Newspaper Page Text
ilntr the calling of a special sea'
Bf reappointment of K. D. Boll
i Assistant Secretary of Agrlcm
HAsje. Ills nomination trill be sent
io the Senate Monday by President
BY COSTA RICANS
3 TOWNS TAKEN
h$oas del Tbro, Almirante and
.'l Gtialito Entered by Soldiers;
gANAMA. MarcM S. American d-
,s - -
1 eruyci n iiuvn meeu hp n i in m rnirnnm
r. thousand armed Costa means
Scd the Slinola Illvcr yesterday
rcnlered l'anaman territory, which
not becn under dispute, const!-
the first Invasion by either
ulry. They seised the United
Company villages of Almirante
J, GunJto ami were reported to be
" marchlrur unon Bocas.
& , workmen wore killed by the
En means at Almirante, but the
oaraan police farce of twenty men
hdrew without resistance.
Wfho United rult Company's bridge
i W I 1 Ma ..I . . 1 . . . .
f,r Knni w Bixuoia. innr, i is rcponoa.
as been blown up. The Slxola Is
Kiiinr1lPV riArwMti 4 Via twn v-aviir.
tPliot Almlranto IS 30 mile, from thh
M TTTAXT fWT. OTTTi ttlMlran-nii
March C (Associated Praa), Bocas
Sol Toro, capital of tho Panama proy
6o of the same name and situated at
1$eIMuthera end of Columbus island,
ftWltik khel nnn mi t t"e. n n m m Vat. kaAn
IWen by Costa mean forced. Many
f'gjrualtlca were Inflicted upon the Pan-
KKiwinn troops, ami uie uosia means
tgok 150 prisoners, It la Bald In reports
.Oen. Jorge Vollo la marching from
' mn Jose with 2,000 men to the rioln-
ity-of coto, on tho raclfle end Of Uio
between Costa tlicn and
ILICEMEN BEAT TWO
&,Contlnued From first Page.)
fcforty-rfght prisoners, all of whom aro
iauracHvo, young-, well dressed and ta.
5jw1ed. Magistrate Korrts adjourned
ho hearing' until ntrt Wednesday af-
on at 3 o'doek and flxod ball at
ilfflO In each pjimr. Tlnnr1 wiira fur.
by a surety com can v.
, ifmt,t i. , H
Jot, declared Manairer Print of the
st rata wnen an tnc sins arrosted
re llschdreed In tho police court
brought suit against the Pollco
Dltaslonef and all pollco officers
In t(ie raid for substantial
amedlately policemen In plain
the began to camp out In our
They 'darted, around there at
bours. One was stationed for a
Ufa on a fire escape.
. . .
fjyi coursa -wo Knew wno iney
awere , They were so obvloue. And
ruter tVVj weeks watohlhe tho only
raarre they can prefer analnst theafe
rslrta, all of whom aro over eighteen
storm oi ase, is incornciuiiuy. xney
Suit, brlntr proof of an Immoral act
irecaUon within their know!-
!;t our pruicssionqa cnioriainers ana
three law studnts h6 eM nrnuitiiil
!S"" . . ' .. .. .
iftBi-piguv ia a pouca rata on a amopsr
wren by law students of New York
University were held In $400 ball each
-day In Yorlcvlllo Police Court.
ph Kurtzco, the father of two
mSe'boya who wero encaged to put
loBXa burlesque boxing bout, was or-
M1n the oourt room on a eham
ym'palring morals ol minors and
SKa for examination. It la xhorged
ithftt he also allowed hi little boys
Ikten to obscene stories and wit-
out ISO students who were In the
lence were released by the police.
io scene of the raid was on the
d floor of a building In Third
enuo near 16th Street It required
vera! patrol wagons to take away
jffi" "( buu vaero wl greai excuo-
eni ia the neighoorbood.
jDeteettvea Sheridan and WhtUker
e we nua. wnen mey enterea
e hot, they declared, a woman who
d she was Jean Acosta, s.n actreis,
no. no west mm street woe
a danoe In a too transparent
tume. The other women aald they
were actresses, Mary Mills of
e. Its West ISth Street and Matilda
utlen of No. 145 West 4tth street.
ur men who appeared to the police
have been active In the mnduet of
rte eshlbltlon sold they were Samuel
loier, a law student, of No. 170 Ferry
ret, Newark; Frond Edward of No.
