Newspaper Page Text
THE SUN, TUESDAY, JANUARY 4, 1916.
SAYS TYPHUS IS AS BAD IN MEXICO AS SERBIA'S PLAGUE New York Ititsiness Man Ho noris as Hih as r0,000 Cases in Capital. l; NT I UK VILLAUKS A UK DKl'Ori'LATKD T phiip. In fully an eprlnuM propor tions im In Serbia, H prevalent In Alex in! i'lt' will unlritH checked will KO elnwii ,i niie nf lli Brent plague of lUstory. This Im (lie Miite-tni'iil made by n New Vnrk ImsliH'M mull Just returned from Meirn I'll-. 1 1 Ih name cannot lie ielen ,i- lie wIhIics Id reltirn. Tli .trrnu,i tlovernmcnt lnu up. piw-oil the fuetH ua much as possible, Imt .in "inline of tlm real Mtunlltin l:i pcn tiy Iho New York tiUblnr-is mun a folluwn: "t.rr Hum a montli iiro American pli)MelanM In the hospitals of Mexico cay estimated that there were more than 10.000 to 30.000 ch.-c of typhus In Mex ico city alone. Ho wlilesprrml was th ptaicue. uhlch la communicated by vet mln, that It was considered unsafe to brush the. passerby's sleeve In the street. It was deemed equally danc-r-ous.to nit down on a pari; beneh. The many dead wcro burled at nlgiit as secretly as possible. "In the city of I'uebla there. e' 1.J00 deaths from tphus In one wcel recently. In Tacbuoa the disease waa o endrmlc that the ottiorrs of the 1'nltoJ States Smeltlnit and Itennltm Company persuaded the city Koxcrnment to let It takn over the health work of the nine.!. There had been 3,500 new cases of typhus in one wtel!. "The smetllnR company's men at once Mt to work shavliiK men and cropping their heads. Clothing was burned and lipuss were disinfected. It Is not known what success the effort to rone with the 'plague has had In Tachuca. "In the province of Oaxaca whole vil lager have been depopulated. The Mexi cans, it is said, are not makliiK ade quate efforts to deal with the epidemic. Last month the Carranza Government tb.ued a statement saylUKT that thero MLh no typhus in Mexico city, although ft J An (extraordinary Cxlribitof WHITE Motor Cars -Now in progress at the Twelfth Annual AUTOMOBILE SALON inthe'ZW7teo?of Hotel Astor January rd. to St;. Models all Custom Designed v; 5 SEES NO REVOLUTION IN TRADE FROM WAR I'opulur Itolicf Wronjr, Says ficorpre K. HnbeHs of Na tional City Hank. BRYAN SPEAKS IN FA VOR OF ALL AMERICAN UNITY SCIENTISTS STILL IMJSY iSapata. Ctirriiavncn Is ip.tn' cipltal. cilice ins reco?ultlou by Iho Govern ment Of the t'nltisl SLlte (.rmti lm leii In Mexico city only once. Hut triumphal nivlies of tucon, ornamented with winged victories mid wroaths of Mowers, are already belnir erected In the principal avenues of .Mr Men ,'lty over ruined i.ivemeits and In front of wrecked houses In preparation for Oarranza's formal entrancn Into tho rlty. set for next month Some one told 'aiuta aooui tnig recently. Zapata tupped the man on the ohet "'Hefore t'arr.inz.i iMwfs under thoe archco I will !" he exclaimed. The threat waa not finished, but Its tnwinllii? was o.enr. "Of Villa no one thinks anything any tuoie. Hut as a matter of fnot he has nothing bat a stray b.mdlt with a small f.-rce for nearly a year. "Meanwhile very l-irue Carranza forces are liclng concentrated at the north, on and near the American border. All the Canranzlstas IkhiM drllRhtedly that It Is their leader's Intention to Invade Texas. It Is not mestiry In consider this talk erlously. except ns It feeds the fervent hate of all Americans. Doubtless ("arrana.1 has to have something with which to five the hopes of his followers. .Scnri'lly of Pood. "The food scarcity In Mexico city Is not so bud as It was, ulthoush It Is acute enough. You may stay at the let hotels and not rcc butter or milk for a week or longer. A loaf of b ead i. ! n tiu.n lit Mvl.n itv. W.lpex nre Js declared there were thousands of 1 ren(.Pai,. tut'tw a ,y, The cloth commjinly used for women's clolli tases then lying about everywhere. On reccmber 17. or December Is. tliese SAme Carranza otllcials held a confer ee In Mexico city with Mexican doc tors to try to devli-e methods of check ing the spread of typhus. .nirrli'nn Doctor liriiored. "American doctors were not asked to fV conferenfe. The American Fled ero Is iitibtn to do anything, though rartlv coBiil'ant of the effects, because "t (Mrranzalstas forced the American o-s.iinzatlon out of Mevlco. organlzlnc Vut they called a Mexican Tied Cross I" ts place and saying that they nreilcd no outside help. Havana . nl Ndinau are quaran t'ned for yellow fever against all of Mt 'o north of Yucatan practically he whole of the cnuntrj. Yet there - not much edcuce of yellow fever In Mexico compared with the appalling f .lenie of tphu on every hand. H.i vsii i Is also quarantined for smallpor i.i tin Vera Cruz. Tue fuels are suceervfully reprewscd ti ill., Ciiri-int i llnfflftiinoiit tt M1.V1 veielses u romnleii.lv effective' rensor. ! a uk vault All the money I ii.ii.er .o. 1 ,,,.., .,r ...