Newspaper Page Text
expected to follow c)ttt the Idealism of
the President In foreign tvollole. He
Js probably more interested In people I
than property, although no one nne
, a keener respect for the law rovern- I
Ins both than Dalnbrldge Colby. He
has been a near-member of the Cabi
net trvr afttn limn. Ita wan ur red for
1 Attorney General When Mr. Molleyn-
old was elevated to the Supreme
Deach and Jraa considered for a Cab
(net post after the lilt campaign was
Mr. Colby will find little difficulty
la followinff-out the Wilson, policies
In International Affairs. He It wedded
; j,o no particular theories of Interna
Uonal law or International relation
ship beyond the broad principles
taanclaUd by the President himself.
COLBY NOT EMBARRASSED BY
THE RUSSIAN QUESTION.
'It Is, for Instance, urfllkcty that
C Colby would be mbarnuwed In
dllnc the Itusakin question. Mr.
teaalnc. hla predecessor, waa an In
veterate to of the Russian HovleU,
MBWthl&r that could not always hare
beaa pleating to President Wilson,
wi has throughout tho last year
expo tawed some qualma of nw
that the Alles didn't enter Into some
kind of Intercourse with the de facto
authorl Uoa In Russia ana et things
started as tha Buprenra Council now
eema likely to do.
Itr. Colby could enter upon tho BUb
Jeot of relations wlt!h Itula not a
bit Jaodlca.pped by the statements
ixraed from time to time when Mr.
Lanslnk was In office, to tho offect
that the United Btatea would never
deal With tho BolahevlW. This Isn't
nylntf Mr. Colby would favor any
snob bourse either fur Ms own vlows
are not known, as yet, but It In sim
ply a recognition of tho fact that the
new rooreury n " !
broad sympathies broad enough to foroe
forget the past In Humla and hope- ..j u vo
fully make a fresh start. Tha t Is the , of tho
typo f man be s-vory much on'of ,m
to. Wilson order.' an international . oanmuinoa ot hla party to protect him
TOT UVUiWUU f.,.n, w
notntxpoot of Mr. Colby cannot dhi
please the vast number ot Democrats
"of Irish descent who havo been to
extent aihmatod by tho League ,
Natkjnn oontrovomy. It connoii
dHploun the Progrrmlvefl In either
pjuiy who rcaftunbor Mr. Colby's
eloquenl preachment of progreaslvo
It wHl be intorproted, of course,
m a atgn of ronowed Interest by
Mr. Wlbjon In a third torn. Rut pri
marily tho appointment Is duo to
imipiouil admiration olid a feeling
I XisSA the mlml of Dalduridffo Colby
wUl co along with that of Prcnldont
' Wflson on the single or doublo tracks
of international progress, as tho caso
nar be, and as clrcumfrtances may
, require this Presidential year In a
COLBY A LEADER
OF BULL MOOSE IN
"Toured Country on Colonel's Spe
cial Train Served In Stale
Btl abridge Crtby ajipplntment was
received with muoh surprise by tho
Mow York politicians. Mr. Coiby's
political status has been the subject
of much diaousMon for tour years.
It was recalled that In the campaign
ot ltlt thero was a Progressive Aux
iliary to the Democratic NaUonal
Comrnltlcc, that Dalrtbrldgo Colby
nM a marnher of the Progressive
Auxiliary and that the Rult Moaio
deserted Charles li HUghos In droves
to fight for tho re-election of Presi
dent Wilson. In the summer of 1917
Mr. Colby's bppolntmont to the Ship
ping Board by President Wilson wu
lteitt up In the Bonao for soma weeks
-by the Republican Senators from New
York. Wadsworth and Catdcr qucs
Honed, his political status.
Mr. Colby was one of five members
of the Progressive National Commit
tee Who called at tho White House
on Aug. IT, 1918, for a confercnoo
with tho President, which lasted
tart hours. The Progressives as-
mired the President of tholr suppirt.
.Two days later Mr. Colby was In
'change of affairs in Now York heud
qbartora of tho Democratic National
'.'ommittce tn 4M Street. Tammany
(rnon thought tho President was mak
ing too muon fuss ovpr tho Progroe
'ilv voto and would not get It.