7 Bast 15 Ut Street; Bobert Shemlt,
w student, of No. C01 West 171d
et, and George Knob of.No. JIO
J4th Street Dllmer took tickets
o door, the police said, and the
it three announcers. The women
charged with Indecent dancing
the men with partoklnc in the
' Atigaf Concern In Oankrapler.
Jfarch. SsTtt bohtlnenUl
duett Corporation, ' holding coni
fer several Urge sugar concern ,
l!t votary peutlea In bankruptsy ' whVheVchievSdr""
if j khg P'V M Turning Suiokly from the f setlvUles
iuftl aMAtjt Al.l7ar'&S7. ' lor Hie 'Executive Mansion. Ur.iLllip.
" x , 1 . i ii. i . . i i 1 1 " ...... i .. ......
N. Y. and Chicago Schoolboy Skating Teams in Contest for Evening
Tho above photograph shows members of tho New I team, who compete this afternoon In tho lnter-clty 1
York Schoolboy Bkatlng Team and those of the Chicago I skating championship for The Evening World Trophy
Early Throng Peers Through
Glass Doors to Get a
Glimpse of the Hardings.'
By David Lawrence.
(Speolel Correspondent to The Eve
WASHINGTON, March E (Copy
right, 1B21). Thd thrill that comes
unco In tho lives of a chosen few in
America waking up In tho historic
atmosphere of tho White IIouso
eecmed to be reflected In tho beam
ing faces or thousands who stood in
the sunlight of a veritable spring
mornmg, peering throwrh ho gtan
doors. Of the Kxecutlva Mansion hop
ing to axcit a glimpse of tho now
Chief Maglslrato and the First Lady
of tho Land.
For the first time since tho clouded
days of the war the eaten had been
thrown, open and men, women and
Children walked freely again In tho
grounds of th4J White House, lingered
beneath the portico as of od and felt
closor to tho distinguished occupants
of tlio KxccuUve Mantdon closer than
That phase of. tho new Adminis
tration which prompted President
and iMrs. Warren Harding to throw
open the gates seemed to fill the air
with a apirit of comradeship which.
the pcopla of Washington havo not
felt In many days. It was not that
tho Wilsons meant to bo distant
Tho White Houso grounds were al
ways open during the first four yearn
and wero closed as a precaution In
the days when bomb-throwing and
Incendiarism destroyed many a fac
tory in America and evon threatened
the Capitol Biritdmg Itself. When Mr.
Wilson come book from Europe, the
grounds Were kept closed becauao at
breakdown In health and tho desire
to keep curious eyes'from the wheeled
choir whloh gavo It distinguished in
valid intermittent outings.
PRESIDENT AND MF18. HARDING
INSPECT WHITE HOUSE.
The President -and Mrs. Harding
had their ktnfolk for breakfast' and
the senaatlon of going about the
White House, Inspecting Its many
historic rooms and decoration, its
many luxuries and convenience, wa
as natural as it was American. There
was no disguising tho pleasure that
was written in the Joyful countenance
of Mrs. Harding, who, from the start,
has wondered It she were dreaming
or It It wero really true that She
would occupy the White House. She
has always told her friends that she
was afraid something would happen
ramething would Interrupt it was
a woman's superstition -which, was
happily dispelled to-day as shs found
herself in the sacred precincts where
to. many women havo longed fend will
always long to be, there to wield the
sceptre of social power whleh goes
with the exalted position of the First
Lady of the Land.
