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The sun. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1833-1916, July 23, 1915, Image 4

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THE SUN, FRIDAY, JULY 23, 1915.
f-f
FOUR PER CENT.
RISE IN EXPRESS
RATES IS COMING
CotiimeiTP Hoard (.runts Ad
vimcp on I'ackiifrcs t'nilor
100 Pounds.
IT MEAN'S Stf.OOO.OOn
JIOHK IN HEVENTE
A'ASMi.viTny, .Inly 22- Tim Intr
ttate Commerce Commission has granted
Ihe petition of tho express companies fn;
A modification of thc commission's or
ders by wlilch tlicy will be permitted to
Increase rates on n'i avenge of nearly
4 per rent, un nil packages weighing
less than inn poiinil!".
Tlio commission, nftor an extended
Investigation, found that what the ex
press companies sild was true, namely,
that they had been obliged, through
the reduced rates fixed by the commit
slon. to operate at i loss. It It esti
mated that the new order will mean
nbi ut J5.noo.nnn a year In additional
revenue for the evprrss companies.
This I tho second Mr case In which
tho commission has fouml It necessary
to reverse Its own findings. In the case
of the Kastcrn railroads the rommlsslnn
,at flint refused to grant the per cent.
tMte advance ami Issued an order grant
Ing only partial relief.
A few months later the commission
vat forced to reconsider Its decision and
n-nounced n nttich moio favorable order
tor the railroads. Now comes an ac
knowledgment by the commission that
the rats tlxed by It for the express
companies are Inadequate.
A Vn orulilr Onirn
(l Ad of thin Is regarded ery favorably
In railroad and other quarters In Wash
ington. It is taken as evidence of n
new era In the history of the lnter-
tate Commerce Commission and as In
dicating a lommond.ihle disposition to
correct past errors.
l.xpress rates under present condi
tio n are made up on the basis of three
factors; An allowance of 20 cents for
collection and delivery of each ship
meist, wh.ch dois not Miry with weight
or dstaticc ; a rail terminal allowance of
2li cents per 100 pjuinls. which varies
vwth the weight, but not the distance;
and the rail transiortatlon rate for
100 loundc which varies with the
nelght, tho distance and the zone.
Following the suggestion in thu peti
tion of the cxpreit companies the com
mission entered an order whlca will
modify existing conditions and permit
a trutisportatlon f thu first and sec
ond factors. The effect of tho change
will be to lreie.ise the allowance for'
il...i ,,i .i.iiv.rt- .h ,.inf of '
. i a 1
t cents for each shipment and reduce
the nn terminal allowance at the rate
ct one-twentieth of one cent per pound.
As the weight liicriases the 5 per cent.
lncie.it..' allowed for packages of tlva
pounds or lera Is gradually decieased,
bo that on hlpmentH of mors than
100 pounds there will be no reduction
from prei-ent rates, and on some pack
uge.i of blghty-tlve pounds and more
there will be no reduction.
The Jicnle lliivcl.
The scale allowed by the commission
cbove five pounds on Cist class traltlc
Is as follows:
Un pickag-'s of fiom to 29 pounds,
a t per cent. Incrc.ue; 3B to 19 iounds,
3 ptr cent.; 50 to 70 pounds, 2 per
' cent., 71 to '.'0 pounds, 1 per cent.
The commission nukes this exception:
Ceitaln weights will, However, nil-
fer MK ly from the llgures given due
to the disposition of fractions, , and not ,
nil shipments of over 03 pounds will be .
increased."
The commission sas further:
"While the above I.- representative of
the increases 0,, tlrst class traltlc. second
elass shipments vv. l be Increased 75 per
cent, of these amounts, as the second
rlnss rates are 7". per cent, of tne nrsi
c.ass rates. Substantially no commo
dity tatcs will be affected by the pro
posed Increases. Under the plan pro
posed the distance a shipment Is hauled
has 110 bearing upon the proposed In
creases In rates, except In so far as they
may be affected by the casting off nf
lractlons of one-half cent or the addition
cf ona cent whn the fraction exceed
ciie-hfvlf."
The commission finds in Its report that
the revenues of the leading express com
panies decreased about 11,21 per cent, in
1915 from what they were the ear be
fore, while operating expenses decreased
only .'J''. per cent. The net operating
revenues decreased from S1.S53.43S in
1913 to a di.tlclt of $1.132, Ml In 11115,
The commission found that In 1915 the
express companies handled 2,225,924
mote shipments than In the year befnie.
with a decrease 111 leveiiue of more than
113.500,000.
The average revenue per shipment of
the Adams Kxpress Company, for ex
ample, decieaj-cd nearly 12 cents on
each shipment, that ot the Ametlcan
Kxprces Company more than 7 '4 cents;
that of the Southern Ilxpress Company
nearly cents, and tint of the Wells
Fargo Companj nearly 0 cents.
"While the llnaniial condltlnn of cer
tain of the express companies Is more
favorable than that of others, It clearly
nppears that as ,1 whole the.v are operat
ing at a loss," adds the commission.
EFFECT OF DECISION.
tJV'ells Fnruo President njs roin
pnnlr. re llniiiiiraueil.
Tresldent H
Kargo & Co., In discussing the Inter-
state Commerce Commission decision on
xpress rote-, sain j ester.lay :
. ,.c ii,,ii ... inn commission ...-.'-grants
tho reijuest of the express com-I Taylor, who was 51, a widower with
panic for thn very slight advance In 1 ,w" ''hllilren, went to his loom after
tlieir packHgn rales, no change having breakfast, saying lm was going to shave
been renuested or made in the mo pound A lulll'l'1' liltrr ,ri Cornwell heard a
rate It Is exceedingly encouraging to nhot and found him lying unconscious
us Our effoit lias In en to practise
economies through etllelenry methods. In
which vvn hivo miide material progiess
witheut any Inipali mont of tin. service
"We appreciate the fact that there
was no opposition to the rate advance
from merchants or shippers through
thur organisations. Th fact that the
ail-anie was so compitatlvelj small as
compared with the general reduction
pievmusly made tind.iutitedly Impresseij
The tiusitiess interests of tho fairness of
;h(. position of tne express tonipanles.
