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The sun. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1833-1916, March 15, 1916, Image 7

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THE SUN, WEDNESDAY, MARCH 15, 1916.
CLUNG TO CLAFLIN
STOCK AMD LOST IT
Mr.. Hirnm Barney Ignored
Broker's Advice, Is Will
Contest Testimony.
THI'STED ONLY ONE MAN-
WOMEN CROWD TO SEE
"SALESGIRLS" FOR A DAY
Onlookers Hold Mrs. Philip Lydig in State of Siege
While She Sells Six Hats at Gimbel's Forty
Odd Very Tired Amateurs at End of Toil.
Te-llmony yesterday In the contest of
Hie will of Mrs. .tunc H. Britney, widow
if Hiram A. Harney, at one time a part
ntr In the flint of H. B. ClaJlIn Co.,
ilinn-eil that Mm Hurney'n broker tid
v.ffl nor sixty Jays before the collapse
til the flafiln concern that she ought to
dlipnsr of her holding. Mrs. Harney
fn.ed to do so
The wltnrs w.i .1. Fltzhugh Smith.
an nics'.mcnt broker, who admitted that
he w..i In court room for the find
rim anil that ho had never attended n
flint ml in hi" life. He totd of buying
bumls fit Ml!. Barney nnd of having
more or less trouble with her after she
t.ne her ordeis. He said:
"I h.nl n piemonltiou that something
, colng to li.i,eii to Mrs. Harney's
t'lailln stock anil 1 told her she had bet
irr sell It ami get nut of the company.
She mid: 'My husb.md and Henry
riaflln ere boyhood friends In Hhodo
U.ird and cninc to New Yolk together.
Wfen nil my other nonets have gone I
rely on that riallln Mock for my
iuiporl' Till' wan In April and the
rtwniury failed In June. After the fail
ure slie wanted to io!l her stock, but
ihM- ii no market for It then."
Did cue lniptes yu is a woman of
t-iiii. nifJ" asked Jeremiah CVIary,
ron'.'.d for the seventeen cousins who
ale lOliteetillg tliu wi I.
Slip impressed me as being feeble
and lii.kle minded."
The witness said that Mrs. Harney
tola him in 1913 that her nephew, Louis
V Bnnlf. i-.uhler of the Security Hank,
mn got the bulk of her 5300,000 es
t.i'e. tried to Induce her to take her
fuuM to the Fourteenth Ptreot Bank,
.ih tch he w.ih then connected. "I
toM her tlint she ti.nl better keep her
money in the lluar.inty Trust Company,
where 11 was. s.i.d tnc witness. sue
asked me If I thought Knnls was trying
t get her money and 1 told her I didn't
mink ati thing about It"
On cross-examination the witness de
f'.red that Mrs. Harney "had no mind
at all."
iuncl for the contestants got In evi
dence a letter wrltcn by Ennls to an
aunt In Tennessee a year before Mrs.
Hnrnev's death In which he asked for
the names of nil her children and said :
There Is nothing to report In the mat
ter of Aunt Anna's property, the parcel
i: jo small and the real estate market
l. so low."
The contestants contend that this let
ter showed that Ennls then had a plan
t,nder way to get the bulk of Mrs. Har
ney's property for himself.
William A. Condon, a moving picture
iran of Summit, N. J., testified that he
met Mrs. Barney when he leased her
bam at 14 a month for taking pictures,
lie saw her cutting the lawn with a pair
of dressmaker's scissors while It was
rtlnlng hard, he said.
"Mrs. Burney told me she trusted only
one man." said the witness. "She al
ways spoke of him as 'the cashier.' She
l.ersr mentioned his name, but I believe
he referred to Louis V. Ennls. In her
opinion he was the only honest man In
the world.
The case will go on to-day.
ACCUSED OF FORTUNE TELLING.
Mrs. .Minnie Clark Appears In
West Side Court.
'lathered around a stout, elderly woman
t 111 West Eighty-fourth street on
l'ehruary tl were twenty or twonty-flvo
other women. On a large mahogany
uble In thy centre of the group was a
ijtch. A woman In the front row of
enxlous onlookers was obviously more
!ro'Js than nny of the rest.
