You never think of lilhnorc's name
? At all.
If, Imply. I should speak to you?
Offhand, of ?mirse. and carelessly?
Of Fillmorc. you would say. "Why, -uho
\ Was hei?M
Vet O ephemeral R'enown,
Forgta my strongly saline tears!?
He Mas soni?l.?.,ly in this town
For years.
Three years or four It was enough.
I do not have th-o-se figures pet.
I hat? *o bavi to look ti]> stntT
Like that.
I?Dl he put in a lot of time
1 >< \ ??!? ?{ to his country's can
Which iiiako the writ? r of this rhyme
To pause.
If lie. so long upon the peak,
Has been forgot by Be and you,
W hat can I do here in a week
Or Uro?
Eddie Sisson. who, in tho old days before he edited
the Cosmopolitan, was city editor of the Chicago Tribune,
is George Creel's assistant in the Bureau of Public In?
formation. Eddie is a -?rood judge of reportan, and he
says that Wallace Irwin, who covers the War Department
for the Bureau, is one of the best reporters he ever saw.
Another worker in the Bureau is Old ?Tim McCon
aughy, whom you may recall as Right Cross of the Even?
ing Journal. Mac says that his work here is the most
fascinating he ever has been cjigaged in. But, consider?
ing that hi* iisvd to do baseball for the Journal, often
writing 2,000 words about a game before the first ball was
pitched, that is not easy of credence.
As to George Creel'*? salary, which there are many
rumors about, it is exactly nothing a year. There is so
much work to do that he never gets around to his corre?
spondence, which is large, until evening. He dictates
from eight o'clock at night until after midnight. He is
perhaps the best model in Washington for "When a Feller
Needs a Friend."
Capitol Quips
All Washington is laughing over the newest bon. mot,
as our French allies would say, of Scmitor James's. It
seems that the Kentuckian, just after his speech on
"Penrosing," was strolling down Vermont Avenue, when
he met Senator Brandegee.
"Good evening," said the gentleman from the Nutmeg
State, as Connecticut is quaintly termed.
"How are you, Senator?*' affably queried Senator
"Oh," replied Mr. Brandegee, "I can't complain. I've
seen things better and I've seen 'em worse. By the way,
Ollie, that was a hot one you handed Penrose today."
"Well," said the mammoth Kentuckian, with a know?
ing twinkle in his shrewd brown eye, "Boies will be
Delegate J. Kuhio Kalanianole. of Hawaii, is famed
for his ready wit, which, to coin a phrase, may be said to
be almost hair-trigger in its rapidity. Last night, as he
was about to enter the Occidental Hotel, where he lives
while in the national capital, he encountered Resident
Commissioner Jaime C. de Veyra, of the Philippine Islands.
"Well," said Mr. Kalanianole, "is it hot enough for
"It isn't the heat I mind so much," answered the Resi?
dent Commissioner from the Philippine Islands, mopping
his brow, "as the humidity."
"You said something there." responded the Hawaiian.
"Still," said Mr. de Veyra, "Washington is a pretty
hot town in summer, and one rather expects to be uncom?
fortable. They tell me that the new chairman of the
Shipping Board retires at nine o'clock every night, and
rises before five every morning."
"Yes," flashed Mr. Kalanianole. "Hurley to bed and
Hurley to rise."
This department's selection of Washington as a sum?
mer assignment has drawn this telegram: "DEEM
Your correspondent had an exclusive interview yes?
terday with Mr. Edwin F. Hurley, the new chairman of
the Shipping Board. Mr. Hurley was garbed in a made-to
order pongee suit, and wore a purple foulard tie. Your
correspondent had on a ready-made suit of green flannel,
with a rather jaunty red stripe, and a new green tie.
"How do you do, Mr. Hurley?" I said when we were
introduced. "I am glad to know you," said Mr. Hurley.
This pleased me greatly, as there could be no doubting the
sincerity of his words. But it pleased me so much that I
could not think of what I wanted to ask him, which was
"How many ships, of what construction and tonnage, will
the United State*-, build in the next five months?" So I
asked him whether he was born in Chicago, feeling that
that would establish a certain kinship between us. "Were
you born in Chicago, too?" I asked, phrasing my query
v-ith rare. "No," was hit. reply. "Only in Galesburg."
I couldn't stand there talking all day, so I made some
excuse and went for a ride through Rock Creek Park.
