Newspaper Page Text
Hylan, in Letter,
Of New York Press
Tells National City Editors'
Association "Special In?
terests" Control Papers
Vanderlip Makes Reply
President of National City
Bank Would Emigrate to
Russia if Mayor Is Right
Mayor Hylan. in response to an invi?
tation to address the National City
Kditors* Association last night at its
dinner at the Hotel Majestic, sent a
letter in which he wrote that 'practical?
ly all of the large newspapers are con?
trolled by the special privilege-seeking
interests," and that the fact had been
discovered by the people, particularly
?n New York. He advised the city edi?
tors to adopt a policy of fearlessness,
honesty and independence in presenta?
tion of the news.
The Mayor's accusations brought a
prompt rejoinder from Frank A. Van
derlip, president of the National City
Bank and father of the war savings
stamp idea, who said, when his turn
came to speak:
"When I hear of the low state of the
public press as disclosed by the Mayor,
(he low state of justice, I can recall
having heard nothing worse in Russia,
and if I accepted the Mayor's state
plent as the fact, if I really believed
that the Mavor pictured the real state
of affairs here, I would be looking upon
Russia as a fair place to which to emi?
Newspaper bulletins were as impor- i
tant as bullets in winning the war, Mr. ?
Vanderlip declared. He emphasized the ?
necessity of bringing home the sense
of personal responsibility to individ- ?
uals, pointing the results of the war j
savings stamp campaign as an instance
of what individual sacrifice can accom?
plish in the aggregate. Within a few]
davs, he said, enough of the stamps
had been sold to pay for the Hog Isl-1
and shyivard. the largest in the world, i
and for the ISO ships that were to bel
turned out there this year. The United j
States would never have to stop fight- ?
ing for lack of money, he said; its
?fta.ncial stability amazed the world.
The Mayor's Letter
The Mayor directed his "regrets" to
Clyde F. Steen, president of the asso?
ciation. His suggestions follow:
"I would like to offer a word or sug?
gestion, which I hope will be received]
in the snirit in which it is intended by j
the ?rreat men who control the destinies I
?if the papers throughout the country, i
The dailv readers have assumed thatj
the papers they real are independent,.
unbiased, truthful and fair in their;
articles and editorials. However, their]
??-??nfidence has been shaken by mis-;
representation, biased and untruthful?
lews and editorials which have been ?
and are at intervals appearing in the
press. , . ,
?'iuey believe that the policy of the
paper is controlled and influenced by |
certain interests that are more inter?
ested in the special privilege seeker]
than in the people. In many instances ?
this is true, brought about, no doubt, i
byJJthe financial condition of a partie-j
u'laar paper, whose owners are unable to ?
socaire "sufficient revenue from their
paner to make a profit, and who are!
compelled to rely upon the subsidy ]
furbished in one form or another by
certain interests who are profiteering
upejn the people. This makes the paper j
a pliant tool of the interests and is
uadd to mislead the people.
; "Distorted, Colored Articles"
"The management of the paper, with
this policy in mind, sends out the
nets gatherer on a mission with in
Btrnctions. The facts gathered are
distorted and the articles colored in
accordance with instructions and in
accordance with the prejudices of the
individual newsgatherer, thereby get?
ting away from the purpose of dis?
seminating fair and unbiased news.
. Th? editorial writer likewise colors his
editorial to suit the interests of the
paper and his employer. The people
in a small community quickly discover
the gossip-monger and the talebearer,
and such person is discredited and has
no ?standing in the community.
"The people have discovered, particu?
larly in New York, that practically all
of the large newspapers are controlled
by -the special privilege seeking inter?
ests, and have as little regard and little
respect for the truthfulness and fair?
ness of such papers as they have for
the gossip monger and trouble maker
in ft small community. This shaken
confidence and the belief that the pres?
is controlled to a great extent by those
V?.,are Profiteering in the necessities
of life are causing great and most seri?
ous, unrest among the people.
