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FEARING BIG STRIKE,
PENNA. IS ENLISTING
EailroMil Asks Employees to
Volunteer for Service If
FHAXKIiV OUTLINES ISSUE
nniAPfirilM, .Tun? 17. Tli l'enn
rh.mti lt.illrn.icl lines Mft of Pitts
burg have already begun a campaign of
jfPrp'lnpp against the possibility of n
ffr.fMl MHkp of the engineer", freight
rrniliicinr!" ntul switchmen. Ft, C. Long,
prnfrnl in.tn.igcr. li;is lrued nn Appeal
to the eniplne of the company asking
Ihfm t iem.dll lojnl nml culling for
oluntfrs to man the engines and to
i in other rapacities In rase of need.
Mr. Long, after calling the nttcn
ton rf Iho men to the fact that a Ktrlko
ballot Is being taken, says that of the
IRO'10 rmplojcra of the. company only
JS.W'I are concerned In' the movement
and that therefore this number Is nhlo
to Jeopardize the livelihood nf the 121,
OKO men who are not acting with them,
"If this strike is carried on your
romp.iny "111 reiiulre engineers, firemen.
conductor, passenger and freight
"The management calls the attention
(f all faithful employees to the ncces
flty that may nrlec to meet such cmer
unry, "Thffe of you who feel and bellevo
with the management that the tralllc of
th company mut move regardless of
sr.y tvago controversy and who ar will-
lnc to v luntecr tnelr services to neslxt
the company In doing Its duty to the
rublle, to the stockholders and to the
loyal and faithful employees will send
thc.r names to their Immediate supe
ror olllrer, stating for what service
"The management gives assurance to
those who may volunteer and whoso
lervl'TH are accepted that they will be
retained In the positions assigned to
tfem and receive the same protection
that has always been afforded during
crl.es of this nature.
The railroad brotherhood leaders and
their ndvlsers, who had been In the city
lines June 1, were leaving town yester
day. The 600 chairmen of the various
unlors carried with them the 500,000
billots, which will be distributed on all
th lines of the country for use In a
rink vote. The railway managers re-
malrcd In town fr a meeting to-mor
WOMEN'S AID ASKED IN STRIKE
Garment Workers Make a Xatlnnal
Appeal to Itnn.rwlres,
Benjamin Pchleslngor, president of
the elnakmakers" union, yesterday Issued
an appeal to women In nil cities to
keep a sharp lookout for the manu
facture of cloak trade, samples In tene
ment houses. Schleslnger said the
union was exerting Itself to balk
ftrateglc move on tho part of the cloak
and skirt manufacturers.
"We are appealing to every house
wife In the country to cooperate with
us In preventing the manufacturers
from stealing a march on us." explained
Srhleslngcr. "Our agents have been
generally surcessful In getting the men
"ii strike In the cloak shops established
in the small country towns and our
efforts now are to achieve the aame In
the tenements. Wherever our pickets
find machines Installed In tenement
houses they will stop them.'"
It was announced that legal steps
will he taken against tho proprietors
of all tenement houses allowing the II
legal manufnetme of garments In thel
tenements. It was also said that 20,000
pickets will be on duty to-morrow.
DOCTOR ACCUSES PATIENTS.
Blackmail, Ilr Police Decide
to Arrest All In Tangle.
With his head swathed In bandages
r.d leaning heavily on a cane, Dr.
Abram Xowler of 435 Pacific avenue,
Jersey City, climbed out of bis automo
bile and walked Into the Communlpaw
avenue police station early yesterday to
tell of a thrilling experience he had with
patients. He said that ho went to the
home of Mr. nnd Mrs.Pavld Friedman,
at 211 Woodward street. In response to a
call. He had been attending the family
for four years.
Soon nfter he nrrlved In the house.
Dr. Newler said, he was locked In a
room nnd Friedman and his wife de
manded that he give them $1,000 and
return all fees they had paid to him.
When he declined, he said, Mrs. Fried
man flourished a butcher knife, while her
husband proceeded to beat the physi
cian. Friedman was placed under arrest.
Hl wife nnd Mrs. Pauline Hormund of
174 Van Home street were nlso taken
Into custody, Friedman nccuscd Dr.
Newler of misconduct. The doctor de
nied this, but said that he would let the
matter drop. Dr. Ncwler wns arrested
en a serious charge. Mrs. Frlendman
as held nn a charge of assault, her
husband for assault nnd attempted black
mall And Mrs. Bormund for assault and
RICH RECLUSE FOUND DEAD.
tV'llllnm Peters of w BranTrlclc
Stricken In Ofllce Building.
New HnuNswiCK, N". J.. June 17,
William A. Peters, an eighty-year-old
recluse who had lived for twenty years
In i room In nn ofllco building which h
owned In the heart nf the city, was found
dead to-day in tho entrance to the build
ing Heart disease was the cause.
Although he was worth about $250,000,
(s shown by bank books and other
rarers found, ho did nil his own cooking
and caring for his room. Nobody was
ter allowed In the place.