Due, some say, to war excitement, there are numer
**?* CtVit-r of ptomaine p-.-oriing in town. Bat, as Sec?
retary '?.tier's secretary Hayes observes, it isn't the
War Department*--" fau!L
Complaint** of that aort ?hould go to Secretary Lane's
??P*rtm*nU f* P* A. |
Engagement Announced of
Miss Constance Peabody to
Matthew J. Looram
The engagement is announce ! i (
Miss Coaetaaec Peabedy, daughter of
Mrs. A. Rene lleen by the lal
A. i'caboily, to Matthew .1. I.?...r-??
of Mr. an?! Mr?. Matthew If. Loonm,
of Pavenpnrf NerV. '.'? . Rfl
Peatatty raaie bor d?bat ! I I
ago, and is a memher of thfl J
I? ague. Mr. looram is a mcm;
Squadron A and ?he Y.ile and Ses
Hfl went ?o the !.?>r
d( r with Squadron A and n
obtain ? commisaioa as ensign in ihr?
Rflsanrfl. Th? date for thfl \? id
din;,? '.as t . i ouiiced.
John Wai r., who is to
marry " ?;?? Diflaten, daof
of Mrs. William l> n ten, i ">
11 In '.'< ?port, will fiv? h.. fan
an August ? at ?
> a i dding will
m Emmanui 1 < hun h, n '. i i ? ? ?
will follow ?n the Morrell cottage in
, which Mrs. D
? ?
Dr. and Mrs. William Allen
? I 27 West
.? Mr.
and Mrs. Eliol Batler w hi! ng. Mr.
and Mi - Whitii g'?
Commander I Whiting,
command of the A mi i
Mr. and Mra. William Sloan?
i te? hi Moual KI .
t te Soul
ton. I | ind, where thrv ?ro
of Mi ' ?. ? ti ? ' ' -
Mr. an?! Mrs. .Ii.lin Sloan?, who
married a few waeki ace, will i l
from their Wl dding trip ta
soon, and will ipend the 1 1er of
the summer at Broeh set!
house a* Par Hills, N". J. Mrs. I
was Mi.-*? Elals Nieell
Mr. and Mra. Casimir d< Rham Moore '?
lefl Islip, Lone Island, vesterdsy, for
? . White '?'?? * is, where the]
spend the greater par! of tagest
Mr. and Mrs. Pater H B. Preling
hujrsen bav? gone to Sei
1 ?land, for 'he remaindi r of I
Mr. and Mrs. 4i?nrge Lander (
gie left thfl ? rda) for White
Sulphur Spriags, W Va
The Hrazilian Ambassador and Mme. ;
da (iama will spend Angus! at the Pro
file House, m th? White Mounts ?
Franklin A. "Mummer pent the wr-k
enH with I.ispenard Stewart lit New?
Mr and Mr-. William ("rittenden
Adams are at the Thousand Islands on
their house beat, the Idler.
Mr. and Mrs. Georgs <">. Haven hsvfl
pone to Ridgefield, Conn., for the re?
mainder of the summer,
Mr. and Mrs. .lames T*. ("lews will \
fre? ??i the Adirondacks in a feu
from Mar.has?et, Long Island.
U. S. Food is Vital
Need for Italians
Asserts Controller
American Supplies, With Mili?
tary Aid, Will Win War
for Entente
[< <irr*?;-'i..l. :.,?? ?.( I
Rome, July 26, Gitisappe Canape,
Tood Controller in the Italian Cabinet,
talking to The Associated Press about
aid from the United States to the 1 I
tente Allies, said: "The efforts of the
American government to help the Al?
lies solve the grave problem of supplil 3
m i* fully known and appreciated la
"Besides the military aid which
America is already giving the Entente,"
he added, "and which will bava S de
I influence on tin* war. American
cooperation in thi question el supplies
is of sisential interest to our country.
"We receive the greater part of our
supplies, both for the conduct ot thfl
war and for living, from the An
market," he said, "and the promptness
1 BnaVcial aid gives the a?ks bei
already relieved 'i- of great dial II
and anxieties, Equally important is
thi help which America Will give DI
through the proposed legislation in?
suring adequate regular luppliei te the
?Allies ?t reasonable prices. Mas
already adopted to regulate the can ill
market and centre them in Em
ports of the Allies, with the effort
an increased field, deserv? thfl I
"The control of the merchant marine
by the Halted States government,"
s?nor Canana declared, "will bavi es
cclleiit reittltfl in the use of shipping
for the transportation of urgently
needed supplies, at the same time pre?
venting exeeeeive rates.
"Our new ally," said the Food l'un
tioller, "1 roden! und enlightened on
question, with lineere ld<
joined to common sense, prompt in ac
sfter mature reflection, perfectly
( has understood that the long III
'? soon he wen bjf feres of am?, b
? by providing lubiiitenee for the
people. Thai the United Sintis gev*
ernmeat bai appreciated from the be?
ginning the v.tal (?uestion of luppliei
for its Europ?en alli?e aad 1
ening to solve it, undertaking a colos
? sal work to organise a new feed ad*
minist retios unprecedented in the his
i tel y if t he '-. orld.