Regain Public Confidence
"In order for the press to regain the
confidence of the people, they must
first of all adopt a policy which will
make their papers honest, fearless and
independent in the presentation of
news. I sincerely hope that the great
men who are connected with the papers
of the United States will appreciate
thi^ necessity and use their influence
against the profiteering interests that
are controlling the necessities of life
and exploiting the people,
"Permit me to make this suggestion
at this time: Would it not be wise for
a return to the days when our writers
and molders of public thought on mat
'ers affecting public questions appear?
ing in the daily papers sign the same
with their names?"
Judge J. Raymond Tiffany, of the
National Defence Society, told how
that organization is helping to stamp
"ut German propaganda in this coun
"Thc American Defence Society," he
?aid, _ "fights constantly to arouse
America to her peril and the need of
an unlimited army to be Rent abroad
to win this war. It believes that while
cur boys ?-?re fighting 'over there' we
should be cleaning up over here, coun?
teracting disloyal influence, arousing
public opinion to demand that spies,
rirofite?r*, disloyal legislators and
every person at all unloyal bo fully
and adequately punished."
Wilson Writes "Ad"
Flow President Wilson had been im
preAed into servie? ?? an "ad" writer
by the Liberty Loan Committee was re?
lated by Guy Kmernon, director of f'ub
of the Liberty Loan Committee.
The President's "ad" will make it?
appearance when the Fourth Liberty
Loan driv-e'is launched.
"Wh,en the President WT?te? an od
wUncment it is an exceptional thing,"
?ai^Mr. Kmercon. "But in war times
we must dry exceptional things, and put,
ring a ringin^ editorial in a box on the
! rt\ page 1* the kind of exceptional
thin? which I would suggest to you as
worthy of consideration to help win the
var two year?, earlier. As long as the
goes on the fi,r*t thing that, people
- - going to look a? every morning is
? front page of the newspapers."
?? ' ? ton said that the ??opea! to
i ' ? ' ? pointii / oui 'he good in?
to? of a Liberty bond does
w/i Nil Ut bonds. That sort of appeal,
Policeman Leaps From an Auto
On to Back of Runaway Horse
Twice Thrown Into Ditch, He Uses Two Machines in Long
Chase and Captures Madly Careening
Staten Island Team
? A team of horses attached to a bak
1 ery wagon became frightened while
j standing in front of a store in Rich
I niond Avenue, Graniteville, Staten Isl
? and, yesterday afternoon, and dashed
i down the road. The driver, who had
j been making a delivery, gave chase for
j a short distance and then gave up.
Two miles dowi' the road, at Hull's
! Head, Policeman Frank Nugent was in
I a police booth. Frightened residents
j along the road, who saw the runaway
. animals narrowly miss wrecking sev?
eral automobiles and half a dozen tele
, phone poles, phoned to the booth. As
the team came along, Nugent made a
; jump and caujrht one horse by the
i bridle. He hung oa for a block, but
I was thrown to one side of the road
| against a fence.
! He got up, hailed a passing automo
I bile and gave chase. A quarter of a
mile further on he came up to the
team again. Once more he grabbed
one of the horses and tho team
swerved over into a field, where Nu?
gent was thrown into a ditch. The
horses went back onto the road and
continued their flight.
Determined to capture them, Nugent
again got onto the running board of an
automobile and a mile and a half from
Pull's Head he came up with the team.
He jumped upon the back of the horse
nearest him. As he did, the animal fell.
Nugent was pitched ten foot through
the air, but came up smiling in time
to pin the fallen animal's head down
and end the wild dash.
Nugent's uniform was badly torn;
he was bruised and scratched, but he
went back to the police booth for duty.
The bakery wagon was smashed and
the harness wrecked.
he said, leaves people lukewarm. What
reaches them is to make thorn feel a
part of the war.
"The soul of America is right, and
as long as the soul is right the people
will buy Liberty Bonds to the utmost,"
said Mr. Emerson.
U. S. Uniform Worn in
Daring Noon Hold-Up
Youth Robbed of $500 Payroll
in Crowded Street and
Three hold-up men, two civilians and
a third, said to have been in soldier's
uniform, yesterday held up and robbed
a fifteen-year-old bov employed at the
Chalmers Service Station, Amsterdam
Avenue and 167th Street, of the weekly
pay!oil, amounting to more than $500.
