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tribe committee Mid
th mMtlntf. informed the both Mr. Frldlger and Mr. She, wen , at the Continental Hotel in Manhattan v conferring with reprenntUv of nV . pioyee of the New York City Rall waye Company and of the Interbor ough Rapid Tranait Company. The meeting waa In an uproar. In five minute the unfounded rumor tad I become general that the two Manhat tan railroad ayateme might ta ae paralyaed aa the Brooklyn Rapid Transit Company within a week. But cooler men scoffed at the Idea, aad It waa not possible to verify Sheridan- . announcement Not a wheel moved over Brooklyn surface track. Mow and than a futile two car train wouM nimbi over the elevated trastlee or ooot through the underground tube like manteaed iaekrabbit. They made UtUe pretense of carrying passenger. There were forty of those Impotent transports In motion at I m the morning, and toward evening the forty had become nearly , sixty about B or I per cent of the nor mal number of train. The company might nave run a onm surface cars, too, but they didn't feel like thus precipitating riots. They for ...,iir, kao unnoted car out at OMO when they begin, new men receiving ,' double pay moaning encn, ano wen ; protected fore and aft with Iron acreenl la Ikal la lirlrknriwif And they Will not try thU unUI they have enough trained new men to oo n cwhwf. Strikebreaker are being enlisted slowly. IU HI tun j ain . - . Thus Brooklyn' annual traction gtffk delivered its first blow to me long niuw ing restdanu of that borough. Brook ivn hnainess men. already grambltng over a poor season, are roaring for somebdy to do something to eno me mess so that they may continue busi ness. Brooklyn worker, the inevitable and Invariable foot of such titoatlona, ' are wondering why In the midst of the deluge of charge, counter charges, ac cusations, declaration or moral princi ple and so on some power doe not go to their rescue and fore the B. R. T. and the Amalgamated Association of Street and Blectrlc Railway Employee of America to settle their difference. Here and there tmall and brief fights between striker and loyal men-'-ccurred. : Now and then -a trlke sympathiser and some one who said that the strike was an outrage tore each other' doth Ing and battered each other' nooea And now and than the oops had to tM their clubs to disperse loafer. But there waa nothing suggestive of actual noting daring the day. Rewdlee Corned hy Pelleo. As far as could he learned the ! strikers obeyed their leaders and stayed away from the crowds and out of trouble. Wherever the strikers talked they preached peace. Rowdies were a active a the police would permit them to be and the police were In no liberal i mood. ) From South Brooklyn oar barns and . sidings where strike bound elevated and subway car II came stories of sabotage. Around the B. R T. offices I It was rumored that car inspectors had ' found swltchbox keyholes on the cars plugged and chewing gum dropped and i rammed Into slots and holes where It : would do the most harm. They said : that air brakes had been tampered with and rendered Impotent But no arrests were made on such charges nor any In dividual accusations uttered The Public Service hearing was al ' most aa chaotic as the streets of Brook lyn. Certainly It developed nothing but ; renewed assurance that unless eorae ' thing radical is done by somebody or home power Brooklyn Is In for a siege of such conditions as obtained there yes terday. The commission continues Its hearing this afternoon. Deputy Public Service Commissioner Barrett presided over yesterday's session and almost ah the time was spent In acrimonious de ' bate between Louis Pridlger, counsel for the union, and Terence Parley, the com mission's attorney. Lindley M. Garrison, receiver for the B. R. T. said that the company waa not bound to arbitrate because the agreement between him and the em ployees, dated December, 1111, contained no arbitration clause and that this agreement superseded the contract of August of the same year, which did con tain the arbitration clause and which Patrick J. Shea, general director of this strike, insists stile hold good. Whereupon Mr. Pridlger aroused the strikers to wild enthusiasm by roaring: "Thousand of boy want to Prance and gave up their live because an au tocrat broke a contract and called It a 'scrap of paper. The misuse of that con tract was no greater than that shown by those In charge of the road you work on. The officers of the B. R T. meant that the contract Should be a scrap of paper, binding just so long as It meant something to them, but only fit for the waste basket when It meant