Newspaper Page Text
probably to-day would be an even !
money bet. But Moran, who is con-1
?lderod at best but a third-iater in this
country, cast a shadow over Car
pentter'a post-war activities. He went
to Europe and knocked out in jig time
Joe Beckett, at whose expense tho
Frenchman effected his come-back af?
ter th a war.
With the arrival of the transients
for the fight sentiment seems to have
switched somewhat toward the chal?
lenger. Three or four days ago Demp?
sey money went hogging at odds of 8
and 3^ to 1. With recent arrivals of
Europeans and South Americans, not
to mention Far Westerners, the. odds
took a decided turn. The best that
would be quoted against the challenger
yesterday was 2 to 1.
Chairman Robert H. Doherty of the
New Jersey State Athletic Commission
announced last night that Dr. .1. B.
Farrell, of Jersey City, had been
named timekeeper for today's battle.
Jim Savage, former aspirant to heavy?
weight honors in the "white hope" age,
?as been designated alternate referee
?ti case Harry J. Ertle should he unable
Neither Camp Overconfident
The rival camps are full of optimism
and confidence, though neither seems
overconfident. Tho nervous and physi?
cal system of the champion o? the
world seemed beautifully tuned and in
harmony as he went to bed last night
in Jersey City to rest for the battle of
bis career this afternoon. **
Dempsey and his immediate staff spent
the night at the home of General Wil?
liam C. Heppenheimer, president of the
New Jersey Trust Company. The
champion's party arrived secretly from
Atlantic City at 5:15 p. m., and in?
cluded, besides the king of all heavy?
weights, Manager Jack Kearns, Charles
Trant, the Chicago detective and per?
sonal guardian of Dempsey, and Mayor
Charles L. Bader of Atlantic City. This
].arty was met by Deputy Mayor John
Malone of Jersey City, Dr. Joha Nevin
and J. Harry Foley, secretary ?f Gov?
At the home of General Heppen?
heimer an elaborate dinner was given
for the champion and his party, at
which a number of prominent Jersey
City residents were present. The tables
were arranged with smilax, white and
pink carnations and draped with the
American" colors. Dempsey's rendez?
vous was supposed to be a deep and
dark secret. Women in the vicinity
evidently knew about it, however, and
many had gathered before the gen?
eral's house when the Dempsey party
alighted from their cars.
Throughout the dinner and after?
ward Dempsey appeared in the very
best of spirits. Ho was an interested
listener at the table, but joined in the
conversation only when appealed tq di?
rectly. Needless to say, the pros?
pective fight was not alluded to at all.
Soon after dinner Dempsey excused
himself and retired to the billiard
room for a game with Mike Trent. He
retired at 9 o'clock, and shortly after?
ward was reported asleep.
According to the most reliable re?
ports of eye-witnesses, Georges Car
per.tier, the French challenger, takes
to-day's issue as lightly aa the de?
fender of the heavyweight crown. De?
spite tho heavy rain of the morning
Carpentier took to the woods in com?
pany of Paul Journ?e and Charles Le -
doux. Three-quarters of an hour later
they returned, drenched to the skin.
Carpentier was given a good rub-down
and then swnthed in blanket3. He
spent the afternoon on the porch. The
French challenger appeared in the beat
of spirits when he retired for the night.
He had a hearty laugh at his manager,
Fran?ois Deschemps, who to-day had
his hair cropped close by the barber
who separated Georges from his Titian
No one in the Carpentier camp would
volunteer the slightest hint as to what
plan the challenger might pursue this
. afternoon other than to declare most
fMTiphatieally that Georges would come
home with his shield or on his shield.
There would be no trickery or quitting
or excuses offered if the quest for a
championship were to fail.
Though to-day's battle of the cen?
tury is to be staged at Boyle's Thirty
Acres, it is virtually in the heart of
Greater New York. Transportation
facilities are ideal. The site is tapped
not only by three railways, but by the
Hudson tubes as well and by all the
ferry boat connections of the North
? River. Rickard Stadium, under nor?
mal conditions, is within twenty-five
minutes of Broadway and Forty-Second
To-day the stadium may not be quite
so convenient to reach. It is certain
there will be a tremenduous jam. New
York boasts the greatest sporting
?di?ntele in the world and New York
is much worked up over this particular
fight. Then there are the visitors?
thousands of them. Conservative es?
timates placo the transients at one
hundred thousand. This influx was noi
so noticeable until two days ago.
But only yesterday was the prepond?
erance of outside enthusiasm reallj
manifested. For the first time sine?
the tickets for the bij fight went or
sale at Madison Square Garden more
than five weeks ago, there was a rea
Garden crush. Long before noon line:
several blocks long had been former
by tho late comers, anxious to provide
themselves with tickets against whicl
there could be no possible quibble.
