Newspaper Page Text
THE EVENING WORLD, SATURDAY. DECEMBER 30. 1922.
ULUiS bUUZt SALto
KEPT FROM HIM, SO
District Attorney Says Day's
Office Had Facts
JUSTIFIES OLD JURY.
"Rebuked by Judge for
Charge of Suppressing Let
ter About Dry Chief.
The utterances or United States
Attorney Hajward about yesterday's
Indictments In tho "Racquet Club
bootlegging scandal" Interested tho
members of tho United States Grand
Jurr which was dismissed with
obloquy by United States Judge Fos
ter for making public a letter to him
suggesting that the resignation of
former Prohibition Director Day be
not accepted pending an Investigation
of his offlce. They and their friends
sal 4 to-day Mr. Hayward had found
a way to Justify them for their pub
lio complaint that tho letter, sent to
Secretary of tho Treasury Mellon by
Judgo Foster, had bc.cn smothered at
Washington until tho resignation of
Mr. Day had gone through.
In explaining tho Indictment of the
La Montagno brothers, members of a
liquor importing Arm and owners cf
tho Green Itlver and Eminence Dis
til .ties as well as of the Racquet
Club, which they arc charged ns us
ing as a clearing house for many
transactions. Col. Hay ward Raid:
"The first knowledge wo had of this
great conspiracy anJ the wholesale
bootlegging operations under It came
to. Major Clark n few weeks ago from
u voluntary witness and wo simply
followed tho trail, even though it led
to select circles and exclusive places
"Tho office of the New York Pro
hibition Director had most of the
fact's the Grand Jury and my office
have worked so "hard to get as early
as last 3une, but did not see fit to
report the facts to me."
Mr. Day was Director for one year,
beginning nt tho end of OctAbcr, 1921.
In explaining tho part played In the
case by the thirteen persons nnmcd
In tho indictment. Col. Hnyward snld:
"Montnguo La Montagno was Presi
dent of all the corporations. Reno,
Morgan and William wcro officers.
kholdera and active salesmen of
Samuel A. Story was Ice Prcsl-
ut and -General Manager of tho cor
porations and of their bootlegging op
erations. James R. Burrows Is a Cus
toms bonded truckman with a permit
from the Prohibition oftlcc to carry
liquor, which Is still In effect. Ho
transported practically all of tho
liquor Illicitly sold.
"James S. Burrows, father of
James R., owns the garago at No. CIS
West 34th Street. New York, which
was recently raided. He stored the
liquors for which permits hal been
filed with the La Montagnes and which
had. not yet been delivered to their
friends and customers.
"Shuttenbcrg was a liquor sales
man, Rex E. Sheldon, Putrlck Mc
Allister (alias McGeo), John George
and Herbert Horgan wcro professional
'Axons' and venders of forged permits.
"Eddlo Harlow was the cigar man
nt tho Racquet and Tennis Club and
as one of tho agents of tho La Mon
tagues did an extensive bootlegging
business with the, members of that
The voluntary witness mentioned by
the Prosecutor is understood to have
been a former employee in ono of tho
La Montagne corporations, who re
belled early last summer against tho
character of tho work ho was called
upon to do, saying ho was Insufti
clcntly paid for ono who was running
the risk of criminal prosecution, and
CLERIC TUMBLES FROM AL'rMAX
STOIII3 WINDOW. '
Michael Sullivan, 1 years old, No.
SlOt Park Avenue, a clirl: In B. Altman
& Co.'b sto , Jumped or fell from a
Window on tho 35th Street side of the
store a little after 9 o'clock this morn
ing, landing on tho sidewalk. He was
taken to Bcllevuo Hospital with a' frac
tured right leg, lacerations of tho scalp
"and concussion of tho brain.
Inauguration Ball Gowns ol Mrs. Alfred E. Smith
And Two Daughters Are New York City Products,
Triumphs ol the Art ol the "Home Town" Modistes
! . ,5 j , '
V15 OM-HEWNH tvilTH
By Fay Stevenson.
All fcmlnlno eyes aro nonr turned
As popular as Al Smith has been
with tho ladles, wo must confess tho
fcmlnlno eyes are not turned In Al's
direction. Does anybody over look
at tho groom nt a wedding? Does
any truly fcmlnlno woman ever look
THE" fca.i SEMfLY 5MlTW-- T-riW
at tho Governor at tho Inauguration
Hall? No Indeed, tho brldo and tho
Uovcrnor's wlfo command tho atten
tion or both fcmlnlno and masculine
"What .3 tho now Governor wlfu
wearing?" will bo tho whlspcied In
quiry of Albany folk and of every
woman In New York City.