He was a rellglouB enthusiast end he
"roti many books and pnmphleta which
tie had printed nt his own exponie, and
r. distributer! them free of charge.
lie was eccentric In his dress. He
ors long, flowing hair, which wns Jet
Mirk, despite his age, nnd he cut It hlm
slf He had no relatives except a
rlatijrhter In Brooklyn and a slater In
Kentucky, but neither has been heard
from fur twenty years. It la understood
that he left all his property to the Flrat
Methodist F.plsropal Church of this city.
THEFT ROBS GIRLS Of DINNER.
Uoates Can't Spend Retarded
Mone Held as F.vldence.
As Miss Xorma Gray of 233 Weat
Korty-flfth street waa talking- to Mill
Helen Armstrong of 13 Weat Elghty
serond street In front of the Hotel
Clarldge, Broadway and" Forty-fourth
treet, last evening, somebody opened
her handbag nnd stole a purse contain
ing $10.23. A young man describing
hlmielf as Joseph Snyder, It, a printer,
M tzt, East Kleventh street, waa caught
Policeman Buhr In Forty-third strest
1 after a lively chase.
In the excitement Mlsa Gray's purse'
with the money Intact was puahed In
htr hand by a person who aald he found
K In the nutter.
Bnyder was held at the Weat Forty
veMh street atatlon on a charge of
trana larceny. The money was held as
vHence and Mlea Gray had to borrow
w carrara home. Hh mmn tia4 f a " - I
cl u invitation to Miss AiwiattsM t are also tola wm4 to open the Oolum
kv dinner with bar at tk CUtMm. lMa VarnMKr taw Mhooi to womea.
MRS. VANDERBILT HELPS
SERBIANS AT ALLJED FAIR
Sends Check for $500 for
Soon Go Back to War Zone Scots Will Have
Honors at Bazaar To-day.
Mrs. V. K. Vanderbllt, Sr., sent a
check for J500 yeslerday to Mario Dress
ier, who Is acting ns salesgirl In tho
Serbian booth at tho Allied llazaar. Mrs.
Vanderbllt visited the baiaar late last
week for the first time since her recent
Illness and became very much Interested
In the .Serbian booth, The check Is made )
out to Miss tfyldl Kden, the lied Cross
nurse, who has worked In ScrblaT Miss
Kden will leave on July 7 to do orlcei
In that country again among the ,
wounded and the refugees.
Miss Kden and Marie Dressier drew
the crowds last night to the Serbian
booth, which hasn't attracted much
notice, because the little Serbian women
who are looking nfter It are too timid
to make people buy. Miss Dressier, lis
she said over the counter yeslerday, is
not timid, at least when It comes to beg
ging for the Allies, nnd sho did a "rip
Miss llrrsslrr Tanssnrs Too.
At ten o'clock she took off her npron
and went up to the H. V. H. tea room.
where she nn.l .Maurice aaureii ine uumu
together. Mario nnd Maurice ns dancing
partners have quite a different effect
from that produced by Maurice and
Floienco Walton, but they captured their
audience. When they finished their turn
there was scarcely a dry eye nmong tho
hundreds that looked at them, but Judg
ing fiom the sounds the emotions stirred
were not those of grief.
Danrlnc contests among amateurs,
with Maurice as Judge, filled tho evening
In tho H. V. It. tea room. Anna Held
mnde a plea for peace among nations,
nnd raullno Harry and others of tho
Metropolitan Opera Company appeared.
Margaret M.iyo's booth on the main
floor was the centre of a big throng nil
the evening. The Cunard Welsh singers
gave several numbers, nml Klslc Janls.
Hay fox, Joan Sawyer, Quenl'n Cox and
a dozen other artists entertained. Then
there were dances by some wee girls.
Haby Moria, Hahy Coyln and two or
three others, which hrousht the coins i
tumbling Into the net Miss Mayo has
stretched above her booth to catch tho
Kor the first time since the naznar
began Miss Dressier didn't appear nt (
KRDPP AGENT TO TRIAL
IN SPY PLOT TUESDAY
Contain Tausdier, Husband of
Mine. Oadski. Accused of
Capt. Hans Taujcher, husband of Mme.
Johanna Oariekl. th grand opera elnger,
and American ngent for the Krupps, will
be placed on trial before Jud;e Augustus
N. Hand In the United States Dl-trlct I
Court on Tuesday morning. Tnuscher
win d trim scp.ir.iieij mr mr nm-s
trien separately ior me ancKcu
expedition to blow up the Wellarul Canal I
In 1914, although he was lndlctl for
having conspired to that end wtth Capt.
FmrZ VM,',.a,).en,h rtiTtlVeVr.rtarvn
military attache; the hitters secretary.
Wolf von Igel ; Alfred A. Frltzen and 1
Constantlne Covani, alias (lonzalee.
Tauacher nnJ Von Igel are the only two ,
defendants under arrest. i
The State Department has not reached ,
n decision as to the statin of the pipers 1
seized by Onvernment agents at the time I
of Von Igel's arrest In the office of the ,
former military nttache at 60 Wall street, i
A protest was made by the German Am- I
bnssador that the office was embuesy '
territory and that consequently the
papers were exempt from seizure. Von
Igel, It wns also contended, was a mem
ber of the Ambassador's retinue and
Immune from prosecution.
