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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, August 29, 1917, Image 6

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83030214/1917-08-29/ed-1/seq-6/

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Tt will be a lonjjr time
before we shall he able
to offer anything like the
values represented by
& Marx
Our entire stock of light?
weight suits are
now selling at $17. ??li>.*)0,
?H1..50, |S5, |S7.0O,
?$?1.50, ?$M50
Yon might still find the
verv suit you want at ?17,
but remember there are
inure here today than
there will be tomorrow.
Bros. I
Ilr?sa4?ray, Mas? chamber?.
? a , coi 21th.
(Vast tilth.
M Ave., cor. ISM.
W-v. ',/v/v/'''''vrw^''7:^:::-;^::v^'777T7
14th Street, near Fourth Arenue.
CUitlItVtO BROAPV.AT. ?J * ?? ?TS
SHANLtl O lunatiaan. Bur?jrlaln?ly Coa?.
Medical Schools
Hit Hard by Draft
Army Call Affect* 30 Per Cent
at Columbia, 22 at Bellevue
and 33 at Hom?opathic
CHICAGO, Avp. -S. The movement
araon? phy.??r:;-.n? to obtain exemption
for medical ?tuder.t? ar.d interne? until
thev have completed their ?studies is
?aid to be rer*iving united support.
Btatistlea ?bowed to-day that colleges;
and hospitals hnd been bard hit and j
that ur.iertrrcted drafting would fur
thai decrease 'he rapidly dwindling
rarVi of physicians and surgeon?.
The draft took 22 per cent of the !
?tudent? at Hahnemann Medical Col- |
lege, Chicago; Universty of Nebraska, ;
34 p*r cent; University of Cincinnati, j
32 per cent; Western Reserve, 11 per j
cent; Atlanta Medical Institute, 27 per |
cent; University of Wisconsin. 2?> per j
cent; Columbia University, '-r' percent; :
Bellevue Hospital Medical College, ?2 !
per cent; Cort.tll, 21 por ?sent; N'ew ]
York Homeepathic Medical College, ?i"1
per cen*; Pyrtcu=e University, tl per
cent; Medical College of South ('aro
Haa, II per cent; uairersitf of Mich-'
ipan, ??". p?r cent; .IefT<>r>on Medical
College, 22 per cent and Marquette
University, N per cent.
?TgllTMl M HOOI-S.
Lexington Ave. & 35th Street
Fall Term Opens Sept. 4
i? the key-note of ihe Packard method
of business training. l.ach student
receives attention according to his
requirement?. Commercial, Steno?
graphic, and Secretarial Courses;
Commercial Spani'h; Higher Ac?
counting. Cost Accounting and Audit?
ing. Send (or prospectus. No Solici?
Bookkeepiag, Shorthand, Seere
tsrlsl, Tjpev?.riling. Civil Service
and Stenohpe Department-*.
? eninf S?fl ?toas.
r n ? - ? ? i ?u'oeiie.
l23dSt.Alenex Ave.
I-AVI -??!<.?,!?.
lid fulKin ht.. H. V. ( Uf.
I'"' *"-ho?.l. "Dwilhl Melh??1"
F.trninf Selir.nl, ?t ln??rnr? i.,D.
Rubara 4- - Huds? n
?vat? Ft. H Stallone
a? - a Aeaa ? see ar harnt.
* Of P M. or F.4?n
I AS * ? )??:?? fourat, 4?-.th r.?
? ?? f LI. H Trear ?.a u??d. with raa?a.
laciur? not???, ?i ?,n?. for ?atalufu?
^(l. ?.?.
QWA ROI Cil Igl r.?an
U'llilHORlH HI II I.IN?. >rn YORK
Afternoon C?asete* 4:15 to 6:15
? vc-niim tlsissa's. 7:15 to 9:15
Term H-?,.-,? Kept. 17. f AHK hlKTRM.
Car?.ci,-.? ? -? - an., ation to Rtglatiar
Ss" schgdi:
jc?> ??o??.
? 44 c*?..,..
et~z,o^ ci
?04<b4V OCT
hav am? fcvr.MNc. BBnaioKa.
(er?. Larali?, i ata.'ar??a Lpur. 11.?
Institute of fl&usfca!
An er,Sr,y.*4 ?sBkS?. ' ' rrt .??? ?'???r..* In
? i? seavmSMe ed Maatassl *?? ?'rapar a ".-y.
K?a;.ai an? I'oa? WHmmWet i'?-p*r ?mar?'?
-e.no*. OM jlth )l)7. mtSmmS la?. HIS
i;???n??a?f''/na ?*vi I?? try ?:<h ir .? re
t ' r-? '??p*' ? -? ent lafermailM ?l'Irma?
SFTHFJART, 1?0 CI?r#B?oni A?.., NT.
Harlem Drafted
Men Celebrate
Call to Colors
Certified Men in District
170 Regard Summons
as Honor
Quota Is Overfilled
Mayor and General Hoyle, at
Dinner, Praise Their
The drafted men of the 170th Ft
emption District in Harlem celohrated
their call to the colors last niffht.
All IBS men chosen in the district
were the ?ruest?. of honor at a ban?
quet given by the business men of
Harlem and the Harlem Board of
Trade at the Hollywood Hal!, 11 Wsst
124.1) Street. The function ?s? par?
ticipated in by Mayor Mitchel, l?iipa
dicr General Eli D. Hc.vle, the now
commander of the I>epnrtmor.t of the
East, and P.oscoe S. Conklin?-.
Other communities throughout the
country are expected to follow the ex?
ample get last nicht. TBS resident? of
Harlem wanted to be the first to show
that they rturard ?elected men, not SI
disgruntled conscripts, but as poten?
tial national heroes. Representatives
of the civil and military SUthoiitlei
joined the local patriots in stamping
the men of the new National Army s?
the peers of soldiers in the regular
army and the National Guard.