"T e l rson to whom this watch be
longs." the stout woman slowly an
leunred, "has her destiny In the hands
.if an Indian chief. He will direct It
f o.-ab'.y "
The watch was returned, the owner
timlud the sevM-ss a quailer, and an
other woman Mopped forward.
ai placed a diamond stickpin on the
'rtre of the table and nwalted thi
'erds of the prophetess. "The owner
i ( this pin." the stout woman Bald, "Is
,i. IrcM by a red. white and blue
i my substance. It Is the American flag.
I infer Its protection she need not falter."
Another meeting wan acheduled for
""terday but It never materlalltod.
Wnman No. 2 was Ada Brady of Head
1'iarterp. and chanting Mrs. Mlnnin
Hark. the woman who collected tho
nuarters .it tho previous meeting, with
'rimie telling she caused her to an
i. ,r befoi.. Mugtnrute Levy in.the West
,j rouit. The cae wus adjourned
t tt' to-day.
FROST NEPS PANAMA 8H0W.
Pidltleal VI will Iteault In Boycott
on Kihllilt by I. H.
W H. Tuttle. Jr. ulio has charge of
t i ijorernmetit exlilbit at the Panama
Kxpos.non in I'aiitiiiM City, tratmferred
f';in the Sin Francisco exposition, ar
"'i"l yesterday by the United Fruit
tt-jmnlvp Mi'tap.m snmewlutt doubtful
shout the sucies of the I'anama show,
hioh Is not making any money because
of a political fight ngaliiMt the President
of Panama Ills eiiemlea were trying to
decredlt the administration by boycot
ts tliu exhibition,
On Washington'' Birthday 1,000
A'nfr'.can soldleis paraded In Tanama
rity greatly Imprewdng the natives, who
r.tvee hnd t-fn n turnout of the kind
bifnre
SAFETY FIRST FOR CHILDREN.
Mice lleporta Show They Are
(InlttliiK Strnllnic Hides.
Reports received nt Police Headquar
ters, according to a statement given out
y Commissioner Woods yesterday, show
total of .'! 1 S children found stealing
rides on vehicles during the month of
renruary, as against 779 for the preced
ing month.
This falling off of dangerous, reck-
play by children is due. theJommls
Woner said, to the efforts of offcers and
nien of tht IVill T li.iiurt mpnf In edilpat.
JjB Mhool children and their parents to
we dorigers of htieet nccldcnts, and In
ereaslng the cooperation between the
Tollco Department and tho Board of
Lducatlon In protecting the children
"mid at play m tho streets.
CITY PAY FRAUD IS CHARGED.
nree Men Accused of OettlnB
Money on I'nlse Cheeks.
Aecilrl fit l.ni.l.w- fKf,.lnfl mnn.v
'torn the city on falso pny clieckH Hymnii
parner, 23 yeais old, u clerk, of 3B Al
''i street. Abraham Abraimiwltr. 21, n
Bhotngrapiip,-, t j 7 Ludlow stieet, and
c..i'!, .NVi 4 ., ,rVer, of 133 Hast
n'o.KlHaj, i.U ii M In ii.soo ball each
" M-iKlstiati Alaish In tho Tombs court
' t'rly
'. pli CjIh.ii, a iter!? In the Finance
'iiiimini. to'd t. . MnirlKtrate that
I).
AImihuwiij and tjsvv had (VresenUd
'"lU calling for liio pajmcnt of I5.B0
'o. i-tiuw lemovul uork last Monday. The
litn admitted, Cohen said, that they
''"'l nut done tho work, but that Garner
could hnve limped through the day If It
hadn't been for the comfort of the little
boudoir at one coiner of the third floor.
It wasn't only Ihe mirror ami the hair
pins nnd the powder and the cold cieam.
It wasn't even the cool, calm, smiling
secretary who was nlwns ready to
straighten out tangled order books , It was
the chance of heart to heart Ulks wltli
girls who do every day and llUf-olltlM
Wink they wcro finding hatilr .t a
few bouts.