Attorney-General Gregory upheM the
Federal authorities here In the conten
tion that Von luel was subject to nrose.
cutlon. but nevertheless the papers were ,
sent on to the State Department for ex-
nmlnatlon. Von Igel' final pleading
has been postponed until the State Pe
partment has mado a final ruling In the
Tauscher's part In the canal plot, ac
cording to Assistant I'rtited States At
torney Wood, was the furnlshliw of arms
nnd explosives to those who were to do ,
tho actual work. Tho plot wns revealed
by a German soldier of fortune best ,
known na liaron Horst von der Goltz.
He subsequently went to London to do 1
snv work for his Government and was
nrrested. He was given his choice of .
facing a firing squa'J or of coming bnck
to this country to tell the Federal
authorities what he knew of German
activities here. Ho chose the latter
Assistant Fnlted States Attorney
Wood, who will have charge of the
Tauscher trial, will adduce eviilence to
how that the canal plot was flnanrej
by Capt. von Papen. Felix H. Levy
probably will represent Tauscher.
SING SING BANK SUSPENDS.
Not KnongU Token Coin I.rft to Do
OssiNlNO, N. V June 17. Sing Sing
to-day experienced a money panic. The
Kink of Sing Sing, according to prison
attaches, closed Its doors and went out
of business. A shortage of token coin,
It 1a said, forced the bank to suspend.
Tho bank was founded by T. M. Oa
borne to encourage tho prisoners to save
their enrnlngs ffj token coin. It was In
charge of Cashiers Greene, Raines nnd
Dugan. For eome tlnte the inmates
have been passing out their metal coins
to their friends outside of prison for
Bouvenlers and to work slot machines
until there wns not enough Inside tho
prison to do business.
Prison employees report that the bank
wan open to-day "only for visitors" and
not for Inmates. Some time ago the
bank declared a dividend of thirteen
ednta In American money to redeem one
dollar In token coin, but the dividend
waa never paid.
COLUMBIA'S SUMMER TERM.
Arrangements Belnar Made to Ac
commodate '7,000 Btndenta.
Columbia University Is making prepa
rations for 7,000 students at the sum
mer aeailon which opens July 10. Prac
tically all departments will be open nnd
for alx busy weeka the university will
take on the appearance of the full mid
winter academe) aeaslon.
All the university dormitories will he
open atid Furnald Hall, one of the men's
dormitories, will be devoted to the use
of the women atudenta. In addition,
Brook and Whlttler halls will be avail
able to the women.
'Within the past year Columbia has
made several Important changes In Its
educational pollcle In opening up varl
ou department to women atudenta.
Prof. Jamea C. Egbert, director of the
ummtr aeialon, has decided to admit
. to all of the many medical
Ofrarsa zor iiw lerm. anuria
Red Cross Nurse Who Will
Ml Mnyo's booth yesterday. Helling at
tho Serbian booth nnd dancing for live
minutes nt the R I H. tea room left
Mlm Dressier disposed for rest. The
Margaret Mayo booth has netted about
IH.OOO, nnd they didn't havo ft thing to
Mis JI)o (Irons Aspirin.
"Next time," Miss Mayo said yester
day, "1 shall have nulotnobllen nnd air
ships nnd really make money."
The surgical dressings booth passed the
Jln.000 mark laot night, the proceeds of
donations and sales, not of fancy ar
ticles but of bandages and dressings, for
mat is all thero Is In tho "white booth,'
as It In called.
Volunteers! work there nil dnv. mak.
Ing dressings to bo sent to some of tho
hUii Hospitals in France, Italy nnd Kng
land, which the Surgical Dressltms Com
mlttce helps to supply, Mrs. Alary Hatch
inaru is charmaa of this committee.
To-day the Cafe do 1'arU ten garden
will keep open house for the volunteer
workers of tho bazaar. Miss Marian
Larking will cook a special luncheon
which Is to be served to them nt a nom
inal cost, and pretty debutantes nnd
actresses will wait on them. The popu
larity contest In the tea room Is keepln
the wnltresses on tiptoe. Miss Kranceji
I-alrchlld has tho tnowt votes to date
iti:'. Ono man cast 100 votes for her I
last night. Hut Miss lils Merldlth l. I
a closo second. Master A. ltussell I
Thompson, n boy singer, wns ono of thel
nttrnctlons at the tea garden yesterday,
l-o-nay win he Scottish Day, and nt
4 o'clock nnd again nt 10 the ltoy.it
Scottish Quartet will sing. Sergeant
Major Mlddlemlss of the King's Seoi
tlsh Horderers will tell how he lost his
sight U battle.
Among the awards yesterday were a
Oram Six motor car to .A. Zeal, H0
Hroadway; a twenty franc' gold piece, to
Jacijues Kranck, TOO West 1 Tilth street;
nn antique necklace, to Mme. Paula, .11
West I'lfty-seventh street, and an lMlsnn
diamond disk phonograph, to A. Knln
field. Sergeant Kdward Oolden, aged !!, of
the Junior police force, reported several
thefts at tho bazaar, one of a ll'j"
BY CARDINAL FARLEY
Graduates of St. Joseph's
Seminary Made Priests;
Others Deacons. .