Reflected in Betting
The presence of the outsiders, too
was reflected in the betting. Th<
French lino steamship La Lorraine
which raced into port under foreet
draught, brought a host of French am
Engliiih uportsmen, well heeled witl
Carpentier money. The France is not
far away, racing to reach New Yorl
by 8 o'clock this morning. She carries
an even greater throng of Europear
sportsmen. It is expected that thest
two boat leads of Carpentier monej
may greatly affect to-day's betting.
Half a million was wagered on thi
street yesterday, and at odds tha'
averaged only 2 to 1 against th>
Frenchman. It would not be at al
surprising if Dempsey were no bette:
th^n a 5 to 8 favorite at ring time
Among the latest arrivals from abroa?
is Eugene Corri, the celebrated Englisl
referee, who is an ardent Carpentie:
admirer because of tho Frenchman';
signal victory over Joe Beckett.
Tex Rickard, America's premier pro
motor of professional boxing, an
nounced early last evening that hi
t-tat'.ium would be crowded this after
noon if the weather were at all pro
pitious. Rickard announced official!}
that the advance sale has airead?
passed the million and a quarter mark
, The general admissions of $5.50 will gi
I on sale at 8 o'clock this morning at thi
F etadium. Rickard prophesies the gati
Will surely exceed $1,500,000. His cal
culations wero based on sales up to 1(
o'clock yesterday morning. Foreigr
fans who came on La Lorraine and th<
Aquitanin last night and who will ar
rive on the France this morning shouh
practically exhaust the remaining seat!
of high price. There are still to be ac
counted a number of special traini
from points west. One from Los An
jreles, due this morning, has moro thai
two hundred tight fans aboard.
No Mercy for Crooks
Eight hundred police and three hun
?red firemen of Jersey City have beer
rehearsing for several days past to b,
prepared to afford every assistance anc
protection to the visiting multitude
Hundreds of plain clothes detective!
from New York and the big America)
Cities will supplement iho Jersey Citj
#orce3 to guard against pickpockets
?nd con men. Experts in proi'usior
will be on hand to circumvent thi wOts
?pt the counterfeiters of admissions
'A warning has been sounded to the
crooks. Every one of these appre
kended will be .given a jail term.
* Every precaution baa be eu taken
Dempsey Odds 2 toi;
$500,000 Bet in Street
Odds on Champion Jack Demp?
sey to win his fight with Georges
Carpentier to-day were reduced
late yesterday from 8 to 1 to 2
to 1. Dempsey followers insisted
on a 2 to 1 basis for all bets made
after 3 o'clock yesterday after?
The largest single wager re?
corded was $30,000 to $10,000
that Dempsey wins. Yesterday
was the liveliest day in the finan?
cial district's helling ring sinco
the Dempsey-Car pen tier match
was arranged. Official estimates
placed the day's wagering
through James W. Ball & Co. and
W. L. Darnell, handling the hulk
of the commission betting, at bet?
ter than $200,000.
Richard Fabb, Wall Street's
betting authority, estimated that
total bets placed in the Wall
Street district amounted to
against the possibility of fire. The
entire arena has a closely boarded
floor, making it impossible for lighted
cigars or cigarettes or sparks from
them to fall into the under structure,
which, nevertheless, will bo closely pa?
trolled. The fire department will bar
newspapers and all forms of inflamma?
ble material. A complete water sys
: tern has been Installed, with some
fifteen fire plugs with hose attached,
so that it Would be possible to flood
j tho whole arena within two minutes
of any alarm.
Prospective patrons aro advised to
make an early start for tho scene of
this afternoon's fight. Promoter Rick
ard has givon assurances that the
heavyweight championship battle will
start promptly at 3 o'clock. If neces?
sary he will trim or entirely eliminate
his preliminaries accordingly. The
preliminaries will begin at 1 o'clock
Fight Fans "Hit
Hay" Most Any
Place in Hotels
Bathrooms, Billiard Tables
and Sample Rooms Used
to Care for Thousands of
Spectators From Afar
With rooms at a premium already
and every incoming train dumping ad?
ditional thousands at railroad termi?
nals, New York's hotels last night used
billiard tables, sample rooms and Turk?
ish bath sleeping rooms in an effort to
accommodate the fight crowd. At the
Pennsylvania alone more than 800
guests were assigned rooms in less
than four hours yesterday afternoon,
and the Astor, Commodore, Waldorf
Astoria, McAlpin, Biltmore, Ritz
Carlton, Plaza and others were equally
Hotel managers say that no event
staged near New York ever caused such
an influx. Register sheets resemble
geographical weather surveys, so varied
are the states and cities represented
by fight fans. Not only is every state
in the Union represented, but practi?
cally every country in Europe has its i
representatives. And they are still j
From Distant Points
The majority of the fans already j
here are from distant points, while big \
delegations from Pittsburgh, Philadcl- \
phia, Washington, Baltimore and other!
points nearer New York are expected ;
to pour into the city on early morning j
trains. Thousands of visitors from ]
distant points, unable to secure reser?
vations on returning trains on account I
of increased travel, will remain in the j
city until to-morrow or Monday.