At 3 o'clock Mrs Clifford Vlnchot,
gorgeous In a mauve gown Hint went
admirably with her brono hair, retired
nleKtrt' Pert Hurt Ton.
"Never." said the saleswoman
"It
Mrs. Philip Ldlg sold hnts for an
hour at (Umbel Bros. stoie es
terday nnd nt times during that hour
she was In a stale of siege. The fact
that women prominent In New York
social nffalrs ore acting as .nleswomeu
t (Umbels this week for the benefit
of the welfnrn department of Hellevuc
Hospltnl drew n, great Huong to the
store eterday, thn second day of the
presence there of the iimateur sales
women. Mrs. Hlchard Derby, Col. Hnoeelt's
daughter; Mrs. Egerton L. Wlnthrop,
Jr.. and the rest of the forty-odd women
who put In the day In the inllllneiy and
wulst departments got their full shnie
of attention from staring, Jostling cus
tomers, for tunny frankly said that they
"didn't come to buy, but Just to look "
But Mrs. Lydlg was the centre of Ihe
ewlrl while he remained,
"Honestly, I was ashamed of the pub
lic," said it woman on the (Umbel stun
who wus told off to coach Mis, Lydlg. "A
lot of the. women hanging around had
the assurance to tell me they wire 'Just
resting." Hut when 1 tried to get them
awny by saying that there was a nice
rest room In the rear they looked tit me
with cold scorn nnd stuck. 'I come to net
n good look at Mrs. Lydlg." one of them
eald to me, "nu" I guess I've as good a
rigni as any,
"Yes," cald the floorwalker i.Mr.o,
.Joseph It. Truesrtale), "one woman who
came early ninrched up to me nnd de
manded. "Mrs. Lydlg here'' And when
1 said 'No' she Just Informed me, "Well,
men, guess ru go.
Mrs. I.yilla Sella Mi Hats.
However, they weren't nil curiosity
seekers who went to the millinery coun
ter where Mrs. Lydlg presided. In the
hour she wiis there she sold six hats
one for every ten minutes, which was
n pretty good record, the rccular sales
girls agreed, nnd one few of them ever
attained. True, she led off with o mile
to herself of a "perfect love of ii oca
Hon" at the nice little price of $35.
but the five others were teal honest to
goodness transactions, nnd all at a good
sum too. Her book nt tho end of the
hour showed entries totalling $127 27.
"Nobody dared buy a cheap hut of
Mrs. Ldlg." Bald Floorwalker Truetdale.
Late In the afternoon the prospect was
that the day's work would bring even
more for Hellevue social service actlvl
ties than that on Monday did, when the
amateurs took In l2,tiSl.:o. The most
successtui saleswoman on .Monday was fiollan, Mrs. E. nusa Duer and
.-urs. .ieiioias oiaaie, wnose dock lo-..MR!M., Helen and Mildred Hives,
tailed $313. mi., Lucille Watson, who Is nlnvlne
The women with the Heil Cross badge s In " The Fear Market." is III be among
on their arms confessed that they never the saleswomen to-day
POWDER PLOT SUIT
FOR $50,000 OPENS
Plniutiff Acciisps Pli Fonts of
Selling- I. S. Secrets to
(it'l'lllllllN.
States Government powder making so
I crets to German manufacturers. In re-
I turn, Mr. Hyder said, the Du Pont In
teresle hoped to gain n monopoly of the
manufacture of smokeless powder In this
country, as the German manufiutuiers
, hnd promised to withdraw their com
petition. The contract, Mr. Hyder a,
scried, uas renewed In May, ls!2, for
. nti Indefinite term.
' Charles Johnson Post wrote seieinl j
articles entitled '"Thn Ponder "Plot" In
I which he set forth tho alleged busluern j
lelatinim of the I)u Pont Interests with
Ihe Fulled Hhelilsli Wcstphitllau Gun '
powder Mills. Thu nttlcles were pub
t tni'i t I I f it'll IV iipiii V I'slicd In llarprr'n Weekly In May, 1911
LIIH'jL , liljfjU till l. lilillil i snlieiiiently, he says In Ills complaint,
, the I til Pont company fent out letteis to
" magn.liie editors throughout the conn-
It y branding Posts articles n "out
t.iKcouly libellous" ii nd saying that
Norman llapgood, the editor of Hariirr'a
U'rrl, Iji, had become so conWnced of
their unfairness that he had allowed the
tompanj a full page to refute the
chill lie.