PVir lh Or-. Ilm. .In.. V. . I I .. I
- . ..... .i.iiu .-ill. T ,,o 1 1 V m ! H ill '
new honor Mgr. Chldwlck, president ofclty ni..als. Including the president of
Seminary nt Dunwoodle,
took part yesterday morning In the or-
dlnatlon senlces In St. Patrick's Cithe-
... . wm. wine i
dral aa a domestic prolate of the Pope's ,
nousenoui. i-orty-two candidates were
ordained by Cardinal Farley.
of them are member of th
prnduatlng class. To-day most of them
Wl lMr m'"I",!' h par-
which they were reared.
Besides the Cardinal taking part yes.
terday morning and Mgr. Chldwlck were
,. ,. ... . .,... ,
tho Ilev- Dr' '''K0'- "distant t the
seminar', and the Kov. Father Byrne,
who was master of cerwnoulcs. The
rmony m,t lml)resslve and the
cathedral was filled with friends of the
candidates. The scventien ordained ns
priests were :
The Bevs. James A. Dilnnlgnn. Joseph',
P. Ky.in. Henry J. Kenny. Lifayette W. w miu.iu.m. ., ...,, ,n
Yarn-nod. Ilobert It. Murphy. Joseph j. when Police ( omn. s-loner Woods dl
',, Mu.iin t ? i..i.iri ivibi'i. I rected Kdward T. Doyle to remove the
i...i. c.ifi. i.V i.i..i
X. Scott, Patrick J. ' Barry. Timothy J.
Hucan. James P. Hcaron, J.unes
Harley, James A. Wilson, Joseph
Grumler nnd Francis A. Ostermnnu.
Those ordained ns deacons were:
Kdward A. Glblln. Joseph S. (icon
nell, 1iuls A. Jnudas. James A. Kelley.
Thomas P. Shea. John V. McClaln.
Graham D. Beynolds. George G. Mur
clock. William B. Duffy. Daniel J. Sulli
van. Peter .1. Bleklev. John B. McCor-
mlck, Joseph A
lieaney, aiicnnri i.
Sheehan. Joseph A.
J,ucey, Daniel F.
Mulligan, Bryant Gray, liugn
man. William J. Clenry, John
tnrak. Christopher B.
CfConnor. William J.
McCar.n. John A.
Donnelly. Leo A.
Keenan nnd Francis J
N. Y. GIFT TO JOHNS HOPKINS.
Ilr. Kenneth llovra llnnntes f tlr.,000
for Tnlierrnloala lleaenrrh,
Bat-TtMong, June 17. Another gift
nmountlng to $95,000 has been made to
Johns Hopkins University by Dr. Ken
neth Dows of New York. The gift is
mnde to establish nnd maintain a de
partment for the study nnd prevention
Dr Dows, It Is said, regards laboratory
Investigation as the best method of Im
provement In the treatment of tuber
culosis nnd directs that the work created
by his donation centre In the laboratory.
Dr. Allen K. Krnuse, now of the
Trudenu Laloratory at Snransc Lake,
T. Y has been selected to head the new
work, He was graduated from the
medical department of Johns Hopkins
University In 1007 .
TEACHERS DEMAND MORE PAY.
Want Jersey City Minimum liaised
to fOOO n Year.
Unless the Jersey City Board of Kdu
cntlon nccedea to tho demand of the
school teachers for nn Increase In the
minimum salary scliedulo from $000 to
$900 a year every one of the 1,066
teachers will march to tho City Hall, It
wos said Inst night. Miss X. A. Cock
nell presented n memorial yesterday to
tho board setting forth tho demand.
It wiih then that tho school commis
sioners learned that secret meetings had
been held In different parts of tho city
during tho last two weeks preparatory to
making the demand. Th contention is
made that with the cost of living aa high
as It I" now U ' not possible for a
woman teacher If sclf-aupportlng to pro
vide adequately for herself on $600 a
'"under the present schedule n teacher
must atart at $600 a year, nnd It takes
nine yenrs to reach the $1,200 mark,
which I the maximum for grammar
Dr. Bommer sued for Separation.
Dr. I Bommer, head of the Hun
garian gypsy band that tnurod Kurops
In 10M. haa been sued for a separa
tion by Mrs. Helen Rommer, who asks
$100 a month alimony pending trial.
Ths muple wer married In 1902 and
have two children, Mr. Sommer alleges
that while her husband waa abroad he
dldnt support her and when he re
turned ha paid m atteattoa to ha ar
tb cUMra. . . ,
THE SUN, SUNDAY, JUNE 18, 1916.
GARBAGE WAR CAUSE
OF $300,000 SUIT
Iticlimonrl Uorotijrli President
and Other Kcsidents Made
NO BLUFF, SAY LAWYERS
President Van Name rf nichmnnd
llorntigh, William 11. Wlllcnx, president
of the Hoard of Kducntlon ; ICdwnrd P.
