Newspaper Page Text
Business Volume Little
Affected by Steel Strike
Trade Leaders Watch Developments Closely, Fearing
Possible Consequences; Funding of Interest on
Allied Borrowings Helps Foreign Commerce
ALTHOUGH the volume of business
has not yet been seriously reduce?
bv the steei strike, as far as can be
t?ld from available reports, business
men are watching the development of
the strik? with keen interest. They are
interested first because il is generally
recogn th >?' the trouble
?>? prolonged the effects on the coun?
try's trade would be disastrous. The
??amificatiens o*' the industry ayo in?
finite, and if as a result of the strike
\ -here should be a shortage of steel, un
snjploymemt il mai j a gen
-ra! shrinkage in the volume of busi
ness would assuredlj follow. Second,
they are interested because it is fel?
that this strike : . in a sense, a tes! o?
the strength of the radical labor ele.
ment, and that, therefore, victory for
the strikers would he followed by even
Tiore serious labor troubles than have
been experiencd during the lasl
months. On the other hand, il is quite
commonly believed thai if the strikers
should be defeated, the radical labor
leader? would be forced into the back?
ground, and consequently unresl would
???com? less prevalent.
It \<.h- natural, therefore, thai busi
ness men should ina comfort in the
situation as it was presented at the end
of the week, inc? emed ip* arenl
?hat th? ? ? ? wen be ng ground
and that the complet? :,' ip which
;,?(i be? | ' dieted bj the lal >r lead
?rs had failed to m I The num?
ber of workers out at the end of the
week was considerably smaller than on
the first nay of the strike, and each
day brought reports of breaks in the
The strength of the companies is evi?
dent from the fact that tl ej were ?us1
is unwilling to meet the representa?
tives of th< strikers as they were be?
fore the walk-out took p
So much stress has be< ? laid on the
rtrike news thai othei n? ?
I ?ess has reo d reis
?ion. but I ? on? pmenl
daring the w?
[t bee ime known 1
ander ?? ?
to ra is tl .: 0,000 a
?* pa ment d def?
H enorn lb? if ted
from th? ' - ncial .-'.I
princi) a e first
impon ? stej towa rd inancn ?
?end to ustain on r foreign I i
plis! ? r e was signed
Th? problem is 1 o :
inve'sl ? a ? ???? pre]
the mal g Europ?
unoui ng ? ? ? I
nillioi s pf dollars i; ? nexf
month - f our i
7n a la rge - cal< . But provem?
o thi fon gn change Heat * that
mi: tanl been made ti
The close of busine?. th? it loi
roods market last week feur.d
ill interest? united '? icf irait
t period c' ng Lad ? ?
? which promises to continue.
throughout the remainder of th
Mil! ?.frenrs, commission firm! diei
? *u*i* brokers h'i ?ported
hr'sk sa''.-*1 cvhili hens?
eefved ? materially great.olun
orders from merchants throughot I th?
Business was featur?-*?-1, by the move
ment of print cloth 'A'ah
?Jemand for such : -'' i c ?
advanced an average of
day un til on "r * ; i s i* : ; * i -. - ?. ?- ? ?
?ere th< princi]
11 a ? ts a yard for 64-<*
?d fat' -?- figur? ? v ere I a
cents a preceding weak
Uli en pr?tes w i;
wndtici- ? ulation, an s? a i
lie sma r inter
*e rt> ? a ; a . - ' - had '?? ? i
eent?y acqui red, ir as? s ? n!;
the befor? Trat t i o n s
?atuie. c a. ? .. r wer? - : . < most
?f the clotl sold wen1 dii cetl ; int?
the hand.- ?
Ther* w i I ow 2\ ? a r< i
Tolumf of 1
tors ou nil
'.a**. Thi ' ods been ob ta ?ne
ttom the ?? : ? > and w : ? offered at
pnce - ?? a below th mi!
Moi - rent ? ng i lufacl
tirers < ag i :ht n lij ht ?a ? ?gh1
dock at !i7 cent? a ya
?j?0 cents a . Ileaviei
trades, w -a' ? ? ' ???
rar',. '? roughi c? from ; : ?
60 cent! rom 21'?
ti 23's cent it trad ve I ?
Wyei ?? would ? ha
to meet i .- ?
? Gara.-, ?: ifacturei ? cial'*
hose ira pi i -., . ib?
Wyers of ottona for
ttlivery ? ? ? '
?and for thai and
Centra ? s ranged
-5 to 40 ci ? ' i yai
Convei ?? ? . great dif??ci
?tainine fin? fat cy m tl
*ills. rhc i
?eaver- ?? ? ? rk on fai c ,
?abrief. ?. that
w mur;- i
??od? i' <-, iv fiei ??'. ?? of the short
lfe it ?a
'"menu; ne i ,? <
*nnot be iown t
) The g .. market la I e i
'* the throes ?if production I i
*? each da* pas.' ed it 1 .
*Mfit that i
?* meet th? for mer?
?nd every effoi was exerted
?'* output) The shoi tag? wa
?asizH at tl : tho week
*Ken buyer- wer< informed '
?aat no goo 1 - w( uld 1
lit?? t-_ , . . .
??ur.eed that unless ?? .enl is
Viickly reached the will have to drop
eavora temporarily from thcii paj
plan, while purely tentative, is evi?
dence of the dissatisfaction in the
ranks of the operators and suggests
the limits to which they might go in
an effort to retrieve the loss in pro?
duct :.-:i due to labor troubles.
A partial offset to the disturbing
news from the strikers in the Perm- '
sylvania mills was the relief that In?
creased with the approach of October
10, the date on which the dye workers
in the Paterson plants will return to
work. The walkout in that industry
has seriously nffoctd mill outputs, and
all quarters regard the settlement as
?\--r- forerunner of a more stable situa?
tion as applied to the null workers.
As evidence of the business that is
being done by the retail and whole?
sale firms throughout the country,
there were severa! buyers in the mar?
ket seeking merchandise for express
delivery. A number of out-of-town
wholesale merchants explained thai,
\ Kales have consumed stocks of
many lines of broad silks and they rc
qu ted the rapid delivery to meet the
pressing demands <?f their customers.
Jobbers were the only source from
which goods of that character could bo
obtained, and there was an increasing
shortage m their slocks, due to the in?
ability of nulls to supply them. This ?
especially true of shirting, taffeta |
? d satin charmeuse. For the latter
fabric S'l.'.'."> was paid for a limited!
quantity, whil? shirtings were eagerly
taken at *>7J.*J0 a > ard,
A large order for tie silks was re- '.
ceived from French manufacturers.
The request called for any kind of
goods and in any quantity, explaining
?hat production in France was far be- ;
low the demand. The order could not ?
