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THE SUN, WEDNESDAY, APRIL 26, 19l.
PRESIDENT PLANTS A TREE TO LINCOLN Also Ho Votes for Himself at. Illjrliwny Kxrrciscs at Princeton. HE (SKTS A THEE ltlMSKLF TiitNCt:TN. N. J.. April ID. 1'rriddpnt Wilson plmitcd nn rim irte In Nnnuu utreot this nftrrnonn on the route of tin' Lincoln HlKliw.iy In lienor of Abrnlmm Lincoln. Tho 1'roiddclit worked hard lit his Joli, onstliiK many shovelfuls of dirt Into Hip holo around the root of the tree. pansltiK at Intervals with phnvrl suspended while the camera men took duo advnntaRe. While definite tinmen on the vote, re ceived hy l'ord and Itoosevclt are lark ing Indication are that Kord as well as Kr.ink Monnett, peniocrnllc Vice rrcsldentl.il mndld.tp, a Brynn follower, fell behind Itnivevclt. Ford atl Ilnosc Vtll wcro not entered as candidate In the primary and voters had to write their names on the ballots. Mrs. Wilson, who came to the scene of tho ceremony at Nassau. Stockton and Mercer streets In a motor car, did not leave tho machine because of occasional howers. She stood up In the car and laughed merrily as tho l'resldent stabbed away at tho thick .Tersey mud, which he was supposed to pack nround the tree roots. About 400 persons watched the scene Und Rao Mr. Wilson a rousdiiK cheer When he surrendered his shovel to nn attendant. Incidental to his tree planting efforts the 1'rcsldcnt had the pleasuro of look ing: on while Ciov. Klelder planted un other elm In Sir. Wilson's honor and of bearing a complimentary address In Jlrhlch he was called a second Lincoln. The President was slven n warm re ception when ho reached Princeton. Oov. Fielder, topether with Col. Llbbey of the National Guard and Col. Taylor and Dr. Charles Hrowtie, Mayor of Trlnceton, were on the platform to greet him, backed by n company of the Princeton National Guardsmen and a squad of Hoy Bcouts, Casta Ilallot -Vo, 1. Flanked by Oov. Klelder and Mayor Browne, the 1'resldent walked up through the archway of Ulalr Hall, ncross the campus and along Nassau street to the engine house of the Mercer Volunteer FJre Company No. 3, In Chambers street, where he has voti-d ever since he be came Governor of New Jersey, He ar rived at the polling station Just two minutes ahead oft time and waited for the primary opening until 1 P. M.. greet ing tho Judge of election nnd the clerks in his usual fashion. He was given Democratic ballot number one, being the first person to vote ; dropped it in the box and hurried away to tho scene of the tree planting. In voting, the President actually enst a ballot for his own nomination, as the candidates for the post of delegate to the Democratic national convention from this district are pledged to support him as the party's choice for President In the approaching campaign. After the double tree planting was over "Gov. Klelder Introduced the Pn' dent, who stepped forward and ald: "1 can say without a touch of affec tation that .1 was ,i profound surprise to me to lit.d that I was expected to make a speech. I don't know why it is that Princeton I the one place In the entire Union where I cannot make a speech. I have tried, many times, not always nt the request of my fellow citizens, but have never succeeded to my own satis faction. I hae never had a tree planted In my honor before " Tho crowd laughed In response and cheered vigorously. "I shall watch !M growth carefully, but,' and he tmll. 1 again, "I do not promise to let my own fortunes depend on tho progrcm of this tree. Ills Tribute to Lincoln. "Certainly this is an Interesting cere mony and ho Idea of the Lincoln Highway marks an epoch in a way. It used to bi said In the old days "when sections of our country weru divided by ill feeling, which are now happily reunited, that sectional lines could be abolished only by those whoso feet ac tually crossed tlum. May this great highway wlp out even tho thought of sectional lines in this great country of ours. "Charles Lamb onco said that he could never hate a man If he knew him. I have often found it dlllicult to hate Mime very nrrant rascals because I knew them well and felt their charm of personality. It Is a constant light between the Judgment and the affections. 