A most encouraging feature seems to!
V- tint the piihlle criticism tn which
the expiess loinp.inles was subjected
I'urilig Hi. he. i. lugs before the. commis
sion In Hie iiiiglu.il iso has passed
uwny
"Tins liil.ee of opliilon, I believe, Is
due i', ti.f. s.iisi,iiii .p. general ennvic
lion Hi it ili cnws-i iniMiiess can never
be satisf.i- I., nly icpl.i.i'd by thn p.ncel
poet or any other form of govern
mental senile."
MRS. HEADIF1N
PATERSONTS
Wears No Uniform nnd
Small Gold Hnduo Ik II cr
Mark of Authority.
a:
P.iTimsov, N. J., July 22. Mrs. Orace
llfsnlllln, l'aterson's llrst poltcrwoman,
will be sworn In to-day. She lias charge
of the dance halls of the city and e.s
the patrons Keep to the conventional
waltzes und two-step nnd do not wan
der Into tho "kitchen sink" and others
of the newer dances.
.Mrs. llcadltln Is 40 years old She
was formerly matron at the Passaic
county Jail, and has bon at her pres
ent Job since last May. Sho wears no I
uniform, but ,i small gold detective's
budge Is her mark of authority In the
summer she has only one dance halt to
look after, but she expects that when
the cool weather begins and l'aterson's
thirty public ballrooms nro running at
full blast she will nod help.
EDISON CALLS FOR
AERO AUXILIARY
Kciiuest Answered With the
Society of Aeronautic
Engineers.
HEADED HY If. A. W. WOOD
At the request of Thomas A. Kdlson,
chairman of the new advisory committee
of the navy appointed by Secretary
Daniels a body composed entirely of
aeronautic engineers anil experts has
been organized to cooperate with the
committee. It will bo known as the
American Society of Aeronautic Kn
glneers and will have Its headquarter
at the Aero Club of America, 297 Madi
son iivcnue.
The otllcers nnd directors of the new
organization, selected subject to ap
proval at the tlrt regular meeting, aro
headed by Henry A. Wise Wood of the
Aero Club as president. The vice
prtsldents are Orvlile Wilght. tllenn 11.
Curtlss, W. Starling Hurgcss, Ulmer A.
Sperry, Inventor of the gyroscope aero
plane stabilizer; I'eter Cc-oper Hewitt
and John Hays Hammond, Jr. The
secretary Is Iiwrence U. Sperry, son of
i:imer A. Sperry, and tho treasurer Is
Clarke Thomson. Tho directors selected
are Won J. Arnold, Kmlle llerllner,
Thomas S. Baldwin, W, Starling Hur
gess. Ulemi H. Curtlss, 1-Mson F. Gal
laudet, John Hays Hommaud. Jr., I'eter
Coop-r Hewitt, Howard Huntington,
U rover C. Locnlng, J. A. D. McCunly,
Charles M. Mauley. (Jlenn U Martin,
Haymond H. l'rlce, John K. Sloane,
Frank A. Selberllnc, KImer A. Sperry,
Matthew t Sellers, Joseph A. Steinmetz.
William T. rhoni.it, Inglls M. Uppercu,
Orvlile Wrlgh,. Henry A. Wise Wood
and Henry Woodhouse. Four additional
directors will oe army and navy aero
nautlc cnglnors appointed by the Gov
eminent. The Smithsonian Institution.
,ne 1osi omce Department, the Weather
Uureau and the Hureau of Standards
have 'also been Invited to appoint one dl
ttctor each, and so have the Massachu
setts Institute of Technology and the
university of Michigan.
Nearly 200 engineers, aeroplane con
slriiclnrs and exnerts In varloiiN
branches of aeronautics have been I
elected charter numbers of the Amer-1
lean Society of Aeronautic Kn-lneers. '
m ..., .he. h. h..n i..i...i V.. ii t
.Many others have been Invited to Join.!
and It Is i.l.ini.e.1 10 brine into lh. h.K-
every person whose special knowledge
In this line may benefit the Government. 1
MRS. FLAGLER" STILL IN JAIL. I
Attorney !a)s Woiiimi Unit .No
Dentine V 1 1 li (III .Man.
charge of grand larceny last Tuesday
k agler of th -Standard
on
J " P t a prisoner at tho
n , nit. ,.,. fl,u u.. ...... 4Un
v e..ic k.i. v.ii.,f m.in..i ontahicd more than .2.000 In bills.
' Attor, ev t li Too h v er.w Ju how much the robbers got away
Attornev II. It. I.oenltig esterda. "..,, ., ot knmvll u, Cashier
Present evidence lu court which will fjowar.! it ddulnh. who returned from
show tha she was not : nwrrl-l to Mr. VJl.tllJn '; mornln., has com-
I-1 g er at d. I. fac t. at no time had any- (, , ox:imln.,on.
thing to do vv Ith I1I111."
The prisoner's lawyer, .1. Henry New- I
burger of Chicago, Is expected to reach '
here to-night. Mr. Newbuiger. his
...... ,.. . . .
Client insisis. win corroborate ner siaie-
1IIVIII. wiai rwim- i . r, Bin- ti.ii..-..
over to Daniel I.eroy Dresser, who com
mltteil suicide recently, $250,000 worth
of railroad stock which Mr. Flagler gavo
her. Friends of Mr. Dresser said ester
day that Mr. Dresser never had any
dealings with her.
MISS L0EW MAKES RECORD.
M villus Mile nml 11 Quurter lit .New
port In II Minute.
Nkwtoiit, It. I. July 22 Miss I'lor
ence Uew, 15 yeats old. daughter f,
Mr. and Mri. William G I new. to-laj
nrjved herself to I,., the f.iest sw 1111-!
mer among all the women of Newport
by making a rerun! for the mile and a
on. mer between MioutiUL- I.ock .mill
11,'iz.inl s Hc.icn.
The time for that course was made
four years ago by the Comtesse Gu.v do
t .-, i. Iai rl. then Mis (VitiHtallt'c W-i.-ren.