In tho December following Presi
dent and Mrs. Wilson this wns i((ter
the election gave a dinner nt tho
White Ilouse tn honor ot Chairman
"Vanoe McCormlck ot the Democratic
National Committoe. Uatnbrldgo
Colby of tho Progressive Auxiliary
was among tho guosts, and tho Presi
dent proposed a toast In his honor.
Mr. Colby was born In 31. Louis,
Deo. 21, 1169, and, thercfo.ro. Is In bis
fifty-first year. Ho attended Will
lama COI'ege and tho Columbia Law
School, and since 1892 has practised
bis profession in this olty. He first
began to be talked about proteeMoii
ally at the time of the llfo lnauronco
' scandals, when be was ono of the
counsel of Interests which brought
about fttany reforms. In 1901-1902 ho
waa & member ot the Assembly.
Eight years ago Mr. Colby was'
very tnuoh a Rull Moose. Ho was In
chargo of tha Roosevelt contests bo
fore the National Committee to seat
Progressive contestants In the Re
publican National Convention at
Chicago. In the Republican Club o(
this city a little later he vigorously
opposed an Indorsement ot the nom
ination of Taft and Sherman. Then
he Joined Roosevelt on his special
irain and toured the country, making
Boll Moese speeches.
SIS UP SENATE
Walker Resents Reference to
"Protecting High Class
ALBANY, Feb. 25. Senator Oconto ft
F. Thompson, Republican, of Niagara j
icpiyiug in uie nnate to-uay 10 puo
llshcd comment by Speaker Thaddcua
C Hweet on the Senator's statement
regarding the trial of tho Hociallnt As
aemblymen, drew forth sevcro cri I
dran from majorly leader Walters
and minority leader Walker, renultlnu
In Senator Thompson amending part
of his itatement,
Henator Thompson, belittling the
suspension of the Socialists, do
cmrfcd: "t must confess that I never did
see tho element of great statesman
ship, nor tho courage o a real con
viction behind tho actions of tho
sjteaker which brought o. ntheso pro
ceedings, but, I did bcllevo that his
action was taken udvliiedly and for
"I did not think that he or any
body else feared tho five Socialists
In the Assembly, becauso I did glvn
him credit for courngo enough to
proceed in the faco of any real dan
ger, 01 ugalnst n body of any
.i,ii, ...mm, ,...ii int,i..i .
and snvo hUit from discredit, U) at
tempt to givo a sinister twist to an
other InvnsUgatlon sot In motlpn by
a member of tiho Democratic party
h chuw revolutionists who wanted
. . . ctinstitution nn.i re,,.
dlato their contracts."
Menator Walker InsiHtod that Sen
ator Thompson explain hltnsolf re
gnrdlntr tho "mombcr of tho Desno
c ratio Party who nought to protect
high clans rovVltltlonlutK," tho minority
roaiUlnjr trat It whs ho Who Intro
ducfxi the rcwolutlon calling for tho
InvrdtlKUUon at tho alloged $500,000
traction Hltirih fund kuvt ymr.
"IJ I stand horc charged with ari
ulterior Mdotlvei"' :dcdarod Senator
Walker, "1 will insist upon a bill of
pHrttoularHk and this Bftnato will not
ruljourn td-my Until tho mnttor has
been fully- dlwiussted."
Sanator Thompson admitted the
lnnguago wan "unfortunate" and
agreed to havo It stricken from tho
TO GIVE UP KAISER
Will Mnl TV,,
Will iNOt bVeil Try tO rOrCC
Banishment From Europe,
l,ONUON. Fob. 15 The Council of
Premiers Is Inclined to drop all
charges against the former Kaiser,
even If Holland persists In her refusal
to heed the Allied suggestion thafc Hhe
banish William from Europe.