-,. I..-I.- ..-. Ifcsue. The amount of paper In rlrail.i Vow. eonvoed personally out of the .,'"""T', 'V, b R"""'1- l ot mmry insures the tion-retiim of the ' th Rational It.nk of Mexico the Rink i-arer. for It Is almost always traced. ' J'00" nn. Mexico ..ml the Mat- P-.iHte letters to this country, bits of I rig by the Poorer classes used to cost 10 centavos totie-tenth of a peto) .1 metre (alout 30 Inches). It is now two and a half pesos a metre. Hutter is four leos a pound. ' "The majority of the outh of tho country arc In the army, getting on peso and sevetUy-Mve centavos a day .ml their keep. That Is dialer than wprlc lim. ciicclally with food prices as they are. It should he ssld that, while ex hauge varies, 15 pesos are genenlly t'cessary to buy an American dollar. la the time of Diaz the peo was worm 10 rents In American money The topic naturally leads to the question of Mexican finance. Nothlnc can decrlbe Us chaos. Perhaps there mav be p.iiallcW In the hieneh revolu tlon and In the Issues of French is- slgn'.ita. Hut even In the Aineric-in revo lution our rontlnemal currency wan nevir so worlhltts as Mexican mcne to-day. "There is no metal mancy whatever In cllculatlon. ou may flay there a c ii 1 or a year and not see u coin outside .if ' 'licit have been repeated or made pul.- '", 'lave n more than one Instance i used the writer to be run out of Mexico without ceremony or explana tion "The hist newspaper printed In Mexico, the Mexican Hrrnlil, was sud lnly euppressed some' time flgo. No explanation was given and the editor. TMiil Hudson, appealed to the f-'tate De partment at Washington to find out the reason. The State Department Investi gated a little bit, but let the matter drop. "These things, however, are to be ex r ted of a military despotism, which the form of government maintained bv Carranza. Hut trouble arises from ' fact that C.irranza la still only one 0. ' Hie military despots of Mexico. 1. mdlano Zapata, the Moreloa rebel and bindlt, Is now the sole ruler of about 'ne-tlftli of Mexico. Hesldea Morelos, h" has much of the surrounding country undfr His absolute control. apatn's Government, "In Ida kingdom Zapata has as well e'janlzed a government as Carranza; 'hat la to say there are soldiers every w ierc. there Is a complete system of roiiMge (paper money, of courfe), then a'e duties. Imposts, officials of all ranks, rumps ic. In the iirovlnce of Oaxaci the chief is'" AgulUr has set up and rnalntalas evic'ly as complete and effective a gov-e-piner.t as C.irratiza's and Zapatu'o. rullir's system of coinage Is espoclallv "niiiete and well rounded. There are iO -o noten, i5 peso noteo, 10 peso note and lower denominations. "l'or months thero have been nlmost dally battlns within three miles of Mexico edv lrflneen the forces of Carranza and banks Is worth two to one that is. two peos of this paper Is assumed to b worth one peso of metal. (irnrrnl Opinion of Cnrrnmn. "The feeling against Spaniards etill slightly exceeds the hatted of Allien cans. Among the Americans In Mexico, and Indeed among tho Moxlcat.s outflde of his followers, there Is but one opinion of Carranza, that he Is a vain, arrogant Incapable lying fellow, wlio will rail as did lluerta. "It Is now expected that when Car ranz.i Is assassinated or deposed his Genera s. (l irecon. (Sonza ex unit the rest, will light "one another for the supremacy. Just as Carranza and VIII i each strovii to Mucceed lluerta. And then there 'Is always tho powerful Zapata to reckon with. "Americans In Mexico universally hatu the present Administration at Washing ton with a. hatred so bitter that