'Now this Lincoln Highway, to Justify Its name, should unite the nation through the association uf these two Ideas. Kor Lincoln was tho great humanitarian, wonderfully nnd profoundly versed In knowledge of man and of life. No more appropriate namo could have been chosen for that great artery than that of tho martyred President, who so understood his fellowmen." Mrs. Willlum M. Wauters, chairman of the conservation department of tho State Federation of Women's Clubs, opened tho tree planting ceremonies with a description of the way the Lin coln Highway was conceived nnd of now It was peing carried to completion. Other speakers were Mrs. Charles W. Stockton, president of the federated clubs, nnd Dr. Calvin N, Kendall. State Commissioner of Kducatlon, who also planted a tree presented by tho Hoy Scouts In memory of Horace Mann. The tree, typical of Lincoln's charac ter, planted in memory of the Great emancipator was given by tho Athena Club of Ilayonne. N. J while the Ktudcnta of Princeton University nre sented tho trre that was planted In Jionor or President vllon. WILSON QUARTERS PICKED. Itooius Rented In I'.'d St. niilldlnu. Sn .Moruciilhan, Henry Morgcnthau, Ambassador to Turkey, vvtio is now- in tins e-ountry anil who, It Is be.leved, Piesldcnt Wilson de sires to l.eep liere for campaign purposes, said yesterday that national headquar ters of tho Democratlo patty for the Presidential campaign will bo In tho Korty-Hicond Stieet Hulldlng, It has been reportid recently that tho head quarters of some Wilson organization would have rooniH In this building, anil this report was naturally connected with the fact that .Mr. .Morgeuthau'o olllccs ure In tho same building. Mr. Morficnthau said yesterday that six rooms on the second Hour of tho Duiming mi iieen rented ami mat nn ofllco forco will be Installed thcro soon, thus avoiding tho mistake made four years ago when there was mueii delay In obtaining sultablo quarters. Tho fact that Krcderlck H. Lynch, national committeeman from Minnesota and present chairman of thn executive campaign committee, approved of tho selection lends further support to the snerally believed report that President Wilson has fixed uikiii Mr. Lynch iih the rurcessor to William K. MoCombs nn cnatrman of tho Democratlo National Committee. Mr. Mnrgentliau's activities urn also Interpreted as meaning that he will re main here to help conduct the campaign ;v. mo rceioiiun or Presiilent Wilson. NEW JERSE Y MA CHINES FIND DIRECT PRIMARIES EASY Vertlon Holds Control in Hudson Roosevelt Men Beaten in Essex, but Name Two Negroes as Dele gates in South Jersey Wilson Indorsed. Never In their history did the. political organizations of the two major parties have an easier time In putting over thtlr slate than at the Presidential primaries, it which delegates were chosen by the direct B.vstem to the national convcnlon, i esterday. Outside of Hudson nnd Kssex counties, the storm centres because of local fac tional fights having no direct touring upon the main question at stake, thi'prl- m.irlcH were maiked by tho utmost In- dliTcrcnco of voter. In some precincts less than to tier cent, of the total vote was polled and oven with the Interest of local contests It Is believed the vote In the State at largo will not exceed j 3S per cent, of tho total. i Tho llemibltcan delegates at large elected without opposition were Chair- man, .Newton A. K. nugtiec or the un- publican State committee: Ira A. Kip, Jr., a New York broker living In Kaet Orange; Hamilton 1. Konn of Elizabeth, and David Ilalrd of Camden. (Sentiment for Col. Hoosevelt wasn't very pronounced In the Ninth and Tenth Congiess Ilepubllcnn district primary llghtj (Kssex county), nnd tho organi sation men who stood for unpledged can didate were victorious. Indications nt nn early hour this mortiltK vwro that the men pledged on the colonel tiau been beaten 2 to 1, However, In the Second district, com prising Atlantic. Iturllngton, Cape May and Cumberland counties, two negroes who carried tho Hoosevelt banner wero eleclcd. They were Jnmes A. Llghtfoot, i lawjer, and W. F. Cozart, n beach front head waiter. In the Kleventh and Twelfth Congress districts (Hudson county) the Repub licans had a hot battle between the so-called verdonltes, followers of Will la,m P. Verdon of Hnbnken. tho or- g.inlzatlon leader, and llepubllcans who candidates unpledgel nnd antl-organlza-sought to unhorse Verdon as the county Hon pledged to Hoosevelt, and the organ boss. The Verdonltes elected their two lzatlon men were victorious. BURTON WINS OHIO; FEW VOTE FOR FORD Roosevelt Also Low in Hun ninjr, With Hording at tho Head of Delegates' List. Cleveland. April IS. Tho Indorse' ment of Theodore 1- Hurton as Ohio's i...n.n. ,, it,. ipi,ien,v Is lnrtl. cated to have been practically unanimous ! by earlv returns. A few scattering votes wero c'aM for Theodore Hoosevelt and . Henrv Kord and William Grant Webster of Chicago. The election apparently Is nRXUrcd of . nlted States Senator Warren G. Hard- United ir.ir. Governor Frank It. Willis, William