1 llilllicllter of Mr and Mrs George I lent y
Wurren. Miss Warren swam distance
!u 11 minutes. Miss lew nicoinpllshcd
the feat In 41 m.nutcs
CITY ENGINEER A SUICIDE.
William II. Tu Inr, In 111 llenllli,
Slinots llliilsrlf.
NortTIt PEt.HAM, N Y . July 22 Will -
lam H. Taylor, a civil engineer employed
by the city of New York In the Fewer
morning by shooting himself through the
head in his room nt tho home nf Mrs.
i.metuie i oru wen, ,u ruin avenue,
on ins n.n
Coroner Wllllnm II. Livingston of New
Itrxiiello said Taylor was ,i victim of
Iltight's disease and had worr'ed over
his health.
F0UR ANARCHISTS ON TRIAL.
j I'uce 1'l.nrnr of lli.vl.iu lirc.ili.lc.l
seillllo.is Vlntler In Paris.
Pai'.is, July 22. -The trial of four an-
initiilsts charued with tne ctreiibttlim l
of seditious matter was begun to-day'
licffircthcpcrmiincmcntirt-niiril.il.
M. Prouvolt. the ecceiiirlc uillllnui Ire,
charged with having supplied postagn
I cnargeu won ii.iviiik siippnisi postagn
tor mailing Feiimnus uieraiuio ami with
taking an active pint In the anarchist
propafianda Mine Dnnnndlei' Is nr.
cus-r"! of posting the letteis
Three pamphlets tlgiire In thn case
They are said to li'iv.i been written by
thn defendant Hureau, who denies tho
charge.
SWORN IN AS
POLICEWOMAN
1 ' aPHsHHlLv l
- j
Mrs. Grace Headifin.
DANIELS SEERS CAUSE
OF MANY SHIP FIRES
Niivy Head Oofs Denial Blazes
Occurred on the New York
and Warrington.
Wa8IMN(!ton. July 22. -An Inquiry
has been ordered by Secretary Daniels
to determine the cause of recent fires
on battleships and other vessels of the
na. Feai bt exprered In some quar
ters that theo accidents may have been
the result of conspiracies un the part of
Influences hostile to the I'nlted S!ute,
although this theory Is ridiculed In offi
cial quarters.
There have been five lire' reported
on naval ves-els within the last
ten
the
days. One of these occurred on
battleship New Jersey In
the Hoston
vanl. another on the baltleshhi Alabama 1
In the Philadelphia yard, und a third on
the battleship Oklahoma at
Camden,
N J.. In the yard of the New York
Shipbuilding Compan
t'nolllclal leports were received at the
Navy Department yesterday that tires
had broken out on the destroyer War
rington and the battleship New York In
the New York yard. Capt. L'sher. com
mandant of the New York yard. In
formed Secretary Daniels that the re
ports that tires had taken place on the
New Y. rk and Wanlngtxm "were abso
lutely without found itlon."
In the case of the battleship New
Jersey, a tire broke out as a result of
the defectixe Insulation on a swalng
wire. Little or 110 damage was caused.
The Government ha no Interest In the
file 011 the Oklahoma except to ascer
tain whether any structural damage had
been caused, as this vesel Is stiff the
J'r0,T ,y
of the builders. No report
'" mau ", .1..
of1t'"" ".re "". 1 mM.'i
Department oillclals atta
has been made so far as to the cause
a.
, -'epannieii. u . - ..ii.i. . ... :
Slgllinc.uire 10 ine rec. iu 11 r, uc,.,...
that It was a mete coincidence that so
lan' I'appcm.l at the same time.
BANK THIEVES DROP $2,000.
Wiiiiiiiii ri.' us Lookout for
Careless .lerr Itohlirrs.
tll.oo.MnKU', N. J., July
The two'
nwn wn,, ,,uU"'1 ,,h' '";'H,an' c'l!,'r
. .
I HI m-jfturi-.'ci . .
'" Wrday flfM
Vll,llt 'I!'""'1- hurrMly
t)e. oM emeloltt which
Klnger prints of the thieves have been
obtained. Assistant Casliler Dahl and
Frank J Jlochstuhl, Jr.,
Jr.. the book-
duty to-day. and
, to New York t
i hll I. w, it . ..n r. .it.
lo.mrU.v .,. will go
see whether they can pick out the
bank thieves from the photographs In
the rogue' gal!er at I'ol'ce Headquar-
teis. It Is believed that thc two robbers
had as a lookout a woman that many In
the neighborhood lenuinber seeing
walking up and down outside the bank
just tieiore ine rMinui. it,.-,,-.-,
1 neaped In an automobile which headed
towaid Newark
A few forflm denosllnrs nppeared to-
day and withdrew their savings, de
I spite assurances from t lie bank ottlcials
I that ".here was 110 danger of any one
' . . I'........ ....!.. l.. lltllA
0 " , , ,' ,,' , 11
money was obtained b the thelves, It
wn ,"-(,n5-
WORK FOR IhUtHAL UUWVJ.UJ.&
.
toriir-Geiurnl In K iiures
1 ... .
WvsiiivnTON-. July 22 Attorney-Gen-
era! Gregory will lecommi'tiil to Con
gress legislation nece-siry In carry out
his plan tn provide labor for the con
victs In Federal prisons He has con
sulted men representln: the Interests nf
organized labor and has been assured
there will be 110 formidable opposition
from that source.
Sir. Gregor Is somewhat concerned
over another phase of the convict labor
nrnblein which be Is considering, which
, ,.,t.mnl.it,.i the transfer of Federal
convicts, now In State Institution, to
, 1,. .'.,lrr..l nenltentlarles because nt
.. ......... .I.nf.i la r, r, n rm ,1 nrily t fll .hrt
I ' f 'l,,..i ,.nnvicls In the Federal
t r,onK There are In all about 3.U0O
.,rl,nn,.r, ln ,),,, Federal Institutions.
45 PRISONERS PAROLED.
nunril lnlir llei-ord
Welfare-
I.el.Klle I'.vpels I unit) Meuili.T.