Post bases his allegations of libel on
this Idler, which he s.is Injured Iiih
leput.ition as a writer. Although the
company was nllowed a page to rtnte Its
In bis opening address to a Jill be
fore .Indite Julius M. Ma. Mi In Hie
Fulled Ktates DIM! let Court seeterday
Edgar A. Hder, attorney for Charles
Johnson Post. In a $50,0110 libel net lot)
ng.llnst E. I du Pout de NetnoUls .V
Co., ns'-eltcd that Hie Du Pont lnterets
bad obligated themselves through n con
to the boudoir -inil beggeu to k? let on. trncl m,x isss to turn over Fnlud side of the cao In the publication In
j I- oi"en woi nuiK sue " ii tiuvii, "
lileadeil. "Don't ou think 1 might go
liomeV" She dropped down besldo one
of tho regular saleswomen who had
come Into the boudoir for something.
'I )o you ever get used to it?" she asked.
"The nwful w.i our feet hurt"
seems to mp my f ei t hurt a bad nt
night now as they did the first day 1
llnlhed work."
.Mis. Hlrhurd Derby was "In waists,"
nnd had n Huong nround her all day,
curious to "the Colonel' daughter"
She polnttsl out the excellence of her
stock with all the energy Her sire snows
in calling attention to well, not
the excellences of President Wilson. Hut
n'he.ii an elderly woman of strong minded
nppearaitco asked her if the Colonel
would run for President this year Mrs.
Derby only mulled sweetly nnd looked
tse other way.
Well. It was u hard day on the feet
nnd not an eay day on the tempfts of
fortv-odd ntiinteur (.alcswoinen. but there
weie gleams of relief. One of the sweet
et came to Mrs. N. II. Tew, A lady
bought n hat and In the course of the
purchase Inquired about the Hellevue
Hospital social service with muoh Inter
est. After slio paid for the 'hat she
slipped n $2 hill Into Mrs. Tew's hand
"Tlits Ih for your charity." she said.
Miss Kuth Morgnn waa swslstunt floor
walker yesterday. Among the women
who sold were Mrs. C. A. Severance, "t-.
Alexander Kimbert. Mrs. H. (Ircenlcif.
Miss Stella Hi nedlct. Mr-. R B Hedtleld.
Mrs. Adrian !amhert. Mrs. Alfred Coxo,
Jr., MIsm If. Seton, Mrs. George Green,
Mrs. Grendllle Ernst. Mrs. F. M. Ives.
Mrs. Heglnald Hrookes. Mrs. H. F. Al
mlralt. Miss S. Dunham, Mrs. II. Draper.
Mrs. Gerald Hoyt, Miss Elsie Brown,
Mrs. S. Jewitt Mlnturn. Mrs. Dave H.
Coildlngton. Mrs. Alfred Mary, Mies
Dorothy Porter. Mrs. S. Holt. Miss Anita
Lawrence, Mrs. IVcdcrlc do Hhn-n. Mrs.
T. Lawrence, Miss Cross, Mrs. Henry
the
nup'tlon, he says It was untrue that Mr,
llapgood changed his nrlrinal belief In
the fairness of Ihe articles.
Mr. Hyde! In order to prove the al
legations made by his i Merit in the ar
ticles to.nted lo n contract which lie
Said had been enteieil Into between Hie
then Du Pont Powder Company and the
Fnlted Hh.Milsli Westph illali mills on,
November Is. HUD. I'nder this con- j
lrii"t he said the Du Pont Intel eats I
bound thein-elies to give In the German,
concern full Information regirdlng the j
contracts which the Du Pont loniiany
hnd for making powdct for the Fulled
States Government according to sectet
processes devised by army officers.
