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Berkeley-Irving SCHOOL for BOYS 31t West Eighty-third Street 4n idcjlschu.il which -;..?'. m? isfy etcry expectation anil desire CURRICULUM of the highest ^-* standard with individual instruc? tion i? courses tanging from primary t? college entrance. No homo stud?, for young boys. Boys successful!) taught for 39 years Only private school with swimming poo!, gymnasium and roof play grounds" on the premise* Sports tF*. ->. t develop the bo-, mentally and physically. Preparation for West Point and Annapolis. Supervision from 8:50 A. M to 5 I'M , it desired. LOUIS D. RAY. Ph. D., Head-natter TELEPHONE SCHUY Li R 4856 W to 3 DItOOKL? N, N. Y. lOOhS HI KINK A> I' \ T! IKP UlT? 11 ? 11 < ! ? 11111 ! ? > ? 1 : \ ? ; ami AH SCiMNCI INI! I .?.-. UNill.lKiY. M1MSAKY .-? IK.NI I. I)a\ Classes Open Sept. 2-4 enin-i Classes Open Sept. 29 r'KEDKKU' 1?. PRATT, Secretary ?form&?n Ci nsult school speiiiilisl Free I iformatl? n and Cata? logs ?if ail boarding schools In the U. H Maintained hy 100 School;; American Schools'/ Association Oft 1 FORDHAM ?L UNIVERSITY WOOIAVOUTII BLIJG.. NEW YORK. Afternoon Classes 4:15 to 6:15 Evening Classes 7:30 to 9:30 COI USES OPEN TO WOMEN Term Begins Sept 25. CASH SYSTEM. Write tor ??ulletiii "T." TT PREPARATORY SCHOOL Hoar Principal John B. Barrow, A. M? lecturo on "How to S.'. ire Regent 3 Counta" un Monday evening, September 15, st 8 o'clock. Writ?', phone or call for fro.) admission card. Ask also f..r 1: ? utln giving dates of examinations, subjects re? quired, sugge.sii',l program for preparation, and completo Information ?.:i Kegent's ro qu'.rementa. fall classes now forming. 83d St. Y. M. C. A., 215 W. 23d St., N. Y. MANHATTAN COLLEGE Broadway and 131st St., New York City. Brother* o? the Christian Schools. ArtM and Letter?. Civil Engineering. High School fur (ollegfi Preparation. High School of Commerce. PREPARES .FOR LEGAL MEDICAL, DENTAL & OTHER fROFESSIOXAL COURSES. Resident & Day Sch lars Write fur Catalogue. Studied resumed la Wednesday. Sept. 17th. ISCHOOLl 3/BYe=ar ?bt/ *. u ?venintj &?pt*. Mow Vo?*?72 Par* Arre^ bo?. 3E-39 S?s ttroofcljc-Corner Franklin and .Ittl^-aon Avenues ? ??? kar%t<UnS,iak?1??-? 4$ Examinations *>W?-si' ?Point ^knn&?Qiis SemJ fr>r Catalog pn<l "Success :t? K?-k.'iii>* Kxninn." New Term Begins September IS <'<; ,,..p J. 'at? ry Sc with 9 Modem school S! g. 1.?-..-:-?- Oynina- ? Mllltarj Drill and ?J| Suporrlsed Athletics. jl Fci Afternoon outing cljaisa \? Bojs241-4HW.77**iSt. MevjYoHc j! Isunded 1638 %&2d i/car be&ina Sep?. 301A j! Z Catalogue U A. F. Wnmr, H cad-3 alter U _mammwmwmmK?OSimaLTsaxzmatmmaacsaEiH Collegiate IB Schob THE BROWN SCHOOL OF TUTORING S41 Wert 75th Si. Phone Col. ?SS9?. Pounded K'0?j.. Positively one at a timo with teacher, teaches pupil How To STUDY, and to acquire INDE? PENDENCE OK THOUOI1T. Percent? age of ?ubjoeta p: ssed In Jane 1 irlj double that of other school* Study supervision. Two years' work In one. "A School ?lth an Atim-spln-i--' et Work." BERKELEY-IRVING SCHOOL FOR BOYS Primary to 1 go i 'repa itory. M Hi? lary Drill. Swh .i??:. .-? u . l rep ?nailon for \>>";t l'olni an 1 Ai napol Illustrated catalog on r?e?iu j:. Telephone Schurler is.'. ?ill to? 83rd S.reet. ENGLISH for BUSINESS Well-known L'l - iirsi ?j largesl buaini ?a !>?!? he un Begins Friday Evening, Sept. 19 ALLIED COmSKS- Adverti-rfnjr, Salesman ahip. Public : , ? : : i BrooUlvn Ontnil V. M. ('. \? 55 Hanson PI. NEW YORK LAW SCHOOL Pay School: ?iKo Even to j? School. A student ' :i ii'ii - ? :? ? - ,..,,. tob?r 1. Three years' course "DwiEht Method" '>? Instru lion. n\ak wr emlner.! the iitnd* of lego] principles and it??-' reasons theref>r. Re?'oi I : rrsilu.-iii-? notable. .;'-:i I f ?r catal -, ?? I rules r-Ku' ?'I ; i I i Issl to i le bar. OF.OKCK t II V-!. l).