something to you men. "Shea and myself have been charac terized by Judge Mayer aa contract ' breakers. I say with a full realisation of the fact that I am dealing with the Federal court that Shea and Pridlger never in our Uvea began to bo the kind I of a contract breaker that Judge Mayer U." And then at the hearing before the ' commissioners Pridlger and Parley be : came involved in a tempestuous battle of words because Pridlger accused Par ; ley of questioning Mr. Garrison with great deference and Mr. Shea aa though . the latter were a person of lea Impor ; tance. Meanwhile the street of Brook lyn were filled with struggling, sweat ing, punching, weary men and women ' who couldn't got to work or couldn't get home. Bylan Analyse tho TVwnMe. Mayor Hylan, obviously overwhelmed ; by the state of affaire, then tried to set THE itm AND NEW YORK rfBRALD, TUESDAY, AUGUST 81, 1110, himself and the situation straight before the public hy issuing the following aaaalysis of in trouble: "ta that tho publlo may be conversant with the strike trouble that exist be tween tho employee of the Brooklyn llaptd Transit system and It officials ..i.., uAmr th. agreement be tween Receiver Onrriaon and th com mittee of employees, antra ismwaumw it, tro, both idc agreed that i - 'ir Kw nr am auti shall desire to make ohange In this agreement on or arter jury is, isiu, uunng m. .,-... h,Mnf II la iinAenlaod that th party desiring such change shall, on or after that gal, grve imny oarw vr ,.- written nolle to the Other party or parties, specifying uie aired TIM employees mad requeet which .-. nww. naen ta the agreement The receiver refused to meet the men, out nnauy -itt-ji -ilea. Delaney arranged faff conference, after th meg hd agreed to eliminate some of thslr radical re quests. mm.. . iKaI their lltv mvn wnaMaaw . nee and requests war to bo submitted to arbitration ThlO era refused, as Judge Mayer approved only of a limited 2S .... ...uin Ma riant to hlm- MUIu,kini, ...... - - oelf v approve or disapprove i of tho award. The employee contend that taat aar every question waa leu "r .,iw,,) ithar aide reserving the right to approve or disapprove of tho award. This year iney nre .ti ..... .--in I arMtratlen and do not see why their now proposal cannot no MR to srmusww. " wwv possible for Judge Mayer to leave aU question to arbitration, a he did Mat year, I believe that the auncuiue covuu be easily adjusted." Mayo Appsaba to Mnraes And th Mayer followed tM th following renewed appeal to Judge Mayer: "On Saturday evening about 10 o'clock t waa present at B meeting Of the em ployees of the B. R. T. (who work dur ing the day) at A road la Hall, Brooklyn, ami addressed them. Orel vies tin that they remain at Work atfjS such time a I had an opportunity to take tho matter up with you and see If it wea not possible to adjust the aurerenceo which exist between the receiver and th employee. Prom later report I understand It was th sense of tho men at this muting that they would deter the calling of the strike and give mo on opportunity to endeavor to adjust th differences. "At I o'clock Sunday morning thorn was another meeting of tho night men, at which 1 was not present and I un derstand a story was circulated that the power house men were looked out This irritated the men and they decided to strike at 8 o'clock that morning. "I regret very much this drastic ac tion. I feel It my duty, however, to again endeavor to bring about an ad justment of the differences. The men claim that all questions should be sub mitted to arbitration and that they am will Ing 'to submit to th award made by tho arbitrator '1 undersand you favor a limited arbitration, aad contend that you can not submit these matters to arbitrations a you did last year, and must reserve the right to approve or disapprove of any award mad by th arbitrators. "Would It' be poaatble for you to modify your decision In this matter? It you are willing I will be pleased to take tho matter up with you." Jadgo tik to His Peeltton. Judge Mayer then let It be known that he would not budge an Inch from his original position and said that ho now thought precisely aa he thought when he wrote to Mr. Oarrioon Saturday. "Since then," said Judge Mayer reply to Mr. Hylan, "there oeem to have been attempt to misrepresent the contents of this letter. I understand that with full knowledge of the contents of this totter you stated at the City Hall last Saturday that I waa right and ta affect that yen would take tho same poettton If yon wore charged with my duties, I was very much gratified with this ex pression upon your part, and I was a much surprised aa you moat have boon at the