PaniK-aph in of the contract, accord
ing lo tl.e attorney, provided that Im
provements In Ihe making of pnndur!
by cither truly to the Agreement should
immediately be transmitted to the party '
if the Kieittd part. Pnragiaph 13. he
said, read a follows;
"Paitlcn of the second part Will lis,
"oon as pioslble Inform the party ol ,
Hie first part of ouch nnd every con-1
trad for brown powder or nitrate of,
iiimnoniu powder iciclved by paitles of,
the second part fiom the Government of
the Fnlted States or miv other routine!
Mut p.iil or inilt es, stsling 111 detail
ftuanllty, iirlce. time of delivery and nil
the reiUlieinetits Hint the powder called
for In such a eotitrnet has In fulll' '
Martin W Littleton, attorney for the
defendant i.iinp.ini, told the jury that
the nuking of brown prismatic po-di-r
wus no oien f-ccret al tile time Ihe
alleged contract was entered Into. The
Fulled Stales (Unci muetit, however, he
Mild, was under the Imprc-rlnn that a
oiiler lei.'ind ;u being manufactured
In Europe and commissioned Ihe Du
Potits to go abroad and study the iir.mu
failure of the powder there. It was
with the full knowledge! and cohmmiI of
Ibis Government, Mr. Littleton said,
that the Du Pont Inteiests entered Into
an agreement Willi the Hhculsii mills.
The irhil will be lesumed this morning.
Trllk IIimt lo I'eed lliibles.
Miss l.llllnu NleNon. n trained nurse
nt Hellevue Hospital, told up audience
of lnotheis, many of whom hail bibles
ill aims, nt the National 1loiiculcu
League, 2.". West 'Forty-fifth strei t, ye.
tenia how ii fted, bathe anil dtejs
babies. She exhibited a liiuliisml,' ti.il
and one tli.it bad wasted uway but Is
now plump and healthy as tin- result of
proper treatment ami skilful nursing.
NEW SUIT BY HULIS'S NEPHEW.
Aaks S.MI.IMMI llnnmges for Brook
( ln Preacher's Alleged l.lhel.
Another libel suit ngalnst the Hov. Of.
I Newell Dwlght Hlllls, pastor of Plym
1 outh Church, Brooklyn, for $.'0,000
I damages was filed In the Supremo Court
I In New York county esterday by Henry
M. lllllls of Spokane, Wash., nephew of
Dr. lllllls, The plaintiff Is n brother of
Percy D. lllllls, who brought n similar
suit against Dr. lllllls last e.ir The
action Is based on the same Interview
published In ii Portland newspaper In
v hicti the clergyman explained that his
financial troubles resulted from paying
the delits of bis nephews In coimecilon
with the lllllls Trading and Lumber
Company and tho 1 11111m Logging Corn
pan. Anion W. Lev, eounvel for Henry M,
lllllls. said that ecry rrfort made lo In
duce Dr. lllllls to 1 1 tract his statement
was iiiiMlccessful nml the still wn
brought us n last resort. A notlco of
iippcarauce In behalf of Hie Hov. Dr
tllllis w.i'i tiled by W C Heechet. his
ntlorm y.
United
GERMAN FAIR DRAWS SHIP'S WOODEN GUNS
STILL BIGGER CROWD DRIVE OFF SUBMARINE
Rceelpts So Far About $100,-
000--Mine. Uadski Sells
Hats, Her Own Work.
Skipper of Pireetor 1'ses
Painted Spar tw Scare Pur
suing U float.
Yesterday's was the largest attendance
so far at the baia.ir In Madison Square
Garden for the war sufferein of Ger
many and Austria and their allies. Morel
than 30,000 persons were counted late I11J
the afternoon. With the proceed- on
Monday, which amounted to $25,000, and
the money taken In yesterday. It was
raid, the receipts have been ftOO.OuO.
Dr. Emanuel Baruch welcomed the
German Volksfest-Veretn, which is made
up of a group of societies. Thero were
2,000 members of these societies pres
ent. William Hliesch, president of the
riattdeutscher Vblksfest-Vereln made an
address.
Mme. Oadskl and her daughter car
ried off the honors yesterday for mailing
the most money for the fair They sold
hats which the singer and her daughter
had designed and made themselves.