OSMINMMl. N Y.. JlllV
-The Stato
li,,-, s.i f li.nro1 visited Siiisr sine tn.
di) and decided to parole forty-five prls- ercise a rigid i.coiioiny ibey would llnd
oners vvu.u. terms cxinr.. between now , ihcinsolvca In nurlutts econnmlc dlfllcul
and I1 t-.ber I. Deputy Stale Siiperln- ties.
tindeiit of Prisons Georgo AVeed pre' "The war has a tendency to lower the ,
sided This Is tho largest number of prices of our securities nnd ralso Inter
p iroU-s on record. One of the prisoner est rates," said Prof. Patterson. "Tho
tlitm fr.ed Is Oliver peacock, a school tlrst works a hanlslilp mi tho big rorpa-
iinllo- nf New York city, who has been rations because they lire Uliiil.lt. lo dls.'
a prominent member of the Muluil Wei
fan. League
The inmates' ourt nf the league to-
,.' i,. uriranlj.ninn .-. vear ami.
night expelled n niemner for mo Hist
, ui.... h. ,iri?-inl7iiion .-. venr aim.
j r)iel O'Day, who escaped frmn
,, .h-.wmii a week ago and was caught
t,.
up a trie. Hi- Is now to lie sent back
to what is callnl Ihe "dark ages," with
no privileges such as witnfeslnc ball
Rallies, attending musical's or licai lug
operettas,
William Wlllctt. thn former Congress
man of Queens county, Is tho prenldlng
Justlco of thu Inmates' court,
ORDUNA WARNED,
PASSENGER SAYS
Lawyer Declares Suhniarinc
First Fired Wank Shell
Near Liner.
STOKY TO WASHINGTON'
Henry Hennett I.eary. a lawyer nt 55
Broadway, who was a passenger on the
Cunard liner Orduna, on her recent trip
wh-n she was shelled by n Herman nub
marine, made a utatoment yesterday
which sheds new light on the circum
stances of the attack.
Shortly after the encounter with the
submarine, whllo It was the subject of
general conversation on tho ship, Mr.
Leary says he wan told by the Marconi
operator and by an olllcer of the ship
that when the alleged torpedo hud been
seen by two of the passenger and by ths
watch on the after bridge the U-boat roe
to the surface and tired a blnnk shell
as a warning. When tho ship kept on
her courto the general attack began.
.Mr. Leary added that when llaron
Itosctikratiz and bis wife, who had
arisen at dawn and cald tney saw me
torpedo, rlrnt told their story they said
that the liner passed through the wake
of tnr torpedo. Indicating that the shot
had been tired ahead of the vessel,
whereas the otllolal statement made by
captam. with which I
the
agreed
pedo passed about ten feet from the
stern. Tho official statement of the
captain made no reference to any warn
ing from a blank shell.
The story of the occurrence told by
the lnwjer will be Incorporated in the
report to be made by Collector Malone
to Washington, It l understood.
Mr. Leary said esterday that he was
amazed during his stay of a week In
London before tailing on the Orduua by
the undisguised Ill-feeling dltplayed by
Kngllshmen toward America and Ameri
cans. INQUIRY MAY HELP.
Mute Department Wnnts lo Know
A lion I WnrniliR Shot,
Wasiiinoton, July 22. It Is to de
termine whether the Orduna was at-
tacked with or without warning that I
in.. Kini Deti.irtnient 1ms asked the !
(Treasury Department to conduct an In-
WstlKHiioii. The Statu Denartmciit has
no official Information nnd It looks to
this In.iulry to make It clear Just what'
happened.
If It should develop that no torpedo
...... e-.,.i ,., , i,.i,.,,.. r n,ni .arn.
lug was given before a torpedo was
fired. It Is not likely that the State De-1
partment will consider that there is any
ground for complaint.
ORDUNA ON RETURN TRIP
1!2 American on t'unnrder Vu
trlan I'onnd In the Hold.
The Cun.irder Orduna. laden almost to
capacity, or close to 11,000 tone, chiefly
with war maurial, sailed yesterday for
Liverpool with 13 cabin. 7., second
cabin and 105 steerage passengers, In
cluding 22 Americans In all classes.
Three first cabin pasenger who had
booked to sail cancelled their passage
yesterday, not oaring to take the risk
of dodging German submarines. One
Is an American, Miss Lydla Wheeler of
Philadelphia.
A few minutes before the Orduna
sailed, nt 10 A. M., two young women
came sprinting down the pier, too much
out of breath to be Interviewed, and
rushed up the gangplank. They are
the Misses Grace Jeffrey and Huth
1 cnanan 01 uuawa, nounu 10 r me
W illiam Astor Hospital at Cliveden.
wnere ine nance 01 .miss jenrey ana inu
(brother of Miss Huclmnan, Meut Cas -
'. ,, ... .. 1 u ...
1 .is i.uviian.ii., itiiH i.c uii.i i.iri.t: ui ;
1 recovery. The Lieutenant vvoa hit by.
sliraonel ln France
An' At
den In 1
,,, -
' ' " " , .
.n .vusirian loiiKsnoreiu.wi was inu-
th hr.1,1 ,,t ih shli. for fniiri"'" "' -n pasengors suo
.i,,u.i-.. u.i.i vu 1. rnit ih.
,,hp-s ottlcers had made 11 thorough,""" '."" "; 7""
plirch of the Vl8.e, for 0,nbs. Notll. 1 wagonload of wood which lasted until
.... Wi, fotlmi I tli locomotive vvhecze.l Into Helrut.
," 'T, o tlreme saw a man slide Into a Meanwhile the passengers spent a whole
.,0 hole " o'clock Wednesday night. " '"" ,' w ,h,oul f"'l r vvater
Thinking hat he might be a spy the .""l1. UCI. '"Jchty glad to get to Helrut.
I tlrcmen reported what they had men,
I ,)Ut 1tmigi a search w.o. made the
1 ,.,,, waH m tcUM until midnight, when
a longshoreman, identified by the hie-
,., thc ,,, tney peen. Halted
; nf,ore, H was ,loeph Garson, to
r:lrH dd, wm nan lieen working fur
tK. company for the past two or three
. weKs, c Is down on the company's
I ),ooks as a Swede, but papers In his
,,OCK,t revealed that ne Is a native of
Tllf(,t(i Austria.
