Newspaper Page Text
?. F. L. Leaders
Chiefs, Angered at Labor
Flank of Republicans,
, Will Put Matter Up to
the Montreal Convention
Seek Aid at San Francisco
Delegate From Brooklyn
on Port Strike Here
?MONTREAL, June 10.-?The Ameri
ian Federation of Labor, in convention
here, made preparations to-night to
offer the support of organized labor to
the Democratic party in return for its
acceptance of labor's platform demands
which loaders declare the Republican
party has ignored.
Labor leaders announced to-night
that the subject would be placed be?
fore the federation's convention to?
morrow. The first step, they said,
would be a condemnation of the Re?
publican party, to be followed by nn
appeal to the Democratic party for in?
corporation of labor's policy in its
Samuel Gompers and other leaders
jwere in session late to-dav preparing
a* plan of action. They declined to
divulgo their decision, but indicated
"drastic action against tho Republi?
can party would be proposed."
The labor plank adopted by the Re?
publican convention was condemned by
Mr. Gompers, who referred especially
to the section of the plank providing
for the settlement of public utilities
strikes by tribunals similar to the
Esch-Cummins transportation act of
Tho plank, Mr. Gompers asserted,
was directly contrary to what labor
had demanded of tho Republican
We had asked the convention to go
on record in favor of the repeal of
the compulsory arbitration sections of
the Transportation Act, "he added, "but
the Republicans appear to have not
only refused our suggestion, but would
extend the section to all utilities."
When asked what would be the re?
luit of the rejection'cf labor's demand
by the Republican party, Mr. Gompers's
only comment was:
"You may draw your own inference."
The platform adopted by the Repub?
lican convention was termed "an out?
rage and an affront to working people"
in a statement by Mr. Woll. He de?
clared it is "a document with which
Wall Street and the steel trust ought
to be highly pleased."
Mr. Woll said the platform gives
"what I tuke to be a pledge that the
United States will police Mexico for
the benefit of organized oil, mineral
and mining v petites."
"The platform promises no relief
from the profiteer:; and has the effron?
tery to propose continued submission
to heartless exploitation," the state?
ment added. "The American people nre
determined to find relief from profi?
teering. Nothing so intimately affects
them in their daily lives. On this point
the platform is disdainful of the wel?
fare of the people. Wo are forced to
the conclusion that the Republican
party proposes to protect it."
Delegates and labor officials showed
considerable sentiment for the forma?
tion of a labor party. Mr. Gompers
declined to com?ent on the possibility
of labor abandoning its non-partisan
political policy by putting a labor party
in the field..
Those close to Mr. Gompers, how?
ever, asserted that the action of the
Republican party would have no effect
on the non-partisan political program.
They said there was "not the slightest
possibility" of labor putting a party in
the field this year.
Pacific Coast delegates, advocates of
iCla?* Lesson* 4 t\
'With Individual ly
Instructor for. . I U
We fuiruto? te tatcx? you to
done? -XI th? ItlHt ukmUt*
?uleklj ?D'l ?rrfctly.
9 LESSONS, $5
PHrVATT U9BSONA 10 A. M. to 11 P. M.,
without ?ppoikUMiJt. TLe '.irs??t and th? b?t
Uuiclcf 8<?o?l with a won?wtul orchestra.
LEARN TO SWIM!
Indlrtrtusl Instruction In ?olunUflo iwlmmlni
end dlTlng. Thrfo tiled pool?, heated, filtered
water. IndMdual Instruction. Hours ? to 9.
<f\ I-iouon? bj appointment. Tail or write
for IJf.oUft A.
DALTON SWIMMING SCHOOL
19 W. 4<th 8t. ?03 W. ??th M.
An Id?al Cainn tor Girls on f.uko f'han
plaln. Naturo Study, Arts and ?"'rafts, nil
?I-.?.:!*, horseback rl?hn??. dancing, dra
roaV'H, Trip?. Trail*?! ?Nurse. Reference*
reqolred. Booklet. Mr?. WILLIAM H.
BROWN, 316 Weat S3;d St., N, Y. C.
An Ideal Camp for Boy* 27th Y<r.r.
Limit*] to SO boy?, 7 to 16. All land and
?water (porta; trips; ovcrythlni; for ? I ?y'i
p'?' ??u:?1 ?,n 1 benefit. Camp physician.
Booklet. WM. H. BROWN, 711 *\Vest 83rd
81.. New York.
The Washington School of New York.
17 Kant t.'jtTi Strser
OF -GOODS FOR
IN ACCORDANCE) WITH THE I'RO
vision ?>f law, in-re be??,?; due and un
pa,'i ohargos (or which t t.o undersign?
Metropolit? Storage Warehouse Is on title?!
to ?i v ?i an warehouseman on the good?
hereinafter described, and due notice hav
Ir.K b'^.'i given t?.. all paril-? known t?
claim an Interest iherefn, and tii<; tlm?
?peclflod !?i ??J(;h noil? ? for payment o
charges having expired, there wl)
be itoXix at pt ??at our warehou^
31 ft'"- : .1.. New Vork <lty, O?
MTCRIlii, .11 VK 11)111, lit-:?., \ |* 10 7.?
A. M.. AM? ON ?ATI IU?\V. .M NE 2<9T1?
i'v'i. at 10..10 A. >I? und if tl
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!.<? Bon ? '-? ? ? ' h and Sal
urday thereat ? ? i ??..-:
tc. on ? ...
goods aro cold, to ? ?' ?? . ?
?r ?i( parlor gull
? . library fur
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manta, rung,*, bo;ko?, bar
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clothing, iv- ?, pa] . ?? atlon? ? ??
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X-l ?/. Xi,:- ;.: .i . ? i\ giau*
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for the .< , ,
KIjUORA rON'tSM, v;v i:i.:,;.?; ROA?t.')l
MR?. MiVV VI!. MX
AMCK JOUSUfSSt, Ml:.7 V,! 1-j; TUCK
1.?-, MR ! .. ??;?* '
JAME ., ??'<? MARY TAI
?':.?;. KA i ;iv ;.?.
WRIGHT, 7 ? */ . ?ill H
MAi'.itt v, i.? i ? ? ',?M.i,i. rev,
MX '* J/-V, ;.../. . m '.>.,. .,?, ;?i,, '
f.ixvjt:. MR 'i SOHi ?
will be on exhibition *< th? time mnd uiscr
of m*,n>, ?r.'i on ' ?? ? ?'? ?;?/ ?.' ?.
STORA? y WARt?H?)'USIC
a labor ?? ? de use of the situa-1
tion m (] :? plan to have the
convcnti .,? n committee to
investi; ;i. the next year the
feasibility ? ? [nizing a labor party
and report at the L921 convention. If
they get sufficient support for this pro?
posal, they are prepared to place it be
j fore the convention early next week.
The only resolution adopted by the
I convention to-day provided that "every
| effort bo made by the organized labor
! movement to the end that schools, hos
i pit?is, asylums and other similar pub
' lie or private institutions, factories, as
, well as other forms of buildings re
; quiring proper care against the dan
i gers of lire, shall be provided with ap
| proved appliances for the prevention
i of fire." Organized labor was also
j urged to aid in enforcing legislation
< tending to "safeguard life, limb and
Despite the fact that the convention
: is being held on British soil, Matthew
; Woll, vice-president of the Federation,
' declared to-night that the Irish resolu?
tion would bo taken up for discussion
ami adopted by the delegates.
