THE SUN, SATURDAY, JULY 20,- 1918.
BATTLE HEWS HELPS
SWELL SMOKE FUND
Donors Determined America's
Fighters Shall Not Want '
MANY BENEFIT AFFAIBS
Soldier TcIIb How "Makln'a"
Taste After Having a
"The first thine I tried to do after
lanllnjr In France wai to amoke a
French cigarette, and I failed 1" That
Is the way the flrat letter from "the
front" to hi people home by Sergeant
Jack Johnetone begin. Johnatone lived
at 101 VVeit Seventy-third afreet afcd
received training at I'latteburg, eavr aer
v!ce on the Mexican border and had In
ter.Mvo camp training at Spartanburg.
60 he haa had a Ueta of many varletlei
of tobacco both here and abroad. But
he la faithful to the "good old American
tobacco." for In contlnntym he wrltea :
"After wo hnd moved up to the 'real
V thing' for a night or two we were per
fectly comfortable In our 'pup' tents,
while the officers who were waiting for
theirs, which had got stalled somewhere.
bad to rtartd up most of the night and
let their teeth chatter. I was made
happy, for along came a fellow who had
I come American cigarettes and he wan a
good fellow and shared with us in the
'pup.' Later, after we were billeted on
a kind old French woman, who know
how to cook omelette to the 'queen's
taate,' and were assigned four perfectly
good barns for ourselves we met other
Americana with the 'makln's' and were
all right, with economy. We recent
arrivals, however, are waiting to get In
At a Sun distribution, of which we have
heard so much."
As It appears on the transports and on
French soil, while It Is still a wonder
and a novelty, the American noldlera are
all tuned up for the gifts which are to
coma to them through The Sun To
bacco Fund. Sergeant Johnstone's home
letter has doubtless been many times
duplicated In substance, and especially
with reference to tho tobaco episodes,
T soldiers writing not to the fund or a
donor but to father and mother.
Isn't It fine? The American aoldler
looks forward with confidence to the time
when hs will personally share In the
good brought over to Europe by The
Bon. They expect It as confidently ns
they expect their rations. And It loathe
unclouded Intention of The Sun Tobacco
Fun that so long as It can preach and
persuade people to "dig down" and find
the money which shall buy the smokes
and get them acrnrg to the soldiers the
men shall never be disappointed.
Children Arranglujr Fete.
The thirty children who have organ
ized to give a fete on tho prounds of
Paul N. Hayes In Scarborougli-on-llud-son
on the afternoon of July 2" have
decided finally on what Is to be "requisi
tioned" from tho parents of each. Tho
children of Mr. and Mrs. Hayes are to
furnish five gallons of Ice cream, others
will bring cake to.go with It; still others
lemon Juice, Ac. Big signs have been
tacked to the magnificent trees which
iliade this historical part of Westchester
county by the children themselves, and
they expect a big turnout of guests
(paying guests) to their tobacco fete.
Mian Louise June Finch led her bevy
of pretty young women Into Rector's
Thursday night to sell scnts for the
new play, "Mother's Liberty Bond,"
which Is being rehearsed now for a pro
duction at the Tark Theatre. These
young salesladies are volunteering their
valuable time and persuasive powers In
the Interest of The Sun Tobacco Fund,
which has accepted the offer of Bingham
nd Doty, managers of the play, of a
generous slice of Its gross weekly re
ceipts In the New York run. The pur
pose of their call at Hector's was to sell
tickets for a performance of the play at
$1.60 each. Tho tickets may be re
deemed for nny performance by present
ing them at the box office of the Park
Theatre. The tctal sales of tickets on
Thursday night weto $131.
Last night this party of young women
under the same chaperonage visited
Itelsenwebor's. They were accompanied
by Mrs. Florence Hoesch and her daugh
ter. Kathleen, who had volunteered their
aid on account of a lively Interest In tho
smoke fund for soldiers abroad. Mrs.
JRowch, an English woman Is the wife
of Eugene J. Koesch. an American, an
assistant educational director of the
West Side Y. M. C. A. She is a publlo
lecturer and war speaker for the general
comfort of the soldiers at the front. She
knows by experience and acquaintance
with soldiers the vital necessity of to
bacco and In her short speeches to the
guests of Rector's and Relsenweber's
he eloquently and effectively portrayed
Chance to nu Collies,
Manager Shult of Relsenweber's has
offered the freedom of the famous resort
to the beautiful Scotch collie and her
family which are to be sold at The Sun
fund party to be held on the Paradise
Roof on the night of July 30. Accord
ingly the donor of this Interesting fnmlly
will ship them from Kyserlke, Ulster
county, New York, In time for them to
be on view the day before the party.
This donor Is Irving P. Favor of Cricket
These collies nre of pedigreed stock.
The pups wero sired by Montvllle
Clinker. A. K. C. 8. B. No. 235206. He
was n grandson of the famous champion
Wlrtiaw Clinker. A. K. C. S. II. No.
78835, the fine unlmal owned and loved
by the late J. P. Morgan.
Almost to a man and woman tho stars
who will be playing In the city at the
time of this Paradise Roof party havo
announced their Intention to be present
as guests. A notion has already been
given of the splendid talent which will
gather there to entertain the guests. In
the list of those who will go to be en
tertained and to show their devotion to
the smoke fund cause will be Blanche
Bates, Blanche Ring (the latter may be
Induced to sln one song for the sol
diers), Grant Mltchel and Holbrook
Bllnn. The 400 Club Is also to be opened
for the smoke fund event.
Already we are In receipt of the pro
gramme for The Sun Tobacco Fund Day
at the Samoset, Rockland, Me. It was
announced two days ago, but the man
ager of the hotel and the committee In
charge evidently do not propose to let
the grass grow under their feet. In
the afternoon thero will be a garden
fete and a putting contest with an en
trance fee for the tatter of 11.25 and
In the evening a cM Tarty, for which
the tickets are being (.old at $1.23 each.