tin visitor Is shocked to hear cultured American women expriss tho hope that I'resldnnt Wilson will he assassinated. "The one hope and expectation of the Americans In Mexico Is that Theodore. Kooaevtlt will be elected President of the United States and tliat he will send an army of ."lO.uOO men to Mexico city. Intervention, they tell the vltltor. Is the only thing left, blrre among all tho man In public life In Mexico to-day thero la not one who Is considered wholly hones, and wholly capable of establishing peace and order In the country." Jerri ah Junil finn,OMI. ' The treasurer of tho American .lewlsh Itellef Committee last night reported re eclpts tip to that time In cash S7M,S0A.f.3 and pledge I210.SS;. a total of J'.iS.',-OMl.TR. Axitoniobile Saloiv A brilliant exhibition of quality motor .cars HOTEL ASTOR Grand Ballroom January 3 to 8 In Address Before Educational Section of Scientific Congress Ex-Secretary Commends Important Meas ures Makes Suggestions Regarding Languages. Washington, Jan. S. Focussing their attention upon the practical problems oonfiontliiff development of the I'un American Idea, speakers before, the In ternational Scientific Congress to-day discussed trade relations, monetary con ditions, the merchant marine nt other subjects of common InUrest. So far the deliberations of tho con gress have resulted In a variety of sue- jgestlons for the eolutlon of these and I other problems. Including the exchange lot university professors and students, establishment of a common monetary system based upon ilollar exchange, co operation of the pdentlllc societies of tho two continent and tho openltur of commercial museums for tho exhibition of agricultural and commercial products Thesn and tnatiy other suggestions prob ably will be embodied. In one form or another In resolutions which will be sub mitted to tho congress before It closes. At .1 meeting of the chairmen of the vibltliur delegutlonH and the. executive committee of the United States to-d.ty, presided over by the Chilean Ambas sador, a new ejtecutlve committee was constituted for the preliminary con sideration of these resolutions at.d to complete th organization of thn con gres According to the plan adopted, as ptojiosed by Judge Cray, chairman of the United State." delegation, all Huh resolutions will be considered by tho executive committee before they nre laid hefoie the congress. Tho deliberative phase of the congress practically will be brought to a elot-e on ; Thursday cvrnlmr, when President vn kon Is to iiddiei.8 the delegates at the Pan-American Union. Prominent Men prak. Among the. speakers before the various sections of the congress to-day were tleorge K. Ilvherts of the National Cltv Hank, who discussed the trade situation arising from the Kfiropean war, Lewis Nixon, who suggested imjs to rehabili tate the American merchant marine ! John Hassett Moote, who pointed nut dllllcultles in the way of the exchange of university professors; William J. Ilrjan. Alberto Santos Dumont and Prof, John Hates Clark. Contrary to the popular notion Mr. Itoberts said that no revolution had been wrought In South American trade as a result of the war. 'The cxiorts of South America," he said, "have not fallen off as much as the Imports, and arc coming morn largely to the United States than heretofore. This applies particularly to coffee, cocoa, hides and wool." Mr. Itoberts said that when the war broke out several of the most Important lountries already weie suffering from a severe financial crisis and that the trade records of the last year were affected by th's IntluniicH as well as by conditions arising from the war. "It cannot be said that any revolution Is being worked In South Aniei-.can trade, but It Is probable that a fair share of the new trade diverted to this countiy by th- war will be peiinatieut," he added. "Much depends on tfie Intercn taken by the United States In the development of South American enterprises. Trade will be created by Investments. If It be not available and tlrrat llrlt.iln and the countries of l.'uiop.. after the war aie able to resume their InveMments in South America trade relations probably will be about as they have been before." Wasiiinotov, .tun. .", William J. bryan