Cooper Procter nnd John J. Sullivan as delegates nt'largo to the Republican na tional convention by pronounced ma jorities over Matthew .laser, . O. Grltlln and lUlph W. Tyler, 'senator' Harding will lead the ticket with Gov. Willis a close second. notwltlJ-tandlng the organized fight, fostered by Demo crats, that was waged against him. In many sections the Governor led tho ticket. Kx-Govcrnors Cox nnd Harmon appear to be running a tight raco for leadership of the Democratic delegates. In some sections Mr. Harmon Is leading, and In others Mr. Cox Is at the head of the list. Senator Pomerene Is running behind both of them and probably will finish fourth In the race, being outdistanced by ex-Governor Campbell. Ml exceeilingiy ngni voie was cast throughout tho State, In some precincts probably not more than 5 per cent, of the registered electors. CUMMINS WINS IN IOWA. .t.BUO Write in T. It.'a .Name nnd Hashes nans Third. Dks Moists, la., April :.. Kenatnr Cummins of Iowa ran llrst In the He publican Presidential preference primary jesterday. uccordlng to llgures disclosed to-dnv by tho State cxecuuvn council. Theodore Roosevelt was second and Jus tice Hughes third. Heturn now Indicate that Senator Cummins probably will poll between 16,000 and 20,000 votes. Col, Koose velt's name was not on the ballot, but he received 3,500 vote". Justice Hughw's vote was about 2,500. Henry Ford re ceived a light vote. Lincoln, Neb., April 25. Olllclal re turns from all but threo snvill counties show that Henry Kord has lost Ncbr.ilia by 1,000 votes. The count stands: Cummins, 23,768 ; Kord, 22.7SB. ATLANTIC CITY SURPMSE. Negroes Probnhly Ilefested ItrRnlnr nrpnnllrnns for Delegates. Atlantic City, April 25. The sur prise In the voting In the city was the probable election of two negroes, James A. Llghtfoot, a lawyer, and W. F. Cozart, a head waiter, to the National Republi can convention as delegates from tho Second district over County Clerk Harry L. Knight of Iturllngton county and Richard M. Moore, a Urldgeton glass manufacturer. In expressing a cholco for President, Roosevelt supporters gave lilm a big majority. Kord, Hurton, Root, Taft and Hughes were named, but Hoosevelt bent them more than their total combined vote. The same story Is told in the re turns from the county received up to midnight. The Democratlo vote was solid foi Wilson, WOMAN IN PRESIDENT RACE. Mrs. DUtch n 1'naslMr Oinctldntci Look for 40,000 Deleuntrs. Chicaco. Am II 25. -A woman cinrll dale for President of the United States! Is a possibility unless Rt publican and Democratlo national conventions Incor porate a suffrago pl.mk In their plat forms, It was announced this aftornoon. Tho Woman's party convention, to he held In Chicago simultaneously with the Republican and Progressive conventions early In June, mvy tako this action, Miss All; Paul, national chairman of tho Congiesslonal Union, announced. Mrs. Harriot Stanton Illntch of New Vork and Sarah Hslrd Kleld of San Kranclsco aro possible candidates. Miss Paul said. Chicago suffragists planned to-day to take enre of 0,000 women delegates to tho convention here. TA0GART TO RUN FOR SENATE. Decides Thnt He Will Heed Party's Wishes. Indianapolis, April 25. After long hesitation, Thomas Tinrpart announced Into to-night that he would accept the Democratic nomination for United Slates .Senator, but addeil that ho had hoped the convention would decide differently. His iianiH iiiob.ibly will go before that body at Its opening session to-morrow. delegates In the Kleventh district and nlso Judge John A. lll.tlr, one of their candidates In the Twelfth district. Tho antl-Venlonltes succeeded In landing one delegato In Hudson, John Meadden, In tho Twctrth district. Judgo Hlalr re ceived a total of 1,390 votes and Mead den 1,313. Verdon was Julllant over hl micoerw. He declared that the victory of tho Verdon ticket means that Hudson county will give a majority for Senator Waller L'dge, candldato for tho Gubernatorial nomination, and ex-Gov. li Stokes, candidate for Knlted States Senator, at the September primaries, Tho Democrat delegates at large slml larly chosen are Gov, James K, Klelder. I'nlted States Senator William Hughes, Heprcsentatlvo Thom.m J. Scully and for mcr State Treasurer lid ward 13. Gross- cup. The Democratic vote carried with It practically tho unanimous Indorsement of Piesldcnt Wilson as tho "cholco for President" of nt least 05 per cent, of the voters of his party. The llepubllcans were barred from ex pressing a Presidential cholco by u ruling of the Attorney-General on tho Oernn law, but In some districts voters wrote In tho names of their