"Itnlians aie deeply grateful to the
?American people, Congres; und th?' gev?
erninent," said Stfnor Canapa in con?
clusion, "for what they have done al?
ready and for what is to l.t? ii.
' the line of rappliOS. With their tradi
tional courage and megeificent altn
i?m, whereof the* bave gives ? pi
by coming into the war, Wfl feel .sure
the Americans will not hesitate t?i give
u? the assistance that will 111 ure a
combined victory."
Isle of Man Fiih Increase
Notwithstanding War
f iv.rr?-a[<.' ?1- tl "7 Ifcfl ?AtmtAmM l'r?m?J
I'ougias, l.'l?- of Man. July 1? Dr.
Herdman, in his annual report on the
Port Knn Pish Hatchery, says an in
teresting fiature of the year's Word
that plaice hatched and reared in the
! Inetltutien three years ?go pp.
?..at year fertile ?pawn.
II? remarks thi? is probably th>? first
t.m? the lesead generatiea e!
u? h*en predueed and roared Is sap
Notwithstanding difficulties Bl
out ot war restriction? upon **..rk at
?<>?. ?,?00,000 plaire w
from which ?J00.O0S young leb wow
***** \et\ end liberated in the ?es.
Fear German
Sales May Break
Cotton Market
U. S. Growers Do Not Want
Trustees to Dispose of
Large Stocks
Many ; Bales Hoarded
Teutons Prepared to Meet
British Competition at
End of War
? a' thP
! 1 be
* me* with further German
. . .
alien?, :?! ..- .1 be ' ikl '
would hold all
? i ntil i
? ' : u nt b<.- 'i*. buy- a
tton m hug
"il?' H i" Hu-, dimit? v in th?' fall and I
? i uinur i.f 1915. I'll.' ?.. |
that 1
? '
1 a- deelarat ?
pur? ha
". i a fnmo is Dr
? New York tiv.
? ?
hi r ..a i , Board with
a complain! about < | . an.l
many would Und ? ?! tHcu!?
a v. lu ai i,, :?.?, ean ?. fot
v ould ? ? ?
ting, o tl * ths German t
mille would have to I ij cotton
?r J. cents a pound, and then eemeote
tmorieen mills,
?\ h ieh had laid ..? I to 12
?a a I ho Bri
? ? '
? me.
Dr, a ? n marked
? war would ha- over by the ?'"1
lowing ' nary,
? ? Gera -
i.f cotton began.
I ., . outherners who
thr? atened
taking over anal cal.lu- ?.il? of thil
cotton by 1 ? * mans have
i . ? ' buying a lei a.?otl ad not
? ners snsios I ?
? ai! tl.i a i-aatton frnm be ' '
thrown on the market, but th.-y wish
German buying *" continue, for it?
? on the pi ice of their maple.
Mind Reading at Palace
Leona La Mar Mystifies; Elsie
Janis Held Over
I.eona I.a Mar. a young woman who
has a?. ' mind
point, ereated some?
thing "f a sensation at the Pataco ???
a anal evening. '?I -1
on t.. posse ling th?
scut? sons? for lia.,' jewelry which sp?
and pared of all
mind ?. .a,ml that point,
aali.i ?. drS '
home * and otl Not
oven the eertainty that they ?ire be?
ing tricked could keep yesterday's au
from mai ? "?"*? j
i tion : by lar the most
ng of a lainir line of vaudeville
Elsie Janls, pre- nt for a second
i hi i- repertory to include
two new Impersonations and one or
'..,, revivals. Fr?neos White and.
Emma C.iru? BTS Mi latest ;
conquests, anal in both ?erfoe
tion. Sh? ha eh >> delved into the
? for hor impersonation? "** Mm?
Herman \V,a?rrman contribu*
recil .1. ami Charles
a returned
with their amu? ing m ! bur- !
amorous i
portion of the time, sad th?
remainder of th? programma i.-i made
?alnian, th* Kai.a
sawa .'.-i and Cleveland Brenner anal
Identify Winslow's Victim
The WOSaaa whom Kenelon Chase
Winslow, Sunday school teacher of
.''.. N. J.. killed in the Hotel
ngton ?m Saturday because, he
? teal ala ?watch, eras
Fanny Ken
bury, Mean. she was
known tu her f* SS Frances
Bradley. The id was mad?
r brother, Philip Kunsiasky, an.l
her stepfather. Rudolph Marsololf, of,
Theopliilus Winslow, the prisoner'.*
?a called a' the Di triet Attorney's
..?':.?. yesterday snd expressed surpris?
on learning that the young man could
i ? leaeed <>n bail.
The pn -aaner eonvereed frankly and
light i ? ith H S. Renaud, As- ;
?r'ct Attorney, about th?>
. ? appear
to in v of :in at- ,
.rue. Detective Kenny
.?aiai thai then ?? ? to eonnect
Winslow with nny other crime, it was
oman had been choked
will !'?? held on
August 22.
