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V, 4 WEATHER FORECAST: Partly Cloudy Tonight (Full Report on Page Two.) HOME EDITION NUMBER 8979. ' WASHINGON, TUESDAY EVENING, AUGUST 1, 1916. l PRICE ONE CENT. 1ft A LIITLE OF PARALYSIS Thirty Other Tiny Sufferers in New York About to Leave Hospital. ADRENALIN IS EFFECTIVE Comparatively Old Remedy Proves Worth in Treatment of Infantile Scourge. NEW YORK, Aug. I. First proof of the success of the new adrenalin treatment of the new paralysis came today, when a baby boy was discharged from the Throat, Nose, and Lung Hospital cured, after a course of the treat ment. Thirty more baby patients yho were treated with adrenalin after developing the infant scoruge, are ready to be discharged, it was stated. All have had the ultra spinal injections, of the drug, as suggested by the Rockefeller In stitute. The Willard Parker Hospital re ported success today in its serum treatment. Both the adrenalin and serum treatments will be laid before the conference of prominent scientists Thursday. 150 NEW CASES. There were 150 new caeea reported today, against, 133 yesterday. The deathi of the past twenty-four hours, however, set a new record 67. Yesterday the mortality was only 35. The total of cases since outbreak of the epidemic has now reached 4,123; wtn 8S deaths. Health Commissioner Emerson stated this afternoon that there were Approximately 1,600 children now ready to leave hospitals, having; re covered from the disease. These re present 80 per cent of victims at tacked. The mortality has generally hovered around 20 per cent. Of the 80 per .cent who recover. Emerson estimated that nearly one half are crippled permanently. To save the other half from twisted or wasted muscles careful courses of ex ercise and special apparatus Is needed, The epidemic here has stricken so many children that the city cannot supply enough of this apparatus. Fund Ib Started. A call for funds with which to aid the children of poor parents who might be saved from permanent dls buttles If they had apparatus, was Issued today. It. A. Harowits, millionaire, head of a oonstructlon company, started oft the subscription lists with a S,000 oontriouuon. Adrenalin Is a comparatively old remedy, having been In use generally for about ten years. It Is a com pound made from the kidneys of animals and has been used chiefly for the relief of hemorrhages and as a heart stimulant. Dr. W. C. Fowler, o f the District Health Department, said today ho knew but little of Is as a relief for Infantile paralysis. "It Is In the ex perimental stage so far as Its appll- cation to this disease Is concerned." he said, "and we know but little of It here except what we have read. In the past It has been used as a heart stimulant and for the relief of hemorrhages, but as a spinal In jection, I think very few have used Dr. William C. Rucker. of the Public Health Sorvice, said: "Wo don't know anything about adrenalin as a means of treating Infantile paralysis ecept what we have re cently read in the medical Journals. It Is an old remedy, of course, and has been used for a number of years In the treatment of 'hem orrhages and for the purpose of stimulating the heart action." Won't Accept Terms For Polish Relief Germany Refuses to Agree to British Proposals, Claiming Impracticability. Germany has refused to agree to England's terms for Polish relief. The answer to England and to the circular note of the State Department of July 7, expressing hope for a relief agreement, was cabled from Berlin by Ambassador Gerard and given out by the State Department today. Oermany places the blame for food scarcity In Poland on the Russian . army, declaring it destroyed or confla cated tall foodstuff In Its retreat. The note said the German govern-) ment had offered all guarantees regard ing Polish relief which were consistent with requirements or war, and that It li tsngiana s rauit tnat American roll was reaulred several months ago as was in northern France. The Brltifh conditions are cnaracteruea as 'Xn CURED BY DRUG ON EAST FRONT VICTIM RUSS COMPEL FOE TO HE Rome Reports Vladimir and Volhynakey Evaluated and Withdrawal at Kovel. V FACED ENVELOPING MOVE Gen. Halg Reports Conditions Unohanged on West Front, With Attacks Repeulsed. LONDON, Aug. 1. Wireless reports received at Rome and for warded here today asserted that Germany is withdrawing her heavy artillery and her food and muni tions depots from Kovel in the face of the Russian enveloping movement. The same report stated that Vladimir and Volhynakey, in the same sector on the eastern front, have already been completely evacuated. RUSS PRESS ADVANCE ACROSS STOCKHOP PETROQRAD, Aug. l.