-::n tlS to. 23d St.. V. *> . (YJULCA. Rldg.). DDIVWI VW--"5 Wa?hingtoa St, D|\UUi\L ? l\ Brooklyn, Nev York. LAW SCHOOL S?S5 I ONE MINUTE from both Brook-j lyn and Manhattan Borough f Hall subway stations. ! M?SS CHAIRES 0?T000R SCHOOL FOB I.lTTI.i: BOYS AND GTKLM ?Hiood T?me flub." Iftemoon uctl?itlea. *4U MADl?MfN AVK I'el Pl?*a 90*T. "STEVENS SCHOOL fleopena Sei i ||..l<ikcn. N ?' ?? ' llesilsi FR?ENDS* SEMINARY t20 PAST IG Hi SI. jt?i?ier??uU-L> ?n? I'rop .??uir School fa? r.irl? ?ad ~ *<ia-.*;eot?ri*L. Ctlaiuc ou roqu??U illiaiiis Is 'Mad Terrorist,' Says McFadden Controller of Treasury Is Attacked in House of Rep? resentatives for His Atti? tude Toward Bankers None Dare Criticise Him "New ^ orker Who Ques? tioned Statement Lost 870,000.000 in Deposits .Vfif Yorl. Tribun? Washington Bureau WASHINGTON". Sept. 10. National banks of the United States arc ter? rorized and the unification of the rNSTurrnoN 1 ?ARaUAND ?^?-hfi opportunity cJor YOUR, BOY" Thorough preparation tor Col? lege or for Business? A. School of Recognized Superiority? The Choleo of Discriminating m rent* - - Mature, broad minded, collece trained instructors Small Groups, Individua! attention- Supervised Study - Carefully directed 1'hyslcal Train In? and Athletics. Two-million dollar Equipment. For Prospectus jivinp ifarquand Mrtho?a mid Purposes address: Headmaster, MAKQIAM) SCHOOL FOR BOTS Brooklyn Central Y.M C A , 55 Hamos PI. The Account? ancy-Trained Man is given preference investigate the advantages*of this training for yourself. Write or telephone for details of Fall In Accountancy and Business Ad? ministration (Pence fours, si now forming. N. V. institute of Accountancy 215 West 23d St.,New York. Accountancy Inst, of Brooklyn 55 Hanson Place, Brooklyn. THE SAVAGE SCHOOL FOR PHYSICAL EDUCATION 25th Year OPENS Sept. 12 The Largest School for Physical Education in N. Y. State. I \DKIt TICK KEGKNTS The field for Hie teacher of Physical Education is gromiiiR* broader und more important every year. The. (ourse is pleasing, healthful and worth while. Register at once. Dr. WATSON L. SAVAGE, Prej. i PREPARE ?liwer) Now B/i/K.cH^' BUSIHESS AniVlllES <r .5 S'J^-^BlJSIMESSIS'HUMMIHG, y Jw>v?:' --'rilNES ARE BOOMING; BANKS au-3 8ULG1NG WITH MONEY; SHIPPING p Mi.LTIPi.ilNG NEVER MIND DETAILS GET READt <~")SECRETARIAL.SAlf.S CIERK CASHIER.ACCOUNTING ?^STENOGRAPHS CATALOGS UPON REQUEST. FIFTH NATIONAL BANK BUILDING UXINGTON AVE \T TWENTY-THIRD STREET Itcopens Wednesday. October 1st The Veltin School FOR GIRLS : 1150 A 1(1*2 WEST 74TH ST.. N. Y. ? A Fireproof, Sanitary School Building. * Classes limited to twolvo pupila PRIMARY DEPAKTMENT (?K.NKKAI, COI USE I COI.IJBGE l'KEPAKATOKY t Inusual ndvantages in French are ?ffered in every class. The Cutler School 755 Madison Av., nr. 65th St. (formerly al ?l H. 61st St.) Hoys prepared for College, Itonrding Sellout or Business. Primary, .Junior und Senior Departments OPENS OCTOJ?ER FIRST. llenr> !.. Harrison, Hcnd vja-de-r*. RIGHT RECREATION GROUPS children 3 lo 15 years "The Sun Club" Academic and Play Education. Chlldr?n called '? ir. M irnlnn an.l afternoon Kinder Karten and Tutoring, ?"lay Croup?: Dane .!::, Dramatics. Tennis, Skating, Swim ruiner. (Jymnajium. Horseback Kidmg. i, ikes. S. MIDDRED STRAITSS. I'll Riverside Drive, Schuylor ?12*". Bran lies Washington Square and, Hast i.'.i:s on Hudson. N. V. 2 DRAKE BUSINESS SCHOOLS IN THE HEAKT Ur 5D.0?U POSITIONS IH'.BLNE PUILOINU BrltVOORT BUILDING he. I I N;iki..j M. UeuiurU Av. at Fuuoi 21. Manhattan Brooklyn Telephon?: Bcrnnan 272T and Prospect 7481 \ UA*I :,. U3U A. M. tj .1 P. IH. "?-?*-'?- , NIGHTS. i.n> time aller j P. M. >cj.i.u.,ai Instruction. Both S.-hools 0o?n All Suinmrr. A-.ii fer C?tales un. FREEHOLD Military SCHOOL For 70 Select Youno Boy? A ? hool w.tb a personal touetl Enouch mil? ling ? lining to Inci l?ate habita ??-'. obcdlen e. promt ;..