Tho Council yesterday discussed
the former Emperor and considered
tho attitude of the Dutch Govern
ment. A change In tho AJIled attltuda
At to-days session the Council
parceled out the spheres of Influcnco
for the various Allied Powers In
Turkey. The Council, It was said,
virtually has decided that no Turk-
lull territory wit) bo annexed by any
of tho Powers, but that each shall bo
allotted Ita "sphere ot economic doml'
Tho Council also hns decided, It
was understood, that Franco's sphere
rtnill bo (lullcla and Oreece', Hmyrna,
while all the Allies shall have equal
opportunity for economic exploitation
SOLD FOR $179,670
lXNDON, Fob. X.-Tracery. tho
thoroughbred stallion, owned by
August Helmont of Now York set a
now nigh mark in pneos for race
horses to-day when he was sold for
163,000 or 1179.C70. Honor S. J. Un-
r.uo of lluenos Alren bought tho
hoTRo through a ibrokor. The pur-
chuwir Is an Argentine cattlo dealer.
Tracery will be Hhlpped to fViutli
America at tho end of his present
stud season In Kiiffland.
Tracery although ho never won tho
English Derby was regarded as the
best raoo horno In Kngland. In 1919
he won a total In etahrs of (13.171
Including tho Ot. Leger. Ecllnxe.
Champion and U. Jamew Palace. He
nnlshed third in tho 1912 Derby to
Tagallo. Ho Is by Rocksand and
Tho highest ptieo paw for a
ttmmnyt him. nmulnu. tn , I u ml n
wa 1 40,000 iby J, U. Joel (tor Prince
AT DOUGHBAG HUN
DEMAND ON DUTCH
THE. EVESNIN.G. WORLD, WEDNESDAY. fEB,pABY2.5
Haytian Revolutionists Dragging
Body or President Sam 1 hrough Streets
111 !ii L
tB-ENDOP PRC'S. QOIUVVUNfKT SvNrt Op HAVTI
BY SLEEPLESS MAN AND U
(Continued From First Page.)
follow the horrid rites bf Voodoo dovU
For noma weeks bofore Jan. 18 thero
bad been rumom of Caco uneaslnoss.
In splto of tho kilting last October of
Charlemagne Mctnouu Peralte, for
oovcral yoars their military and po
litical lender, by two of Col. RushoU'h
Marino "crasy boys," who sought to
capture him ullve In one of his moun.
BENOIT TRIED TO EMULATE
Ono Hanolt, a highly educated ne
gro, who hod taken to tha butfh. wan
known to havo euccccdod Oharle
utagne; ho had tho active support of t
Charlcmagno'n sub-chlcfs, notably
Papa le Nolr (tho Rlack Pope) and
Chu-Chu. Charlemagne, threatening
to "drive the Americans into tho sea"
as Toussalnt l'Ouvcrturo and Dcssa-
lines drove tho dlscaso-rackcd troop .
ot Napoleon, had never gono fur
ther than to fire a fow shots Into
the capital 11 was hardly expected
that Ucnolt would attempt more for
Kltncr Knutson of Minnesota,
brother ot Congressman Harold
Knutson, has bacn In tho West In
dies making Industrial Investigations.
lio v sited a village about forty miles
Lortl, of this city Jan. IS. Several
friends were with him. All wore
armed; no whlto man goes far out
sldo tho limits of any llaytlau town
or elty unarmed. lie was chatting
with the French padro of tho village
Of counu'," ho said to tho priest.
"thero is no Caco activity about
"Rut. yes." sold tho padre. "For
the last dpy thero has been much.
Thoro are many Cacos about, I am
glad you ana your friends are armed.
Thoy arc strangers. I think thoy
navo como rrom many muon 10 tno
north. Ah, thero nru somo now."
Tho padro pointed out a group of
very ordinary looking rngamutnnH
emitting tho1 village cloaring, who ro-
gardod tho visitors curiously. Mr.
Knutson and his frlomla returned to
tho city without unnecessary delay.
tiii.ii i.i .aiM.,.', iuiiviiiu "i ihliuu
headquarters and plans were made
Their information roaencu uriguao
fr " disposition or the marino anil
gendarmerie outposts to cut off from
the hills the band or cacos believed
to bo an Independent raiding party
ot a typo which has practically dis
appeared slnco tho Amorlcan occupa
tion. Tho movement was ono to
cover two or thrco days
QETTINO READY FOR ARSON,
PILL AO. E AND RAPINE.