Hotel managers kept a worried eys
on weather conditions last night. Hun?
dreds of reservations have been made j
at various hotels by Fourth of July
visitors who will arrive to-morrow and I
Monday morning. Should the fight be
postponed because of rain until Mon-1
day the light fans and Fourth of July !
visitors will stage a merry battle for \
possession of sleeping Quarters. The
problem of deciding will naturally be |
left to the hotel management, and ?
managers are not aching to arbitrate
Not only wore sleeping quarters
taxed to care for the record-breaking
crowds, but dining rooms and grill
rooms also labored under the strain.
At several of the hotels private din?
ing rooms were converted into eating
places for guests, and every hotel in
the city was forced to call out its re?
serve force of waiters and cooks.
Carpentier a Strategist
In Ring, Declares Corr?!
British Referee Says French?
man Makes Up Lack in
Weigh! in Other Ways
Eugene Corri, the British referee,
who has officiated at more than 2,000
fights in Europe, arrived yesterday on
the Adriatic of the White Star Line to
attend the fight as tho guest of Tex
Richard. He said he didn't know much
about Dempsey, but that any one who
failed to take Carpentier seriously was
making a big mistake.
"He is a ring general and a strate?
gist," said Corri, "and uses i;reat head
work. What he lacks in weight he
makes up in other ways, and he is a
vindictive fighter, too, when aroused "
Many of those arriving on the
Adriatic came to see the fight, among
them Rear Admiral Sir Guy Gunat,
K. C. M. G. R. N.
The Earl of Dundonald, a retired
lieutenant general who made his mark
in the Beer War, and his sister, Lady
E. Cochrane, who were among the pas?
sengers, are on their way to attend the
centenary celebration of Feruvian in?
dependence. The Earl of Dundonald is
to be the official representative of tho
British government at the celebration.
He was met by Frederick Watson,
British Consul in this city, and Eduardo
Higginson, Peruvian Consul General.
, -?? ?
Rosenwasser to Die in Chair
Slayer Becomes Hysterical After
Sentence Is Pronounced
Julius Rosenwasser, twenty-five
years old, convicted of first degree
murder last Monday afternoon by a
jury which deliberated only four min?
utes, was sentenced yesterday by
Judge Talley, in General Sessions, to
die in the electric chair on August 8.
Rosen Walser became hysterical when
he heard the sentence and had to be
supported by court officers. lie was
hurried from the courtroom and taken
to Sing Sing.
He was convicted of the murder,
January 29 last, of Jacob Mazura. Tho
evidence showed that Rosenwassor
lured Mazura to his house and at?
tempted to rob him of $2,000, which he
planneu to take to Russia.
Staid Senators Make a Dash
WASHINGTON, July 1. A magnetic
influence, having its center In Jersey
City, N. J., where to-morrow's cham?
pionship bout between Jack Dempsey
and Georges Carpentier is to be staged,
penetrated the Capitol to-day and drew
dignified Senators and busy Represent?
atives from their seats.
Adjournment of the Senate and
House lato in the day saw about a hun?
dred members of Congress turning to?
ward the railroad station with tickets
I to New York and even more precious
I bits of pasteboard in their pockets.
j Various estimates showed that nearly
I a dozen Senators' and ninety or more
i members of the House would be seated
in the Jersey City arena to-morrow.
A list of Senators who plan to attend
the bout as made public to-day includ?
ed Edge, New Jersey; Fornald, Maine;
Elkins, West Virginia; McNary, Ore?
gon; Poindoxter, Washington; Short
ridge, California; Reed, Missouri; New
berry, Michigan, and Wadsworth, New
The Hotiso list included one group
of about fifty who stage miniature
championship bouts from timo to time
in the gymnasium of tho House office
building. Tho members of this group,
who don the gloves under the leader?
ship of Representative Britten, of Illi?
nois, said they hoped to get some new
pointera from Mr. Dempsey and M, Car
Attorney General Daugherty an?
nounced to-day that he would not at?
tend the tight because he "had too
much respect for the opinion of people
who disapprove of prizo lights and of
whom I must bo a sort of uuotfiuial
rn n r o s o 11 tji t. i ve. "
Paris to Paint
(Continued from pas? on?)