James Simpson, of Toronto, vice
president of the Canadian Trades and
Labor Congress, said that if the Feder?
ation wants tu discuss Ireland that is
"A convention is being held in Mon?
treal," he added, "and there can he
no restriction.'; placed on that conven?
tion. Besides, doubt very much If this
convention will go further on the Irish
question than did the British Trades
Congress in St. Andrew's Hall, Glas?
Several of the Canadian delegates
announced to-day that they would not
participate in any debate of the Irish
question, but would leave the matter
entirely in tho hands of the American
Plumb Assails Rail Managers
Charges that managements of Ameri?
can railroads are "dishonest" were
made by Glenn Flumb, of Washington,
! originator of the Plumb plan for public
ownership of tho railroads, in address
I ing the convention. They could not be
! otherwise,under the present system In
j the United States which "surrounds
! them with temptation," he said.
"There is every inducement to be
? dishonest at the present time," he
said. "They cannot bo condemned. I
would not trust my own integrity as a
leader of a great railroad."
The Plumb plan, tho speaker assert?
ed, was the solution of the problem, as
I it would relieve the managements of
| railroads of "the damaging temptation
j and give them an opportunity to be
j honest," as they would be under the
I democratic control of the public.
The speaker cited the management
I of tho Pennsylvania Railroad 'in sup
j port of his charges, asserting that
?the Interstate Commerce Commission
reports showed that officials of that
! company were stockholders in from
1 four to twenty-nine corporations sell?
ing supplies to the railroad.
"Were they interested in the ? rail?
road because they were interested in
these concerns?" asked Mr. Plumb,
"or were they interested in these con?
cerns because they wore directors of
"No man can serve two masters.
It never had been done and cannot
be done if men are honest. Tho only
man that can serve two masters is a
thief, and he can servo neither one."
The speaker declared, however, that
the Pennsylvania Railroad is "no worse
i on" than any other railroad." z
After outlining his plan to the con?
vention, Mr. Plumb declared "that it
would take the railroads out. of politics
in which they were born, in which they
thrived and lived, and by which they
! "nave got to die."
He appealed to the Federation to
j support his plan in order to give the
"public ownership and democratic con?
trol of the railroad's."
The convention gave Mr. Plumb a
j tremendous ovation, voted to have his
; address printed in the proceedings and
] suggested that it be distributed
? throughout the country to workers.
Declaring that the Merchants' Asso
| ciation and other business interests in
I New York City were raising a fund ol
! $5,000,000 to carry on an "open shop,J
1 war, James F. Costello, of the Brook
! lyn Central Labor Council, asked the
j convention to support the striking
; transportation workers. He received
| unanimous consent to introduce a reso
| lution to this effect. The resolution
j was referred to a committee.
"The recent developments in Nom
! York," said Mr. Costello, "makes it im
I perative that this federation takes
j emphatic action."
I The Colorado State Association o:
j Journeymen Barbers notified the con
: vention by telegram that it endorsee
j the federation's nonpartisan politica
: policy and was opposed to any thlr<
' party proposal.
The San Francisco Labor Council in
? troduced a resolution calling for in
j vestigation of the salmon canninj
; industry on the Pacific Coast.
Wood Men Annoyed
CHICAGO, June 11.?-The support
era of General Wood to-night an
bitterly disappointed over the action o
the Republican National Conventioi
?in adjourning after the fourth bailo
on Presidential candidates. Th?
Wood forces believed they could hav?
continued to gain until their tota
number of votes would have climbei
over the ?100 mark if an adjournmen
could have been avoided. They ha?
j hoped that then would come a land
j slide or band wagon movement fron
the tired delegates.
The Wood forces are saying tha
there were more negative votes thai
affirmative, but they admitted tha
tho latter made more noise and tha
Mr. Lodge probably was justified ii
ruling that adjournment had beei
ordered. They are also saying tha
; they showed bad strategy in not insist
! ing on a roll call.
Two Women and a Boy
Killed by Automobiles
Two women and a boy were kille
last night in three accidents involvin
Mrs. Susie Toerner, thirty-six year
* old, of 875 Tinton Strcot, the Bronx,
widow with fo-ir children, was crushe
; against a building at Third Avenu
i j and 150th Street by a car owned an
i ; operated by John Citrani, of 2434 Can.
* 1 brelleng Avenue, the Bronx. Citran
, i avoiding collision with a motor truel
? ! drove his car on the sidewalk, and Mr:
?j ] Toerner could not escape.
When the au* o truck owned an
j driven by Nicholas Maratino, 250 Eai
n l.?th Street, bore down upon Mr
? j Sarah J. Bedford, fifty-four, of 80
i i Third Avenue, un sho was crossing th
street in front of her home, she bi
; eame confused and stepped in front <
- ; the. machine. She was taken to Belli
vue Hospital, where she died un hoi
; ! later from the effects of a skull frai
- , ture.
Joseph Cl?nico, eight years old, of S
? Mulberry Street, was struck and ir
' stant y killed by an automobile owne
i by ,;:'- White Motor Company an
'j driven by r,oqis Leguorix, of Belmor
- island, The boy was playing r
, , Mulberry ;.??'! Bayard streets when th
! cat i truck him.
"'? < ? th< ?? ? Ci ?' ' 'a th!rty-*nfn
old, of ? ' Nlnoty-fift
treoti and her a,a> children, Irene, tc
I "? i] rv, ? hro< year
[with Agnes Rox, six yenra old, of th
II .ame address, were nil hurt wh<?n n c?
in the middle of it ?harp inclino ?
j front <>( 200 Bast Ninety-fifth 8tre?t
? 8 ?m* nt eOBtrol and ran back war
? ' the hill onto th/j eidewalk whor
_m_L_n_____i,..'l' w""' Mittut.
Wife Awaits Cable From
Singer on Advisability
of Reward; Jolm Doe
Servants Under Suspicion
Officials Say They Are With?
holding Information; Be?
lieve Trail Leads Abroad
EASTIIAMPTON, L. I., June 11.?
Important developments in the search
for tho $400,000 worth of jewels stolen
from the summer home of Enrico Co
ruso last Tuesday, have caused District
Attorney Leroy M. Young of Suffolk
County to postpone the proposed John
Do'e proceedings until Tuesday.
Both the county officials and private
detectives declared their conviction to?
night that one or more of Mrs. Ca?
ruso's servants are withholding knowl?
edge of tho manner in which tho jewels
were taken. At the John Doe proceed?
ing there will bo no magistrate. The
county prosecutor will conduct the in?
quiry and place all witnesses under
oath. In the case of the employees,
their testimony under oath will be
carefully compared with the signed
statements they havo made. It was
intimated this afternoon that perjury
charges may follow the proceedings.
"I havo made a thorough investiga
. tion of the premises and I have talked
with some of the employees," said the
prosecutor, "and in view of what I
have learned hero to-day, I have de?
cided that tho matter of a John Doe
proceeding should be delayed. Cer?
tain matters havo been developed by
detectives that warrant postponement.
Tho end of justice might be defeated
if an inquiry was held to-day."