The committee In charge, which an
nounces that It will bo very glad to re
ceive any financial contribution and any
thing suitable for sale at the booths,
consists of Mrs, Justice Rlddell, Miss
Amy Taylor. Mrs. Davidson Kennedy,
Miss E. I j. Dorset, Mrs. L. II, Hchultx.
Mrs. J C Cook. Mrs. A L. Dasxrott. Mrs.
Wlllard Raulsbnry, treasurer, F. C. Ham
mann and Walter Jarvls. The affair will
be on the afternoon and evening of
Bonierrlllr Concert Wednesday.
Proanerta of tha MMeeee,,
concert offered to th fund at Soraer-
vllle, N. X, next Wednesday night are
extremely bright It will be In the ar
mory, which has a large seating capac
ity, and the neighboring towns are tak
ing as much Interest In It as tiomervllle
Itself, Mrs. Florence Turner Maley,
who will sing a group of Juvenile songs,
Is well known In the vicinity as an ar
tist, having appeared there on various
occasions nnd her name Is, on that ac
count, particularly attractive. John
Palmer, tho reader, and Ida Sterner,
coloratura soprano, have appeared In
Somervllle before, and have a large
number of admirers. The other excel
ent artists on the bill are Ruth Hutchin
son, pianist; William Scarploff, tenor,
and Earl Tuckerman, basso. W. W.
Major of Somervllle and the National
Park Bank, this city, and Mrs. James A.
Lynch of Ardemar Farm, Somervllle, N.
J., may bis applied to by those wishing to
The news from abroad, the magnifi
cent but expected news from abroad, Is
having Its natural effect In spurring men
to renewed Interest In Tux Sun Tobacco
Fund. A letter with a check for 160
enclosed expresses the profound feeling
or elation that accompanies victory:
"Elated by the success of our boys In
their drive through the Hun lines to
day, we ars pleased to express our ex
citement by th enclosed donation of $60
for more smokes for the boys. Faster
legs to ths boy when they chase the
Huns I" it Is signed World Chemical
and Metal Company of New York, by R,
Itepeaters Contribute Again.
Mr. Every Week's dollar, the fifty
sixth, appeares with Its accustomed reg
ularity, undisturbed by triumph aa by
delay of victory. So also regularly come
the monthly contribution of $5 of Dr. J.
Isadora Saks la working himself up to
the point of being on of Tint Sun To
bacco Fund's regulars. Its backbone.
Thus he writes: "Enclosed please fjnd
my check for $!5. being my second con
tribution to Ths Bun Tobacco Fund, I
think you are doing splendid work and
trust you will keep It up, as It U a great
comfort to those "over there" who re
recelve tobacco and cigarettes through
Indeed, w shall keep It up, and w
know, for ths testimony has proved al
most overwhelming, how Important a
work It Is Tin Sun undertook a little
more than a year ago, and. barring hu
man disabilities In the pursuit of any
Ideal, the work ha been productive of
nothing but gladness and satisfaction.
Oh. yes. Sun fund donors, we will keep
up the work wllti your help!
To-day It Is Impossible for any one to
go Into a Schulte or United cigar store
and make a tobacco purchase without
depositing the coupons or certificates tn
The sun fund receiving box. The town
Is too full of the glorious news from th
battle front to permit anybody to even
think of doing anything else with his
bits of paper. Instinctively his hand
will go out to the depositories and In
they will go, soon to bo translated Into
money and soon after Into smokes for
our splendid conquerors on tho battle
How the Fnnd Stands To-day.
THE SUN and TiTE EVENING SUN. $4,000.00
wuieu ,,iar stores coxes, inciua.
Inr special 4 per cent, of gross
esws uay ,. ..
Otherwise acknowledged . "
Shipped and paid for....CX3.0U.M
Cain balanoa l.trt.lT
Received through lb Schulte dgsr
Grand total iRs.irf.fl
New contributions are:
World Chemical and Metal Co.. loo..
S Church st isa.00
Wilton Moor Lockwood. Paterson.
N. J 2 00
Dr. J. J. Edmondson, its w. Mth st. t oo
Mr. Every Week. No. M 1.00
Isidore Balis (second contribution).
Broadway snd 3M it 00
J. W Hrait, m Commerce it.. New-
ark, N. J a 00
Andrew L. Matte. Hotel Stuyveesnt,
Kingston, N. Y oo
SHOE WORKERS GET
INCREASE IN WAGES
Brockton Manufacturers Grant
20 Tcr Cent. Raise Police
Act in Bristol.
Biiocktok. Mass., July 19. The Brock
ton Manufacturers Association to-day
granted a 20 per cent wate Increase to
shoe workers, other then cutters, to be
paid as a war bonus. The advance af
fects nearly 20,000 operatives. The cut
ters' continued absence forced 2,000 more
operatives out of work, making nearly
7.000 Idle. "
Bristol, R. I., July 19, Police re
serves were called out here to-day to
disperse strike sympathiser who threat
ened to rush the plant of the National
India Rubber Company in tha attempt
to force 1,500 worker to leave tho fac
tory. Two strikers were arrested.
Ths strike began Tuesday, the disaf
fected employees demanding a 25 per
cent, wnge increase. More than 1.S60
are on strike and 2,000 others have been
foiced out of work.
Haverhill, Mass.. July 19. Several
thousand members of tha Allied Shoe
Workers Union to-day joined n general
strike of shoe workers which has boen In
progress here for more than a week.
Union leaders estimated 3.000 operatives
quit to-day and that their Idlencne would
result tn over 8.000 of the 15,000 shoe
workers In the city being thrown out of
employment. Manufacturers placed the
number of new strikers at not over 2,000.
