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The sun. (New York [N.Y.]) 1916-1920, September 10, 1916, Image 12

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THE SUN, SUNDAY, SfcirTrJYUDJliiv 1U, iyit.
Tells Women Their Uest
Chance Lies With the
' BcpubllcniiH.
Shall Tokc No Easy Prom-
Jncs, No Academic Words,"
Ho Declares.
'ArutNTIC ClTT, 8pt. 9. The forty
4lguth annual convention of the National
'tyoman, Suffrage party ended to-night at
gvmeeUng whloh wan decidedly an anti
Climax'. So many of the delegate
fcojirded trains for home at the clove of
vthe afternoon session that there were
B6t enough left to make much of a show
IrMhe new Nixon Theatre.
VThe night of the many cmply Beats
earned to have a depressing effect on the
speakers, Herbert Parsons of New York
and Raymond Robins of Chlcngo. Their
addresses sounded singularly tame after
Ue storm and stress of the week's debat
ing' and the enthuvlam of Friday night's
Mr. rarsonn tost no time In telling the
tuffs hts politics.
' "I am sorry," he said after Dr. Anna
Howard Hhnw had Introduced him. "that
lr. Hhaw did not explain what I nm
an active, partisan Republican."
- The woman suffrage plank In the Re
publican platform, ho told the audience,
"was not all they could havo wished It,
but It gave lllm a vantage ground to
talk from."
Sleadl4 Chaaee la w York.
'He assured the surfs that he believed
their had a splendid chance to win New
Toric In 11G.
"Ton only lacked one-sixth of tho
ots you needed last year," he said.
"Get that one-sixth, win New York and
hen the Federal amendment Is certain.
.'The candidate who supports you In
entitled to your recognition of his ser
vice. I believe, your best chance Ilex
with the Republicans. Your best chance
lies 'with us. especially for the Federal
"Whichever party gives us the vote,"
Dr. Shaw assured Mr. Parsons, "will
find us not unmindful of the service."
Mr. Robins, the Progressive leader
,ho Is working for Hughes, made a long
speech, chiefly about the social Injustices
f the age,
VThls is the woman's age." he said.
"and I shall go the limit for that which
promises the most speedy enfranchise
ment of women. I shall take no easy
.promises, no academic words."
r flpeegy Eafraacfclsemeal.
'Mr. Robins said h hail once "mi, or
the," feet of Thomas Jefferson," but that
fcenow believed in the collective govern
ment of the Republicans. Part of his
speech was devoted to Germany, which
'he) said lie loved. There was enthusiastic
applause and cheering when he declared
for "the method that would bring the
most speedy enfranchisement of women."
, With not a dissenting voice, with the
Democratic) women mild as doves. Mrs.
Carrie Chapman Catt put the National
Woman Suffrage Association on record
to-day aa pledged to a resolution which
means practically the same thing as the
resolution against which the delegates
'fobght so stormlly the last two days. In
Jts accepted form It reads:
netolved. That the forty-eighth an
' amal convention of the N. W. S. A. In
structs Its Congressional committee to
concentrate all Its resources upon a
determined effort to carry the Federal
amendment through the last mcsMou of
'thr Hlxty-fourth Congress. Jt pledgee
the support of the State organizations
and authorises the national board to
lake such direction of the work In tho
States as may ba necessary In Its
Judgment to accomplish this end.
. "The whole trouble was that Mrs.
Catt's first resolution was too raw and
Muut In Its wording," said Miss Mary
Garrett Hay of New York, Mrs. Catt's
right hand worker.
Jilrs. George Bass of Chicago and her
cohorts say the board has given way
and, that, the adopted resolution Is dif
ferent not only in wording but In mean
Uig. So everybody Is happy and agreed
that the National Is going to keep ulong
faults old non-partisan path.
Will "pead f 800,000.
4Th 1800.000 collected at the meeting
last night In to be put right In the tleio
to push tho Federal amendment in tliv.
resent Congress, and that Its passage
ia not Impossible since President Wll
oon'a speech at the New Nlxon Theatre
was asserted by Dr. Anna Howard
Shaw. "His words will have a great
effect upon Democratic legislators," she
"I think It possible that It may pass the
Sixty-fourth Congress. Do I regard what
Me said as bearing upon tho Federal
Amendment and as a prouilse? I do.
Jt was as clean a promise as man ever
made, and I think he means It. He might
haye promised more, but wo would have
known that he couldn't do It. 1 don't see
now, after what has been said by both
Candidates for the Presidency, how any
Republican or any Democrat, either of
fice holder or voter, can refuse to support
the Federal amendment for woman suf
fcage." ' Wllaoa's Speech Pleases.
1 Miss Mary E. Dreler. sister of Mrs.
Raymond Robins, who Introduced yester
day the resolution to have the N. V. 8.
A. "support only those candidates who
support the Federal amendment," said
she was delighted with some parts of Mr.
Wilson's speech. Mrs. Iloblns'a resolu
tion was voted down as antl-Wllson.
"I was delighted when the President
told us that he had come to fight with
tie," she said. "I wish he could have r aid
more, but I am glair that he said as
touch as he .did."