The robbery occurred just before noon,
a short distance from the service sta?
tion, and was witnessed by several per?
sons passing close at hand. None of?
fered to interfere, however, and the
highwaymen made their escape through
crowded Amsterdam Avenue in a taxi
cab which had followed them slowly
along the street.
The boy had been sent to the bank
by ?I. Stewart, manager of the station,
and was returning with the money in
a small satchel. It was all in bills of
A short distance east of Amsterdam
Avenue, in 167th Street, according to
the story told the police by the boy, a
soldier stepped in front of him and de?
manded that he hand over the satchel
containing the money. At the same
time a man whom he described as be?
ing young and well dressed, came up
close in back of him and said in a low
voice: "Give it to that soldier or I'll
The youngster who, the police say,
is of exemplary character and is
vouched for by his employers, did as
he was told. No sooner had the soldier
obtained possession of the money than
he and the man in citizen's dress
jumped into the taxicab and were
As soon as the cab disappeared
around a corner the boy started on a
run for the service station. The police
were immediately notified and several
patrolmen and detectives were sent
from the Wes'; 177th Street station.
No trace of the taxicab or men could
be found, however.
J?rnen Scorn Hun Fire
French Citation Praises Cour?
age of Dr. Finley and Staff
The text of the French citation of
Dr. Caroline Finley and three of her
staff for bravery under fire was re?
ceived yesterday at national suffrage
headquarters from the French Service
de Sante. It reads:
"Dr. Finley, a woman remarkable for
her sterling moral and professional
qualities, has rendered the greatest
services to tho. French and American
wounded. She is distinguished, with
all her staff, for her courage and her
scorn of danger during a bombardment
of the hospital by enemy aviators."
Dr. Finley is head of the American
Surgical Mission a't d'Ognon, one of
the three women's overseas hospitals
supported by the national suffragist?.
Irvin Cobb Will Conduct
Open Air Labor Day Fete
A gala performance will be given
on Labor Dav in the open air theatre
of the Sleeplv Hollow Country Club,
for the benefit of the Stage Women's _
War Relief. A special luncheon and
dinner will be served and there will
be dancing in the club house in the
afternoon and in the evening the
performance will be given, followed
by dancing. .
The artists will be Francis Wilson,
Miss Mabel Taliaferro and company.
Miss Christie Mac.Donald and Edward
Martindell. Miss Julia Arthur will
open the performance by reciting
"The Battle Hymn of the Republic."
Irvin Cobb will be master of cere?
Brooklyn and Canandaigua
Slayers Saved From Chair
OSSINING. N. Y., Aug. 24.- Conrad
Hari, of Brooklyn, and Earl Austin, of
Canandaigua, N. Y., both convicted
murderers who have been awaiting ex?
ecution in the death house at Sing Sing
prison for some months, received com?
mutation of sentences from Governor
Whitman to-day. They were trans
, ferred to an insane hospi'tal, alienists
having reported them 'to be mentally
Hart was convicted of killing Mary
B. Edwards in September, 1917. Aus?
tin murdered a farmer and his wife in
Ontario County about a year ago.
HENRY P. LIBBY
FREEPORT, Long Island, Aug. 24.?
Henry P. Libby, a real estate operator
of Preeport and Rockville Centre, 'died
in the Nassau Hospital, Mine?la, to?
day of neptic poisoning. He was sixty
three years old arid had been ill for
some time. He came to Frceport in
the '70s, and was principal of the Free
port school from 1877 to 1880. Ho was
later connected with the Phoenix Fire
Insurance Company, of Manhattan, for
seven years. He was a charter mem?
ber of the Freeport Bank, the Frceport
Land Company and at one time a mem?
ber of the Board of Education of Free
A PREPARATORY SCHOOL FOR BOYS
ill Wert ?Ird Street
it.'! ?.id'*! Instruction Manual truln
lr.?r flew r/ymnrintum building, iiith
li/rge roof play [/round and swimming
U D. HAY lliiii??i'.' r?l BO, u>l?? ?vi?