appeared before the educational tccllon of the Tan-American Scientific Congres.1 to-cray to glvo Impetus to the Ideal iif Internationalism which has beei set forth under nmny guises before that gathering. Tho ex-Secretary of State contributed several propositions for cementing the friendship and promoting the common Interest of the twenty-one American countries. Ills concern In thn develop ment of these countries, he suld, had not abated since his retirement from the Slate Department. Mr. Itryan took uu the text of his r murks "Cooperation." This could In brought ubout, he said, by teuchlm; Spankdi imd Kngllsh In all Weatcr'i countries. Ilo commended Secretary MoAiloo's ship purchata bill, dollar ex change, (!ov eminent loans to Latin Anieilcin tlovcrnui'jiiti for legitimate duvnlopment work, lomuioii defenslvo measure and concluded with reference to hla peace treaties. "Cooperation Is the growing word of the tweiitlHth century," svild tho ex- Secretary of State. "Cooperation Is the growing word of the twentieth ijelitury. Thero Is notice able everywhere an lucroasluf tendency on the part of individuals and nations to ao: together In matters of mutual ronorn. In business life thu Idea is accentuated by the multiplicity of cor porate organizations In which Indi viduals .iMtociato themselves together for "he advancement of their Joint Interists. Nations, loo, are morn and more con sidering matters of common Interest, and lending to each other tho assistance that conns from joint a-tton. While the unprecedented struggle now raging across tho Atlantlo luu for the time being Interrupted international coopera tion In that section of tho world. It should bo regarded as a temiorary sus pension of cooperation rather than a permanent surrender of th Idea I.nrer Trade In Maht. "Uwrj" po$lbIe encouragement should be given to the teaching of the Knj; llsh language In Latin America , mid to the teaching of the Spanish language In the United Slates. There are several ways In which this encouragement cm AIRSHIPS WILL BIND AMERICAS--DUMONT Kninous Flior Thinks Tlu-y Arc flip Ron! Doves of Pontic nn (I Unity. be given. An exchange of profensora would bo an advantage. "The openliir of the Panama Canal has accentuated the "poshtbitHy of larger trade between North and South America, and the Interruption of existing lines of transportation lias made more ob vious tho necessity of cooperation be tween the United States Hnd Central and South America In tho establishment of trade routes. "The establishment of the name mono tnry unit throughout the Western Hem isphere has long been dlscursecl and there Is no doubt that It would greatly facilitate exchange between the coun tries. The currency law now In force In the United States has, by authorizing! ni epiuMiiiMitncni otv Drancil oanKS in foreign lands, greatly aided In the Im provemeut III trade conditions, but as It will require some enrs to renllze to the full the mlvantaces made possible by this law. It- Is worth while to consider whether It would not be wife for the American tlovrrnmoiit to facilitate ex change by an arrangement under which they would cable to each other deposits made with them to cover foreign pur chase. r'nxnre Rund I'ndrmrHtlne;. "I ask your pat don for repeating a suggotlon which I mado last June at a bamiuet given In connection with the I'an-Amerlcaii Scientific Congress then assembled In Washington. It is that the ilovernment of the United Slates should. If desired by any of the republics of Latin America, underwrite bonds Issued by them for the development of their resources. "During my connection with the State Department I had opportunity to learn of the enormous burden thrown on the smaller republics of Central and South America by thn high Interest rates which they were compelled to pay. and I be came convinced the high Interest rates not only worked an Injustice to the countries that paid them and retarded the proper development of those coun tries, but that these loans, often the best that could be secured under existing con ditions, sometimes caud Insurrections and revolutions. "Tho United Stntes, being able to bor row at a low rate, could accept the bonds of neighboring republics ilruwing u much lower rate of Interest than those now Issued, and hold them as security for Its own bonds. Issued at the nor mal rate." JjS.