Newspaper Page Text
THii So:, isiui.iyAi, JUL. 1, 1016.
TAFT IS LUNCHEON
' GUEST OF HUGHES
Ex-President Says Ho Will Go
on Stump for Cnndidnto
in (he Autumn.
CONFER I'Olt TWO JIOUHS
HiUMEilAJirTON, Xa I., Juno SO. At
noon to-day, forty hours niter entertain
ing Col. Koosevclt at dinner In New York,
Charles K. Hughes had William Howard
Tnft as his luncheon guest at Tremed
den. The two wcro together almost two
hour, and according to the- testimony of
fcoth discussed campaign Issues and
Neither would disclose whether the
possibility of n ltoosevolt-Taft reconcilia
tion was considered. Mr. Taft laughed
and joked when questions Intended to ro
eal Information along this line wcro put
to him. lie said, however, that he had
enlisted for tho campaign, was "under
orders:," as he put It, and would go on
the etump in tho autumn. Ho leaves
Monday for Murray Hay, Canada, to
spend three months.
Before leaving Now York Mr. Hughes
invited Mr. Taft to meet him at his con
venience, but he did not know until this
morning, when the former l'rcsldent
telephoned from hla brother's homo at
Oarden City, that ho would arrive to-day.
Mr. Taft should have arrived at 12: It!
this afternoon, hut the train was twenty
minutes late nnd tho conference had to
lie abridged to that extent. Major l-rin!
erlck M. Crossett met the visitor at tho
station and took him to tho Hughes home
at once. The M iff is Hughes went In the
house of their uncle. Dr. Colin Carter, for
luncheon, but Mrs. Hughes renv.lnod,
Mr. Hughes accompanied Mr. Taf'
back to the station In time for the latter
to ratch the S:4"t train. Tlnjy wee
greeted on tho platform by nn army of
movie photographers, who kept the two
men bowing and shaking hands until tho
ex-President asked good nnturedly, "How
lone does It take to perform this opera
Mr. Taft was In a characteristically
Jovial mood. "Thero Isn't anything to
say eicept that I'm for Mr, Hughes and
will do all I can to help him after I corn
back from Murray Hay," he told In
quirer. "I am going to obey orders.
You never know mo to refuse to make a
peach when I had the opportunity, did
TOUT Brother Ilryan nnd I are In tlx
am claas now. We're both champl.in
lotir distance talkers."
"Bridgehampton Is qulto an attractive
town," he commented, after a pause.
"Kb even cooler here than nt Oyster
Bay, in't Itr
Mr. Taft would not say whether bl
and the Colonel may some time ppe-tlt
from tho aame platform. "It might lw
a waata of ammunition to concentrate
ao much of It on the same stage," he
"Have you any other luncheon engage
ments?" ome one asked, hoping for a
hint that he might meet Mr. rtoosevelt
personally. "Not yet," said Mr. Tart,
iddlng as he caught the drift of th
Inquiry. "Oh, you mean that? No, I
"Don't you like steamed 'bims?' a
reporter asked, naming a popikar O.vster
Bay delicacy. v
"Yes. at Harvey's," replied the e
I'resldent, referring to a Washington
All Mr. Hughes would say was: "It
was a most delightful Interview. I had
wanted for omo time to meet Mr. Taft
and to go over matter with him. He
..1 very, very willing to do everything
he can to help the cause."
Mr, Hughes had breakfast at 7 :S0
this morning and Immediately afterward
(ummoned his secretary, who responded
with a pile of letters which demanded
attention. But besides tho lotte-ia ho
brought golf stick-, as the fcfrmer Justice
bad proposed that the correspondence
be handled In the open- air. It was oon
.ibandoned for a turn around the llildge
hampton Golf nub's links, which are
less than half a tulle from Tremeddcn.
For two hours this afternoon Mr. nnd
Mrs. Hughes and their three daughters
obeyed the ordem of six movie snaphot
tlsts. They pond singly and In groups
In the drawing loom, on the veranda
and on the lawn.
The candidate tnys he expects no call
ets to-morrow and ho purposes to spend
almost the entire day on his speech of
FINGER PRINT ACTION BELAYED th th!1 w' ',0,a ',h.a worl,a,
steady Is this same silent, Insistent, all
. ... ... , ' powerful opinion of mankind. Force
City Maltrntr Hrfor .Matter to,' ...,' v,,,, ,hir,,. .,H until
Committee, on Itulrs.
After a lengthy meeting of the Board
C City Magistrates at 300 Mulberry
street yesterday. It was decided to take
no Immedlite action In the matter of
finger printing tlrst offenders nn charges
of disorderly conduct. Inttead, the
matter was referred to the board's com
mittee on rules of which Magistrate
House Is chairman. This body will re
port Its recommendations at tho noxt
meeting of the board.
The discussion of the nnger printing
system crew out of the protest follow
ing the arrest and conviction of three I
boys for playing bnsubnll In the streets
some weeks ago, In which Magistrate
Klmms ordered linger prints taken of tho
Chief Magistrate McAdoo brotuht up
the subject yesterday and a short dis
cussion ehowid much diversion of
opinion. Magistrate Sitnms Is on the
sommlttce to whkh the mutter haa been
HAS AN EXTRA GUARD.
Klahorutr I'ollei- , rrii nici'inrnls
Here to I'rotrel Wilson.
President Wilson arrived at the Penn
sylvania Slatlor. nt S .5'' P. M.
yesterday and was met ft' tho station
as usual by Dudley Fle'd Mulone. No
applause of any fort gi oteil the Presi
dent elthor at thu stiilton or during the
short trip across towi to tho Waldorf.
Vanco McCotinluli, Democracy's new
national chalrn in, nuioinpauled tho
President and is parly Into town. Tho
coming campaia'ii It goes, without say
ing, entered Into the long tall: which Mr.
Wilson had with his campaign manager
during the run to New York.
Whllo tho train was cm route a great
many telegrams containing plcus that
the President Intercwln with tho British
Oovernment on behalf of Kir Roger Case
ment wer received by Mr. Wilson. Upon
Ills arrival hem unothur batch of tele
grams was handed to him, all of which
asked that he try his best to save Sir
ltogcr'H life. Tho trli grams were signed,
it whs said by a member of !( party,
by Americans of Irlhh birth or descent,
There was no statHiiient forthcoming as
to whether or not Mr. Wilson Intended
to take any action in thu matter.