Drafted Men a llappy \*%i
Any one who thinks that America'?
conicripted men are point? around with
long faces should have watched the tol
dier? of Harlem last night. The men
cheered patriotic speeches with a vim,
sang the national anthems with gusto,
and showed by their holiday attitude
that they were glad to he summoned to
serve in the army of 1'ncle Sam.
Irwin Kurtz, the chairman of the
local board, explained that hi? exemp?
tion district was the first in New York
to have its full quota certified by the
district board. With the quota fixed at
163, 130 men in the district waived ex?
emption. Though the quota of hi* dis?
trict is only IIS, he said, more than
200 have already been certified.
The honored guests were still civil?
ians, waiting to be sent to camp at Yap
?Utah to don their soldiers' uniforms.
But the note of khaki was not lacking.
The recruiting party of the 71st Regi?
ment, under command of Lieutenants
Eugene ,T. Orsenigo ard Joseph 1. Dar
rell. came to entertain the frnlickcr?.
Mayor Wants to Go Over. Too
Mayor Mitchel was the firs* speaker.
Ho leaned over the r-peaker?.' table,
looked into the faces of the conscripted
men, who w?"-? seated in an imperfect
semi-circle about the bsnnuet hall, and
"[ wish it mich* have heni my e?""""*
fortune to go over there with you. It
nay bs ordered diffarant, b it niy heart
goes with you. I hope you may all
renne hack ?a? well ;, = son are leaving
Those of us who stay at bom? aril] lap
por* y,,u in every aray.
?*1 view what you are about to do
not so much as a discharge ' ' r? i'y.but
as h high honor, as an opportunity of
earning for yotiraelvea a plr.ee in the
history of the United States. You are
going to be associated arith Ihs finest
f.-roup of men it has been iny privilsga
?o n ?ef. the officer-, and men of the
NEW YORK- ManhaltBJi
NOS. .S. " ?Ji'l !< U?-T MatO ST.
\-?w v ? ding ? - ?
,?..? and rai a. foi
...... . -? , ..
-., i . - ,
l .?Ma?. Indu ? ail i ?
a ? - ?
!' Cttalocu* '? (.?. ?.???? T." '? i.
??o.?2? EAST ISTH ST., M'??. \ORK.
IIO-IIH Scliarriarh'irn ?-t . nrool<l?n.
??? linoi ?. irtR ciki> ?VXD no, s.
TRAININ?, I a.r? r ' .. ,
I .'.?. -g ?a!.*. 00 !..
Berkeley-irving School
Vi'a tl III Waal Sid Strar?. Na? Y<?>
'Trom Primary to College"
1 ? - ?' ? II '. ?-??'!?? Brn? . a???*
IrC.ltM,.? Inttrvette? S?? f.ymnaalum and
Swlmmlri Pr?,l en Sre-rI??*. Hat,i '
iraH rala i<cu( ' .> f ?>'.?<.
L 0. RAY. Haalmutnr
H?aTe j-on looked Into the merlla of tl,?..
latea? ?,.r<,fe???lon?podlatr? " If not ?end
fur frae iala!i,(. f i> ediie.-it ?onnl.
' K-?l?lv-'l by the Regent?)
Ill \\r?at I2.M., M.. N. V. < it?
? Isuoett??
?04 Wart &/?h St
WEST aiDC Y. M. a A.
anguages ?asa-?
?-7 ?7 Bkiyn. 1 a u? u i. St
ST,..*. A HT Rook:??. T ta* air.? WlfT our -our?,
41 TO Ml BOOL ?" ?Br? I *>-' . ?
.?, ?,. ,..?. u. ?-*? roi.tlr.cad La.] ??' i ;.??*,
.?Z,?i?.r :rmi-,;'i,' ? " ? ":* ???? "~
?1 Hr*l?i, im,, ?r. Merit "
PRATT INSTITUTE .*-",T'r" *-*- ?>?*?* n
I 11? I I lliOIIIUIL L?n|nt ClaMO?. S.??, it
LOMa l?-l %Ml ?.?r.la.,1 (?.T.
/>?ar Hehool i?ou* I.VU)
<l.i,uer Kttluol , Hoy* 10 la)
111 S?????it An, ?lardan <lty. latSafl Ialar.d
?mar ? ?., and Foreign Ta?? her?' Sg??J. a
Suip"". Prafsaaera, Te?eh?r?, ,-,,
,.?.... ?', , . , ,.?... ? i.,,, | ?n<j
? ? Apply I? "'?? M J roilNO.
-Sl-a/iO.*'. ?I Lnlon Hyu?/?.
i regular army ar.d the National Gu
"You will have the honor of fig!
' be*.de the man who won th? Batt
the Marne, who fougn*. at Ypres
.* ?the other great conflict on th? V
, em iront. The United State? will
i the opportunity of being proud of
an France II ef her soldiers. Ton
have the ?.pportunity of protecting
world against the aggresson of at
1 racy.
"Vou will not be the la?-*, mon ci
to the colors. There will be othe
fe.-r. For some time we had !>cen
ing to make America strong, to t
?onm? American manhood to discou
attack. But we did not have "im
develop universal militar?; training,
were catapulted into this war.
draft is the most democratic appl
tion of the la?v of general Mr-rice."
(?eneral Hoyle Traites Men
Another speaker ?ho regretted
would not follow the bovs t<i Fri
wit Brigadier General L'.i D. He
who just succeeded Major Gen
Bell a? commander of 'he Pepartn
of the Fas-. The general said
; rowfully that he was two years
?Id to *?ee act.vt arrie in Prance,
? he told the selected r.en that ser
? in the army Is a "bully rood life.'