*-. irdcrltness and self-reliance. Html** 1 : ? , .1...?.',,;. superTtaed. Complete equip? ment, bu lines remodeled and refurnished. A ,?". ' All iport?, 4: ml'e.s irom Now "1 : ...-> from Phlkdolpula. I'aialuu. Major Ctijrte-i M. Duncan. Box 0. Freehold. N. J. 'F2^ : '"'"'?'?: Km ,Vv' SECRETARIA! COUKSES ?1 S? ASCMOOlVVM?lPRACTlCtsmiOTKI?in?riTtArMtS \k??%E L.FRITZ SCHOOL? Il v-*^. j.v. Finn AvcNUE N.v ?-??y lui ^<Wiri?K (V *t?Xyw_?'|Tw'_j??i?SHL_^^ l'?^er School (hoys 13-1?) ?.oirer School 1 Hou* 10-131 ! ?I* S','war*. .-i\ e. Garden City. I.OUK I 'and. Standard HOME STUDY Courses A untinf? Business, (".v.: Service, S?cre ? , , Hules inshlp Auk for "Bulletin R Emerson Extension Inst., 334 5tli Av. BLRLirZ SCHOOL Mar hafts? I ansua?esMS0.w?"s,,,,, ?CHOOL OftU ALL ?UMMtlh D?IGHT SCHOOL ?55? Collec? 4 Beient?'. ?*? %t*t iMflU* ??*? '1* Hahuc m tu?* ?ith*indivHu*t*taA*l* American monetary system at a critical periotl in world finance and trade in be? ing impeded by the "mud terrorist" tuctics of Jolin Skelton Williams, Con- ! (roller of the Currency, Representa? tive McFodden, of Pennsylvania, de? clared in the House to-day. "At this time, when the United State.-? is expected to play a vital part in the resuscitation of Europe," said Representative McFadden, "and when ; our exigencies in the mutter of read? justment and reconstruction can scarcely be comprehended, even by the collective mind of Congress, there' should bo hearty cooperation among all factors in our financial world. "But Mr. Williams, intrenched und possessed of the implements of sabot? age which nutionnj bunkers most dread. by his vindictive ferocity, fias spread terror in the field of state banks and trust companies, and more than all other men and influences combined has been an obstacle to the unification of our monetary system. Only First Step Taken "When Congress passed the Federal Reserve act it took only the first step toward the formation of a genuine na? tional banking system. Coordination with institutions chartered by the states was essential to its proper and full development, but it bus been de? layed, largely as a result of the Con? troller's extremely bureaucratic meth? ods and his savage and irreconcilable | personality. I predict that when Mr, Williams retires the movement to con? solidate and unify will proceed rapidly and we will soon have the ideal system of the world." As an example of Mr. Williams's use of bis power as Controller to gratify personal ends, Mr. McFadden declared thai the bead of a New York bank, not a member of the national system, ques? tioned the accuracy of a statement by the Controller which reflected upon the relative safety of trust companies as compared with national banks. "What happened ?" asked Representa? tive McFadden. "The New York banker was as viciously assailed as though he had accused the Controller of stealing the gold reserve in the Treasury vaults, and this unwarranted onslaught, spread broadcast throughout the country by the Controller's agencies of publicity, was followed by the withdrawal of $75, 000,000 of deposits from the bank in question. "These funds had been deposited by railroads, and Mr. Williams, in bis capacity as chairman of the Finance Division of the railroad administra? tion, arbitrarily withdrew them and deposited the money in banks of his own choosing not only as a punish? ment of the institution because its-' president had dared to resent the Con- ' ?roller's slur on the trust companies of the United States but ns a warning, to other bankers not to criticise him, no matter what the provocation might be, "The sense of outrage throughout financial and business circles caused by the Controller's action was so great i that unsolicited fresh deposits poured into the institution from every quarter, I exceeding the funds withdrawn, stu-! pendons as the sum was. "We have heard the President com- ! pliment the Controller on 'his subju? gation of Wall Street.' I challenge him to point to a