Newspaper Page Text
TOB SUN AND NEW YORK HERALD, SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 1, 1920.
WINS FIGHT FOR
- ... , ..i Vr linn-
Is not Immoral under tho rulos laid
down by tho Immigration laws. Sho.l
a lovable, gentle, rtfljied filrl. I would
wolcoino her Into my homo."
UlClll IU IIU IN.-JUHH ,...-(....
i.,.,,! ,! Miuu KmU'loH formed a
friendship which ripened Into somethlnK
moro than frienusnip. .unm nminn
BLAMES HIGH COSTS
FOR $140,000 THEFT
irc'sscngcv, Accused of Getting
Awny With Bonds, Tells
of Trip to Coast.
"Wlmt coutil a follow no on 10 a week
thrio times?" I.eou Julofsky. former
mtsseniter for the brokeraso firm of K.
D, Levlnson & Co., ,52 Hroadwny. accused
of tlio theft of IHO.OOO worth of Liberty
liomla from Ills employer, nelccd dctec
tkiu vtuttonliiv lit Vnltco Ilcuiliiunrteni,
who sought to havo hhn explain why to'
ntolo tho bonds. Julofsky wlmiucu mat
ho and his brother, Milton, wcro "up
atAlnet It" and found It impossible to
live on their Incomes.
"Tho whole thins has bcon nn ex
pcrlcnco for me," ho until. "I think I
havo profited greatly by It and I feol
certain (hat my colnc to Jail for my
escapade will do neither tho linn of
Levlnson nor myself any Rood.''
Julofsky disappeared .September 10
last, when IiI.h employers had entrusted
Mm with tho delivery of tho bonds to the
offlce of Mnbon & Co,, brokers, t5 Wall
street. Tho police throughout tho
counlry were furnished with n dcscrlp
tlon of tho meeiicnRer. Ho wan nrrested
In a l,os AnRdCH hotel tcver.il weeks
npo by Dctectlvca irvlivj O'JIara and
Jamca McCoy, who brought him bacK.
After leaving his employer's offlrO the
lay of the robbery, JulofHky told the
detectives ho went up to Sixth avenuo
and Thlrty-clBhth street and met his
brother, who had heard of n bond
broker who wan wild to bo pos
sessed of unusual ability In disposing
of largo amounts of stolen (Jovcrnment
sfiirltlcs i that ho and Milton spilt tho
bonds "flfty-llfty" and descended upon
tho establishment of the broker In Madi
son avenue, and that the broker de
manded a commission of JSO.OOU, which
did not pleaso the youths.
JulofsUy mid tho broker obtained two
Jobs for him. the tlrtt as an elevator
operator In TcacherH HolleRC. and later
ns a dishwasher In tho kitchen of tho
Horace Mann High School, both of
which ho gavo up because ho desired to
"tako n trip." The broker advanced
him $ 150, ho said, nnd ho started In a
general westerly direction. Jn Detroit
funds grew low and ho sent a code tele
jrram to tho broker for moro bonds.
Julofsky said $15,000 worth were for
warded by mail.
AVhllo in Detroit Julofsky met a con
valescent soldier with whom ho became
friendly and later made him his com
panion on tho trip Wcfct. Tho messen
ger deposited a $1,000 bond as security
for a loan In a Detroit bank ami then
he and his soldier friend started for l.os
Angeles, where th-y engaged a suite of
looms-ln, tho Hotel Itoslyn. Soon after
their arrival at tho hotel :i series of
mvbterlous thefts placed them under sus
picion and led eventually to their arrest
in another hotel.
'Detective O'Hara paid Julofsky had
$53,000 in Liberty bonds sewed up in a
natty suit of clothes when ho was ar
lested. Tho detectives havo learned
tlio messenger "cleaned up" $103,000 In
"Wall Street playing the market on mar
gin. His operations wero conducted
through a legitimate brokerago Arm, a
member of which later obtained the mes
senger Job for him at Levlnson's. An
effort l.i being made by tho police to
And out what Julofsky did with his
Mrs. Splkor Gains Permission
for J3mily Knowlcs nnd Ilaby
to Enter United States.
Cabinet Selections Confirmed.
Washington-, Jan. 31. Tho nomina
tions of David F. Houston, now Secre
tary of Agriculture, to bo Secretary of
the Treasury, nnd K. T. Meredith of Des
Moines, Iowa, to bo Secretary of Agri
culture, wero confirmed unanimously to
day by the Senate.
fl 00,000 -Fire in AVhltln Borne.
Wo'citSTKn, Mass., Jan. 31. The
palatial residence of G. Marston Whltln
In Whltlnsvltle was burned to-day, with
n. loss of about $100,000. Kmployees
of tho AVhitin Machine Works saved
some of tho contents.
Th following appointments nre or
dtred: AS POUCH SURGEONS TEMPORARILY.
For 30 days from January 19, 1020:
John J. Louglilln, 103 East Seventy
ninth street. al;nl to 7th Surgical Dlst.