', "Kor forty-four year?." Rrigai
- ? al Hoj ? . -.?id. "I have not b
outside of garrisons for mor?
or fire month?. And I would r.ot I
i the exp?riences of militar* life
all the wealth and th? j? I
' world. It'i a splendid life. You i
will make friendships well as an
be mad?? in any other place but
military seirice. Ge Inte that life
"Von are entering a im? ws
Ite honesty, hrgh sp r:', rhiv?
and patriotism are held I ?-''ore ev
? ,.-.'; eyi s. It's a grand life. It 1
j you above the p'-rty trrvialties of o:
' nary life. A man who i? ready
sacrifice his life attains ?i ?pirit
known to others.
Sure U. S. Will Win
"If we had the whole world in ai
against HI to-ilny it would not -hake
thl ? ? e would win. There ne
has ?been in hi-tory better lighting n
than we Americans an?, and we
hour.;! to win. The United States 1
won all its war?. There are th
things the Almighty God looks out f
Fool?, government mules and
United State?."
Itoscoe S. Conkling, director of -
draff in this city, said: "'When I
draft started here many persr
thought most about finding ?orne n
out. The demand for exemption blar
was terrific. To-day hundreds of 1
young men of New York ar<* pesteri
me to find out why they cannot be |
above th? quota ?ir?e. I hav? ?,, IDS
hours now ?telling the boys that thi?
not a volunteer propo ItiOfl and tha1
did not make the draft law."
Young Vanderbilt
A Good Press Ager
Cornelius, Jr., Dispatch Rid?
for Gen. O'Ryan, Announce
Theatrical Benefit
"Cornelina Vanderbilt, Jr.," was wh
it. ?aid on the card the office b
broi'ght in from the outer door.
The reporter hopped to it. It isi
often a Vanderbilt comes a-calling.
Outside was a fine, tall, upitandi:
young chap in the ??niform of 'he I'm
?d Statai army. Up was a trifle mu-.?'
and the uniform was a bit dusty, b
a pair of motorcyclist'? goggles push?
??p on his forehead furnished all tl
alibi needed.
"I want to get a ttttle .?tory in t)
paper, if I can." he ?aid. The report?
??aid he thought it extremely possib
that he could.
"Well, ?ou BOO, I'm in tne Division
Headquarters Trrojt," he ?aid. "We''
attached to the statt of General O'Rysi
a? dispatch carriers, arrd ware going i
give n s-how at the Comedy Theatl
Wednesday, Thursday and Fridl
nights and Friday afternoon. PlH
Stone, Will Rogers, Frank Tinne
Hazel Dawn, the Dolly Bisters and
whole lot of others have v<?.unte?-r<
their serriees. I hen Hugh Stange, wk
is a pi vate in, the tro?.p, has ?vritten
play ca!i?d 'Thp Inner Circle' that ?.->rr
of the fellow? are to act In, and besid?
that, thr Washington Square Playei
are going to present two other littl
= h?-irt playa.
"To-night G?rera! O'Ryan and b:
.'nf are to occupy the boxes; to-moi
low night Governor Whitman and h1
staff will be present, and Friday ngi*
a whole lot of foiks h.iv? sub -i ?
for the boxes and are g??mg to be pr?
| ent."
i "Who are some of t'nrm?" a? Ved th
; ^rpr,i-'e?-.
"Well, my grandmother, and m
: mother, and Mrs. French Yanderb,'
and Mrs. 0. II I'. Belmont, and M?
August? Belmon', and oh, a whole \<
Of people. "Will you try ar:d get son?
of th4t m the paper," he a?ided. gettin
reaily to go. "IVe got to ge? hack u\
town la a hurry if l can without gel
ting pinehed. They got me three time
And then the reporter went back an
wrote all tins, jus' to make a loi n
. s who think they are rial prCS
?'?gent? jealous.
American Lieutenant
Meets De^th in France
Wahlstrom Killed in Motor
cycle Accident?First Cas?
ualty in Marine Corps
casualty la the Marine Corna contm
! anco occurred on Aue
Second Lieutenant Frttderieh ?Waal
?from died from injuries sustained ir
. i eycle accident
Lieutenant WahUtrom v.?s ene i
- rack shots r?f the Marine Corps
an electrical expert and ? \etcran ol
sereral car;;. .- ?.- iras horn or
Ma* 5, 1171, m Sweden, and enlisted m
1 ? ? In 1903. He ???* ap
, pointed a second lieutenant tempo?
rarily on July I, 1917.
Wahlstrom was an expert marksman
and represented his corps in the na?
tional matches in ItOI and 1911 and m
?- .'*:onul competitions in China
! in 1S14, when he won the ?mi
rifle championship Of North Clima, Ed?
ward Hagntan, a e? uain, Wnhlstrom's
nearest n-lu'.ve, formerly lived at 2:1
Hcimont street, Worcester, Mai ?
For -rears before hil departure for
France Lieutenant Wshlstrom was at
thr- N'ew York Navy Tard, in ehargs of
the Marine Corfi? cla<\? in naval elec?
Ally War Advisers Coming
French and British Experta to
Aid Camp Instructors
W.-U'HIN'GTnN. Aug. IS. Group? of
French and Prit i ii am t itYicer?, ?pe
ciali?t? in various details of trench
warfare, will be attached to National
Guard and National Army camp?. Fight
??r ten will be assigned to each of the
thirty-two camps te ai?! American of?
ficer? with advice regarding instruc?
tion in artillery fire, bomb attacks,
and machine gun operation?.
The foreign , xp? r? will include men
who have learned undof lire the li?