Proposed in Holland
Government Also to Make
Non-Waste Cigars to
Sell at Five Cents
(Special Correspondence of The Tribune)
THE HAGUE, July 30.?Standardized
food is becoming the rule in Holland
and standardized clothing may be next.
The scarcity of meat has called into?
being the standard sausage, a mixture
of beef and veal, produced under gov?
ernment control and sold at the fixed
price of 0.22 per lb.
The shortage of leather is respon?
sible for tho introduction of standard
shoes in three grades and prices; and
standard sack suits in six varieties of
sober tints are promised for the near
Standardization in women's clothes
is urged in some quarters, but few
venturesome spirits hazard any con?
crete suggestions on this thorny prob
1 e in.
The latest is the standard cigar.
Tobacco prices are soaring and cigars
now cost twice or three times as much
as they did a year ago. The govern?
ment article will bo made of the re?
maining stocks of Java tobacco in the
country, and provided with a wooden
mouthpiece, enabling the smoker to
finish the weed to the bitter end,
which is expected to result in a saving
of 15 per cent. This cigar will retail
at 5 Dutch cents and pickers up of
cigars stubs will have to look for an?
Authorities Allege They
All Plead Not Guilty
Scattering of Propaganda
From Tenement Roof
Leads to Raid
Discovery of a note tending to in?
cite anarchy for the purpose of hin?
dering this country in the prosecution
of the war is the latest development ?
in the arrest early yesterday of six ,
men and one woman, who are charged
with having printed and distributed
posters attacking President Wilson
and urging workers to have no part in
The note, which was found in the
possession of Samuel Lipman, one of
the prisoners, reads: "Know you,
lovers of freedom, that, in order to
save the Russian Revolution, we must ;
keep the armies of the Allies busy at
Lipman is said to have admitted
that he wrote the note, which is in- !
terpreted to indicate that a plan was
afoot to start street riots and other j
disturbances, to quell which it would ?
be necessary to keep a largo number
of soldiers in this country.
Belonged to "Blast" Group
The seven anarchists, who are said i
to belong to what is known as the j
"Blast Group," were taken by Depart- j
ment of Justice agents in a raid on a
room at 5 East 104th Street, where j
they wore meeting. In the room were j
found type forms which had been used
to print circulars entitled "The Hypoc
risy of the United States and Her Al- '
lies," and other literature said to be j
The others under arrest are Gabriel !
Torber, twenty-one, bookbinder, of '
4417 Borough Park, Brooklyn; Jacob
Abraham, twenty-nine, paper cutter, of
5 East 104th Street; Jacob Schwartz,
thirty-two, bookbinder, of 5 East 104th
Street; Hyman Rosenasky, twenty- ?
live, hatmaker, of 79 East 107th Street; ]
Hyman Lachowsky, twenty-five, book?
binder, of 167 Monroe Street, and Mol- I
lie Stimer, twenty-one, waistmaker, of !
5 East 104th Street. Lipman is twenty- |
one and a furrier.
All were held in $10,000 bail each by j
United States Commissioner Hitch
cock, charged with violation of the
espionase act. for hearing at a future
date. They pleaded not guilty.
All admitted they were followers of
Emma Goldman and Alexander Berk
man and asserted they would stand by
their declared principles. They came
here from Russia. Their arrest fol?
lowed tho scattering of anarchist
propaganda from tho tops of tenement
houses on the East Side Thursday
night. After a search of suspected
printshops. where the forms of type
were examined, police found the type
from which the circulars had been
printed at the 104th Street address,
where Berkman's magazine, "The
Blast," was published before its sup?
The pamphlets, hundreds of which
were alio circulated at a big Socialistic
demonstration in Harlem Friday night,
besides attacking the President, called
on the workers of the United States to
"awake and put down your enemies.
There is only one enemy to workers,
and that is capitalism. It is a crime
that the workers of America and the
workers of Japan should tight the
workers of Russia."
"Our President Wilson with his
beautiful phraseology has hypnotized
the people of America to such an ex?
tent that they do not see his hypoc?
risy," the circular read.