favorites. Hoosevelt and Hughes received most of these preferential votes, which were recorded In somo districts and rejected In others. The Hoosevelt votes far ex ceeded those for Hughes, though the late ness of returns made any accurate estl- tor the most part the Itenubl can dele-, gate ttes will go to Chicago unpledged. The Democratic delegates nro all Instructed for President Wilson. In the Ninth and Tenth Congress dis tricts, situated in lox county, tho Hi publicans had two tickets, organization HUGHES MUST RUN IN OREGON, COURT HOLDS To .Serve Public's Convenience and Not His Own, Is Ju dicial Dictum. SaIXM, Ore.. April 23. "It Is plain that under the provisions of this act persons for whom voters were permitted Jo express preference had no right to ,llr i""""" "" ot they should be voted for or us " whether or not their names should S" on the ball.-t. says a Supreme '""' " 'ng that Justice Hughes name should go on the ballot for the Hepubllcan nomination. 'The Idea of the people, In enacting the law. seems to bo ih.it the olllco should seek the man, rather than tho " "J10"1'1 ?p " m b-, I"',""'' request or acceptance a provided In the original direct primary laws. It would. of course, be lmp'siblo to print upon the ballot the ,me of every person whn.s, ,., , Ml,unla, ,i!o nr ,ome wKver X phalo-ped ' lf ' '7' strength that I.0UO voters see lit to ask I V T. m,'!, , W'T, "lRh "f tlvit his name be printed upon the b.il-1 i 1 f, SI making all the sestlcu lot. this fact constitutes a sutlicient '""le turnings of the head showing that the convenience of the; public would be promoted by printing tho name of such a person upon the primary ballot MONTANA MAN McCOMBS'S AID. J. Ilrnce Kremer .Viillonul Sri-re- nr. Is Report. ItfTTr. Mont . April 25. J. Itruce Krcmer, Democmth- national committee man from Montana, has been chosen sec rctaiy of the Democratic National Com mittee, according to private advices made public here to-day. .Mr. Krnier would not afflim nor denv the leport, saying fH any Information must rome from William K. McCumb, iuitioir.il chal-man. Mr. Krcmer, It was said, will net as secretnry of tho committee until tho con vention meets nt St. Louis In .lime. He ha served n Democratic national com mitteeman from Mont.ui i for eight years. M0RGENTHAU FORMALLY QUirS. IHkns to Snreeeil II In) si llnTny. Cliplltlt Relieve. Washington, April 25 Ambassador Moigenthau has tendered his resignation to Ptesldent Wilson and it Is expected tint he will be relieved of his post as Ambassador to Turkey Abrnm I. Hlkus of New York, it Is understood, will bo named to succeed him It has been rumored several times that Mr. Morgenthau Intended to remain In this country Instead of going back to Constantinople next month, when his 1 vacation ends. He Is to tako part In . tho camimlgn for President Wilson's re- I election. AEROPLANE TO RACE AUTO AT SHEEPSHEAD Aerial Battle and Bomh Prop ping on Cruiser Other Features of Meet. Many of the thrills of air battles will lie Joined to tho excitement of sporting events at tho Kheepshead Hay Speedway on Saturday and Sunday afternoons. May S and 7, when He Llod Thompson, who recently Hew over lower Manhattan ut night, gives his aerial stunts fur tho bfinetlt of tie aeroplane fund of thn Aero, Club of America, Arr.ingi ments for the exhibition weio completed yestordny, Onn of tho chief events of tho pro gramme, which has been drawn up by Henry Woodhoiiso of tho Aero Club, will be a raco by land and nlr between Thompson and Darin Resta, uutolst, On each day Resta will drive Ills Peugeot III ii four mllo dash against Thompson's: hi-1 in,, which will no! lin !illnv..il In llv ' lilghrr than ten feet nbovo the truck or .iit corners. Tho conti'ft will bo un exeepllnn.il I spectacle for New- Yorkers, tho only slml- i l.ir event ever arranged heio having been the races between Itainey Old Held mid Lincoln Hcnchey on the, llrlghton Reach truck scverul yearn ago. I Other feats undertaken by Thompson In tho Interest of preparedness will bo a i Initio In tho clouds between him nnd mi other aviator, with machine guns and as sistants, n I h I a chase of an armored automobile with a quick liter by tho bi plane, slmllaily equipped. A complain sllhouetto of a battle cruiser will be constructed In thn In held of thn speedway nnd Thompson will It op botnlw on this to show the accuracy of such bombarding In warfare. LITTLE NIGHTINGALE BELLE OF RECEPTION East flccomcs West in Chinese Affair in Enrl Hull on Columbia Campus. MANY NOTABLES THERE Tlicie, can ,bo no doubt that Little Nightingale sang sweeter songs than Keats himself was ever able to compose, Klse why did