Mrs. Harding, however, is not to be
mistaken for the type of woman who
having readied an eminence, comes
to look down on her former friends
and associates. Bather she la a
woman who will always try to moke
her friends feel that being in the
White House cannot and will noti
change her. If she has any ambition,
it Is to prove to her friends that she
Is still Florence King Harding as they
knew her In the social circle of the
Senate, and vtill the companionable
woman ' whom the folks bock In
Marlon learned to love and admire.
The new President was hsppy io
be able to show the White .House to
his aged father. No President In tho
memory of this generation haa had
mat pecuuar privilege, inougn no
aouui many a i'rcsiaent has wisbed
1 ' . . . '
CHANCE AGAIN TO
VISIT WHITE HOUSE
W L ON REC
LETTER OF TRIBUTE
FROM HIS CABINET
History Will Acclaim Great
Qualities of Former Presi
dent, Associates Say.
WASHINGTON, March p. A letter
of tribute to former President Wilson
from the former Wilson Cabinet, was
modo public to-day by the State De
partment TVe letter, signed by
overy member of tho former Cabinet
"The final moments of the Cab
lnct on Tuesday found us quite
unable to express the poignant
feelings with which wo realized
that the hour of leavetaklng
and official dispersal had arrived.
"Will you permit us to say to
you now, and an simply as we can,
how great a placo you occupy In
our honor,' love and esteem?
"Wo ha,ve seen you In times of
momentous crisis. We 'havo seen
your uncomplaining toll under
tho heavy and unremitting bur
dens of tho Presidency. Wo have
had the inestimable privilege of
ehnrlng some of your labors. At
all times you have been to Us
our ideal ot'a courageous, high
minded, modest gentleman, a
patriotic servant, an intense and
passlonato lover of your country.
"You havo dt&played toward ua
a itrust and confidence that has
touched us all, supporting and
defending xus, when under part
isan attack. With staunch 'and
untiring loyalty, and placing at
our command; always In the most
considerate way, tho wisdom of
your counsel. History will ac
claim your great qualities. We,
who havo known you so intimate
ly, bear witness to thom now.
Vo fervently wish you, dear
Mr. President long life and tho
happiness that you eo richly de
serve and have so abundantly
Tho letter was dated iMaroh 3, two
days after the final meeting of tho
ding went to his oOlces and sat at tho
Presidential desk there, whloh has
been unoccupied virtually since tho
war, wnen Mr. Wilson Ol accustomed
to transacting business ln his study
ln the White Houso proper.
SECRETARY HOOVER CONFERS
WITH THE PRESIDENT.
Herbert Hoover, Secretary of Com
merce, was right on tho Job, ready to
talk business with President Harding.
He had a long conference with the
President, presumably about the of-,
fairs bt tho Department of Commerce,
which is to be' rc-brgttnlsed. Henry
Wallace, Secretary of- Agrlculturo,
dropped la to pay Ills respects and to
urge that tha present Assistant Secre
tary bo promptly appointed to suc
ceed himself until aomo other arrange
ment could bo mode. Indeed, the task
of the next few days Is largely of a
The transition between the old and
new Administration lanrrtml nn Innrn.
ly by oaslstant secretaries and under ! 11 A. M., tho oath being administered
officials, who must keep the wheels of ; by SamueJ Oompors Jr., Chief Clerk,
Government going until the Cabinet1 In the prosonco of the retiring Sccre
Heoretarios ore familiar wiOi thdr now I tary, William B. Wilson, and officers
Jobs. For Instance. In handUng for- of tho Department and a few Invited
cign relations, cablegrams and telo-
grams ot vital importance come In
during every hour of tho day and
night nnd tho Senate confirmed Nor
man Davis oa Under Secretary of
State, knowing that the latter will re
o)gn soon but winning nevorrhclcsti to
have an experienced official to sign
messages in-the namo of tho United
States Government Mr. Davis has for
several weeks Jioen carrying things
forward, conserving American rights
and refraining from any action that
might commit the new Secretary of
Btate to any poUcles which he'mlght
later on be unablo to change.