May Offer $25,000 Reward
The development in the search to?
day were as follows: Mrs. Caruso an
! nounced the was conferring by cable
with her husband on the advisability
of offering a reward of $25,000 for re?
covery of the stolen jewelry. It was ?
learned that one of the Italian maids
had dinner in Manhattan on Friday I
with an Italian who sailed for Italy j
Tuesday. The New York police are
investigating the possibility of any
complicity on the part of this man
in the robbery. The screen of one of
the windows, believed to havo been
used by the robbers, it developed to?
day, had been cut from the inside.
As far as could be learned the de?
tectives trying to solve tho robbery
are now leaning to the theory that the
robbery was committed before Tues?
day night, and that the affair of Tues?
day night was only staged when dis?
covery of the loss seemed imminent.
The detectives and the District Attor?
ney are convinced that the robbery was
an inside job.
"If the jewels were taken," said Dis
i trict Attorney Young, "they were not ;
I taken Tuesd.-iy night. The reports of
i my men convince me that Tuesday's af?
fair was staged."
Diamond Chain Valued at $110,000
It was learned to-day that the most
valuable of the jewels taken was_ a
i chain of two hundred matched white
! diamonds. Mrs. Caruso said to-day the
i chain was valued at $110,000. A New
j York jeweler obtained the chain from
a Paris jeweler for a Russian noble
i man connected with the embassy in
i Washington. After the revolution this
j nobleman canceled tho order, and
; eventually the chain was bought by
In connection with the proposed re
| ward, Mrs. Caruso said to-day:
"I still believe the jewels aro hidden
some place on these grounds. 1 have
wired my husband regarding the re?
ward, and 1 am awaiting his reply. I
was astonished this morning when I
I was told tho jewels are insured for
j only $120.000. The present purchase
price would exceed $500,000, so you can
see we are liable to a $380,000 loss if
they are not found."
! Divorce of Ex-Wife of
E. M. Kaiser Held Void
Appellate Division Refuses to
Recognize Decree Granted
By unanimous opinion, tho Appel?
late Division yesterday refused to rec?
ognize tho validity of tho divorce ob?
tained in Pennsylvania by Mrs. Edith
C. Kaiser-Herz against Emanuel M.
Kaiser, a New York lawyer. The for?
mer Mrs. Kaiser went to Philadelphia
and, after establishing a residence,
sued for a divorce, although her hus?
band continued to live here and did
not appear in the action. After she
got her decree Mrs. Kaiser married
Stephen Herz, a wealthy Pittsburgh
t?anufacturer. Mr. Kaiser then ob?
tained a divorce in New York, naming
Mr. Herz as co-respondent.
Mrs. Kaiser-Herz appealed from the
decree against her. Her attorney ar?
gued that as a matter of public policy
tho court should recognize the Phila?
delphia divorce obtained by the wife.
In refusing to grant this petition the
Appellato Division said: "To do so
would destroy tho ruin of our public
i policy. It may be unfortunate for the
I wife, but she brought her action in
| Philadelphia with the full knowledge
i of the decisions of tnc courts of this
; _tate, for sho was advised by her New
York counsel and her Philadelphia at?
torneys that the divorco would bo rec?
ognized as valid everywhere, except in
the State of New. York."
Eleanor Francis Kaiser, tho'twelvo
..year-old daughter of the couple, will
remain in tho custody of her father.
Horse Kills Self in Grief
SpcrM Dispatch to Tha Tribune
MIDDLE VILLE, N. Y., June 10. -
After five years of virtual imprison
1 ment in a stable, with but infrequent
! outings in a pasture, and during which
I period his heart remained loyal to his
I Cahoon of this village, to-day corn
?mittod Buicido by jumping over a cliff
| j twenty-live feet high at the outskirts
of this city.
Mr. Cahoon recently purchased an
i auto, which he kept in his barn along?
side the stall of the faithful old horse,
j It was Boon evident, that the horse
?occupied a secondary position ln the
, I affections of his master.
, j To-day was the first opportunity he
? ' had to 1'e'ave tho stable, and as soon
. ; as he was turned into the pasture, he
. galloped as fast as his stiff old lega
. would carry him to the edge of the
clifF, where ho paused for a moment
? and then made the fato! leap.
i -Nit?i May Visit America
ROME, Jun 11. -Fr^nccsec Nitti,
, Premier in the Cabinet which resigned
, j Juno '.?, has obtained a passport to
? travel in Euiopoan countries, ?ays the
: "Giornalo d'ltalia" to-day. It is bo
lieved, h?wover, that he i's planning to
go ttlso tp America for a rest, the news
() New England Sugar Men Held
! BOSTON, June 11. Federal olllcura
; arrested four sugar broker? hero and
two at Burlington, Vt., to-day. Charg?
ing a conspiracy by which the price
J of ? lot of 40.000 sound? of sugar wnu
boosted from 19 to ??7 cent? a pound.
Princess in Cell Says
$7,000 Was Forced on Her
Bella Patteria, of Egypt, Raising Funds to Educate
Natives, Tells How Engineer, "Madly in Love,"
Made Her Take Money Lost in Picture Enterprise
It looked like a dull night In the
West Sixty-eighth Street police station
last night. The detectives sat on the
front steps chewing gum, talking about
the Chicago convention and hoping for
a breeze. The telephone in the detec?
tives' room rang and Joe Lawless
languidly went to answer it. His voice
was plainly audible to the listless
group on the steps as he repeated the
salient points of the message from
" 'Gyptian princess," Joe drawled,
"stopping at the Sherman Square.
Name, Bella?hey, come again on that
last ? P (fer punkin) -a-t ? I gotcha?
Patteria. Yean, go on. Five feet seven,
dark complected, 135 pounds, bullet
wound scar on back o:? neck. Wanted
on indictment in Frisco fer gettin'
money under false pretences. Sure,
we'll "get her. There ain't a 'Gyptian
princess got away from us boys this
Lawless sauntered out again and
beckoned to Jim Fitzpatrick, his "side?
kick." A moment later they strolled
off in search of the Egyptian princess.
They found her, bullet wound scar and
all, at the Sherman Square Hotel,
Seventieth Street and Amsterdam Ave?
nue. Sho was tall and dark and sloti
dev and wore a tailor-made suit of
brown and a brown hat, trimmed with
beads, which had a long beaded tassel
hanging from it. She declined to tell
how she camo by the scar.
Admits Being Egyptian PrinccS9
She admitted being an Egyptian
princess, and said she probably wa3
the one mentioned in the telegram sent
by Chief of Police D. A. White of San
Francisco, though why there should
be a criminal charge against her she
ctuld not imagine?no, he was madly
in love with her, but couldn't be so
mad as all thtv, Princess Bella Pat
tcria of Egypt decided.
Then she told the detectives all
about it, except the name of the al
Motor Car Plan
"Of AH the Men I Ever
Worked With, You Are
the Most Annoying," Says
Mayor at Board Meeting
Mayor Hylan again crossed Rwords
with Comptroller Craig at the meeting
of the Board of Estimate yesterday.
Leaning toward tho. Comptroller, who
sat next to him, the Mayor said:
"Of all the men I ever worked with
you are tho most annoying."
"You may never be called upon to
work with another Comptroller," Mr.
"I hope not, if they are all like you,"
tho Mayor replied.