Gatsou was kept on duty the te
ntalnder of the night and In the morn
ing was questioned at length by George
S, Dniigheity, former Second Deputy Po.
lie. Commissioner, whose detectives are.
guarding the Cunard piers. He raid
that he had gone Into the stokehold to
tike a nap and nothing moi was got
1 out of ti I tn He was paid off and dls
1 charged.
j Capt. Taylor of the Orduna has two
' reasons for avoiding submarines. One
Is to preserve the llvefl of his passengers
aim ine oilier 10 nei 11110 i.iikihiiii 11 oig
1 cargo of munitions for tho Allies, Chief
among tne items on tne snips manifest
are s.xiiu cases or ciiririuges, tui case
of aeroplanes and parts, 17 cases of
tevohers, 9S0 cases of empty shells, 107
automobiles, 100 cas.es of auto parts, t
chassis. "
. r't i" f.:
of zinc oxide, s I pieces of p.pe for
submarines, 328 rolls of tint cloth, tot
case of pipe for Infantry nitilpment, 210
bundles of boat oars, 7i'.5 cases of bra"
rods. 1.011 colls, of copper rods, 220
cacs of fuses and 22S colls of wire
rope.
AMERICAN ECONOMY URGED.
WnrnlnK U Issue, t li- Prof. II. M.
Patterson of I'riius) I vnula.
Pint APKl.litlA. Jul 22. Speaking to-nlL-bt
In Houston Hall on "Why We Are
! Injured by the Huropean War,'' II. M.
I Patterson, professor of economics nt tii
1 11 verslty of Pennsylvania, asserted
! that unlesH the American p.-ople liuiii. dl
al.-Iv resolved to prouueo more or es-
pose of thflr stocks and bonds, hence n
curtailment. Tlicy naturally cannot
build extensions p. their properties ..ml
of business, The warring iiutloim will
in tne enu uiai injures ine vvuuie cycm
nf business. The warring liutloim will
' untiirally outbid American business men
' when they seek loans, which Is also a
serious nanuicap to our progress,
"111 the final analysis wu nro facing
an econninl.i Iosh hh ii result of tin. war
, despite the volume, of wnr orders, At ,
'the end nf tin. war wo ma) Mini our-
selves In the same position that wu oc
copied at the dote ot Ihe Napoleonic
wars."
JUST ISSUED
SEMI-ANNUAL REPORT
LAWYERS MORTGAGE COMPANY
The only Mertgaii Cemaany
In New York which publishes
In full detail statements of Its
business.
Mall an RseniMt
LAWYERS MORTGAGE CO.
RICHARD M. HURD, President
Capltal.Surplus A lr.$9,000,000
Ml tJNTtrft ,X Y. 14 Mnnl.tiiSt .flkn.
WANTS MORATORIUM IN FAITH.
Wnr -No Time tn Prencli Christian
ity, Writes Urrmsn Soldier.
llr.r.t.tN. via 1-ondon, July 22. A
"moratorium In Christianity" Is pro
posed by a writer In the Chritttlclir
Writ, one of tho leading religious Jour
nals of (lermany. The writer urges that
"In u war of this character, where ruth
lessness of un unparalleled type Is dis
played and where the very rudiments of
Christianity arc Ignored, It would be
wise If Christianity l to be mjlnuned
that It should not be preached or taught
during tho contlnuaiue of the war.
"It Is mockery," continues the writer,
who Is a soldier, " to ask men with blood
stained hearts to approach the table of
the Lord. Fighting In the trenches."
continues the article, "Is of such a
character that every feeling of rellslon
nnd every Inclination to prAyer ceases,
It Is not Christian teaching that a man
wants as he comes fresh from the fright
ful hell of the trenches.
War Is a phenomenon which the
church should not be able to blesr. It
Is opposed to every essential of Chris-
SS'. -'t'SSV.'SCl
emse about the ennobling ami purifying
effects of war. hell numlreds of thou-
(nmls of men return from the blood ,
soaked battle front their Christianity j
will lie ,ii il niiierciu nratr, mm nicy
will Insist upon the church adopting a
different form."
TRIED FOR THREAT TO WILSON.
A 11 sir Inn Admit Wrltlnir Letters
Mns .11 1 ml I t'psel.
Rudolph Malik, an Austrian salesman,
charged with having sent two threaten
ing letters to President Wilson and
Alexander Nuber d I'ereked. the Aus
trian Consul-General, demanding money,
took the witness stand yesterday In the
Federal District Court, where he Is being
tried for using th malls to defraud, and
did not deny that he had written the
(!,.,,
He testified that his mind had been so
upset by his enforced separation from
his wife and two children, who are now
In Austria, that he could not remember
what he had done lately.
Clarence O. Hess, one of the Whlto
Clarence O. Hess,
House secretaries, said that Malik's note.
which demanded J300 "indemnity," never
li.iclloJ the 1'resldent. althousb he was
1 told of n. Tne otner note, threatening
' shoot the Consul-I.enera'. and his
staff, never reached that official's eyes
either.
The trial will go on to-day.
TRAIN STALLED IN DESERT.
Consal's Wife Tells of Troubles lm
(iettlnK Out of SrlB.
Mis. Jesse H. Jackson, wife of the
American Consul at Aleppo. Syria, who
returned yesterday by tho Italian liner
Dante Allghterl. with her flftecn-year-old
ton Virgil, said she had a hard
time getting across tho desert from
Itaalbek to Helrut. The car In which
she travelled was hitched to a freight
train, and Instead of making the trip
In the usual time she was delajed for
several das.
There were many Italian consular
agents on the train, and the Turks did
not eem to care whether or not tho
Italians got anywhere. The Turks, ac
, n,rdlI1(r , Mri(, j-Uson, stole all the
. Ul)0ll ., c0.,, ,hat uero for u?e on ,e
,,. ,.. , ...,i ,i
i ....... Btom,c,i ,n tn .v.n,,1Ir ln .he
1 lialli
desert The Turki'h engineer volunterol
ici . ..wuh.. . ui.i.i mo u-in.