extraordinary and unjustifiable conduct of thoee who struck early Sun day morning.' Then the Judge made publlo that part of hi letter to Mr. OarrUon which set forth the position ho now Insist upon maintaining. It follows; "However, If after negotiation you and tho committee fall to agree then I am willing that there shall be a submission to a board of arbitrators of th Oaanctal questions Involved In tho reqneoted In crease aad that th fullest opportunity be afforded to such board to aoctaln th financial condition of the rooofvor hip. It must be understood that any aad every award moat be within the financial ability of the particular receiv ership to moot and for this purpose gee court must retain the right to rootrtot any and every award within such lim its." Later to reporters Mr. Oniriaon de clared that he had no Men when tho & R T. would make a serious attempt to regain something approximating normal tranait service. He admitted that this waa th company' desire. "Just say," he said, -that Wo shall operate the entire system to fori OQIlinl capacity, but Just when this will be well, your guess I quit as good a mine." Ho explained that the aurfnc traffic presented the most perplexing problem. The tower men and tho signal men and th motormon on tho elevated and sub way Unas were tilLready to go to work and would go to work as seen as new guard and trainmen were found, but nil worker on th surface lines were on strike. He dented that tho strike waa precipitated after true had been do- F RE Y Frey service recognizes art at merely a language a meant of communication. Art can be made to tay anything. Prey makes it talk businuu Advertising Illustrations CHARLES DANIEL FREY COMPANY mw tor OHICl'OO L tided upon hy tho lookout of rind motortnen. So did WlUlara fa den. general manager of th B. R T. "All I know about anything approxi mating tho stories yon near about look' outs,- aald Mr. Oarrioon, "we th On of one motormon arrirlao forty -ere min ute lata aad being told that tof ta could go to work he'd have to go chief of hi division.'' Demleo Any T.- wao Mr. I do recall that on of the district chief rang me up on the telephone and mid. Saturday night that so and so was coming aeok to work after having been UP at th strike meetlrur doinsr all thai ho could bring the strik to pan. 1 was aaneo what dlspooltlon should be mad. In his OOoe. I told the tnoulrer that It made no difference what n man's rarniiation might be so long aa ho we an employee of this company and did hi work and that no on was to ta discriminated against "We are going to i win this strike. It may take time, but we're going to wtn. We ohnU not attempt to run trolley cars to-morrow. But glvs us time. Wo Stall win out. We shall furnish transporta tion. We operated a maximum of slxty one oar to-day n th subway and on the elevated. " Meantime fully a thousand Irate ettieene were besieging th offices of Attorney Harry B. Lewis urging him to say something or do something about Mayor- Hylan'a charges that the B. it t. of Metal wanted thto strike to happen ao they might have a now reason for demanding higher fare "Let Mr. Hvian or any one otoo come to me and produce evidence that there ha been any collusion or tho like and this office will plec the evidence before the Grand Jury," wa th unvarying re ply of MY Lewi. It I entirely likely that th women cashlero and ticket agent will Join th strike. On of them declared yesterday that they might Just an well, because they had nothing to do anyway, Mrs. Marion Sehotts, the women's repre sentative in the executive committee of tho local union, aald that the women had refrained tho far because there Still hundreds of dollar of tho com pany's money In their custody and that all wore trader bond. However, a soon as th money I accounted for and In the B. R T. vaults th woman Intend Join ing the strike. lakwsy Car manner With. Probably the arrest that caused th moat excitement yesterday wa that of Bernard Capadonna, twenty-one years old, of tit President street Capadonna hi a husky guard. He wa riding en on of tho few train operated and stood on tho rear plat form. Th train a West Una subway consisted of only two care. In only on of tho can passen gers being carried. The trainmen, after leaving Pacific street found that the door would not open. They ran on to Thirty-sixth street and still th door would not respond to tho lever Inves tigation showed that slugs had boon lipped Into the mechanism, and because Capadonna waa a striker Patrolman McNameo, alio on the train, arrested him. McNameo (ay that seven slug similar to those used to pot the door mechanism out of commission were found In