Carpentier will return immediately to
Yesterday Mme. Carpentier cabled
Georges, sending him all her good
wishes for success and also her kisses
and those of Jacqueline. These are
what she terms the most lucky charms
she could send her husband. The
cablegram is the last that she will
send before the fight. Mme. Carpen?
tier frequently hears from Georges, but
his messages are purely personal?in?
quiring about her and the baby.
Mme. Carpentier never has seen her
husband fight and does not like to
hear of boxing contests. She says that
if she had a son she would not permit
him to bo brought up as a boxer. To?
day Mme. Carpentier looked a trifle
worn as a result of anxiety. Never?
theless she was confident that her
husband would win, and declared that
Bhe was hoping and praying with all
her soul that .ho would be returned
A good deal of the time of Mme. Car?
pentier is spent in studying English in
preparation for her hoped for Ameri?
Special Cable to The Tribune
Copyright, 1921, New York Tribune Inc.
PARIS, July 1. -The French press
to-day carried not fewer than 40,000
words of preliminary news about the
big fight, the greatest one day's volume
of publicity for a sporting event in the
history of France. Even the staid
Temps bloomed out with an exhaustive
history of the art of boxing and a most
serious discussion of the merits of the
two opponents in to-morrow's combat.
The newspaper concludes "Now, may
the best man win!"
The government wireless on Eiffel
Tower will attempt to pick tip the re?
sults of the tight direct from New
York, but even if this fwils the cables
and inland telegraph wifes will carry
the news all over France, to cities, in?
land watering places and fashionahlo
resorts from the Channel to the
Fight Indictment Fails;
Crafts Warns Edwards
Objectors Say Governor, With
93,000 Who Go to Ring
side, Is Liable to Arrest
The Hudson County Grand Jury in
Jersey City was dismissed last night
until the second Tuesday in Septem?
ber by Justice Swayze after it had
listened to representatives of the In?
ternational Reform Bureau, who sought
indictments for the Dempsey-Carpen
tier fight managers and principals No
indictments were found.
After the jury had been dismissed
Dr. Wiibur F. Crafts, superintendent of
the International Reform Bureau, an?
nounced that the end of efforts to
stop the tight hud been reached, but
added significantly that after the bout
there might be evidence justifying
criminal action and also "ground for
"Whom do you intend to impeach?
Governor Edwards?" he was asked.
"We have appealed to the Governor
to stop the fight and he has refused,"
replied Dr. Crafts. "If he witnesses
that fight and a crime is committed he
can be impeached. More than that, I
will say that ho can be arrested for
witnessing a crime."
"Let them arrest me?I'll be right
here," laughed the Governor when in?
formed of Dr Crafts's statements. "I'll
stand up so that Dr. Crafts can see me."
Governor Edwards said he had re?
ceived Dr. Crafts's letter yesterday
morning. He said lie would not be able
to reply to it for the present.
Accompanying Dr. Crafts before the
grand jury were Herbert Clark Gilson,
attorney for the bureau; the Rev. Dr.
Robert Watson, president of the organ?
ization, and the Revs. James D. Parker,
Jormain Brace, Frederick S. Ritter and
Harvey L. Wyatt, Jersey City clergy?
John Milton, Corporation Counsel of
Jersey City, who appeared for Tex
Rickard at hearings on an application
for an injunction made by the reform?
ers, was also at the courthouse. He
said no further action was contem?
Dr. Crafts refused to say whether he
personally intended to attend the fight.
lie said enough competent men would
be there representing the bureau to
provide for subsequent proceedings at
law. Dr. Crafts added that every one
of the 93,000 persons attending the
fight will be committing a criminal
act and be liable to subsequent arrest.
? Atlantic City
THROUGH EXPRESS TRAINS
Fron Pennsylvania station and
Eastern Standard Timo
Saturday, July 0??:0B A. M., 12:10,
1:16 i Atlantic City Limited, no
coaches, extra fare train) and
2 :1S P. M.
Sunday. July 8?7:1a ?ml 0:0r> A. M.
Leave ATLANTIC CITY
lor Pennsylvania station an?
Sunday, July 8?S.I5 A. M. and 4:15
Monday, .inly 4?S;ir> a. m? i:30,
S : 15 (Allnntio City Limited, no
coaches, extra furo train). 5:03
and 7:00 P. M.
Parlor Cur.* on alt Express Trains.
For connecting nains via North
Philadelphia, see time table.
Stake Tied Up
By Film Man
(Continued from pugn on?)
tract is dated September 6, 1919, and
was made in Cleveland. Spcllman suc?
ceeded, he says, in retting the Pathu
! people to make the film.
The Path? Company ugreed to make
an advance payment of $50,000, Spell
man says, and in addition 50 per cent
of all the proceeds above the cost of
Spellman says that he went to Cali?
fornia and did a large part of the work
I of assembling a supporting company
and in training Dempsey for his part.