Folks Heads Relief Work
Will Have Charge of Red
Cross Civii Affairs in France
Tar.- ' II..nu r Folks, pre?' -
Delation for ;
? the stud] sad prev? ition of I sbcreo?
. o ho ? seel tly arrived in Paris,
nken charge of the department of ?
? ? the American RedCroOsI
in France.
irork of Mr. Polks will ha. largely
i with th? gueslmn ii:' ?
. :.? aaf orphaned children and rafe?
fron the devastated district? of I
the war zone.
$10,000 Gift to German Town
Held Up Until After War
it whs announced here to-day that
the api?"ii which agent? ?.f the ?"'miHn
rament took from Surrogat? Me?
cisii u thai a iio.noo be
? made I v John Sch?ler, of Nyach.
taa Wildenthlerbacb, Genaaay, was
Maid, had I ? ? ??'! by an order
'?' ti . Dlvl -ion until after
ihe v.
Hotels to Drop White Bread
Bost? VFhiU Vaiead will he
eliminated aa.ni th? menu? of Now
of Aui
?;. sa a result of th? . on ? ? f
t o "I *tdi ? r Henry H Endieott,
men', \ . ? on with tala- Ma'sachu
????tt?. Committa-e on Public Safety to
The Sinews of War
Were the West Pagan It Would Deify Corn and
Worship on Million-Acred Altars?The Crop
Never Fails, So Varied Its Distribution?Food
for Man and Beast
DENVER, July 28. It the West wen* pagan it would deify
corn and alfalfa. Corn i- the universal crop throughout the
Mississippi Valley, even up to where the rtvers grow small
in the highlands.
Prom I leveland to Salina-???] thousand miles and more -end
beyond? com rules supreme. It is food for nuin and betel ??
i**. the area devoted to il and so widelyis this area distributed north I
and south, east and west, th.it it may be said almosl thai th,
i rop never fails. It will not fail the nation tin- i n though
of rain in ?lu* far West may reduce the proud promise of the
July forecast of a crop surpassing - rs
In corn the nation maj trust. Il is alimentary insurance. No
? ther nation in the world lu- such a secondary human food crop
which may, if m luted r the primary crop.
Amerii i Is ei lire wheal crop destr? yed and be sure of
abundant food for itself, It can i at of corn and be nol one
\*v hit tin* worse for doing so and 1"' able thus, notwithstanding a
?h?rt wheat crop, t.i export copiousl) t" the Allies.
V\ hal is mon magnificent to the pra< tical man than a cornfield
m July ? Already the stalwart plants stand six feel in tht fat
i he broad green leaves wavi instate?* com?
ing "'it and 'lit' murmurii I ivi and -t.i'!?*? are
as the voices of a gri I t. It? fruit is food for man and 1
It fatten, cattle better than any comj d yet prepared It
i- as good for man as wheat. It may be served in many forms,
v hither to man or ht a .1 ' in the stalk and with the stalk ? in the
. ilo, shelled, cracked or ground, the at?*"*, k relish and grov fat on it.
Por man it i- the same big hominy gi ? ked or pearl
com, mush, breakfast food, pone, combread, pudding, aweel cort
on the cob, stewed corn, canned com and hot con It*? forms
. I food utilization are more numerous and far more variant than
th? ise of wheat.
? om is the crop of the clean field-* and the a< live farmer. You
?ilant wheat and the issue is in thf ham!*? of God. You plant com
and you become a partner in directing its destiny. You may not
succeed without God, but God will nol succeed without you.
Corn mus? be cultivated early and late. Wherefore, it is a
of much more labor and care than wheat. Your exclusive
wheat farmer can sow his wheat and ^,; fishing for ninety days
with no guill (a indolence on his I om the farmer has
always on his conscience. ?*. oro also is the crop of conserved fer
lility. Mostly it walks ofl the 'arm in the shape of sheep, cattle
and hogs. Crops that are capable of transporting themselves to
market leave behind them mosl of the substance of the soil that
in their bodies was transformed into meat.
Alfalfa, that glorious plant that make- the desert creen, is the
great hay crop of the West. It flourishes and keeps its verdancy
even in drouth It grows rank and dense under irrigation. It al?
mosl knows no season. It keeps on growing from frost lo frost.
1 ; yields from one to seven cuttings a year of from half a ton to two
ti ?n - at each cutting. It can be used a*- pasture. < >nce so** n it lasts
for many years. It- roots arc the favorite home of the bacteria
that draw nitrogen front the air and put it into the soil. It there?
fore increases fertility. In taking it gives; It redeems poor land-,
h i- ?n itself a sufficient food for hogs and cattle. It supplements
the native grass range, it insures f< od for the wintering, it builds
up the frame and bulk of the animal body thai is finished off with
(?urn. It is a cash crop. Baled in the fields it sells as easily as
,\ i i at. It is worth $15 to $17 the ton to-day, and there may be five
tons an a.-re to a season's cuttings.