Doyle, commander of "Doyle's army,"
and other residents of Staten Island
were sued In the Supreme Omrt In Man
hattan yesterday for $300,000 damages
by tho Metropolitan Ily-Products Com
pany, the namo under which the con
tracting tlrm of flaffney, Onhagan &
Van Ktten has tnken over the contract
for erecting n garbage disposal plant
on Staten Island, for Injuries sus
tallied by date through the nctlve nppo
sltlon of the defendants to the begin
ning of work on tho plaintiffs con
tract. Tho other dofmdants named are
Roger Doyle, William Wirt Mills. B. C.
Hrldgm.m, William J, McDermott. Hob
ert T. Cone, l.ouls Hugot, Dr, Iewls A.
Dreyfus, Kdwnrd W, ltrown. Ar.el K.
Merrcll, Onrge W. Cole and Annlng S.
Trail. A summons In the case wns
filed In the "dice of County Clerk
Schneider by Uwli & Kelsey, attorneys
for thn plaintiff. In explaining the suit
Frederick T. Keley said
"TIi'h action Is not n bluff. Through
the trlcker' and delays conspired bv cer-
tain Staten Island people our clients
ha- suffered an actual money damage
of JSOn.flftii and somebody has got to pay
the fiddler. We charge tint thero has
been a eonplraey to Interfere with tho
rights of our clients In exrcutlnc a law
ful contract with the city of New York.
Aftiirncy (luotrs the I.ntv.
"The law holds that n contract right
Is a property right and that malicious
Interference to carry out a contract
right Is nn Interference ngaln't the ex
ercise of property right and Is nmen
able to the law In the terms of money
"Our clients are In duty bound und-r
their contract with the city, to erect a
I garbage disposal plant on a plot of
ground designated by the Hoard of Kstl
mite ami Apportionment and to which
they hojd title. Their rights on tnl
1 pioperty have leen molested by overt
I acts and threatened violence of n crim
'The contractors have applied to the
Hulldlng Department In Illchmnnd Hnr
ough fur permits to construct buildings
according to the terms of their contract
with the city. These permits have ben
deliberately held up and every obstruc
tion possible has been thrown Into our
way by borough officials under the direc
tion of the Horough Pnwldent.
"At the outset the contractors ex
plained to the people of Staten Island
and brought ample proof to them In the
form of affidavit and statements by r-
i, , I . . ,.(,. Av.wKvtu n I
the Hoard of Health and the Commls-
sloner of Street Cleaning of this city that
1 , process which they would use Is an-
Miitely sanitary and free of odors or
IlulJ,Hnce of any kind.
City's Plana Defied.
"In the face of these proofs a few men
on Staten Island have Instituted a cru
Kide In defiance of the plans of the city
nnd of the law In attempting to pre-.e.it
the contractors from exercising their
lawful rights. These men have also In
jured the clients In likening their proc
ess to the antiquated system of Barren
Island, an acknowledged nnd notorious
public nuisance. They have nleo Injured
: our clients In creating an Impression that
the title held by the contractors Is not
good. It I" nn nlwilute perpetual title.
I paid for In full, and wholly guaranteed
1 bv policy Issued by the Title (iuara:-
tee and Trust Company
Further complications were Inject
i barge Adirondack from the beach of
yHl.ake Island. Doyle Immediately oh-
l.lllictt .1 r'uuu.i kiiiimiii Ti!iii mm
says th.it to-day he will remove the
barge to Lake Island, the war centre.
That Is going to make trouble for all
concerned, the police said, ns his advent
on that property will be a declaration of
SUNDAY SCHOOLS IN PARADE.
More Thn ii 1 ,.100 Join In Wnshlng
ton Height Olrbrn t Ion.
More than 1.210 Sunday school scholars
of the Washington Heights district nnd
300 Sunday school olllclnls Joined 'n an
anniversary celebration yesterday In
spite of the rnln. All the churches of
the district except tho Catholic and Kpl"
conal entered the parade. The line of
march was nlong Broadway, from 171st
to I SI st streets, when the scholars then
marched to their Sunday schools, w'.it ro
lie cream nnd calie wns supplied, niter
, the manner of the recent Brooklyn celt
The schools that Joined w-ere the Fort
, Washington Presbyterian Church, lha
Kort Washington I'olleglnte Reformed
I I'hurrh, the Fort Washington Baptlut
I Church, tho Chelsea Methodist, Lutheran
, Church of Our Saviour and tho Second
i United Presbyterian Church.
HELD ON BRIBERY CHARGE.
Inspector In Commissioner Wall
stein's Otllre Armani.
William H. JViyle, 95 Ptlc.i nventi",
nn Inspector In the nlP.ce of Commissioner
of Accounts Wallstein, yesterday was
held for the Grand Jury until June 27 In
the custody of his counsel on a chnrge of
bribery. He Is charged wtlh receiving
llCio in marked bills from Philip Straus
on June 7 n n bribe to see the Illstrl't
Attorney nnd the Judge In n case In
which Straus was arrested with a num
ber of other butchers for violation of
Iho sanitary code,
ltnyle stated that he had laken tho
money with tho full knowledge of his
superiors In the accounts ofllce for tho
purpose of securing additional evlden.-e
for the prosecution of the butchers. Itep
resentatlves from Commissioner Wnll
steln's ofllce corroborated this statement
and rcnueBted Doyle's dlschnrgo.