But "Big Boss" Mary Garrett Hay
feela that ho said all he could. "Ho
made na strnnv a anMi 'is tin. Iit-act.l....,
ef the United Ktateu could make." Kh dr. i
ork ho couldn't control the hosces. !
though to his credit he wouldn't give In
I iu mem,
Mrs. Ma Hunted Harper, who argued
for a policy of nothing but Federal work
In the thrco cornered debnto on Wednes
day, said that after listening to Mr. Wil
son she would not be surprised to see
(he amendment pass tho present Con
gresn. "II has nn open mind," she said,
"and I believe the size of his audiences
of women here and tho character Of
tlioso who spnko from the platform with
him was u revelation that showed him
Officers for -the coming year wero
elected to-day. Mrs. Carrie Chapman
Catt was reelected president. Mrs. Wal
ter McNab Milter of Missouri was made
first vlco in place of Mrs. Frank M.
Roesslng, who was obliged for family
itbhoiimJo leave the board. Mrs. Stanley
McCornfick of New York Is second vlco.
Miss Ksther Oeclcn of New Jersey third
vice. Mrs. Thomas Jefferson Smith of
Kentucky Is recording secretary and
Mrs. Frank J. Hhuh-r of Buffalo, N. Y
corresponding secretary, taking the
places of Mrs. James W. Morrison of
Michigan and Miss Hannah J. Patterson,
who were obliged to resign; Mrs. Henry
Wade Rogers Is t jasurer, Miss Helolsc
Meyer first auditor and Mrs. Pattle
Ruffner Jacobs second auditor. Miss
Meyer also will act as chairman of the
Congressional committee.
Tho natonal board hnn decided to have
a national organ. It will be formed by
consolidating several existing suffrage
papers, Including the Woman's Journal,
published In Boston.
Waldorf-Astoria Mr. smt Mrs. IMrle Allen,
Wadlnr Hirer. .V. V.: MIm K. Staples. CM.
ctgn; Robert It. ami Sir. Kelscr, tit Louis;
J. K. Croable, St. Johns. N. V.
Oirldrt J. I'. Ulrlti.ll. Toronto; E. M.
Hauiii. Philadelphia ; Mr. and Mri. J. R. Mar
tin. New Orleans; V. C. and airs. Stealer,
Ilelinont Thotnn F. Lrle, St. Lonta; A. J.
Welch, San Francisco; Mrs. Itohert Ursnt, Jr.,
I.enitun : llvitry White, Washington ; John
Mark, Mlnneapolla ; 1'. P. I'lummer, Denver,
Aator The Hon. John llarrett, Waehliurton;
Mr. and Mr. David IhiMii and tn Mines
Horotliy ami (Irare I.ubln. American Inatltute,
Hume, ltalr; Alfonso and Mrs. !. Ixtnan.
Havana: llliomu Honnbe and Katautaro Va
line)!, Toklo, Japan; Kmlllo Ilodrlzuez Teller,
Iluetioa Area; John and Mr. Anderson, Mil
waukee ; Lawrence A. Wllaon, Montreal.
Mc.lpln-Mr. and Mra. W. J. Shannon.
Waterhurr. Conn. : I, W. and Mra. Holer, Uoa
ton; It. Watson Moore, Waahlnitou: Mr. and
Mm. F. J. Kane. Portland. Ure. : J. F, Mc
Copl, Jr., Kansas City; John Dornettc, Jr.,
Knlckerliorkrr-Mr. and Mra. D. H. Hoover,
Akron, Ohio; I M. aod Mra. Cooke and MIm
F. Wright, Akron, Ohio; A. C Hubbard.
Mobile Ala.; H, M. Hyde, Hocneatrr; 11, A.
I'felfTrr, Detroit. Midi.
Mauhattan-a. M. and Mlaa Dora M. Confer,
Rrranton, I'a. ; Dr. 1'. K, and Mra. 'trtman,
Winona Lake, Ind. : I'. S, Jackson, Bethlehem,
I'a.; II. Hates, Kaston. I'a.; Henry Peck, Lou
don j M. S. and Mra. (Ireliam. Lansing, Mlcb. ;
Mr. and Mra. J, M. Ward, Pittsburg.
Vanitcrbtlt-ll. . Naylor, Denver, Col.: L.
('. ilanskrougli. Hslrm. Va.l M. J, Carroll,
ihlisao; W. II, Wailand, i'lttiburg; C, A.
IUtnolda, Montreal,
I n'n, Chliafo: Dwliht and Mra. 'warfl'cld, Cta
.elnnatl; T. W. Tift. Tipton, (ia.
riata-s. II. Krliarr, iirtroit: w. r.wmc liar,
vet', llaltlmore: John 1'. Oil. Chlrano: V.
"In Ills position he could go no , WorthlnBton ijmlth, Locu-t Valley, L. I.; S. 8.
He stated In no uninnre,1 Brlnainatle. M.otne;. lows.
.M'thrrlinu-J. u. uenanaw, rroviaence, .
I, : I J. W. Ijiwe, New York tit v.
Ulti Cnrltnn-A. II flail-. I'ottavllle. Ps. ;
Mr. and Mri. Francis It. Mnllln, t'ainbrldze,
nrovldlna. for extensive Vmternl -imon.i Maav. ; William and Mr. Hutterworth, Mollne,
STrJrJ iXi, ; ?1 " 1 1-: Llvln.ton Vryer, New Vork city.
Murrav inn uavm iiaraner, wnamam,
Canipniffii Started by John
Mulr Koccivi's Approval
of Savings Banks.