Whorovor whlto men camo In touch
with citizen,) that nlirlit. tlmv noticed
tho "crooleiv .ls thu Hay liana call
tlioniHOlveB, wero uneasy and nervous
It was so In tho ordinarily niacin
Cafe liurdoaux. at tho Hotel liollovue,
tho American Hotel nnd tho Sea Side
Inn. The natives Btrodo up and down
tho corridors and gallorlcn; thoy went
down tho whitened clamshell bor
dered walks to whisper together;
thero was ' something queer about
tho way they loo lira at wiuto men.
Word of tho tenso unrest oven
reached the beautiful Hotel Mon
tngno, on the hijl overlooking tho
I (wh u'liitrn therrt wern "lm ermlrt
guosts; Inqulrlw wero made as to tho
lifivlums arranged for white womrn
folks tn caso ot -irouoio. Ana stiu
no one anticipated a Caco ruld; Home
uart of a political demonstration
agnlnnt President IMrtlgucnave und
the Americana was mo worst loouca
(It should be remembered mat there
aro many highly educated substantial
citizens of I'ort-au-Prlnco who ure no
more Caoos than iicnry uanoi LiOdgo
U a Hudson Duster, who nono tho low
doslru a change or administration anu
an ending of "the Occupation ")
After 9 o olocK nt nigni tno st roots
of Port au Prlnoe arc ordinarily ne
quiot as Uiooo downtown In Now York
at mo fume nour. rt nav nati ih'cii
going on was that ncnolt, gathering
up a roroe at nis stronghold in
miriiiiA nortn. nan moven mem
..... .. I .1.1 U... .- . V. - . .
rim down tn the iMitjiUlrtjt nt
city, where tbey mobilized. Collect
IN HAVTI BALKED
ing recruits as be came along, ho had
over 1,800 men with him. Many of
them had modern rifles; they were
but scantily supplied with ammuni
tion. All had machetes.
Ills plan was to take tho city at
daybreak. To this end, early in the
night, he started about 300 men Into
town from three directions. Ono of
tho three columns came by water, Just
out ot sight and hearing of the guards
on the main pier of the port. They
wandered In by twos and threes, con
cealing their arms; they met at the
big roofed markot, breaking In and
going to sleep on tbo floor to wait the
signal for thu attack. Tbey had boen
told that at daybreak, when the stores
openeu, mcy wcro to rusn tarougn
tuo Dusincss aistrict, helping tnem-
selves, setting flrou everywhere and
killing white men and gendarmerie,
In tho midst of this turmoil tho main'
column oi j,ouv ouisioc me cuy was
to attack the barracks, the custom
house, tho Rank of Haytl and tho
President's palace. Renolt told his
people that hopeloss as a pitched bqt
tlo In tho qpen with tho marines and
gemlarmurlo might be, It would be
cosy to wipe them out after they had
been scattered for hand to hand
street fighting and putting out fires. (
Outsldo of Btrlctly military circles, It
Is acknowledged he was protty nearly
AMERICAN'S INSOMNIA SAVES
PORT AU PRINCE.
General Manager Blllott of tho Hay
tlaii American Sugar Reflnory at
Hascovlllc, (t suburb about two miles
out on tho northern water irom, nuu I
Insomnia. Ho went to hla window at j
n i l 1 . t . v. I ... fx... . 1.
. U LIUUA 111 J1IVI Ml lift, i J Ub 17L bl.U
myriad hissing, rustling,' squawking
nolseti ct tho troplo night ho heard
tho uninistaKabio "cnurt-cnurt-cnuft"
of a marching column of barefoot
men. Ho mndo out a single trio col-
mn moving rapidly across the Held,
ff the road. He made out tbo silhou
ettes of shouldered rifles. Far off, un.
dor a yellow street lamp, he glimpsed
a flash ot a red shirt. It was enough.
Ho telephoned to tho Marlnfi Harracks
that thoCaco were raiding Port au
llenolt's bubble burBt right there.
Only about 100 of his 300 "shock
troops" had reached tho meeting
placo. No fires had been set. The pop
ulation waa all in ocu ana asieep.
Thero wcro no materials for a panic.
Tho marines, in patrols and in larg
er formations, spread out through the
streets swiftly to the posts arranged
for tho omergonoy. Marino Leslie
Coombs iaw sovcral men enter the
markot, where they had no right to
bo: bo ran to tuo aoor anu was set
upon by machete men who slashed
him horribly and cut him down, but
not until he had emptied nis auto
matic. Tho Cacoa Inside-the building
poured out Uko a swarm or hornets.