Tho shoe workers seek a 20 per cent,
Holtokk, Mass., July 19. Employees
of the Holyoke Glared Paper and Card
Company, numbering 150, struck to-day
for an Increase of 25 per cent In wages
and u reduction from 62 to 50 working
hours a week. The strikers are not
Warren, R, I., July 19. Loom fixers
and weavers at the Warren Manufac
turing company and the Parker mills,
who have been on strike for three weeks
for a 15 per con wage Increase, de
cided nt a mass meeting to-day to con
tinue the strike until their demands were
granted. Of tho 2,500 employees 750 are
involved In the strike, forcing a reduc
tion In output of more than 80 per cent,
according to estimates of company of
ficials. LTNN, Mass., July 19. Walter C. Fish,
general manager of the Lynn plants of
the Oeneral Electric Compuny, where
10,000 employees are on strike, gave out
to-day the text of a message sent to
President Wilson last night In which
he declared the action of the men In
walking out without glvlnr the com
pany any reison was contrary to the
war policy of the Government.
The men had, telegraphed the Presi
dent expressl.V their willingness to sub
mit wage and other differences to the
War Labor Board for adjustment
NITRATE PLANT DESTROYED.
Three Killed In Aetna's Michigan
Works Knarnced on I'. .1. Orders.
Masql'kttk. Mich., July 19. Three
men were killed and damage estimated
At several hundred tlintiannri .Inllup. wan
done by an explosion to-day at the
nitrate viant or tne Aetna Explosives
Company, near Ishpemlng.
Th plant, which was engaged on
Government orders, was destroyed, Th
causa of tha txploalon Uoinknown.
INCREASES OF PAY
WON BY POLICEMEN
Continued from First Pone.
least $1,500, combined with the pension
Th patrolmen and firemen rejoice
over the capture of part of the ibjeo
tlves of their long and trying "drive."
They are glad that the comrade with
the meanest pay has received recogni
tion. They will not be satisfied, how
ever, until the $1,500 men, the men with
families and settled responsibilities, also
receive their Increases. They probabty
will ask tho Board of Estimate to ad
vance the $1,600 grade to $1,100 on
January 1 If It cannot do so earlier.
The patrolmen's Increases voted yes
terday ars as follows:
Second grade, from $1,400 to $1,600 a
Third grade, from $1,300 to $1,450.
Fourth grade, from $1,200 to $1,(60.
Fifth, sixth and seventh grades, from
$1,050 to $1,200.
Police matrons yo from $1,200 to
The firemen's Increases are:
Second grade, from $1,250 to $1,400.
Third and fourth grades, from $1,050
One-fifth of Foroea Deneflt,
The men who benefit are only one-
fifth of the 13,049 patrolmen and fire
men now on the payroll. The other
four-fifths aro In the $1,500 grade. The
Increases voted will cost the city only
$330,090 a year, or $150,175 for the five
months until the beginning of the new
To give atl the 18,049 men the 10 per
cent raise which they requested would
cost about $1,100,000 a year. The Board
of Estimate argued that this was too
great a burden to assume in ths middle
of the year, when th money would have
to be found In way not contemplated
by last year's budget makers, but that It
might be assumed In the budget for next
year If departmental economies could De
The finance committee, of Which
Comptroller Craig Is chairman, decided
on the Increase In a rather feverish
meeting on Thursday afternoon. Yes
terday morning the temperature of the
board members was not at all lowered
by the news In The Sun that a group of
prosperous1 New Yorkers beaded by Ell
Joseph, rpeclal Deputy Fire Commis
sioner, pvagused to raise a fund and give
tre fireman 10 per cent bonuses If the
city administration felt that ths city was
too poor to pay a wage that would Keep
firemen from resigning and attract new
mon. When tho Board of Estimate,
which has the same personnel as tte
finance committee, met In Its regular
Friday open meeting there was nothing
about fire or police salaries on the
printed calendar. The clerk, however,
soon began reading a communication
from tie finance committee, with resolu
tions which had been drafted such a
short tlmo before that they were not
Finance Committee Reports.
Th faithful committee of bluecoats
and bluest Irts which had worked for
seven harassing weeks tn Its effort to
convince the Hylan administration that
emergency conditions demanded emer
gency treatment was on hand. The
atrolmen and firemen knew that the
board would not meet again until Sep
tember and that for them It was "now
or never." Ttey perked up when the
clerk Introduced their favorite topic. Ije
"To fne Board 0 EstUnale and Appor
tionment. "Oentlemkn : On July 12, 1918, your
board referred to Its committee on
finance and budget a communication
dated July 9. 191S, from the Police Com
missioner requesting that tho salaries
of the uniformed force of the various
rank and grades of the Police Depart
ment be Increased (approximately 10
per cent) as follows:
(Mr. Enrlght had recommended In
creases for every man from chief In
spector down, Including $150 for each
patrolman and matron.)
"Your committee upon consideration of
the urgency of this matter has deter
mined to recommend the adoption of
the annexed resolution, which affects the
matrons and all of the patrolmen up to
the first graJe. The other matteis re
ferred to in the communication of the
Police Commissioner (meaning his
rraommendatlon regarding all uniformed
men above second grade patrolmen) are
held under consideration by your com
mittee In connection with the 1919
budget, and for recommendation at an
earlier period If It Is found feasible to
take such action. The adoption of tho
annexed resolution will give effect to
such recommendation. Respectfully sub
mitted, Charles L. Craio,
"Chairman of the committee on finance
Aldermanlo Action Urged.
The resolution recommended to the
Board of Aldermen the establishment of
grades In the Police Department with
the new salaries as given above. The
letter and resolution from the finance
committee regarding Fire Commissioner
Drennan's ngiuest for a 10 per cent
advance for the firemen and the recom
mended Increases were along the same
line, except, apparently by an oversight,
nothing was said about raising the 1 1.500
firemen before next year If It proved
' When the clerk called the roll on the
resolutions no member of the board said
anything, which meant that everybody
voted "aye." 80 In a Jiffy the Board of
Estimate had voted the Increases which
hung fire eo long, but to the distress of
the $1,500 men had left them out for
In the corridor members of the two
blue armies had an Impromptu consul
tation. They were happy over the relief
given the lower grade men, and gave un
measured praise to The Sun for Its as
sistance In the fight, and to Joseph J.