Before the film was finished ho says
that ho made nine trips from const to
coast, interviewed the boxer's wife at
Wells, Nev., and assisted in Dcmpsey's
defence to the draft indictment in San
Out of the $1,000,000 or more that
tho Path? Films made out of "Dare?
devil Jack," Spellman says thnt the
share of Kearns and Dempsey was
about $400,000. The film was a serial,
shown once a week throughout the
country, and was in fifteen parts.
Spellman's 25 per cent share of this
money would amount to $100,000.
In addition to the suit Spollman
brought under this contract, he has
also sued Dempsey for another $100,000
for personal services in seeing him
through his motion picture venture.
Picks Dempsey to Win
The suit under the contract came
up before Supreme Court Justice Tay?
lor in Buffalo last May, but resulted
in a mistrial through the disagreement
of the jury. It will come to trial again
in the fall, along wich the second suit
for personal services.
Spellman is represented by William
Klein, of 120 Broadway.
Spellman said last night that no at?
tempt would be made to bother either
Dompsey or Kearns on the eve of the
bout. He snid that he had, while at the
Hippodrome, staged the circus that
Miss Anne Morgan gave for the work?
ing girls' vacation fund in 191G, and
that he had also arranged the air:,hip
contest between Roy Knabenshue and
Santos-Dumont in ??J04. He picked
Dempsey to win to-day's battle.
5 Arraigned in Varot?a Case
Remanded to Tomlts After Flea
on Murder Charge
Five of the seven men indicted for
tha murder of Giuseppe Varotta, the
five-year-old child, slain by kidnapers,
were arraigned before Judge Mclntyre
in General Sessions yesterday and
nffcsr pleading not guilty were re?
manded to the Tombs without bail. The
two other men named in the indictment
have net been arrested.
Counsel for the men asked for two |
weeks in which to demur to the indict?
ment or to make other necessary mo?
tions, but Assistant District Attorney
Sullivan objected. The court decided
to allow one week for action by the at?
torney for the indicted men.
Here in Silk
Giuseppe Aeardi Arrested
as Participant in Hold?
up in Which a Passing
Motorcyclist Was Killed
Clew ?s Discarded Shell
Six Bandits Escaped With
$30,000 Loot in Daring
Truck Raid in Jersey
Giuseppe Aeardi, thirty-five years
old, describing himself as a laborer
and giving his address as 136 Elizabeth
Street, was arrested last night at his
home by Detectives Michael Fiaschetti
and Salvatore Innella, of the Italian
squad, as a member of the band that
held up a silk truck near Andover,
N. J., on Juno 14, killing Albert Koster,
of Andover, who surprised them at
their work. The band escaped with
silks worth $30,000.
Aeardi is held as a fugitive from
justice. He will be extradited to New
Jersey to-morrow. Tho arrest followed
two weeks of trailing by Fiaschetti
and other Italian squad detectives.
Aeardi attempted to resist, but was
quickly subdued. Additional arrests
are expected within a few hours. The
prisi nor was placed under examination
immediately after heing taken to Police
The robbery in connection with
which Aeardi is held was the most
sensational in Jersey police annals. Six
men held up a truck driven by C. I>.
Resche, a chauffeur employed by. tho
Sussex: Print Works, of Newton, N. J.,
compelled the driver and his assistant
to abandon their cargo and conveyed
them into the woods, where they were
bound and guarded by four of the
bandits from 7 a. ni. until 2 p. m. At
that time tho guards decamped and
one of the two truckmen succeeded in
loosening his bonds, later giving the
alarm. While the bandits were bind?
ing l?esche and his assistant, Koster
approached on his motorcycle. He was
ordered to stop, but swung wide of the
read and attempted to pass. Three of
the robbers fired revolver bullets into
his body. Ho fell from the motorcycle,
Roster's body was tossed into a ditch
with the motorcycle. The dead man
was found where he had been thrown
live hours later. No trace of the miss?
ing truck or its consignment of silk,
billed to a Philadelphia firm, has since
been discovered, but a clew to the rob?
bers was found in the make of shells
used by one of them in his revolver.
Th ? weapon was of a foreign pattern
and some of the shells were ejected in
the road near where the hold-up took
place. Detectives are said to hnve dis?
covered thiit the shells could be bought
in only a few place?. By tracing re-'
cont purchases, it is said, the detectives
felt their way to Acardi's door.
Aeardi denied all knowledge of the
robbery and murder. He is said to
have insisted that he would furnish a
complete alibi with regard to his j
whereabouts on the morning of June
14. When confronted with information'
in possession of the police he became !
sullen and refused to talk further.
Revolt Against Obregon
Predicted for July 15 !