The firm to which the order was sent.,
and which does a huge export busi?
ness, announced that in view of the
hortagi of merchandise In the United
States sales t?> foreign countries will
henceforth be limited t?> 10 per cent
I ? bu?ini -?. Thi policy was adopt
a te ' b? ra? I I hal merchandise
c a ' .. | ;., for? ign account at prices
?. ng ing : rom 10 to 15 cent s a j ard
abov? ;: ? e i e? eived from American
e rcha n t ?.
?? 3 mi the raw : ilk market, last
".?- wa improved over that of the
preceding, rhcre was a marked
ureas? in del land \\ hile sales, as
conl inued to r< fled i he policy
i ratoi to cot ine purchases
? ? liate net d 3, I he i e v. us fresh
that the approach of the set
cmei ' of I ? trikc In the dyeing
of Paterson is destined to revive
*!a:-' have been operating
limited locks during i he past six
?. i? '- ?. ;,,.,! v.-a, ,| production is resumed
an asis silk v\ ill be re?
tired ' ?beral quant ities. 1 he
il on of that, coupled with the
: at ?*, I en purchases of
stocks do start prices will ad
caused some of the holder
p? ' itors to book their orders at pr?s
rous inquiries were received
from Northern mills regarding quota
on Japanese silks for delivery
ifter January 1. Some of the import
wen able to name a price because
; ej ; ? . made contracts with the
anes? i olers extending into the
pring m< i t) -,
Prices advanced locally in sympathy
with higher quotations from abroad,
' i a resumption of activity is ex
ected t? be a - ignal for a d< cided
tnce in view of the limited stocks
vnilabl on t he primary markets.
The belief of American importers
a-4 bus ness shortly will be larger in
was reflected by their pur?
in the Yokohama market. Dur
forcpart of t1 e week these in?
ter? ts ?-.ere the heaviest buyers there
and .Momlay's transactions totalled
ROO I ?' * Prices were 10 cents a
' d ; it her than Ihose of the pre
a* week, ?allies quoting Shinshiu
1 at 7:1,77!; and Kansai double ex
al $10.G2V? a pound. Stocks in
fokohama were red-iced to I6,000" bales
pared with 21,000 last year. The
1 tor Japan? se coi sumption re
1 i . < ry acl ive, and that w ill
ali'ecl he low r grades.
T. e iti in marl el at Milan was re
ported active, ? *h prices showing
a ad .a nces. High class ex1 ra
a. cal for weaving in the raw was
I at 210 lire. Heelers had little
Ik of thai class to offer for ship
ear] ? t than December, while the
im and lower grades have been
virtually c? sumed by the purchases
if the ?' 1 'tich manufactu r< 1 s,
Tran ictions on the Canton market
\ ?',? featured by the demand for new
grant reel filatures. The pro
1 ol hat class is far below the
?; 1 sixth crop is estimated at
? mtinued softening of prices of
.'- wear woollens and worsteds
at ?I n n's wear woollens held by job
? ?: ?r?any in the trade to believe
the apex of high prices had been
reached. The inore conservative ele?
ments in the trade were inclined to
I ink thai presen! mill prietas will con?
tinue '"??r several months and probably
?1 ?vard the close of next year.
Small quantities of spring goods
-. re 11 ott? i I .. mill agents last week,
I ? -? practically closed the spring
a si a on so far ?.s the mills
../?? concerned, Interest in the market
ow passed from the mills to the
lers and the manufacturers of gar
m e n t s .
bers look for mor?? business in
fall goods with the advent of colder
her. The stagnation in the gar?
ment fields has relieved the pressure
for g.Is for immediate use. The tai
?' ???' strike also has served to lessen
he di mand on jobbers who cater to
a.at tailors for high class goods.
?*i a e business of tins sort was reported
from out of town, particularly in the
steel towns, the inference being that
the strikers are purchasing holiday
a tire during their period of idleness,
The entire trade is watching the de
nent of the steel strike closely,
bi : eving that its own industrial prob
lemi will be solve,! or further compli?
cated according to the manner in which
the strike terminates. It is real,zed,
too, that a long period of inactivity
the steel industry would curtail
the country's spending ability in many
Retailers maintained an apathetic
ide toward the women's garment
markets The stagnation is variously
ttributed to the lack of cold weather,
too high prices, the steel strike und.
by some manufacturers, to an alleged
attempt of the retailers to break the
market by withholding purchases for
an extended period. The more opti
mistic among the manufacturers and
ibbers are holding their prices firm
and predict a buying rush before
mother month has passed.
Indications point to an early show?
ing of women's spring apparel. Some
acturers expect to have spring
lines ready by the middle of Novem?
ber and to ?tart spring production by
December 1. Prices, they say, will be
above present levels.
Business was more active in dresses
and waists than in coats and suits.
Some manufacturers of women's silk
underwear withdrew their sample lines
last week and will not take new orders
until late in October.
Brisk ordering; of men's summer
clothing made of Palm Beach, mohair,
col ton and wool crnshes, tronica! wor?
steds and similar light weight fabrics
ruled last week. Manufacturers say
they have more business than they can
handle on this class of merchandise.
Retailers anticipate a strong demand
for strictly summer clothing next year.
The introduction of better tailoring in
such garments is expected to increase
their popularity with men who for?
merly shunned them because of their
Prices of furs now held in stock by
dealers and in some cases by manu?
facturers, have been readjusted- to
conform to the advances and declines
shown,in the recent St. Louis auctions.
Among the furs on which advances
have been made, as much as 100 pet
cent in some cases, are blue fox,
kolinsky, squirrel, marmot, muskrut,
raccoon, skunk, opossum, nutria and
beaver. Russian sables have declined
as much as 25 per cent under the in?
fluence of largo stocks and a cessation
of the demand. One authority in the,
trade said that there were more Rus?
sian sables in the New York market
now than at any time in the history
of the trade.
Foxes of all kinds, from the silvern
to reds, are the most activo furs in
the skin and garment markets. Next
to them come kolinsky, lynx, squirrel
and skunk, according to large dealers.
Manufacturing furriers arc not. buying
in large quantities now, and dealers do
not expeel a resumption of large oper?
ations until the end of October.
Unlike the retailers of cloth apparel,
the fur garment retailers are buying
freely now. Reorders, say manufact?
urers, are ten times as heavy this year
Salesmen out on tho road with spring
lines of shoes aro sending back en?
couraging reports on the general out?
look for business. While retailers
grumble over prices, they are buying
more shoes than ever for fear that
prices next spring may be still higher.
Manufacturers are attempting to dis?
courage tin*- practico by requesting
thai orders 1"* kept within actual needs
sn as not to aggravate conditions in
an unsettled market. The fear is that
radical price advances will follow any
great increase in buying.
il>? hide and leather markets are
lirnier and higher, although there has
been little increase in buying, except
for solo leather. Purchases in good
volume arc- expected soon, as manu?
facturers of finished leather goods are
known to be short of supplies. Ex?
ports m hides and leather have been
slight, due to the rates of exchange,
and as larga quantities of hides ar?
rive?! from South America during tin*
week the market to-day is fair!*, well
supplied with goods.