-Floodod fields, mushy swamps and barbed wire entan glements partly submerged have fallod to stop the Russian advance across the Btockhod river north of Kovel. German positions which the Teuton commanders have spent months In perfecting are succumbing dally to Russian assaults. The cnvelonlnr movummt .rmiml tra vel Is proceeding step by step. General jvaieaines rorcea nave negotiated the difficult marshes of tho Stockhod and General SakharofTs division Is forcing the Austrian troops under General von Boehm-Ermolll westward from Urody. Between Kovel and Brody Is a "kink" In the line. Military authorities here estimate the Teutonic forces must retire irom tnis nngle lr the Russian advance on both sides continues, or else run the I risk of having its flanks turned. ! Judging from battle-front dispatches today the Hoods on the Dnelster river have subsided somewhat, permitting General Letchltsky to press forward with greater rapidity. I Austrian big guns are bombarding Brody In a counter-nttnek, but It Is un-1 officially stated that the tire Is waning. Russians Are Pursuing Turks Toward Mossul PETROGRAD, Aug; l.-Contlnued pursuit of Turkish forces toward Mossul was announced In tho war office state ment today. FRENCH REPULSE SURPRISE ATTACKS PARIS, Aug. 1. Two German surprise attacks dliected at the French lines about Llhous were repulsed, the official communique declared today. Wilson Loan Board Nominee Held Up Senators Charge President Vio lated Law by Making Body Democratic. Charging that President Wilson vio lated the law by making the farm loan board Democratic Instead of non partisan, Republicans on the Senate Banking and Currency Committee today succeeded In holding up the confirma tion of W. S. A. Smith, of Sloux City, as a member. l?e.wll,TnomLnPted by. President Wil son as a Republican. Conservative Ke publlcani on the committee led by Sen ator Vage of Vermont, protested tnat he supported a Democrat for Congress lnJA? B" C"y district In the last election, on the ground that that was the only way he could uphold Wilson policies. Senators Kenyon and Cummins, now ever, declared they were satisfied with his Republicanism, and Chairman uwen, of the committee, said he would be n1-flrmfd !20nu. He BaW many RepuD llcans In the Sloux City district last raAl.J?ad E1""' t0 PPort the nominee. Otner members or tho board were recommended for contlrmation. Charles 2'.iiamlln. WM recommended for con- Kaiser Starts Big Peace Propaganda By CARL W. ACKERMAN. BERLIN, Aug 1. Although the Ger man national cdmmlttee for honorable peace held meetings throughout Ger many today and the newspapers every where were filled with the speech deliv ered simultanously and Identically at all gatherings, there appeared to on but limited public discussion of the peuci' plans. The honorable peace movement was m augurated by the Kaiser to unify the cmuiie un uotniany s peace terms. Fifty well-known German orators made the same speech In fifty German cities, em- Shaslxlng Germany's willingness for an onorable peace. Cabinet Derides, Hughes Speech; Keynote Welcomed By Republicans CABINET SAYS HUGHES FAILED TO MAKE OUT CASE Criticism of Mexico and Other Administration Policies De clared Ineffective. OFFERED NO SUBSTITUTES President Expected to Reply to Republican Candidate in His Speech of Acceptance. Thp speech of former Justice Charles Evans Hughes In New York last night, accepting the Republican nomination for the Presidency, formed the princi pal topic of conversation at today's meeting of the Cabinet. Tho political advisers of tho President in that body professed to bellevo that the speech had done the Republican candidate more harm than good. In that It failed to be specific. What the President himself thinks of the speech Is not known. The Whlto House preserved a conspicuous silence on the subject, although the suggestion was thrown out at the Executive offices that on the occasion of the President's epeech accepting tho Democratic nomi nation, Mr. Wilson will not spare words In demanding from his opponent a plain recital of what Mr. Hughes would have done In handling the various matters for which tho Democratic Administra tion Is criticised. "Flat," Says Tumulty. Seoretarv to the President Tumulty, who had nerhans the best opportunity before the Cabinet meeting to learn the President's view of the speech, declared It as his. Mr. Tumulty's, perxonal opin ion, that the address was "Hat and In effective." The President's) advisers generally were not nlow In Interpreting the sunch as a forecast tbat the lteDUhll cans will make .Mexico the principal Issue In the forthcoming campaign. The former Justice's references to the Mexican nolicv of the Administra tion wcro studied carefully, and the opinion was expressed that bv falling to state what he would hae done, and would now do. with resnrd to Mexico. ,hn Republican etandnid-bearer had foiled to mako out a cane. Views of Cabinet. What the Cabinet members were will ing to say for publication was as fol lows: Attorney General Gregory Justice Hughes