The campaign recently Inaugurated by
John Mulr of John Mulr & Co. to bring
Investors together to obtain mutual pro
tection ngalnet the possible effects of re
cent railroad legislation Is meeting with
great success. Not only have responses
been received from more than 2,500
stockholders In railroad companies, but
officers of savings banks have given the
movement their hearty approval. ,
A plan Is now under consideration
whereby the savings banks throughout
the 'country will cooperate with the com-
Administration Concerned at
Germany's Interpretation
of He venue Bill.
Ambassador Gerard to, Keep
Government Advised Mean
while .of Submarine Plans.
Washikgtox, Sept. 9. Secretary
l-anslns; announced to-day that the Joint
reply of the British and French Govern
ments to the President's last note on In
terference with American malls will bo
ready some time before the end of the
month. The reply to a great extent will
be a reaffirmation of the Entente Allies'
contention that military necessity de
mands maintenance of the censorship of
Particular effort will be made, how
ever, to lighten tho burdens for neutrals
and Improvements In the methods of
censorship will continue to be exercised
wherever possible without affecting tho
efficiency of the censorship Itself.
The statement by Lord Robert Cecil,
Minister of War. that "It Is not likely
Great Britain will change her blacklist
policy at the request of tho United
States," was nn Item of diplomatic In
formation which was unwelcome at the
atate Department, and the admission by
Lloyd George, Secretary for War, that
the British censorship of malls Is used
to help British trade also was decidedly
displeasing. But It is understood that
the Administration Is particularly con
cerned over the fact that Germany re
gards the retaliatory measures In the
revenue bill as simply part of an "elec
tioneering campaign" and not to be
taken seriously.
Retaliatory Learlelatloa.
It had been hoped here that the re
taliatory legislation would please Ger
many and be hailed in Berlin as the first
move In a campaign to check the British
blockade. In one sense the legislation
was designed to comply with the Ger
man Insistence that tho United States
ml, In lnfA.,ln . 1. n I .1 .. 1 . . 1. -
1 1 i.itwt iii.iiK men un'v.iiuin UIBl . . , 1 . ...... ...
unless specific assurance Is obtained that "7 " " Zi 7n( S m,n,"
provision will bo made, for the protec- "Jltl'Z rmany s
tlon of the net earnings of the railroads, 'i" "'...Hv tinr fnr
the eoultv of aavlnir. hank lnvmtm.nl. ! . U""n ,1M betn Pently waiting for
the equity of savings bank Investments
In railroad securities la likely to be
seriously impaired,
Mr, Mulr was Induced to form this
committee for the protection of the In
terests of the holders of railroad securi
ties, because It became evident In the re
cent negotiations between the President,
the railroad brotherhoods and the rail
roads that thcte was an urgent neces-
this Government to heed Germany's im
piled demand In this matter and Ad
ministration officials believed that the
retaliatory measures would be construed
by the Berlin Foreign Office as tho first
movement In that direction.
It Is polntod out that the political
charge emanating from Germany Is not
made In any official or eml-ofll:lal news
effective. He will use his Influenco to
XgVlntoVa.lrad-.icurl.Te, rilVZ'fXZ
ef that they would yield a J J"..""""
;7fo iemotra?lg Ui'e fait' that tK f- 'l'
ownership of the railroads of the coun- n '"dP?,d,nt nw"??' ".f"!
try Is not vested In a few rich people. "er'd. T.1.1 S."1!? t
but that, on the other hand, among tho J f' 'VV,'V,i3t
..enriti- hnM.rs u iuindr.,lii nf thou, tion is now really ready to do something
sands of average. Americans who have
put their sav
l .. a l. - v. , ! .
fair ..turn on th. investment.. . states, merely for election purposes.
The following letter, which was re-1 ,, . , .
celved from a vice-president of a .av- " s- AirM.
Ings bank. Is representative of the sort Meanwhile Mr. Gerard will keep this
of communications which are received Government advised us to the threat
from many like Institutions: i ened dangers from a renewal of Oer-
"I nutlcn the formation of your asso-1 man submarine warfare. It Is known
elation, nnd since It Ib in tho line of that that Grand Admiral von Tlrpltx Is con
for which I have been urgent for many stantly obtaining inoro support for his
months. I beg to welcome It and to con- arguments In favor of a renewal of the
gratulntc you. (old submarine campaign., Tho sinking
"But that I am too ndvanced In age 1 1 of the British ship Kelvlnla with twenty
would long ago have attempted to start eight Americana on board by a mine or
bomo like organization, only my thought submarine has greatly worried officials
was also tn Invite tho inclusion of sympa- here. One view entertained in Admlnls
thetlc outsiders. itratlon circles Is that It Is necessary for
"I have In my charge the stocks of this Government to adopt a stiff nttltude
nlno different rnllrnnils, of but one as toward Great Britain nnd the Uutente,
much us 100 shares, in some only a few rerardless of the principles Involved or
shares: besides thoso owned by myself the cost to me nation, in orucr io um
these Include sucli as belong to four the consequences of a threatened break
others, one a minister, the other four , with Germany over a renewal of the old
tvt.iiA ....imi.lw ..... l..nl.ii,.. . Kiihmnrln. ramDutvn.
to do much, I would gladly help to en
large the committee's Influence.
"I reret that our President of (V. S.).
whom I once greatly admired, should
hnve proved to have acted wtlh so great
"Tuos. KnsK'N Catihok,
"Vice-President of I'fovldent Savings
Rank of Baltimore." .
The membership of the committee Is
as follows: John Mulr. New York, chair
man ; William K, Ewlnc. San Antonio,
Tex.: H. H. Winston, Washington: C.