O'Reilly, their spokesman In personal
appeals to the Board of Estimate. But
It was obvious that the postponement of
more pay for the great majority of men,
who are In the $1,600 class, did not
please them. They talked of going after
a $300 raise for January 1, Instead of
the 10 per cent, or $160, which they
had requested beginning July 1
Cltlsens May nnlae Fnnd
It was suggested to Albert E. Guinness.
president of the Uniformed Firemen's
Association, that Commissioner Joseph
and his friends might raise their fund
snd give a bonus to the, $l,60i) men, ns
Mr. Joseph had thought of doing for all
the firemen who stuck to t:ie depart
ment, If the city did not act.
"No," oald Qulnness. "Commissioner
Joseph Is a prince, nnd we certainly ap
preciate his generosity, public spirit and
desire to help the Fire Department. But
bonuses from private sources would be
charity, and no fireman would accept
charity. All the foreman wants Is a
fair day's pay from the city of New
York for a fair day's work for the
Mr, Joseph and officials of the Fire
Department heard yesterday from sev
eral very well known New York men
who wanted to contribute to tho bonus
fund It Is possible that If the money
can be awarded In some way so It may
be paid officially by the department
rather than through private sources the
project will not be dropped.
Fire Commissioner Drennon and Chief
Kcnlon had nothing to say about the
action of the Board of Estimate. Police
Commissioner Enrlght was out of towoL
EUROPE IS WATCHING
SHIPBUILDING IN U.S.
Entcnto Welcomes Now Ton
lingo, but foresees It aa a
Factor When Peace Comes.
GERMANS ABE ALARMED
Activity Urged in Kaiser's
Yards, Many New Vessels
Being Urider Way.
Progress In shipbuilding In the United
States, an Incident of which was th
ninety-five launching on July 4, has
attracted much attentton all over Eu
rope, as shown by the latest newspapers
from the other slda. English, French and
other allied writer look with undis
guised satisfaction on the additions to
the American mercantile marine, know
ing that without our new ships tha En
tente cause would be seriously handi
capped. In Germany a note of alarm sounds
In the writings of the Junkor, and the
shipbuilders are being appealed to to
meet the "Yankee menace" after th
war. At the same time the Germans do
not appear to be perturbed over the
movement In Entente countries, espe
cially In England, to boycott German
Ships and German goods when peace
comes. They take the view that It
such a plan Is carried out the United
States will not Join In It, In which case,
they believe, all such effort by others
will be nullified.
German are being fed also with dire
predictions attributed to members of
tho Industrial Workers of the World In
this country, the general trend of th
sop being that history has ghown that
whenever a nation approached England
tn sea power the latter worked In
sidiously to form a pretext for starting
a war with the object of humbling her
rival. To bolster their contention the
Boches point to the cases of Holland,
Spain, Franco and finally Germany.
In neutral countries surveys of the
situation are being printed assiduously,
the losses from submarines and the post
Denum need or bottoms being argued
from every standpoint. Lack of raw ma
terial, however. Is a serious handicap to
the neutrals, a almost Invariably some
necessities are controlled by belliger
ents and their shipment Is almost a
Praise for American Labor.
Speaking of th position and pros
pects of United States shipping and ship
building, Engineering, printed In Lon
"In view of her resources up to a
rew months ngo and her available vol
ume of skilled labor America Is now
doing wonderfully well. Thus she Is
playing and will play a highly welcome
part In helping to solve the shipping
proniem. and it Is not unlikely that
after the war that country will be our
chler rival In the ocean carrying trade,
as she was In the first half of the nine
"In the middle of the last century the
Americans came near to beating us In
ocean shipping, and history may pos
sibly repeat Itself. Ambitious plans are
being made for a permanent revival of
the United States merchant marine.
"Hut we may rest assured that we
shall not experience from America that
kind of State nubsldized and bounty fed
undercutting of freights and passenger
rates that characterized the German
competition heforo the war nnd will
govern Itself again If w take no
measures to check It American compe
tttlon will be fair and aboveboard.
"If, as Is probable, American shin
ping Is subsidized It will be only to an
extent sufficient to balance the difference
between costs at home and abroad. In
strict accordance with the protective
principle of the United States law. It
will not be done, ns In the case of Ger
man subsidisation, with .the set Inten
tion of destroying our position as a
"When war broke out the tonnage of
united States uhlpplng engaged In for
eign tiade m only. In round figures,
1,000,000 tons, though the country pos
sessed about six times that tonnage
employed In the lake, river and rntal
shipping Britain had 18.000,000 tons of
ocean uhlpplng snd Germany 6,600,000
.tons. Only about 8 per cent, of Amer
ica's oversea commerce was carried In
Inanarnrated Defore the War.
"Tho great boom In American ship
building and Its twin trade shipping Is
not, however, a creation of the war,
though It has been accelerated by the
war. It Is part of a national movement
for more ships Inaugurated before and
apart from the war. More than twenty
years ngo a merchant marine league
was formed In the United States to ad
vocate the restoration of shipping.
"When It was found that the Panama
Canal was nt last likely to be opened
to traffic the 'more ships' question be
came one of practical politic.
"If our workmen and their unions ar
unreasonable, If our engineers will not
adopt standardization and other eco
nomical methods. If our builders will not
cooperate and combine and If our
statesmen will not recognise the rights
of enterprise and stop unfair foreign
competition, then nothing can prevent
such a growth of American and German
shipping nnd such decline of our own
as will spell the downfall of the British
'The central and supreme fact Is that
we powes such great natural and eco
nomlc advantages In shipping and ship
building that we easily ought to main
tain a very long lead In these lines. With
our coal and Iron supplied, our steel
works and hulldlng yards and harbors
all practically side by side, with our
unique geographical situation, with our
great building capacity and Inherent
eklll In this trade we hold a combination
of special favors These advantages en
abled us before the war to build and sail
ships more economically than any other
"But what of the future? Some au
thorities consider that one result of the
wor Hill be the removal of the great
dlffcrenco between British and American
costs which has hitherto existed."