falls to make Mexico an Issue by falling to sny what he would hae done In the snmo circumstances. This the voters have a right to demand. They havo a right to know from Mr. Hughes whether ho would have recog nized Huorta; whether he would have Intervened in Mexico; whether ho would Intervene now. Secretary of Interior Lane-The speech? Oh, It was fine very satis factory. Postmaster General Burleson It was worse thun pussy-footing. It was a complete Iny-down. You can say for me that Justice Hughes' speech was tine from a Democratic standpoint. The wotcrs of tho country nro tired of glit tering generalities. They expect thoso who criticise to say what they would do In the same place, nnd this Mr. Hughes falls conspicuously In- doing. Secretary of War Baker I haven't had time to read It. I couldn't wake up at midnight to get It and begin read ing It. Acting Secretary of State Polk I've been too busy to read it. Secretary of Agriculture Houston I don't care to comment. Secretary of Commerce Redfleld Haven't read It. Zeppelin Raider Bagged, Say British One Seen to Drop After Fight With English Aircraft and Guns. LONDON, Aug. 1. Probably one of the Zeppelins engaged In the raid on eastern counties was bagged, the war office announced today. The raider was engaged by British aircraft and bombarded by anti-aircraft guns. Later It was seen to drop to a low altitude and disappear In the mist off shore. The number of dirigibles engaged In the raid was not announced. A num ber of explosive bombs were dropped In a score or more of places and the Zep pelins apparently cruised over half a dozen or more counties, dropping bombs at several places of no military Impor tance, "The Zeppelins Hew at a great height," the war office declared, "and It was extremely difficult to determine their, exact number, but there were at least six. The bombs which they drop ped fell In thinly Inhabited districts." Late this evening the war office an nounced there were no casualties from the air raid. Judge Clarke Assumes Post on Supreme Bench John H. Clarke was sworn in today as a Justice of the Supremo Court. Only Chief Justice White and the clerk and marshal or the court were present. Neither friends or the usual curious crowd saw Clarke take the oaths. Justice White came from his Lake Placid, N. Y summer home for the ceremony. FOUR ISSUES DEFINED IN HUGHES' ADDRESS 4 Here are some of the views of Charles E. Hughes, expressed last night In his speech of acceptance at Carnegie Hall: MEXICO The nation has no policy of aggression toward Mexico. We have no desire for any part of her territory. We wish her to have peace. We shall have to adopt a new policy, a policy of firmness and consistency, through which lone we can promote an enduring friendship. We demand from Mexico the protection of the lives and the property of our citizens and tha security of our border from depredations. EUROPEAN COMPLICATIONS It is a great mistake to say that resoluteness in protecting American rights would have led to war. Rather, in that course lay the best assurance of peace. PREPAREDNESS Adequate preparedness is not militarism. It is the essential assurance of security; it is a necessary safeguard of peace. We demand adequate national defense; adequate protection on both our Western and Eastern coasts. I believe, further, that there should be not only a reasonable increase in the regular army, but that the first citi zen reserve, subject to call, should be enlisted as a Federal army and trained under Federal authority. SUFFRAGE Opposition may delay, but, in my judgment, cannot defeat this movement. Nor can I see any advantages in the delay which can possibly offset the disadvantages which are necessarily incident to the. continued agitation. Facts should be squarely met. If women are to have the vote, as I believe they are, it seems to me entirely clear that in the in terest of the public life of this country the contest should be ended promptly. I favor the 'vote for women. Mr. Hughes' Speech in Full Will Be Found on Page 4. What the Politicians Think of Speech DEMOCRATS Congressman Thaddeus II. Caraway, Arkansas I think the Hughes speech last night was as dry as dust Just a lot of platitudes. There Is not a line In It from the beginning to the end that strikes fire. Congressman Charles D. Carter, Okla homa I wos not very much Impressed with It. It wasn't as strong a speech as l had expected Mr. Hughes to make. Congressman Frank Clark, Florida I think It Is about the weakest document I ever saw coma from a big man. I think It may be that people expected too mucn from Mr. Hughes. 