FIGHT STARTED ON A FILM.
m.trlet Attorney I wis Mores to
liar "Whrrr Are My Children f"
District Attorney !ewls In Hrooklyn
has stnrted a warfare on the moving
nletiire him "Where Aro My Children?
nnd nn his motion Magistrate ltcynnlds
In tho Klatbush court yeslerday Issued
summonses, returnable on Tuesday, for
Harry (lalnsborg, president of the Uni
versal Film Kxchangc, and Ilobert Ilob-
lnson. manager of the Rlnlto Theatre.
where tho picture haa been exhibited
for u. week.
Tho District Attorney said that he had
not seen the protested film, but wns sat
isfied from what h had been told thnt
It should not be exhibited. He declared
that he waa strongly opposed to such
pictures and would exert ths powers of I
Ma aflM to abut laam out Brook
TUG RAMS CROWDED
BOAT IN HELL GATE
Six Hundred on Political Club
Outing in Poril Several
Are Slightly Injured.
PANIC ON LARGER CRAFT
Tho steamboat Benjamin Franklin of
Yonkers,- carrying 00 members and
friends of the Congress Club, a Brooklyn
Hepubllcan organization, on an excur
sion to Wltxel's Point View Grove on
the Sound, was rammed amidships yes
terday nfternoon by the oceangoing tug
Klmer Keeler 'n the most dangerous pnrt
of Hell (late,
A big hole wns Jammed In her port
side, but no damage was done below the
water line and she wns able to con
tinue on her voyage. Several passengers
who were thrown about the decks In tho
smash were iJIghtly Injured.
Intense excitement prevailed during
the moments Immediately following tho
collision and everylwdy put on life pre-
Fervors, relieving tile steamboat was In
danger of going down. The Franklin,
however, mado for the pier of William
Hros. wone works at the foot of
OrcJiard street, Astoria, and the fears
of the passengers were soon allayed.
About two-thirds had all the excursion
they wanted for the day nnd declined
to accompany the remaining one-third
nn the trip to Wltzel's Orove.
Trouble In the Tide.
As the Benjamin Franklin was plung
ing through Hell tlato Just Hfter round
ing the turn from the East Illver In a
heavy rainfall the Klmer Keeler ap
peared In slgnt going In the opposite di
rection. It was the last of the flood tide
nnd Isith skippers were having Hell
flate troubles of their own. There wa a
good deal of tooting of whistles that
started shivers down the spines of the
excursionists. Whether the tide was to
blame nobody seemed to know, but nt
any inte the Keeler changed her course
and headed for the Franklin.
A shout of terror went up ns the tug
bore down on the excursion boat, and a
moment later lie bow struck the Frank
lin amldshlp. The steamboat keeled over
so far that the water washed her lower
deck The passengers became panic
stricken and everybody rushed to get life
preservers. The Franklin soon rlghtert
Itself and the Keeler remained close by
to be In readiness to render assistance
If necessiiry The steamboat's deck
hands made the life rafts ready and the
skipper ordered the pumpw In action,
but It wasn't long before It became np
parent that the Franklin wasn't going
to sink, and everybody felt better.
The Franklin finally headed for the
Astoria shore, and after his men had
covered the hole. In the steamboat's side
with canvas the captain announced that
everything was shipshape and safe for
a resumption of the voase.
Home nf Those nn Board,
James C, Danzllo of S7I Bedford ave
nue. Hrooklyn. was cut anil nruisen on
Charles (lardner of
street and William McAneney of Boss
street, both of Brooklyn, were badly
Among the excursionists were jacon
A. Livingston, chairman or tne Kings
Open daily 9 A. M. to
effective styles, faultlessly tailored in
the favored silk and wool materials,
Heretofore U9.75 to 49.50
$12.50, .16.50 to 29.50
VERY SPECIAL MAIN FLOOR.
White Glace Gloves
Overseam sewn; Summer weight;
Parisian style; 3-button and one
fine cord back; also 2-clasp with
one row embroidered backs,
Women's Silk Gloves,
16-button length; heavy Milanese,
white only; regularly $1.50,
Beach & Bungalow Dresses
AT EXTREMELY LOW PRICES. MAIN FLOOR.
Women's Very Attractive Dresses
of striped and dotted lawns, ginghams nnd voiles,
at $1.50, 2.95 and 3.50
Superior Striped Voile Dresses
Several smart models, with dointily
embroidered collar and cuffs,
Very Special $5.00
county rtemibllcan committee : Senator
Charles C. Lockwood, James Shaw of the
Kings County Itepuhllcan Club, fleorge
A. Goldsmith, a Kings county Hepubllcan
committeeman : ex-ltepresentntlvo Will
iam M. Calder, Alderman Jonn H. uay
nor, Moyd Adams, clerk of the dates
avenue police court nnd president of the
Congress Club; William A. Hallornn,
clerk of the Hoard of Klecllons; Hohert
Wellwood, nslstnnt clerk In the Kings
County Court: ex-Assemblyman Cleorge
Langhorst nnd Col. Ilobert Curren of the
Hoard of Klectlons.