Tho local police, nrrniigenn-ntH for tlm
President's arrival were, somewhat more
elaborate than usual, Not only were
there about twenty plain clothes men
under Lieut, Kerr of tho detective bureau
fctatloned about tho Thirty-Ill st stretd
exit through which the Presidential party
passed to their automobiles but all
along tho ernsstown route fiom the sta
tion to the Waldorf th" sidewalks were
dotted with dolcotlves an unusual de
parture. Tho President and Mrs. Wilson left
tho hotel shortly before 1 1 tiin o'clock
ami went Immediately to tho Pnnnsyl
anla Htallon. They lott for S'lilngt
tpn at midnight.
WILSON SAYS CHIEF AIM IS
TO KEEP U. S. OUT OF WAR
Continued from Flrif Pagt.
felt that I could let myself go without
any preparation. But, gentlemen, a a
matter of fact I have been absorbed by
the responsibilities which have been eo
frequently referred to here to-night, and
that preoccupation has made It Impossi
ble for me to forecast even what you
would like to hear ms talk about
"There I something very oddly contra
dictory about the effect you men nave
on me. You are sometimes, particu
larly In your photographic enterprise,
very brutal to me, and you sometimes
Invade my privacy even to the extent
of formulating my Judgments before
they are formed, and yet I am tempted
when I stand face to face with you to
take off all guard and merely expose
myself to you as th fallible human
being that I am.
Mr. Colby said something that was
among the few things I had forecast to
eay myself. He said that there are
certain thlngi which really It Is uselcs
to debate, bfausj they go as a matter
of course. Of course It Is our duty to
prepare this nation to take care of Its
honor and of Its Institutions. Why de
bate any part of that, except the detail,
except the plan Itself, which is always
debatable? Of courso It Is the duty of
the Oovernment, which It will never
overlook, to defend the territory and
people of this country,
"It goes without saying that It is th
duty of the Administration to have con
stantly In mind with the utmost sensi
tiveness every point of national honor.
Hut, gentlemen, after you have said and
accepted these obvious things your pro
gramme of action Is still to be formed.
Problems He Has to Pace,
"When will you act, nnd how will you
act? The easiest thing Is to strike. The
brutal thing Is the Impulslvo thing. No
man hns to think before he takes ag
gresslvo action, but before a man really
conserves tho honor by realising the
Ideals jf the nation he has to think ex
actly what he will do and how he will
...V . . . , , . , .''' way these gentlemen warned to be
"Do you think the glory of America, ,,,.,' ,.i...,V., i... ti, ,.-,tun.i
would be enhanced by a war of con
t.l 1.- -..1 A r.
quest In Mexico? Do you think that any
act of violence by a powerful nation
like this ngalns: a weak and distracted
neighbor would rellect distinction upon
the annals of tho United States? Do you
think that It Is our duty to carry self
defonce to the point of dictation In the
affairs of another people? Tho Ideals of
America are written rlaln upon every
page of American history.
"And I wont you to know how fully
I realise whose servant I am. I do not
own the Government of the United
State, even for the time being. I have
no right In the use of It to express my
own passion. I have no right to ex
press my own ambitions for tne develop
ment of America if those ambitions are
not coincident with the ambitions of the
nation Itself. And I have constantly to
remind myself that I am not the servant
of those who wish to enhance the value
of their Mexican Investments, but that I
am the servant of the tank and file of
the people of the United States.
"I get a great many letters, my fel
low cltlrens, from Important and in
fluential men In this country, but I get
n great many other letters. I get let
ters from unknown men. from humble
women, from people whose names have
never been heard and will never be re
corded, and there is but one prayer In
all of these letters:
" '.Mr. President, do not nllow anybody
to persuade you that tho iople of this
country want war with anybody.'
"I got off a train yesterday and as I
was bidding good-by to the engineer he
said In nn undertone, 'Mr. President, keep.
us out or .Mexico.' nna u one man nas
said that to me, a thousand have said It
to me as 1 have moved about tho coun
try. If T have opportunity to engage
them further In conversation they say,
Of course we know that you cannot
govern tho circumstances of tho case al
together, and It may be necessary, but
for God's sake do not do It unless It Is
"I am for the time being tho spokes
man of such people, gentlemen. I have
not read history without observing that
the greatest force In the world and the
only permanent forces are the moral
forces. We have the evidence of a
very competent av Itness, namely the first
Napoleon, who said that nit he looked
back In the last days of his life upon so
much as be knew of human history, he
had to record the Judgment that force
had never accomplished 'anything that
"Force will not accomplish anything
that l permanent, I venture to say. In
the great struggle which Is now -fcoing
on on tho other edde of the sea. Th
permanent things will be accomplished
afterward when the opinion of mankind
Is brought to bear unon tne Issues, and
opinion has time to form, but no forco
that was ever exerted except in re-ponse
to that opinion was ever a conquering
and predominant force.
"I think the sentence In American
history that I 1115 self am proudest of Is
that In the Introductory sentences of the
Peelaratlon of Independence, where tho
writers say that a due respect for the
opinion of mankind demands that they
state the reasons for what they are
about to do. 1 venture to say that a de
rent respect for the opinion of mankind
demanded that those who started the
present Kuropean war should have mated
their reasons, but they did not pay any
heed t. the opinion of mankind, nnd the
reckoning will come when the settlement
"So. gentlemen, I nm willing, no mat
ter what my personal fortum-a may be,
to play for the erdicl of mankind.
Personally It will bo a matter of In
difference to me what the erdlct on
the seventh of November Is, provided I
feel any degree of conlldenco that when
a later Jury sits 1 hh.ill get their Judg
ment In my favor. N'ot In my favor
pcrsonall what difference does that
mike? but In my favor as an honest
and conscientious spokesman of a great
"Thero are somo gentlemen who are
under the delusion that tho power of a
nation comes from the top. It does not,
It comes from the bottom. The power
and virtue of the tree docs not come
from the blo"om and the fruit down Into
the roots, but It comes from the roots In
tho obsuuru passages of the earth, where)
the power Is derived which displays Itself
In the blossom and tho fruit ; and I know
that among the silent, speechless, masses
of tho American people Is slowly coming
up the great sap of moral purpose and
lovo or justice and reverence ror nu
m inlty whlih constitutes the only vlrtuo
and distinction of tho American pcoplo,
flitters Come From Anywhere.
"Look for your rulers of the future !
Can you pick out the families that nre
going to produce tnemv Can you pick
out the localities tnnt am going to pro
duce them? You have beatd what hns
Just been said about Abraham Lincoln
It Is stngunr now touchlm; every
refeienco to Ahrnham Lincoln Is. tt
always makes you feel that you wish
you had been there to help him In some
fashion to light the battles that he was
lighting sometimes almost alone.