?on? of maintaining telegraph or tele?
phone communication, and coordina?
tion of airplane <>bservati?iri wi'h
movement? of the Infantry
?Learning hi ? I? ? em nf coordina?
tion of forces Ii vital to the efldency
of the Ameritan troop?.
Camp at Yaphank
Not Yet Ready
Reserve Officers Notified
Not to Report for Duty
at Upton Barracks
Instructors Needed
Colonel Wolf Asks Washing?
ton for More Regular
More than l,?r,0 trim-uniformed armv
reserve officer? in New York City, all
primed to get to their job? at Camn
Upton, Yaphank, L !.. growled yester?
day when the order for mobiliiation
was countcrmrnded. For a time
Plattsburg's latest graduates wandered
about the city <\ ?consulate. Then many
left for home on a last ?urprife visit
I before ?tartlng on the roa.l leading
; oversea?.
It was thouR-ht the camp wa? fully
prepared to house the 1,500 officer?
who are to tra:n that part of the Na?
tional Army. But, according to Colo
i.el K. E, Booth, chief of staff of the
>77th Division, it wa? found that the
contractors were unable to finish 'he
naos un buildings on time.
Hundred? Had Arrived
Between two and three hundred of
the reserve officers had already been
in.talled in the camp and o'her? were
coming in by s(ore.<. To keep the rert
from reporting before they could be
accommodated Colonel Booth mad? the
following announcement, directed to
the reserve officers of the division:
Due to ui foreseen delay? in
construction work, th? contrsctor
i* unable to finish a ?sufficient
rumber of buildings to accommo?
date th?: officer? directed to report
?Ulgasl M fit Camp Cnton for duty
with ?he 77th Division. Therefore,
all officer.- belonging to the 77th
Division will daisy rsportiag ,n
person Bntil further notice.
All thsSS officer? will report by
lottsi ? , August 21 to the com
?aaadfai general, 77th Diviiion,
Camp Uptoa, N. Y.. giving their
city and street addresse?, where or?
der? giving the date when they will
report in person wiil be mailed to
them later.
Coloaal Booth said last night that
the twelve or thirteen hundred officers
would be delayed possibly as long as s
we, ?, while the contractor?, with an
army of 1,9+6, are rushing to comple?
tion the barracks in whiehAhey are to
It is not believed the delsy will in?
terfere with the scheduled arrival of
the draft army at the camp, the first
infiniment of f, per cent being due on
September T.. Colonel Booth ?aid last
? that all efforts were being made
to avoid this delay, largely because of
the sffoet or m< ral.v September ti ha?
already taken on the glamour ofsgreat
national holiday.
What "unforeseen delays" were hold?
ing up the construction neither Co'o
ne! Booth nor ? ffieers of the Thomp
SOa-Stairett company, the contractor?,
of 4fl Wall Street, would divulge. In
ths offices of the contracting concern
it was ?aid there had been a sudden
large increase in the number of build
lagl planned for, until now 1.20A were
demanded by the War Department.
'We have doubled our working force
and ?re doing all we can," said one
officiel There are no delays, n*. fur
as we s re cor.ee mod."
In repiy. Colons] Booth last night.
?asdl the statement that the company
ha?! failed i'' deliver ihe ilni-hed struct?
ures at noon? ?according to their eon
f Th? werk i? in charge of Major
Mver, eoastraction qaartorsaastar, ?ho
? 'i-r.it has order? as to camp re
qalraneatl directly from the quarter?
master general at Washington.
? -
State Must Protect
Labor, Says Whitman
Governor Reviews 1917 Laws
in Opening State Federa?
tion Convention
JAMESTOWN, N. V., Aug. 2? Ths
New York y-ntp Federation of I,?bor
opened its armi?l convention for 1917
1 in this city this morning. The fest
? *ure of ths opening session was sn
i.ddrers by Covernor Whitman.
"It doesn't make ??> much difference
.in what particular oecupstion or em?
ployment or activity we may be en?
gaged,'1 Maid the Governor. "The out?
come in going to concern us all most
! vitally. If v n are f0 yn\i\ our real
measare of efficiency, we must not per
! rut our people ?Be are engaged in
I industria] pursuits to become appre
I hensiva thai the ?'andntd? ercted for
their pro?? c ,., raill b?. set aside; and
v. e.must not permit the*,) to have cause
?o fee! that the war'? burden? and sac?
rifice.? may rest most heavily upon
the shoii asrs of tho-e least able to
bear them. We should rot dii-ragard
the error- of other nations w-.th re?
spect to the suspension of their labor
"Volaatar*/ and enthusiastic service
en the part of our wage earners will
In a '?.ilume of effort and ?up
port of far greater benefit to the state
ai d the : ition than can be derive,I by
forced labor under conditions and dar?
hoars now prohibited by law.
"I day ths American workingman
i? IghtiaC f"r the work.ngman of all
ti.e world, for all th.* people of all
'he world It is not on the battlefield
n'or.e that this war is' being fought;
il is being waged in the workshop, in ,
,.-*ory tand on th,* farm SI truly
a " ? ths trer.rhes."
U.S. Field Unit Transferred
I'M; IS, Aug. 28. The American field
service, with 1,100 men in the ambu
laaea branch and 800 in the transport
branch, is to be taken over by the
American army, the ambulance branch
gom:; under control of the medical ?er?
stes and the transport under that of
the quartermaster general.
The first steps in the transfer were
fuken to-day, when representatives of
the medical ?ervice left to visit the
thirty-four ambulance sections along,
the front and invite the men to enlist
for the duration of the war under the ,
same condition? as now exist Those'
who do not accept the invitation may!
return home.