1 don't seo any of the statement In the speech. ! Congressman Wlllism E. Cox, Indiana I don't think he makes an issue at ail. It looks to me like a man having the ground cut from under htm, and that he Is floundering In the dark trying to find an Issue. Congressman Clement C. Dickinson, Mlssourl-I would think Mr. Hushes' speech of last night would be disappoint ing to the Republicans. It does not come up to what the public has a right to ex pect, and I don't believe he made a successful attack on President Wilson. Congressman A. W. Berkley of Kentucky Considering that his sun was rusty, his aim bad, and that he had no ammunition, I suppose he did the best he could. Surrounded by these embarrassing conditions, all he could do was to parade with the old thing on his shoulder. It did not dis turb the first line of Democratic trtnehes. No wonder he kept It from the public as lone as possible. His greatest asset Is silence. Congressman Joseph W. Byrnes of Tennessee Shows how little can be said In criticism of Wilson's Admin istration. Although Judge Hughes forcibly criticised the policies of the President, it Is significant that he was unable to do more than generalise. It Is notable that he does not at tempt to criticise any of the great constructive measures that the Demo cratic Administration has put upon the statute books. Congressman James B. Aswell of Louisiana Going to cite the speech in the Congressional Record for the benefit of the Democratic campaign. The Democrats are highly pleased. Congress W. A. Ayres of Kansas Following the trend of the Republican leaders In the Senate and House, he Criticised, but without stating what he would do If placed under similar conditions. He offered no construc tive Ideas. Congressman Michael E. Burke of Wisconsin Judging from his remarks on the situation. It s evident that he has been dally reading Hearst's Dally American. Congressman Clement Brumbaugh of Ohio Do not regard It as new infor mation. Tho President should have no trouble In answering. Congressman Warren W. Bailey of Pennsylvania Haa proposed no remedy. What would you hive done, Mr. HtigheaT Congressman W. C. Adamson of Gtor gla Everything In It that Is any good Wilson has already accomplished, tho rest Is all bosh. Congressman J. W. Alexander of Mis souri I think It carping criticism. He haa offered no constructive policy. The people want nn affirmative declaration, something definite. Congressman Alfred G. Allen of Ohio There Is nothing to kick about In the speech. It was exceedingly tame. His hindsights are better than his fore sights. If that Is the heat Hughes can do. the country will go unanimously tor Wilson. REPUBLICANS Senator Sterling-It Is an excellent presentation of the shortcomings of the Administration, especially with refer ence to Its foreign policy, and tho speech was replete with n strong, vig orous American scntlmont and ought ,0..PP"l,. t0 every American dtUcn. While tho speech necessarily couldn't go into details relative to other great national Issues, such as the tariff and questions growing out of Industrial con ditions, yet It. emphasized the principle of protection to American industries and American labor and showed what would most likely hove happened had It not been for the war. Tho speech brought out the Idea that because of the vacillating pol'cy of the Admlnlatra t on we had been nearer war many times than if there had been a firm and consistent policy from tho begin ning. Senator Weeks-I think It Is a com prehensive statement of the ssus of tho campaign presented In Mr. Hughes' belt style. Congressman McKlnley of Illinois I was present at the notification, and was very much pleased with Governor Hughes' address. It was right to the point, forceful, and candid. Congressman La Follette of Washing tonTo me Governor Hllohra' aruxu-h la I highly satisfactory. Senator Penrose I read Mr. Hughes' speech carefully, it Is a strong, dig nified, and complete arraignment of tho weakness of the Administration. I talked with Senators who heard the peeoh, and they report that Hughes made a great impression on the assem bly. The speech generally outlines tho campaign. Of course, he will develop the Issues of the campaign as he pro oeers In his tour through the West. He has made a good beginning, and from now the campaign will be continued vigorously. Congressman Fred H. Britten of 1111-nois-A very definite statement, directly opposed to the attitude of the Admlnls ,r'Mn durln the last three years, wMfh hS. b,in vacllaUng and unre L'ab.le' -J1?18 firmness with which he deals with the foreign situation Indi cates that he will become a strong President, whose actions speak louder than words. Congressman I. 3. Brltt of North Carollna-Maatorly. strong speech, defi nite, and sound. Meets the Issue plain ly and leaves no one In doubt as to what the candidate stands for. Congressman Bacharach of New Jersey Mr. Hughes' speech of accept ance was a most logical and forcible presentation of the Important questions confronting the American publlo today. No one who heard him deliver It, xor who has read It. can doubt for a moment where