"Could ynu have predicted, If you had
seen Abrnnam Lincoln s nirtn and boy
hood, where that great ruling figure of
the world was going to spring from? I
hnve presided over a university, but I
never deceived myself by supposing that
by university processes jou were pro
duclng the ruling forces of thn world. I
knew that all that a university could do
If It knew Its business: was to Interpret
thn moral forces of the world and let the
young, men who sat under Its Influence
know the very trutn or truths about
where It came from, and that no man
could produce tt unless h felt In hi
blood every corpuscle spring Into de
lighted life with th mention of th
Ideals which have lifted men ilowly, oh,
how (lowly, up th arduous grade that
have resisted progress since th world
"So, gentlemen, I hav not com her
to-night to do anything but to remind
you that you do not constitute the
United State, that I do not constitute
the United States; that It Is omethlng
bigger and greater and finer tnan any or
us; that It was born In an Ideal, and
only by pursuing an Ideal In th face of
overy adverse circumstance win it con
tinue to deserve the beloved nam which
we lovo and for which we ar ready to
die, the name 'America.' "
Mr. Wilson was evidently in the best
of health and In reasonably good spirits.
He has taken on weight (so some mem
bers of his entourage whisper), and he
looks It. When he appeared at 7:30
o'clock last night In the Astor Gallery
to bo received by Edward Percy How
ard, president of the Press Club, and
by the members of the reception com
mittee, there was an agreeable eparklo
In his eyo and a good spring to his step.
Among those who received him for the
press were Courtlnnd Smith, Charles
W. Price, George H. Daley, Joseph I.
C, Clarke, Herbert B. Bwope, Ralph W.
6t. Hill and Keats Speed.
Those at the Table.
He took his place present upon the
dais with tho so who were to talk more
entertainingly than the ordinary array
of post-prandlallsts. He sat at the right
of Toastmaster Howard of course, and
with Mr. Pulitzer upon his own right.
Along that sldo of the table were George
Foster Peabodj', James Rpeyer, Joseph
I. C. Clarke, John W. Wcscott (twice
his nominator), Joseph J, Tumulty, his
secretary; MclvllI K. Stone and T.ieo
dore N. Villi. At Toastmaster Howard's
left wete In order Mayor Mltchel, lleorgc
I'oater Peabody, llalnbrldge Colby,
Irvln R. Cobb, Dr. Cary Uraypon, the
1 'resident's physician, and Dr. Talcott
Williams. As tho dinner courted along
HM.iUft ft....-.,... f. I .,,.,
Pleasant evening. They
among themselves with real stiontanelty.
It was less of an ifToit than one usually
bwrves made at tho tables where Im
portant perron are planted
Meanwhile Mrs. Wilson had been en
Joying her privilege of hiking as much
time as she pleased to array herself In an
evening frock which made the ladles look
and look nnd look. It was (Heaven
send tho description Is somewhere near
right 1) of an orchid tint, a soft orchid
shade Just a glow less positive than the
color of the bouquet of orchids which
the President had sent to her before
When she was quite ready a committee
of women left the Hag draped box which
had been reserved for her and went to
the third tloor suite nt tho Waldorf,
where sho was waiting. This committee
consisted of Mrs. IMward P. Howard,
Mrs. Herbert Bayard Swope, Mrs. John
Purroy Mltchel, Mrs. Dudley Field
Malone and Mrs. Courtland Smith.
Cheer for .Mrs. Wilson.
It was 9 P. M. when Mrs. Wilson ap
peared In tho box escorted by the
smiling commltteewomcn. The gallant
600 arose with more alacrity than Is dis
played usually when the band plays "Tho
Star Spangled Banner." There was soma
pleasant cheering, to which Mr. Wilson
bowed, and a toast was drunk with con
siderable eclat, to which she bowed once
Hulf nn hour after the diners boned
to Mrs. Wlloon Toastmaster Howard
welcomed tho President and had some
thll)4. to j. ni,out tt10 origin and the
ideals of the New '
ork Press Club, which
has entei tallied every President since
llrant except Harrleld. lie Introduced
Mr. PullUer of tho New Yoik H'orM.
Mr. Pulitzer wondered why It had
been the fashion In utter dinner speak
ing, one productive of much applause, "to
take a crack at the press." He fancied
It was because after dinner audiences
are drawn from people who Invariably
have bad consciences nnd who re
sented being charged with the wrong
effetwe. lie iis'ured Mr. Wilson tint
there Is no buch thing s a "solid news
paper vote" and said that while there
are sordid and debased newspapers the
body of the press has a public con
science which sets It above material
Part of ltalnbrldce Colby's speech
which caused the l'nsldent to leave his
place and shake hands with Mr. Colby
"I am -x Progressive. I shall stick to
the ship until It Is recognized to be tin
seaworthy nnd the water has risen to my
chin. Hut I say that the friends of
Woodrow Wilson In the Progressive party
are legion. A little stalking horse n 1
tlonal committee may vote down the will
of the I'rogtesslve party, but It cum t
dictate the Individual Judgment nnd con-
rlence of tho Progressive rank and tile,
hprreli by the Mayor,
'It Is an honor In which 1 rejoice to
be permitted to Join with uu In extend
ing a greeting and a welcome to rresi-
dent Wilson," said the Mayor. "To tho
splendid reception which the club und Ita
guests have given mm to-nigni 1 wisn n
add the olllclal welcome of the city of
Theso are troubles tlmcj. The whole
world bcoud the Americas Is convulsed.
At homo we nro grappling great and
complex pioblems. More than one na
tional crisis haw presented Itself In tno
period of two brief yeats. Never before
were the burdens of government so
crushing or the responsibilities of high
olllco t.o fearful to face. Tho dwtlnles
of the republic, tho happiness, perhaia
the liberties, of the American people, the
Integrity of democratic Institutions, de
pend on decisions that our President and
people have lieen and nre still called
upon to make. No in. in can take theso
things lightly. Yet should wo not con
gratulate oui selves that wo live In this
day and generation and are permitted
to have a part in deciding these vital
"We are engaged In the gicat straggle
to inn ke America effective. Wo have
evolved Institutions of free government.
We have developed Ideals of Interna
tional equity. We stand In tho world
for honorable peace, for JusUoc, for
fair dealing, one. nation with another;
for the right of u freo people, to pursue
Its destinies undisturbed by xeltlsh ng
gresslon. Wo are striving to develop
for ourselves and for the world nn In
ternational system of applied Ideals. This
Is tho struggle to make America effective
to vltnlln her Ideals, to give, them
puictlrnl application. And with this
struggle, side by sldo, yes, n a condition
precedent to Its success, goes tho great
undertaking of to-day to make democracy
"Hero on this continent, undc the
provldenco of (iod, we have devised free
Institutions for the self-government of
man that we eonlldently proclaim tho
best that human Ingenuity has jet
been able to evolve. Wo have created
a now and better soeinl order. We have
brought practical government It nation.