Capadonna' possession. The striker waa arraigned on a felony charge and held in H.ooo ball for a hearing to morrow. Another striker to become Involved with the law was Sam Haimowlta.' a conductor, of ltd Hopklnaon avenue. Ac cording to the police Sam arrived at the Brooklyn Labor Lycetftn to participate In the rally la pregross there and they my Sam arrived In his own motor ear. The striker Is alleged to have parked the oar along the curb whom it would he In the way of other traffic. He waa told to move It. He moved it, hut to lowly and with too much oonvoi notion. according to the police, who hustled Sam and hi automobile over to th Vernon avenue station. r P. S.G. VAINLY SEEKS WAY TO END STRIKE Garrifon Insists Fintnces of Botvd Forbid flranting De mruidj of Mob. RE REFUSES ARBITRATION Union Hpoknraien inngt on Further Consideration of Wage Iaenaao. Efforts of the Public Service Commis sion yesterday to bring about an imme diate oetUemeat of the B. H. T. strlks met with no spec, After upward of thro warm hour taeotod largely to vituperation and aurimontou debate the parties to th controversy appeared hopelessly deadlocked. Lindley M Oarrleon. roshrir for the company, era on aid, persisted In his contention that ths finances of the com pany would not permit compliance with the demands of the men and that he could not consent to unrestricted arbi tration. Louts C. Pridlger, attorney for tho Anmlgataatod Association of street and Blectrto Railway Employees, and Patrick J. She, organiser of the union, on the other aide, were adhering to the contention that they were entitled to arbitration of their wag demands un der the torn Of a contract entered Into upon the setlement of last year strike. Receiver Garrison was Insisting that this contract tad keen nullified hy the acceptance of a subsequent agreement hurt Deoember and that under the agreement both parties were bound to give thirty days' nbtlca In event of their desiring It cancellation. Such notice, he (aid, the striking cartnet have not given. Mr. Pridlger contention waa that th man had given thirty days' notice of their desire to cancel tho agreement by submitting to th receiver throe separate contract with th three local of the union which would super sede the agreement of December, and that they wore not violating any con tract In going on strike. Mr. Pridlger tflto with Re oetver Oarrlson gnd with Terence Farley, enter counsel to the Public aervico Oom m las Ion. At eno point to the proceeding he aroused the Iro of tho latter hy ad dressing him aa "Mr. Attorney for the Company," and declarlrg that he era showing partiality toward th receiver. On another occasion Mr. Pridlger de livered a lengthy attack on Edward W. MoMabon, who appeared for the purpose of offering to the commission a copy of a resolution adopted hy th Brooklyn Chamber of Commerce In which the strikers wore denounced aa contract breaker. Barrett TfJorgoo Pence. Alfred M. Barrett, Deputy Publlo Ser vice Commissioner, who la taking Com missioner Nixon's place at present en deavored repeatedly to restore peso. Ho urged both aide to "give and take." and called attention to the publlo' In terest In obtaining a speedy settlement -You can't got anywhere by standing on opposite sides of th hall and calling each other names." he said. Morgan T. Donnelly, Deputy Public Service Commissioner, who oat with Mr. Barrett, remarked from time to time that -minions of mttesna worn walking" and that th parties to the controversy should "get together." Together they decided to continue th hearing at 1:10 o'clock this afternoon when they will again attempt to settle th strike. who wa called a a wttneo for HW1 IH ajaaap ui. nilM, ThtooBnerst tho hearing engaged in frequent ornl tl i aaj av e a fl asl so v pnamri osn purpose of String tho strikers- side Od the case, declared the men would accept the award of aa arbitrator, no mattsr what that award should be. "If tho arbitrator should decid that we were not entitled to a cent more than we are getting now. wo would aoc.pt that decision," he told the commission. "Tho minute they agree to do tho same that la, to accept the decision of the arbitrator, no matter what that de cision may be, th strike will bo called off," ho aald. Whtt Shea waa still on tho wrtaoe stand th proceeding were interrupted to permit a largo person representing what ho styled aa "the Passenger Pro tective Association of Brooklyn to make an Impassioned attack upon th etrlkere. Thte man told reporters he wa Jooeph Ortrnn, principal of Public School No. ltd. Thia man declared tho striking Oat mn had boon morally responsibls for th Mai boo street disaster of two years ago end for