The Government has passed into
new hands, willing hands, eager hands.
unmusiaam tor service, tne uesire to
record and win the plaudits
r t ft hiinitriwl nttlllnn M.nnl. 4a n ...In.
V . H'lll". 'M .......1... U.VUIU U
lulus which cannot bo described. It
iffi hLTarled odt
'i. Ii'ii..i '
WO ELD, SATtTfc'DAY, MARCH
Hughes the First to Appear at
His Office This Morning
Confers With Colby.
WASHINGTON. March B. Charles
Evans Hughes was tho first member
of the Cabinet to appear at his offlc.
He became Sccrotary of Stato at S.lft
A. M.. being swom In at tho State De
partment by Associate Justice Day of
tho Supremo Court
Tho brief ceremony was performed
In the prpnenco of Balnbridgo Colby,
the retiring Secretary; Under Secre
tary Davis, Henry P. 'Fletcher, who
has been named Under Secretary;
other officials of the department and
a few specially Invited guests. Includ
ing' Mrs. Hughes and Charles E.
Mr. Colby's last official act was
to countersign the warrant of office
of Mr. Hughes and the now Secre-'
tary's first omclal act was to counter
sign the commissions of the other
Secretary Hughes received the
congratulations of Mr. Colby and ex
pressed tho hope that he could call
upon tho retiring Secretary for his
advice and counsel
After the administration of the oath
the Incoming and retiring Secretaries
withdrew Into an Inner office, whero.
they chatted Informally. Mr. Hughes
then was Introduced to different of
ficers of tho Department
Ten minutes attor Mr. Hughes look
nfflM former Senator John W. Weeks
of Massachusetts was sworn In as
Secretary of War, the oath
administered by Associate Justice
Mcltoynolds of the Supreme Court. I
Tho ceremony took place In the See- j
rotary ot War's office, on the sanio I
corridor with that ln which Mr.
Hughes was installed. Those attend-
ing wore Secretary Baker, Gen. Per
ching", Major Gen. March, Chief ot
Staff, and othor members ot mo
General Staff and chlofa of tho de
partment! I bureaus. Mr. Baker pre
nentcd to tho new Secretary and
Mrs. Weeks the officers and buroau'
Tncro were odoui a inousanu
of them who passed along the line
shaking hands with Mr. and Mrs.
Former Senator Fall of New Mexico,
tbc-oow Secretary of Interior, was tho
third of tho Cablnot officers to bo
sworn ln during the day. The oath
was administered to him atthe Inter
ior Dopartment by W. B. Acker, As
sLstantChlef Clerk, in tho presence of
the rotlring Secretary, John Barton
Payne, and officials of the Depart
ment. Before taking the oath, Mr. Fall de
livered a short address to tho Bureau
chiefs, expressing the pleasute he had j
ln Joining tnem in -uie great worn
James U. Davis of Pittsburgh was
swom ln, as Sccrotary of Labor at
"The only tning I want to say ror
tiMRnnt ' Af T)nvln unlit ImniNl . 1
ately after' taking the oath, "Is (hat
I Intend to administer this office tor
the good ot all the pcoplo."
Andrew W. Mellon ot Pittsburgh,
who took tho oath, yesterday as Sec
retary of tho Treasury, arrived t the
Treasury Dopurtmeni at 11 A. M. and
Immediately went Into conference
with David W. Houston, the retiring
Henry C. Wallace of Iowa was the
sixth Cabinet officer to take tho oath.
It was administered at tho Dopart
ment ot Agriculture at 11.17 A. M. by
Hobcrt M. Rocsc, Chlof Clerk ot tho
Department, in the nresenco of
Bureau chiefs and Invited guests, and
the retiring Secretary, Edwin T.