State and city to a high stato of Bervlco
able efficiency. Wo have proved that
demooiaey can be efficient In dealing
wun all domestic problems of a vast
HrooKlyn Ah Control'! He-netted.
'Dm Hoard of IXImnto decided yes
terday to renew for two years tho city's
contract witn me llrooklyn Ash lie
mnval Company for the final removal of
ashes, street sweeplmtH and rubbloh
from llrooliljn. Tho alternative wns to
advertise for new bids, which would
mean, In tho eiplnlnn of Street ('leaning
Commissioner Ketherston, the. payment
of a considerable sum over the present
MOOSE FOR HUGHES
Now Clinlniinn Ilol loves Nom
inee of Arduous llnnd
WISE WOOD OFFERS AID
William n. Wlllcox, th new chairman
of th Republican National Coxmltt,
filled In for Justice Hughe yeeUrday
in receiving political pilgrim. Since h
cam to New York a large part of th
candidate's time ha been taken up by
those who want to assure him personally
of their support. As Mr. Hughe was
at Brldgehampton yeaterday Mr. Wlll
cox undertook to shake the hand of all
Among those who called for this pur
pose were H. P. Gardiner of Maine,
F. P. Corrlck of Nebraska and H. W.
Austin of Tennessee. Mr, Oardlner 1
Progressive national committeeman from
bis State, Mr. Corrlck Is chairman of
the Nebraska Progressive State com
mittee and was also secretary of the
Bull Moose convention In Chicago. Mr.
Austin has ulso been a Progressive
leader In his State. Their coming was
gratifying to Mr. Wlllcox, adding to the
many assurances he has received both
peisonally and by letter of tho Intention
of Progressives to follow the advice of
Other callers were Dr. Jacob Gould
Schurman of Cornell University, who
announced to Tilt: SiN several months
ago that ho Intended to support Justice
Hughes as the best man tlm liepubllcaus
could nominate. Fred Hale of Maine, a
member of the Hi publican National
Committee, also dropped In to say that
the nomination of Mr. Hughes had made
u great hit up his way.
Almost at the outset of hl manage
ment of tho campaign Mr. Wlllcox is
conftonted with the serious proposition
of satisfying both Itepubllcans and Pro
gressives In picking a citupnlgn com
njttee. Iteport has It that the "steering
committee" named at tho Itcpubllcan
convention, of which W. Murray Crane
Is chairman, leans to the theory that
the most stalsfactory arrangement will
be to have a strictly Republican cam
paign committee to work through the
regular organization and to let the Pro
gressive party work In its own way to
bring about the election of Mr. Hughes.
Hull Motmr I. our llnnd Opposed.
It Is believed that the suggestion of
letting tho Progressives go their own
way was born of a deslro to mollify
those Progressives who bellevo that their
party organization should be preserved.
The Idea docs not tlnd favor, however,
with some of the leaders who worked
hardest to swing the Piogresstve party
to Mr. Hughue.
eleorge W. Perkins had a conference
jestcrdny with Mr. Wlllcox on this sub
ject, and It Is understood that Mr.
Wlllcox believes a commit.ee composed
of both Itepubllcans and Progressives
should be named. This attitude Is be
lieved to reflect tho opinion of the can
didate himself, and In the last analysis
his wishes in the matter will be heeded.
It has been suggested that Mr. Perkins
will be nsked to nssumo the chairman
fchlp of the committee.
Henry A. Wie Wood, who resigned
from the Naval Consulting Hoard bo
causa he desired to devote more of his
time to tho preparedness propaganda,
suit a letter to Mr. Hughes estcrday
sajlng that his services wcro unre
servedly at his disposal.
"I do this," wrote Mr. Wood, "because
I am convinced that In the application
of Col. Itoosevelt's teachings alone lies
thu preservation of our safety and self-
respect; because In the light of our,
pronouncements It Is now clear that Col. 1
Itoosevclt s views, which I share, aro
likewise jour own views, and because 1
vour record as an administrator has
proved you to ! farseelng. courageous.
unswerving In purpose and your actions
to be fashioned upon jour words.
As jour petition with respect to the
vital Issues of the hour corresponds pre
cisely with that of the defence move
ment, 1 ful that, while speaking for
no self, 1 am In this letter nevertheless
voicing tho sentiments of the greater
portion of that unseltlsh coterie of citi
zens who during the last eighteen
months have given of their time, labor
nnd means to aiousn our blind and
fatuous Government to a sense of the
dangers which surround us."
II. A. Wisp Wood A skii 1 1 Wilson.
After referring to the Lusltanla case.
the submarine Issue as a whole and the
Mexican muddle Mr Wood savs :
'if additional evidence! were needed of
Mr. Wilson's utter 1.11k of capacity for
the leadership of a nation during a world
crisis It Is to be found In his record of
unpieparedness for the Identical eventu
alities his weaknesses have united. In
this respect his Inaction has In en so
flagrant as to have aroused the country.
a fnllute In the performance of duty
which will assume the proportions of a
gigantic national scandal immediately
hostilities Ira vii begun and the" lives of
thoi-e whom we love have been sacrificed
-us assuredly they will bo s.icrlllced
to tho omission of obvious military pre
cautions which long ago shouut have
"It Is In view of thee grave things,
Mr. Hughes, of many of which I have
Intimate knowledge, that I deem It .1 pa
triotic duty of the highest order. Incum
bent not alonii upon me but upon every
American, whatever his party, to strive
to lomove this man and his until asso
ciates and to plan: the cxecutlvo power
in your firm hands
"Having been a traditional Democrat,
who during the only ilajs of Mr. Wil
son's Administration unswervingly sup
ported him. I write without being open
to tho charge of partisanship. Nor can
mercenary or political motives be as
signed me. Your selection will serve
110 llnnnclal end of mine.
"I do not wish an olllce I shall ask
no favor at jour hands for myself, for
my associates or for my friends, I am
acting In an hour of danger merely as
I conscientiously bellevo every Amer
ican should act."
KERNOCHAN IS CHIEF JUSTICE,
Appointed y Mil) or In Sneered
Unnr l lliiaaell.