ho stands on International questions. He Is for America and the perfection of American Industries and American honor, first, last and forever. He approves the platform of the Re publican party and with such a plat form and such a candidate It Is difficult to see anything but the overwhelming defeat, of the present Administration, and tho universal retirement of the Democratic party In the fall elections. It Is my opinion that New Jersey, the homo of President Wilson, will give Mr. Hughes a handsome and substantial majority. Congressman Mann of Illinois, min ority leader of the House It Is a great speeoh. right to the point and is a winner. Congressman Mondell of Wyomlng-I think It Is an exceptionally strong, force. fu and clear statement of the Issues of the campaign. Mr. Hughes puts special emphasis on the repeated blunders of the Administration's foreign policy, and was wise in challenging the attention of the Seoplo to the fact that our present dif culties and the loss of American Uvea (Continued oa Para rwstve.) SPEECH UNITES ALL FACTIONS, SAY LEADERS Combined Views and Policies In Plea for Harmony, Friends Assert. "0LD-LINERS" ARE PLEASED Four Thousand Auditors Would Have Liked to Hear From T. R., Too. By PERRY ARNOLD. NEW YORK. Aug. l.-Chnrles Evans Hughes' "keynote" for the coming cam paign pleasrd all Republican toduy. Party chiefs who issemblcd to hear the former justice formally accept the nomination last night, were unanimous today In praising tho striking sentences with which the candidate outlined the hsucs on which tho O. O. P. Is to start eviction proceedings against Woodrow Wilson and the. Democratic majority in the Benate nnd House. The fact tha't 4.000 men and women sat for nearly three hours in swelter ing, sizzling heat to hear thn nominee break another one of his famous sil ences In the meeting at Carnegie Hall, was looked upon by Republicans today as auguring well for success in Novem ber. Moreover, the same sticky, sweating auditors had enough enthusiasm bft at the end of that session In the cIosh air of the hall to cheer Hughes vocifer ously. They would have liked to have heard something from Colonel Roosevelt, hut the former Moose playing "second fid dle" at a political gathering tor the first time in a .great many years', hus tled out of the hall. Hughes' speech pleased today be cause, In the view of his friends, he supportod his harmony plea with a selection of the issues for the cam paign which combine views of Repub lican stand-patters. Republican liber als, and Progressives. The "old-liners" were pleased with a ringing protection declaration on the tariff; the liberals with the labor, conservation, and administrative effi ciency sections In his upbraiding of the Wilson Administration and the Bull Moosers with the "Americanism" creed, tho preparedness platform, and tho Mexican discussion. Mexico Chief Issue. Republicans and Democrats alike today were convinced that Hughes' principal Issue In his fight against Wilson will be the Mexican situation. Tho second-line offensive will be bom bardment along tho lines of "ade quate" preparedness and the tariff. Nearly eight years ago' Hughes ac cepted the gubernatorial nomination in Madison Square Garden. At thnt time and in the campaign which fol lowed, be was adjudged one of the best campaigners New York had ever seen. Considerably grayer of beard and more bald last night, than on that other night of acceptance, Hughes ex hibited no diminution of vigor In his stamping ability, In the opinion of those who knew him In other days. Or. his transcontinental trip, start ing Saturday, his supporters expect him to give the country a sample of campaigning that made him famous In the gubernatorial race. ROOSEVELT ENTHUSES OVER HUGHES' SPEECH Expresses Deljght at Attack on Mexican and Foreign Policies. NEW YORK. Aug. 1,-Expresslng op provol of Mr. Hughes' speech, particu larly those parts criticising the Admin istration's foreign and Mexican policies, Theodore Roosevelt declared before leaving Carnegie Hall that President Wilson had reduced the nation to the V.wei polnt lenomlny In Its history. 2:.j?i0MVe,t w" halted by a throng of admirers as he left his box and hem an Informal reception In the lobby of the balcony, ...""iT? a JP'endid speech," he said. Llwi,.h.t0 en" attention to the follow ing points: "I am particularly pleased with Mr. Hughes' exposure of Mr. Wltaon's Mex ican policy and of the way inwhlch this W?L &!. bought humiliation tS the United States and disaster to Mexico. "Moreover. I am verv glad of the straightforward manner In which Mr! ShlfohheSM,ia8TS0Wn J"9 ridicule with .h.'h i?Ir'...lV,lsm hl covered this Rfti10 .bv Jha manner In which he al lowed foreign powers to gaip. the im pression that although he 'used the stroncest words in diplomacy, thoy were not to be taken seriously.' k ..A?uMr-. uh y. It