The jewelry industry was startled
last week by the action of the Inter
national Jewelry Workers' Union, Local
No. 1, in calling a general walk-out of
workmen in New York. This action was
taken after the refusal of the manu?
facturing jewellers tt( New York to
meet the workmen's demands for a
thirty-nine hour week, seven hours on
five da s and four hours on Saturday.
The strike comes at a time when local
jewelry manufacturers are months be?
hind on their deliveries. These manu?
facturers confess that they are very
much puzzled as to how they are going
to fill many orders for which they now
hold contracts. They point out that
many of these contracts were taken
when the labor sit nation was sel thai
an?! at considerable' lower prices than
the goods can now be produced for.
Sunn of the larger companies intend
lo fill as many of these contract orders
as possible and then close their fact?
ories untii the strike is settled.
Jewellers who manufacture medals,
badges, cups., etc., advanced their prices
about 10 per cent during the weak,
while sonn of the largo clock com?
panies raised prices on nearly all its
models ii per cent. These increases,
manufacturers point nut, are bound to
(?nine from time to time as long as the
labor situation remains unsettled.
Diamonds have become so scarce in
? the United States that cutters consider
themselves fortunate if they can ist'l
supplies enough to keep them going
on a day-to-day basis. Although these
stai.es cos! more at. present, than ever
before the quality is not as good as
formerly. Small cut stones of good
quality are especially hard to obtain
as the demand, from all countries is so
great that the diamond cutters, abroad
are forced to rush the gems, and as a
result the workmanship is not what Lt
Business in plantation, crude rubber
was lighter than in some time. Man
ufacturers bought little and even the
brokers refrained from trading among
themselves.' I'rices showed a lew fluct?
uations during the week, but, on cables
from London and* Singapore reporting
strong markets, closed firm. Quota?
tions on the London market were esD"
cially firm last week due to the strone
?r rates l'or sterling exchange.
Domestic demand for mechanical rub?
ber goods, particularly tractor belting,
was lair. Leading manufacturers in?
timate?! that the outlook favored in?
creased buying. Business in solid tires
for commercial trucks was active, while
pneumatic tire manufacture also re?
pelled considerable activity. Large
automobile manufactur?is are especial?
ly good customers for the pneumatic
tires, as their output has steadily
grown until over 6,000,000 automobile's
are manufactured in this country a
Export trade in manufactured rub?
ber goods is expanding. As the credit
situation in Europe improves and bet?
ter shipping facilities are obtainable,
a broader buying movement will en?
sue, according to manufacturers. At
present business in rubber footwear is
improving rapidly, as inquiries from
foreign countries are being received in
Europe and South America continue
to send fair orders for rubber tires,
while many of the other countries are
sending orders for hose, belting and
railroad supplies for shipment across
Manufacturers state that it is still
too early to determine to what extent
output has been affected by the steel
strike. Efforts of the union leaders
have been directed marnly against the
plants producing wire and tubular
good, so that production of these ma?
terials has been materially reduced
In tin? Pittsburgh district, which is
the pivotal poinl of 'he strike, much
emphasis has been placed by Poster
and his lieutenants on the crippling ?.:'
the Clairton coke plant, from which
source come large supplies of coke
used by the blast furnaces. Manufact?
urers assert, however, that although
Clairton is an important point they
can still draw on Connellsville ''or their
coke and that BO long as the plants
there continue in operation there is
no danger of a shut-down of the blast
Pu; iron production is not seri?uslj
reduced, as reports indicate that tin
mills are *?til^ running at close ??
i their normal rate. The effect ui
While the market for heavy chemi?
cals has shown increase?! activity dur?
ing thev past week, large purchases of
refined produc?s have overshadowed
sales for industrial purposes. Menthol,
camphor and formaldehyde were
bought in large quantities on a rising
market, which atl'orded speculators
some opportunity to manipulate prices.
Besides I he regular consuming de?
mand for heavy chemicals there has
been a renewal of export shipments
during (he week. In addition to Euro?
pean business, there has been a decided
increase in the orders received from
South American and Japanese buyers.
Orders from South America for several
hundred tons of nitrate of soda, bichro?
mate of soda, caustic soda and soda
ash, stimulated bidding in th'j market
throughout the first part, of the week,
so that prices for those produef.3 re?
mained unusually firm.
One of the outstanding develop
ments of the color market for the week
was the imposition by India of an im
1 port embargo on dyestuffs, coal tar
products and intermediates from coun?
tries outside the British Empire. This
seriously affected the business of ex?
porters, as by far the greater part of
the bright colors exported wer?- for
i Indian account. Some dealers reported
1 that orders for several hundred tons
; of colors had been cancelled. While
no definite information was obtain?
able as to the reasons for the placing
of an ituport ban. individual opinion
in the trade was to the effect thai the
move was made t?1 enable th?- infant
British dyestuffs industry to enjoy
monopolistic privilege in it growth.
Exporters are seeking information a.?
i,? whether dyes maj be imported
under license. '
Increased activity a? the textile and
woollen mills is reflected n. tin- larger
number of orders being placed for dye
a! Ilil'.- .
Will Convene in U. S.
invitations to Meeting in Capital
in .January Nearly Unani?
,\. w i'ork 7 iihi/1 ?
Ile ht,,,,inn Bureau
WASHHNGTON, Sept. 28.- The sec?
ond Pan-American financial conference,
!o be held here January 12 to 17, will
be attended by practically all the min
isters o? :. nan ?<? of ( ent ral and Soul li
American governments, Secretary of
the Treasury Glass announced to-day.
The invitation extended by Presidei t
Wilson, through the Depnrtmenl of
State for the conference, ha ? met
practically unanimous acceptance, and
! the financial expert-- from the Pan
American countries will attend in largi
Secretary Glass expects to invite a
number of representative financial and
industrial leaders of the United States
to ?oiii him in conferring with the
Latin -American official repr< sentatives:
These leaders will not be official del
?gates in tri" same sens?' as that in
which the representatives of ?.'entra!
and South America have been ap?
pointed, but will be designated to serva
on conference committees, one of
which will be assigned to each of the
ALBANY, Sept. 28. -Charters granted
Saturday by the Secretary of State in?
cluded the following:
I : rty Si it, ; Lumber nial ? lonl ? 'ora
? an?. Inc., fofl 000 ; Xorl a Tona v anda
? 1 T. Murrriv I ! F ? 'unnlii ;liai .
,; -.... [.- phi Buffalo a
l're as m P? Ket l'a In ella i 'oinpau-, .