Shi Tho secret Is out. Tho gowns
weio cicatcd by B. Altman & Co. of
Ktfth Avenue, and wo have photo
graphs and descriptions which will
Intci est many a woman and perhaps
inspire her with a new Idea.
Mrs. AUrcd 13. Smith's Inaugura
tlon Ball gown Is made of sumptuous
gold brocaded whlto satin. Tho skirt
Is very plain, while tho slightly
draped bodico Is heavily hand cm
hrolderod In gold thrend and pearls.
Tho ducollctago Is outlined ulth twin
rows of pearls and a Jc-uelhd orna
ment with long pearl pendanta secures
tho drapery at tho right side. The
rectangular train is enriched with em
broidery to correspond with tho bodice,
from which It Issues at tho waistline.
Tho slippers to bo worn with thlf
gown nro made of gold brocado to
match It. with fan ornaments of gold
To complcto thii costume there Is u
graceful capo of coqttellcot velvet of
raro quality lined with cloth of gold
combined with coqucllcot satin. Tho
wide collar Is of wlnto fox fur.
An afternoon gown which Is to bo
worn at the reception followng thn
Inauguration ceremony Is of soft silk
crepo romalnr. embroidered In self'
tono silk uud bcuds and richly
trimmed with gray fox.
This year at tho ball thero will bo
tn-o other women or Interest with
gowns to, attract tho fcmlnlno eyo.
They aro tho elder and debutanto
daughters of tho now Governor, Miss
Emily Smith and Miss Catherine
Miss Elmlly Smith is to wear a
charming ball gown of cloth of silver
undershot with roso. This Is daintily
trimmed with, silver laco and edgings
" t' '"'
4 . J V
of fur. Her slippers arc of the same
material as tho gown.
Tho ball frock created for tho debu
tanto Is a very simply modelled girl
ish affair, of sliver cloth undershot
with Jndo and trimmed with silver
Iaco. Her slippers aro of tho same
fabric as tho frork.
'.WEALTHY WOMAN FOUND
DEAD ON COUCH IN HER
HOME BY A .NEIGHBOR
.Mm. Mint-flu . Mnmli, I. Hint
A Ion In II roil x , llml IIi-pii III;
Wlilovr of Lull- Omu-r if
Tho ' death of Mrs. Mlnrtla S.
Marsh, who was found fully dressed,
covered with a blanket, on a rouch in
tho parlor of her home. No. 1SC9 Mor
ris Avenue, the Bionx, was declared
t day at the Medical Kxamlncr's of
fice to havo been duo to natural
Her daughter. Mrs. Flora Marsh
Kennet of :.o. 07 West 37th Street,
said that her mother had boon ailing
for several days. She denied tho
original report that $10,000 worth of
Jewelry wan ecrcted In a hidden lufo
!r. tho house.
Mrs. March's death was discovered
by a neighlor, and friend, William
Lanlgan, of No. 1S71 Morrl Avenue.
Ho hud sicn her tho day before yes
terday, but missed her in ' accus
tomed place at tho Indow yesterday.
so he visited tho house. When ho
fulled to rocelv on answer t i IiIh ring
ing, ho got a policeman nnd they en
tered. Then imn tho discovery of
tl i lody.
Tho husband of the dead woman
wuh at ono tlni owner of the Arnold
House, which stood at tho corner of
ffith Street and flioadwa; He died
twenty years ago. " r fio years
uU.r hia death alio managed tho hold.
CIVIC BODY HEAD
Man Who Demanded Dicta
tor's Resignation Ordered
to Sell Three Tons.
Daniel J. Sweeney, No. 1217 Kast
Tenth Street, Brooklyn, Chairman of
tho Allied Civic Coal Committee,
which demanded tho resignations of
Fuel Administrator William" II.
Woodln and DiBtrlct Administrator
Samuel 1. Drummond, was ordered
to-day by Administrator Woodln to
dispose of threo tons of coal in his
cellar. In. alleged violation of the law.
The Civic Coal Committee brought
court action to enforco the law on the
distribution ot coal, with the slogan
"Drummond Must Go," which later
was amended to Include State Ad
ministrator Woodln. Mr. Sweeney
obtained an order directing the fuel
chiefs to show causa why certain
sections o the Kmergency Fuel Act
should not bo enforced.