Colonel Jefferson Kesn is in general
charge of th?* ambulance service, which
will continue to serve the French army.
Canada Draft Bill a Law
TORONTO, Aug. 28. The Canadian
milit.arv conscription bill wa? signed
'o night bv the Karl of Devonshire,
i.,., mor <>eneral of ?"snails. It be
comes effective at once. The bill wa.?
brought here from Ottawa by special
3 Drafted Men Refuse
To Appear at Boards
Notify Exemptors They De?
cline 'To Be Exploited
by Capital"
Thr?e men who had been drafted for
I military service yesterday notified I
1 their '.oc-rl exemption boards that they
would refuse to ?ubmit to physical ex?
Louis Rosenberg, ?.34 New Lots Ave?
nue, Brooklyn, ?ent an affidavit to Ex-1
emption Board No. SO. He said he had
refused to be examined on August 7
?and wuhed to reaffirm his stand. "I
know that the worker? of the world
have nothing to ?rain In fighting the
battles of their exploiters," declared
Rosenberg in h!? le'ter.
Coburn Oilman, of 144 East Twenty
? second Stree7, who la secretary of the
Tenement Hou.sc Committee of the
chant- Organization Society, notified
j Board'No. 154, Julia Richnsan High
Schon!, that he would rc-fJ?e to serve
'? in the army. He ?aid:
"The fact that the government ha?
' declared war does not alter or change
' the convictions of thus?? who sincerely
! believed, and who continue sincerely
i to believe, that active participation in
th,- European struggle and the enforced
! conscription of the unwilling ?eriou?lv
threaten?, snd perhap? may utterly de
1 stroy, these aim? and ??leal? for which
they are to be employed. As this was
' my personal conviction, it remains my
i conviction, and I consequently uncom
j promisingly refuse to act contrary to
I the dictate? of my intelligence."
Samuel Halperin, of 29 East 104th
Street, said he was a conscientious
objector. "A? a Socialist and a mem
; ber of the working class," he said in an
? affidavit, filed with Bosrd No. 72. "I
! declare that I must refuse to submit to
? militarism, which aim-, to make the
1 worker the too! of the cap it-, list, in
? acquiring new markets, or all markets,
i All wars are fought for exploitation,
j for the continuance of the profit sys?
tem, upon whoge altar million? of
I workers are sacrificed,"
1200 Naval Recruits
Leave for Newport
- I
Future Jackies Get Farewell
at Land Dreadnought in
Union Square
Two hundreit r?*eruits for the navy
I left here yesterday for Newport, R. I.,
' where they will be trained at the g'v
lernment resenation. They were given
a formal farewell at the "?". S. S, 1>
cruit," the dreadnought of I'nion
With colors flying and led by the
1 Marine Band, the IM incipient snilor
men marched around the Square, the
admiration of ?t,0?iO friends and well
wishers. The parade came as the cli?
max to a series of stirring patriotic
1 addresses by Amelia Bingnam, Rear
Admiral Chester i retired', and Henry L.
1 West, executive secretary of the Ha?
i tior.al Security League.
"All Europe is on fire with war," Mr.
1 West told the recruits, "and you are
going to help put out the eonflagn.
'. tion ?o ?? to gave our own ?hores. If
we do not win the fight or. the other
! ?ide, we will have to fight here. For
three rear? we have been nheltered by
j the Allies, and now we are gong to
' bear o'ir part of the burden. The
1 men of the army and navy must now
1 protect our families and our homes."
Prefer War to Family Cares
Newest Type of Slacker May
Lose Army Pay
WASHINGTON, Aug. 29. The fam
?!ilie? of 200 of the men drafted in Bal
i timor? for the National Army already
are being cored for by the Federated
Charities of that city, it was learned
: to-day. This condition ivas declared
by an authority to-day not to b<> local,
b'it common in many cities, ov\ing to
the refusal of boards to exempt men
with dependent? if the men's wive?
were physically able to make a living.
A new type of slacker ha? developed
since the draft. He is not attempting
to evade military service, but, to escape
the ohligafion of providing for his fam?
ily. These ?lackers, though entitled to
exemption beeiuse of the dependency
of their famtlie?, do not claim it, and
permit themselves to be drafted in or?
der to avoid supporting their wive? and
i children.
It was said to-day that whenever such
! ea?e? are reported the authorise? will
?ee that three-fourths of the men's p-*y
is withheld from them, to be ?ent to
i their dependent?.
Wilson to Head Parade
President Will Ride With
Washington's Drafted Men
WASHINGTON, Aug M, Precidmt
Wilson will ride at the head of a psrade
hers next Tuesdsy of the drafted men
? of the restrict of Columbia who have
' been ?crepted for service in the Na?
tional Army.
French Books for Troops
75,000 Copies of Phrases Sent
to Camp by Security League
Seventy-five thousand copies of an I
English-French phrase book, prepared
under the direction of the National |
Security League, have been ?ent by |
that organization to the thirty-three I
National Guard and Natio.ial Army
camps throughout the country, and ?
will be ready for distribution to the !
soldiers a? soon as they arrive. The !
book? were forwarded under tr.struc- '
tion? from Adjutant General H. F. Mc- ,
Cain. The first edition of 100.00u has
been exhausted, and another edition !
Will go to press immediately.
"I believe this is the only authentic '
handbook that can be procured for the
purpo?o for which it was intended,"
said Miles F. Bingham, of the Amer?
ican Red Cros?, ye?terday.
Crew of Trolley Held For
Crash in Which 19 Died
NEW HAVEN, Aug. 28?Wesley
Negus, motorman, and William .1.