Alfalfa is, like corn, powerfeil in war. Not especially adapted
as a human food, it is potential power for the animal traction that
is -'ill of enormous importance in the supplying if armies and of
still more importance in the art- and industries which sustain the
army. As gasolene to the motor, so is aliaba t.. the horse, when
mixed with certain ? ither elements that are p. ?tent lo pr< ?duce p< ?wer
through muscle.
On the Screen
"Jack and the Beanstalk," at
the Globe, Best Fox
I .as Ever Done
".lack nial th? H?-an?talk" is the most
artistic picture William Pos ?vor h.is
produced, and this is .-aid with due
apologies to "Neptune's Daughter," "A
Daughtoi of the lio.is" and "The Honor
The heat, which was so intense ax to
be almost tragic, did not keep people
away from the opening, which took
place last night at the Globe Theatre,
and eveiy seat was tilled.
The kiddies all think that "Jack and
the Beanstalk" was prodased especially
f.ir them, and uo il eras Sao angle of
It, at least hut it !? tilled with such
delicious, .-ubtle humor that the theatre
ran;' with a;; ..-? Two marvel
aia '.Iren, Francis ?arpenter and Vir-,
gii.in l.ae ? orbm, play the leads. Not
only are they th? most beautiful chil?
dren a.n Un- screen, bat they are the
most talented.
Th? acting of Virginia, as the Prin?
cess, in her love scene? with Jack, who ?
une to slay the giant, is ?imply ?
away ahead of anything that any j
Other child ever has accomplished.!
Virginia is four and a half, anal Fran?
cis is a year olaler. Hut they are by i
r.o Means the only clever children in
eture. There I? Violet Radcliffo,
who gives the cutest imporsonal
Prince Rudolpho, the villain, who up-,
lack in a freniy of Jealousy,;
end there is Carmen De Rue, whose
King of Corewtall should make hi
' .lack and the H? anstalk"
i i i 'i?ly plausible by having a mod?
ern prologue where .lack and the I'rin
cess appear as Francis and \
th? manner of the
beautiful drama "The Road to Tsstor?
Francis an.l Virginia have a nurse
who renais them fairy stories, bat their
favorite is "Jack and the Hean.-tta'.k";
so II is naai naaataral that when 'h>ar
mamma?) go to a tea and leave them
alone they should set out in search of
the enchant.
Francis tolle Virginia to meet him
at the crosaroaais at :i o'eloek, anal,
unmanlike, the srriv? firs? Bhe li
fearfully agitated, and finally ?a?
"If Francs aloes n.it come, I
dare not return home, anal I SSS
rained." Bel Freed? finally appears.
driving bis little motor car, and the
two children ?tart off on the roaai t ?
The adventures of Jack and the
H make the ?tory, which is mure
boaotifelly produced than one won't!
believe possible. Nothing has been
left out which might contribute to tha
pa? f.rtion of the picture. Rut, in
of the fad 'hat the lettingl .? i ?
. . photography ? ma**vel
an.l the children beautiful, it is the
wonderful humor of the product ion
which has the greatest, appeal. The
titles contribute no? r little t-> ?his
<?ne of the title? ?avs, "An! Jack
climhod up and up and up. ann ?*. ire
H ?si dark and eool," and oh how
'he ?pertate-- longed to follow Jack
into the clo?.ds. li. I*.
Passengers Leap From
Train Afire in Collision
Cars and Station Burn When
Gasolene Truck Is Hit;
Driver Is Killed
Long Branch, N. I , July 10. A pa<
' train ol the Central Railroad of
New Jersey hit a gasolene laden motor ;
truck to-night, just north of the ??ali
ation. The gasolene exploded snd
caught lire and a blast of Same ran
the length of two a airs ami was car
ried by the wind to the station.
l'a ?singers in th. two cars rushed;
for doors und leaped from windows,
jamming the former m their efforts to :
Th ? curs were burned to the
trucks and the station destroyed.
body of R'??se!l Fi-r.-y, of F.aton
towa, N. J., driver of tl ? motor truck,
Bad hi'iaa-a'. a the tw, ted wreck- '
age. Ha- had been burned to death '
William Miles, the mgineer, and
Jame? Wellae? Fox, fireman, were bad?
ly "ourned by the sudden llame which
I into the engine cab. Miles is not
a spected to live. The truck w-as owned
bj the (iulf Refining Company,
Justice Moody Left $60,000
Bulk of Estate Goes to Care
of a Sister
Balea, Mass., July HO.-The will of
William 1!. Moody, former associate
justice of the I'nited States Supreme
Court, who died at his home in Haver
hill on July J, was tila i far probate
here to-a!ay. It disposes of ra-al estate
and personal property valued at
A desk at which Mr. Moody did
much of hi? work while on the bench
and as a member aa* r I'.oose
velt'a Cabinet is given to Coegrees?
mar Frederick 1*1. (lillrtt, of B]
! e'..l.