-i.OOO K0H ANNUAL MKKT Washington-, Jan. 3. Alberto Santos Dumont, the Ilrnzlllan neronatit, en livened tho proceedings of tho Pan American Sclenllrtc Congress to-day by predicting that tho ueroplano noujd be; the Instiument by which the goal of Internationalism would be achieved In the Western Hemisphere. The aeroplane would serve as a means of defence for coast patrol, would pro mote communication, nld In commerilal Interchange and overcome cxIMIijk prob lems of time and space In his opinion, "I believe that the aeroplane," he said, "will knit the various SPiter of the hemisphere Into an Integrally united, cooperating mid friendly combination, allied for their own well Ixing In trade and commerce as well us for strength In times of passible war." In support of the prophecy the Aero ( luu of America offered a K'.'J'JO I'aii Airn.rlc.in aviation trophy to be competed for annually by representative of the nations of the Western Hemisphere, "All Lurope.iri countries," said Mr. Santos-Duinont, "are old enemies. Here In the New World we should all be friends. Wo should be able In case of trouble to Intimidate? any Kiiinpe.ni I'uivcr contemplating war Hg.itu.st any erne of us, not by gun of which we have so few but by tho strength of our union, "With time and lUetancc annihilated the commercial relations so lontf de ferred will spontaneously develop. Wo shall have facilities for prompt coniuiu- Our best advertisement It is in the Equitable foyers, resting on an easel, a directory of important business names, alpha betically arranged, in. white letters on a black ground, and we wish you would read it, for it is a far better advertisement than this one. Equitable Building Corporation 120 Broadway m ! nleiiiioii We shall tret Into closer con tact. Wo filial! become stronger In the bonds of umlcrslandliiB and friend ship." In connection with the offer of the aviation trophv u letter from Alvln H. Hawley. president of tho Aero Club of Amerl.M, to the Ilrnzlllan Ambasbjdor was made public, In which he sayu: "We believe with Mr. Santevi-Dumont that these aeroplanes of to-day, whlcih aire .uly iii.tlii It iwslblo to otrry a dozen pajtongeirs and :i ton of tr-cful load at a peej ef eilghty-flvo tulles nn hour, can tlve most dinicult problems of trans poitatfm, and that If npplled for this puipose as well as for sport In ond between the nations of the Western Hemisphere they will bocome one of tho most effective factors In bringing those nat lotus Into c'.ener and meet frlendly alllancc. " I csp itches from Europe make us realize dally that vrhcrean air craft are th deciding factor and tho most ef- Wnnl tinlil llnsls. The priiiwal for ctabllshnient of a common monetar standard In the Weft em Hemisphere evoked a variety of npln-1 Ions. I'rof. i:. W. Kammerer of I'rlnce-' ton said that since ten of the twenty-one I American republics are not on a gold basis, but plan ultimately to go bark to kticli n b.ifls, the slight alteration neces ary to conform to the proposed unit would cause llttl Inconvenience or eco- noniic disturbance Our gold dollar al ready Is the legal unit In six American countries. Including Canada, he said, and therefore there are only six countries now actually on a gold basis that would need alter their monetary units. I'rof. Kammerer suggested the crea tion of a commission In connection with the bringing of Pan-American money to a common basis and the uto of the l'an American Union lezend. He tugsested that the mint should be called by some such name as ore. I'rof Sulercesseaux of the University of Chile -.j'd that the plan ! passible of accomplishment, but not advlwihto. I'rof Subercesteuux believes that refor.it should co.i-.lst In obtaining a stable ex change, which could be achieved If th'l various American republics adopted a I ceuulne gold utandard, or, falling this. it 'e.iat a gold exchange standard. With 1 or without an alleged gold standard th Intention of the lawgivers to create a stable form of currency will fall of l purpose If any Inconvertible paper lxi Issued, tie added V ijonzales, foreign trade adviser of the National City Hank, said : t'.ipert Opposes Plan. "A uniform or common monetary unit for all the Pan-American republics It practically Impossible. It Is furthermore unnecessary and Inconvenient, "A uniform standard Is a different thing. The lmds of relation between the money of all those countries should be and in fact Is only gold ; but the name of the coins, their weight and con M'liurut Intrinsic value do not need to be the same or even alike." The need of etabllshlng ratlo'ial limits to legislation affecting railroads In order to bring alxmt successful regu lation was emphasized by I'rof. KinJtv It, Johnson of the University of Petri slvanta before the transportation sec tion. He believes that regulation ehouIJ aim to not only prevent abuses, but also to secure for the public adequate trans portation facilities, so managed an 1 operated as to render efficient service. Some difficulties In tho way of Inter national exchange of professors mid students were pointed out by Prof. John IlasM-tt Moore of Columbia University, former Counsellor of the State Depart ment, He said that where a systematic exchange of professors has been trlel, results have not been by any means uni form. The Impossibility of obtaining a constant supply of persons with the requisite linguistic equipment, he pointed out a- the principal difficulty. While theoretically In accord mith 'he Idea, he said that there waa some ques tion us to whether the exchange of pro fessors would accvmpllsh the end 'n view, which, ho said, was that the people of different countries elmuld "learn to work together In sympathy and mutuil understanding for the good of humanity." FORGES TO BUY FINE CLOTHES. ArtUt'a Filipino Vtt Is IMd In l.SOO flail. Hit. fondness for expensive suite and tine haberdashery led to the arraign ment before Magistrate Ten Kyek in the West Side court yesterday of Ita farje T Felipe, the Filipino valet of Henry W. Hanger, artist, whose simiin is at CT West Sixty seventh etrcet, Fe lipe pleaded guilty to the charge of having forged his employer's name lo . three checks aggregating (245. and was! held In $1,100 for trial. Felipe told the Magistrate that be' had alwajs been honest In the patt, but that his desire for fine clothe.s had been too much for him. He aked that leniency be shown him. Electrics For Town Use VrllMiH'SsillHfvV v jBsk 7 H I Safe Clean Dependable Baker R & L, Detroit, Milburn, Ohio, Waverley and Woods Electrics may now be seen at the Automobile Show, Grand. Cen tral Palace, until the close of the Show Saturday night Complete garage service, including electric current and home delivery and return, may now be had at a cost of $1.55 daily The New York Edison Company At Your Service General Offices! Irving- Place and 15th Street Telephone) Stuyvesant 9609 Branch Office Show Rooms for the Convenience of the Public 4 Broadway Spring 9890 "124 West 42nd Street Bryant 5242 '? PC "CoT S,reel c rch"dl9M M51 Eatt 4th Street Unox 77M 10 Irving Place Stuyvejant 5400 27 East 125th Street H.rle-4! am cast i7in aireet Melroae f90 Open Until Mldnloht Night aad Eaergeacy Callt Farragut MM 5- ill 7 vuaa ploughing through ..-r-uccty rauo watte no rear drive truck could possibly travel CONTRA CTORS ATTENTION! THE amazing success of the JefTery Quad in meet ing and overcoming unusual transportation prob lems for contractors is due to the fact that this truck drives, brakes and steers on all four wheels. The Quad does work that no other truck in the world can do. Sand, gravel, mud, snow and hills that baffle rear drive trucks do not stop the Quad. The Quad will reduce your haulage costs and enable you to make more money. Tomorrow a series of demonstrations will be held particularly for contractors. These dem onstrations will show you how to meet and beat competition. Be on hand. THE FAMOUS Jeffery Quad The Truck That Drives, Brakes and Steers on All Four Wheels Will be Demonstrated Tomorrow January 5 Phone or Call for Details. THE POERTNER MOTOR CAR COMPANY 1759 Broadway, New York. Phone, Circle 1186. fpCtlVO TVMXtn HRI.IIl. t Mllllll.ir III i, if the natlwn of tin- VViHi'i'ii 1 ..n i!i, im wm 10,000 nrmiil.iiivM In a-,. fr .,,t Injf iui.1 cumiimrvl.il imrini. u tim , mil nrnt exuM Im well iinilwti'el iitr.i'iit urlcnfiuit