Tryon, conductor of tho Shore Line
electric railway trolley car which
crashed into a car from New Haven
on August 20, at North Branford, nine?
teen persons being killed, were held
directly and criminnlly responsible
for the disaster by Deputy Coroner
Kenneth Wynne to-day.
Tryon was asleep in the car, and '
Negus, in a period of mental abstrue
tion, ran his car through a ?witch and
with undiminished speed onto tho .
track over which the car from New;
Haven was approaching.
Navy Releases Collegians
BOSTON, Aug. 2S. A Department of I
the Navy ruling, permitting college stu-I
dents who enlisted in the Naval Re?
serve to return to their ?tudie? in the
fall, was received to-day. I'pon writ?
ten request of parents and college an
thontie? these men may be placed on '
the inactive list, subject to call in easel
of emergency. ?
Say Bishop Greer
Barred U. S. Anthem
Veterans of Foreign Wars
Wire Prelate for Explanation ?
of Cathedral Action
Did Bishop Greer order the organist j
! at the Cathedral of St. John the Divine j
to ?top playing "The Star-Spangied j
Banner"? And if h? did, why? Those
are the two questions the Veteran? of j
the Foreign Wars, who are now in con- I
ventr?n here, are anxiou? to hav? I
At the session of the Veterans lield
yoatortlaj William Voorsanger, of.
j Pittsburgh, s'at'.'d 'hat he hsd Investi?
gated the report, that B>:-.op Greer had
'?sued such an order in May. He sai ?i
he htvl learned that the Bishop was out
of the city, but a. man at the cathedral
who bar! de crirei himself as the CO?
rate had declared that it was a fact
i that the Bishop had issued the order,
because "the playing of the anthem
crea'ed a sentiment for war. to which
the Bishop is opposed." Acting on the
repart of Mr. Voorsanger, the Foreign
War Veterans sent the following tele?
gram to Bishop Grer-r !a?t night:
"This organization, consisting of war
service veterans, in convention arsem
- bled at the Hotel MeAlpin. have before
? it a report that you instructed your
organist at the Cathedral of St. John
the Divine to desist from playing 'The
St-ar-Spangled Banner.' Please advise
your reasons for so doing by wire at
our expense."
The complaint which ?et under way
the investigation of the Veteran? of
the Foreign Wc.rs was made by two
members who belong to the congrega?
tion of St. John the Divine. Their
name? are withheld.
Albert J. Rabmg, commander in chief
of the Foreign War Veterans, declared
that he felt this wag no time for any <
one to throw cold water on patriotism.!
"When so many men are taking up |
arms in defence of their country," he ,
said, "It does not become Bishop Greer
or any one else to ?tifie th? patriotic
impulse which 'The Star-Spangled Ban?
ner' undoubtedly inspire?."
Houston Soldiers' J
Camp Disorderly
Drinking and Roistering Be?
fore Recent Negro Out?
break Described
HOUSTON. Tex., Aug. 28. Testi?
mony about conditions in the camp of
i the 24th Infantry, before 100 of the
i negro soldiers shot up the west end
1 of Houston last Thursday night, was
given this afternoon and to-night at
tho investigation begun by the city
I board of inquiry.
Major K. S. Snow, commander of the
: negroes, appeared before the board, but
; ssid that without the consent of Major
| General George Bell, jr., commanding,
] he could not testify.
The testimony largely concerned the
I visits of negro woman to th? negro
! camp, which was about a mile an?? a
[half front Cntnp Logan.
<>. J. Charbonean, a streetcar con?
ductor, told of negro soldiers entering
j his car, taking down "Jim Crow" signs
i and pushing white-; from their seats.
Several whites said they saw negro
; ?oldiers enter saloons. W. D. Dunman,
i h policeman, said he saw a "great
I number" of whiskey bottle? in the
grass around the camp. Dunman added
that a man. who said h? was Major
Snow, ?aid to him the night of the
?disturbances: "Don't go in the camp.
I You will be going to your death. I
' would not go there myself."
Washington, Aug 2s:. Secretary
Maker to-day received a telegraphic "?*
qur-st fr??m the eity officials of Hous?
ton that army officers who had knowl?
edge of the ou'break of members of
th?* 24th Infantry, colored, there re?
cently be permitted to testify at the
' civil investigation. The matter was re?
ferred to Brigadier General Chamber?
lain, who i? now en route to Houston
to cooperate in the military inquiry.
200,000 Enlist Since April
New York Among States to
Oversupply Army Quota
WASHINGTON, Aug. 28. More than
, 'nn.nnn volunteers have enlisted in the
1 regular army since April 1. This rep
!??4ents approximately lT.ooo men inex
- t the number needed in April to
! build the regiilar service to its full
1 authorised war strength.
Figures made public to-day show that
Pennsylvania has now supplied 22,289
men on a quota of 16,33'); Illinois, 1<>,
923 on a ?jU'ita ?if 11,276, snd New York,
21.770 on a quota of 18 "226. Nevada
was the first state to complete its
Two Slain in Hold-Up
Chicago Bandits Kill Messen
| gers and Steal $8,100 Payroll
CHICAGO, A?ig. 2?. Two men cirry
lag $B,lU", the payroll of the Window
Brothers Iron Works, were shot to ?
death in front of the plant to ?lav by !
five bandits, who escaped with the,
money In an automobile.
Louis Ohenberg and Barton Allen, 'he
Slnin payroll messenger?, were return- ,
ing from a bank in an automobile. A? ?
they ?topped in front of the entrance |
to the iron work? a car containing th?
robber? drew up.
Th*e<> of the bandits leaped from the
machine and opened fue'with revolver?.
Oscnberg and Allen fell with bullets in
their heads.