Mr. Wallace aald"he did not Intend
to make any Immediate changes ln
the personnel of the Department, ex
pressed the hopo that E. D. Ball, As-
A A AN
at tho Brooklyn Ice Ialaco. This contest mark tho be-1 relations. Tho Chicago team arrlvcl here yesterday
glnalru; of a now era In national intefsoholastlc athlotla afternoon In charge of Julian Fitzgerald
Blatant Secretary, would remain, at
The other four members, of the
Cablnot were to be sworn In during
the afternoon. They were Herbert
HoOvcr, Secretary of Cotnmerce; pd
win Denby, Secretary of the Navy;
Will "XL. Hays, Postmaster General,
and Harry M. Daughert'y, Attorney
Distribution of the Jobs Begins at'
Washington Fall Keeps
WASHINGTON, March 6. The
following appointments wee an
nounced to-day by various members
of the Cablnot:
Assistant Secretary of tho Interior,
Charles It S afford of New Mcxlcoj
former Secretary of the Committee,
on Pacific Inlands and Porto Rico.
Charles W. Nestlcr of Ohio will
continue as an Assistant Secretary
of tho Interior, and Isidore Shaffer
of Boston was appointed by Mr. Fall
as his private secretary.
Assistant Secretary of Labor, Ed
ward J. Hcnnlng of San Diego, Col.
Secretory of War Weeks announced
Gen. Poyton C. March temporarily
would be continued as Chief ot Stan
and WilU am R. 'Williams as assistant
Secretary of War.
(Major Gen. John A. Lejcune will be
continued as Commandant of the (Ma
rine Corps, Sccrotary of tne Navy
rps. Sccrotary of tne Navy
announced. Brig. Gen. George
, -who formedly commanded tho
rorps. tvIII be promoted to, the perma-
ncnt rank of Majoa aencral.
TALK OF PERSHING
AS ENVOY TO PARIS
Selection of General for French
Mission Would Help Out
WASHINGTON. March T There Is
a well founded report that the c'hol ,o
I for Ambassador at Paris Is Gen. John
The appointment would
do muoh to clear up an embarrassing,
military situation by removing from
the cmmtry tho rankinff General of
tno axmyi wno80 poslUon B perraa.
nent nnd wno wou,d nnturaliy bo ln
tn0 way hero ot tne now chlef of tn0
.General Staff, who Is expected to bo
Gen. John C.Harbord.
It Is possible that Gen. Pershing
will quit the active list of the army
It he goes abroad, but he would ro
tain his pay as a retired officer.
IN SENATE SEATS
Seven Republicans Occupy a "Cher
okee Strip" on Demo
WASHINGTON, March 6. The Sen
ato of tho slxty-eeventh Congress,
which convened ln extraordinary ses
sion yesterday, reassembled again to
day, but In a transformed chamber.
' An entire rearrangement of seats had
been made necessary by the swelling
ot the Itopubllcan membership to fifty
nine. Many desks were moved from
tne Democratic to the Republican side,
but there was not enough room to ac
commodate all the Republicans, and a
"Cherokee atrip" for seven Itcpubll
can Senators was establluhcd at tho
extreme right on the Democratic side,
New Senators ln this section wero
Shortridgo, California; Oddle, Nevada;
Nicholson. Colorado: Wellcr. Mary-
i ,nAi v.rhink. South naknia; stnn
field, Oregon, and Ernst, Kentucky.
Veteran Republican Senators also
changed their seats. Now faces on
the coveted front row Included Sen
ator Kcnyon of Iowa, who took the
Beat ot Mr. Fall, and Senator Fer-
nald ot Maine, who draw the seat of
former Senator Gronna of North
The Senate recessed to attend tho
funeral of Champ Clark, and aa there
were no' communications from tho
White House when tho Senators re
turned, adjpurnment Was taken until
Boy, 3, Knits Under Track tiny Die.