runtliiKuiu-it " RlnotntTtff,inl Mudin. Now, in tho White Sale Nightgowns in so many styles one loses count of them. A simple but dainty slip-over model at 98c, a delightful em broidered gown at 96.98. An Envelope Chemise at 98a is embroidered and scalloped by hand, one at 93.98 is taU lored of crepe de chine. French or American hand embroidered' undermuslins; corset covers, drawers, aprons. All at the most tempting prices. ftdthtollMh M In. In 3d ,r. NEW YORK'S PRIVATE SCHOOLS TOI'Mi MI A .vm mil Hit IMi M IIIHII, , II VV as w. , situ st, t,i. ,!,,';. l"l' llnjei frnni Ii In III, Ml j, ,, rilm , , .o home. Inil tur tint iiiuIit I.V BAKNAItu M IIIHII. rillt till) , V'llon. HM SIJ.M -.1 ,i ,, r rntln all dy. liirlinliru .u y .im Ii -T.nnl nurt. Atli ficM K(inftf mi . M.:'1i,l,,fiT,;",, " IKMII. Inr It'll s .II0-JI2 WMl K.N.Ul.. I'nl. i'l ii ln .11th fr bivln. eH'tt.Ur I i . Uutdour riirclv I J'j t,i i .ii, , , . HAMil.Td.N , i.VHTiTTri: nut i: ) . tV9 Mt Knit Arr. I rl MI! , tI.I.Kii; l'Hi;l ui iiin 24tli imr lliieim . I'tii. ..on, f'UH lilltl.s Ml HUM. ttlMICS. DB I.ANRF.T M'HOOI. I'.Mt eilltJ.T WMtKniAtr. A otlh Si. T.. 'J1) Ulva: Klndrrgrte.n. Vr mentury. IIUn smujI ad Collfni' I'reti. Hoys' lUeriifiinrf lisp!. nAnN4nn sciiiMii. or iiot'.sitnoi.it AI1TS. 120 U' ;uili n fraliiliie fur n"nt niikrr. DrrMrnVlnr, ilr-lt-iilru. mini xtttT. oooktng, at't'iiuut. 'IVI. '.ivrt i St'liiiv. -i n & . i ..... .... . ...... . . " .... iiiMM, I lilt l.llf I..L. .1 niiiiirrKiririi in i. tni,.Kt. I Ir.lllll.lU'l lit ' , '".9 "..'3. ...iiiiiwniiu .iii.i fen- nl. eytaliuc. 13.1 i.t I tstli Htiprt. HAMILTON INSTITI IV. I'Olt Ol'lcrsT COIhHt, ltlTrrt.H )rlF. Trt."i ii? C'oltnin OrtlricniM. llnnmiti' sclenii' lttulr tiwUU'irjrrlriii.i;yinn.i,ia iioiii m:m:s. .'-lit. .t '.. L . ... t'fntml, I rW e.i itinl ixiv Hiinl -t Atlilitli' I'ti-lil np. il Mr Hi inrimi'ii! "trivit Till" IIIHIM TOHl ll'l'l.'llls likii.v 4 -IMIM. K I i:- ON tl.o l" i' 'i in: i iioiii.. ( in. i.i.i. i; wn '' it III KK.U . N. V. l N. .N. 1. v The Star A of the Show Have You Seen The Red Queen? That's what they are calling the beautiful red show-car on Exhibition at Space A-7, Grand Central Palace, the home of the BRISCOE Twenty-four "The Car the Public Built" Come and visit it nnd study every detail of the car. YouH find a full stream-line boely exclusive Briscoe luster tone finish, electric starting and lighting, full elliptic springs, one-man top, eye-saver windshield, full equipment a car that you'd never expect to see priced at $585 The Briscoe Twenty-four "the latest Briscoe beauty" is the newest production of the enlarged Briscoe organiration, a $b,000,000 company with mammoth plants in which every part of the car is made. And when you've seen what Briscoe manufacturing efficiency can do in a populnr-scrvice car, see the famous Briscoe De Luxe models the Eight J8 at $950 and the Four 38 at $750. Briteot"the line of three traders" Briscoe Motor Company Jackson, Michigan BRISCOE SALES CO., INC. 1 714 RroartHn lliiini. imil l',,liiiiiltii. v. 1. ,A. II l.lnr I'll.. 111!-.. VI-.U lltk J. It. faa..n 11711 Hrflfurcl Ar. ,l.w luiie-y si. fNSTItl'f'TION. LAMir.WiCS. TOKK New Verk City. LANGUAGES,,::-,-,, Our pronoun, lug 'ruLiri . ' i. i, i.a, t lrioiUal l.liiis.i'ti'r., i.ifk y k . o v ...ur4 tloui.1 kniin nli:u if .-ii, i,. ,i,,ui. Krrncli. It.i in V-.'i iu . - own Tulklne NU.liui ri, ti.r 1.. u cill tur l'rlv.itu Li. mun rat: m, j .u ttli tiik i.AMii'Aiii: i'iiom: mi. i inn), 0) rutnam H'dt . - V t. n s. roB novs ami voum; jie.v. KEW TOIiK 1'ITV, Nut, fork. BERKELEY" SCHOOL ITI1I.ISIII.) svl FROM PRIMARY TO COLLEGE 270 West 72nd St., Cor. West End Ave. ' Collegiate School for Boysi tvi:.vs, Wtntrr Trrm llmint J.vmsry ir.t, t i, 1 AIlcraiiM. CataloKiin. , "",ru ,. r. W.Mtltl'S'. M t, Private Schools THE SUN maititnins u must efficient Educational Utironu, This ctinipU-ti' s-ervico is ab.solutcly freo of chargo to you. Accurate nml uuhiasscil infurmation given to till inijuirers. -i Thin service will prove of valuable assistance, in e lectin tho proper school for plachiK your boy or girl. In writing give sufficient i details so that intelligent advice can be given. , SCHOOL -COLLEGE and CAMP BUREAU 150 Nassau St., New York