Dr. Stamm Held as Enemy
Dr. Christian Stamm, whose arrest,
several weeks ago, in Providence, R. I.,
revealed the first information that led
to the arrest of the six officials of the
Bayer Company, Inc., in connection
with the alleged conspiracy to deplete
the treasury of the company when it
was 'taken over by the government,
came to New York City on parole yes?
terday for examination by Rufus W.
Sprague, jr., head of the Neu* York
Port Alien Enemy Bureau.
He was held as a dangerous enemy
alien under $10,000 bond, which he fur?
nished in Liberty bonds.
Held in Film "Spy" Case
Casimiro Gonzales, who represents
movie film men in Mexico, and Will?
iam Steadman, an employe of the Ward
Line, were held yesterday in $2,500
bail each by United States Commis?
sioner Hitchcock on a complaint charg?
ing them with violating the trading"
Assistant United States District At?
torney Laurence II. Axeman charges in
his complaint that the defendants on
July 10 attempted to forward to Mex?
ico two trunks containing movie, films,
some of which were of war scenes and
contained military information.
Sing Sing Short of Labor
OSSINING. N. Y., Aug. 24.?The labor
shortage has hit oven Sing Sing, which
has a stationary supply of 1,500 men.
The officials are puzzled because they
are unwilling to employ women. Al?
though Warden Mcyyer has an allowance
for a maid, he never has hired one. The
only woman ever employed within the
prison walls, a telephone operator, left
after a few days, saying that there
wore too many men.
"Stand By Our Boys," Was Last
ord Liebmann Sent Home
Officer Who Lost Life Leading the 105th in Charge
Told of Bravery of Americans in
Face of Enemy
"Send food for the boys and food for .
the guns, then turn the boys loose over
here and they will repay," wrote Lieu?
tenant Colonel Morris N. Liebmann, of
| the 105th Infantry, formerly of the 23d
1 New York Guard, in a letter to the
Rev. Dr. S. Parkes Cadman, of Brook?
The letter was written July 22 and
Dr. "Cadman received it the same day
| that he learned of the death of Lieb
j mann who was killed in action Au?
"The spirit of the men is wonderful,"
? he wrote. "They are all strong, healthy
j and full of 'pep.' The Allied officers
j who see them have nothing but praise.
Laughed at Shells
"One company of my regiment was
under heavy shell fire three days ago
and forty-seven shells dropped around
them. I saw fifteen of the shell holes
within a radius of 400 yards. Those
boys would pop up and laugh and
joke about where the next one was
| going to hit. They were 5.9 shells
i and they made holes large enough to
? bury a horse in. I was inspecting the
support line at the time and did not
see a man even tho least bit timid.
"S?) you see they are made of the
stuff which will "make von Stein's
sneer reflect back on his face and
change his expression to one of fear i
before it is all over.
"No doubt you have been reading of
the wonderful work of the boys and
the French down around Soissons.
Well, we will be giving a similar ac?
count of ourselves soon in this sector.
"Send Food," He Said
"Well, enough of the main topic of
the day. I am glad you are keeping
up your good work and arousing the
spirit of our people over there. It has
taken a good time to get them started;
but they are doing wonderful work.
The whole nation seems to be behind
the boys; and it is that very thing
which will save the lives of many of
us. SAd food for the boys and food
for the guns and turn the boys loose
over here and they will repay. They
all appreciate anything good that is
said about them over there; and their
knowing that the folks at home are
watching and waiting puts in their
hearts the spirit which cannot be con?
"I nm trying to play the game the
same way I did on the border. I am
in command of the regiment; my colo
nel is acting brigade commander."
France Will Stop
Mulcting of Allies
Food Minister Wants Army to
Sell All Goods to Troops
PARIS, Aug. 24. In a circular in
the "Journal Official" Victor Boret,
Minister of Provisions, makes a strong
protest against the methods of some
merchants in overcharging soldiers of
In order to remedy the situation M.
Borct proposes the organization of pro?
visioning centres under the direct
management of military authorities, or
the formation of cooperative stores, to
bo supplied through the Quartermas?