Provision sise il made '"or the
transfer of other furniture, including
chairs and d I by Mr. Moody
whil? a member of Congreso, to the
Baverhil] Historical Society. The
m 'lie ?if the estate is ?..ft in trust
for the support of a si.-', r.
Stockholm Night Traffic May
Be Stopped to Save Gasolene
? um A.vita.,1 irF,,;
Stockholm, June It, The weekly
quantity of gasolene allow
is to be Sgain reduced. All traffic be?
tween midnight aii.i 8 a. in., also prob?
ably will ha- forbidden. There are now
fewer than ll'? taxienh* in ser? ??>-,
against a normal .',7a, and this number
will he still further redoeod. The
streetcar service was reduced by more
I than one-third six week? ago.
70,000,000 Pounds of Sugar
To Be Sent by Hayti to U. S.
Rankers snaoaaeed yoeterday that
Hayti, ir. return for favors, would add
about ''.""? i.itin? pounds to the I nited
Sta'es' ?apply Of segar next .?eason.
Th? ?apply will be the output of the
Haitian American Corporation which
was fnrmrd immediately after ?he
United State? established ? protector?
ate in the republic.
The company intends to treble the
Rfarnint aaf sogar which it eitimated
at could rrroduee in view of the desire
??xpret-sed by th? I'nited State? for
maximum production of food ?upplie?.
The Tribune's
Fresh Air Fund
Ye?t?*rday wa*? the r? ? ?on why you
ought to send a conti but.on to The
Tribune Fresh Air Fund to-day.
You lived through yesterday, and suf?
fered, and know what a cogent reason
.'. was for bringing:, relief to any one
who had to endure the heat. Hut you
know the force of the reason, from
.?ne point 01" view that of the
well fed, well Wept person, aroun?! whom
electric fans swept graceful breezes.
To do a little charity it ii worth
while to iix'ne a little trouble. Will you
take the trouhlfl this morning, whlll
th?? renu'mbranc.? of yesterday is strong
within you. to try to feel yeiterday as
the pour man and hi? wife and child
fell it*
Urnen Into Tenements
in their hot weather storie? this
morning the paper* will give you the
? i i! fei yew picure They will
tell >ou ihat in the ten? nient ?liitricts
?if the I tj yesterday the suffering wa?
ta. They w.I! tell >?>'i 'bat during
the mi.l.lie of th.? ?in> the blastag
?,? |ee hot for human en
dnrenee and that the people of the
? gaeped Is their bevels; sal 'hat
'lie decline of the sun cast
a shadow Ml Meet they docked
ou? t.? the doorways, the ?'urb*. th.
? ? ited there
in er- .k that passage wa?
slmest iaiyoeiihlfl
?agOta will 'ell \nu of the wail
ing of bahiei struggling for life amid
the heat, the criiwil?, the smells. They
?ill I? H vo.l of children who. e p!a\
lagg i and whew laerg] ehhed a? the
?ereary in the thermometer mounted
higher and higher They will tell you
of the thousands WM sl?*pt last night
o?, ioerategfl, on fire escapes, on moi-.
They will tell you a thousand oth?r
greweeSM detail? to help you get a
piel IM o " the poor yesterday all of
Which >.?u will have been told a hull
dud time before*. Probably that'? the
only v'.'uMe, tli<> oniy reason why you
don't get the pictui,. tnat. woul?! maku
uf jesterday a reason for relieving th.?
that would compel vim to give
!?? thfl Fresh Air Fund, an?l other hot
weather relief agencie?, and give again
until not a mother or a child remaine-J
within the limits of the city to whom
relief hud not been brought.
Appeal to Those In Comfort
Will you take a little trouble for
ikfl to .lay *n that some one
may he given relief to-morrow? Will
you spend live minutes trying to imag
what it would mean to >ou if you
had t?. give up your comparative MSB?
t'.-t ar.l go down to live in the tene?
ments the.-e broiling days and HAD TO
It am! ? abeat M f?r t-'ic Tribune
Feed to givfl one boy or girl or mother
two weeks of relief in the country.
Two thousand boys, girls and mothers
w? re saved from yesterday's heat in the
eity by Tribene Fund relief they were
in the country, out of the slums. Will
you add one or two or three or more to
the number of the reaened to-day?