They also sold hags and other small
pieces of ihelr own handiwork. Several
of ihe hats, modelled In the latest spring
fashion, brought unusually high prices
AH of them were sold quickly. The
singer's day's sales amounted to $200,
Many well known persons gathered
about the booths. Some of them were
Mr. and Mrs. Walter Dnmrosch, Mrs,
Rudolph Guggenhelmer, Mr. and Mrs.
Felix Warburg and Carl Schurii.
AID SEEDED FOR WORTHY BOY.
He's Head of Falherle.s Cnmlly
and $IO Rent la Wanted.
The courageous cffoils of young
Albert W. to take his father's place and
Hive his mother from a bieikdown urn
told by the Charity Organization So
ciety. Left with throe dillc.ile chil
dren and no resources except her two
willing hands, the mother ileterni'.ni.l to
bring them up In a home of their own
The two oldest children. Albert nnd
his sister, are devoted chums and ns
they grew old enough to npireclate
ittnllmr'. Mlrtn-trlp. tliplp cb'.'dish
attempta to help were comical and
pathetic by turns.
Often the hoclety's visitor would find
them deeming house late In the evening,
Albert, with an apron tied uroniid hlni
and dragging on the floor, sweeping vio
lently and Mary busy cooking. Sug-
..ilAti tlnnl ,ltwt nml fiioil dill not 10
hTmiuti. ...... " " - - -
well together met with little favor. If
tho cleaning were none earner motner
would not find them "doing things"
when she came home, and Albert liked
the look on her face then.
School days are now over nnd Just
when he Is beginning to carry out his
ambition to take his father'-- place the;
burden threatens to fall loo heavily on
Ids young shoulders. Mrs. W, fesllng
tho strain of many years hard work, can
no longer do much. The help given
must be Increased unless the iinselllsh
ambitions of u boy are lo be clouded
with overwork and discouiagemeiit,
Glfta toward the fund of $10 for the
rent for six months ahould bo tent to
the offlco at 105 East Twenty-second
Htreet nnd wilt be promptly acknowl
edged, The contribution of Wlllluin
Flllolt, 13, sent In responpc to another
appeal, Is acknowledged with thanks.
William T Cherry, a student of Dick
inson College, whose home Is Phila
delphia, enlisted In the first body of
Canadian solitieis that went to the front
In France, and was wounded In the ankle
by shrapnel and fent lo a hospital l
London He wanted to return to the
front but 'wan mustered out becnuse the
British Government prefers not to have
Americans In the army. He arrived
jesterday by the Anchor liner Camenmia
and started Immediately for Halifax,
where he said he expected to Join the
Ninety-seventh Canadian Battalion.
wldch he heard was made up chiefly of
America in.
Dr. A. H. Burlong of San Francisco,
nlfo a passenger by the Cnmeronla. went
with Cherry to Join the Canadians. He
swore allegiance to France at the begin
ning of tl p war. but failed to get into
the French army. Then he went to
England and they would not take him
there because they regarded him as an
.meric.in. ileipite his French litlzenshln
("apt. C. A, Rivers, a former Texas
ranger, who came by the Cameronla,
went lo England on husliie.M by the
Harrison line .steamship Dlre-ctor, balling
fiom Pensacola, Ho says that when the
Director was within one day of the
Irish oast a German suhmnrlno headed
tor lier. Tlic skipper ordered tile shin'
larpenter to saw a big i-pare rpar Into
uireo pieces amr nml the crew paint
inrm oincK aim mount mem as If they
wire guns. When, after n chime of neurit-
three hours, the submarine got within
raiege of Hie Director, she brought her.
self bio.idslde on ami Mopped. iKilntlngj
the gin.s at the undersea boat, which j
had rlen lo the surface. The German'
I'lmmnniier got triglilened and dived,
and the Director fled at top speed.
TALL MAN SEEKS A JOB.
.Nourished on Free Breml nnd Is
Wllllni,- to Tuekle Anything.