! K.it to Delrut tirovidcd somebodv raid
, ..l" ,C ,
um. inr ,.u.bcuk,.i n buh.-htiocu
fifty dollars and the engineer went off
1 ., "' J'"-"" uw""1
wars, . ienues.ee ai i.eirut aim
. r "J .' 7 V.
""1..11" boj ,"" V , 1 " tnl1?
1,1 a"d hoarded the Dante Allghlerl.
"GUN FUND" OVER $1,000,000.
Cnnaritniis Kuhacrllie l.nritr Sums
tn Aid In Kiulililriit.
Ottawa. July 2 The acting Minis
tor of Militia. M. Lougheed, nnnounced
to. day that private subscriptions for
machine guns during tho past two
uc-cI.m total over 1.000,000, enough to
buv 1,000 guns.
In addition to $500,000 subscribed by
the Government of the Province of On.
1. 11 In Individual mibscriptiotiH ranging
from $100 to $1,000 have been received
by tho Minister of Finance. It Is likely
that each Canadian battalion hereafter
will be 1'iulpped with wiMc.cn machine
guns.
TiiiunK Cnnn.llan Wile TnUes Mrr
riiry. Mrs. Itila Phelps, 2d, who Is said to
be a member of a well to do Canadian
family and who 0111110 to New ork only
a few vv.eks ago. took bl.-hlorl.lo of mer-
I fr' lat mght in her room a, 319 West
Thirty. fourth street. Sho was taken to
Hellenic Hospital, where it was said her
condition was serious,
llnlikl Pnslin to lie nil Knvoy,
,v;,vlcil Cnblt Vfpaleh to Tnr. Sfv.
Iticnt.lN. July 22, via London. It Is
ollUiall.v contl. iiie I that the former Tur
kish Grand Vliler Hnkkl P.ishu is com
ing to llerlln as the Turkish Ambassa
dor. The announcement has been in
celve.l with considerable pleasure by the
press, especially as llakkl l'asha is
known ns mi excellent Judge and en
thusl.utlc friend of German)
I up . Town Honors lieu, llothti.
l.c.si'N, Jul) 2 A Capo Town des-
- I'"''1 "ays that Gen. IH'tlM arrived
.islic receptl.'ii nusiiiess was sus-
pended .ml i general holiday wis do.
dared In honor of the mm to 'vhum
the German Southwest African forces
surrendered,
LONDON MARKETS STEADY.
I ....... .
I nierlcnus -.lore, Mlth Hie l.xcep
(() )f Mp1, J,opU.j
Lospon, July 22 A rather better I
Lospon, July
business was done In the iniiikels to.
da). The tone continued steady, (lilt
edged secuillles stiffened. Hume rails
weic Irieguliir. Argentine rails wcro
fin t. Foreigners and mines continued
soft Oils, however, hardened, Cana
dian Oar and Foundry liuires wore buoy
ant, A him lean hesitated, except steels,
which were strong.
INDIAN TRIBES OF
STATE DECREASING
Officii! I Fiffures Show Ii0!
Hedshins Less Tlmii Ten
Ycnrs Airo.
7ti2 ARE STILL l'AOAN'S
A MM NT, July 21. There are fiOJ less
Indians on the reservations of New Vnrk
State than ten yearn ago. Hut three
tribes, the Onondag.is, Toliawalidas and
Ttifcaroras, show any gain in numbers,
according to the otllolal census figures
made public by Secretary of Slato Fran
cli M. Hugo. The total number rf
Indians now living on the eight reser
vations Is MM, compared with
".Orto In lOO.-i. According tn tho Federal
enumeration of 1910 tho population of
the Indian reservations was .",729, but
the figures Included whiten and other
persons as well as tho redskins.
Out of the 1,151 now on the reserva
tions "62 confess to being pagans and
7IS spoak t It t la or no Kngltsh.
In the eight reservations! thrre are
S7,7f acres, of whlih the Indians inc.
this summer, cultivating 30, .".;'., or an
iivervtgii of fi.Ob acres fur each man,
woman and child, The census figures
reveal that the St. Ittgls, Onondagas
and the Tuscaroias are the largest till-
TK Caltara
of the soil : tho Alleghany uud
iraugus Indians the least
Onondaga reserv
acres out of 7,300 are under
St, llegis, 10.I13K out of
turatiaus. 4.117 out nf Sl.itsu: Allr
ghany, :i,5k out of 3n.4fi9 : Shlnnecock.
71 ou. ,,f i,i n. res : Tnnnwanil.is. 2.R27
out of 7,5(S; Tuscaruras, 4,711) out
of 11,243.
I'agani are shown as follows Onon
daga, 113; Cattaraugus, .100' Alleghany,
2S7 ; Shlnnecock, . ; St. Itegls, 0 ; Tona
wanila, 57 ; Tuscarora, 0.
The 7tS found speaking little or no
English are divided III the following
manner: Onondaga. .11; St. Itegls,
232 , Cattaraugus, iO : Alleghany, 101;
Shlnnecock, 0; Tonawaiidas, 23S ; Tus
caroras, 56.
Mntlsllca of I'npiiliilloti,
Comparative figures shown by the
1P0. and the 115 (.numeration show the
decrease or the Increase of tho respec
tive Uscrvations
190.-,.
US
1,17:
:::
l.intt
:o.t
I no
Alleghanv.
Ctttarauru.
UnnnilrfK.i
HI. tlrgit
Tonstvnmla. .
St
15'l
I 313
1.0i
MS
11
Tuacarnra
3M
40!
In the 105 enumeration the Toosna-
tuck Indians were not counted sena-
I raiciy. The recent census re.-aled elgh
teen tu Miffolk comity. I.lul.- land on
this reservation Is under cultivation.
The enumerator found it utmost impos
sible to dfl.TiiiliH. whether the Inhabi
tants are cltloiiH or not They them
selves claim they do not know. It Is
generally accepted, however, In political
circles that they nr.- not citizens, al
though most of them are more negro
than Indian. It is generally understood
that the reservation Is not State or Gov
ernment property, except possibly by vir
tue of a very old leaM-.