McContiell. M. IX, Hogansburg. N. T. :
j. A. Pagan, Minneapolis: Carl W.
Pierce, Masalllon, Ohio; J. Edward Pom
mcrs, St. Louis, and Paul Mack Whclan,
61 Broadway, New York, secretary.
trade of this country has Increased In a
world of relaxing trade restrictions, tho
report says that If either tho allied or
the Central economic alliance seek by
differential tariffs to prefer each other, a
discrimination against the products of
the United States Is bound to be crented.
That more treaty making will be In
progress In tho five years after the war
than In any similar period of the world's
history Is the forecast made. In thla re
spect It Is pointed out Hint many of our
treaties with foreign powers are ancient
nnd out of tuno with modern Ideas nnd
therefore the Htate Department should
Immediately provldo skilled resources for
the study of the situation.
Regarding tho allied policy of direct
subsidy to foreign trade, the repot t cays:
"Tho recovery of u portion of the
American gold rescrvo which supports an
unprecedented structure of domestic and
foreign credit Is essential to tho restora
tion of European prosperity after the
war nnd this would logically seem to be
one effect of the economic nlllances now
being devised and nnd tho plans being
tnld for inoro Intensive competition
which wilt bring back i tho trade which
by the curtailment of European produc
tion and competition has given American
merchandise a greater access ta Euro
pean markets and a larger share of neu
tral markets.
"A violent reversal of the flow of gold
would rudely disturb the structure of
domestic bank credits reared upon It.
The primary safeguard must be a stimu
lation of exports of the merchandise re
quired In peace to take tho place of the
abnormal demand for munitions and ab
normal export of other articles. A dimi
nution of our present Inflated export
trade Is Inevitable, but tho danger Is
that European cooperation and trade
preferences may be carried so far as
artificially to restrain American foreign
trade nnd carry It below our normal
equity in world commerce."
Wins All Three Events in
Harvest Meeting on In
dianapolis Speedway.
Two of Three nrtornlna Amer
icans Decorated by France.
Tlie French liner Chicago, which ar
rived yesterday from Bordeaux, thrco
days late, brought two young American
ambulance drlxers who had been
awarded a special French decoration,
"tho cross of war with the palm." for
conspicuous bravery at tho Verdun
front They are Georgo Fish of Is
Angeles, Cat., and Louis C. Hammond
of Han Francisco. With them was Ken
neth T. Whlto of Chicago, another
Bernard Flurscheln, buyer and lluro
pfan representative of a large Fifth n ve
nue firm; Dr. Phillip Kllroy of Spring
field, Mass., who Inspected the medical
establishments at the French front for
six weeks; Stephen Carrara, Itnllun
Minister to Cuba; Hunter Wykes, n New
York broker, who bought the American
rights to a new neroplane engine; Mrs.
William Gould, known on the eitage ns
Belie A flily n. and Miss Edith Feather
stonhapgh nf Montreal, who had served
In the canteen for the French at Ver
dun, wcru also on board.
Will Try to Heform Them In SIu
tnal Welfare Lraarne.
Ossinino, Sept. 9. Warden Osborne
returned tn Sing Sing prison to-night,
brlngfrig v:i'.h him rlx convicts f re. Clin
ton prlhon, To of them have excep
tionally bad records and vUlt be enrolled
at once In the ranks of tho Mutual Wel
fare league to i-ee what effect reform
methods will have on their characters.
One of tho men Is Charles O'Connor,
known its "Soap Box Handy," who broke
out of Clinton. The other Is Jimmy
Green, who weighs 300 imiuiwIs, He was
known as the "bold tmd nun of OsslnitiK"'
and liadthree times escaped from Sing
Sing beforo he was transferred to Clin
ton to be put In fcolltary confinement for
two years,
farther.' He stated in no unmeasured
terms that he had come to fight with us.
Our policy had been settled and he knew
It, ,He knew he had adopted a platform
ment work. And so It Is enough for mo I
tq hnve him say that he had come to tight I V. ; A. W. Cnmly, Providence, ft. I, ; Mr. au1
With US." Mr. W W Norton, Lakcvllle, Conn, ; V, Wall,
t'i'f lffu' SP"CV' SHd V"' V! ;Vrur-Mr and Mr.. J. S. Campbell.
Buian Fltxgerald of Massachusetts, for- ' Waterbury. Conn.: Charlea Arnold. Mlnml.
Kuhmnrlne camDatsrn.
Secretary Lansing said to-day that he
had noted the statement of Lloyd George
with reference to the use of the censor
ship to help British trade, but he gave
no Indication ns to whether tho State
Department will act In the matter. It
Is believed, however, that the Adminis
tration will take this question up diplo
matically without even waitings for the
British and French reply on mall
Vasapportablr, Is View.