single improvement or reform, and if he is able I will show a half dozen instances where he has closed his eyes to alleged iniquities or abuses which he proclaimed he was engaged in uprooting. "lie makes a boast of having put an I end to the failures of national banks. ? But during the first four years of his ' administration there were fifty-eight failures, against only thirty-six in the j previous four years. Now in a Controversy "Right now, in the First and Ninth Federal Reserve Districts, he is en- ! gaged in a controversy over the chart- ! ering of more banks in localities whera banks are not needed and in many cases where the State Banking De? partment has refused to grant charters. "The Controller has developed from a swaggering autocrat int#a mad ter? rorist. His rulo is a tyranny which has no counterpart in the monarchies of Europe, and affords a shining example of the autocratic spirit which has grown up in the executive branch of our government. Ho assumes to be the master, not the servant, of the people. "For banks to protest against favor tism and arbitrary and anomnlou-* use of public funds is to invite attacks by the Controller, and he has made examples of enough of them to in? timidate practically all. For bankers, being the custodians of other people's money, are proverbially timid about incurring the hostility of an official who, under the law, has supervision of their institutions. Many a banker, could he divest himself of his responsi? bility to his depositors, would unhesi? tatingly have asserted his manhood when unjustly assailed by the Con? troller. "Because I asked for an investigation of his office in the last session of Con? gress the Controller entered upon a plan of persecution of the bank of which 1 am president, and might have ruined it had not the United States Court of the ?Middle District of Penn I sylvania intervened and restrained him I from further efforts to undermine it." German Coal Reserves Ample, Senate Is Told WASHINGTON, Sept. 10.?Germany j has ample coal reserves, and if she desires can amply fulfil treaty pro : visions for supplying France, Italy I and Belgium, Director Smith of the geological survey to-day informed s Senate sub-committee, which is investi? gating the coal situation. In a letter sent to Chairman Fro ! linghuysen. Director Smith said Gcr ' ninny's bituminous coal supply was tin greatest in western Europe and in : few years her production was ex? pected to outstrip Great Britain's. Percy Totlow, of Indianapolis, stat? istician for the United Mine Workers ' of America, told the committee 50 pet cent of the time lost at mines was due to car shortage and there was r surplus of miners. He added that il ] the present supply of men was to be kept a shorter workday must be pro? vided. Committee to Study Women,s Dress Industry For the purpose of investigating con d;tions prevailing in every branch o) the women's dress industry, from raw material to the finished product, a coin. mittec of five, known as the Recon? struction Committee, has been appoint? ed by the Associated Dress Industrie? of America The first meeting will b< held next Monday. The committee i< composed of fivo leading manufactur? ers. "I expect some far-reaching result? from the Reconstruction Committee.' said David M, Mosessohn, executive di rector of the association, yesterday "heeause of the nature of its work am the importance of the men on it. Th< conditions prevailing in the dress in dustry are such that an inveatigatior such as is planned is necessary and, it fact, most essential. It is vital to th< industry that prevailing conditions be i made known, particularly in eo far at ! raw materials nro concerned. "The committee will hold meeting! daily at the headquarters of the or gamzation in the Holland House, am the report when completed will provi to bo a document of considerable inter ! est and value to tho entire garmen industry." BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES | ivANTKP, AMERICAN ItEP?iKMONTA IL S: Trade Board Findings 'Directed,' Says Wool Grower -.? 