Kx-Hepresentatlve Calder remained
aboard the boat and arrived Bmlllng nt
the grove. Chairman Livingston took
The'' ingress Club ha. headquarters
at 58 Hedford avenue, Hrooklyn.
NEW FIGHT ON CAMPBELL WILL
Three flmndnlecr File nlt In
ST. t.ot'1, June 17. Suit to contest
tho will of the Into James Campbell,
banker, who died In Greenwich, Conn.,
June 12, 1914, wns filed In tho circuit
court to-day by Mrs. Minnie Jones Tay
lor, Mrs. liu Davis Jenkins nnd Miss
Kva B. Jones, grandnleces of Mr. Cnmp
bell, all of whom llvo In Wheeling, W.
""This Is the second suit to contest tho
Campbell will, which disposes of nn
estate valued nt llfi.flOO.non. Tho first,
filed by Mrs. Bosa V. Curtis, a sister,
nnd other relatives, resulted In a Judg
ment for the defence nfter a sensa
tional two weeks' trial. In which the
contestants vainly tried to prove that
Mrs. I.ols Ann Campbell Burkhnm was
not Campbell's daughter.
The same contention Is made In the
salt filed to-day. It nlso marges inai
tho witnesses to the will were not dis
interested parties, but officials of the
Mercantile Trust Company, trustee under
the will. It Is alleged that Campbell
was unduly Influenced by priests, his will
providing that tho estate eventually
should go to St. louls University, a
CANDY CO. HEAD INDICTED.
Srerrlsrr of Ilefnnct I'narern Ar
raigned nn fharae of l.nrrrn).
fine of the first Indictments ngaln-t
officials of the defunct American Candy
Compnnv, to which more than $3no,noo
was subscribed and In which the ltev
Ir. Charles H. Parkhurst. pastor of the
Madison Avenue Presbyterian Church,
lost IsS.noO, was presented jesterday
William F. C.rlnther of 112 Dean street.
Brooklyn, formerly secretary of the de
funct company, wns arraigned before
Judge Humphrey In the Queens County
Court on a charge of grand larceny In
the second degree. It N alleged (irlnther
sold property belonging to the company
and kept the money. He pleaded not
guilty nnd was released on $1,000 ball.
Ker since the company went Into
bankruptcy about a year ago an unsuc
cessful search ha been made to discover
the luKiks of the company Several
months ago the plant of the company
which was located In the ltavenswood
section of Ixing Island City, wa sold
under foreclosure proceedings to satisfy
a mortgage of 1:3,000 and only brought
a total of 143.000.
Ileeree for Chleaao Princess.
Supreme Court Justice Shenrn signed
final decree of divorce yesterdny for
, the Princess KngalltcherT. daughter of
Charles W PnrUrldgc of C hlcago. from
Prince Nicholas l-.ngalltcheff. formerly
Bu-Un Consul In Chicago. The Pr!r-
cess is u m s-i.
nusnana is iw. m ri"".
Street Between Fijth and Sixth Avenues, New York West Forty -third Street
5 P. M. ; Saturdays, 12 M. to July 3rd. July 5th to Aug. 31st. : closed Saturdays.
An Unusually Important Clearance, Monday,
Women's Tailored Suits and Dresses
will include the following noteworthy values t
for street and afternoon wear, of taffetas,
serges, crepe de Chines and Georgette,
Heretofore $19.50 to 55.00.
$12,00, 19.75 & 29.50
Also an Assortment of Women's Walking Skirts
Made of striped and checked worsteds, serges, cotton q.a nr f. A A H
corduroys and taffetas, with novel pocket and belt effects, J? U.VVJ dUU .UV
AT RADICAL REDUCTIONS.
Attractive models, of French
batiste, handkerchief linen,
plain and fancy voiles;
hand-made and hand
embroidered. now priced at
$6.75, 8.75 to 18.50
Formerly $11.50, 14.50 to 29.50
"JO" DAVIS LOVED
ORPET, SAYS CHUM
Florence Russell Declares De
fendant's Witness Was'Rival
of Marian Lambert.
LATTER NOT DESPONDENT
WAttKEOAM, III., June 17. "Josephine
Davis loved Will Orpet. She kept up a
friendship with Marian Lambert partly
so sho could sen him."
This was thn testimony to-dny of
Florence ltussell, n member of the
"Klghteen Bunch," school girl chums of
Marian Lambert, concerning the attitude
of Josephine Davis, who turned against
her friend and testified In favor of Will
Orpet, accused of Miss Lambert's mur
der. In his relentless attack on "Jo" DaUs's
testimony that Marian cried nt her birth
day party the Sunday before she died
and threatened to tnko her own life "If
Will marries Cclestl.i Youker," State's
Attorney Daily put witness nfter witness
on the stand to-day. He even called
Mnrl.in's Sunday school teacher. All of
the witnesses declared they never saw
I Marian In n despondent mood. The only
! drawback to their testimony was thnt not
I one of them could say slin was as Inti
mate with Marian as Josephine had
"Frances Bishop, Christine Smith, my
self and Marian went to a Christian
Knileavor meeting nt Lake Forest thnt
Sunday night after the other girls had
left the party." Miss ltussell said. "I
slept with Marian. The other two girls
slept In another room. Marian and 1
talkid In general about things. She
talked of going to college nnd of her
plans for the summer.