Hi not words but the strength and reso utlon behind the words which count. As Mr. Hughes points out. there Is no doubt that If Mr. Wilson's conduct and actions had been such as to make foreign nations DeJ'evo ho meant precisely what ho said In his 'strict accountability' note, there would have bcon no destruction of American lives by the sinking of the Lusltanla. "When, Mr, Hughes uses strong words, his record shows that they are always backed bv strong deeds, and. therefore. In the enormous majority of cases, the use of strong words ren ders It unnecessary ever to have re course, to strong deeds. Agaln. Mr. Hughes speaks In char acteristically straightforward fashion about the outrages committed on muni tions plants, and all men, whether cttl (Continued on Pago Twelve.) U-LINER CLEARS WAY FOR DASH FROM HARBOR Tug Timmins Drags Channel for Mines, But Finds Only Crabs For Trouble. PILOT WAITS BESIDE PIER ''Will Leave Very Soon," Offl- cers Tell German Official In Capital. "The Deutschland will Ieara very soon," one of her officers told a German official here by phone today. By CARL.D. GROAT. BALTIMORE, Aug. 1. It lookr ed along the Patapsco today as though at last the German cargo submarine Deutschland was ready for her dash back to Germany. A myriad of maneuvers, includ ing a melodramatic search for mines in the harbor, began around the Deutschland pier shortly after sunrise. The tug Timmins, mother ship for the Deutschland, hooked a drag onto Efco launch and drag ged the harbor. Apparently the spy obsession of the Deutschland managers made them think that some allied ship might have spread mines on the Deutschland's outward path. But the only thing the drag pulled up was a dozen hard shell ed crabs and a ton of mud. PILOT HELD. WAITING. Police nnd Government boats wero mjsterlously called Into service, and they maneuvered around nervously for an hrur. then llsuppearing, Further, the Deutschland ordered Owen Coleman, the pilot on the Inward trip, to be ready to take her out. The tip wns that his Instructions were to quit the harbor before night. Radio Inspector Cadmus said ho had had no request from the Deutschland to unseal her wireless a step necessary before she can sail. BREMEN NEVER LEFT GERMANY, IS REPORT Deutschland Not Awaiting Sister Ship, Says Baltimore Sun. BALTIMORE. Aug. l.-The Baltimore Sun this morning prints the following: The submarino Bremen, sister ship of the Deutschland now hero, has never sailed from her homo port. This was learned by the Sun on un impeachable authority from New York last night. It accounts for the undis turbed attitude of the local operators of the Doutachland and likewise It dis counts absolutely the reports of tho cap ture of the Bremen by the British. The Bremen was to havo sailed "some time" after July 16 for Balti more, and preparations were made hero for providing a sufficiently deep berth for her so in the event of submergence tests like thoso held on the Deutsch land last week, she could entirely sub merge. This sailing time, ordinarily, would have brought her to tho Capes within the three weeks' time forecast by the Sun two weeks ago. Above all, the Bremen's safety has never figured In any way with the Deutschland's delay In sailing. The cause has been a combination of cir cumstances. Some other matters ac count for the delay. The Deutschland has been held. In leash till these have been cleared away. She Is ready to go at any min ute primed fully as to engine ef ficiency, fuel and provisions. And the men are eager to go. There Is naturally the concern felt that must go with any Important enterprise and which brave men manifest Insensibly. But there Is no fear. There la tho great clement of risk hovering on the throe-mile llne-.at the capes; but It serves only to tlngo the adventure with greater zest Instead of discour aging the get-away. Cant. Paul Koenlg .tho wcathor benten little commandnrof theDcutsrh land "made" tho Encltsh Channel with Its swarm of warahlns, catrcl cruisers, swlft-swlnglns- tlostrover. nnd myriads of trawlers. Ho feels the dah from the canes to be no moic difficult. KIDDrESBARREDFROM PHILADELPHIA PARKS PHILADELPHIA. Aug 1. Casting about In their franUo efforts to out flank the epidemic of Infantile paralysis which is growing by leaps and bounds here, health officers today began to ban lsh all park sand piles which gave Jo; to thousands of youngsters during thi summer months. This action was ordered after an In vestigation disclosing that 75 per rent of the forty-four children stricken here In the past month mode dally excur sions to the park to pluy In the sand. Health officers declare the sand Is a breeding place of the germs and the disease has been transmitted to the chil dren through this means. Two more cases and another death was the report from the department of health five minutes after opening. "IV . J.