If nny one is looking for a llttl- fel
low about 6 feet 7H Inches high in his
slocking feet and u little higher In his
No. 12 shoes to mind the baby or make
paper Mowera. he or elm can find sueh ,i
person In The Sp.v bread line. He says h
lias been not nf icnel uA..AP..l . i...
. . ." - "-'--l III'IIIID-I
and would not sneeze at any Job which
nuiini prorine uirco sipiare meals on a
lound plate cery day. He has not had
a regular Job since lie left a hospital last
fall, but he says he Is as strong as any
man who has bad nothing but bread to
eat most of that time.
He made ouu trip to France with
horses for the Allies, but when he got
back the Milp went Into dry dock for re.
pairs, "and besides," Ue ald, "the hunks
were all too short." Ho worked on tho
snow Jobs for a while, and when there
were no more he diifted Into tho bread
line. He says he Is not n steeple Jack,
us his looks might suggest, but a sta
tlonary engineer,
"You think I am tall," lie told Tom
Merry jesterday, "but you ought to we
my brother."
"I cerialnly would like to." said Dick
Bright, "If hn l any taller."
Miss I, Hoeckler of Potsdam, N. Y,
yesterday sent a check for $2 to tho
bread fund,
1QPER MONTH ON PLEDGE
XoOF PERSONAL PROPERTY
THE PROVIDENT LOAN SOCIETY OP NEW YORK
MANHATTAN,
rearth Aenu. cor. 2Ath Sinn.
Kldrldce fitrest, cor. ItUlactan 10.
Seenih Ave., bet. 48th sod 40tt l.i
Latogton Ave., cor. I24tb Htrett.
UrsDd Htreet, cor, Clinton Street,
Ksit 7Zd St., bet. Lsilnglss 3d Kit.
CsM Uc-usloa si., cor, Kstss al.
BRONX.
tourtlndt AT.. cor. Mitt. Stren-t
BHOOULrN.
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(irMisru Avenue, ear, ltwrol-m St.
I'llkla Avenue, cor. HcfJitwy Are.
Kit J1I.MT iuTBdi .'.vi
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mUUm
At Last
the Balanced' Tire
The greatest forward step
ever made in pneumatic tires
On January 8th, in the Saturday Evening Post, we
announced that at last ve had made pneumatic rubber
tires more like other dependable articles of merchandise.
Stop and analyze this statement "more like other
dependable articles of merchandise."
Unless backed up by result, il would be almost
commercial suicide for a tire manufacturer to make
such a statement.
Now we are ready to tell you the reason for this
fearless confidence in our tires the reason for the
gigantic sales increases of our tires since September last.
Many months ago we finally worked out and began
producing the completely 'balanced' pneumatic tire the
heretofore unattainable goal of every tire manufacturer.
To be 100 per cent, efficient, a tire must be absolutely
balanced' that is, the rubber tread and tne fabric
carcass of the tire must give equal wear.
'Balance the tire maker's goal
To have perfect 'balance' the rubber tread must
have enough resiliency to absorb road shocks that tend
to disintegrate the fabric, .and still must have the
toughness to give long wear.
Too much toughness reduces resiliency ; too much
resiliency sacrifices toughness. Problem find the
'balance.'
Full rubber-tread efficiency demands a 50-50
'balance' of resiliency and toughness.
Full fabric-carcass efficiency demands a 50-50
a union
that
'balance' of fabric layers and rubber
will make tread separation impossible.
Full, complete tire efficiency demands a 50-50
'balance' of the rubber tread and the fabric carcass
neither may be stronger or weaker than the other.
This is the goal we have reached
By producing thin complete 'balance between resiliency and
toughness in the tread, and between fabric and rubber in the
carcass, we have secured 100 per cent, efficiency in United States
Individualized Tire, or absolute 'balance' of wearing quality in
both rubber tread and fabric carcass.
By September last, these absolutely 'balanced United State
Tires began to be " felt on the market."
Since then sales have increased steadily month by month up to
the recent highest increase of 354 per cent. this tells the story.
United StatesTlre Company
Nobby 'Chain' Uco' 'Royal Cord 'Plain'
"INDIVIDUALIZED TIRES"
kin en them the oliccka

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