Russian Paintings Stolen ;
Treasures of Late Grand
Duke Taken
PCTROGRAD, Aug. 28.?Art trea?- !
tires and pictures valued at 5,01
rubles have been r-tolen from the gre,,t
hist?rica? nuirei.m of the late Grand
Duke Michael Nicholaievitch. A paint?
ing by Corregi? valued at t?KtJSO?
rubles was ;imong the articles taken.
The police have searched ISO hou<e?,
but have found no trace of the booty.
This robbery is one of a ??ones that
has taken place recently. Early this
month six armed robber? stole silver
?tat?es and antiques valued at t,
Oo?) rubles from the Senate building.
No *U.S.s7KiiaiW Wilhelm'
WASHINGTON. Au?**. 28.?Men of
Cnited States r.ava! vessels will no
longer he txeeeei to the danger of
being mobbed by wearing on their
csp? the i-ames of German vessels
Secretary Daniel?, of the navy, im?
pressed the greatest surprise to-day
when informed that sailor* at the New
York Navy Yard had been supplied
cap ribbon? inscribed "V. S. S. Kaiser
Wilhelm II." He said he had or.1er.-,I
the seized German ships to be desig?
nated as transports No. 1, No. 2, etc.,,
?vhe.n they ?vere not to be Included
among th? country's lighting craft/
The nann's of those need a? warship?!
wer? changed. j
Wednesday, August 29. 1917
Thi? department i? engaged in lepsrating the theep of
advertising, end of the aervice which back? up adverb?'...
from the gost??end hanging a bell on the goata. It inritc?,
letters deicribing experience??plestant or unpleasant?wit,
?M?e?srri?er?, whether they be manufacturer?, whole??]? hom?.
retail itore? or public ?ervice corporation?. It will priB,
thoae letters which teem to ?how moit typically how ?a
sdvertiier's deeds iquare with the wordi of hit advertiiina..
Only signed letter?, giving the writer*! addreii, will be reed.
But the name will be printed or withheld, a? prefer-?,].
Addrets: The Ad-Vitor, The Tribune, New York.
THE following editorial appeared in the July Issue of The Dl-ut^
Recently we sent a letter to our subscriber? stating that ?n Mtia
not continue to carry these 10-cent-per-year ?ubscriptioni, but *<>j?i
either refund the balance of the 10 cents or give s 8-year "ubicnpi,?
and the two superb de luxe supplements for $1. We were quite cur??,
to learn the CHARACTER of our subscribers, who having rtWly,f
from us ea?-h month more than they had paid for for a ?hol? y??'
?ret* now asked to pay a fair price for The Review, it a prie? ?3
about one-tenth of what any ?imilsr journal has ever before beer, tell
for. We feel very certain that the American public is so f??ir. hotaett
and just, that not one person in a thousand would take The R?r,?,
for months at 10 cents per year and then refuse to return the compl?.
ment by paying s fsir price for it.
We are certainly p!ea?ed to have detected and to refund tr? ia
.- ?. .L. I_.1_-_. I- . ,l,.?...J -./ ?... ...U_L *?""?
?a c uar iriiawai} jj.c??aru iw ,.?.??- urir???-,. a.,,, u? rriuna *r.? II
cents to the less than on? in a thousand of our subscribers whoeh?,
plays a different spirit, and wou'.d .suggest that they apply th? i?
cents on a subscription to the Poik Faeker?' Gssettl
Before the advertisements of this special offer were accepted fort?K.
?ication in The Tribune, they were carefully considered. Every tr.fai
of good faith was priven, the reasons for the offer were explained, u?.
seamed obvious that the subscribers could lose nothing at ten centj
year for an illustrated magazine. The special rate was offered in ?!
effort to obtain a million subscribers. It was never supposed that tit,
firm could provide it at anything but a loss, as far as the suba-np?e?
? went, which makes the altogether disingenuous editorial the more 22
prehensible. Making their own failure to carry out their adveitiaj
promise the occasion for a petty attack on the character of their igk.
scribfrs verges on the farcical.
To terminate, all current subscriptions unless they are rer.ewt*?*] it
greatly increased rate is certainly a highhanded piece of flimflam, aiK?tk
adding in?ult to injury to sneer at those who raise their voice? in prtj*?-?
The offer to refund the balance of the ten cent subscription price n hcii-?,
lous, as the amount is trifling and the postage on the refund rsqasiktvS
in some cases, be as great as the refund itself.
The Tribune offers its apologies and will be gl?.?l to refund the or*?
of subscription and the postage both ways to any one who was lurad iaa
subscribing through The Tribune advertisements.
'T'll 15" morning, passing the Riker-Hegeman ?tore at Bre?dwi?
? and Eighty-sixth Street, I was attracted by a window til'?'
with drugs, etc., with attractive price cardi attach#d One ?hit intir
ested me was a pint bottle of denatured alcohol, with a card retdinf:
"Pint bottle of denatured alcohol, 20c." [ wer.? in and aiked the c!?rt
for a pint, which he wrapped, then ran.? up the amount and said to??,
"Twenty-?ve cent?." I told him the sum?- thing vas advert tti in th?
w-indow for 20 cents. He said he could not sell it at that price. S?>
I bought it at L'.S een's. It's a ?mall thing, but it ?eems to me that th?
mistrust a transaction like this breeds cannot be measur?d by th?
nickel in question. WILLIAM J. WEBER.
We sent this complaint to the Louis K. Liggett Company, md the?
replied to Mr. Weber direct, explaining that the price had been raisaf-j
the day he had purchased the alcohol, but unfortunately the sign had be?
left in the window. In their letter to Mr. Weber the Liggett Cempirj
"Our regret is, however, that you did not see the ?tor? miniyr,
or. in his absence, the assistant mar iger in chnrg* ai the Bitter
would have been adjusted on the spit end you *.*. osld hin found no
occasion ta write to The Ad-Visor, or. in fact, to appeal to Mij or?
outside the store. . . . We are very grateful to Toi Ka-Vaiei fot
having given us the ..pporturity both to adjust the ma'*ar vitnyou an?!
to do what we ,-an to put oiirselvs right in your eyes. We only regret
that you did not give us the oprortuni'y yourself."