Justice b'redeiic Kernochan of thn
c ourt or hpecial hcsslona was appointed
fillet Justice jesterilay by .Mayor
.Miicncn 10 succei-ii isaao Y r.iliKlln litis
sell, wnose term oxplies to.ilay. The
salary of Chief Justice Kernochan will
bo Sin, onn, siicii'isor tn JiiKtli-,,
Kernoiiiau the Mayor mimci! .MiiKlslrato
Samuel !. Levy, whose salarj will bo
t'J.ou tiHtieo Levy will mi in the
children's court In placo of ,lulie I'ol-
llns, who hiiH asked to bo relieved of
that duty and to reluni to tlm regular
tasKH or a Justice, or ripeiial Sesx 011.1
As succea-inr to .MiiKlstriito Levy the
.Major lias iippoinieu a 1 -x.i mli r llnmKh
now Deputy ( 'onipttolli'i'. .Mr. llrmiKli'i
iiTin as Deputy ' ompt I'liiiri', at M H:i
iiry of $7, Mm, would i'miIi-h on Dccem
hit ill, ji'ii. ins aiiiniiiilllleill a:e n
MaRlstrale In for six yeni-i and the
salary Is J7,iU)(i a year .Mr Urotnrh
was formerly a Ili-publlcan district
Hernnrd .1, Kniran, 150 NYm Sixty
fourth street, vviiH appointed by thn
Hoard of Justices of the ihlldren's
court to be Chief i'robnllon Officer at
a salary of M.finn, 1h Jurisdiction
will cover thn children's court In all
borousrhs and he will hnvo supervision
over forty-one probation officers.
INFANTILE PARALYSIS CASES
NOW 327, INCREASE OF 47
Deaths In City Number 64 Health Department Com
mandcera Four Hospitals and Doubles Force of
Doctors to Fight Epidemic.
Forty-seven new cases of Infantll
paralysis wers reported to th Depart
ment of Health yesterday. Thirty-eight
wr In Brooklyn, on In Th Uronx and
tight in Manhattan. On Manhattan
cas wa In West 100th itreet, being th
second In th am block.
Th total number of caas o far In
all boroughs I tt?, of which v ar In
Richmond, on In Queens, two In Th
Bronx, about thirty In Manhattan and
th remainder In Brooklyn, Blxty-four
death hav reiulted, which 1 a mor
tality four ttmts greater than In th
epidemic of 1907.
Dr. Haven Emerson, Commissioner of
Health, broadened th scope of the light
against the disease by calling Into action
three, other city departments to .help
him. He doubled the number of doctors,
nurses und Inspectors In th field, com
mandeered four hospitals lor special
treatment and asked the aid of all
public school nurses who can be spared
from tho milk stations and all the tu
berculosis nurses at the Infant mor
tality bureau. In addition, he arranged
for his permanent advisory committee
of physicians in private practice to act
ns a general staff In carrying on the
Four City Departments at Work.
The Police, Street Cleaning and Tene
ment Housv departments are now work
ing with tho Dcp.ntmeut of Health.
I nder special orders the pollen atu kee;t
lng close watch on all Infected streets
and checking violations of the siuiltary
laws, the street cleaners lire scrubbing
every district and the Tenement House
men are Ir.npectlng ptenilses to see that
every thing Is scrujiulouslj 1 lean. The
placards printed In Kuglish, Italian and
Mddlsh wire posted last veiling and
will help tho authorities In warning
chlldten from upproachlng an Infected
An Important council of war was held
yesterday afternoon In the olllco of
Commissioner limermm. Dr. Simon
Flexner of the Itockcfeller Institute
was to have been present, but was out
of town. He will be at the Polhemus
Memorial Clinic, Brooklyn, this after
noon at 2 o'clock to talk to physicians
of the districts where the cases are now
Those at the meeting besides Com
missioner Utnereon were Deputy Com
missioner Hillings, Dr. W. H. Park of
tho liurcau of Laboratories, Dr, Jose
phine S. Ilaker, lluroau of Child Hy
giene; Dr. 11. J. Wilson, Bureau of Hos
pitals; Dr. Ilcrtram H. Waters. Bureau
of Preventable Diseases; Dr Charles J.
Bolduan, Bureau of Publto Health Edu
cation ; Dr. Alonzo Blauvclt, Sanitary
Superintendent : Dr. George L Nicholas,
chief of the Division of Kpldcmlology ;
Dr. n. F. Knauss and Dr. S. A. Blattels,
tho Inst named of whoii Is Held chief of
the fighting corps.
in addition the following physicians
attended the conference: L. A. Agcr,
George Draper, lloyal Haynes, Henry
Kopllk, K. F. Dalton, It. C. Hrockway,
i:. H. Bnrtloy and T. H. Dexter.
As a result of the council this general
order was given out:
All patients must be removes! to
hospital where the conditions of the
BY BRITISH EXPERT
Mnrvelloiis Results Produced
Hero hy Effieieney. Snys
W. 31. A el; worth.
W .M. Ackworth, British writer upon
railway toplcr, who linn Just concluded
n visit to thl country, durlnc which h"
went over a number of railway symems,
has prepared n statement for the July
circular of the National City Hank In
which be fays In part:
"Lvcry time 1 am brousht Into con
tact -with American railways the over
powering Impression produced on my
mind 1 of the marvellous results which
tho tllldency of the railroad men pro
duces with the minimum expenditure
both of capital and Income. It Is not
far fiom accurate to any that the aver-
nito mile 01 i-.nunsn raurnau nan cosi
;n many pounds as the American mile
has cost dollars.
It Is true that for our expenditure we
have mostly double track roads, while
your typical road la only simile tracked,
but per tulle of line you probably carry
we have no ton mile and passenger
mile mattstlcs In IhiRland more tons of
ftelKht and nearly as many passenKers
as we do. and thanks to your concen
tration of loads Into wholesale units,
both of carload and trulutoad, your
sliiKle track Is normally capable of
taklliK care of the trallle. offered.
"Can tho railroads set all the money
they need" The nuestlon Is a very seri
ous one, and I will not attempt to an
swer It. That In the part they have not
been able to Ret out all the hutR term
bonds they would havo liked to sell Is
sufficiently pmved by the volume of
short term notes Issued and frequently
rem-Aed at maturity.