There were many evidences that the
policy Lloyd George suggested was
viewed here as unsupportable In Inter
national law. Dlscusrlon of the subject
brought out the suggestion that although
the Phelan amendment denying use of
American mall, cable, telegraph and ex
press privileges to citizens of foreign
countries Interfering with American
malls was stricken out of the retaliatory
legislation recently passed by Congress,
the measure as enacted contains authorl
zattons which might be construed as
broad enough to allow the President tn
retaliate against unfair use of the cen
sorship. Many officials believe that If It ran be
shown that British firms Jiave an un
fair advantage over American firms be
cause of legislation passed as a result
of information gained Illegally from the
censorship the President could forbid I RDWAIlD J. Di: wrPET, died April so,
Importation to this country or tlie prou- lV.:7iJV",' " "f?: '"'' "f
ucts of whatever Industries are affected. ft. Ion. V nam.V as Vole beii
As the disputed Illegal uso of tho ccn- nclary umler the win. Mra. rmiilnn I
Borshlp looked to the raising of a tariff Coppet, widow, wna made a legatee In th
wall against neutral commerce, and ns "n,t, An,);? "'..J'" "'"lie th
ihl. wall would ba laid bv Industries f"u,or' Mr' ' Coppet received a dower
tnis wail WOUIQ M mra oy inausines nlfr,t amounting tn $1,T0T In the reil
rather than by individual companies. ; Aaietai 30: Wei nimty-tlftli atreet. un-
American retaliation, It is argued, could , priiea at 1:5,000: sot 'et Ulghtv-iourth
New Ashbrook l.an Will Call for
II a, 000,000 a Year.
Wasiiixutok, Sept. 9. Tho Pension
Bureau Is taking steps to carry into ef
fect at once the Ashbrook wldous' pen
sion law Just enacted by Congress, which
provides that widows of soldiers of tin'
civil war, Mexican war nnd tho war of
1S12 shall receive monthly pension
provided they married tho soldier before
June 1, 1P05.
Tho pensions of those already nn the
rolls at $8 and 112 a month will date
from the passage of tho act. New pen
slims will date from tho date of applica
tion. It Is estimated the law will rail fur
the expenditure of from twelve to four
teen million dollars a year and that more
than 30,000 widows will benefit by it.
rive OMrlale to Face U. S. Prosecu
tion In October.
SroiCANn, Wash., Sept. !. Trial of
five olllclals of the Northwestern lien
end Jraillng Company of Spokane, mid
Its (AjbMdlary organization!!, on rhnrges
of uslii): the malls to defraud will begin,
according to tho expectation of the at
torneys to-day, In tho United Stiitih
District Cuiirt here, in tlie October term.
The Northwestern General Trading.
Company of Spolmno Is not connected
Willi the Northwest Trading Comp.inv,
having offices In Seattle, Chicago uiid
the orient.
Indianapolis, Sept. 9. This was a big
day for Johnny Altken In tho Harvest
Automobile racing meet at tho Speed
way. Altken makes his homo hero und
he proceeded to celebrato his return by
winning nil three of the events contested
tho big llnal at 100 miles, tho second
nice at SO miles and tho 20 mllo curtain
Altketi's time for tho hundred miles 1
w.ih 1:07 IOC. I, nn average of MM I
miles nn hour. Huglilc Hughes was sec
ond, Wilbur d'Aleno third und George
llitzanc fourth.
With only two lups to go, Itlckcn-
luichcr was leading, when his rlgl
wheel collapsed mid ho was put
tin- race.
In the i) mile race Ilughle Hughes
was second, Louis Chevrolet third mid
Wilbur d'Aleno fourth. Altken led tho
Held practically nil the wny. Altken'ei
time was 32 :40,23, an average of '.11. 83
miles nn hour.
In the first race, nl twenty miles, Alt
ken was closely followed by Howard
Wilcox, who was second, L. Chevrolet
was third and Hugliln Hughes fourth.
Altketi's tlmo was 12:37.33, nn average
of Ol.OS miles nn hour.
Village Hoards Bcfnsc to Issue
Health Certificates to
Departing Children.
I'arulv.sis Kpideinif Xcaring
Ktid and Federal Officers
Prepare to Quit.
The wavo of quarantlno regulation in
New Jersey following tho decline of the
re ir ",f,,n,ll Paralysla epidemic In New York f a " " 1",
,T , nnJ 't spread southward has eompll- fa"V ,m1"l!'"
0111 ,,f Uated travel In that Stale, according to ""Hons of the S a
fen Thnusniiil II el 11 1; llerrillteil fur
1 tilondliiK Ships,
Pr.CTGitlA, I'lilmi nf Smith Afilea, Sent.
!. (ien. Louis llolha, Premier nf the
South African I'lilnn. announced to-day
th.it nn arrangement h.ul been madn to
send 10,000 native tn Prance for dock
labor. Tho native:! will bo organized
Into five battalions- of 2,000 men each,
under military. dlsclpllno with trusted "f
tlceis. !eii. Botha said th rchfine was the
result of 11 renuest made by tho Halites
to bo allowed to nsMsl In lluropc ns
they had done In lei man Southw est
Afilra and Herman V.nrl Africa.
Dr. Charles U Bankx, senior surgeon of
tho United States Public Health Ser-
vlre. flr. ttnnlfu a.il.l Ifi.t tililif fhnt
Jersey titles and villages are refusing to 1 ,''rcv'0"M da'
Issue health certificates to their own
residents travelling out of town. Children
J have been allowed to como to New York
without certificates, Dr. Banks said, nnd
! when they attempted to return they
line been held up.
Thoroughly convinced that the epi
demic In New York city Is dying out, the
health officers on Dr. Banks's staff will
iult the city by tho end of tho neck. It
was announced yesterday. "I Khali close
our station at Stapleton, Blchmond bor
(iiis'h. nu Monday, and thn other stations
will Im closed In u few day?," said Dr.
Cost tn City Hseerds a l,O0O,O0O.
Tho total cost to the city of the epi
demic will exceed $1,000,000, although
the exact figures have not yet been com
plied. New cae.es reported to tho Health De
partment were four above the dally
average for the week, being fifty-five.