Bernard Kelly, five years old. No, 714
Jersey Avenue, Jersey City, was prob
ably fatally hurt .last night when he fell
undor a truck on whloh he had: ben
"From Frying Pan Into the
Fire,' General Tone of
?ARIB,' March S.-Nowspapers of
this city, In commenting to-day upon
tho address delivered at Washington
yesterday by President Harding ap
peared to feel the change In American
Administration Is one "from the fry
ing . pan Into tho fire," as far as
Europe Is concerned. Disappointment
over the fact, that Mr. Harding failed
to make definite statements regarding
his attitude on important affairs in
Europe was evident
"No word for the Allies," said tho
Petit Parlslen,-."their names wore not
oven mentioned. No charge against
the Germans, who probably with their
accustomed obtuscness, interpret tills
silence to encouragement"
Emphasis wosJald on Mr. Hard ig's
protectlonUit -Intentions by the fccho
Z. , ,V, " . .
De Paris, which said! f'That perhaps
was the most positive part of the
speech. Tho lino of conduct Mr.
Harding's' Government may follow in
' practice was In no way, prejudiced,
j The Figaro said: "After careful
' ly examining tho messago It is Im
possible to discern the words 'France,
'England' or 'Germany. It Is only
a hymn singing the greatness and
grandeur of the American republic"
L'Oeuvre declared Mr, Harding's
programme to be tho "most narrowly
LONDON, Starch B. Comment on
the British press on the inaugural
address of President Harding In the
main la friendly. ,
Tho Manchester Guardian says
Mr, Harding Indicated a willingness
to enter some sort of organization
which wbuld prevent future wars. It
adds that Mr. Harding Is called upon
to bridge a difficult passage in Amer
ica's relations with the rest ot tho
Tho Doilttcal exigency." It con
tinues, "dictated that the whole plan
of tho League of Nations which Mr.
Wilson helped to Inspire must be
stultified ln America, even before it
could properly bo understood. The
march of world events and of world
aspirations makes It dear that some
form of a League must and will com
pensate for tho horrors of war. What
Is to be the now American Govern
ment's attitude toward It?
"Mr. Harding tella us, and his mes
sage Is carefully wrapped up ln one
hope. Through the whole address
runs a forceful current ot that deter'
mlnatlon to help to make future wars
Impossible, whloh led to tho founda
tlon of the League of Nations."
Tho Liverpool Post says he lays
stress upon the 'urgency 'of an inter'
national understanding, but at tlib
same time proalalms himself as .an
The Pest is disposed to think that
the United States will ultimately Join
the League because she will find It
Increasingly Inconvenient to remain
out, as was evidenced by Its attitude
on tho mandates question. The paper
uuggests that tho high tariff "woud
scarcely help the resettlement of the
world and stimulate good will."
The pally News says) "It no doubt
Is Inevitable that tho kpyndte Ot
President Harding's speech should bo
a declaration of America's independ
, tho issue on whloh In the recent clec
ence ot European anairs. 'mat was
Vi. A .
tlons his party was swept to power.
uiiu iiu tuum uub ikuuiu ii, uuu
f-uropo ana tno woria must accept
tho issue, no one areams or cnai
American national sovor-
T-VTVvr. Msreh 5. Hount MlehiM
Karolyl. fenner-rresldent of the HUn-
. , .
garian National council, who has been
in f lorenca recently, nas oeen expeua
from itaiy, says atoms tiMPaten'.to
the London Times. It 'Is 'reported that
he was closely associated with' persons
connected with tho' riots la .Florence, i
SAYS GRAND JURY
Deputy Attorney- General Ar
gues Agamst Motion to 'Dis
miss the Indictment. . "
Deputy Attorney General -Nathan
A. Smytho in an argument beforc'Gu
promo Court Justice Wagner to-day
said that adequate evidence liad Jbeen
adduced before tho lAtmlroll Grand
Jury to support tho indictments for
conspiracy to defraud the Federal
Government in the matter of excess
profits taxes and to defraud Louts N;
Hartog, manufacturer of maltodebc
trine, whjch were found toy that to"ody
last June against Charles F. Murphy,
Tammany chleflan; Arthur J. Bald
win, at attorney; John lA. McCarthy,
a building contractor; .James - E.