[I . $100 000: Huff.?In: II fg pocket ill
la- ? la - umbrella handles, etc. ; Albert ? '
I a a a-.ua. Lulu 1-71 l a'a-a.n Adai I- ii it li
Buffalo, N V
Mon ' on Gro er) Co a- i a Inc., $ I 5,000 ;
Rochester; Walter I K ? ? 1 ? r John If. Pas
son. Mi rio L. Kheffer To? n ot Bi
Fopplanl Realty Company, tac $5,00(1;
1 h klvn ? ilacomo Poprs I, ' llusepi ? ?
ii ; Andrew .1. Murphy, 4312 Twelfth
\ ?. ? mi.. Bn
W/irlrl Motion Patina- Advertising Coi
nanv, 1er- . $100 000 . M inhni tan; Join ? ?
til li : All n .! Walker, Hutfo sa ? : ? ; :
i : n Place, l?a hn ond I a . ut I N. Y
I. i a a ? toner? '?? Compn ny, la ; I 0 in ,
M liattan: Ai thur ? I. Ernst, Ha? ry !?:
Hern an Sa nue! ?. Pinni s. G3S Kelly
SI :., la. r*
Laureate Cleaning ?in.I Dyeing Con pan
: Ine . $10.000; Mi nhattan William S.
i ; ? issn an ! i ? ??? an R?>s?i bei c ' - : Mr,"
la m e :y Ste| !.. ?-. a ? ?? a ,<? ??
? a- 'l'r:i le M? ? ? <?'. ????'??
inviil ?.. . i ? i,ti 0,i M nhattan;
i. . i: . ? i. n Mcj " hw .i ? ... Muri-is
RoMcnbaum, !0S t Por? ? *. Avenue, The
E. Palmer, Inc., $20,O? 0 M mhattan.
realty; Il n. Wal er Jam? s II. fil '.
\ .1. Furth 319 N m York Avenue, '1 i ?
Point Land Cor] oration, $10,000; C'arm? I
William ''. ? ? nard, ? leorgu S. Kn ? ? ? i?.
Charles R. Ja ig, 1 Maiden Lane, N*? iv
\ Lia? < 'il y.
la ait - l'nd? rw rlti rs, ? ?? ?10.00? .
Brooklyn . Ji ron ?? II Benno/ ... George H
Roach, Clara !?.::. ? 2'J Fiftieth Sir? et,
I-*r inco Engine .i Li?iul l fuel ' >r
poratton " . Esopus l-'i anl lin Bl? n
; rai in B en, |r., Jos? ph ?. filed? r, 353
West ! ISth a' r? et, New S ? rk ' 'a y
Uvi a.a I. . . Corpi all??, '1 0?
Manhatl in Isaac Jos. pi ion, C* aherln?
H, r ? :-. Samui : l?oseni hn -?7'J Ro
Avenu . ?a iok Ij :.
Kavbll Exports and Imports Corpora
? ... i ?,'.?? I. a l .a. Willis 1.1
ha um, i; . . i . sen :?:?;?. r Luw?
Brim Iwav, New York ' a ;.
; . . ? . a l'acturlng i in].
$1.), M.mi.ait.-a . niaiiufa? luring i a
. hinery and ? hei I? a. appai itus: Oscar
Turner, Ralph S Allen, W llliam G. ?'on
i .._ ht. a. 672 Ht. NI? holas Avenu. S ?
Yoi .-. City.
v. aland \. essors- and Sup] y Coi ipan;
[ni $25 ?. Manhattan ; .1 -1 H ?"?? ' '
K ,.,? . W fox, Waller L? G? ?Idy,
?A . - , I5t H* Street, N- '?? "i oi - City.
',-... . ' ' . .? I ! .
a.. . . . - h l'ai ' -
a . " York, Cit.\
Russi a a . ? ?a . .- I i
,.,,. non ol \ .a .? In? ? S'.000; Man
hallan W mi Pau Coi u ;
: , ? : llayden, 25a Broadway, -? w Vui ,
>]..- ai, an - lolnik, In. , $24.i
hattau manufo i tiring men a an
i at? nid caps; Bon amln Skolnlk, .,?.?
Ti " Rothsti in, Edward G Delanoy, '.. :
N'assau Si reel. N? ?? orls ?'-':?
[i>ui nace Kngin? ring ? i pan>
ttian; Warr-n C Drak?
;-. ... . B Pi ieb . II.ua-;. - eich
ha vi i . I un
. . \| ..,? . as? ru ? puny. Inc.,
5. M IQ ' la .?? a .. b .Mu
,',. .... Nuliia ? ? ; I. ?i.
M,m.4 Nui ; mpany, Il
Sj ai use; Les O K--PJ '?'? ':
Hollywood, Arthur 17 CuB r, loi .--..".? o
w ,..-i Street, Sj rai us? . - "i
George B iker ,v- Se us. In? .
BrookB n: inf? sho? s. b.- ? ? ?t
i: Lui s? n, w ?.Hei H ?'a k? ; ;, Hi.di.ir M.
Anderson, .'?* Wood ?wort h Avenue, Vonkers,
? s. y.
\, ri? on IT'-'.'? ' I '" '' "? ? ' " '
$60,000 Mai il tai print ig l>ub Ishli ?
lames J. F L. ?S. Du
i. Ma iden, I Madison A ? ???? ?
E .a.v Kin.- ?tor ? ' irp ira tloi (1
M i?ahattan gen i il i er busli ss \s ., ;
ter M la ry, t?romei O'Neil. Irving WUlt?,
1918 Seventh Avauue, .%"?>?*' l'ork City.
Sunriae8... 6:49 a.m.|Sun eel?_ 6:44p.m.
Moon rises. .11:59 a.m.(Moon act.?.. !):47p.m.
1/oeal Korecnst. Fair and bllghtly warmer
to-day ; to-morrow probably ?howers ; mod
erate southeast to south winds.
Local Official Record.--The following of
Ih-inl record ?haws temperatures during the
last twenty-four hours, in comparison with
the corresponding date of last year:
1918. 1919. 1918. 1919.
3 a. m. . . . ?:: 551 .1 p. in. 66 Tl
fi a. m. . . . 51 r?:; 6 p. m. 66 ''?1
9 o. m.... .'?:: C7 t' p. ni.' 62 61
12 noon. . . . fill fit! lu p. m. Cl CO
Highest, 7" decrees iat !'. p. ml; lowwt,
53 (;it 6:15 a. rn.l; average, 62; average
'ifime dale last year, OS; average ?ame date
lor thirty-three years. 63,
'( , 1 n. m_ 45 i 8 p. m_ 68
S a, m. .30.41 I 1 p. in. .30.38 I 8 p. m..30.38
Other People'? Weather
WASHINGTON. Sept. 28.- There la a
moderate depression in Iowa with a north-1
eastward movement, and pressure Ls also,
low '?? Boutliwcstward and westward. It re- ?
ma'na hii?h in the Kast and extreme North- ?
west. Showers were general in the west i
upper lake rcf?ion, the upper Mississippi and
the Missouri valleys, the Northwestern i
states and Wyoming, ami there were also
local showers aver all Plates west of the]
llocky Mountains except. Washington. There t
wcro no temperature changes of consequence, ?
and abnormally ?-????l weather continues in
There will he shawcrs to-morrow ami j
[ Tuesday in the lake region and the lower i
Ohio Valley, extending to-morrow and i
Tuesday into Tennessee, the upper Ohio
; Vail.?,, lower lake region, the Middle At?
lantic state? and western New England.