The incident occurred at the end of
a long and uncomfortable session of
the board under a climbing summer
temperature. Police Commissioner En
right appeared before the board in
support, of the resolution, previously
adopted by the board and approved by
the Mayor, requesting an issue of $45,
150 special revenue bonds to provide
for the purchase of motor vehicle
equipment by the Police Commissioner.
The matter was put over for final ac?
tion yesterday and required a unani?
mous vote. Comptroller Craig'a vote
in the negative killed the resolution.
Commissioner Enright explained lint
he wanted fifty motor cycles, eight
small touring cars?the latter for use
of detectives "in getting quicky from
one place to another in the city"?two
hundred bicycles and throe touring
cars, to cost $4,000 each, lie said he
particularly wanted the small cars and
one large touring car for the chief
inspector, who had not had a new cai;
for six years. The items of equipment
were split up and a vote taken on each
item, but the Comptroller opposed all
"The time has come when the Comp?
troller has ceased to run the whole
city," said the Mayor with a show of
"The Mayor has only eighteen months
more," said the Comptroller.
"I'll make good use of them while I
am here," the Mayor retorted.
"Yes, you'd better do that," said Mr.
The Mayor told Commissioner En
right not to worry, as things would
happen that way sometimes, but that
he could try again.
The board denied a request of the
Comptroller to transfer to the tax and
appropriation surplus and deficiency
account unused appropriations for the
Board of Education for tho years of
1912 to 1918, amounting to '$912,713
William C. Mayer, Assistant Corpora?
tion Counsel, appeared for the Board
of Education and argued that the city
hold these moneys in trust for tho
board and that they should be used
requested by tho educational authori?
ties. When the board voted the Comp?
troller down, he declared it only meant
"another million dollars in next year's
The board held a long public
hearing on tho recommendation of
the committee on city plan and
public investment closing and dis?
continuing South First, Second, Third
and Fourth streets, Brooklyn, from
Kent Avenue to the bulkhead line of
the East River and River Street from
Grand Street to Kent Avenue. The re?
quest was made by the American Su?
gar Refining Company in order to build
a new refinery, and there was an im?
plied threat that the company would
I move its plant to some other city if
j the request was not granted.
There was a large delegation pres
| ent from tho district in opposition to
tho closing of tho streets. They de?
clared it would cut off air from the
river and menace tho health of the
neighborhood. They contended that
the throat to move tho plant to an?
other city was a joke. After a two
hour hearing the matter was laid over
for one week.
Baker and Polk Satisfied
Platform Perfectly Acceptable
to Democrats, They Say
From Tho Tribuno'? Washington Bureau
| WASHINGTON, June 11,?Approval
i of the treaty plank in the Republican
! platform was voiced to-day by such
; Democrats as Secretary Baker and
l Krank L. Polk, Under Secretary of
f Asked for his opinion of the treaty
plank, Secrotary Baker replied:
"It ia perfectly satisfactory to me.
| If I. had written it myself I could not
; have dono any botter."
Folk's reply was: "I like it. It is
?perfectly satisfactory to me?as a
i I (omocrat."
Joseph !'. Tumulty, Secretary to tho
President, had this comment to make
on the convention and it? delibera?
"This convention don't Interest m?
legedly madly infatuated young mining
engineer suspected of being responsible
for tho whole affair. From information
obtained from other sources the police I
were inclined to believe that ho might
be Erich Buehle, of 229 Bush Street,
Princess Bella Patteria related that ;
she 6et out from her palace in Egypt
several months ago, resolved to visit
the Western world and raise money
for the education of young women in
Egypt. She went straight to San Fran- I
cisco, she said. She found that as an
Egyptian princess she could get a good !
job with a motion picture concern and ',
She made only preliminary efforts to j
start the fund for uneducated young ?
Egyptian women, she said, though a
young mining engineer, "madly in love" j
with her, forced $7,000 on her a3 soon
as ho heard of her pftms. The money
was not given to her for any specific
purpose, said Princess Bella, so she
just stuck it in her purse and came to
Pictures Didn't "Pan Out"
According to tho detectives, she said
she had invested it in a motion picture
enterprise here, which, in her quaint
Egyptian way, she said had not
"panned out financially" yet. She
hadn't collected any money here yet,
"But you collected $7,000 in San
Francisco?" Lawless asked.
"Not exactly," said Princess Bella.
"The money was given to me to use'as
I saw fit."
"Well, maybe you promised to marry
the bird that gave it to you," suggested
Lawless, "and he's sore because you
"It was a mining engineer," said
Princess Bella, in a royal sort of tone,
"and 1 didn't exactly promise. But he
was madly in love with me."
She was locked up at the West
Forty-seventh Street police station,
there being no matron at the West
I Sixty-eighth Street station, and then
| Lawless and Fitzpatrick hastened back
to gat the latest on the convention.
; Shows Dempsey
In New Light
Father ?rippled, Sister and
Two Brothers Invalids
and Bah y Murdered,
Fighter Supported All
Special Dis-patch to The Tribune
SAN FRANCISCO, June 11.? The
jury in Judge Maurice T. Dooling's
I court heard the other side of Jack
Dempsey's story this afternoon after
the government had closed its case
with Maxine Dempsey as the last wit?
ness. Dempsey's side of the story was
told by a witness as different from the
I blas? Maxine as light from darkness?
by a little, white-haired, wrinkled
I woman, with hands gnarled by hard
I work and shoulders bent by years?
| Jack's mother.
Her boy was a good boy, said Mrs.
Celia Dempsey. Ho had worked hard
since he was fourteen years old?and
! since ho was eighteen?back in 1915
I or thereabouts?ho has been practi
? cally her entire support and the sup
I po?*t of the. other members of the fam
"How could you have managed in the
years 1917 and 1918 if Jack had not
sent you money?" asked Attorney John
"I couldn't," answered Mrs. Dempsey
simply. "Wo would not have had any?
Hard luck pursued ho Dempsey
family for the years before Jack fought
his way to fame and fortune. Hiram
Dempsey, the father, is crippled with
I rheumatism and inclined to times of
I absent-mindedness and melancholia.
i Mrs. Dempsey, tho mother, has boon
ill for many months. Mrs. Elite Clark
| son, the sister, has also born ill and
j has undergone operations. Johnny, the
! younger brother underwent three oper
| ations and both he and Joseph, another
, brother, were in such peer health that
they were given limited service by .the
i draft boards. In 917 sixteen-year-old
-, Bruce, tho baby of the family, was
I And, according to the story Mrs.
I Celia Dempsey told simply and
I straight-forwardly 'on the witness
i stand to-day, Jack has been the only
help. Other brothers are married anil
j havo families of their own. On Jack's
? broad shoulders fell the burden of
i caring for his people.
Maxine Dempsey had painted an
! ugly picture of Jack in her testimony.
I It was a different Jack Dempsey who
I appeared through his little mother's
words; a boy who used to bring home
I what he earned and say: "Hero,
mother, do what you like with it, but
! 1)0 sure you buy yourself some
j clothes;" a young fighter who, after
< one of his battles in Milwaukee, sent
| his mother $150 in bills, boyishly
| wrapped in a newspaper clipping that
told of his victory; a son who deprived
I himself to give his winnings to his
It was oddly incongruous to hear the
! quiet little woman, who look:) as if
i she should bo sitting in a sunny win?
dow with her knitting, talk gliby about
j prize fights and lighters. "After the
j Meehan fight," she said, "Jack sont
money, so after many fights. After the
j Willard fight, when at last he made big
I money, he bought a $20,000 home in
I Salt Lake City and installed his peo
I plu there."