I rcM firrniRnr to Activity.
Ocrtnotild, the Berlin organ of tho
Centre patty. Is the most persistent of
the German newspapers that nro urging
feverishly the building of new ships to
fly the Kaiser's flag, Predicated on the
hope that Germany will regain all of Its
lost colonies (7trmnttia harps upon the
connection between "colonial policy"
and "sea power policy."
"German Central Africa" Is now a
dominating Idea among the Junkerdom,
In arguing that point Get-mania, which
has access to official views, says:
"The more hopes aro based upon an
extensive German Central Africa the
more clearly will It be seen that such
expectations are not realltublo If Ger.
man sea power Is restricted to the At
lantic Ocean. German sea powor must
embrace the Indian Ocean,"
The Pacific also comes In for much at
tention, Stress Is laid on the fact that
Mexico will be exploited commercially
from both the Atlantlo and Pacific
sides. The Panama and Sues canals are
looked upon as aids to ths "German
belt that will extend around th world."
German statistics show that on Janu
ary 1. ltu. tha German merchant
marina counted 6,469):t ton. Through
me war aoout so per cent or tnis naa
been lost Counting German vessel
lying Idls In neutral norts ths losses
have been about two-third of the total.
However, shipping yards in Germany
have been busy as possible during the
war. New tonnage under construction.
according to authentic German statistics.
totals sdoui vao.uoo tons.
New Ships for Germany.
Some of the nnr tta turinr huitt mrA
the yard or th companies makinr them
Hambunr Vntnvr tt n-
American jfVtmnsnv. niKmarv rs enn
tons; turbln vessel Tlrplts. $2,000 tons;
inree otner boat of 22,000 Una each
Bremen Yards Nlns ntnimitini fmi.
of 18,000 ton each.
Flensburr Yards Thra lu-n
senger and freight steamships and two
steamships of 13,000 tons each.
Geestemunde Yards Two 17,000 ton
freight steamship for Panama Canal
Hamburg-South American Company
OLD DOMINION LINE
For the inform'ation of our patrons, and to correct the
impression that our service has been temporarily sus
pended, ve wish to announce that the following
passenger sailings are being maintained:
Regular Daily Sailings
between New York AND
Old Point Comfort and Norfolk,
Newport News and Richmond, Va.
Washington, D.C. and Baltimore, Md.
and All Points South and West
From Pier 25, North River, N. Y.
W. L. WOODROW, J. J. BROWN.
Vice-Prest. & Traf. Mgr. Gen'l Passenger Agent
General Offices, Pier 25, North River, New York
Phone 3900 Franklin
SAVANNAH I INF rert Stramthlp 8r-i
"- Tirt, r.tw 10m ana o-
rsn n.h OSSaa Mm ft x.A.h !.. xl x-
Delightful one day Outiiii
Spend a day on the cool, sparkling waters'of the Hudson. Attrac
tive trips to Bear Mountain, Newburgh or Poughkeepsie and return.
Daily, including Sunday.
TIIROUOH STEAMKH leevno DeabrcuRi Ht.. 8.40 A. M.; Wwt 43d St.. 03
A.M., Wtt 12Btb St., tf 20 A. M-. Yonkir 9 80 A. M.. rnr nr Mountain. Wet
v.u., ruur.u, IUI
snd Alhsnr. All throuih nil tlrkrM het
rMnt. iweek.dsrs only). NVwburuh, I'oiiKhkwjMio, Klnipton Point. Ostoklll. Hudson
Lice tlckru sccrptvd for puuii. Mutlc.
I'OUOHKKKPSIK 8TKAMKR lnw d!lr. Includlns Rtindar Dethrone
M 10 A. M.: Wait 42d tit.. 10 21) A. M.. Wnt lSBtb St.. 10:40 A. M.; Yonktn.
11:10 A. M fnr Ilfir MounUIn, Writ I'uint (week-dayi ualjr), Cornwall, Newburfli
and lufhkorpa!e and return.
On Faturdar itntrntr latvn DMhrcMww St., 2 P. M.i Wost 42d St., 30 P. M
Wart 120th HI. 2:40 p. M . Yonken. 3'10 P. M.. for Drar Mountain. West Point.
Cornwall, Newburch, Pousblteepsia. Kingston Inint, Cauklll nnd Hudaou.
On Sunday ateamer "Wanhlngton Irving" will make the 10 A. M. trip.
Panencrrs for IWr Mountain. Newbursh and Poughkrvpsl n are advlvd to take
tola steamn. on which there will be more room than on ateamer "itobcrt Pulton"
leaving at 8:40 A. M.
Itelurioua and patriotic aenicrc pacta Sundty. 3 It P. M., In Partlfon No. 2, Hear
Half-rare for all soldier and sailor? In uniform.
Hudson River Day Line
I)f dbmanci Nt. I'lfr Cunul OJ'.)J), .New YorW.
SPEND SUNDAY SAILING
TO NEWBURGH AND RETURN, $1.00
ABOARD THE BERKSHIRE
Lorgttt ani Itoit Lurrtou$ Hh tr Bttamtr in l H'orli
From Pier 32, N. It., foot Canal St., 0:30 A. M.I nest 13'id St., in A, M.
Ml SIC. IIANOINC. HKHTAUItANT.
HUDSON NAVIGATION COMPANY
XiailT no ATS TO aimany ano thoy.
Dor and nfltJUfcl TUC t, A V
Nlghl Trips s fc Brtl
To Atltfltic Highlands. Fare 35c
Lt. N. Y.. Dalterr Pier. :M A.M., 1 :, I P. 2.
Ret LT(.AtlantlaU(hlani1all:l0A.M., M:tSP.M
Music, Dancim. ,,;;TI,f",';?iriS.n"
"THE rtni.IC 11C PLEASED.-
PHOliOfcNCE UlRECT BOAT
ALL i OUTSIDE STATKROOMS. St TO S3.