The shooting and tho hand to hand
fighting up read In a flash all through
tho business pari or mo cuy. rno
marching rcmalndor of the Caco sur
prise detachment mado a rush for
the centre of tho city to carry out
their orderx. Ono block was set on
flro and burned
CLEANED UP THE CITY STREETS
WITH MACHINE GUNS,
Tho murines doployod tueadlly and
quietly. They put sputtering ma-
cliino guns on mo corners anu
'cleaned ' the principal streets. Thero
uuh firing on every street and alley
of a dlntrlct more than a mile square.
From the Hotel Montagno It scorned
nit If a rlcantlo string of Chinese
llrocrackorrt had been curled around
and through the business district and
sot orr In a doen places.
Tho Cucoh stood their ground bravo
ly for a llttlo while. Rut their case
was hopeloss. Tho American Are
withered thorn. First those on the
rim ot thn city and then thooo tnstdo
turned tholr faces to tho hills. Renolt'H
men ot the main body, realising that
tbo p an ot attack was ruined, started
a npll-mell retreat
Tha ftinrinos moved out rrom tho
centre of the city, killing every col
ored man not in tno olive drab uni
form of the gendarmerie.
As the sky turned pink and then
flnlMl into blnxlng daylight, the
tight became a hunt. On every road
nnd trail radiating from the olty
marines Minted uacos, i-oi
bv telephone movod his distant out-
uioipojib to cui qu uo rmroai to too
in iiorinern inutinuiins.
I f , Hntall rf nt Til I r .
thn mlirht ba written. Hera la ons item,
- a marine ybungotcr was pclnted
This picture shows what hap
pens when Cacos get loose in
I'ort-au-Prlnco, as they nearly
got loose again a few days ago.
President Oulllautne Sam caused
tho execution of 160 of his politi
cal opponents. The next day, July
28, 1915, revolutionists dragged
him from the French Consulate,
shot htm to death, slashed him
and dragged his body through
tho streets, dancing bout It.
to mo .as ono who might well be
"kidded" for failing In the pursuit.
He took it sadly.
"Yes," ho Ud, "I admit I did give
out, sir. Never thought it would
happen to mc. My
wind and my legs
nce. TougH luck,
both givo out at once,
L II BUt. il 1 LI 1 1 II i LI 11 UIll 1U 111 Ll.14
One hundred and twenty-two dead
Cacos woro flund in and about the
city; bodies found along the line of
their retreat In the next few days
raised the total or known dead to 17C.
There wcro numerous prisoners, de
spite tho general killing, among them
tho redoubtable Chu-Chu. Coombs
was the only American killed, though
several were severely wounded.
Patient, . painstaking Investigation
fails to show that any of tho dead
were "Innocent bystanders." No
complaint or the killing of any cltl
son not a Caco has been recorded. It
was apparent that the population of
the cltv obeyed the orders long ago
issued and stayed indoors wheu the
TO SURRENDER, HIS
(Continued From First Page.)
Nick Arnsteln. Joseph Gluck and his
biother Irving Gluck, two of a num
ber t financial mossengers arrested
n connection witn tno piot, tno
Colonial Rank, the United States
Mortgage and Trust Company, The
Mudleon Pafe Deposit. Company, the
Kqultablo Trust Company, tho Paolfic
The petition adds that Chltds has
dlscov erred an account In tho Excel
sior Dank under the name of F. M.
Arnold, another In tho Greenwich
Rank under the name of 1-anny Ar
nold and a third In the Central Mer
cantile Rank of Now York under
the namo ot Nicholas J. McCormlck,
all of which he has reason to believe
arc aliases used by Arnsteln,
An interesting point expected to
bo cleared up by District Attorney
Swann In his examination of Miss
Rrice is the dato of her marriage to
Amsteln. Miss Rrlco, In a previous
examination ibefore Mr. Swann, is re
ported to have told tho District Attor
ney she married ArnBtein in Brooklyn
In 1917. At this time, it is noted from
records on file In the office of the
Clerk of Qiyens County, Arnsteln
had not been divorced from his for
mer wife. Carrlo Grccnlhal. fluter of
William Grettnthail, attorney, or No.