Tho Oueldas were enumerated In the
1905 census, but not in tills year's, tho
reservation having reused.
Indians have been found by the recent
census tn be follow lug almost every
means of livelihood, ranging from piano
tuners to sextons, farmers to demon
strators or telephone operator.
The total Indian population of the
United States In P..10 was 2fi5.i!53, ex
clusive of Alaska and the Insular pos
sessions, the Indians constituting less
than three-tenths of 1 per rent, of the
entire population. Twenty-eight per
cent, of the Indiana In the Culted States
111 1910 were living In Oklahoma.
The Inereas.i among mixed blood In
dians, both In this Stato and In the
, ,,.... ,.nnr,ii.. 1. 1. ..... ..
! full blooded Indians, the fact ' m nhal.lv
accounting for the Increase on 1 pi tain
ir.,-. ...... ...r, 1 ..r .--wiie, wnere
the full blno.led Indian Is becoming m,,r
I , ... .
iinu un're scarce nu ine passing or eacn
year
The recent enumeration reveals none
of the old time names which still cling
to the Indians of the far West, where
the largest proportion of full bloods
exist.
LORIMER'S BANK MUST PAY.
Muck holder to He Assessed to Cnt
a 1, 000,000 Dctlclencr.
Clttcvoo, July 22 Judge Wlndes in
the Circuit Court this afternoon Issued
mi order directing William c Niblick,
receiver for William I.orlmer's defunct
La Salle Street Trust and Savings Hank,
to enforce the liabilities of the stock
holders of tho Institution to It.s ctedl
tors The court order finds that the assets
of the bank are Insufficient to discharge
Die liablllt e to the creditors and that
the deficiency of the assets Is nt leist
jl.oonoon it was put by Mr Niblick
nt J2.000.000.
1. Altman & (Ho.
The iD'eparii;tt",er.;t for 5 mported and Specaa. Costumes
(Tlh.rdi Floorl
Womemi's
of
IFtftl) Aitruwp -
34tl) mib 351!) trrrtn
1 0 Per MONTH ON PLEDGE
IOQF PERSONAL PROPERTY
THE PROVIDENT LOAN SOCIETY OF NEW YORK
MANHATTAN " HltONX ' !
Fourth Avenue, cor. 25th Street. Ponrtlandt Ave., cor. uth Street. j
Lldrlilge Street, cor. ItMngton St. Itlcntilt l.l N
beventli Ave., bet IStli mid tilth SU. Hmllli St . cor. Livingston St.
i..-ri. a.-b 1'uiii siireot V.,r'!,!n", Avcnilu, cor. Dohevolse m
Lexington Ave., cor. I.ttli Street Pitkin Av-eiin... cor. Ilookanay Ave. !
('.rand Street, cor. t llnion Street, . , . r.- rr, . . TT. ,,v
Fast 7Sd St.. bet. Lexington A M Avs. )' ' illr.l'Al D 111 N '
Last Houston St., cor, IWx Si. i 2 I WO W 1. 1. K.i 1'ltOM DAl'U. '
JERSEY HIGHWAYS
AGAIN DISCUSSED
Testimony fiiven Before Ilen
ness.v Investintinir Com
mittee Recalled.
COMPARISON OF P HICKS
Tnr.NTos, N. J.. July 22. Twenty-two
Jears ago New Jersey adopted the
State aid policy for Imlldlng good roads.
At first the cost was eienly divided be
tween the State and the counties, town-I
ships and property owners nlong tho lino
of the road to be Improved. Several ,
jears ago the property owners were
eliminated n.i contributors, and the ,
townships nearly so. Now thu Stats
and the counties bear the greater part
of tin. burden. '
For twenty-two years the material
men, contractors and politicians hao
been gradually building up combination,
until at present the taxpayers seem to
be bound and helpless. Notwithstand
ing tli reforms that have been adopted
In other dliectlons, llttlo has been done
toward breaklrg up the paving trust.
I'p to last November, according to the
nflkial report of State itoad Commis
sioner Stevens, 1.9S6.0S7 tulles of road
b id been built In Nw Jet soy under the
stuiti old laws, ranging from a little
. mm e than live and one-half miles ill
Hudson to 221 miles In lfurllrgtoii, On
tills work lliu coniraciors nave pros
pered. Last winter the Hennessy committee.
which Investigated road conditions In
L-iiliin 4 '( f. i ,,M' Slate. reHjrted tint 'circumstances
in 'i t ion relating to contracts for bituminous con
. ,, ., ..".'Ipreti- pavements olnt plainly to a con
11 :'., V stilr.i.-y against the public Interest
whereby excessive prices w re exnctei
for patented pavements both by the
Kssex county aulhorltlis ami tho olll
clals of the city of Newark,"
It nnneared. according to the report.
that bltullthlc was specified In Newark
und warrenlte In Ksex county. Th-
committee found evidence that the two
frtMiitu ..wtilM! tlii.. material were
so related that alt competition In the,
contracts bad been ellmlnnted.
Manv comp-tent witnesses testllled
that "an unpatented pavement of the
bituminous concrete type two Inches
IhlcU-. which xvas lh,. thickness of the
warrenlte pavement laid In the county,
could 1. and had been friUently laid
elsewhere at a price not exceeding HO
tents a wiu.ire yard. The price paid by
Ksscx county for warrenlte on the
l'oinpton Turnplk was 11.31, which ap
plied to about ud.OOO yards of material."
Coder open specifications about 120,000
would have bteti saed to tho county on
this one Job.
Conditions In Ksjex are typical of
,ni un,.,' caisiiiik 111 IIIUSI 01 IIIM l.UHT
1,; I counties. Her' In Mercer, for tnsUir.-e. I
members of tho Hoard of I reeholders
admit tint they are paying 00 cents .1
1 ,VJr r Ir"'" l"c 'iairy
tli.it is furnishing It to contractors at
7u cents, and In some instances as low
as cuts a ton: and the.v excuse
themselves by saying that they cannot
buy It for less.