COXTRIBITIONI l?i mi TUIIll 7.K llil.su
All? II M>
. ' I * . . ? ,1
. ' a ta i ..o
?* .
? i ?rtlt? rurr .
. 1? II..; ....... ll.M
It? e i Un B i- M ? i" ""
A I n
Mr. ., II .'.!?.
Un. I . Ii . . .hi
M. . Dot I II .1. . --.
Mi, ? Hall*. .
Margaret I l( . . j
u k .-. n i. - .
la mi in et l. m v W .
t il. V S .
, ,',,
Un. A. J ? r
Il K I- I '"i
I -u
. >
l?. -all. Hi. !'? ? flrl
.,?.,? a ?.??I Hat '?*.
' ? ....
? .. ...
\ .. |.i
. I .
i ? . ..., : ,
? ... . ?.
? . . j*.
i . ?"?
Total, i. . ??. III. 1.7.0-,? ?.-.
Contributions, preferably by check or
money older, ihould I"' sent to The
Tribun?? Fresh Air Fund, The Tribune,
New Yurk.
One Man Killed, Three Hurt
When Automobiles Collide
?l!v I Map . ? . fhfl Trtliu:.?l
Alexandria Hay, N. Y? July .T?. Louis
IMngman, son of Mr. and Mrs. Edward
Dingmin, WM killed in an automobile
accident hen to-night; Cay Oarlock, of
Oarlock Brothers, lumber mills, sus
i srrious injuries, while John
Hoover and Harold Weiler, assistant
eeahiet of the First National Bank of
the Thousand Islands, were slightly
I hurt. A car OWUed by If. J. Pettie, of
?land, stopping at the Thousand 1st?
i and Country Club, collided with and
; overturned the cbt of '?ay Oarlock,
which hi wa- driving.
Liquor Traffic #}
Is Denounced in
Senate Debate
Sheppard Calls It Menace
to Nation in Discussing
"Dry" Amendment
Few Members Attend
Many Speeches Planned Be?
fore Vote Is Reached on
Washlagton, Joly no The tight for
nation-wide prohibition by constitu
loaal smeadmeal opoaod ;n the Sen?
ate today under unanimous consent
Dent t.*. t:?ke a linal vote Wednes
II. debate was purely perfunc
tetJTi ?ritfe hut few Senator? in their
?eats and a small number of spec?
tators m the ga!!.
?tor Sheppard. author of the
ig roaeletiee le luhmit such an
SSSeadmenl U the ?tates. opened the
debate, an.) was.* followed h\ Senator
l'nderwood, s*, ho m a brief ?peech op
posed the roeeletiOB. The only other
ken wr.. Senators Ashurst and
SliMl'ia.th, both of whom supported i'.
Th? debate >? ill continue t.a morrow,
sad ? lam number .at' Senator? have
red their intontion o? ?poohng
PI.?taut activity e,( the lmuor
inten -? is a peril to free institutions?
genatoi Sheppard told the Senate,
while alcoholic liquor itself is a men
? the nation's wealth, moral? and
ncy. Organized labor, he said,
h..- been ??kaal ta- opi. proh bitton
boeeuM bartender? and brewery and
distillery employes are member? of
union s.
"Lahor i? asked tat. imperil its very
?xiateaeo," said th? Toaai Senator, ?to
take food from the mouths an.l clothes
from the backs of men, women and
| children ?.a suitaln a traffic meaning
hunger, disease, insanity an.) death
faar the masse?, while liquoi batons
i thrive in luxery.
"If the lii|iiair traffic is to he ??radi?
cated, the aid el the Federal govem
ii.im must h>* invoked. The partner?
ship between the liquor traffic and th*
F'eala ,->?! g.. . am., of the most
I rightful h< i he ? ?ivil \\ ai,"
he ?ai'l
Senator l'nderwood declared the
adoption el 'he smendment would
"have a tendency to centralize our
government under a polio? satooracy
i Hueh s? exists m Oermaay and Aus
lutigary, ?ntrenclip k* national au
1 thonty and weakening th<* sovereignty
of the people,
"I MO no reason why we cannot now
trust, as wo have n the past, the en
; lightoneil electorate of each state to
pa?? the BOeOQOOry iiaws for the do
nestle Control of their own people,"
tin. AJabanu Seaator eontinuod "If
the Federal government is one? called
oo to enter the Bold, epprenead and
? | uni.-h th.e potty vices of the citizens
of the state* in respect to 'he mat
tars eathorisod by this resolution, it
Iwill not. be long before offerte will b?
reads to farther ex'?n.| th? police
! powers of the Federal government,
anal this will result in destroying stato
boundaries an.l the abolition of sta'?:
Leader? on both aides expect the
' vote on the resolution' to be close. A
' two-thirds majority is required for
pa? ??ige. _
Argentinians Toast Wilson
Honor American Squadron at
Buenos Ayres
BaSlSI Afiee, July H. The recep?
tion st the Naval <lul> in honor of
Admiral Caperton, of the American
saiuadron, was marked by an addre?? by
Francisco Alvar?-/.. Minister "7' Marine,
and i reply ky Admiral Caperton.