a multltud of other of- FIREMEN AID COPS I TO SUBDUE RIOTERS I protest m behalf of minions of straphanger,'' he declared. "I do not speak for any chamber of commerce whose members are riding around ta au tomobile, but the groat mag of men, boy and girl who are being trampled upon and crushed In their efforts to got to and from work. I have been sitting hero for thro hour, and I have not received one word of enlightenment. This strike u aa unjustified as the strike of the police In tho city of Boston." The commission then got down once Oiore to a serious effort to patch up some working plan of settlement. Shea waa asked to suggest some plan, but ha aid, "Let the other people make ome propoosj." Lognllty of Strike Tot." Mr. Parley eueetloned Stan about the legality of the vote by which the strike was decided and wanted to know If n standing vote complied with tho bylaw of th union. Shoo waa not certain about thin "Tho bylaw require a secret naliot as a rule," he said. "If th bylaw required a secret bal lot, and a standing vets waa taken In stead, would you consider It legal T the counsel to the commission asked. "Yes, said Shea, unhesitatingly. "I would In a caa like this, because It was unanimous." It wa Mr. Parleys persistence In questioning Shea upon such point thtt caused Mr. Pridlger to accuse htm of unfairness. Tour attitude toward Re ceiver Oarrioon waa different" he charged "You did not question htm aa you are questioning Mr. Shea." Mr Parley denied bias, and there were more word and some gavel slamming be for-) the dispute ended. Receiver Garrison's testimony before the commission lnclu-d a history of the troubles between the company and Its employees since he became receiver. It dealt with the strike of last year and with th peace treaty that wa signed on August . lilt, In the chambers of Federal Judge Julius M. Mayor. Didn't you aar a you put your pen to that agreement 'Shea, you have made me eat crow'?" queried Mr. Pridlger. Receiver Oorrison could not recall such a remark. Calling attention to the arbitration clause In that agreement Mr. Pridlger asked, "Why have you not lived up to thlar "That la very much Ilk th old ques tion, 'When did you stop beating your wife" aald the receiver. "I cannot answer it directly, because I deny that I have failed to live up to the clause." He asserted that this clause by which both side agreed to submit nil wag question to a board of arbitration re ferred only to the settlement of ques tions hanging lire as a result of th strike then being terminated. That is not the ea,"'Mr. Pridlger tnslsted. "That arbitration clause wa Inserted because Mayor Hylan, Commis sioner Nixon and Judge Mayer agreed that they should not merely settle the pending strike, but draw an agreement which would prevent future strikes. It wao to meet lust such n situation a the Hon Turned on Striken in Battle at Car Barns In Bergen Street ONE POLICEMAN IS HURT Several Arrests Made After Reterrei Wield Sticks With Good Effect. NEW AUTUMN SUITS for Misses of Worsted Jersey HlGH-COUARED MODELS 29.50 Straight skirt belted coat! . . 34.50 English habit back model 45.00 FASHIONS DATED 1921 -CHARM OF UNDATE- able youth -The Indi vidual Suit Shop for "Misses is the first Fifth AvenueSpecialtyShop to present winterized wtirsted jersey suits brown, blue or Oxford heathermixtures, also Navy blue or black. . Sizes 14 to 20 years MISSES' SUIT SHOP S$d Fim f tanftUn mxt aCa 3 FIFTH AVENUE 37k nd 3 8 th Sirtili Police reserves from two station were called out laat night to suppress riot ing at the Bergen street car barns of the Brooklyn Rapid Tranait Company. In one of tho battles the police had to he aided by firemen, who turned streams of water on the striker before they would disperse, but In the other the re serve from the Atlantic avenue sta tion, going to th old of a policeman who wa being beaten, dealt so severely with the strikers that more than fifty of them fled from the battlefield limp ing and with sore and aching dead. Aj hams, but th polio suppressed that after a hard battle. The first of th two night riot started When iOO strikers attacked two strike breaker who were nailing wire mesh en trolley cars. Reserve from tho Ber gen street police station were being bested when firemen turned their hose on the strikers. The second began when a gang of atrlker attacked Jama Volto a timekeeper at the Bergen street barns t Kingston avenue and Bergen street. They knocked Vleto down with black Jacks, fracturing his jaw and nose, but were prevented from killing him by the appearance of Patrolman Frank Cros hack of the Atlantic avenue station. Croeback attacked the crowd single