Tho records further btiow that the
then Mrs. "Anwteln did not secure her
decroo of divorce from Arnsteln un
til June, 1919, supremo court juaiice
Lcander Fuber, In Long Island City,
granting tho decree.
At the.oirico of tho District At
torney It wns announced that Assist
ant District Attorney Murphy In
tends to ask for superseding indict
ments against Arnsteln, charging
him with being a second offendej.
Should Armttoin over be convicted.
this would doublo the penalty to
which he might bo liable.
Assistant District Attorney Dool.
Ing to-day questioned Michael 1
Drain, manager of the Washington
bnoh of David W. Sullivan & Co.,
tho firm through which many of the
stolen pecyritlcs are said by tho po
lice to havo found their way to the
market. Sullivan ts now under In
dlctmcnt on a charge of having re
ceived stolen goods.
Drain said that Amsteln came
frequently to tha firm's "Washington
branch, where lit piacod bonda
outfther securities for Bale. He Identl-
miles over all kinds of a tough trarf' :JT TY . ' . '
up thataway." (Ho pointed to tho' lso- two-thlrdn of his salary at 30.
seamy top of a greenish brown moun- 000 per annum; Jan. 1. 1905. to April
tain to the northeast, and heaved a so. 190C ouo-thlrd of his salary at tho
regretful sigh.) "And there was two ,. . f ,,0 0M
f -..m otin m rmnt nf m when I rnie oi iw.uoo a year.
fled a Rogue's 'Gallery pteture
last Friday, according to District
Attorney Swann. Mla Urlee present
ed a check on the Pacific Rank for
tix.000. signed J. W. Arnold ahd
dated Feb. IS, at the Colonist Rank.
She was refused payment after the
I'uclflc Rink bad been communicated
with, and hurried to the Pacific, where
she was told the $16,000 her husband
had there, tinder the name of J. W.
Arnold, had been tied up by the Fed
eral Court on motion of the National
Kurety Company, which claims Arn-
stela received more than $1,000,000 of
It Is understood detectives have
found another safe deposit box that
may contain Arnsteln securities, mak
ing five In all. It waa also said to
day that tho "criminal associates" of
Arnsteln not only are known, but are
constantly watched, and several ot
them rruy be taken Into custody to-
day. They have been allowed their
liberty In hope they might lead the
detectives to "Nicky's" hiding place,
Nothing has been learned to dispel
the belief the fugitive li hiding In or
near New York. However, the coun- j
try-wijje aearvU for hiui cxiul'uUes. ,
CUT HEDLEY'S PAY,
OUST I. R. T.
SAYS LA GUARDIA
(Continued Krom Klrst Page.)
m.iu another salary to advice himself,
the war had nothing to do with
that. The day Of that is past.
man can get away with .that any
Mr. Gaynor previously testified that
K P. Rryan as Vico President of tho
, ., j. . , .
tnteitorough drew a salary from May
i, 1909. to March 1. 1J11. of $20,000 a
... . . .Ana . .
GIVES REASON FOR THE DIVI
SION OF SALARY.
Asked by Corporation Consul Rurr
what was the reason for the division
or his salary Into thirds at that time.
ho said, tho first chongo was con-
sequent upon the taking over of tho
Manhattan Railway lines for opera
tion by tho Interborough. He was
tho vice president of the Inter
borough operating tho Manhattan
lines, tho witness said ond one-third
lines, the witness said, and one-third
of his salary waa charged against the
elevated and two-thirds to subway
In explanation of an Item of 3l.
6(4.53, the auditor said: "We paid Mr.
Belmont as President, from July 1,
1903. to June 30, 190S, at the rate ot
$50,000 per annum, or 1150,000."
"Whilo August Belmont was
President of this company and re
ceiving a salary of 150,000," said Mr.
J3urr, "he also appears to have re
ceived as financial manager August
Belmont & Co. J108.06I."
"That Is true." admitted the audi
"In what capacity did August Hel
mont & Co. act as financial manager
for tho company while August Rel
mont waa President?" waa asked.
"August Relmont wns President ot
tho company August Relmont & Co.
were financial managers."