"Why should an Investor buy railroad
nonas? I'riinarily ne wants security
The fact that over 40,000 miles of rnlb
road are to-day In the hnnds of re
ceivers h sulllclent proof that ho does
not always Ret It, nnd If railroads can
not sell bonds still lem can they Issue
"Tho prospe.is for fho future look to
mo far more btlclit than I could have
Imaitlneil when I was last here Ush than
threo j ears nifii. 1 see from the replies
to a eircular sent out to Its clients hy a
Now York hanklni; house that 1.310 cor
respondents roport that hostility to the
railroads Is abatlnir. while only is,'
say that It still persists; and tho snm
rnrreaiHindentN, by a majority of almost
two to one, roport that a G per cent.
advance In rates would not bo seriously
ipiosed. And n itemral B per cent. In
crease, nil of It nit Income be- It on
served, would put a vniy different
aspent u I"1 "hole situation.
"Itecent divisions of thn Interstate
('nmmerco Commission have shown that
this body nppicelati'K the situation nnd
Ih leady to help tlm railroads to rracl
a wimider financial position. The fact
that one of j'our ureat political parties
'haa put forward In Its plntrorm the mil
lliatlon of I'ontiol under tho sIiikIo nu
thorny of the Kfileral tSoverumcnt Is
11 limit hopeful slpn,
BIG TOOL TO WAGER ON WILSON.
Tnnimnny ll-iortril to Ilr I'nrmliiK
Fnnil for n-tlln.
It was ritiorted In Wnll Street that a
big Tammany pool Is being formed tn
bet that Wondrnw Wilson will be elected,
IMward MrQuad, the curb stake,
holder, repnrls that Wilson money Is
more plentiful, with reveral thousands
nf dollar offering at odds of 1 to 2,
The best odds on Hunhcs art I to I,
horn ar not cuul to thusu fjuud In
th moat modern hospitals, Theso
condition must Include absolute Iso
lation, perfect clranllneii, a special
nurs who mut not com In contact
with other member of th family,
unehln and fresh air.
For those whose home cannot
afford th facilities special pavilions
hav been set aside In hospitals In
each borough. In Brooklyn Is th
Kingston avenua hospital, where there
ar now forty patient; In Manhattan
I th Wlllnrd Parker Hospital, foot
of L'aat Sixteenth street A pavilion
ha been set aside on North Brother
Island for The Bronx and a pavilion
of th magnificent new Queensboro
Hospital at Jamaica for Queens.
Word was also received from the So
ciety for the Prevention of Cruelty to
Animals that agents will seek to ex
terminate the many homeless cats that
Infest tenement house districts, living on
Commissioner Emerson outlined also
the present work of his field force Im
mediately after the discovery of a case.
Where a caso Is reported nurses Imme
diately make u house to house canvass
of that block, examining all children
and advising parents what to do. One
nurse In Brooklyn on Thursday, making
a house to house canvass, discovered
twonty-flve new cases or cases not be
Miaprrtctl L'nsrs Qnlckly Iteportrd.
All suspected cises In block are
reported Immediately and a diagnostician
visits the suspect, making tho necessary
tests. An infected house Is Immediately
quarantined and placarded and remains
so for from six to eight wcks. If the
patient remains at home thn home treat
ment Is supervised dallj. The home Is
entirely disinfected, o'.so clothing and
bed linen Disinfectant nre distribute!
to those unnble to purchase them. After
death or recovery complete renovation
of all premises will be Insisted upon.
Stiung efforts are being made to dis
cover the origin of the epidemic. As
the first cases c.uno from the neighbor
hood of the docks In South Brooklyn, in
an Italian iiuarter. It wan reported yes
terday that tho disease may have been
brought from Italy. Commissioner Em
erson Immediately got Into communica
tion with I sr. Hlrpcrt Blue of the UnlteJ
States Public Health Service-, mho cabled
to the Italian centres of jxipulatlon for
latest statistics on the disease. An ex
tra watch will be established at Quar
antine In the meantime, although the
Quarantine authorities lay they have had
no cases of late.
Cases were reported yesterday at the
following nddrcse :
IlltOOKLVN Atlantic svenue.
HI lloerum street. S3 Butler street, 31
Hrwter street. 14: Butler street. 1S:
HuUlr trrt. :t; llrlitol street, 7 Cotum
IU trt, Its Court street. Is Cheever
place, 10 Diusias street. 71 Fourteenth
tret. :i! Forty-ninth street. Is3 Fourth
avenue. Ill Torty-iecond street. t Fifth
avenue, :77 Forty-seventh street, 1:
Illck, strret, 3:5 1 1 Irks street, 1st and
;;i sncKfii sireei. us suth avenue, 197
Stockton street, r,58 Sutter avenue, 371
Seventh avenue. 33S Seventeenth street,
47S Third street, 3: Twenty-ninth street.
ICS Thirteenth street, :7S Twenty-nrat
etreet, 2:1 Webner avenue, 3t Webster
pi.ve. Sin Second striet
TIIK IIIIO.NX 10: Third avenue
MANHATTAN 151 Allen street. j:
Bn-t Nlnety-elithth street, 7 Monroo atret.
Went lOOlh atreet, 333 lllllliglon atreet.
307 Seventh uvetiue.
GARY WARNS COUNTRY
OF BUSINESS DANGERS
Look for Crucinl Times After
Europenn War nnd Urges
Judce Klbert H. Oary. chairman of the
board of the I'nltcd States S'tecl Cor
poration, In nn artlcln n the current
Issue of System entitled "How Shall AVo
Vrepare for l'ence." says that he does
not think that the llumnran w.ir -m 1..
long protracted. He outlines th ,irSoi
,,,.,-l.-i tn (nu rountrj' anil SOIlndfl
a noto of warning that this prosperity
r- M,.-ii,i- n,n ?(, preac as tne volume of
huslness would Indicate
readi In part :
"The close of the war will not Imme
dlntely check our prosperity, althouch
uiiiiuuiiiciiiy a larcei number of the men
now working In munition factories will
be compelled within a few mnnih i
seek other employment. Our business Is
proKresslnn at such a rate that Ita very
iiiomeniuni win rnrry It on for some
time to eome. but I do not nKree with
tlio.statenifiits which have lieen made
that at the close of the war wo. may ex
pect In this country n prolonged con
tinuance uf the Krent prosperity now ex
isting. "iur chief danger la In lefiislmr tn A.
mlt that ilamter Is ahead We nre going
at a very tapld rate. We may tie uolnr
loo rapidly. TliTe Is at nresent vrv
1,-re.it expansion, and possibly tome In-
I'he soundest corporations nr. nn
DOW lllspi'lslllL' the bulk of their r.i
enruliiKs in unusual dividends. They nre
preparing: a surplus for the Jars and
Jolts which will mnrk the stoppage of
me ini inn limn e; k'eei run.