Full Moon and Mountain Lion, together with lamely Star and Storm Cloud, not to mention a great many others, persist In clustering around her. Only half an eye was enough with which to perceive that they did not, like tho jwet's Nightingale, reach Into the nebulous bluo for new worlds, tout In stead MMiclu'd for the eyes of Little Nightingale herself. Tho diminutive Plans, with their quaint slant eyes nnd their piping voices, may have stood on the platform and sung Dong Tso Koo; hueo plates of de licious H.iturchow- cookies may havo en ticed tho Occidental visitors; oven the Dili and the. Wu Jung may have emitted sounds sweeter than tho notes of any bird, tuit thu young men had no ey-s nor cars for these. Little Nightingale was tho bello of the evening. Very likely tho liiht Is the Hist and the West Is tho West, even in more limn l geogiaplilcal sense, but last night at ll.ul Hall on the Coliimbli campus tho . """ f.T " 11 ; "', " ' "' B"' """V" t.uii.. tiiuuhd, IIIUL WIU UUIIIIIUlltf Plans wero no cute, no doubt this was not true. Kveii whip of the lilder Mer chants, yen, and Consul Y, V. Yat, too, M'Oined iiulto oblivious to tho Mibtlo cltaims of Little Nightingale. So as they sit over their coP.cc cups this morn ing nnd read this vcincloui account of what leally took place at the reception to the Women's American Oriental Club they will very likely scoff And say ,oiiie thlng the equivalent of ooh, pooh ! Hut It was a simple matter for the atgus eye of a reporter, although nn old one, to discern the leal state of nrfalin. Nobody of any Impoi tanro went to tho iiceptlon to heir a solo from the Chi nese oper i "Clung Jon M.i Mo." -Not a bit of It. Not even If the ope! a was com posed In the ear UOO A. 1)., and ha re. ceiitly enjoyed n revival of popularity In Pekln. Tho olo wu very llii". It Is true, nnd so was tho music from the Dili nnd the Wu Jun. Hut It was Little Mghtlngile nnd her oriental sister. Pr!iiips a eore or them, who broiKht tho only pusons of any account, the young students who next venr or the year after will return 'to fhlna to be. cine Ministers of Communication or Mlllistei of Foreign Alfails or the build ers of great Industrial activities. It should be recorded that Little N.Bhtlngalo wore n white silk shang shy and a Jung of r ie sain.' material. Not tint these tarmnts In themelves are of an paitlcular Importance. As a matter of fact the shang shy looked for all the world like n pajam.i coat. Hut It Is of very gre.it Importance mid not without significance that Little Nightingale was th only ono cf her Oilental sisters who reverted to Oriental dress for the occa sion. Kven her -d'ppcrs were of th. sort mat ice neels mut hu(lle or bare the d'minutlve proportion of her foot to """ "'"n-. ... uenui.ime. i-cr b.ips these In themselves would not have been so strange hail It not been for th mini of n perfect Ango-Sioii voifc, the merry ripple of an Occidental laugh nnd th clear enunciation of Hnglish words swiken as f by a native. It would not be fair to nay that Little Nightingale captured all of the suitors of tho evening. There were Miss D. T Chang. MKs C. L Lee, Miss Hmll.v Shu nnd the Msom Alice nnd f'arrln Utile. All of them wero belles of the evasion its well, m the faee of nil th.-se the tithors dwindled Into Inslg-ilflrance Soino of them wero Dr. and Mrs 1mls L.vlnston Seamiin, Mr and Mrs-. A II MaoDonald. Mr. nnd Mrs. C. T l.larg, .1 K. Ohl. A. R Humphrey. Patrick tint higher Mr mid Mrs. P. L. Pearson, Miss U II. Cutting, and the hosts, Mr. nnd Mrs. C II. Plan. Mr a id Mrs. f! V. Hhenif and Mr. and Mrs, K (!. Vang. HOPES TO TEACH FORD LESSON, - Alntor Thnmpsnn PIhiis to llnm liar it Huston, Then Detroit. ClltCAtio, April 25. Having given Chi - cago Its lesson of unprcparedness, . via - tor Do Lloyd Thompson, who last night bombarded buildings In the downtown section, to-day packed up nnd started f ir Roston, his next point of nttack. He. trolt Is to be visited next. "When 1 get to Detroit I expect to drop my harmless bombs on tho home of WAI.. 1...r.l ..n.l !,..' l,l, l,,i, aiu.. It I would tie to attack nn unprepared cl'tv."' . said Thompson to-day. SUPERB ill'.l JllifflplHM ii'uinyiJwirir Ml iWUHimn ir,n AMERICAN SURETY BUILDING llrnuUKH) A line sit nriioLlvn- tSII Miiiiliiuue Nt. i.7!;:in H Telephone .Main n'su the requirements of hish-arade business and 4.1 "nA W",J "PiV'J professional 13.000 Astntlalntht U.S. Private Wire Service to Apply on I'lllslmrgll, Clrirlooit ,., l,l.. and cnUaiio tunics own broker. American Surety Co. Of New York Founded 1RH4 Fidelity and Surety Bonds POLICE MILITARY CAMP TO BE OPENED MAY 28 Arrangements Mndo to