Special Cable to The Traume
Copyright, 1921. Now York Tribune Tnr
MEXICO CITY, July 1,-A![ fac?
tions opposed to President Alvaro
.Obregon are reported to be working to?
gether for the new revolution that ig
now scheduled for launching on July
15, according to reports which are
said to have reached the War Depart?
ment. General Murguia is reputed to
be the military head of the movement
and although the civil leader has not '
been decided on tho choice is said to '
lie between Alfredo Robles Dom?nguez I
and Esteban Cantu.
Stores Everywhere, ?ee Telephone Directory
Of Citv Holiday
Transportation Lines !? y
Land, Sea and Air Are
Filled, Although Extra Ac?
Wets to Feature Fourth
Camels to Lead Anti-Dry
Parade Up Fifth Avenue;
Patriotic Fetes Planned
This is going to be one of the biggest
getaway days for the tight little island
of Manhattan that a peaceful week-end
ever saw. With the Fourth falling on
a Monday and with thousands of people
having decided to call it a week when
the office closed last night, there began
here this morning three days of holi?
With more places to go to and with
rroro ways of getting there than ever
before, notwithstanding two events ex?
traordinary?the big bout this after?
noon and the anti-prohiMtion camel
cavalcade and parade on Independence
Day?railroad and steamboat com?
panies report that, judging by the bag?
gage delivered at terminals on Thurs?
day, Friday and to-day, the week-end
and holiday travel records will be shat?
tered beyond repair.
Tho great event here, next to the
patriotic observance of the day, will b?
the anti-dry procession up Fifth Ave?
nue. There are variations in the esti?
mates of the number of marchers,
which run from 50,000 to 200,000, but
whatever the number and however hot
the day it will be the dryest anti-dry
parade that has ever been held. Sword
canes, loaded vests and hip and other
flasks will be barred, and tho parade
j will be a sober expression of public
opinion and nothing more.
None other than his honor the
Mayor will review the anti-drys from
a stand to be erected at the Worth
Other parades In the name of liquid
liberty will be held In Queens and in
A counter march by the drys is an?
nounced for Saturday. July 9.
On the morning of the Fourth Mayor
Hylan will review tho parade of the
American Association for Recognition
of the Irish Republic, which is to bo
followed by exercises on the sheep
meadow in Central Park.
An increase of about 20 per Cent in
week-end travel is expected by tho
railroads leading out of New York.
Tho New York Central ha3 added
100 Pullmans and 400 coaches for
the holiday travelers to the
North, East and West. Yesterday
l.'JO.OOO people left by the Grand Cen- !
tral Station, with 10,000 pieces of bag- j
gage. The Lackawanna has provided
t'or 20,000 passengers between hero and
Lake Hopatcong and the Central of
New Jersey will send its Jersey coast
trains out in three and four sections.
The Erie has made similar provision
on the Greenwood Lake division.
The New York, New Haven & Hart?
ford and the steamboat lines are pre?
pared to handle the heavy movement
expected toward the hills of New Eng?
land. All the seating capacity of the |
aeromarine lines to Atlantic City and |
the South has been booked, and tliOM
who were unable to obtain seats in the
planes will have to fall back on theit
Spring Water 9but IS o Beer
Vor Tammany's Fourth
Former Governor l'AV Smith
?Sot to Figure Extensively
in the Festivities of the Day
Two big omissions will make Tam?
many's Fourth of Julv celebration next
Monday one long to be remembered.
For the first time in many years for
mcr Governor "Al" Smith, the idol oi
the Hall, will not extensively figure ir
the day's doing3. Last year he was the
The other omission is suggested ir
the following paragraph from the offi?
cial notice of the Wigwam's celebra?
"Refreshments and spring water wil]
be served at the conclusion of tho cere?
Hitherto sandwiches and beer wer?
served to the crowd after the ceremo?
nies, while the invited guests hat
champagne and a big spread.
; Aside from these omissions, the pro?
gram looks much like former years
John R. Voorhis, the ninety-two-year
old grand sachem, will preside at Tam?
many's 135th celebration.
The absence of former Governor
Smith from a conspicuous place on the
program is a surprise to the friends of
the Governor. The only explanation
furnished yesterday was that "Al" wa =
the prominent feature a year ago and
personally wished to give way to others
this year. Although Charles F. Mur?
phy, the boss of Tammany, has an?
nounced that Mayor Hylan is to be re
nominated, the Mayor was not featured
in tho program.
Navy Has No Money to
Celebrate the Fourth
Senate Adjourns for Holiday
Without Action on Appro?
From The Tribune's Washington Bureau
WASHINGTON, July 1. ?Congress
adjourned over the Fourth of July this
afternoon, leaving the Navy Depart?
ment without a dollar wherewith tc
celebrate the holiday.