Weak days and Rundars at i 10 P. U. from
Pltr It, N. rt foot Wast Houston at.
Prions Spring 41.
Long Island Sound
Str. CHESTER W. CHAPIN
To New London Mondays Only
J.t Plfr4n. N. n. Hninton at.. 10:00 A .M.
Lv Pier TO. K ft 32nd St, 10.30 A M.
Due New lind'n 8:14 P. M,
The New England Steamship Co.
Worcester. 11.12, Providence direct. 12.11
STATEROOMS, ll.OO, gl.BO. St 00.
Dally, Including Sunday, BiSO p. M,
From Plsr 19.K.R, Phone Jt0 lieskmaa.
To BOSTON $5-23
ila CAPE COU CANAL
St., dally (Sunda)s Inriiided) at It p. M
Staterooms. Meals The nest
TKI.K.l'HONK BARCLAY 0C)
FALL KIVEK LINE in.id. Rout.
lo Boston. Lv. tier II, N, It., COO P.M. dally,
Troy Evening Line
Plsr H. N, It,. N. Y. Tel. Spring Utt.
HUDSON NAVIOATION COMPANY, Dally
xoa Ker 1 P.M. ; V7ut mxnti ;M rj
Four freight steamships and tho Cap
Polonlo, of 11,000 tons.
8tttln Yards The Columbus and th
Illndsnbun. each 55.000 tons: the
Muenchen and the Zeppelin, each 16,000
tons, and twelve more boat of 12,000
tons each, for the North German Lloyd
Other Ynrds Africa line, six ships;
Hansa line, twelve, and the Kosmos
line, ten, their sixes varying from ,000
to 11,000 tons.
ITALY H0N0BS AMERICANS.
21 lied Cross Workers Get Crosses
WitiNOTOK, July 19. The Italian
Cross of War las been awarded to
twenty-on American lied Cross ambu
lance drivers for bravery during the r'
cent Austrian offensive. Red Cross
headquarters here was so advise! to-day
In a cable from Rome.
Coles Seeley of Newark, N. J one of
the drivers who was wounded, was
visited by King Victor Emmanuel, who
expressed his appreciation or tne worn
done by the American Ited Cross In tte
Italian war zone.
Continued t'outwli Psmnfor flsrvlee
I huaua.n uinti
rew York aim Albany ana Troy Kreaju
Delightful Sail on the Sound
To Bridgeport or New Haven
With Enough Tims for Sightseeing.
Muslo Dining Roem Lunch Counter,
Steamer City of Lowell
l.v Tier 10,N R., Houston St., 10 08 A.M.
l.v. Plsr 14, N It.. Pulton St., 10:10 A.M.
Return due .VewVork, Pr. 14, N.R., S P.M.
Steamer Richard Peck
To New Haven
Lv.Pler zl, R.R., Catharine St., 9 '30 A.M.
l.v Pltr TO, U.R., 12nd filreet, 10:00 A.M.
Return due New rork, Pr 70, E.U., P.M.
A Jimilsit nuincr of liflli en sos
on 1'lni im I ho 4iy of Zlcurilon.
The NewEngland Steamship Co.
Sron Stcamboal (Eo.
Nperlal .schedule SATURDAY, JULY SOTH.
1. v. W. lltll M 9 30, I0.J9, 1130, 1J.I0
Ml, 100, 2 If,. 2 10, 4 1.1, 5 15, 6.20. 7 S0
ISO, Pter I, N. It.. 10,15. II 15, 12 16. 1 It
2, 2 45. 3 10. 4 16. 5, , 6 40, 7 t5, I 16. 9 30
(one). 13 26. 1 26, tt.t.V 3 10. 3 65, M 15.
5 35, t! 10, '7 10. 7 50, .25, 9 25, 10.30
Trips marked do not go to ItSlli St.
Trip marked t doe not slop at Pier I. N. R
l.v. W. HO 8I.9.S3 A St. Pier l.N,R.,t0.1S A M
3.I5P.M R'k'w'y.llU, Caop M. TH.ttoftoe "'
tneKRIlAV aan4 krfWrttV nnss,V
aW MILES III UP THE HUDSON
Str. "GRAND REPUBLIC"
Lis. llattarv U
llfd St. Slid A. SL
MUSIC. UANCINO. RKraiceiiiMsev'T
i Round Trip S
Hear Mountain Lin. Tel. Broad llthi
From New Pier 20, East River, foot Pec
Slip, dally exespt 8unday, I p. m. for
Connecticut River Landings. Fare StlO
iMSBd t? lf.nl,.,,.. H ... ,
- ........... IHMHI
f.w STIaf.Aww tel.. . n.n . a . m. ... .
Cttr Hall Cantoem Opens To-day.
Ths third canteen for soldiers and
sailors operated by the Mayor's Commit
tee ot Womsn on National Defence will
be opened In City Hall Park to-day with
a concert by the Police Band from 12
to 2 o'clock. The canteen consists of
two buildings, one a restaurant where
food will be served at cost and the other
a reading; room.
NEW VORK SUPREME COURT. COUNTY
Or NEW YORK Ths Metropolitan 8ar.
Ings Bank, Plaintiff, against Henry IX.
Btrsck, et al Defendants.