Asked what particular work the
August Relmont & Co. did to entitle
the company to earn 1101,068 when
August Belmont an President was
earning tW.OOO & year an head of the
traction company, the witness replied
that the concom raised money when
it was needed. Pinned to the ques
tion as to what specific work Rel
jnoni ' ' ' il performed to earn
$103,0t&, .-.. , nor said he did not
caro to answer the question, prefer
livg to havo Mr. Rolmont do so.
The witness was then aaked It an
tern of IH.000 was for tho rent of Mr.
Belmont's financial office. He re
plied it waa largely for the rent of
the office then la the Park Row
"But part of that 114,000 was for
tho rent of Mr. Belmont's financial
offloa In Nassau Street, was It not?"
asked Mr. Rurr.
"I think so a part of it," Mr.
Mr. Burr asked Mr. Gaynor if he
was a member of tho Intcrborougb's
rtutinhilnc Committee. Ho mid ho was
not. The comttteo, he said, gave im
mediate roliof to employees nnd wns
romtmbursod by tho eoniiwny
As to an Item of $1,119,107 for 'Vthor
amusement," tho auditor explained
that this waa for basutiul land foot
ball, and a sockor team among the
employees. Added to this was $9,ooo
fur tho subwuy bund. Other Hems
wore 1X0,000 for recreation rooms.
i,570 for operating employees stores
and 160,000 for printing tho mtorlior-
augh Bulletin. The object oi the pub.
I lea 14 on, tho auditor explained, was
19 promote a spirit ot co-operation
among the men.
Referring to an item of $619.63 for
military letters "written by the lato
T. P. Bhonte," Mr. Burr asked if
that referred "to tlie hot shot he di
rected agatnut tho city official."
It was tho cost of sending letters
to employees of tho oampany serving
in the army, the Auditor said.
Thn witness said Mr. Bhonts sent
no money to tho eoJdlera abroad.
The Item of 1810.13 was abnormally
large, (Mr. La Guardla said, because
of the mention ot postal aa en ot
he big Hews, f Jr letters 'were'eent
acrora l-e seas free of stamps.
Chairman La Ouardla asked th
Wltnens If he dklnt think It would,
be fair to print In the Subway Suit
the fact that the city has Invested
tHl.OQ.M. Mr. Rurr also asked If
he didn't thlJik that alongside of the
recent Issue of the Hub-way Hun. where
American worhlnjrmen and women
tv. re depicted as possessors ot the
bonds, that he should also have pho
tographs of Mr. Ilelmont and his race
horses and his comfortable situation
In life the same Mr. Ilelmont who
drew 50.000 a year while the Orm of
August IMniont k Co. drew over
$100,000 In a short period.
The nltness replied In the negative.
Corporation Course! llurr gave
facts and figures to show tho city
Investment In traction Is $141.
000,000. Out of this the city has not
drawn a cent of financial benefit to
date, but on the contrary has been
compelled to Include in budgets for
the last three years vast sums to
meet the tnterert on this Investment
which has accomplished nothing but
2 per cent, profits for Interborougli
(Continued From First Page.)
that women might demand a change
In the election laws to give them true
, political equality and to give them
ATI AfinAirfunlt.. tr .iMumnn. OnnntA.
Wadsworth for his anti-Suffrage
Arrangements for the conference
are in charge of Mrs. Edward V. Col-
j bert. President of the women's organ-
rresuiem oi uie women s organ'
lMtlon of this city; Mrs. Martin II
Olynn and Mrs. Frederick StuArl
Orcene, wire ot tho State Highway
Opposition to the propoMd appoint
ment or Miss Elisabeth Mhrbury as
one of tho "Big Four" developed
early among delegutes.
, ALBANY. N. Y.. Frb. 25 (United
Press). 'Miss Marbtiry's principal op
ponent Is Mrs. Clarice Rarlght of New
York. As an ally she has Miss Mar
garet Vale, niece of President Wilson
and publicity agent of the "Commit
tee of 1.000."
Miss Vale to-day declared her op
' position to Miss tarbury, voicing the
opinion fit women prominent In the
old Suffrage Party of the State.