,? "Do you remember when Maxine left
to go to Wells?" asked Preston.
"Very well, indeed," answered Mrs.
Dempsey. "She had boon restless and
dissatisfied for a long time. She used
to say that life in Salt Lake was too
slow. Sometimes sho would look at
' her hands and complain because they
: wore a little rough from helping mo.
'I'd rather go back to my old life and
smoke hop than stay in any slow place
like this,' she said once."
The case will be resumed Monday.
Isaac Anderson Is Dead;
Founder of 5 City Banks
Isaac Anderson, formerly a banker
and real estate broker In the Harlem
section, died last night at his home,
245 Elm St root, Now Rocjielle. He wa?s
eighty-three years old.
Mr. Anderson was tito'son of Nehe
rniah P. Anderson, a former warden of
the penitentiary on Blackwells Island.
Five banks wore founded in this city
by Mr? Anderson and lio served as
cashier of all of them. Among them
were Old Hull's Head Bank, Old Grand
Central Bank, Harlem Bank and Old
12th Ward Bank. In tho real estate
business ho was associated for a timo
with Henry Morgonthau,
During the Civil War Mr. Anderson
served with the 22d Regiment. He was
one of tho founders of tho Knights of
Pythias in Now York and of tho Minnvu
Society of New York. A widow, a son,
a brother and thro? grandchildren ?ur
Nine Dead, Six
Missing as Navy
U. S. Submarine Tender
Eagle Swamped in Squall
in the Delaware River;
Rescuers Rushed to Scene
3 Imprisoned in Hold
Fishermen Witness Mishap;
Commander of Vessel
Risks Life for Others |
PHILADELPHIA, June 11.?Nine ?
men of the crew of the U. S. navy i
submarine tender Eagle No. 25 are
dead to-night and six others are be-j
lieved to have been drownd when the
vessel capsized in the Delaware River
off Newcastle, Del., at 3:21 o'clock
? this afternoon. The ship carried 7
offie'ers and approximately 05 men.
All the officers and fifty of the crew
were known to be safe at 10 o'clock
Three of the men unaccounted for
are imprisoned in the hold of the over?
turned boat, it is beiieved. In the hope
of saving their lives navy tugs and a
| barge bearing a crane and acetylene
torches have been rushed down the
river by navy yard officials.
The Eagle, in command of Lieutenant
! Commander R. M. Pierce, was return
| ing from a cruise in Delaware Bay
j when the vessel ran into a storm about
j two miles off Spike Buoy, near New
i castle. Men in small fishing craft in
j tho river saw the sailors of the boat
' making frantic attempts to keep the
| vessel on an even keel.
Capsizes ?n Squall
Many of the fishemen, believing that
: the vessel would capsize, started to
I row toward the Eagie. Before they
? could reach the boat, however, the sub?
marine tender, caught in an unusually
j violent squall, listed and capsized.
Those who are believed to have been
DAVIS, Paul, seaman, Springfield,
GRIFFITH, Ivy, cook, Bluefield, W.
HANCOCK, chief yeoman, supposed
to have been drowned while being
hauled to safety bv Commander Pierce.
HOUSTON, Robert Ross, seaman,
LAMB, John, chief machinist's mate,
MYERS, Robert, chief electrician,
RILEY, Robert, seaman, Bridgeport,
WILSON, -, wardroom cook, Key
One other man, John Brandt, died at
? Hog Island, after having been rescued
1 from the hold of the ship.
Lieutenant Commander Pierce and
about forty sailors were on deck when
tho vessel overturned. They wore
thrown into the water and swam
either toward shore or toward the
small fishing craft which were hurry?
ing to their aid.
According to several of the surivors.
Commander Pierce, instead of trying
to save his own life, swam near the
capsized boat and tried to assist three
members of the crew who were unable
to make, appreciable headway against
the strong tides and wind.
Daniel Manguse, an electrician on
the tender and one of the men rescued,
told of peeing Commander Pierce's
valiant efforts to rescue members of
the crew. Manguse, who was working
in the engine room, was thrown against
a battery box by the listing of the ves
Looking through a porthole he saw
the danger menacing the craft. In
I company with several other men work
I ing in the engine room he clambered
I through a hatchway and jumped over?
board. At least forty men were strug
! gling in tiie water near him, the elec?
Two Steamers Give Aid
Shortly after the submarine, cap?
sized, the steamship Thomas Clyde, on
i route to this city from Baltimore, ap?
peared. A tanker steamer making for
! tho Delaware Bay also hove in sight,
? Tha two vessels immediately steered
j their course toward the overturned
?navy craft and small boats were put
It was these boats from the two
larger steamships that aided in the
rescue of at least a score of the sailors
who were swimming near tho over?
When a rowboat put off from the
; tanker, reached the side of the navy
! craft, the men on the rowboat heard
? cries coming from the hold of the over?
turned craft. Rowing swiftly back tc
i the tanker, they seized axes and crow
| bars and returned to the submarine
A hole was chopped through the
steel plates in the vessel and one fire?
man imprisoned in the engine room
was brought to sajbty. Other men arc
believed to have been imprisoned in
the hold and it was in the hope of sav?
ing them that hurry calls were sent tc
? the navy yard for acetylene torches
to bore through the steel plates ol
| the tender.
I Not long after tho tanker and the
j Thomas Clyde appeared to aid the
| crow, the Independence Hall, an ex
? cursion boat, also approached the over
l turned tender. .Many of the survivors
were taken from the small lishing crafl
and rowboats and placed on the Inde?
pendence Hall or Thomas Clyde.
At the same time messages from the
Philadelphia Navy Yard advised th?
rescurers that navy yard relief tug
carrying physicians were on their waj
; down the river. Navy Yard tug 85, on?
of the fastest of the smaller vessels
at tho yard, met the Thomas Clyde ir
the Delaware River a few hundrec
yards off the navy yard.
The thirty-live survivors carried b*j
tho Clyde wore transferred to the tuf
and taken to the navy yard.
There tho men were given hot coffee
! sandwiches and cigarettes, while per
' sonnel officers at the yard questionec
: them in tho hope of getting an accur
ato estimate of the casualties amonj
I the crew.
Funeral of I.. IM. Porter
To-day; 111 Only Four Day.?
Service?*? will bo held to-day at th?
Funeral Church, Broadway and Sixty
sixth Street, for Louis M. Porter, fifty
nine years old, a director of the Nea:
East Trading Company, of London, wh?
died in his apartment in the Hote
Chatham on Thursday. Mr. Porter ha?
been ill for four days. Pneumonia wa
the cause of death.
Mr. Porter was born in this city an?
was educated at Yale University. Afte:
his graduation he wont to London am
entered tho services of tho compan
with which ho had boon connected eve
| since. He is survived by his wif.
! Oldest Woman in (lanada Die:
MONTREAL, June 11, Mrs. Jamo
Gilmour, reputed to be the oldest wo
man in (lanada, died to-day at th
age of ld-1.
CAPTAIN DANIEL T. MURPHY
ONECO, Conn., June 11.-Captai?
Daniel T. Murphy, sixty years old, fo
many years station agent, at Sent?an?