In the .South the weather will be generally
fair to-morrow and Tuesday. H will he
somewhat warmer to-morrow in the interior :
of the Atlantic states and o-oler Tuesday in
the lake region, the Ohio Valley and Ten- ;
Poriynste for Special District's.- K/astern
New York, fair to-morrow, slightly warmer;
Tuesday cloudy, probably shower??.
New Jersey, fair to-rhorrow, Rlightly
?v mer in interior; Tuesday partly cloudy,
probably Rhowcrs in north portion.
Delaware, fair to-morrow . I uetsday partly
cloudy and warmei
Eastern Pennsylvania, fair and somewhat
??armor to mor rev ; Tuesday cloudy, probably
howers m north and west portions and by
night ut southeast
Western Pennsylvania partly cloudy to?
morrow, showers at night and Tuesday;
, ooli :? Tuesday.
Western New York, partly cloudy to-mor?
row , Tuesday showers, cooler in west ror- ?
Southern Ni*w England, fair to-morrow,
dig] -11 v warmer In interior; showers Tucs
!aj or Tin.-?lay night.
Going On To-day
GOING ON TO t'i Y Y
Metropolitan Museum of Art, admission
American Museum ?if Natural History.
Ldmis don 20 cents.
American Museum of .Safety, admission
Van Cortlandt Museum, admission 25
'?' uloRl? ,i Pari admission 2 , cents
'l h.? Aqua rl 'im. .? a-a ?n fi
Luncheon in lion.?' Congr? ssma n
C M ?. Guardia, grand ballroom, Hotel
Me. i Ins of New York i 'It.y Federation
; U'ni en's Clubs Hotel Valor, 10 a
' un rh au N ?' ional Exhibition ? xocutlvo
if ? ??. room 107, \\ ? ?lorf-Astoria
I .un? heon, Nat lona i ? ?arment H? ta ? rs
? lion, n oui l l'a W aldoi f ? ilori i,
i iiF tiiii:"
11 :: ;,?
Vt ssi 1 Port Departure
Ki til - ?i th . .' lunklrk.Sept. 1 6
u -?.. . . Hrcsl ....... .Sept, i::
on SI euben ... ! Ir?*fcit. Sept, 21
i.ai n .I.? ver pool.Sept. 1 ;:
ri no .Ilelstngfora.Sept. 8 i
I '-. ..a?r .H uelva.Sept. 13
IV.-stern Sea . St. Michael, ... Sept. ir,
Mercer .Rol terili m . Sepl l i?
... Shore Klo ?le Janlero.. . .Sept. 2
Hi illiant .Tampico.Sepl 10
Lu i Wler .Vita .Sept. 21
l.ali?! Lillian Tumpii . .Sept 21
Kl Sud a a slon . .Sept. 22
' ? - .... Key W est.Sept 25
. ? i .Baton Ilouge.Sej t. l S
Neptune . ..Newport News.... Sept. 2ti
Clij Montgomery Savannah.Sept. 2;
c . \ Lucken bach. Philadelphia . .Sept, 27
Nagano Maru... .Boston.Sept. 2 7
L'it; .. f !.. hore . . ' losion.Sept. 27
\. ? engo . Hull. . Sept. 1 1
Uultic .Liverpool.Sepl i 1
l'iiith .Li\ erpool.Se| t 10
Monti rey.Ha cana . . .Sept 2 I
. ?., i ;. lulls . . . Bermuda. .--??; I - G
1 un u ... Sa n Ja un. . . Sept. 21
Nias ira .. Bordeaux .Sept, 18
- ' i rmn ma .Llvi rpool.Sept. 22
. ? , imbla .Glasgow.Sept. 22
Me: . . . Iluva -:a.S.-; a "?'
li'.i al George. . . Liverpool .
;.. Alighieri .Genoti . . ...
Let ,. .... ?'...!a * A M 12:00 M
? u luna, Liverpool .... 3:00 AM 12 00 M
vi lore, Pat ros .... ai :00 AM 12:00 M
r, dric, l.a erpoi l ...... 1 ;00 PM ?' ?? I I'M
. , ta Marta Ci ?atob il : ?? A M H '0 A M
. , neti ?'?. Bueno ? A} .-.-s. 1'- 00 M 2:00 I'M
l'hua '?? | hin ? m Juan * ::10 AM 12:00 M
Port Bowen, Brest.- 12:00 M
y, Brest . . . .-?? ? 12:00 M
A gonquii l'u ?. - ?? ind - ?'-' AM 12 :00 M
Mi.ioJa.e, i a1. ? i x ? ? ? ?? .tit> M
M i un tanin So'n mpton S 0 AM 1 2:0fi M
. Crlstobul 12:00 M . 1 ) I'M
lia . ?? M iru, Ht mburg .I A M ! '. 00 \ M
I? i incia, Sur?tes . 10 00 A M ! :00 I'M
i . .-..?-:???: _ V .' AM 10 00 .V M
The ? mn c-l ne ' alla ose at the gen
poi I iffice ami ? :'} Hall post ".
ta'l w Voi at i p m . is folio ivs
Corea, China. Siberia, Slam",
China, Netherlands East Indies
and Philippine lalamis, via Seattle, steam
? r \ fi a Ma ru, to ?'. a.
*, ? . a,- - ?? ' ' ? ? ?.;.a (Is. New
: an ; spi . .??.. ...? ressed mal
? ... via Sal Prancl steam? r '!
. ' - lober i
AMIKH W PORTS
IALTIMORE - : :* arrived Steam
" st :. ? Valen aro (Hr.l
a-a ? .... ? - Ve. .. . Mai la
,..., . I :? ? \. ? Yo I . - a Gius-pp Htal.)
Sailed Pt? ?crosa i'"i t Lo?
lita ? ' . s'ew York;
a..- ? h I IB l tlibvi for oi
Barg. I lango Poi '? : ?ui.