9 Senate Committee Told of Controlling Influence; Higher Prices Predicted in Three Months WASHINGTON'. Sept. 10.?Findings oT the Federal Trade Commission in its investigation of the meat packing, industry "were directed and controlled! not only in the investigation itsc'f but in the recommendations of the commission" for regulation as em? bodied in the Kenyon and Kendrick bill.--, Dr. .1. M. Wilson, president of tin* Wyoming Wool Growers' Associa? tion, charged in a statement tiled to-, day with Die Sen;.te Agriculture Com- | in it tee. The controlling influence, Dr. Wil- '? son's statement added, was exercised "by a small n mber of men" in the | American National Livestock Associa tion, chiefly in the association's mar-1 ket. committee. "I have been a member of the exec- < utive committee of the association for; several years, and did not approve this plan," Dr. Wilson said. "Did What You fold Us" Dr. Wilson quoted at some length ; from the proceedings of three recent : conventions , of the livestock associa? tion, and said that considerable sums of money had been raised and spent ', in propaganda to bring about such an ! investigation. W. B. Colver, member of the Trade Commission, was quoted in tin Wilson statement as telling the ? 1D1 ?? convention of the association that "we did what you told us to do." Only three witnesses were called be-! fore the Agriculture Committee to-day, ! all of whom objected to the Kenyon and Kendrick "hills embodying the reg ulative proposals. Senator Harrison, Democrat, a mem? ber of the committee, suggested that | investigators should bo employed to j determine whether or not the consum? er has been given the benefit of re? cently reduced rheat prices noted in the wholesale and livestock markets. Aid in Probe Promised Henry Veedor, J. P. Lightfoot and M. W. Borders, attorneys for Swift & Co., Wilson & Co. and Morris & Co., respectively, thereupon promised every assistance to the committee if it would undertake such a proceeding, and urged that it be extended to an audit of the accounts of the packers. Mr. Veeder said that he had no doubt but that Armour & Co. and Cudahy & Co. would extend the same offer. T. G. Park, a Tulsa, Okla., retail dealer, occasioned some questioning when he told the committee that he was at a loss to know "where this com? plaint about, high prices comes from, because people ought to know that what" they are paying now for living will be cheap ccmpare.d with what they'll pay in sixty or ninety days." -_# Old Profiteers To Be Punished Bv New Measures It's Been a Crime for Two Years and Penalty Will Be Retroactive Says Palmer; Storage Bill Reported Out WASHINGTON, Sept. 10.?Attorney General Palmer made it clear to-day that the Department of Justice is watching closely dealers suspected of profiteering or hoarding, and that pro? secutions will result when Congress passes the amendment to the food control law. The question was raised whether the penalty would operate to punish viola? tions committed before the penalty was made a part of the statute. "Certainly it will," Mr. Palmer re? turned with energy. "Profiteering and hoarding were made crimes by the law two years ago. The mere fact of add? ing the penalty after the law was passed doesn't mean that violators of the law from the time, it Tiecarne effective can? not be punished." * Mr. Palmer expressed disappointment that Congress so far had failed to act finally on any of President Wilson's suggestions to reduce the cost of living. The Attorney General reiterated that ! reports from dealers indicated good . results were being obtained by the j department's efforts to prevent prices ] going higher. Further advances have been stopped in virtually all lines, he said, while in many decreases in price have been recorded *nd profiteering in sugar has been halted. The first of the high cost of living laws asked of Congress by President ; | Wilson took form to-day when the House Agriculture Committee ordered I . favorably reported a bill to control ; cold storage. | All containers of food when placed in storage would be stamped "cold storage , food," and the dates upon which they ? entered and left storage would be ! stamped on them. A limit of twelve i months storage is provided. -?