handed, but he wa being badly beaten when the reserves arrived. The reserves rescued Croeback and arrested five strikers after beating many more. Velto was sent to the Swedish Hoepltal. The strike breakers who had been at work all day at the Ninth avenue barn at Twentieth street nailing wire meah on cars, were loaded Into an automobile track at 6:30 o'clock. Th oar went north In Ninth avenue with a track loaded with detective following closely behind. A tho track n eared Eighteenth street forty or more men Jumped out of door ways and began hurling brick and stones at It. Th detective.' motor era more than a block behind and by th time It reached the surrounded strike breakers they were droDDlno under the flrglof missies. Many of the attacker leaped to the side of thetruok to make their blow more effective and in aa ef fort to pull the strike breakers off. When th detectives succeeded In re story Ing order it was discovered that sev eral of the men in the truck had suffered cut about the head and face, but none required Immediate medical attention, ao they continued on their way home under a strengthened police escort Detectives McOowan and Pltggerald of ths Fifth avenue station remained behind to look up Prank Phillip, ji, of its Cumberland street, a striker, and John Davis, 18, of .71 rnntn street, the son of a striker, ob charges of disorderly conduct. Copy Boy Beat Strik by Skating to HI Work THERE can bo no doubt Umt there an brains In th head of Tony Volpo of 695 Seventeenth street, Brooklyn, a copy boy in THE SUN AND NEW YOUK HERALD office. Ho proved It yesterday when ho awok and foamed that tho Brooklyn Rapid Tranait Company waa not going to bo vory rapid for torn tlm on account of til strik. After anrrna moment spent In scratching hit head and thinking Tony dcnded into th Volpo collar and unearthod hi old roller skate. He ffnaaed them walL strapped them to hi feet, told hi family good-by and net ail for hit work. He arrived on time, In good condition, although a trifle atiff in tho legs. turned to Home to-day from Camaldoll, where ho waa spending th. summer, In order to meet the visiting Knight of Columbus. To-morrow the Ambassador will give a luncheon In honor of Supreme Knight Flaherty and other leading Knight. Pope Benedict ha Instructed Mgr. CerrettU Papal Under-deeretary of Itate, to deliver In the Pontiff nam to Mr. Plah.rty th Insignia of Commander of the order of It Gregory tho Great. The presentation will he made at a dinner which th Knights of Columbus will give to-night In honor of Mgr. OgSrattl P0FX HONORS FLAHERTY. Bosfg, Aug. SO. Robert ,Undrwood Johnson, the American Ambassador, re- STANDARD STANDARD MSK CHAN DISS, WHtCH SBRVRS SATtSFAC' T0RIL7 AND IS NOT SENSITIVE TO SUDDEN CHANGES IN STYLE OK CHAR ACTER, tS THE MA SIC PRINCIPLE ON WHICH THfS ESTABLISHMENT IS CONDUCTED. FIFTY DOLLARS AND MORE CV3T0M rmiSM WITMOVT m AXHOTAItGtOt A TKT-O uuDrm-rvTo TUIMMB AT PAnm Miff aaaaaaaaua.aai aaaOWJa S-B.BlrmaV 9V.t 44tk5treM MKWTOMK Sure elief R BCLL-ANt Hot water Sure Relief MLL-ANS It INDIOCSTION oralis "Pearls counterpart of the Oriental QRIENTAL Pearls are like a beautiful melody well sung -Dora lis the only true echo. Diamond Set, Ssps J&0 With Gold QUtft Broadway 41 34th St, An oafvevtteetneat en th Loti eel round cohmns TBS BUtf AND NEW TORE UBHA.VD tfftr o real poMitsg O recovering your lost prtrperry. 1 1 r 11 1 1 1 ii 11 linn iaii au The Sun and New York Herald Leads Both the Times and Tribnne In "Resort" Advertising Comparison is made with the Times and Tribune, as thev om th. t Wmnv Morning Newspapers that most nearly approach CSd Newark Herald m percentage of quality circula tion and in volume of high char acter "Resort" advertising. LfMwt "KtmaV Adrarti-nng th Ndrwapppa DwigTvtted dur ST Moaa t S a prejj rWWl "lUfjorl" Adrertlr, taf Momlhg ol iIm Yep, la Shown ky mmmm dust. in IUH C. J , 1 1 1 1 Ml LJ II HIM all 11 I i MW V UIK24H There is probably no other class of advertising? that ha atnr H. rect appeal to prosperous, pleasure feeking and money-spending peopls than that of "Resort" Hotels! To be riven preference over two such great daily newspapers as the Times and Tribune as a medium ttrouah which to reach the tourist, traveller and vacation taker reflects a high quality of responsiveness to Sun-N. Y. Herald advertising that advertisers generally should heed particularly those whose product of services have special appeal to per sons of means and discrimination. The Sun and New York Herald's "quality in quantity" circulation means "quality in quantity" results. Arrange for Sun and New York Herald advertising to-day 1 Circulation Over 200,000 Daily or Sunday!