"Up to the present our allies have
not made any formal complaint," the
circular says. "While thanking them
for this consideration, we ask them to
give us henceforth, in the interest of
all, the means to prosecute all those
concerned in such misdealings."
Join Czech Forces
War Prisoners of Russia's
Galicia Campaign Now
The New York Tribune
Foreign Press Bureau
According to "La Romanic" the Ru?
manian organ of Paris, there are many
Rumanians with the Czecho-Slovak
forces in Siberia fighting against the
Bolsheviki. These Rumanians, it says,
come chiefly from tho Rumanian
Austrian province of Transylvania and.
consist of 60,000 war prisoners capt?
ured by the Russians during the fight?
ing -in Galicia. When Rumania en?
tered the war many of these Rumanian
subjects of Austria volunteered to
serve in the Rumanian army against
the Austrians, but because of ob?
stacles of many sorts and the slow?
ness of the Bucharest government only
3.000 of them joined the Rumanian
At present the Rumanian war pris?
oners have joined the Czecho-Slovaks.
Want Enemy Aliens
Barred From Jersey
And N.Y.Coast Line
Federal Officials Request
Restricted Zones Be Ex
tended to Halt Spies
Recommendations for the establish?
ment of new restricted enemy alien
zones along the New York and New
Jersey shores have been made to
Washington by Rufus W. Sprague jr
head of the New York Port Alien'En!
The contemplated barrad areas in
elude about thirty-five miles of the
Jersey coast from Matawan Creek to
Point Pleasant, which would extend
back to the New York & Long Branch
Railroad, taking in most of the North
Jersey shore resorts and other heights
and points of vantage which might be
used for signalling to enemy sUhma.
The recommendations were decided
upon at a conference between Mr
Sprague, United States Marshal Boll
scheiller, of Newark; Major Marston
of Governor's Island; Lieutenant
Mooney, of Fort Hancock, and Com?
mander Rittman of the Brooklyn Navy
If Washington confirms the sugges?
tion enemy aliens will not be permitted
to live within or go into the restrict?
ed areas without Presidential permits
The only conditions under which
permits would be issued would be
cases where the persons were known to
be loyal to this country and were en?
emy aliens t?nly because thev had been
barred from obtaining final naturali
zation by the declaration of war, it was
Four-Horse Hearse Team
Is Abandoned in England
BIRMINGHAM, England, July 30
(By mail).?The effect cf the war has
been noticed even in funerals in Eng?
The four-horse hearse team recently
has been abandoned by the Birming?
ham undertakers. This is due largely
to tne depletion of undertakers' staffs
by the national call for more men for
the front in Fr?\ncc- The limit in
horses for funerals in the future will
be two to each hearse. For many years
in the manufacturing districts of Bir?
mingham a funeral among tiie working
classes was not regarled as having
been properly carried out unless four
sprightly, black, Flemish horses, with
ornate harness, were attached to the
' \?S2?i??M ??TtS* *Sd""?=??CttaaB?SEa?3=?es?<gfarf^^.aSSBBSrs-rrm-nrr i, .1111 i-,- ??_ HL jf.j.li:'?!.-.
B R O W N U N I V E 11 S I T Y
Anticipating certain Government recommen
dation?s and working in complete accord with
the War and Navy Departments?
HAS REORGANIZED TO MEET WAR CONDITION?
Brown is now in session on an all-year basis.
Students may obtain degrees of A. B., Ph. B.
and Se. B. in three years by attending summer
. terms in addition to the regular semesters.
New Group System of courses arranged to in?
sure training for a SPECIFIC WAR SER?
VICE and a definite civil career after the war.
?Students' Army Training Corps and Naval
Unit under officers detailed by the War and
A student enlisted in either branch is in the
service of the United States, preparing for
examinations leading to officers' commissions.
Address the Registrar
Providence Rhode Island
FLORENCE NIGHTINGALE SCHOOL
238th Street and Riverdale Avenue K?&i?.
BOARDING AND DAY PUPILS
Equipped to practice all modern methods that have proved helpful
to children requiring individual instruction.