The Senate made no attempt to con?
sider the naval appropriation bill. It
was left just where it was when the
House accepted the Borah disarma?
ment amendment, but knocked out t
number of the Senate amendments car?
Senator Poindexter, acting chairmar
of the Naval Committee, conferred
with some of the House leaders aboul
the bill in the course of the day, bul
did not endeavor to bring the meas?
ure up in the Senate. The House pro?
vision with reference to retired pay o!
naval reserve officers and men, tc
which Senator Smoot is opposed, is
still a sticking point and there arc
Howat and Aid Convicted
in Kansas for Strike Call
COLUMBUS, Kan., July 1.?Alexan?
der Howat and August, Dorchy, presi?
dent and vice-president of tho Kansas
Miners' Union, were found guilty by
a jury to-day of violating criminal pro?
visions of the Kansas Industrial Court
law by calling a strike. The jury found
Howat and Dorchy guilty of a misde?
America's Foremost Theatre? and Hits TJncUr tho Direction of Lee A J. 3. Sliuber*
LATINEE TO-DAY, 50c. TO $2.00.
62D ST. A- CENT. I'AUK W.
EVENINGS ONLY AT h 15.
COOLED J?Y TONS O?'' ICE.
(compose*! ofmccit&owftsbi on '-;,-tLCA??*
EVENINGS <KX. SAT.), 50c to $2.30.
Tliea., 44. W. of B'y. Ilvgs. S:30
shuki:... ?fs:-&;Iay&s?.;"S5,c4a: little i rAc 3s? V^*.
IIICT MABBICn with VIVIAN MARTIN THEATRE / p? B.?n ?* * SO?
J?? f MAfift.fcD 4 LYNNE OVERMAN ? ^4St. / ^TO-DAY * Wen,, at 2:30
Thea.,B.of B'y. Kvs. 8:2n.|tA3T 2
Last Matinoe TO-DAY.ITIMES.
V/.45H>iT. EV? 0.3O
rMT/. W?0. J. TA f. 2! JO
THE DRAMATIC SMASH!'
BOOTH &VS.8:30 MATS. W?P.fe. SAT. 2:30
y it Thurs,, 2:30.
4r.th St. *V. of B'y. Hvs. 8 :.'!!).
Mai.i. To-day und July Fourth.
Wim Jos. Schildkraut it \ 8 3 iftjUJ i)
and Eva Le Gal?r-nne LtL.UEYi
EXTRA MAT. OF "LILI0M" MON.. JULY 4.
ELWYN'S *Wv?? ?.NT2:iu:
* NORA RAYES
* LEW FIELDS
* DE WOLF HOPPER
BI( HARD CAKI.E
M I NONA WINTER
10L1PAV MAT. JULY 4.
-LAST SEVEN DAYS"
AND STILL PLAYING TO CAPACITY
WILLIAM FOX Presents
Tho World's Most Sensational and Muit i
Thrilling; Screen Spectacle,
Directed by J. Gordon Edwards.
Sensible Prices: JSiifSSSfn80^"?0
IO.OOO PEOPLE?600 SCENES?(50 HORSES, j
Seethe WonderfuSOhario? Rasa
! W. 41th St. Bry. t* ? "ww""?"
BY EN I NO? ?:20
El T?WCC West 4-1' Bt- f:vKv s 4r> 'LAST 2
?LIINUC Last Mat. TO-DAY. ?:30|TIME8.
T?I1:A.. ir.vay at 47th Strest.
william "?T CONNECTIGUT
FOX YA^jVCC ln Kini-'
Pr?sent? IW?IaCC Arthur's Cdort"
Staged i;y Emmett J. Flynn. POP. PRICES.
THEATRE ,)Twice Dal'y
li'way and 59th St.] 2:30?8:J0.
By Will Cirletoo. Dlfl
id by Harry Mlllarde.
HAROLD STERN'S BAND
Swimming and Divinar Pool. Cree
Shetland Pony Rldea. Kiddie Pool.
Handball Courts Carousel. Rocking
Chair Movies and othrr features.
Dempsey-Carpen ti,-r Returns Direct
Free Swimming Instruction.
Monday, July 4t!i
and CHARLOTTE ROYI.E
World's Oreati at Swimmers.
Open Air Pool at 3:30 I". M.
(Races and Exhibition.)
Admission?Sunday? end Holidays, fi.
Sattirriavs, 75c. Weekdays, 50c.
PARK ENTRANCE ilk-.
Fourth of July Holidays
MANHATTAN BEACH BAND
ball and Other
facing the 0<rau
5 ?LOCKS OF SEA BEACH & LAWN
75c Daily. fltfiO Saturdays, $2 suniiaji
84 passenger vessels scheduled for all ports in the
world are listed amono- the 352 passenger and
freight vessels in to-day's New York Tribune
Pact to Stand
For Year More.