In pursuance ot a Judgment ot fore
closure and sals, duly made In ths abova
entitled action, bearing data tha llth day
ot May, HIT, and entered In tha offlca ot
the Clerk ot ths County of New York on
tha list day ot May, HIT, I, tha under
signed, ths raferes In said Judgment
named, will sell at publlo auetlon, at the
New York Real Estate Salesroom, Nos. 14
and lt Vsser Street. In tha Borough of
Manhattan, In the City ot New York, on
the list day of July, 1111, at twelve
o'clock noon on that day, by Henry Brady,
aurttoneer, tha premises directed by atld
Judgment to be sold, and therein described
ALL that certain nlot. Blece or parcel ot
land, with the buildings and Improvements
thereon erected, situate, lying and being In
the Borough of Manhattan, ot the City of
New York, In the County and Slate of
New York, bounded and described as fol
lows: BEOINNINO at a point on the
northerly aide of One hundred and ninth
street, aisiani two nunarea ana seventy
(270) feet easterly from tha corner formed
by the Intersection ot the easterly side of
first Avenue with tha said northerly aide
ot One hundred and ninth Btreet. thence
running Northerly, parallel with the east
erly aide of First Avenue, one hundred
(100) feet and eleven (II) Inchee to the
centre line of the block: thence Easterly,
along the said centra line of the block, one
hundred and nftr (110) feet: thence South
erly, again parallel with the easterly aide
of First Avenue, one hundred (100) feet
and eleven (II) Inches to the northerly
Ida or one hundred ana nintn atreet, ana
thence Westerly, along the said northerly
aide of One hundred and ninth Street, one
hundred and nrty (110) feet to the point
or plaee of beginning. Said premises being
known by the atreet numbere 41S-4IS East
One hundred and ninth Street.
Dated. New York. July tth. lilt.
CAMBRTDQH UVINOBTOV, Referee.
A. S. A W. HUTCHINB. Attorneys for
Plaintiff, No. It William 8treet. Bor
ough of Manhattan. City of New York.
The following la a diagram of the prop
ertv to ta eoint
Centre line of block. 1
L 180 J
Eaat 109th Street.
Th approximate amount of tho lien or
charge, to aatlafy which the above de
scribed property I to he sold, la Thirty-two
thousand four hundred and ten and II-1C0
(l:.410.ll) dollers. with Interest thereon
(rom the llth day of May. 117. together
with ths plaintiff's costs and allowances
amounting to the sum of Three hundred
and forty-nine and 5C-100 (IJ4.I6) dollara.
with Interest thereon from the 21th day
of May. 1917, together with the eipensee
of the eale. The approximate amount of
the taxes and water rente is Two thousand
and elchty-nve and (1-109 (lf.0It.II) dol
lars, together with Interest and penalties
The said premises are to be sold subject
to the state of facta as shown on a survey
made br George C. Hollerith. City Sur
veyor, dated nCAmber 12. 1911. Also sub.
JecJ to bnlldlntr restrictions and regula
tlone contained in a resolution or ordinance
adopted July :S. 19K. by the Hoard of Es
timate end Apportionment of the City of
New York. Also subject to existing tenan
cies. Dated. Nw York. July Sth. HIS.
CAMBRIDOR LIVINGSTON. Referee.
PURSUANT TO AN AOREEMENT en
tered into on the list day of October, 1917,
by and between JOHN WANAMAKER.
NEW YORK, and PAUL E. WEISE. I will
sell on the 21th day of July, 1919, at ten
(10) o'clock in the forenoon, tn the Piano
Department of John Wenamaker, New
York, 6 Broadway, Borough of Man
hattan, Cttr. Countv and Slate of New
York, one Player Plann, aa provided by
Sections 6; and til of the Personal Prop
erty I .aw.
DANIEL ORF.HNWALD. Auctioneer.
PROPOSALS FOR BALERS Offleo of
Depot quartermnster, II Whitehall St., N,
Y. City Sealed proposals vllt be received
here until 11 A. M.. July 2, 1918. nnd then
opened, for furnishing 4 paper balers and 1
nig baler, per Q M Specifications. Full
information on application.
LOST, FOUND AND REWARDS.
LOST Very liberal feward and no ques
tions asked for return of white hrown fnced
Boston, tsrrlsr. strayed or abducted from
Hill Cottage, Fort Washington avenue near
llilh atreet. Tel. St. Nicholas 2914.
HELP WANTED FEMALE.
NURSE WANTED Must Iihvh hospital
experience, salary 120 per month, bonrii.
renin and Uundry Included Atlitres., with
.v. h.l.hl ll'.l.ht nll.l full nu-tlotila..
for filing and general office work, stenog
rapher or typist with business experience
preferred, must be Christian of reilnenient.
permanent position with downtown whole
sale house, good opportunity for advance
ment, communicate promptly, stating ex-
99 John st , New York city
WANTED Typist with eome knowledge
of stenography, one having had some ex
perience preferred. W. V, TAYLOR A
CO. 27 1'lne St. Call mornings between
:0 and 10:80.
HKLT WANTKD MAUL
Ages 21 to 55
Subway and Elevated
TRANSIT CO. ,
Apply Room 1233
9 A. M. to 5 P. M. daily
Construction, architectural, structural
steel, heating and piping draftamen and
layout men wanted for heavy steel and
concrete lonstructton work for the Gov
ernment In vicinity of Philadelphia, apply,
stating age, experlnece, salary expected
and when available; give references. Ad
dress WILSON, III Summer Street, Dos.
Construction and architectural drafts,
men, also reinforced steel datallers. Mauled
for heavy steel and concrete construction
nrk for the tlnternment In Mclnlly of
Philadelphia Call on l'lke or Richards
Sunday or Monday at the lllltinore. .New
ri'f KNOilRAI'll KR as assistant in super
intendent. Ill start, rapid ndvanrement
joung man U preferred, Apply by leii.r
only toTllilMAS Y CROWl.tX. 421 WKsf
WANTED A number of hlrh class, edu.
cated men tn act aa section superintendent
In large U S Government mall loading
Slant. Applicants must possess ability (o
andle man and muet present references
showing actual experience in this line
This work presents an unusual opportunity
for the right men to engage directly in
war work and help nln the war Send
your references and a detail of your ex
perience with )our application. These po
sitions ray well and you will be ppj, ,Tir.
Ing the course of Instruction, (loo, I vhsnre
ol advancement Is open to the men who
show up best Apply by Istter K, T D
box 100 Sun office.
WANTKD Dnokkeeper, preferably nn
assistant note teller; must be young and
have had eiptrlenco, kindly give full par
ticulars In letter, Including religion W V
TAYLOR A CO. 27 Pine fet,
SITUATION WANTKD MALE.