Train Men in Hatches of 300 at Fort Wadsworth. In furtherance of his preparedness plaiiH for the Pollco Department, Com mlsstoner Woods announced yesterday that through the courtesy of tho United States army a military training camp for tho members of tho forco will lnj opened nt Kort Wadsworth on May 28. The first batch to be detailed for In striictlon will embrnce about 300 pollco men nnd olllcers and will remain nt the camp for two weeks. During tho Inst few mouths the sixty members of the department who attended the training c.unp for business men In 19L1 nt liattsburg have disseminated their military knowledge among tho po. llcemeii, so many of tho men are ac quainted with the rudiments of the scb nice. United Stutes army olllcers will supervise the work at tho e'atnp this ear, but thn policemen will receive their .nstructlon from their superior olllcers. Although the camp will bo conducted strictly on a military basis, the work will be planned to as to be of value to the policeman In his dally routine Great stress will be laid on personal hyglciio and camp sanitation. K.ich man will be assigned for a few days nt least to thu commissary and quartermaster's departments. They will be drilled In the handling of companies and battailous and In the manual of arms and Held guns. At the end of the day's work the pollco and army olllcers will deliver lee lures on the various phases of the war game. Tho men to be detailed to the camp will be selected nt random by the olll cers of tho force. Not more than .100 will be detailed for military Instruction at a time, nnd they will not remain mine thin two weeks. Although denulte arrangements hnvc not been nude, It Is expected that the city will defray tl.o expenses. BANKER'S AUTO UPSETS, TWO KILLED, FOUR HURT Son nnd Son-in-lnw of Gordon .lones Die in Cni-di in Colorado. Drsvnn, April 25. Two members of the family of tlordnn Jones, president if the Knlted States National Hank of Denver, nnd rx-mcmber of the Kederal Reserve Hoard, weiu killed and four In jured In an automobile accdent near Rennet, Col., this nfterrsKin. ' Tho dead nro tlordon Jones, Jr., 21, son of Gordon Jones, atsl Rtrhnrd Turner Jones, 2'i, son-in-law of Oordun Jones. The Injured are (iordou Jones, Sr., hurt about the head .ind bruised , Mr. Cordon Jones, slightly Injuied and suffering from shock ; Mrs. Richard Tur in i Jones, daughter of Cordon Jones, bruised ami burned, ami Albert W Jones, son of Cordon .tones. Jr.. bruised. The party left Denver this morning for l.ibriv. Mo., to attend thn wedding on Saturday of Mintry Jones. Jr son of M.ntry Jones, a wealthy glove in.inu f'o'turr of St Joseph, and father of Hi iard Tu-tier Join-. Tl.e accident v.us caused hy the col kip mg of a lear wheel of the big tour ing car. which caused tho machine to skid and turn over on Its side, llsc.ip Itig gasolene set fir to the machine. Cordon Jones, Jr. who was driving the car. was thrown fifteen feet through the air. alighting on his head. He died within an hour. Richard Turner Jones was pinned un derneath the car and crushed to death, Mrs. Richard Turner Jones, brldo of llt le mcro, than a ear. was also caught underneath the wreck and was extri cated by her father and mother, who pu.'ed boards from a nearby fence, w hlch they ufed as levers In lifting the car to free their daughter. HOUSEWIVES ARE TO SECEDE. Monlclnlr llrnnch Votesj In Leave thr AnflnnnI League. MoNTCLAtn, N. J., April 25.- "Seres sinn was t tic watciiwonl at the spec al meeting of tho Montclalr branch of the Housewives League at tho Teachers Cluh house this morning. The break was led ' tlc MoiitcuirTniV'u'el'a'nd her 'suggest ' tlon met with approval. It Is proposed to brak awiy fnni the parent mganlzutlnn, anil a meeting was called for next Tuesday to toko tho pro 1 poed action. It was said that other ! branches cmtemplated llko action, nnd It Is hoped to form a new State league, The Montclalr league was organized four .vears ngo nnd has a membership of 160 women. 