Conn., and prominent in Democrat!
circles hereabouts, died to-day of pntu
ntonia at his home in Scotland, Conn.
Mr. Murphy was one of the organiz
ers of tho New England Milk Produc
era' Association and had bifid Bcvera
Beverley R. Value, Noted
Gvil Engineer, Is Dead
Crotor Aqueduct and New York
Subways Among Projects He
Helped to Carry Out
Beverley R. Value, civil engineer
and president of the General Con?
tractors' Association, died on Thurs?
day in St. Luke's Hospital after an
illness of several weeks. He was
eighty-four years old.
Mr. Value was born in Montgomery.
Ala., and received his preliminary edu?
cation in tho Pingry School of Eliza?
beth, N. J. He later went to the
School of Mines, Columbia College,
from which he was graduated in 1884.
While in college he attained consider?
able distinction as an athlete.
After graduation Mr. Value became
a civil engineer of the New York
Aqueduct Commission, nnd in 1885
was placed in charge of the Crot?n
Aqueduct, serving from 188t> until
1890, as assistant engineer in charge
of Section 6. From June, 1801, to
May, 1802, he was engaged in remov?
ing rocks from the Passaic Ri-isr
under private contract, and from 1893
to 1900 was engineer in chief of the
New Crot?n Dam. On the completion
of this work he was appointed division
engineer of the Rapid Transit Com?
mission with supervision over the sub?
ways then under -construction, and
served in that capacity until 1903,
when he resigned.
Mr. Value then became chief
engineer of the Electrical Develop?
ment Company, cf Ontario, Can., serv?
ing until 190f>, when he took charge of
the hydro-electric development ?___
of the McCall's Ferry Power CoajS
of Pennsylvania on the SusquehanS
River, and remained there two y??l
He then became executive enei^?
for the Empire Engineering Corno?
tion. In 1910 he entered the 2_t
of the firm of H. S. Xerbaugh, BPS
director and chief consulting engineer
with which corporation he was eon
nected at the time of his death.
MTSS CHARLOTTE HOLT, nlnet, ?
Is dead at her home in New lAndA"*?
.he wnjs the daughter of Captain wiim"*
Holt, and was tho descendant of two ?_*m
lutlonary ooldlors. Her antee-Mi?.?? , ?"
among the early settler? in Connecticut *
MRS. JEAN ADELAIDE r???,
MaoKRBLL, wife _f Edwin luSbS*!
civil engineer, and daughter of 'John ?
Coomb? Porter, at one time connAt?
with the lii*i?ortors and Traders' K*_h__?5
Hank. Is dead at her home In R?ther?-^1
N. J. In addition to Lor husbandB??*?'
.survived by a son. her mother'and
brother. u *
GEORGE WES-LEY MORGAN* **??
four, for twenty-five years connected ?? *J
the Brooklyn Furniture Company ,* .2
Wednesday nt his horn-, 237 Q.incv Stree
Brooklyn. He was an activo member _;
? the invincible Club, of Brooklvn Tnd ?i
a past grand regent of th<, Roval Ar
! canum He is survived by Ms wife tw_
! sons, four daughters an?! a -deter. '
! FRIEDA HAHN, wife of Herman A
Hahn, a retired florist, died vesterday l?
the Brcoklyn Hospital. In addition to'hir
. luisbaiul, she is survived by four daughter.
i ami a s n. ?*?
.TOHX T. HALLEN, for twenty-fly, y?r.
I connected with the Department of Park?
| in Brooklyn, rtWl Thursday at his horn?
? 1C18 Eighth Avenue. Brooklyn. He w.:
sixty-six years old. IT.? is survived by M?
wife, two sons nn?l a daughter.
ANNIE HILLMAN, mother of Df. Henrv
Van Aradale ttillman, a well known ISrook"
lyn osteopath, dif!d Thursday .-it the hem?
of her son, 1716 Forty-fourth Street
Brooklyn. She is survived by two sons ana
Birth, Engagement, Marriage, Death and In Memoriam Noticei
ma\) be telephoned to The Tribune ana time up to midnight for inser
lion in the next days paper. Telephone Beelman 3000.
CARTER--M ORO AN?On June 9, 1920,
at th" residence o? tho hrli'o's parents,
Albert Lea, Minn., Kenneth Woodruft
Carter, son of Galen A. Carter, of Stam?
ford, Conn., ami Miss Barbara Jeannette
Morera?, daughter of Hon. Henry A.
OAKFORD?RUNYON?June 9, .it Runyon
residence, 173 High st., Perth Amboy,
N. J.. by Rnv. Wilbert Wescott, Anna
Ruth Runvon, rt?u(thl?T of Mr. and Mrs.
George J_>. Runyon, to Charlea Brooks
Oakford, of Mcrchantvllle and Philadel?
TAYLOR?KRAI'S? Mr. and Mrs. Henry J.
Kraus, of 24 Franklin Place, Arlington,
>.'. J., announce the marriage of their
.'? ?I'Wr. Ninl ?Vrvllla, to Mr. Arthur
Gilbert Taylor, son of Mrs. Gilbert W.
Taylor, ot 171 Ridgewood ave.. Glen
Ridge, N. J., June 10, iil20. Rt the First
Methodist Episcopal Church, by tho Rev.
S. F. Jackson.
ARMSTRONG?William, Jiinn 9, TUB
FUNERAL CHURCH, Broadway and 6Cth
st., Saturday, 2 p. m.
ATWOOD?On Wednesday, June 10, at his
residence, Richmond Hill, L. I.. Charles
Cray, husbapd of Caroline Cassels At
wood, iir tho 86th year of his age,
Funeral private. Cleveland, Ohio, papers
BOWLER? Eliza A. (neR Farrell), Tues?
day, Jun? 8, 1920, beloved wife of .John
A. Bowl?r. Funeral from her late resi?
dence, 516 West 162d st., Saturday, June
12, at 9:46 a. m.; thence to Church of
St. Rose of Lima, West 165th st., where
a solemn requiem mass will be off r? d
for the repose of her soul. Members of
L. C. B. A., Branch 14?, Invited.. Auto
CARPENDER?<"V Friday, Juno 11, 1920]
Alii ? Pr? ble de Haas, w [fe of William
1 ' .:*? n 1er, ' hei - sld? n? ?-. I Ea il 191 h
?t., New York City. Funeral services
will be held al mo Church of St. John
the Evangelist, New Brunswick, N. J.,
on Monday, Juno 14, at 11:30 a. m.
CORIELL?Mary E., widow of Andrew 7
Coriell, passed away, in her 73d year.
Services at late residence, 4 on East
Union av., Bound Brook, N. .'.. 4:70
p. ni.. Sunday. Fr?en-is are Invited.
CORNISH?Gladys Zuill, wife of Gilbert
M, ? 7?: nish, on W? dne sdaj . June :-,
at i ,'???; look Hospiti I, Summit, N. J.
Funeral services ftt her late residence at
Gillette, X. .!., ?m Saturday at 2:45
p. m. (new tlipe). Interment at con?
venience of family.
DANIELS?Annie Daniels (nee Kerr), be?
loved wife ? E *'? - late .1 nines Daniela
and mother of John. James ?-. I William,
native of Drumcong, County Leltrim,
Ireland. Funeral from 1426 Glover st.,
Westchester, Saturday, 9:30 a. n?. Re
? Quiera mass at St. Raymond's Church,
10 a. m.