There were but ten deaths, the lowest
figure since July 5. Following Is a table
showing the now cares of Infantile pa
ralysis for the week ending yesterday:
Cases. Man. On. llkn. Ons. Itch.
Saturday.. 19 3 0 3 i I
Tota!....13I "H H 41 H
Colombia .Mny Defer Opcnlntr.
Owing to tho cotitltntanro of Infantile
paralysis, tho opening of Columbia Uni
versity, set for September 11, may bo
delayed. Tho matter Is now being dis
cussed by members of tho faculty nnd
word Is uwalted from President Butler,
who Is In tho West. Private schools In
nnd about tho city nre also considering
postponing their openings.
Tho athletic centres of tho Board of
Education will be opened next Monday,
Dr. C. Ward Crampton, director of phys
ical training, announced yesterday. A
plan has been worked out by which tho
youngsters not only will get their usual
exercise, but will help In policing mid
inspecting streets about tho schools In
the sanitary campaign.
Children coming from districts infected
with infantile paralysis will be excluded.
Tho rest will bo formed Into clubs ns
usual, each with a captain, assigned to
different streets In tho neighborhood. All
buys nnd girls entering will be regis
tered und Inspected for health nnd clean
liness and thoso who fall to pass will bu
sent home.
lleports of thirty-two new cases of hi
nd three deaths: from
te outside New York
city, wcro received yesterday by tho Stato
Department nf Health. This wiih a de
crease of seven cases over the report of
Fifty-three new cases were reported by
the New Jctsey State Health Department
yesterday, ten of which wcro In Ncwittk.
Thero ure now 3,032 cases In the Slate.
An investigation of charges that officials
of Wlldwood, N. J a seaslinra resort,
neglected to report outbrenks nf the
disease, was begun yesterday by tho
State authorities In Trenton.
Day's Deaths and Near Cases as He
ported by Boroughs.
Haft lllovrera tiet $.'100.
A afe In tho Williamsburg office of
the New York Telephone Company at
223 llavcmeyer street, opposite the
llronklyn plaz.i of thn Williamsburg
Bridge, was blown open tally yesterday
by two burglars, who obtained about
I3U0 nnd ec.iped a lordou of police by
lining through 11 lunch room on the
l'.rna lway side of the bloi-1;. They left
tin ,r tools.
Similar M
Mnmlar.,,. 49
Tnp.fisr 41
tVnlne.ilajr M
Tlmrsilay.. Gl
I'rlilar.. .. 44
f atunlajr.. U
' Total Kt
Tlie deaths were as follows
Ilrathi. Man, J'.ri.
Similar ... M II 0
Monilay.. . H 2
Ttiexlajr . :t 'i 4
WV'liii-silav 23 i .".
Tliurla,. 24 7 4
rrI1l.1v i: h 1
2.1 9 13 S
22 7 2
' 12 fi
21 l'l ll) .,
ri 14 10 7
;.t it 11 7
:t j 14
KJ C: 79 41
of Infantile
Health Dc-
ton.l rlrrel;
i:,nt. Kuurtii
llkn. Oik, rtch.
4 a
2 e
7 1 0
5 2 0
It 3 I
Deaths , and new cases
paralysis ireportcd by the
partment yesterday follow:
Isliler Targun, 2I1 Kant
Orard O'lury, 3IU l:ut
strert; Krancla Merino, u)
The Brons.
.Tnaonh Vaslll. 10O Atlantic atr.nn.1
I lfarnl,r Kit. '"JO Mnrtnn ilr.,l flnnl-l
0 , Utltimnn, 2.'7 Saratoga avenue.
7 ! tjurrns.
01 C. Dlbrstflo, 142 risk nvrnue, Wlnfleld;
1 I Orc MVar. 442 Hherurdl nen'ir, Wnml.
0 ( hnven: Joseph plntlla, . Houth avenue.
Josph fiolge.te, 10112 fattlelon avenue,
West Nvw UrlRhtun l.Snlntxirna Jelnnil).
teenlh street : t!l,t(in'',i
l-'irii .'titli M : ll.tr I'
t'enlh etreeli Prim
pvenue; f.ultie Angl.l,'i" , I
rlKhtli street; !!ieln -r
Hrvcntb'tlt street: A n 1 ,
Bsat Kstellty-llfth Mil , i
310 Iio.t I'urtv.i IrIhIi 1
gi r, 200 n.ist Ihrlity., ii,,i 1
IJulnii. to;o I'.nk it', u
!2i) Best Higlity.u 11 1
Muelilev. 3Si W-t l.
Otiihllii. .".nl 11,; ,
Aahu, 14 91 Am-1, '-.1.1111 ,
Welnslrln, Mi V. -. ' ,
(irunsteln, r.l Wi't II.'
Mmlf.iril. 2 life .
Dorntliy lln.nr. 72
Jniuca K.ibatUIn, 44, U:
bert Mochaleh, t!2 I
street: Frank .Munn i, " ' I
I. en.t .Mutiitoso. 20(- I 1
Ilunllni., ili Hit N'..i
The l:ri'ii,
fleurg" iloniltvln, 1
Anna Dernlierg, 1.
II. imlit Lehman. ':
f'niiln Kamlii 1, 4 1 7 l:,i 1 ' "
Tleltnnn, lrnil !l,isnn - 1 i
tn',1 Simpson 1 rr t.
KdSt llilth street, l'r...