-?_ ! Millions in Back Pay Due to hile Steel Men About 9,000 machinists, formerly em? ployed at the Bethlehem steel plant, who have been laid off since the armistice, have between $2,000,000 and $3,000,000 due them on account of a retroactive increase of pay. The Na? tional War Labor Board is trying to find them. The increase applies to men who were employed at Bethlehem between August 1, 1918, and March 1, 1 ii 19. Representatives of the War Labor Board and the Ordnance Department are computing the amounts of this retroactive pay, and David Williams, of the International Association of Machinists, 605 Hamilton Street, Allen town. Penn., issued a request yester? day that former employes of the plant communicate their addresses to him. -?--.-_ Trenton Shopmen Demand Immediate Woge Increase TRENTON, N. .7.. Sept. 10.?Ninety eight per cent of the employes of the Pennsylvania Railroad car shops in Trenton have voted against President Wilson's plan to postpone for ninety days their demands for increased pay. according to an announcement to-day by F. J. Schnorbus. president of the Trenton branch, advisory board, Fed? eration of Pennsylvania Railroad Em? ployes. This means the men favor an imme? diate strike unless the mechanics are given 85 cents an hour and helpers 60 cents an hour. Senate Committee Recommends ? Gonzalez as Ambassador to Peru WASHINGTON, Sept. 10.?Opposition to the nomination of William E. Gon? zalez, of Columbia, S. C., formerly Minister to Cuba, to be American Am? bassador to Peru, virtually ended to? day when the Senato Foreign Relations Committee, by unanimous vote, ordered , a favorabl?. report on his appointment, recommending Senate confirmation. The committee also ordered favorabl ?. S. Starts Inquiry In Leather Embargo Seeks Reason for Restriction on Shipment From India Here New York Tribun? Washington Bureau WASHINGTON, Sept. 10.?Respond? ing to the request of the Tanners Council, which protested against the embargo placed on shipment of leather to the United States from India, the State Department has directed that full details of the India government a action be reported by the American consul general there. Until this re? port is received by 'the department no representations will be made to the government of India, it was said to? day. The appeal of the TannerB* Council was given immediate consideration bv the State Department, it was said to? day, but before any steps are taken to'bring the complaint to the ,notice i of the .government of India a report , on the matter has been sought of Con? sul General N. B. Stewart, American j representative in India. If Consul General Stewart's report shows this government is being dis? criminated against by the restrictions placed on the exportation of leathers, steps will be taken to have the em? bargo modified, it was indicated at the State Department. British Discover New African Diamond Field Six Hundred Gems Reported Found by Panning in the Gold Coast AMSTERDAM, Aug. 23.?Informa? tion reached here to-day that a new African diamond field had been dis? covered by officers of the British Geological Survey in the Gold Coast. The stones are found in shallow quartz gravel 65 miles northwest of Accra, capital of the colony. About 600 gems have been found by panning during the preliminary operations. Buyers Arrived ALLBNTOWN, Penn ?Koch Bros.; A. Koch, clothing and furnishings: Pennsyl? vania. ATLANTA, Oa.?Mr.Ph?rson Rubber Co.; Mr. McPherson, auto tires and shoes; Grand. BALTIMORE?S. Rearman Co.: 8. Bear m.