'lh.' minister ?aid thai whll? Argon.
i.na Is not M 001? iog it??lf with mat.i
aif whatever kind.
following In the path of the great
republic of the north in its light for
! right, liberty and juatiee, He drank
to the health of President Wilson,
"champion of right ami liberty." and
, also toasted Ambassador Frederic J.
? Stimson arwi the America?, marine.
5 Boys in Family of Seven
Give Up Jobs and Enlist
\. w Haven, July 10. If the number
of sons given to the ?ervic? of Uncle
Sam was ths same throughout the
?country as it i? in the family of Mr.
* and Mrs. Patrick Hogan. of M Downing
Street, then WOeld be no need for con
| srription. Mr. Hogan. who is a team?
ster, anal his Wif? are th? nr<aual _?.ar
t seven husky boys, live of w"hom
hav? dropped their jobs to take up
<)n the principle that one volunteer
i? worth ten pressed men, these lad?
did not wait for the draft, but jumped
i into the first or**aniiation. Two of
them are in Troop A, of this city, and
ar- now in camp; one in th? service
in Portland. Me.; one in Oklahoma, and
oie in Portland, Ore.
??ti-oliit. I> I -tatet* Tli?
Ku non. I Hu, h. ... l. Grec la Ku?,
\*?m. It?.. I- ?ll.I Krtan... Vt'hll?
I ?on Krrol, ' rni? Buritonl.
GAIETY ___V -.*
Where Hie ? uol .Viyht Air Briny* I'om/ort
.-...t. Il A M tu II I' M H f ? . I A. M.
Loew'i American Roof ;-;.;; l? ;' J* ?,
, \i?'?? Hr.t.-es Art Htrt
llirl.KKAI'KK III TTt.llrlinore. All K?-?t?
Anacl A I ?. : MU.?<|.'. tiettm, K..IH..J
(ira) A '.riantille ami ? oilier?. I to. ii, ??I
AI AfTF R""-> * ?*?*?" ?'t.ari- With ?
/?\1_?***\*0*"_ ' ,r. ??,rl'.',,S,i,
?llj M?t? ?* II I ~ * ?.i?: ?|i|, u?
li-l.. i.oi. I ? ilion i.'-- In? tu All
i J. ?. KBITH'S , IMil.l.V ??INTKK.*?,
l?/FR*??inF "?'I '?** -.???Ku..,. l_url? A
IfCnOIIIC a ,,.r J A
WAY ? J< "T I ? ' .?I.??* Kratii? A.-t?.
HaII.Y AT . . ? AND ? It
PRICES til ? ? l |1
Brian? X\ ??hhiim In
?kiNNEsri tun**.
"in I r .op? In Kr?n->?
{??.??aar.kl. BJalt. Or??.?????.
PLAYHOUSE "iKinLibWa? ??:
48TH ST.
aTi-a. I of B'w.it
oy&mjAr* V?iMa?r
Hl'lMI TaaUr??!?'
A - ? ?
.? ? M
Hra...lw? Mfa ?IV
' Sa* : *****
-a. in. ?a of
'ila.ia ?I ( um?.
1300 Ci-iit-DREN eAFOOrr GIANT
AVATS 2*0-50*. NI6HT? 2y-W
I .al.a.ll lVri..rilla?lai ?? ?f
( ..Lamina. I nltcr.ll>
1 aiuiti n ail hi a. tu
THK a a?. .I.Kl-T sPf?T IN K?W ViiEK
Witt. Claudia Mu/lo lui ?a Vlllaal. Ly.a S.tto,
Gi????w Oudaaal an? ill ?tar ?aal
Taana al ft?: in a Ualtrnll). I its HruaaJ.a?,
Uxr ?(?all'aa ??[. II-- Blilf a? i all t|a-k?t a-w..-laa.
crfoNrv lei *?>.'-*a
rAwwaa u?? i ?...i
a >i l.ar Illa K?atura?.
Krtat Alllava-lla?a.?-L>???*Oat,
Mew Mu I.. .la? I II. riaar.t l.ran.llla). ( t*cU
OUlr UTAW ' < uniiingluara.Thr Futur
On/Airi 1 KJFt m R.vua, Night Boat,
Rrla-riton tirar >? i Hmllh t* Aui'ln. aaihrr?.
, | ".aiav a.*-*???**?
?iorinci Rice ta
?TODAY' . Katala-ra
i'<ia aVaalolata I ?
1*r.atap? i Parla ?arvaX

xml | txt