""iir produceis, Including; our waire
earners, will tlnd themselves In enm.
inerclal antagonism with the most per-sl-tent
competition ever vxiierlenerd.
Most of the fotelKtl Iiroduclnir countries
and probably all of them, will bo thor
oimhlv protected by tariff provision, and
no snouai up iquauy protected bv
reasonable nnd sulllclent laws. This
question of protection ought not to be
one or pontics, tor it Is a quentlon of
economics and pood huslness; It nffevts
nil the people, and any protection which
Is given niut be Klven with a view to
the needs of all the people,
"Hy tho very nature of things we will
always he compelled m impnit certain
commodities, but we should so orirniilzn
niirselveei as to be prepared to pay for
theso commodities not with gold but
with finished goods. There has never
in the history of the world been so great
a necessity for wiso and disinterested
statesmanship or for loyal and honorable
conduct on the part of practical business
men as at present
MARSHALL CASE IS PUT1 OVER.
Attorneys for 1h llnuar Ask for n
On the motion of Martin W. I.itttn
ton and D-Cady Derrick, attorneys for
the Douse of llcprcsoplatlves (h( pol
tempt proceeding against United stater.
Attorney Marshall, Judge Mayer In the
renenu munci c ourt yesterday ad
journed iirguiui'iit on Mr. MurshnH'H
wni or naoeas eiapus until July (!.
.loiin i'. r-vooiier, ex-Senator from
Wisconsin, who represented Mr. Mi-.
shall, niiuoiiiii'i-d that ho wic ready to
lriK-i-rii wun int. urgumem, nut end not
npiwso mo request ior a nelay made by
tne lawjers mr me itntise, who said
that they wanted to file an ameiwl.,rt
return to the writ before taking up the
The writ nf ribas corpus was sworn
out on Mr, MnrhnH behalf last Mon.
day when Robert Gordon, srgent-t-nrms
of the House, arrived here tn serve
the contempt warrant on Mr- Marshall
86 PER CENT. JUMP
IN NATIONAL BANKS
That's tho Increase in the
Number of Depositors
PENNSYLVANIA IX LEAD
Washington, June 80. Comptroller
Williams favei out a statement to-night
showing that there are 14,288,059 na
tional bank depositors) In the country,
the number having Increased 88 per
cent, since 1910,
Pennsylvania leads all the States In
the number of depositors, reporting 2,
021,171 ma against 762,738 In 1910. New
York allows the next largest number,
Illinois comes third with (47,637 na
tional bank depositors, an Increase sinco
1910 of 876.910. Ohio ranks fourth In
the number of national bank depositors
with 791,760, an Increase of 821.076
since 1910. Texas cornea next with 658,
774, an Increase of 291,161. California
follows with 629,290, an Increase of
The largest actual Increase by geo
graphical divisions was shown In the
middle Western States, which give nu
Increase of 1,773,30 depositors, al
though the Southern States lead In the
largest percentage of Increases. The
number of depositors In the Southern
States June 30, 1910, was 1,272,746. On
May 1, 1916, this had been Increased to
2,814,608, the Increaee being 1,." 1 1,70-,
or 121 per cent.
The Pacific States Increased f.92.
689, or 117 per cent. The New Ungland
States show an Increase of 3S8.923 or
84 per cent. The Western State-) In
creased 668, 51T. or 82 per cent,, nnd the
Eastern States show an Increase of
1,629,651 depositors, or 6S per cent.
Here are excerpts from the Comptrol
lcr' statement :
Of the 14,28s.05!i deposit accounts In
the national banks of the United Btate-,
365,399 are carried In the national banles
of the central reserve cities of New
York, Chicago and St. Louis ; 1.776,809
are with the national banks In the other
reserve cities, while the country banks
report 12.203.CS1 depositors, or over 85
per cent, of the total number.
Of the 14,288,059 deposit accounts, 9,
494,289, or 66 per cent., ale demand de
posit accounts. Of the 9.494,289 demand
deposit accounts, 1.498.945 draw Inter
est; the remaining 7,995,24 4 demand de
positors collect no Interest.
In the three central reserve cities 7S 9
per cent, of all depositors are demand
depositors. In the other reserve cities
66.6 per cent, are demand depositors. In
the country banks 66 per cent, of the
total deposit accounts are demand, the
balance being on time.
The total number of deposit accounts
on June 23, 191D, a reported by nil
the State banks (exclusive of mutual
and stock savlnps banks) and by all
loan and trust companies throughout the
United States was 15.814,446. It Is there
fore seen that the natlonnl banks now
have nearly bh many depoilt accounts
as all the tftate banks above mentioned
and all the loan and trust companies in
the United States combined In June,
1915, the time these tljrurcs were last
compiled In regard to them.
SHIUJTANI GOES TO DEATH.
Hay Ilr ftot I'lMiil l'rom Mnn Pre
OsstNiNU. N. Y., June 30. Before
Oretta Shllllt. .1 went to the chair early
I this morning he made a statement to
Spencer Miller, Jr., deputy warden. In
which he exonerated his relatives from
blame In the pistol episode, lie said hcj
hnd been Riven the weapon by Vlncenzo
Cnpanello, executed February SI, 1M5, '
as far back an 1914. He confessed that
he and Capanello had planned to make 1
a break for liberty toRethcr, but a la-1
vorable opportunltj- had not appeared,
Shillltanl requested Miller to Inform
his parents that It was his djitur wlh to I
hnve his body cremated. Ho walked
calmly to the chair. As tho iluor of tin 1
death chamber opened the little frroup nt '
witnesses could hear htm call, "(.inod-uy.
boys : God bless you."
Before the chair he halted with a cru- j
clflx in his hand und In a clear voict ,
said : "Oentlemen. 1 am sorry I killed ,
that unfortunate man (Daniel .NUi.'arthy,
ll,lt juimmi Kii.tnn. m: mi-n in ki-hi iim
Blln 0,,t ' my band," He added to th!
Moneunnir .iuum itium m-i-u .um .uiu
niiKeu, wiiicn was no; very clear, ami j
men saia, Jiui 1 run uhio'-imu or me
cilme charECd My brains are not rlRht.
Good-by, and Ood bless you all."
Ho then voluntarily sat down In the
chair and the sruard-e Irf-Ean rapidly to
adjust the straps. The llrst shock was
Klven at 5:51 A. M. four Impacts were
Klven and he was pronounced dead by
Dr. Squlers nt 0:01. His body was
claimed by his parents.