Smith, Assistant District Attorney,
and Ernest Ii. Walder, Viae .President
.of tho Corn (Produote Refining Com
pany. ,Mr. Smytho reviewed tho develop
ment of the conspiracy,1 cot-orlns
much, the same ground as was co'v
crM by Col. William Rand, counsel
for tho Almirall Orand Jury, ln hlo
argument last .Saturday opposing the
motion of tho defendants for dismis
sal of the Indictments. Ho insisted
tnat the facts Ibrbucht odt Jiv the
Grand Jury's Investigation can onlv
ue cmineu by tno peoples theory
ui cruaiuai conspiracy.
Tho alleged oonsnlracv. ho said. Ibe-
gari When Mr. Murphy, who had en
tered Into business with Mr. Hertog
in expectation of uneoual Draflts
realized that the Government excess
profit tax would eat up 8Q per cent
of tho Profits of the tmslncss. When
mis occamo clear to Mr. MUrphy,
who had ventured 1175. 000. 'Mr.
Smythe said, he, In conference, said
to Mr. uaidwln. Ills attorney:
- wen, Annur, ix s goimr to take a
longitlme to get my moriov out. We'll
leave It to you. I guces you can fix
It tor us all right."
Thereafter. Mr. SmvtKo aald Mc
Murphy acted largely throutrh airents.
but he was, neVerthlens, the flfitfre
in ine Dacjccroiina. ltaldwlh: Mr
Carthy and flmlth wore trylmr ta ora
ted sir. Aiurpnys money. Mr. Hmvtlie
declared, and tried to crush the lKte
out of Hartog's business. Mr. Smytho
further asserted that Mr. Murchy had
knowledge ot the various steps token
y the alleged conspirations "to get
DIES AFTER ARREST.
Kseeator field on MUapproprlatlon
Charge, Stricken In Jail.
Frederick M. Van Nostrand of Cl
lege Point Causeway, Flushtwr, In
charge of the' estates of many promi
nent families of Queens, was stricken
whllo a prisoner In Queens County
Jail early to-day with apoplexy. He
died shortly otter In St. John's Hospital,
Mr. van Nostrand was arrested at
his office, No. 36 Main Street, Flushing,
yesterday by Deputy Sheriff Boyle Qn
an order signed by justice Benedict In
the Supreme Court In Brooklyn. 1 TM
order followed a complaint by Clara
Ilcllo Eurllmr that Mr.' van Mostrand,
as executor and truitco-of the estate of
George W. Warren of Flushing had mil-
DR. VORONOFF'3 WIFE DEAD.
Former Xtrr Yrk .Woman Helped
Noted flurseon la Experiment
Mme. Frances Bostwlck Voronoff.
wife of Dr. Serge Voronoff, the Rus
sian surgeon whoso experiments In
the prolongation of life have attract'
ed wide attention, died on Thursday In
Purls, according to word Just received,
Sh" was a daughter of the late Jabuz
a., ana tieien w. uosiwick ni mis city.
Her father was one of the largest hold-
iHor rawer was one or tne largest ho d
6rB ot utandard Oil stock' In the coun
Mme. Voronoff was closely associated
with her husband In his work, and was
the, only womsn assistant ever acrrpt-
eu tno i.piiege uer ranee in I'aris.