A Complete description of the School will he forwarded on Request
RUDOLPH S. FRIED, Principal
Broadway and IxiHt St., New York City.
Brothers of tho Christian ,Schools.
Art* and letter?.
High School for fol?ele Preparation.
II It: h School of Commerce
ON WAIt DEP'f. LIST OF
ACCREDITED TECHNICAL, SCHOOLS
PREPARES Foil LEOAL. MEDIf'AT.. DENTAL
& OTHER PROFESSIONAL COURSES Resident
& l)?y' Scholars. Write lor Catalogue. Huidlos
returned on Wednesday. Srjjt. ih.
th Year. j\ Country Boarding
/?f\ School for Boys
, . , . 7 to 16.
y"r? , W T r. vh"">' 80*'
and independence A v. -fjf /"\
Itlvrrda.1?, N. V. C'ltv. v fl ?
Dr. GEO. A. KOHUT. Principal. v'/.
RROOITIVN 30S WASHINGTON ST.
linUUIVLlll BROOKLYN, NEW YORK
DAY AND EVENING SESSIONS
Y.W. CA. Swimming Pool
Crystnl clear filtered water, electrically
sterilized. Scientific, instruction by col?
lege trained women.
Special Rates to Private Schools
GYMNASIUM open day and
Classes for health building.
Special course for weight reducing.
Folk and Aesthetic Dancing Classes.
WEST SIDE Y. W. C. A.,
50th*St., Cor. 10th Ave.
Writs for Booklet A Phone Columbus 3479
, 7 ?ml ? VV. 0.KI Bl. Reopen? Srpt. 21.
' . i,. ?,i liulldl ? Hoya prepared for Columbia.
i ||?r?jird, Princeton, Vale it other collogea
i,v llegml Ruslnofa Court? Primary. Mill
,?ry Drill. Oytniiuluni. rivrrouud. Tal. ITIT Ww.
241 West 75th Street. Phone, Columbus 8894.
POUN'DED 1006'. For Schools, Colleges and Regents, thorough preparation
* in half the time taken by class schools. Positively one at a time with a
teacher, teaches pupil how to study and to acquire indrpendence of thought.
Supervised study periods teach pupils to concentrate.
Percentage of subjects passed in the June
examinations by our vupil.s ne.arlj double
that of other schools. Instruction Is uocu
rately fitted for college or school pupil'
purposes to enter.
Some of our pupils are brilliant, pome
time. The teacher studies the peculiarities
and characteristics of each pupil, which Is
Impossible In classes. Many pupils who
have become discouraged in class schools
have succeeded here.
Kail term opens October 1st, but pupils g
may bei?ln any finie. Persona! interviews
average, some below average, but all save I at home or school welcomed.
A School with an Atmosphere of Work"
? JH. (UU1J. U (Boys 10-13)
186 Stewart Ave., Garden City, Long Island
40 Minutes from New York
Healthfully located in beautiful Garden City. Buildings completely
equipped. Chapel with pipe organ (seats 800), chemical and physical
laboratory, library, infirmary, gymnasium, swimming pool, power house,
V4 mile distant, steam bent, electric light, pure water from private wells,
fine athletic fields (85 acres), including tennis courts, cinder track, foot?
ball, soccer and baseball. Shower baths in every corridor. Essentially a
school for hard work. Fall term opens Septembebr 19th.
Tor catalogue address WALTER R. MARSH, Headmaster.
Situated in the beautiful Berkshire
Hills, the garden spot: of Connecticut.
Bright airy classrooms and a large
A Country School for Girls
The regubr course of study covprs pr?p?
aration 1er Kryn Mftwr Cojlese. The
School certificate is accepted by all col?
lege* allowing entrance by cerliCcat?.
Special classes in typewriting!, telegra?
phy, first nid. etc , in preparation for
patriotic service. Military drill by an
instructor of the National Onard.
Outdoor study, outdoor and indoor ?port?
nil the year.
Catalogue on application.
FANNY E. DAVIES. T.L.A.. Principal
Roi 8 P Washington, Conn.
MABET- E. BOWMAN, A.B.,
Vice-Principal. Cohaaset, Man.