SEABURY URGED FOR GOVERNOR
Wlleou aud Mnrsbnll ludoraeil li-
The Cleveland Democracy last night
eidopted a resolution Introduced by
County lierk Wllllum 1-' Hchtuliler In
dorsing Wilson and Marshall aud urging
the nomination by the New Yotk Demo
cratic party of Judge Samuel Seaburv
of the Court of Appeals for (lovtrnor
Under the resolution a committee wai
uppoluted to confer with other organi
sations witn regard to a campaign In
behalf of Judge fenbury In offering
the resolution Mr. Schneider said .
'The man who successfully led iiif
opposition and wni chletly lrntrunieiit.il
In the defeat of tho piovosed Constitu
tion lust fall Is the one man who can
lead the party to victory this year, .mi
to my mind he Is the one man who
measures up to the Cleveland ldals and
the Cleveland political TlRhtenuniisi
which In Cleveland's day set high the
banner of Democracy."
Chairman William H. Selden seconded
the resolution und will appoint the com
ARGENTINE NOTES EXTENDED.
Action nn tlS.onu.UOtl Wane- Indl-
rnlra Thrrr Will lit- . w Limn.
The Jt:oon,non one year 6 per ivni
Argentine notes falling eliie this month
have been extended for six months
This, It wns pointed out, Indicates to m
certain extent that there will be no m
mediate loan extended to that rcpuhlu
Obligations of that flnifcrntmnt
amounting to between $75,000,11(10 nnd
$100,0011,000 will enme due In this coun
try before long, but the cMcnslon on Hie
$12,000,000 notes has been Itlterpteti'd
In the financial district to mean that Im
mediate financing In Smith Ameilca on
tliut hi'nri' will nut lake nlaee.
GETS PACKARD TWIN 6 FOR $20.!
Jersey f "II y linn Wins Mimt I'lipulnr
Prlsr sit Allli-il llHsnnr.
The 1'nckard Twin S.x automobile.
the most popular, although not the most
costly, award of the Allied Hnznar was!,,, twentv
presented yesieroay io vv . rt. annes nf
Ifil N'lnth street, Jersey city, pj- ti,n
executive committee of the bazaar. Mr.
Jones's present cost him IJO. The an
tnmnhllo had been presented tn the Alls,
trallan War Relief Punrt.
During the last day nf th bnrnar, nr.
cordlne; to Alfred Henjamln, chairman,
a stf v I I
v Jim 1
Just time this morning to
fix you up for the Fourth!
Everything you need.
Flannel trousers, silk
shirts, Japanamas, tennis
Open until 13 to-dsy.
Open Mondayi closed Tucid.vj.
Rogers Peet Company
at 13th St.
at 34th St,
tt 41st St,
SI Vt lllltU'.s I I VIIINI. Illl VI III.
NEW AMSTERDAM iatVW
!! r Hie slim. M 1; 1AI1111 llil ttn-.iltr
ZIEGFELD MIDNIGHT FROLIC
flUUOUn .Mtliieo To-day. V 20.
The Cinderella Man
A I'l.AY Kolt PATHIOT-
nil-: LIBERTY iVl'I'VjJ
HAMi: I'IMCKH 4th of.lt l,
"'liiealre t.'nol as tlm Iti-vrh
PANni FR w F-v- t s-21.
V-rtll L'-E-cV. 1 ... t., To-clav 1 -'ll
I.ASI' '.' TIMES
.MAS TKIiril.l K. .
BFI acCO Wrsi Fter Fte. S:.tn.
Matinee iueadny anil Tlnirili.
lt'wny. 4.1th st. i.sr TIMI.X.
List Mattneo To daj-, 2 10
Sinn Selling 4 Meek In Adianie,
V. 42 St. I.AST3 TIMI
Lit Mnt Ti.-d:i) a
with I'riMl Mlilo as " lltll lliilllil.ii.'
CI TlklftC WKST42n ST. Kvs. S-M.
CLIIriUC Man. To-day & July 4 at ll l.V
Mill. Nrvt Mrek-.Jiilv I A Sat. Onli
Mntlon Picture bm-on In l'rrp.-irotnnse
HOW BRITAIN PREPARED
usi rot iti vrPIIU 1 iiiy i"'i
IIMKM A I' vEUWl.sun 1 21 1. laud s 13
H-r fin. Mnndnrd Thru., 11' way & o 5'
Malltin. In. Hav .vie. in si .VI.
CUIIPCRT i ii" . .inn vv r 11 -,Ki. -
jjnUBCni Maw. To.Iiy..liily4.v. VV.sl
rACIUrl .Ililli and H'nay. I'.w. s.-'o
iyHalnU .M,, To-l)iy, July 4 A. VW'I
A Mii-li.'il e'mnedy That I-
Maitne rtlliiii' i'Mii, nr II .it- I i.
I.iiit 'i Itflic l-i.t Mai Tit l)a
1 In V
I till '
1 vmr -''I ' ! ins .
LI IHv l,t MallnouTo-l).!) M
Yis.!- K A T I N K A
GI Pi R F ".'""V. IHail.v ! In II,
L. J D C .null Ht.'v.-n- unit ,vi,
IIM-ir.ll s INI -
KITTY GORDON V-niirm. i i s i
A five ai't pre-rele.iMi World lirlnre
rll I' Kl'.liil '.S Stella .Mav ticw A lllllli- I t
I' A I API? lor. .lark VVII-on, Vndi-u.
AlAV.i & Moore. (Ii-i. Whlto v
ll'w i . 47 Nt. Lucille t'atsuaiih .V. Tlol
OjIIi M it. Vc-ll Kosleilf .V lku Mel u
lli-lli loin Irinoiiade free In all.
LNA WITH lilireav i
1 lit her 111.' ' .
Fres Attiactions Ddf J
Uanclnj Contests Wed., Thuis., Frl N t t
IIiiiikI.k I'alrli.ink- m t
Trl.iiiki!' I'li-ttji-e I t
w ith r.n,. " .c i,
ll5 t7 M de I'rere. -oti
ll n T'Mre Uillv
LEW KELLY in HELLO NEW YOHK
QTRAND " liii';"iv'irN -
Slllt'l till 10 V Vt I' 1 1 I
ICI I I.I.- AMI ItKsTAI It VN rv
14th Street near Fourth Avenua
Al'TCIMIIlllll. MI Violent lliltk l
hi UK llll.N.
HmiH.rt i i
our c-ourf ! I i
our timet ,,ri i f
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1' mln i
tNS ' .
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shaicM in tin
t each, hut refused to gv
hut lnstrui-tiil that i
credited pi Jones T' e '
Cnmpinv guaranteed i
first class running order
Several hundred othe .
alio presented yesterdaj' I
Ion r 1