Having protested they wcro doing
their best to give everybody enough
coal to prevent them from freezing,
the Administrators turned their at
tention to cellars reported as contain
ing more than ono ton. Mr. Sweeney's
cfllar was visited, and he received a
letter from Mr. Woodln as follows:
"Pursuant to tho lnws of New York
State, I hereby notify you that you
hold a supply of fuel In excess of
your reasonable requirements. You
uro therefore notified to make dispo
sition Immediately of such coal,
which excess Is at least three tons.
"In default, ou will be held
responsible for having committed a
misdemeanor and will be proceeded
Gov.-Elect Smith, In Albany, de
clined to-'day to say what action ho
would take on tho resignation of Ad
ministrator Woodln, which carries
with It tho simultaneous retirement
of all members of Mr. Woodln's exec
utive staff nnd of the entire State or
ganization, including the eight direct
administrators In tho State and tholr
Tenant Rolls Her in Snow,
but She Is Fatally
Her clothing ablaze, Mrs. Angelina
Cropesl ran to-day from her apart
ment on tho third floor of No. r3
Stocktn Streot, Williamsburg, to the
second floor and the nto tho first,
tenants In tho houso vainly trying to
extinguish tho flames.
All those who sought to aid her
wero badly burned, and ono of them,
Mrs. Catherino Fiasco, was flung
aside In the struggles of the blazing
woman, and her right arm was
At tho first floor landing, Joseph
Viterl succeeded In stopping Mrs. Cro
pesl and dragging her Into the yard,
whero ho threw her Into a snowbank
and thero smothered the fire with a
strip of carpet.
After half an hour of effort, ac
cording to the police, an ambulanco
was obtained to tako the woman to
Kings County Hospital. It was said
there that sho had little chance of
Mrs. Cropcsi's clothes were set afire
when a mattress sho was making fell
against the tube of a gas stovo and
disconnected It. The escaping gas was
igniti-d by a stove and In tho resub
mit explosion, she was Hung from
her .seat and tot afire.
STOPS RUNAWAY TEAM,
.IniniiB lo llornr'H Ifrnd, I'menting
I'nlr CrnnhliiK Through llrnr
Tim courage of a conductor on a
westbound Hth Street car this morn
ing averted an accident that might have
resulted seriously and perhap fatally
Between Seventh and Eighth Avenues
a team ot horses running away with a
pole swinging between them wag teen
apprnnchlng the tear end ot the car.
In thn scurry of raapungert on the
p'atform to eacapi: tho ronsequences of
the polo crashing thiough in a rear
end collision, the conductor seneed the
(hinnci In tho situation. He dropped off
tin- rnr and while It went on, nwune to
the hcuilmall of tho rear horse, stopping
the team. With tho team stopped, ho
went filter the car and resumed his Job.
l'HKM.njierH who reported the occur
rence gave tho conductor's number us
MnvMi-Ai'iiii ci.un imkty.
Several well kr.own artlrts will appear
at a New Year's Eve entertainment lo
be given to-morrow at 4 P. M at the
Nrwspaper Club. Those who will be
heard Include Miss Thais Magrano in
recitations. Miss Helen Rich, Miss Hose
Mary und the McCarthy Sisters of tho
"Music Ilox Itevun" Company and Miss
Emma Ilahf. Itlcliard Keene. Arthur
Wot and Miss Eva Clark of the "Our
OF HOARDING OA
RUNS DOWN STEPS
"A Search lor Sanfa" Ends To-day
And Brings to a Close the Best
Kiddie Club Show Ever Given
Christmas Week Series of Entertainments Given by Evening
World a Revelation in Development of Stage
Talent in Children.
"'A Search for Santa " wr.tten by Cousin Eleanor fp- Tho Evening
World Kiddle Klub nnd played by tho
third and last performance ut the Casino Theatre thin morning.
From both sides of tho stago tho 3
sentiment was that It was too bad
that tho happy llltlo Christmas play
let couldn't havo lasted longer. The
Itlddlo actors are "tickled pink," and
so were tho kiddle spectators and the
grown-up kiddles who accompanied
them. All ngreo that "A Seach for
Santa" has been tho most ambitious
presentation yet made for tho yulo
tlde by tho Kiddle Klub and the
Ycsicrday showed how true to their
art wcro the llttlo klddlu artists, foi
they braved the snow and the sleet
and slush to reach tho theatro on
time, and when the curtain was read)
to go up thero wasn't one mlsslng
not one. s a matter of fact, an ex
tra number was put on tho Jarz
(In tire of tiny Ilea Blonde, tho fuur
year-old torpslchoican wonder.