220 to 228 East 16th St., New York.
110 to 118 Schermerhorn St., Bklyn., N.Y.
Kindergarten and Preparatory
Schools for Boys and Girls.
INDIVIDUAL INSTRUCTION. REGU?
LAR COURSE INCLUDES LANGUAGES,
MUSIC, ART, MANUAL TRAINING.
LARGE PLAYGROUNDS (Nonsectarian).
CATALOGUE SENT ON REQUEST.
Broadway at 7 2d 5t\^TfT\tA
Founded 1858. v
RECOMMENDED BT EMPLOYERS.
Complete Secretarial Course.
Alen courses In Stenography, Typewrit?
ing, liniikkoepini;, I'onmansh Ip, ? tc.
Coaching for Speed and Civil Service.
Individual Instruction bj ?Specialists,
Graduates assisted t?> Investigated slt
uatlous, Reopens: Day, Sept. 3; Night,
Sepl 9 Office open for registration.
Spanish, French, Business, Shorthand
and St?notype Courses
DAY AND EVENING ALL THE YEAR
A School Worth Seeing
Merchants anil Bankers' Business School
Madison Ave. at 58th St., N. Y. C.
S. C. ESTEY, Pro*. Phone Plaza 2093.
1? a Collage Preparatory S.-hnol
with strong Primary and Junior
s Grades. Modern
fSf?> building karge Gyrona
?tftV, Blum Military Drill and
? -, Supervised Athletic
|j rot Afternoon outing cl.ia.s8s.
BoyS 241-43 W. 77th St.. N.Y.
fooudcil ie3? Sf>oth year btgins Oct.
A. F. Warren, Hfadmaster
DIK BOYS i
n In 'beautiful lull coun?
try, BOO ft. elevation Thorough preparation
for all coll? ?;? .? Individually i ?insldered In
studies und physical (ruining. All athletics
Gymnasium, track, Iannis und y.<>lt.
New building, with up-to-date clsaa
rouiTis nu.I laboratories,
Lower School for Boys to to 11 ? Separate
Residence Close personal supervision.
,?, 11. C.V.UlliU.D, Box ?'?. l,?tlei JfcUs, N. J,
I POPULAR BUSINESS SCHOOL I
? SHORTHAND TYPEWRITING
I SECRETARIAL TRAINING
I STENOTYPY BOOKKEEPING
I POSITIONS GUARANTEED
? ASK FOR FREE CATALOG
? Drake Business School
?j TRIBUNE BUILDING
1 154 NASSAU STREET
| NEW YORK CITY HALL, OPPOSITE DRAKE BUSINESS SCHOOL ?
I WE ARE WHERE THE POSITIONS ARE
Learn to SWIM and DIVE
Three Tiled Daylight Pools
You are never safe on the water
unless you can swim.
Write for Booklet A.
DALTON SWIMMING SCHOOLS
19 WEST 44TH STREET 308 WEST 59TH ST.
fIFTH NATIONAL BANK BUILDING
UXIN6T0N AVE,ATJWENTY THIRD STREET
Bookkeeping, Shorthand, Secre?
tarial, Typewriting, Civil Service
and St?notype Departments.
Day nn?l Evening Pensions.
Call or write for Catalogue.
123d St. & Lenox \\t.
American and Foreign Teachers' .Vgcncy.?
Supplies Professors, Teachers, Tutors.
Governesses, etc . to Colleges, Schools and
KamlllHS. Apply to Mrs. M. J. YOUNG-.
FULTON, S3 Union tSuuar?.
. COMMERCIAL SCHOOL
Lexington Ave. and 35th Street
Fall Term Opens Sept 3
is the keynote of the Packard method
of business training. Each student
receives attention according to his re?
quirements. Commercial, Steno?
graphic, and Secretarial Courses;
Commercial Spanish, Higher Account?
ing. Cost Accounting, and Auditing
Send for prospectus. No solicitors.
:S-50 Wo?t M? f?"1
Languages ?, u=, ?
??UAiS UA? Wi BJS?UN AI *$* ****