And in an equally courteous spirit Mr. Wt-bor replied:
"I '"eel that I shoul 1 have given you an oppottaaitf to explain
matter? before going to The New York Tribune. Odd as ?t m?y ?eera.
this did not occur to me."
That's the lesson we're constantly trying to get over?first give fe
merchant himself a chance to adjust your complaint. Then if he fails
or refuses, come to us. It's not that we aren't perfectly willing to a.1
as a clearing house for complaint?, but it's a question of justice to fe
dealer. We only expect to help the public untie the ham knots that reioit
from a tangle in shopping. Th?* slipknots they will find can usuallybi
undone quite simply by the merchant himself.
T N A DAY of specialization "cure-alls" naturally fall more or lw.? into
*- disrepute. A few still survive, however. 5>op?|cide ia recommended \tf
exploiters ns a remedy for dandruff, bronchitis, coughs. diar*-h<n, d?>
pepsia, catarrh of the stomach or the b?aad, croup, p?->??op ?vy and cancer!
By its own account it is simply an antiseptic, and si ??ch could hsve ne
actual curative effect upon any of the systemic disease! mentioned.
Its methods of propaganda are as cheap as its .aims are tut.
I'pon re-ceipt of a request for a sample bottle, not only is the bottil
?ant, but a series of follow-up letters which attempt to pers'isce 'Si
sufferer to buy at least six bottles of Septicide it :l each. !f he ?H
send the company, in addition, the nimes and ad f otheramftsM
from "cancer, ulcer, or any kind of a serious "?ore" he will receive "l
beautiful gold plate finish, stone mountei iui urst brooch.'' IFs sett
for one of these peerless brooches and found it to he the most werthieti
kind of junk.
A member of The Tribune staff wrote th? S.cp cid? Company, requt**
log a sample bottle and answering th" question! ' 'i'a blank.
What is your disease'' .\V,? mswersd.
Is it a lump or a sor?'' Lump.
Where located1 Throat,
How large js it Small ezg -
How long had it? Ten year?
?\ - a matter of fact the lump in question li i nail z'.'f . J^
this exhaustive diagnosis, wherein the patient him elf ?vsi r*eouired to
name his disease, the Company prescribed, and thi : rescript??! w*'r*'
it must be whether the sufferer conf?ssci to or ranc*,-'???j
ticide. The tono adopted in the subsequent foil? '?'? wa5t0ilf?f
personal interest in the patient's condition, an appeal I the het f ?i'
of his nature that he buy six bottles of Septici I? and ur.'UrtaM ib>
mediately the task of righting any physical wTOttffl anta" whit* t**0"
rr environment may have afflicted him. . ^,
It is generally admitted that delay in case of cancer is ?"?"?'???? *"
a cure can sometimes be effected if treatmenl given promptly
the symptoms first appear. Wiiat, then, can i " ^K.*.
advice to a ?ufferer from a dis?\--e o** thi? 1 ?confins hisi?w
toward recovery to the use of ?n ?vntiscpti??
ERF. Is an example of what might be cs'.lcd almo?; mere '.'ran F???
I,cal'nK- .i * .era?
In December, 1916. I asked James McCreery ft Co. to call orr*'"
furs to be stored, as srs are?.lag Boat?, t '? ? 'x:
Their aragaa called, took ;he box co.*itsiBaBf thi ^ , ,.
At the, beginning of .as: ?riatsr, when I too-: ' f ??
age, two get.? wera mi?t,i.ij:. I ?rsi quite sure I !
box. Mefreer/'s record lid sot ihOw th >m
for one box of'furs; '.heir forma! rco-ipr, listiBg ti fan ? ?"
ceivtd by me. . %u
The case wa? laid before Mr. Gould, of McCreery?. and ne ??
just written me: j ?, th?
". . . in view of the eleames? of ?roar statement regard',??; "^
packing; of the furs and the delivery of them to our driver, aad 0Vr|
possibility of our having made some mistake, we aie, although
are no', in our po??es?ion, enclosinfr; you herewith our cheek or **>'?
to reimburse you for them."
??. . V....WV?. a>?J ^?.u .w. ^
Onlv a iyniel come to judgment could decide whether or not ^?^
was entitled fr this refund. A ca?e of this kind makes The Ad-? * | ^
)n?ideration with another, an a?i/-^er9
reer>'> might be accused of r'l-'?r'-1r-'en:(''v'ntai-.
icles, which Mrs. X. guve them o\er ?/??
they were received. Marketing ar.d ^v_.
to himself: "Taking one consideration with another, an a.ij^^e'8
not a happy one." _ m y ^^ jn BOt
On the one hand, McCree
checking* up the list of article
phone, with the furs when they were received. Marketing ara '"V"^
by 'pljone pave the way for errors, and the responsibility M s-"- ^^
hrief absence, claimed that an amount was due her (n ?xcesf,0?- 'm? te
bank's records showed. It is very unlikely that she ?ou.?l o* T. ,
establish her claim if she were unable to produce her deposit p? ? j^
matter of fact, Mrs. X. would probably take very good care ro' h?flt
lier bank book. Perfect relation? between the shopper andI tne m g ^
must involve a certain amount of accuracy ami care on the p
buyer as well as courtesy and efficiency on the part of the seller.
(The next Ad-Visor will appear Wednesday, September

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