Ccui r.o Crocker and Hlcanin
Cr.ioktr came u long way, toj -George,
who plays tno violin so
sweetly, and Eleanor, who croons th
"Suwance Illver Moon," as If she had
just stepped out of tho plantation.
And thero was charming ConHtnncc
Campbell, who camo all the wa
from Great Neck. Constonco sings
and dances and acts tho "California
Girl," and Is Just like a California
glil, tho lines; In all tho world just
llko New York girls.
The Kercsey and Umland families
aro well represented In tho show.
There's David Kercsey, who docs n
few stunts by hlmsolf and sings
"Mother Machroo's Lullaby," and hi
slstor Elvira, who doubles up with
Adelaide Umland In "Mr. Gallaghei
and Mr. Shcnn." Thon Charlotte
Umland Is Just too cuto for words li.
"Tennessee." And tho Umland klddlcti
havo a brother and a sister who do
turns on tho big stage. Soma tal
But 1). J. Sullivan of tho "Sally.
Ireno and Mary" company, who plays
tho organ grinder, tho stago dooi
man and Santa Claus, says that all
the kiddles have In them tho making
of stars, and wlshos that ho was a
Miss Josle lntropldl, another of the
"Sally, Ireno and Mary" company
who plays with tho kiddles and who
helped them so much at rehearsals,
had her own kiddle there yesterday.
She's a big kiddle, a rogular grown
up, and plays on tho stago with Paul
ina Fredericks. And every night sho
commutes from Philadelphia to bo
with her mammy at home. Isn't that
Ono of tho great hits In the show Is
the clog danco of Howard Maraglino
to tho music of Tony on his huitly
gurdy, and Kathryn Hayman, in liar
Impersonation of Frances Whlto,
would almost mako tho real Frances
Jealous, only the llttlo big Frances
don't got Jealous. Solma Marshak, In
her song "I'll Dulld a 8talrway to
Paradise," was so wonderful that ho
whole audience of kiddles wnnted to
gc up the stairway with her. Anl
Ituth and Edith Elcks wero a revela
tion In their Buenos Ayros Tango.
There Isn't anything more to be said
about those Carter Waddoll dancers -they're
all about ns near perfect as
can bo. And the pretty volco of Ail
rusta McCall In "Somcwhsro a Voles
I Calling" will long be remembered
by the audiences of the last threo
days In the Casino. If the dainty
toe dance of Dorothy Blanchard
hasn't been mentioned It ought to
bo, and so ought little Fred
Lustlg's "Georgette." Margaret Bar
rett was very fetching ns r. Spanish
senorlta, nnd Itozalia Sturz as Mh
tlnka, tho Russian Dancing Doll, was
s:mply wonderful. Her dancing ii
contagious, and she sets both those
on tho stage and In tho nudlcnco all
Cuing with her steps and brings down
tho curtain in a storm of applause.
But little Jane and Marlon Coffey,
who start and finish tho search for
Santa nnd set and keep tho whole
works going aro the merriest, clover
rst, mirth-provoking nnd fun-making
little kiddies who ever put forth on a
big stage or a llttlo stage, and their
acting was a scream. It was sutcly
n great show great, great!
Well, tho Shuberts helped and their
manngemcnt helped to mako tho show
tho success It was. House ManaRer
Mr. Lawrence .T. Anhalt was a won
derful host, and Mr. C. Lyons, treas
urer and In charge of the box office.
made things run very smoothly for
The Messrs. Shubeit turned over
tlic Casino to tlie Kiddle Klub, nnd
Tho Evening World paid for tho lights,
the ushers and stage hands and all the
help In. all about 11,000. It was
worth It, kiddles, wasn't It three days
cf delightful entertainment, which was
enjoyed by thousands of the membeis
of the Kiddle Klub.
IF SCHWAB HAD A SON
HE WOULD NOT ATTEND
COLLEGE, MAGNATE SAYS
I'ubllo School Ideal for Miluuatluu
tnd Friendship, Ilr Hectares.
BETHLEHEM. Pa.. Dee. 30. Charles
M. Schwab, In an address before tha
Pennsylvania State Education Associa
tion, said the averago morolo of the
average American cltlien the working
class was higher than that of tho "so
called higher citizens" of the csuntrr.