"She hoped that we could room to
gether In college. Thn our talk drifted
to Will Orpet. She spoke of his temper.
'He loses his temper - I like to sec him
In that mood.' she said. Mo Davis lilies
him, but I don't care. I guess that's
whv Jo comes to my house so often.'
Mls Mary Marshall, daughter of Will
iam Marshall, the Owentsla golf pro
fessional, testified concerning it secret
meeting betwien Marian and Orpet In
Lake Forest, and added that the boy
slept on the McCormlek estate that night
without his patents' knowledge. The
State Is hoping to prove that Orpet did
likewise on the night the girl died.
"1 knew she iccelvod letters from
him," she said. "She told me of one
secret meeting when he came down from
Madison. She said there was a man
at the (irpet place who had to do things
for Will because Will had something or
other 'on' him She told me she did
not want to have nnythiug to do with
him aftir she had teamed of hi en
gagement to Cclestl.i Youker. However,
she confided that Will was coming down
on Wednesday night from Maill-or. She
1 nsl'''l ln ,,ow I'h" could get out of serv-
ill I"" MIH"' until.. 'II ll.nl ,,..
Miss Minnie Bumsey. Marian s Sunday
school teacher at the First Presbyterian
Church of Lake Forest, said Marian
was always happy She was Intimately
acquainted with Marian for the last
three years, and never onre saw her
other than happy.
Marian's friends chnr.icterlr.ed her
nno.t as- "I'niisiiallv lleht spirited.'1
"always light hearted." "very happy."
"always giggling and laughing."
Cotton & Linen Fabrics
ADVANTAGEOUSLY PRICED ON MAIN FLOOR.
Awning Striped Crepes, in attractive
novelty effects, on white nnd colored grounds, yard C
Imported Dress Linens, 45 inches wide, . 9
pure flax; in a largo lino of popular shades,, .yard t?-C
Women's Semi-made Skirts
in stylish models, of piques, gabardines, linens and corduroys,
1 at $2.50 and 3.25
BOY RIDES BUMPERS
1,000 MILES IN DAY
All the Wny From Chicago on
Trucks nf Twentieth Cen
MAGISTRATE IS LENIENT
A thousand miles nn the bumper of
the Twentieth Century Limited la ths
record of Vincent Scott, 17, of Hit
Itoades avenue, Chicago. Scott wa r
rested yesterday morning at drand Cen
tral Station when he came from under
the platform connecting the first steeper
nnd tho baggage car. where he had
crawled the day before. For the en
tire twenty hour trip the boy was forced
to lie half nn his back and half on his
side, with his knees drawn up to his
He collapsed while endeavoring to
stretch nut his crnmped limbs, but after
he had become used to freer quarter
completely recovered hla equanimity and
nonchalantly told of his harrowing Jour
ney In the most casual manner In ths
After placing him under arrest ths
detective took the boy to a restaurant
and bought him a meal. The stowaway
ate woltlshly, ns he had not tasted
food since leaving Chicago. Then he was
taken to Yorkvllle court and arraigned
heforo Magistrate Breen charged with
Illegal train riding.
t'nder the satisfying Influence of a
full stomach Scott became talkative and
related to the Magistrate part of the
hlstoiy of his eventful young life. Born
In Chicago, he aald he had always dons
about ns he pleased. Ballroad yards,
nccordlng to his statement, played a
prominent part In his early environment,
and, ns he said, "he Just naturally took
to them." Never before, however, had
he taken such a long trip. Its ultimate
destination, ns per his original Itinerary,
was Plalnfleld, N. J., where he expected
to visit friends.
"I think you need a rest," aald th
Magistrate. "I guess I'll give you two
daj In Jail to recuperate. Then you
can go to Plalnfleld."
TAKES 60 GRAINS OF POISON,
Vnnn t'nlian Lost aiMft Ha Taak
Louis J. (Jarrlga. IS years old. a
Cuban, was taken yesterday afternoon
to Bellevue Hospital suffering from bl
chloride of meroiir poisoning. He said
he had swnllowed eight tablets, or sixty
grains, of poison in all at the Hotel
Walllck, Broadway and Forty-third
(i.irrlga left several letters, on of
whleh was addressed "to the police
man and chief," explaining that he wns
despondent because he had stolen $645
from his father-in-law, Fellp Veranea,
chief of the Immigration bureau at San
tiago, Cuba. He wrote that he arrived
here n week ngo last Wednesday and
on the following day lost the money In
a taxlcah. He asked that no autopsy
be held, saying he did not want "hla body
Physicians said last night the young
man's condition Is critical.
both simple and elaborate! models, mad a
of voiles, tissues, crepes and llnent,
Very reasonably priced at
$5.00, 6.50 to 12.75
OS THE MAIN FLOOR TABLES.
Women's Silk Hose,
a serviceable weight, made with lisle
thread tops and soles; in black or
white; formerly 85c,
in white nnd desirable coloring;
with reinforced soles and heels;
LA , ' Jl ,j. . i . r.