1 DAVIS ?At Milford, Mich., June n, MrB.
Sara Brett Davis, widow of the hue
David Davis, of Fishklll-on-Hude ...
77. v. Funeral on arrival of New York
Central ?.rain 12'J at Beacon, -\*. Y., on
I>ELFEL?John Peter, beloved husband
of Mary B. and father of Charles S.,
at his residence, 439 3d st., Carl all
N, i , June 10, aged 68 years. Funeral
Sunday, 2 p. m. from late residence.
DENON?On Wednesday, June 9, 1920,
Mary A., widow of Thomas Denon ai??l
bdoved sister of Sister Mary Vincentine,
Order of St. Joseph, and .in::?"s McCue.
Funeral from lier laie resid t; . 451
Meiler av., Brooklyn, on Saturday at
9:30 i. in. Solemn requiem mass al
iin- Church of St. Malachi, Van Slcklen
and Atlantic a vs.
DO LAN?-On June 9. Delia, beloved sister
of Phillip, Annie, Mary and l?ate Do Ian
and fond aunt of Margaret Dolan. Fu
neral from her late residence, ::7i East
46th st., on Satui ,1 ly, 9 :30 a. m. Re?
quiem mass ?it St. Boniface's Church,
47th St. and 2d ave., at 10 o'clock. in?
terment Calvary Cemetery.
1)1 MAN?On Juna 10. Ann Duncan, at the
residence of her daughter, Mrs. Samuel
Hughes, 944 6th ave,. New Vork. Fu?
neral service on Saturday, June 12, 8'30
p. m. Interment at convenience ot fam?
EATON?Tn New Haven. Tonn., June in,
l 120, Julia Henrietta Eaton, wife of
George V I-.".?1 n and daughter of the
late T. F. Hammer. Funeral service will
be held at "her Lite home, 80 Sachem st .
New Haven, on Saturday afternoon, June
12, at 3 o'clock.
IT1Y. -On Friday, June n. Charles R.
Fita, bJ? Southampton, Long Island, aged
r.7 ycalb. Funeral al his '.????? residenc .
Monday, June It, at 7.70 p. m.
| GARV?N.Frederick W., of East Orange.
X. .1.. and Caanan, Conn., son of late
John Garvin, of Toronto, Ont., on June
11th, in his 60th year. Funeral s n
at the residence, Caairan, Conn., Sundaj
at 2 p. in.
GIANELLA?On Wednesday, June p. 1920,
in his Slst year, Frank, beloved hus?
band of Alice ?'. Gianella tne?. oieas n)
an<l father of Amalia 1*. Gia.ni lia, Fu?
neral Saturday morning, June 17, from
his hit- residence, 410 7th st.; thence
to the Church of .*:: Saviour, 8th ave
and 6th St., Brooklyn, where a sole n
requiem mass will be said at "10 o'clo k.
Interment in Holy Cross Cemetery.
GOEPKL?At Albany, x. Y.. Juno 10.
Charles F. Goepel, In his '? ! year Fu
in ra? chap? ? I el: n M? ritt BuriaJ and
Cremation Company, 161 8th av., corner
18th s:.. Sunday, 7 o'clo? '..
GOULD?Ai tlenryvillo, Pa., on Wednes?
day, June 9, 1920, Elizabeth M. Lutes,
b? . iv. -? wife > t ? ?r. W . M ?ore Go il . ?i
S5 luis,y ?.t.. Newark, N. J. Fun ? .
services will bo held at the "Home tor
Services." 160 Clint? a .? v -, 77- wark, on
Saturday, June 12, al 7:70 p. m.
HEN?ELLY?On Wednesday, June 9, Mary
Acres, beloved daughter of Martin .,-, .
Agnes Hennelly. Funeral :"--?? r la ??
residence, 178 Fast 881 ?i si . S ir
June 12, 7:30 a.-i?... thence to th? ? hui h
of St. Ignatius Loy la. S4th st, and Park
ave. Interment New London. C? an.
i I1II.I.?William Gait Hill, beloved husband
of 11. Florence Hill Oleo Paul), .lun?- 9,
suddenly. Funeral services a1 Si .* - ? e's
Church, Albany and Lin n aves Br ?ok
lvn, with mRSS, at 10 30 ... ? . Saturday,
Juno 12. All friends Invited to attend
HJuLLMAN?On June 10, 1920, Annie, be
love : wife of Henry V. A. Uillman,
mother of Dr H Van Ar
Lester Kyle Hlllman an l IS Ij tho Rae
i l lili ?an. Fu?era ', Bcrvicei at Ocean
Parkwi v M E, Church, O? n Park?
way .?? 1 Foster ave., Brooklyn, s-.mv>,
.; .:? ? : l, at 3 p. m. !n it privat? -
HIN( 11M\N? On Wodnes lay, June 9, YYnl
ier Hint-linitin In the 76th year of hla
age. Servie?-? ?n the r? ? ? o of Mrs.
Charlea S. ilinchmnn, S? ? Gil t. X J.
Saturday, June 12, at 3:16 p. m. Train
leaving Penna. Station, 12:34 New York
time, will bo met. Interment Sunday
il a. m.. Friends' Southwestern Ground
HOLLERITH At Gilmour Court, Creen
a- ?. s. Win, Plains, X V , June 9, 192 I,
Mnrlo Louise', wife of George C. Hoi.
lerith, in her 60th year, Funeral ser\r'
Ices will be held ?it her lato residence
on Friday at il a. m.. daylight saving
time, train leaving Grand Central Sta?
tion ?it 6:39 standard time. Internient
? onvonlanbo of family.
J1MMIIAN?At hla residence. 278 Pron
l,-i ave., M.?uni V?tu?m, X. Y., June
?i, Rev. Karatuna Jinishlnn. Funeral
sarvtoea at his lata r?sidence Saturday,
.limo 17. Ht X.X:t(X city time. X.? V,,rl,.
New Haven & Hartford train leaving
Grand Centra) Station, : ?wer level at
'???.-?? rd flm (1:27 ? Ity tim?). -
JOHNSTON On .Tun- 10, at he?- residen?
163 Lexington aVe., after a brief nines?;
in her s id year, pea? el ully . nterefl In '
'''"'? Frances _nl n ? Benjamin
widow of Andersoi I n Johnston of
Mayville, Ky., and Washington DC
t" ' ved mother of Frances Benjamin
Johnston and cherished sister o? i
Cornelia .1. Hagan Servi d? and lnter
menl al Washington, D. C. Rochester"
Buffalo and Cincinnati papers please
JONES?Bridget, on June 10, at the r?5i
dence of h? r .??. ? -, M ? s C. Stillane, 2016
Las! 17th st., Bi .... , ? ?,
at 8!. Mark's Ro Catholic Church
Sheepshead Bay, on Saturday at 9 30
a. m. Interment 3 natery. -
KELLY?On June 9, 1920, Lucy A be
loved wife of Arthur 11. Kelly, at her
i -: len -v ' :' 8th ave.. Bror '?. vn. Pu
! ral Saturday, .lune 12, at 9:30 a. :_.,
follows 1 by solemn req 1 mass at Bt!