Cluy atcnue.
BriMil.l; u
Helen Armlnneink", I
street; Nntluinkl t.'.il,
street: TJdwnrd l 1
street: Online Smith V It
ley WrlRht. 42n II r, ,
man, 124 tv K .ii ...
tiler. 12! Siijclnni 'r. ' '
Mslt.l atreet: M.f Ion I.
atreet; ArnnM ' ch ,
street; Itrnilley rihtrn.i,
f.mrili Utiet, Cil' nl',
nnth avenue; Alfte,l Hn'i
uteiiuv; Allguat llevtrt, j
Margaret IlrTd'ev. .n
Long laliiml Cliy : h I
nvenne. Astnrln' lllwi-'
Woodward netiu-, d v
Orren, CI Cunilier'ni I
Irnee I.pttler 44 Hh, l
haven! I.. Pri Mniiiti -avenue,
Ilnrk.iw.it !! .
Sl North rhnsn s'r. . I ' .
Walter Itnrken, 1, It. It.
street, Hock.'iuHy m.' i- '
142 I'l'k menu1-, N '-iti
InlrrhoroiiKli Iteslnri-s M"nr ,
111 I'nr tn hit.
W. J. O'Contair (-ent f - .1 .
ner of litst Norwnll,, Co ,
terd.iy at the lost and f in '
of tho Intcrboioiiali l:.iti.,l T
pany nt l2ir Hlghth .ix.i .
went them yesterday w ! '
recelvinl n package nv t r- ji;
a V i
Marcaret ll.ineas. 513 V'.:
street, Jacob Ithlnehirrt, S0
which ho had lost In
elevated train In Ilrnul,.' a
and left the ofllce with a
It was all part of th w
ami found ilepai tinei t. 1:
his loss last TiK'sd, v
minutes after li li.ii ;
youilg woman, who re t ,
puihed a bundle thr- 'Ull '
ilnw to Agent .1 A. M ir r
Hall station, snyltiu she li l
I I r
last Twelfth ' '" " Droiiklyn tin i 1'
I Bast Elgh-'of gold ami MUir m i
member of the board. 'Und hu went
lust as far as he could go without seem
lng.to copy Hughes. It was delightful
to the guff rsglttH to hear a politician wlr
had. reached his belief in us through In-
tsiieeiuai processes.
(iose'iwlnil. New Haven. Conn.
Palmer. Uoston; P. M, Ilenael,
Ariz.: t; II
Y, and Mra
Slratford-Mr. and Mra. W. , Whitney,
I'lilUilelplilj; Y. U. Mlramls, New York cltr,
Iferaiil huiure-f! A. Worilien. Ilalltai.
N. S : It. A. Klewarl. Omaha: W J, ami Mra,
be pushed as far as desired.
James A.'Farrell Warns Natloa to
Prepare for Commercial War Now.
Stimulation in export trade In the
goods required In time of peace must bo
America's weapon against tho economic
alliances which the European nations are
forming for mutual assistance after the
war. Is the conclusion reached by the
National Foreign Trade Council. James
A. Farrell, president of the United States
Steel Corporation, Is chairman nf tho
council, which presented a report yes
terday, living the results of Its study
of the situation created by the new
policies of the belligerents. The report
says In part:
"While some authorities contend that
the commercial preferences In tho Paris
resolutions of the Entente Allies are Im
practical and will flatten under pressuro
of the dependence of Kuropean natlona
upon each other, Including their ene
mies, the present fact Is that two eco
nomic alltancea have been created, for
the war abrogated the most favored na
tion relation between the powers now
enemies. The Tarts resolutions declaro
We rlnn't often hnnt
tt Wnd." I Wsr.irk. Uiiffjilot Mr and Mra. J. II. Mur-1 , AnieJ aree tnRt the blin.flt of ,
ine sense or tlie national board and of
the delegates seems to be that both can
delates for the Presidency can be do-
Knaed upon to do all they can for tho
ideral Amendment It In plan, how
Ter, that they have more confidence in
wutons acuity to manage his party
l la Hua-hes to manaao his.
Xbdge, Penrose and other enemies of
woman suffrage are now the btcerers nf
thai Republican party," Dr. Shaw said.
'And the question Is, would they steer
MuchM r would he steer them? If he
eeiHd aaply the party lash as Wilson
rfHi It would b all right, but we remeni
Hr tkat whan b was Oovtrnor of New
r.ir, Kxeler, M ll,; u A. nml Mra.
Alnsiiy: I.. II, Iluilion, llorhe.ler.
Iiiiirrl.'il K, I, Ifenilerson. CliHnnstl; C. I..
Harper. Ilran.l Itnimls, Mliii.! Mr, and Mra,
t!. A. Merry, Syracuse; J 0, Tats, Charlotte,
N, O,: V. P Whipple. Illiifliamton; T, J,
llyan. Salt T.ake City, Utah: Prank S. Illche
son. Illclunond, Va.; A. I. Mlchell, New Or
leans, tlrsnd John V. Tarker, Puffsln: Mr. nd
Mra. J. It. Mansflelil. Han Joae. Cal.: D. P.
Thnnipsnn, llalllinore; C. W, uiul Mra. Kd
unrih. Alliiny; K. W Carrol I. Ttlelinioml. V.
Hotel Wnoilriorl;-.Mr. and Mrs. W II. Whit.
more, PhlUilclplila: Mr. and Mrs. W. I). Bar.
net I, JjcK.outllle. Pis.; Mr. and Mrs. C. P.