1 Tho reason given by Mrs. Marsh fnr the secession action Is "tho National Housewives League hoa entered Into i.nnmi.,hl -tlt-HUa tvhIMi ii-a l,1l,. are contrary to thn nvowed object under I which tho league wail formed." OFFICES The American Surety Building, comer of Broadway and Pine Street, is located in the heart of the financial district. With its annex, it has two entrances on Broadway, two on Pine Street and one on Wall Street. The street address, "100 Broadway," is thoroughly distinctive. The American Surety Building is perhaps as widely known as any office building in the United States. The picture of this building is our advertising emblem. It appears on correspondence, blanks and advertising literature going out in large quantities daily from our Home Office, 40 branches and over 13.000 Agencies. This modern office building, with Ionic portico entrance, and with elegant marble and mahogany finish, was designed by the late Bruce Price. It is one of the most beauti ful structures of its kind in the city. Offices in this building have unobstructed light and air, and arc peculiarly adanted to men. Rents arc moderate. premises, Room 806, or to VOUr SWEDISH LINER HELD UP BY JOKER'S PRANK Megaphones to Skipper to Drop Anchor and Skipper Promptly Docs So. Tho Swedish-American steamship Stockholm, In yesterday from Gothenburg, staved ut In tho North River off her Jersey City pier about nn hour yester day becauso a ttigboatman, probably a prirtlcal Joker, told her skipper through an nflkial looking megaphone thnt ho should nnchor and not tie up until 11 o'clock. Tho pier superintendent came out In n tug nnd nsked Cnpt. llnkason why ho did not dock nnd the skipper told ubout tho tugbo.itmnn's order. Then the skip per started to got up anchor and found that ha had caught three telegraph cables on the anchor flukes. A Western Union boat was summoned and disen tangled the cahlew, and Capt. Hakoson expressed a fervent wish to sco and talk with the tugboat Joker. Among the ton .Swedish-American newspniH-r men aboard the Stockholm, who havo Iieen making a tour of their native land, was dinner Wlckman of California, who said that ho hnd heard Herr Von Reppeit, second secretary of the German legation In Copenhagen, sny that the Germans "laughed at Wilson's policy and made light of the Knlted States." About TO per cent, of Sweden's coal, Mr. Wlckman said, came from Ger many, nnd the people hoped that they would soon be Independent of Kngland for their coal supply. Custnv llnggstrom, head of a cotton Importing firm of Sweden, l here to buy cotton arris needed In the textile In dustry of the coiintiy. He snys that he has tho guarantee of Sweden that the cotton will not be transshipped to Ger many and thnt the British Government promises not to hold up thn slfTpmcnts. Tho penalty for violating the guarantee In Sweden Is imprisonment of the vio lator for one year. x5n "For Sale By" KING TIRE COMPANY, 1985 Broadway. COLONIAL RUBBER SPECIALTY CO., 33 Murray Street. JAMES J. FERO, INC., 792 7th Ave. ORIENTAL RUBBER & SUPPLY CO., 1166 Bedford Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y. TERRACE CITY SPORTING & AUTO GOODS CO., 55 Warburton Ave., Yonkers, N. Y. EST. OF J. KANES, BRONXVILLE, N. Y., Pondfield Rd. ' INRTItrCTION. MOTH SKXKS. NF.W VOItK t'lTY, New Terk. Ethical Culture School Founded in 1878 by Felix Adler. Control Park West & G3rd St. Kindercnrten, Elementary, High School, including Art High School and Normal Training Dipnrtments. Oprn Air rlasam for rhlldrrn of the ttftli Ittli and afvpnth grailM on foot over looking Crntral l'arlc Kthlral Instruction In all rlawa. Wrrsiraktnn fnr all rnllraa and tvrhnteal Examinations of new pupils on Thursday afttrnoons during April and May. Appointments for examinations should be made in advance. Franklin C. Lewis, Superintendent. SMUGGLING PLOT LAID TO EMBARGO BY ITALY Lnce Importer nnd Two Ship Officers Held on Customs Fraud Cluirges. Details of nil elalwrnto scheme to smngglo lace on practically every steam ship arriving hero from llallan ports wero bared yesterday at the arraign ment before United States Commissioner Houghton of Vlnceti.o Manglanclla, a lace Importer of 7 West Twenty-second street ; David Haumont, second ofllcer on the steamship Italia of thn Anchor Line, and Oorl Kerruclo, enrpenter on the Hnlhi. Although the defendants were charged with conspiring to defraud the United States of customs duties John 15. Walker, Assistant Kederal Attornej, believes that the main object was to eVHde the embargo which the Italian Government has placed on the exportation of lacu nnd all other materials made from cot ton. When the embargo went Into effect nliout three months ngo, It Is allege??; Matiginnella found himself facing ruin, so he made arrangements with Ills brother, Giuseppe Manglatiella, nt Palermo. Italy, to have the lacn ship ments placed on Isiard the boats secretly and entrusted to members of tho crew, who wero liberally paid. Then ns the secret I'MMirtatlon "f the goods made It impossible to hive thorn listed on tho manifest, Proseutor Walker mid, It became nooessary for the messengers to smuggle them In, The first hint that the Kederal authori ties had of tho alleged smuggling wiiemo was on April 10, when Customs Inspec tor Hoklnson boarded