Mayor Siimlley of North Plalnfleld,
who Is Interested In a stone quarry, tcs
tltUd bcfoie the Hennessy committer
lhat thete Is a combination of traprock
quarries to maintain prices of stone for
toad building and other prices; that he
was in the combination, and that "we
finned a (ombitintlon together and regu
lated prices for it and put It on a busi
ness level, and we have been doing It
I.V..1 hltli't. ittiit n'M urrt crtlm- tn 11
up as long as we can." I
Tho testimony was given nearly two
.veats after the "seven sisters" acts were
passed. One of the "sisters," the first,
vvna "an net to define trusts and to pro- ,
vide for criminal penalties and pimlali
mcnt of (orisorulious, firms and persons
und to promote free competition ill coni-merc-
and all classes of business."
A trust Is defined as a combination or
agreement between corporations, firms
or persoi s, any two or more of them, for
certain purposes,, among which were fl
Ing "at any standard or 11 guru whereby
tile piico to the publi. or consumer shall
In any manner be ..uitrolled on any ar
ticle or commodity of merchandise, prod
uce or commerce Intended for sale, us--or
consumption ln this State or else
where "
other purposes declared to be illegal '
and Indictable were making any agree
ment by which was ptecluded a free and
lint tstrli led toinp'titlou n'nong them
selves or any purchasers or consumers,
und making any secret oral agreement,
or arriving nt an understanding without '
express agreement, by which unre- !
strlcte.l competition among themselves ,
was precluded and any article or com- ,
inodlty sold at u tlxed price. Violation
of this isster" act is made a uilrdc- ,
meanor.
The second "sister" makes It n mlMe- J
mciMior for any person, tlrm, corporation i
or association engaged in the production 1
or manufacture of "any commodity of
general use. or rendering any service to
lliu public, to dlsctiniln.ite between dlf- i
rctctit p-rsons, firms, associations or cor
porations, or dlffetent sections, com
munities or cities of the Stnte, by selling
such commodity or rendering fcucli ser
vice at a lower rate In one section, com
munity or city than another
if the effect or intent theieof la to estab
lish or maintain a vtitual monopoly,
hindering competition or restriction of
trade,"
SUk Sweater Suits
superior qesESity
1 $58.00
laJ.iuan Awrttup
Nrm nrk
Jil
Only Extra Long Wear
Conquers Empire REDS
Because they're better mane of
better rubber Umpire lil l),sart,
not susceptible to common tiro
troubles. Empire IU.OS Jun't
decay or rot. Their btio,ancv
and strength lasts lonu after fr e
sulphur has sapped the life from
crav tires. There in no su'Miur
in Empire REDS. They dun'f
blow out or gne o'lt thcy'rii. 1 ),-,
worn out. My the time they n r c il
much of your mileage linn velvet
Ath your tttoUr about thtm
mpire
ires
REDi
EMPIRE RUBBER & TIRE CO.
ZM W. 551k SI.. I4S Ck.mb.r. Si . Ntw T.tl
1171 ttHtri Art., Brnlln
MJ B10.J Slrttt, Sfitl,
Ftrt.rr id ll.m. Oll.t. : 7KINT0N, N.J.
Mkn .1 "Ptttltu" Rtd RuH'f l.n,r Tibo
M0NTAUK DIVISION TIED UP.
HrnUiMi ,le Helios 1. 01m Mnnd
I Commalrrii Three llniir,
A broken axle on 11 lm . u ' 1
traffic for nearly full h o
Montnuk division of the I g !
tallroad yesterday morn 1 g
hundreds of buslnesh 111.1. ibi..
up
I bite getting to tills rlt It u
worst delay thu lailroad I.
jears.
The first of the two m
1 that carry the 1 .1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 , 1
yards west of Illue I'nnl -1.1'
nt 7:32, tho locomotives re .
,way. Only the slew .-tccd pp
1 derailment.
August
Furniture
Sale
Begins Ju! 'f. i
cordially i'lixivil
during "the t "I1
Inspection". Ju!
There Is a new 1m"l
that nils a ' ' n a
ei'Ml wfrrrtli'iu' . '
Inr p
,'iih t not:. s.i
NEW YORK'S
PRIVATE
SCHOOLS
IICM. Ml N V'.ll mo
IIUIS mil M llnill I nil lint s
KleldsonAVest Jl.'.l - 11 -sll
.tnj'. ItirliuilNC i'
Court. Athletic I u a l ! -
HIVING stillllll.
ai vv sun m r i i-
lloys 1 1 otis (I lo . '
No bllllle slii.lv pit i. n.
I ti ml
I KIM I I IIIXH
I.,-. 1 1; vv ,.i
t i i. nr. i. ti i -
I nit il N -
ytr.t illPl.VI lllf. -1 llniit
no-11. VV, s! Ki i v
The t.,il. ...r i - -
OlllliOO Cl.TCIS-. 11' i
11VV ll.lir M lllMll ,
Diy Dejn of N'en V
Thuroiuli work lm t ,
humnirr ses.i..ii '
vv
rillt l.lltl N VSH I III M
I III' II VIIN Villi -I lll.l'
Ivlml.-rn ir'en ui c , I .
Inn Colli-.', s i - .-n ! .
loimie. I.1 1 VV ...i : i -
IIVMI1 ION IV
College .cm". i
conre sl ,ui .si
eril l.atl'l .irs t
. ri 1 1 1 1 ti'
ins unti l niiii vi i vu 1
A M'MIG It V I I - lN "', "
lilt: Millllll . I lit I I I I M l ',"
IllltllVC. N.I t N V i
Private
Schools
Tin-: si
most cillcu-..'
n
i
Uurouu,
This, cnmplc'"
nbsolulely uw '
you,
Ai'curuto a"'!
infnrnuttinn i..'-' ;
juiiei's.
This sorM.-c v.
valunlito n-M '
lectini; tli. p'
for placini: '"
In writing giv
details so that ' '' r
sdvice can he ji "
SCHOOL - C0I.1.F.G
III
and CAMP
150 Nsisau St
P'u
Ri.
n mil
t.ci tu.ias.

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