British Chancellor Declares
Treaty Itself Provides
for Its Remaining in
Bombshell to Premiers
News That Alliance Can End
Only by Denunciation
Gives Issue New Ansie
LONDON, July 1 (By The Associated
Press). ? The Arglo-Japanese treaty,
which expires July 13, ?rill
caily continue in force another year,
Reuter'a News Agency says to-day. Such
continuation arises from acceptance of
the ruling of Lord Birkenhead, Lord
High Chancellor, that, failing formal
! denunciation, the treaty automatical]/
I continues, the agency
The Times says: Lord Birkenhead
pointed out that the treaty itself pro
i vidoa that unless it is denounced by
| Great Britain or Japan it will remain
1 in force until one or the other party
i does_ denounce it, and will even then
i continue for a year aftT d?nonciation.
The Times describes the Lord High
j Chancellor's statement, which was
? made to the imperial conference, a3 a
bombshell. The newspaper argues that
I this ^opinion alters the whole angle of
the Premiers' aoproach to one of the
, largest international problems.
All the dominion Premiers again
j gave their views on the renewal of tha
j alliance in the course of two sessions
I of the imperial conference to-day. Pre?
mier Lloyd George did not address tha
delegates. He contented himself with
an occasional que?tion or observation.
Utmost secrecy still surrounds the
proceedings of the assembly. No official
communique has been issued, but it is
understood debate on the treaty was
again adjourned to enable Lord Curzon,
the Foreign Minister, to communicate
with tho Ambassadors of the nations
Reports that the conference is con?
sidering a tri-partite agreement be?
tween the United States, Great Britain
and Japan in connection with the re?
newal of the treaty are given promi?
nence by the Morning Post and ether
newspaper.-. By such an agreement, it
is declared, a virtual triple entente
for the Pacific would be established.
Kate O'Hare Kidnaped
Socialist Writer Taken From
Friend's Home hy Men
TWIN FALLS, Idaho, July 1.?Mrs.
Kate Richards O'Hare, widely known
Socialist writer and lecturer, who was
released from Federal prison by Presi?
dent Wilson after she had served four?
teen months of a sentence for violation
of the espionage law, was to-day taken
from the home of H. 11. Friedheim, a
friend, by u party of a dozen or more
unknown men. Her present where?
abouts is unknown.
She was to have delivered a lecture
I NEW YORK'S ?.EADINO THKATREH
VBIAMSTERDAM West 42 St Evwfi?S
M?TS. WED.&5AT 50*fc$250 h,?..?
POP HATINES TODAY
^ COHAN ^Slt^?"" $2
THE SAFEST BET OF ALL!
^S^SSS'5 TWO LITTLE
eiBLS IH BLUE
T a?L, 45 St.. W. of li'v. n.T. BT?.
TLriM? B??s B:S0. MAT TO-PAY.
the Bronze Bell
Inca-Vanee Pamaoufil I
pt, ,u Concert <-r '1 ertre?
ft ill "WEALTH."
&% TIMES A Paramount ?'Mura.
SQUARE. Fatn i..
p WTEWON "The GOLEM"
V SQUARE. "Itl. ELI." PHOLOOlIt
ORCH ESTR? OF fl? PLA i LES ~
SOLOISTS OF DISTINCTION
EVERY NIGHT AT 8:80
Price? i'.OO?Phone i Irol?
HIPPODROME ?foIL?o '??Sb spONii
AFT;, BEST SEATS. 50o. NIGHTS. 25e. TO SI.00.
i if D A niT?fl M ? ? ,..Mwt Bu^,
Rajo Di ?
U COUJ BTRAUS8'
? -Newa Bee
P?QHT BETCBNS ANNOUNCED THIS i
Syd^hD "SALVATION HELL"
** I KA H arm? Troii?j
B'way, at i" Street. Btrand Symphony 0
D'ANNUNZIO'S LABlKlA '
_WORLD'S OBJBATBBT SPBCTAO*
Ntx! ts Luna Park Filtered. Sterilized. HiataS
8'JRF AVE. OPEN
CONEY ISLAND 9 A. M. TO M10NIGHT.
Band Concartt, DMng Exhiblihr?
C???l??Y DETAILED n:/i i KVS
Dempseyys. Carpsntier Doui
IVwaj- at M Sbeet Capitol <>ruml Onh.
CDI IIMFtiA !; B*rt**q?M
ULUiV?Dl.H & 47[h ...
By a PRYOR'S BAND
ill M CHILDREN FREE WEEKDAY
?? ?? AFTERNOONS with PAhtf/TS
CONEY ISLAND. FREE RIOES^nd FREE CIRCU??
BRNB8T J BECKMANN, EANi
ORCHESTRAS, ?'hoaa Audutioa 'fill.