?' V !'K H EN K Y, Sepl ? ' ed in Cor
i - ... ., i Bethlehen Boston;
, ; 1*1 ulelphia Passed out f ri m
more: Steam Glenspy ( Br. l, Jlar
\ c Bedford, Norfolk; Frankby
(H ' Gibraltar foi orders; Coweta, Kot
CHARLESTON, Sept. 2S - Arrived:
Steamers Le na pe, from Jacksonville and
?ded to New York; Katahdin, from
Boston and pr .I* ?1 to Jacksonville; City
, . !?:? ret I from V\ In ngton w II h barge
?54 i i ton Schoi n< i Isabel c
; . . | N'ev York Sailed: Steam? i 3
-,.-., a a m : : ins -? . ? a u Manchesti r.
i for Bosl
DE '? \S ARE BREAKW V.TKR, S, pt. 2S
j i,?..: " Gulfmatid, Port Ar
( ih?ii iui PUilad*lphia. to wing Tiarga Cone
maugh. Passiv! out: Steamers Walter A.
Luckenbaeh. Philadelphia for Rotterdam
via New Y?irk . Venusta (Br.). Philadelphia
for Avonmouth: Persler (Belg.), Philadel?
phia for Norfolk: Osslneke. Philadelphia
for Baltlmoro; Woodmansle, Philadelphia
for Buenos Ayrea; Lake Licking-, Philadel?
phia for Cuba; Corsica, Philadelphia for
-. Anchored off: Stewtncr Pasadena,
Philadelphia for Genoa.
GALVE.STON, Sept. 21?Arrived: .?team
err? Lake Singare, Quebec; Meridian (Br.),
Port Aransas; Randolph rt. Warner, Phil?
adelphia. Sailed: Steamer Topllo, Tarn
pi?:.): motor ship Bernant, Tampico.
JACKSONVILLE, Fla., Sept. 2t. \r
rived: Steamers Ktshacoqulllas, Liven il
(and sailed to Fcrnandina); Apach? : ?
York via Charleston.
KEY WEST, fla., Sept. 28.?Arrived:
Tug Three friends, Havana, two barges In
low. Sailed: Steamer Maqpotto, Havana.
MARCUS HOOIC, Penn., Sepl 7? -
Passed down: Steamers Jokal iltal.i, Phil
adelpnla for Gibraltar (for orders); Man
ehester Civilian (Br.). Philadelphia for
Manchester; Koranna (Br.). Philadelphia
tor New York.
PHILADELPHIA, Sept. Z8.?Arrived:
Steamers British Sovereign (Br). Man?
chester; Frederick Luckenbaeh, Rotter?
dam; Ardogwan ?Br.?, Antworp; Hotham
Newton (Br.), Hull. W, M. Burton. Porl
Lobos; Fangturn (Gor.), Marseilles; Na
tenna, New York; Bayonne, New York.
Norman Monarch (Br.), New York; Mury
anne, .New York
PORT ARTHUR, Tex . Sept. -'?. ? Ar?
rive.!; Steamer Rotterdam (Du.). New
York for Beaumont. Sailed: Steamers
Cabrllle, Tampi.-o; H, Eguenot. Tampico.
PORT BAOS, La., Sept. 28.?Arrived:
Steamers BloomfielU (Br.), London; fourth
Alabama, Now York; John B. Rockefeller,
Tampico; Lake Grama, Norfolk; Lake
land Matanzas, Cuba; Savlnamo, Port
Barrios. Sailed: Steamers Chalmette,
Havana; Cubadlst, Port Lobos. Mexico;
Cue Crawley, Tampico; J. Oswald Boy.i
(Br.), Sandomlngo; Lake Gardner, Mobil.-.
Mount Vernon (Nor.), Vera Cruz; Taconj
Vorn Cruz via Tampico.
PORT TAMBA, Sept. 28.?Sailed: Steam?
er Miami, Havana % la Key West.
REEDY ISLAND, Del.. Sept. as.-Basse,!
down: Steamers Bramell Point. Phila?
delphia t'?.r Sabine; (?ulioll. Philadelphia
tor Port Arthur, Vestnorge (Nor.), Phila?
delphia for Port Amonio.
SAND KEY, Pia., Sept. 28.?Passed east,
27th. Overbrook, Hhawmut; 28th. Gulf Re
lining Company. Passed west. 27, Glen
pool; 28th. Lake friar, Herbert, L. Pratt,
San Gregorio (Br.), Gorolamohrday shrdl
Sabine Oll, Ligloner and barge, San
Gregorio (Br)., Oerolamo (Ital.l, schooner
Charlea R. Welbe. Hurona (Br. ),
SAVANNAH, Gn., sept. 28.?Arrived:
Steamer city of Atlanta, New Yea
.Sailed, ;?, steamer City of Savannah, New
TAMPA, Sept. 28. -Arrived : Schooner
G. .1. Poyo*?, Manat?. Sailed: Schooner
City of Tarpon, Calberlen.
Flan for Fui ore;
Builds Own Home
Will Rest for a Month, Settle
European Financial Af?
fairs ami Then Return to
His Before-the-War Ta*k*
Ept cial Correspondence
SAN FRANCISCO, Sept. 28. -Reply?
ing to an inquiry, Herbert C. Hoover,
in a letter to a newspaper hero, out?
lined hip plans for the future. The let?
ter re for rc?l to the prospective return
of nearly $90,000,000 in foreign obliga?
tions to the United States Treasurj
in partial repayment of a Congres?
sional relief appropriation for suffer?
ing Europeans, and continued:
"I plan to adhere to the following
rules for one month :
"tl). I will reply to no telephone
calls. I will devote my energies even?
ings to replying to the best of my
ability to any telegraphic or written
"i2). That I do not. myself read any
communication which exceeds one page,
and I must depend upon my secretary
to inform me of the contents if it, ex?
ceeds this limit.
"i,'i). That I must decline the honor
of speaking at a large part of sixty
four public meetings to which 1 haw
received invitations. ! do this because.
I am not a spellbinder and 1 am satis
tied that the American people will be
gratified to find a citizen who has re?
tired from office who wants to keep
Building* His Own "Palace"
"My family is building a 'palace' con?
taining .seven rooms and a basement, a
kitchen and a garage, all on the Stam?
ford University campus.
"The old cottage is good enough.
but we all think we can build a bac ;
house than anybody ever built before,
and ?very American family is entitled
to this experience, once in a lifetime.
"i have noted that the skilled labor
on this job is receiving $8 and $9 a
t'ay. As trustee of this university i
also note that some Int.? instructors and
assistant professors receive from ?:' t.?
?6 per diem and that they have families
C> support. I therefore plan to co?
operate with my fellow trutees who
are already endeavoring to find means
to help the above group of unorganized
"After one month 1 plan to proceed
ti New York to pass upon the final
settlement of the expenditures arising
from the operations of the Supreme Eco?
nomic Council and ol the Belgian Re?
lief Commission. Altogether these ac?
counts involve about $2,000,000,000
of inter-accounting, chiefly between
eighteen European governments and
different concerns as to ?.?inch 1 am tar?