Railroad Hen Slrlkr When Wuti
ATtiANTVV, Oa., .March 5. More than
, mtniain ,iiiuiiirj iiaiiroau (went on a
; general strike to-day ln protest aaalnsl
a wage reduction order put Into effect
Mnraa i or u. uusjr, reeeiver ror -tne
road, at the Instruction of Judge riimuel
91. Sibley of the United 6tates District
EVIDENCE WILL AID
IN MURPHY'S CASE
FOR CMP CLARK
TRIBUTE OF LOVE
Casket Under Speaker's Stand
Where for Eight Years He
WASHINGTON, March- 5. Con
gress and all official Washington to
day paid a tribute of love nnd respect
to tho memory of Champ Clartt.
Funeral services wefo held In tha
Great, Hall of the llouse, where more
than a third of the ex-Speaker's life
was spent In his country's service and
where tho echoes of" yesterday's In
augural events still seemed to hover.
On tho crowded floor were grouped
members of the House. With them in
sorrow stood tho Senators, the Jus-.
tlccs of tho Supreme Court. Cabinet
members, new and old, and diplomats!
from many nations.
Piled high with flowers the casket
n .Which, the veteran alept, stood un
dor tho Speaker's desk .where he had
served for eight years on guard oyer
tho deliberations of the House. All
about it were banked tho bright
flowers that pouted ln. from friends
everywhere. Tho greatest tribute o
all was ln tho simple services, with
out show or pomp, the shaken voices
of those elected toy their fellows ta
speak the, love in which the dead
leader was hold.
At tne close of the brief service.
the casket was opened, and for an
hour mourning' friends passed by to
look tholr last on the faco familiar
to every man. woman or child about
the Nation's capital. Then It was
transferred to a special train that
Will carry It for burial ln (Missouri
soil, guarded to the lost by an escort
Of fellow Representatives and Sena-
torn who knew and loved him.
The Rev. James Shea Montgomery.
the new Chaplain of tho House, re
peated old texts form tho Bible which
bring consolation. Tho Rev. Harry
N. Cquden, Chaplain Emeritus, gave
the prayer. Following tho singing by
a .quintet of "How Firm a Founda-
tlon," RepreBcntalvo Mann of Illinois
spqko for the House. He Was fol
lowed by Senator Reed of Missouri.
The bdy will bo taken to Missouri
YOUTH COMES INTO
John Nicholas Brown Gets Fortune
Left by Grandfather Much
NEWPORT. R. t. March 8. Tno
Probate Court here In a special session
has received and ordered recorded a
discharge to the guardian ot tho estate
of John Nicholas Brown..
Brown, who Is now a student at Ilar-i
vanlj. thus- comas Into film Inheritance
as one ot the wealthiest Noting men In
tlM country. The estate was placed In
trust by his grandfather, John Carter
Brown, founder of Brown University,
who died in 1874. At that time Its
Value was estimated at 125,000,000, and
it has grcaUy increased.
' SOLD DRUGS IN HOSPITAL
Wounded Soldier Sent to Prison for
Fox IUIU Traffic.
Alfred Hansel of No ldf'CulTer Ave
nue, Jersey City, a former patient at
Fox Hills Military. Hospital. 3Uten
Island, was sentenced to two years and
six months In the Federal Penitentiary
at Atlanta, by Federal Judge Oarvin In
tne general tourt urooictyn, to-day.
He was charge -with selling cocaine to
the patients at Fox Hills .Hospital.
illansrt was formerly attached to tha
101th Field Signal Battalion in the
A. B. F. and was Injured while la
France. Ho was sent to Fox finis SToi.
plUl and said he contracted the dros
Habit there. He pleaded guilty to sell
ing drugs to the other patients.
111 1 "1
During Lent vrlll speak on
WEDNESDAYS, AT 5 P. M.
"WHAT SOME GREAT
SAY ABOUT GOD"
SUNDAYS, AT 11 A. M,
WHAT IS RELIGION, ITS
ORIGIN AND METHODS
At Church of tho-Ascension
Sth in. tad 10th Stmt
Cara(U HJ1- Kustfir Moralnj U lt.il.
ul iulubi coiJivrKiN.
jUI An Wflccnw.
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