Mentioned wl'h Mrs. Rarlght as one
who would meet tho approval of a
majority of tho women are Harriet
May Miller of Syracuse 0r Mr. Mary
B. Morse of Buffalo, but Miss Mills.
however, had refused to permit her
name to be used.
Advices received to-day from Syra
cuse wero that Miss Mills had re
fused to permit her name to bo useil.
Resolutions Indorsing I'reHldent
Wilson and condemning the action at
the Republican nenate majority on
tho pea do treaty as "outmReous and
un-American weie adopted by thn
Executive Committee of the Women's
The committee also adopted resolu
tions upholding the stand ot Gov.
Smith and styled tho actions ot the
ReDUbllodn majorities in tno Legisla
ture for refusing to enact the Govcr-
for's welfare programmo as dlsgrace
ul. A third resolution also denounced
t.onilrn an Ticket In Mlelilirnn.
liANSIXG. Mich.. Fob. 25 Sufficient
petitions to assure Gov. Frank O. Low
den, of Illinois, a placo on the fli-publl-can
ballot In (Michigan's Presidential
preference primary, April 0, were filed
with the Secretary of State to-day
IW I I iHMIHIilli
NOTE Hit NAME
IPEMNY A POUND PROFIT
For To-morrow, Thursday, February 26th
AhSOItTKII I'l.lMT IUTir.lt CtPS Thl Is collec
tion at daintily tinted, drllratrlr llmorrd hard raoily
KCiat, ImtiiiK lllline of IooIIikiiiiu I'rsnut flutter. A
bnind urw runtrr to the 1.011' hpfrUU family anil ono
that l dcttlnwl for a biz run of popularity. M'KCIAI,.
dainty tittle canity
f tno M(. plump
nrcnobla Walnut, held
together with a luycr
of rtch'M Kiucur Cream
S lore i New Tork.
Tor axact loeatloju
Tht apeclfled welrht
llraarr ttreelves U" First Head- J
lnR Hrfnrr Commons.'
IjONDO.V, Feb. li The Govern-ji
ment'a bill for Irlh Homo Rule WMf
preented In the House of Common!
The menmre nt once received Its
first reading. j """
Big Book of 144 Pages, free
If it is not convenient to
visit our showrooms, send for
b's free book, The Test of
Time. Shows tho complete
mattresses, cushions, springs.
A post card brings ii.
Otterntoor A Co.
' 114 EUubethSt.
nrar llrwd 8t.
rtione C HnrinSi
YOU can best
judge the quality
of the household
utensils you purchase here
by the long service they
lit cvtttandlnt ftnture are ItuKns tfj
,Mf-,ii. iri. v-wa i mi i aoetn i irarp,
anil itrong rubbrr roller i that uun
out vmr drop. In man f tttti. rrlett:
$js to ia.ts.
45th STREET and 6th AVENUE
Notice to Advertisers
Advertising copy and release or
ders for either the week diy Morn.
Ine World or The Evening World, !t
received after 4 P. M. the day ore
ceding publication, can be Inserted
only as space may permit and In
order of receipt at The World of.
Advertising copy for the Supple
ment Sections of The Sunday World
must be received by 3 P. M. Thurs
day preceding publication, and re
leases must be received by 4 P. M.
Friday. Advertising copyf or the Main
Sheet of The Sunday World must be
received by 6 P. M. of the preceding
Friday and releases must be re
ceived by 12 o'clock noon Saturday.
Copy or orders received later
than as provided above when omit
ed will not serve to earn discounts
of any character, contract or other
wise. THE WORLD.
(FRENCH REPUBLIC PROPERTY)
There is now in New York an
ample supply of that famous
Mineral Water and it can be readily
obtained through the regular
HENRY L GOURD, Cnra JXitribntor
35 South William Street, New York
MII.K ('HOC OI.ATK
ro v until) ahnoktkB
l'UKHII FIIL'IT Tbo
frcshrnt. rtpcot, natural
KruilH Jut aa Natur
h n n d a thrm to nft
(Iraue. Apple. chtr
rir. Ha nana. Pear,
rincapplra anil Taam
rinM. flrtt dlonad in
i'nndant Crearn and
entered with ou rtt.
aea lelrphon directory.
tDoludoa tht conUlntr,
. . . -