Unafraid of Settlement
"Some thousands of earnest men
have?some of them for years -given
their services fsee for the econom cal
administration that these sums should
save every atom of human life pos?
sible. We are not afraid of this set?
tlement; no can can collect these sun
I..-U?KWO01?. M.ll JERSEY
LAKEWOOD, N. J .
Opens October first lor the Fall. Winter
and SpriiiTt seasons. Rquable climate,
outdoor snorts. reconstructed golf
"oursr. Trio Laurel House n ted ! >?
cuisine and charming social atmosphere
Apartments loi season s rental. Rep
resentative at hotel lo make advance
engagements. Bo. Itlet.
ANDREW J. MURPHY, Mgr.
ATI.AMK CITY. V J.
THE LEADING RLSORi HOUSE OFTHEWORLD
ATLANTIC CITY. N J.
"TU E N A-X 'O.V V HE .1LTH SHOP "
HEALTH IS EFriCltNCY
A Grrrr.icidc Clin?? ?nil C!e?n 5rteet?
No Dm No !">; r t Inoumeriblr ?e'door
R? tfatior.j ^;,4 Indoor Entertiinmenn
Ownership Management Jesiah White & Sous Co.
M7U YORK STATE
BRIARCLtFF MANOR N 1
OPBN i'lLL, Ab'l'KH THANKSOIVINO.
from us. If thprc were six lean ciphers
on these fij?ures I might be worried.
"Also, I plan to edit a report, now In
preparation, on the ?conome measures
taken under, mv direction since the
armistico in Europe. Also, I plan toco
operate with my colleagues in settling
some details of an endowment for edu?
cation of children of Belgian ?people of
limited means, which endowment has
been created out of the residue of
funds remaining in the relief after the
completion of its work. This residue
did not come out of the American pub?
lic: it came from profits on sales of
food to the better-to-do IJelgians since
the armistice, and proved greater tthan
the needs of the destitute.
"I shall cooperate with the other
members of the committee of the Euro?
pean Children's Fund, which i,-*. now,
with the assistance of various govern?
ments and private charitv, carrying on
the special feeding of 4.000.000 chil?
dren in Eastern Europe diseased from
under-nout ishmer-t. ? have also agreed
to complete the selection, free of
charge, of some American advisers to
various countries in Europe. These
are as badly needed as food for the
To Retarn to California
"I plan to return to California a
month or two later if I can advance
i the above matters satisfactorily. I
shall then continue to attend to my
. duties us
"(A) Head of a family.
"(B) Trustee of Stanford University.
"(G) A member of the committee of
the European Children's Fund.
"(D) Head of the Belgian founda?
"(E) The champion of the 'palace'
abovo referred to, and
"(F) To support th" activities under
A and E from my occupation as a con?
sulting engineer and income from re?
maining pre-war savings.
"All subject to the reservation that
nothing more turns up to irritate my
conscience or peace (if mind.''
Pastor of Manhattan
Hev. Dr. McElveen Accepts Call
to Portland, Ore.: Church
Talks of Moving
Manhattan Congregational Church,
Broadway and Seventh-sixth Street,
held a meeting of members following
i its morning service yesterday to de?
termino upon its future. The occasion
a: i ?. ? ?gnation at | he pas' 01. ' ' e
Rev. Dr. William I. McElveen, who has
accepted a call t<? the pastorate of the
Firsl Congregal mal I hurch, Portland.
Ore. Immediately after the pastoi
finished ha- sermon yesterday, t'a- l?.-.
Dr. W. W. Rockwell, one of the Man
hattan offici rs, r< ad an address to him
wishing him god peed.
"New York is the ma..-: difficult field
for u church :*i all America, ! believe,"
?; rj Dr. McElveen, who crime here a
year ago iront Evanston, 111., to suc
ceed the. Rev. Dr. Henry A. Stin on
' Members at-?? here to-day an?! gone
to-morrow, and there is no place to
locate a' church where it can be con?
venient t" people who want to work
a'id worship in it. What will be done
with Manhattan Church? I am almost
ion discouraged ivith \Y<,v York to
The meeting named a committee of
twelve to find a new pastor. I: was
admitted there was tal-, of selling the
property and moving further north, but
til? meeting ?:?i riol con ?ider ; ich .?
White Ifousc Official ^hsii
V.'ASHINGTON, Sept. 28. Ta
\V Brahany, for the la t eighl years
executive c trk at the White House,
has resigned t" become secretarj a. I
assistanl trea surer of the American
Republics Corporation, a New York ?ai
concern. II will leave his present
posit ion aerober 1.
I'iikrc tiger aim rreigui survie?*?
NEW YORK to LIVERPOOL
Carrnarua .Oct. 7
Orduni .Oct. 25
Canr?inia .Nov. 8
Orduna . Nov. 29
fSfciV YORK to CHERBOURG and
M auretama .Oct. 2
Mauretania .Oct. 28
Mauretania .Nov. 22
NEW YORK to PLYMOUTH and HA.VRE
Royal George. .uct. 4
Royal George.Nov. 1
*"*oyal George.Nov. 29
. MEW YQRKtoPU.MOUThandCHEKL??iKG
Caronia .Sept. 30
Carcnia .Nov. i
NEW YORK to PLYMOUTH, ilAvKb
Saxonia .Oct. 16
Saxonia .Nov. 18
Columbia .Oct. 7
C?~luir.?ia .Nov. 8
Colup/.bia .Dec. 6
BOSTON to OLASGOvV
Scindia .Oct. il
81-54 STATE Sl'lihtl, N/cYV Volt*
NEW YORK LIVERPOOL
Haveriord.10 A. M., Oct. 2
vvniife S i AR
Upland 1 P. M. Oct. 4 Nov. H Dec. 13
Adiuric 2 P. M. Ort. 2:, Nov. 26
Prinz r'rieJri-h Wilhelm .Oct. 15, 3 P. M.
Baltic .Oct. 8 Nov. 15 Dec. 20
Celtic .Oct. 25 Nov. 22 Dec. 27
Cedric .Oct. 29 Dec. ti -?
hi iv YORK - AZORtS?GIBRALTAR?
Caropic . . Oct. 22, 3 P. M.
Office?, 9 Br?i?dw?*f. - N?w Y?rii
7i ETA ???i dTB %sW% &c S S
?JMPA6.M G?N?RALE TRANSATLANTIQUE
?Sxores? Po?tei Ssrvn.?
HitMI. . IK I. i;
ROI M 1 MHEAU, ?**?. . OC I*. 1?
LA SAVOIE . OCT. ia
LA T.?! R IIVH 0< 1 . '"
I \ '? ORHAIXE . OCT. ''9
ff K \N( i; . NOV. 5
M Xt? \K.\.ocr. 8
( H1CAOO OCT. 18
C( MPANY'S OFFICE. 19 3TATK ST. N. T.