Francis Xavier Church. Aul mobile cor
MARTIN Tr, hrr 20th year after a lnr.g
Uli BB, Margarel .-' a ? ? . ? ?torti)
beloved wire of Walter Martin Funeral
fn m hi r late ri : 1 Washlng
I '? ave., Bronx, Saturday, at !f? 50 a.
in.; thence to St. Augustine's Church?
MASON?-At Cramlum Point, New Ro
chelle, N. Y, on June l!. Ai.-xnnder
Taylor Mason, husban?i of Susanne Le?
Mason and non of Amelia C. und the
late Rev. Arthur Mason. Funeral serv?
ices to bo held al St. Bartholomew's
Chai I, Par! ave. an 1 50th st., on Mon?
day, .1 ! j rj ? ? 14, at 10 .0 a. m. Interment
at Woodlawn. Boston papers pleas?
McGIJNCEY?Alice L. (nee Hudson), be.
I wife of Harold M ; : :
this life June in. in hi r S? rv
Ices at her la ?'. '?\ est 17?th
st., Satui it, Fu
neral Sunday at 1 p. : ?
Mr'.I IRE?June 9, I 120, Mary Jan- Mc
Gulre i il"?? 1 [ennesse-, 1, bel l w.fe of
ph McGul 'Mil hells
?. ? ? ? ' , 1 ? -, ? ',.: k, Iri I >Jntft_
froi , 184 9th av? . Saturday
!:? quii ?*.: .; .xs at St.
Colun !?a'.<* Church, 10 o'clock.
MacNEIL- Archibald, June 9. 1820, aired
82 yi ??-. 1 rn Tobermorv, S? otland, Oc?
tober 12 1837, l.'jsb.n?! of Mary MncNell
ui"" ?'lurk). Funeral services June 11,
at ? . 30 !>. in., irom his late r
And rson av?*.. Fort Lee, ?. .!. Funeral
irday, 2 p. m., Fair Vi'it Cerne?
MICHAEL?Very sU'Menly. on June .. at
on, Wis., Mary Li ? e M : Mom, '"???
'?.,. ? : wife of Loui? <?! : ?11 !
daughter of I he ames Taintor and
Ei ? Brown McCollom, of Tr< ?', l'a
? ral services at Madison WIs., und
: ?' stingi Mich.
MOL? 111 -Suddi n'y. at the hoi of her
?laughter. O. 3 : - '. Christo?
pher st., Montclair, N. .T.. Eunic?* lt., be?
loved v. fi ? 1 i'u
1 si rvlci .?> at St. Johi a
Church, Montclair ave and Chestnut st.,
Sa turd Juni on of train
leaving Jers? y City (Erie R. ft.) : .
)'? r Montclair Btatioi ; -? omit
MURPHY?Daniel, be] - ' .band of
Nora Murph; (nee :-',: ' . * Uve of
Queens) ?wn, County Cork, Irel nd. r<i
; ?.1 from his Bast
241st st., Juno 12, .11 0 a. m. Illative?
and friends and 1 ? ?1 Brick?
layers' Union -No. 27, are Invited to at?
MURRAY- On June 9, 1920, John J., be?
ll husband ? f Mary Mun ay <n?<?
ison ) u.vl tr embei of T p? graphical
Dnl ;i No. 6. Funi ral fi I J ?'*'-"
n di ni . 156 E ?atur_?r,
June 12 v 30 i>. m.
NEGGESMITH 1 m Juno r< ' e M be
? . ,1 ?if ?of 11 rm m C N-g) 'h
and sisti r of M 1 l"',J*
ral from hor 1 71 5ta
a \ e., S : ? urda* . ,1 ui e 12, ? ? ?
thenc to All Saints 1 : 29th st
and Madison ave . wh? re J
offered ?jbr her soul. ?nterin nt Wooc
O'NEILL?June 9, T.*r.r.rn O'Neill, at M?
r? Bidi nee, 385 Fr ? . L. I. City,
nal ive of 1 ?allsland ne. Ire?
land. Funeral on Sal irday, Juno 12, ?t
9 ? ... m. ; thi nee to St. I'atr'CK.
Church. Interment Cal
PORTER Louis. June 10, THE) FDT
KERAL CHURCH, Broa I ?ray and Cttn
st., Saturd v. 10 a. m
PRESSINGER?On June 10, " tf! Id *
1 v ? st.???'. now r? the 1 of y
> ? ?, 70 East ."7th Bt- ' '';
neral si n ' es at St. *-:> pi
Church, West 69th st.,
1 "". ? ? papera please copy.
ROHAN ' in v. ? dm sday, 9. 1**??
? ... ; .. i. ? ? v. ? of the l*w
Thomas Rohan and mother ? f Jaine?
- , and Jo
..,-? m Healy.
f irmi rly of the 7th War I, Manh ttan.
incral iron hei 1 ace, i?i
: ih ..-. ??-. : v ,. ?iyn, Saturday, . ? 1 ?
1920, at - p. m. sharp.
SCHNAUFER .ft r a long nines?. >?
her 9th 5 ear, Martl i, bel
of Martha S? hi aufi r (nee Wet*??
]*un. ral fr hei ate res nce. 3*?
. d av, , Br? ? x Saturday, ai S p. m. In?
terment Woodla-n n.
NLKI.V.i ?n Thursday, June 10 !>?*??
Henry S. Seely. Funeral at the Gr?*fn
vllle Reformed Church ? . "?,}Z
? v Saturday. Jun? 12, at 2 p '?'< <.?r*
rlages will be In waiting on ?rr IvaJ <??
12 p. rn. train from Grand Centra.
Terminal, daylight saving time
SMITH Sudd .vv, .* Binghamton, N.. \
a . dm sday, June 9, 1920, Arthur ?
Smith, In h s 47th year, fi her 1 ?JW
mond E. and br.-ih.r of l>r ],v"Z
Embry, Bertram E. and I In? i. .'?.
h. Fun< rai B? rvlces a: I Is late b^?
S i?, ni.
Beverly Reid, ?udd n!y, at ??
servi at Christ CI rcl * ??'??'/ *n"
71st Bt., on Saturday, June ;
m. Interment private ;?
? . ?? . . ? ? b<*th N !
The General Contractors A?* ' *
? : verly R. . Pre. .'''.,",
itlon. on 'I hursday, Jun
. : : M
,i u n e 1 '.
A._)_a.uun, on ? nui ;-???.. . .?..?? -?? ,^?
funeraJ sei vi ea at Chr si Ch
?..'. and . . st., on * itur las ? ?"" "
at 2 ;?. m. 1'. l_ CRANFOR?.
I'ivs: Vice-1 r?sidant.
C. A. CRANE S m retary.
tVO?)l.-nn J 11 ? 10, Nettle M-, *?J3
wlfi of Samuel M. Wood.
Orchard ?t.. Cranford, N. 3.. on B
12. 1 t S P
Inti rm nt at Greenwood
Call -Columbus 8200'
i?^Any Hour, Day or Night
l?f FRANK B CAMPBKMj
THE FUNERAL CHURCH' ln&
, son tetar?an)
970 Broadway ?t 66th St.
? ,?, o?e?. _.ui< St. _ ?'?t: A'
John W. Lyon ;,', ,
l n E -. .:.
THE WOODLAWN, ( LMKTERt
_J.d Bt. Bv Harlem Train and b> 'r,M
i>ot? of ?uta II ?!?? for uale.
Offlca, _0 JUaat 3.d ????. ?? *?