tho steamshln Giuseppe Vordl nnd soUsd $500 worth of lace wrapped up In dIUy linen In tin ship's hospital. The steward nnd tl mnti when arrested gave Information which led to a similar visit to thu Italia. In the quarters of tho ship's carpenter of the Ptnlia were found several pack Using ordinary tires is like clamping a risk to your rims. They are all right until they blow and go. Then regrets. There isn't a single regret in TederaE Double-Cable - Base TIRES Their very looks bespeak strength, safety and service. That's why they win your confi dencefirst, last, and all the time. "TBWIJNO MARK ON RUBBER The Federal Rubber Mfg. Co. Cudahy, Witcoruio Mfmj t FM 'AotBRieM. Tlr, Take. nd n lit.. M- 1 n: I i . Rubber HmU. Hen Sbo. Pad. Kubbw Mttk aad UkLukiI Rubber Good INRTItUCTION. BOTH HtXiT NKW VOItK riTV, Nw York. EgM?- ,)lplom rrrlM certificate prlri. I'll un.nii n .1 .. .1 - . 1 . 1 . I . .. . . Traliilnij of Klnrtrrirartim, Primary anil Manual Tralnlnu i...uhiTS. "mmrr nt I nil Hj-hniarjlilps ami partial acholar ahlpa available fur worthy nuol!, ages, of lace, valued at about J.Vion After arresting Carpenter 1'enii, ' customs men visited the qii.uier o gr ond Ofttcer ll.inmonl mid foun I . ,. ter written by Giuseppe Maine in li ,, Ills hi other bete, explaining th t i ,t packages had been placed on ho,ir i, steamship Catioplc, which left t,i, March 31, ami two packages on the e Gugllclmo, .which sailed on p- ' Haumont was held In Jf.nn. Tlio 1 ir defendant, Vlncenr.o Mntiglstiel,,i, . held In f.2,000. Hall 111 the isn 0f IV. ruclo was placed at 5ftft because he ti,a turned Government witness. fAil !'h " br 4 r,'( I We Thought of You When we bought that hat, or suit, or scarf, we had you in mind. "Would It please you.'" we asked ourselves. Then our advertisement told you about It, interestingly (we hope), truthfully (we know). And when you purchased it. you just knew that it would make good or WE would. Perhaps that is wliy you have been coming again - and again. Altli In SOtli Nt. !.ei. In , fvtT.KS BY .U'CTION. SALE TO-DAY, FROM 2:30 O'CLOCK To-Morrow nnd Krldar. at tho Onllcries of Fifth Ave. Auction Rooms 333-341 Fourth Ave. Mlfot Important Objivtit (.'ullcrtiil liy MR.KANO OSHIMA of New Vork and Tokio, Japan, t'ONSISTINO OK VALUABLE OLD CHINESE PORCELAINS .tnilrnt Rrnnrrs a ml Pnttrrlr nt ttir linn, "Ionic, Minn, Viirn and .Mlim !nalli 4 A MAUNMl'IC'KNT I'Ol.l.KfTION or CHINESE CINNABAR LACQUERS, rarvlnss In .Tadrs anil other HaM Mnnrs and Various Othrr Intrn-' ItiK tllijori-. AI.CO OVKK tINK lll'.VDItl'.l) BEAUTIFUL ANTIQUE CHINESE RUGS Of umiMinl divlinn and mlnrln.: n' InctitdltiK ! Lirci1 linp.'riil I'd f'arpi't of tin? XVIII ( tnturv which Spivlal Attrntiim l in'vit ON If.tV TIM, IUU It ill -V 1 11KNHV MMflM'.S ! NEW YORKS PRIVATE SCHOOLS 1)1. M, ,MLV AMI IIDtS, iiivi.M. ic'Hotn rrTi7i!Tr ,ir, vv. still st. Ti-I. (K'trt M-hurli" Hoys fnini h to SO. All Ilrirtt i 'i. .No limn Ktiiriy fur lion tiinlr t?. IIAIiNAIIII SC'IKXII. I tllt lllll s. 1'i.lil-lon. WVji HSil M, iu ti main all day. inrltidlnii -.rtt'y Murly ii -ur 'I t nnls Ciiurl..lh.r Irlil KHidVlui ' gt .Mr. f'Altl'KN IKll'.s sriKIOI. tur Hull 3IO-: Vpi Knd vo nvi nt 4 .i. Th liilli i-np ii:ltw OrltilMT 1, pil OutdinT cvpicUo.t I.JII in l all utii i:ttiAi r. cni'NTit, stTiTim. 14 acrtM, im..r V an C'ortUmli I'i.. at i IJayi lloarilliu llojs. I', s, llarkut II jf. tuuUr. liilliuatc Iraclilci hy MliuUr Mm I'HU iilltl.si AMI llll.M, vvnvilN i nr. ii t:.NAtti m imni. i iiiM.iiti" KlnitiTiraripii lo cil!,t:i iirail.i'HH a liailnu' i 'ulU'C'i. ilyunusluni an t u, Ctalocuu. sS.t Vil 14S1U Mrwt, itAit.VAitit sciiooi. oi mi'si:irii II All I .n. VV, rih M. Tralnliu furli ' niakiTS. Drr-MnallrK, itt".nlnj. iitiry, io)l.ii, at'CouniM. Tfl. '.t.tu i " ,i ijr itiuii m;.i. nil. meow. vm'ii if iTTiTuisTi ...SJI!.""t T.MIi MriTt OfllnSI VV. 7.1th St. TH. I'll 1 10 jcars In one. Ahwvluu-ly I llvl.vU litis IIIKM'TOItV Al'l'l V IIS I. HI 1 SUMI41. HAIIIM ON ItlOIIM Till: M IIOOI.. (II. I.I am, , ou. nviii"" . hii.-s, .-, l , v I I 1 INHTHl't MOV. STW VOItK t'lTV, it ynrk. Swimming Scirntific.illv Tnucht lrepar for s,nmmr. ,.nil f"r llit,l.l.i 'T ll,TON SWIMMINT. st'llOOl, JiHW v'jih. NKW VORK riTV, New York. DD A TT "truooi, n? wt tvinsi r l A I I lndlTiiliiallnstrii.il n n1n;-t,orlhin.t Hr n i Htenotypf .Spcrrtaryslup mmh! f if i Summer CAMPS For Boys and Girls Let the New York S n holp you solve tho pri lem of placiiiK ymir 1 or pirl in a camp tl. . summer. The Sim carries "'! camp advi'rti.fiitu tlia tr- v other Neiv York daily. The School, College and Camp Bureau NEW YORK SUN. ISO Ntviaavu St., N. Y Cilv 1 iaawi