"If I had a son," he said, "1 would
see that he would receive tho highest
education In tha United State i. Such a
typo cannot be gained In 'universities
and colleges where class distinction and
snobbishness ore ofti-n too prevalent,
although such Institutions may glvu him
supremacy in technical things. Tho Moat
education, to my mind, comes to tho boy
In the tiut public echoob."
talented members of tho klub, had lta
LET HIS T UGHTER
REMAIN WED LEST
SHE ELOPE AGAIN
lint Itlclmril nennett'a Dnimliter
Will tililnln Aiiniilmrnt nf Mar.
rliitfp In Collesrlan Nimt.
CHICAGO, Dec. SO. Connlo Ben
nett, daughter of Hlchnrd Ilc'nnott,
actor-playwright, discovers sho Is
not yet frco of her husband, Chester
Hirst Moorohcad of this city.
Tho star in this real matrimonial
playlot Is soventocn; tho leading
man, eighteen. They eloped from
Now York to Greenwich, Conn., Juno
10. Then, realizing- tho seriousness
of their prank, each returned to tho
parcntlal rool. Miss llonnett, or Mrs.
Moorohcad, ald hero Sunday sho bo-
llevod her parents had had tho mar
"Hut wo did not," said her fathor
to-day. "Wo did not because wo bo
lloved ono mariiago was enough and
rather served as tin Insurance against
another. Now Dr. Frederick B. Mooro
hcad, Chester's father, and I think, t
ssfo to havo tho elopement marrlagd
annulled. The bill was tiled yesterday
nnd we hope to havo It all fixed up
so tho youngsters will start tho now
year clear of nil entanglements."
The parents of both say tho runaway
match grew out of u houso party. To
got his llcenso young Moorchcad said
ho was twenty-ono and Miss Bennett
nADio coxckuts pit on Tin:
imooici.Y wavy T.iiin.
The first ot a series of radio con
certs to bo broadcast from the Brooklyn
Navy Vard. station NAIL will bo tlven
at S.30 P. M.. Thursday, Jan. 4, when
fllgnor Titu Iliiffo of tho Metropolitan
Opera Company will sing three num
bers, the Navy Yntd Hand will play,
and there will be an address by a
naval oflleer. The plan Is to glvo a
concort every month. The wavo length
Is S07 metres.
Girl Who Left Buffalo Youth
Waiting at Church, Up for Theft
She and Companion Let Off, Three Others Jailed and
Fined in Round-Up of Xmas Shoplifters.
Five young women In search of adornment woro arraigned on charges
of shoplifting In tho Court of Special Sessions to-day, laving been'arresteti
In nroadway department stores during tho ChrlstinaB holidays by detot
tlves of thu Stores Mutual Protective League. '
Two of them wero prominent young
women of Buffalo, one or whom left
the scion of one of the best laiiillles
of the up-Stato city waiting at the
chuich Both were unusually beauti
ful, ami both wero given u suspended
sontenco with a lectuie. berniiso they
already hnd upent eleven days In the
TumlM. They were the .Mlsfes Mmle
Beauvlllon nnd May Watson. Both
pleaded guilty to having attempted to
steal silk stockings.
Miss May Smith, twonty-flvc, of No.
007 Adam Street, Hoboken, pleaded
guilty to a like offense, explaining "hat
a woman frtand had told her i was
SON OF "SMOKY JOE"
HIT ON HEAD WITH AXE
BY BROTHER FIREMAN
llrlmel All That Snvrn Hint I'rmii
Instant Death In SmnWr-riUe il
Fireman Joseph B. Martin Jr. of
Truck No. 6 and a son of Assistant
Chief ("Smoky Joo") Martin, had
flvo stitches put In his scalp at
rjnvorneur Hospital to-day by llr
Tho truck was called to a loft
building at No t- Orchard Street at
S.li o'clock. Tli placo was tilled
with smoke and tho firemen eould
not get at the tire, which wus under
tho floor of tho stocking furtury of
Gcrowltt & Abram&n on tho first
REFUSES TO DRIVE
IS MORTALLY SHOT
Taxi Chauffeur Identifies Sus-;,
pect as One of Men Who
Robbed Lunch Wagon.
Samuel .Mftrdar. twenty-nix. of Hol
7S7 Trinity Avcnuo, Bronx. Is dying
In Bellovuo Hospital for refusing to
tako two hold-up men from the teens
of tholr crlmo.in his taxlcab early to
day. Ho was shot In tho right breast.