-in. infra pants; Broadway Contrai. BALTIMORE?S. Goldmiin Co.: 3, Gold- I man, wholesale trimmings; Broadway ; Central. BLAINSPORT. Penn.?M. P. Wolfskin \ Co.: M. P. Wolfskin, drygoods and gen- | eral incise.; Broadway Central. B ALT I MOR Ei?L. Sllberman; piece i goods; l?rcslln. BALTIMORE?Et. Thompson, notions and | fancy goods; Navarre. It A L T I M O RE?G. Steelnian, general Une; Hermitage*. BALTIMORE?Salzman Bros.; C. Salz man. piece goods: Pennsylvania. BALTIMORE?J. Blankenborg; furnish? ings, etc.: Herald .Square. BALTIMORE?H. L. Miller Co.; H. L. Miller, representative; Herald Square. BALTIMORE?Silbert Co.; Mr. Silbert, piece gooils; York. BINGHAMTON, X. Y. ? G. Gardner, dry goods, etc.; Holland House. BOISE, la. ? Kalk Wholesale Co.; L. Kulk, piece goods, etc.; Pennsylvania. BOSTQN?J. Abrams, piece goods; Com? modore. BOSTON?J. Johnson, general line; Nav? arre. BOSTON*?-Jordan Marsh Co.: F. A. Rur dlck, women's coats, skirts, bathing suits; Q. W. Little, rugs and upholstery, base? ment, Dolan representative, Jones repre? sentative; F, C. Kemball, women's cos? tumes; K. A. Fuller, furs, cold storage; care of 432 Fourth Avenue. CHICAGO ? Philipsborn; Miss Ward, waists for midwinter flyer; 912 Broadway, eleventh floor. CHICAGO?Philipsborn; F. Golden, neck? wear, bags, novelties for spring; B. Baker, children's drosses and coats, ladles' and misses' bathing suits, also knit goods for spring; 912 Broadway, eleventh floor. CHARLOTTE, N. C.? W. Brown ?- Pro.; W. Brown, drygoods and general mdse. : Grand. CHICAGO?-J. Carroll, drygoods; Marl borough. CHICAGO?H. Levy Co.; H. Levy, cloth? ing; Commodore. CHICAGO-?H. Cohen, drygoods and gen? eral mdse.; Aberdeen. CHICAGO?S. Levy, general line; Her? ald Square. CINCINNATI?I. Lauterbach, cloaks and suits; Latham. CINCINNATI?II. Propper, piece goods; Somerset. CLEVELAND?The Hallo Bros. Co.; B. Sisholz, drygoods, etc.: Commodore. CHICAGO-?M. Rocklin, men's wear; Wullic.k. CHICAGO?A. M. Isaacs Co.: A. M. Isaacs, mfrs. agents knit goods; Breslin. CHICAGO?M. Salk Co.; M. Salk, fur? nishing goods; Broadway Central. CHICAGO?B. Levy, millinery; Broad? way Central. CHICAGO?J. Schwartz, piece goods; Broadway Central. CINCINNATI ? R. Martin, drygoods; Breslin. CLEVELAND?William Rosen Co.; Will? iam Rosen, meat; Broadway Central. GREENVILLE, S. C?Murray's Ready To Wear; D. J. Murray, ready to wear; Hotel St. Louis. HARRTSBURG. Penn? R. Yarwood. car? pets, ruirs, etc.; Hermitage. HARRISBURG. Penn.?C. Cohon, gan eral line; Grand. HARTKORD, Conn.?F. Warren, carpets, rugs, etc.; Breslin ilARRISBI'RG, Tenn.?S. Nathan, men's wear; Broadway Central. HARTKORD, Conn.?S. Hcrshman Co.; S. Hershman, groceries, etc.; Broadway Central. KNOXVILLE, Tenn.?C. Eppae, piece goods; Breslin. LEXINGTON, Ky.-M. Sanchez Co.; M, Sanchez, general milse. : Pennsylvania. LOWELL, Mass.?D. S. O'Brien.; D. S. O'Brien, clothing; Alcazar. MONTREAL?R. Benoit Co.; R. Benoit, groceries; Breslin. MONTREAL?E. Dupont Co.; H. Du? pont, confectionery, etc.; Broadway Cen? tral. M O N T R E A L? R. Cohen, drygoods; Broadway Central. MONTREAL?S. Harrison Co.; S. Har? rison, drygoods; Broadway Central. NORWICH, Conn.?Kadlsh Bros.; R. Kadlsh. mfrs. pants; Broadway Central. NEW ORLEANS L. Svendson, furnish? ing goods: Walllck. NEW ORLEANS?Langhofr Broa; O. Langhoff, representative; Commodoro. PHILADELPHIA? J. Gann, drygoods; Alcazar. PITTSBURGH?H. Schwartz, piece gooils; Grand. PITTSBURGH?I. Marcus Co.; I. Mar? cus, glassware, etc. ; Grand. PITTSBURGH?H. Wanetack. furnish? ing goods; Broadway Central. PITTSBURGH?A. A. Slone, food sup plles; Pennsylvania. PORT JERVI3, N. Y?Mason Co.; M. Mason, drugs and stationary; Marlborough. PROVIDENCE, R. I.?J. W. Nichols, novelties; Navarre. PHILADELPHIA?B. Kaufman, cigars; ; Broadway