Waterman, Putnam, Conn,
Hotel Anaoola rraoetaca Fla and Itmll,
nueia Hprtius, it, v,; A. a. Will, cu
ye. III.
atreet, (38.000: 318 West Highly. fifth
atreet; cuali on deposit with He Coppet li
horamus, aeount of rapltal In biKlnrx,
1611,341; Interest, 11,404 : riiili on deposit
with Ue Coppet A Daremus. nersonal ae.
iroiint, tSi,ll; Interest, ll; notea hi, I
niorlfancs, 131,030. und stoclia anil bonJ.i,
1707, IH. Among tlwi larger Items of
rarities were! Ilnuils L'enlral Foundry
Company, nppralscit at I9pj0; Iun1s
Wichita Kails an, I NorthwesteYTt Itsllwny,
I2,4i; 200 shares Union Pacific common.
$24.67w; 200 shares AU'hlsun, Tnpeks an'l
HuliU I'e Itallwn) common. 120. C5; 200
shares foutliern I'aclllc Cnnipuiiy, CS.IiW,
J00 shares CanailUn I'aolfle, 150.117; 1,000
shares Cuba Cauo Kugur Corporation pre
ferre.l, t't.SOO; 700 sharea Cubi t.'an
Hugar Corporation common, 144,450; sou
shares Montana Power Company common,
c:.400; 300 shares tlnlled Hlatei Itubher
Company first preferred, 132.400, and CO
shares National City Hank, 122,400. Tlw
decedent was ths senior partner of the Arm
of Do Coppet & Doremui, brokers, 42
ADOI.I'II nOLDMAItlC. died April 20,
1015 (Appraiser John J. Lyons); total as
set", I1tli,m: net estate, IH.7.3S:, Mrs.
Ida CiiiMmsrk, widow, sot 1132,992, mil
l.ucv M. Uolilmark, daughter, received
It, uoo.
Mita. josnpiiiNi; i.kavitt ciiank, !
died Novembor 2, 1915 (Appraiser John J.
I.ynnsi; total aeirta. 1104. 116: net etit,
1101,1.17, Mary i:mma Crane, daughter,
was the beneficiary.
December IS, UI5 (Appraiser Prank IC I
llnwers), total us. tie, :0,33(; net eetute,
i:05,C. Mrs. I.otta U, Htelnmeti, widow,
was the beneiiciary
Aitken Wins on Goodyear Cords
Peugeot Driver Captures 300-Mile Cincinnati
Sweepstakes at Speed of 97.06 Miles an Hour
Three hundred miles over a new course at the
scorching speed of 97.06 miles an hour- here is a
test of tire stamina leaving no element of quality
construction untried!
Yet Goodyear Cords stood up under this grinding, wear
ing punishing pace stood up under it to a victorious
They carried Aitken and his Peugeot straight to firtt
Aitken's Labor Day victory at Cincinnati, supported by
the series of remarkable racing records achieved with llu
aid of Goodyear Cords in the past few months, offers addi
tional proof of the superior stoutness, speediness and endur
ance of these tires.
The same stoutness, speediness and endurance are
advantages experienced by Goodyear Cord users in every
day motoring.
(;HAltI,i;s (. IIAI.MANNO. president nf
the Merhantfa Hank, uhn illsil last March,
left a net estate of I2H.102M. acronllnr to
, tho tax appraiser'" report ft I ml vesterduy In
United Hurrojato'a olNcn In llrooklva. Thu
ur tlin wl'low, rei'.lvas 112,1X7, Two daughter
most favored nation treatment will not
be Granted enemy powers durlnic a num
ber of yearn. How far will 'war after
war obtain?
"Investigation reveals that the
mainii uioisniisnuDHi i.nurn llio .. ,7 ,,r.7 ln lrult. h. ,..:.:.
191J, sent 77.61 per rent, of Its a,tstn mainly of etocks and bonda.
(HJOIIUU W. K. TAYLOIt, who died
Mnich ' last, left property valued at tulHl.
.'.77, Ills Klilaw, Mrs, Anna M, Taylor, Is
lilren tha enllr estate.
JA1IKS I.KPr'KllTH, who died on No
vember litlll. left a net estate ef 1220,
1ST. Mrs.' f'arrle M. Lefferta, widow, la
bequeathed tha bulk et the estate. Upon
oiports to tha belligerent countries and
derived 72,83 per cent, of Its Imports
from them. Therefore, any sweeping;
chance of tariff, navigation or financial
policy of either group of allies may seri
ously affect the prosperity of tha United
States, In which foreign trad la a vital
In TliroC-tkt foot thai.tiw foreign
her death It U.te Jfeyert te air tn daugh
ters., .vise l '4iivi vrataBwailoaUi
escb.'llvM llOt,
Q n P1 are the qualities that led to the adoption cf :
ill ZX' I Ms A Goodyear Cord Tires as standard equipment on the Franklin. '
61 ffQClKXl A 5fL. T?, Twin-Six, the Locomobile, the Peerless, the
H iRsC Haynes Twelve, the Stute and the MacFarlaiv'.
1 )0 jlfV C V?y are the qualiti Aat make these tires highcr-pricou
1 swft ivIJ I ny7 Heavy Turi5i Tuh"
I ll lHftLYijX I IfiyvV I j Saocr Accessories arc caty to get f,om
M nTW f I 8 Goodar Service Station Dealers everywhere.

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