Tho men engaged Mnrders taxi In
Nassau Street, and ordered him to
drlvo to Eleventh Avenuo and 18th
Street. Thero thoy went' into a lunch
wagon, ate sandwiches and drew raw
volvcrs. Jack Sparr, No. 318 South)
'Fifth Street, Brooklyn, the proprietor;
and three customers were ordered to
put up their hands whlls ono of tha
robbers took $25 from the cash regis
ter "We'll shoot any one who tries to
follow us," they said, as they went
lnck toward the waiting taxlcab. Mar
dor had becomo suspicious of them,
though he could not seo what went on
Inside tho wagon, because of the
frosted windows. Ho said ho wanted
something to cat and wont Jiside,
whore he learned of tho hold-up. Ko
turnlng Immediately to tho robbers,
ho told tnem thoy couldn't rtda any;
further in his cab,
"Then you won't carry any ono
elso for a while," ono of tho men said
as hy tired a shot Into Mardor's
breast Both disappeared. Marder,
knowing thoro was no tolophono in
tho lunch wagon, dragged himself to
a nearby garago and had a man tele
phone tho West 30th Street Pollco
Detectives Foley, Hooks nnd Mc
Namara, on tho way to tho scene, saw
two men at 18th Street nnd Tenth
Avenue. After getting a description
of tho robbors the detectives returned
nnd picked up a man describing Iilm
rclf as William Irwin, thirty, a la
borer, of No. 408 West 18th Street.
When tnken beforo Marder In Belle
vue, tho police say tho wounded
chauffeur Identified him as one of tho
men, but could not say whether . ho
was tho ono who fired tho shot.
MRS. F. C. GELSHENEN
SEEKS PARIS DIVORCE;
Wife of Ilnnk l'rrnldrnt'n iiii
Hny lluslianil l.rfl Her Abroad,
Came to America,
' MrSyFloronco Carpenter pclahcnen,
wlfo of tho son of tho lato President
of tha Garfield National Bank of thl.i
city, whoso former address was No.
950 Park Avcnuo, Instituted divorce
proceedings In Paris yesterday, It wub
learned to-day In cablo despatches, -Desertion
Tho C-olshcncns, prominent In New
York socloty, wcro married In 1803
despite parental objection, and liavut
two children, Kuthlccn and William
II. Jr. In her papors Mrs. Gelshcnuu
charged her husband recently left
their homo nt No. C Buo Vlneuso,
Paris. It was suld hero to-day that
ho Is In this country.
Mr. Qclshcncn'a father, who died In
1002, loft an estate or about 110,000,
000, which went to his wife and tliolf
four children. Tho widow refused to
attend the woddlng of her son to Miss
Florcnco Carpenter because sho
wanted It solemnized In St. Patrick's
Cathedral, Instead of uhlch the mar
riage occurred in a Reformed church.
easy to get pretty things without pay.
Ing for them. She was fined 150 nnd
lentcnccd to two days In the Tombs
Mr. Mnrguret Marcson, twenty-ilx,
of No. 3i Hast 85th Street, and Mrs.
Margaret Tnu.ch, thirty-five, of Nu.
&3D ICaat 85th Street, wero fined J'.'S
and one day In tho Tombs. They at
tempted to steal children's tocl;tn;i
valued at J. Miss May Mangan, Pro
bation Oflleer. told tho court that the
former was a widow with a boy nnd
that they were In nt rattened clrcutn
ntancfs. Sho wanted the stockings for
tho child, she said.
floor, until the place was ventilated.
Martin and another tlreman wore
sent with axes to,chop a hole through
the rear shutters Martin, in thn
smoke, received the llrst swing of his
comrado's axo on tho crown of his
helmet, which wus all that saved him
from being Instantly kilted. Ho was
picked up unnmselous and hurried to
the hospital in u Battalion Chief
All "Lo.t toil Foyni" attlelM
aavcrtlsed In Tha World or reported
lo "Ixiat snd Found Uursu." Room
103, World Dulldlni, will be listed
tor thirty dijs. Thfta lists can bs
scsn at any of Ths World's Offices.
"Lost snd Found" advertisements
csn be left at any of The World's
Advertising- Agencies, or can be
telephoned directly to The world.
can 4uuu lieekmun. New ir
Urooklyn Office, 41CO UMv