Central. POUOHKBEPSIB. N. Y.?Friedman Bros.: Mr. Friedman, shoes; Breslin. PROVIDENCE, It. I?Bassett Co.; Mr. Bassett, jewelry; Breslin. PROVIDENCE. K. I.?N. Fain Co.; N. Fain, drygoods; Broadway Central. READING. Penn?Sausser Co.; Mr. Sausser. stoves, etc.; York. ROCHESTER, N. Y.? J. Howe, house furnishings; Algonquin. SHM.MOK1N, Penn?E. F Schrawder Co.; B. F, Schrawder. women's furnish? ings. Breslin. SHEFFIELD. Penn?L. Plnsler Co.; L. Pinsler. drygoods and shoes; Broadway Centra!. ST. LOUIS?Famous Barr Co.; R. K. Lockhart, coats, suits, dresses, etc. ; Penn? sylvania. ST. LOUIS?M. Finkelsteln, mfrs. skirts; Pennsylvania. SAN ANTONIA, Texas?W. J. Mitchell, clothing; Navarre. SCRANTON. Penn. ? M. Rosenberg, men's wear; Broadway Central. SEATTLE, Wash.?Hamburger & Co.; M Hamburger, suits; 303 Fifth Avenue. 8HRBVEPORT. La?Phelps Shoe Co.; B. Phelps, shoes; Pennsylvania. i TOLEDO, Ohio?E. M. Ehlers Co.; E. M. Ehlers. representative; York. TROY. N. Y?W. H. Frear &. Co.: W. H. Ingraham. boys' clothing; Churchill. UTICA, N. Y?M. Fuhrman, general mdse. ; Breslin. WASHINGTON?B. Goldman, drvgoods. tetc. ; Holland. " WACO, Texaa?W. J. Mitchell, clothing i Kavarre. In Next Sunday's Issue of ?% New f nrk ?totea The World's News in Pictures beautifully printed by rotogravure process T^ROM all corners of the globe comes a steady stream of photographs of events grave and gay?historic scenes? ?splendid spectacles?famous people?pictures of sports, war, adventure, play. You will find the newsiest of them?the most striking of them?each week in the Rotogravure Picture Section of The New York Times. Next Sundays Rotogravure Picture Section contains, among others, photographs showing General Pershing'? Arrival Doughboys and Frauleins Three pages of illustrations showing his return, the recep? tion at New York City Hall, and the parade of the famous 1st Division, headed by Gen? eral Pershing. President Wilson on Western Trip Former Kaiser's New Home Prince of Wales in Canada dancing on the banks of the Spree. New York Police Training Camp Admiral Kolchak, Russian Leader Allied Soldiers in Russia Graves of Americans in Russia And in the Magazine Section of The New York Times (Also Printed by Rotogravure Process) are presented a number of special articles that, by themselves, are well worth the price of the paper. Here is a partial table of contents for next Sunday's Magazine Sec tion of The New York Times: General Pershing's Foreign Decorations The pictures with this enter? taining article show the numer? ous gorgeous medals and badges conferred on General Pershing. Americans Picking Up North Sea Mine Barrage A naval officer's thrilling story of how a United States squad? ron is doing the perilous work of destroying explosives placed to prevent German warships from getting out of their own waters into the Atlantic. Farmers Get into the Game of National Affairs They follow tfie example of business men and labor unions in establishing Washington headquarters for the purpose of impressing their needs upon Congress. / Other Features of Next Sunday's New York Times "The Road to Freedom" Third article in the series by Stephen Leacock, brilliant author and economist, on the great social problems of the day. Young Men Who Thought They Were Sick They formed one of the several classes of ner? vously disordered candidates for our victorious army. How these afflicted youths were handled is told for the first time by Dr. Pierce Bailey, re? cently chief of the War Department psychiatric section, a novel addition to war literature. Sporting Section Authentic, well-written news from all fields of sport: golf, tennis, baseball, boxing, racing, &c. Every department is covered by an expert. ORDER NEXT SUNDAY'S EDITION OF ?(j*ifctn ?fotk Sittt-fcBL FROM YOUR NEWSDEALER TODAY Philip Gibbs's cables describing France revisited ?in the daily issues of The New York Times.