R?D "D" LiN^. :,r V Vf ,.";."
ron poHTo m o cura?ao ,* vkni ? ei.a
/I LIA Ocl !.. I.A?K1 i 'HA i? t 1
ilA,;a? A1BO. Oet - ? \ !. \? ?? - ii.i. t ?
SupCTl r A lit "? (.?r I'?.?seng??.
I ? S DAU ?rrr ft ru . Don! M*ra .
1 Pboiie 51?0 Uauuv^.r. ?u, W?U titnai,
To Serve as Bases
In Pacific Flight
'Planet? to Make No Speed
Effort on 7,000 MUe Trip;
Mother Ships Not To Be
Used on Brazil Voyage
Pfric York Tribun?
WASHINGTON'. Sept. 28.?The Navy
Department has decided to start, the
land-and-water flight to Brazil before
the end of this winter and to launch
the first transpacific attempt before
June, it was learned to-day.
Plans for the first venture call for a
start from Hampton Roads. It will
constitute the first test growing out of
the experience gained in the transat?
lantic flight. The 'planes which will
likely be improve?' ships of the NC
type, will follow the coast to Key West
before crossing tho Caribbean to Uio
Mother ship'-', Mich n*< were rrnr'oyed
in the NC journey from Rockaway to
Plymouth, will not be i
The transpacific flight will ctart at
San Diego. No attempt at -peed will
tw> made A** the hazard is greater than
in the transatlantic or ; ran>-(*aribbean
I ?ght, and th?- distance longer, de
stroyers front the ?"a. a r flei ? will act
as station ships to guide the fliers on
their 7.000-mile journey.
The navy's programme for equipping
all bases with aviation facilities call?
for the maintenance of landing places
at every naval establishment en both
While most of th?* naval bases on
the Atlantic Coast already have provi
s ons for the recepl ,: of seaplanes,
the av atioi division of the 'aa y De
partment intends :.? have stationed at
all naval bases sufficient mechanics t??
care for 'planes that put in there, as
well as covered buildings to house the
hujie sea birds.
The programme likewise calls for
the expansion of naval aviation to in?
clude a full division of seaplanes for
both the Atlantic ami Pacifie fleet?.
Pour major vessels in each fleet will
be especially equipped to carry fast
-routing 'planes. Tests are now being
made by the r,a\ \ with rho Loeiin.*
monoplane. ? *hip capable of great
sne"d. which takes '_>*r and lands on
dreadnaughts especially equipped to
csrry t he faa' .-?? ut
While navy aviation officers admit
thai with the present appropriation
little can be accompli hed, thej h?.pe
thai v.'ith the new r.i a' appropriation
bill Congress will supply suffit
funds to enabl.?? navy to keep pa?'"
with the aviation forci othei ca
Captain (.'raven, chief of tl c av a- "Ti
ection of the Navy Department, con?
templates asking ton gres s tor .an en
listed personnel of m eel', a aie- and sea?
plane experts ad?quat? I i maintain at
least 150 fly irifr aha
Farm* Increase a Million
.\ . >/? > ork Tribu .?
Wa '? inotcm Hurectu
WASHINGTON, Sepl 28. The Bu
reau of Census to-day announced that
the coming census is expected *o show
an increase of approximately one mil?
lion farms since 19 ! <>. when the num?
ber enumerated was 6,361,502, valued
at more than S40,000,000,< 10
The enumeration will begin January
'..'. 1920, *?nd it is planned to complete
the gathering of both population and
agricutural figures by February I.
Fifteen million copies of the farm
schedule have been ordered printed by
the Bureau of the Census for use in
gatl ring agricultur -i ata* -? es
ruT~m?**MM*TBTiwtT'-*ii">fi >"\* P r
~ ^--^^?^'"WWl<T"^r?;T?-"Tf: r ,;"ti*T
IMI?.Y. INCH DING SIND.1!
"Watihlngton Irvine." "HenUrleK hud-ton,*
"Robert Fulton." "Albany."
' ?.. Kail Conn? point?
li. East a. . . igh ,.,. ?
? ? ? . ? a .".. * and . /
'.-?? tau nil
Ideal one-day omine*.
!.. .i ve D a: -. to O? 1. :? 19, ln
- 10 A M V. 12?-! '' ' . VV.
. . ? . S- 20 Vo ? ' stopping at
I" ir Mount iln ? ?. I a ? ? (exc Sun
? ?'..-:? a _ a . ... -
!' a- ? ? ? a Hid Alb?
?a. - i.aai\ Str. Hendrik Hudson ?
- a ? - ' ?
V7 : 7 ? ? ? . . ?onkers. 11:10 A. >l.,
for Bear AI uit? Vewuui ah. t'oug .
'? -, a- une day f . ?
Telephone ? unul?B:"00.
?a,.... sailing from 1'ier 32, .\ H, foot
Canal St., >, p m . Wet 132d St.. ti .39
p in. Direcl ra ' Uons ai Albany to
a - norm, ? ist uud w?.dt. j'uone
Express Freight Servi,
HbbS?N NAVIGATION COMPANY
"THE PI*BTJC BE PI.EASEU."
PROVDENCE n,a:? $2.97
ALI. (>1 ( -1IM7 STA ? EKUOM.-i S? im tv ?J I*
?Soth l',Vfi Iniludr IVoi Trx
io?l I >:.,n Piar 39 North R v*r Oalt, & Sua?*J?
at SJ0 P U Phun? $?rip.i ?MSI
?\\ .!!.?.?!> .Si.i.'i. Providence direet.S3.7t <
?1A 1 K ROOM 3, ?1.08. $1.6? and JS.lt. !
Da i ... id i
y -OUI f er IS. t H
r-.ckau et laot
5 30 P M
Cti.n. -7au H-??i>?a !
l?.j.l.jj?! ticket altti
Fall River Line
i,-r il. N. lt.. Fnl'on v ? it> p y
<>-. ',. titra on i i. t. I!.,.,?
MAN IOM1CVN (NOItWKH I I \ K > B
Ivi I"- 10
M ?a. :? .'-.:: ? ? i s p.;
To BOSTOxN ?t1 ne n?* '* ?????
w*" *.???>> in ?iaht of :^m
VIA CAPE COU CAN* !
D*vU"ht through the Canot b?;? vmym
Lene Pl?i I* loot or Murr?? tit *>*!<>
?Sunday? Included) at ?, .?<, i- u "^J,,
t> ?s IVi-eta and iirurc?cloo at <jr>?r*
T?. Barclay 3000 *l ?"?*
FOR HK.-H1 AND*
HKI> S*>K Haitr.
| ?LMtaAti. ?jn. H?ia-y ??, (fell. It* 4!