MECHANICS' HKLPKn wishes position
liiautomoblle garags' XL, box J41 Sun office.
FOB DOYB AND YOL'NO MKnT
SOUTH BETHLEHEM, PA.
Arts and Science
Franklin and Marshall Academy
Lancaster, Pa. Founded 1797.
Prepares boys for all colleges and tech.
nical schools, .
Beautiful, elevated grounds. Excellent
Fine modern equipment. Library, tlym.
Dostum. All athletic.
Old School on bails allowing moderate
Catalogue end llteratura of Interest to
college preparatory atudonte on request.
Address Dog 431.
Edwin M. Hartman, A. M., Principal
for college or business. Under Christian miit.ti
from the great universities. Located In Us Cum
berlsnd Valley, one of the moat pMurtiQM
spot of America. New gymnasium. Eqnlpmnt
modern. Write for catalog. Addrens Hot hi
William Mann Irvine. IX. D., Headmaster.
CARSON LONG INSTITUTE
10th year. College Preparatory, limine.., Jmlor
courses. Hepsrste modern Junior building fer
boys undor II years. $545 and up; Junlgr, list
Huts taught sow to learn and tn lire
Carson Long Inst., Hoi 3. New HloomfleJd.rs.
Bordentown Military Institute
Mental, moral, physical, military training
Bore taught HOW to etudy,
nordentown-on-the-Delswqre. New Jerser.
"From Primary to College." Oym.
Rwlmmlng Pool, etc.: ilth year. 101 w.
lid Ht. Tel. Hchuyler 4138.
PENNSYLVANIA MILITARY COLI.KOg,
Write for catalog, Chester. Penna.
MACKENZIE SCHOOL. Monroe. N. T.
(on Lake Walton),
gammer Session ( vacancies) July 9-Aoj. C
Fall Term Sept. II.
rr full Information apply to
JOH: OU1NCY ADAMS. Registrar.
PHILLIPS ACADEMY MILITARY CAMP
For Preparatory nnd High School Hoys.
At Andovpr, Mass., July S to Augu.t II,
directed by Canadian Overseas omrer
Ram Instruction given as In France. Trench
Construction and maneuvers. Hayoii.t
Fighting. Bombing. Ill Ho and Marhlr,.
Oun Practice, Alt departments of Minurv
Instruction pertaining to modern narisrt
Kqulpment and plant of Phillips Acndettt
to be utlllied. Fee. 1150.00, including
everything. For Information write Dr. Al
fred K. Stearns. Principal.
o'IW JERSEY Lake Hopatoong.
n the lf1ourtft.eriig.s
Set fformery The Br-eatm)
TO NEW YORK
TIeMestnllkesallt.BslsraliM sol tenovites'
NEW I.AT7.CRI.I.AB rtRll.l.H
Music. Dancing and Entertainment
mii' from New York, macadam road.
uarafe ana every convenience.
MACK LATZ CO.
KBW JERSEY Spring Lake Draca.
Spring Lake Beach, N. J.
Purf bathing, tennle, golf, saddle
horse, music Ideal family bote et
cluslve clientele. Excellent table good
service, no mosquitoes nnd no bar
Ownership Msnaierrent Louis N. Mon.
THE ALLAIRE If v
Directly on hearb. Maud Colgate Holmes.
NEW JERSEY Atlantic City.
TMI LUDMQ RUOhr H0USC OF THI WOULD
ATLANTIC CITY. N.J.
"7 HE NATION'S HIALTH SHOr'
HCALTH la BPPICINCY
A Germicide Climste snd Clesn Streets.
No Duit No Dirt. Innumershle Out
door Rrcrestionl snd Indoor Entrrutnmrnti
0w.srslatansgswsl JOHAH WHIT! 1 10. SCO,
Virginia Ave., near beach. Cap, it 100
A strictly modern hotel after ext uiu im
prnvements Private baths, running
In rooms, elevator, etc. Nutal, . tub
white service special early rate J y
dally, epeolal weekly, llooktet W V -n
Hotel St. Charles
With Its new absolutely fireproof d,liln-i
Eutlro block on ocean front. Tho ttnvi "i
preMlon in hotel appointment RiTtl''e in1
rnuifurt Alwasopen. Ilmtrated I '
lure. WILLIAM A. LEECH, .Maui
NEW JERSEY A. bury Purl..
Rnejt European Hotel on the
north Jersey roast, Cainirltr 3U)
Asbury Psrk, N. ) Cspsclty 4 esi. I
Ilo.klet. v IIAKVUY JONI'S. o . ' M.
Oscawana Lake, Peckskill, N. Y.
I'nder New Management.
Strictly own egns, po ir. "
milk used bprlnx fnj nke tn i
woods. Neirly DOO feet elevsi l
bathing, fishing. Hales up ti , ,
NLW lOttlt VlAlKN 1M..M
STAT EN ISLND
Rtfined Amusement Amiu llefirel
"nch'd via Staten Island Fer. -
of Whitehall St., terminus of -elevated
road and surface line. .
utea Invigorating sail throush h. , -
bay and n short trolley rid 'hr,
most picturesque pari of Blnum is n d
Cleanest and safest bathing on
the Atlantic Coast.
MEW VORIt Adlrandotoa.
PAUL SMITH'S HOTr.t.
(European Plan Ul I
Housekeeping cottages and csmrs,
private hotel cottages, Ail hotel rooms
Mth. DrtViltM tdnhhn. .tatrl,, ,i,hl .. i
jetsam heat Klectrlc elevntor tn a, I h !
bmii.i, nui.. .insii end (mucins m
noon and evening In Orlll o if, Au'
klllng. Through Pullinsn eri i e ,1
hotel Ma NIC and Paul Sni b's B -
trie It. It Capacity mo AHIiltr:'. i
SJmlth'a Hotel Co . Paul yniltli's, V T r
notel Newcastle by tbs Bes, Po t.'
VYemwortli N. U. Write Xur liitoraiu'-
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