Rudolph D. Orth. 047 Wct 158th street.
N'elion M. Holder), 271 Qutncy street,
The following member of the force Is
relieved and dlsmlssnd from the police
force and service and placed on the roll
of the Police Pension Fund and is awarded
tho following pension:
To take effect 12 P. M. January 31, 1021);
Lewis E. nagleston. No. G280, 87th Prec.,
n Ms own application, at $050 per annum.
Appointed January 8, 1893.
Tho following transfers and assignments
To take effect 8 A. M. February 2, 1020:
Henry Daum. Jr., from 83d Prec. 'to
Headquarters Dlv., Bureau of Telegraph,
Theodoro V. O'N'elll, Headquarters Dlv..
from Bureau of Telegraph, Manhattan, to
Bureau of Telegraph, Brooklyn.
Joseph J. O'Connor, from Headquarters
Div., Dlv. of Transportation, to 17th Prec.,
assignment as chauffeur discontinued.
From precincts Indicated to Headquar
ters Dlv., to duty In Health Squd :
Philip P. MoCahill, 29, and Harry T.
Leddy. Traffic B.
Frank T. Lane. 74th Prec, assigned In
eommand. from 7:35 A. M. January 2),
during absence of lieutenant in command
on sick report.
Thomas Barry, 17th Prec. assigned to
signal monitor duty, for 30 days from
12:01 A. M. February 1.
Charles Boblnson, 74th Prec, to Head
quarters Dlv.. to duty In Dlv. of Bepalrs,
for 15 days from 8 A. II. February 1.
The following resignations are accepted.
To take effect 13 P. M. January 30:
Joseph I,. McGinn!, Shield No. 2701,
Joseph F. Nettleton, Shield No. (4)9,
The following deaths are reported:
Delmar J. Ballson, soth Prec, died at
I:IS A. M. January 30 at his residence.
161 Eastern Parkway, Brooklyn, from
natural causes. Funeral from his late
residence at 10 A. M. February 1. In
terment Cypress Hills Cemetery.
Edward C. Elchstaedt. Shield No. 1107.
14th Prec. died at 1:4! P. M. January
3 at St. Mary's Hospital, Brooklyn, from
pneumonia. Funeral from his late resi
dence. 1490 Et. Mark's avenue, Brooklyn,
at :J0 A. M. February 2. Interment
Holy Cross Cemetery.
Mr Cora M. Splker of naltlmore
yesterday won her fight to gain at least
temporary admittance- to America for
Mhm Emily Knowles and her threo-months-old
oaby, detained at TJIIh Isl
and, Hymn H. Uht, acting Coinmls
rr imniif-r lllnn. announced that
l. t, HtrorMA.I 1V t ie DCP.1I I-
ment of K-ibor to entrust Miss Knowles
nnd tho child to tlio caro or air. "
Mrs. William Uattersby of Rill Itlvcr,
Miss Knowles figures in ono of tlio
most unusual Uomestlo "triangles." Bliu
. iin.iAl. ir unlfrr nt nn A. I'.
lllVb I KI.VJ w...-. ---
nvlatlon training camp In England nnd
a romanco followed. Mr. SplHor. In af
fidavits In which ho Joined with his wlfo
In trying to obtain MIstiKnowles'fl admis
sion to tho country after her arrival on
tho Lapland on Jnnuary 15, stated
frankly that his nttltudo In tho case was
that of a mnn trying to right u wrong
done nn innocent girl. Mrs. Svlkcr, who
mudo the llrst movo to appeal from tho
ban raised by tho Immigration uulhorl
ties, forgavo her husband and expressed
full belief In tho good character of Miss
Knowle Mrs. Splker Is willing to
adopt tho child, nnd a brother of Mr.
Splker, Guy S. Splker, also of Baltimore,
Is reported ready to marry Miss
Kno wlcs, although ho never has seen
The Splkcrs nro expected to return to
this city to arrango ball for Miss Knowlcs
and tho child, nlthough tho Uattcrsbys,
who havo known the Knowles family in
England for years, havo offered to put
up tho t-ecurlty. Miss Knowles probably
will be ideated to-morrow, to await tho
next move In tlio affair. Jn view of
tho announced Intentions of (luy S.
Splker she may bo married immediately
on her arrival on Manhattan soil, and
In that case tho deportation proceedings
would be dropped automatically.
It Is certain, In case tho marrlago
does not tako place, that Mrs. Cora M.
Splker will continue her efforts to havo
tho young woman's admittance to the
country mado permanent. It Is said
that It was through Mrs. Splkcr's urg
Inga that Miss Knowlcs decided to come
to America after the birth of her child.
In her affidavit to tlio immigration au
thorities Mrs. Splker said :
,.t ifnM.f thn mnrtil rlinrnz-tHr and
tendencies of my husband and I know
at FIFTY1 SEVENTH ST.
Prices regardless of cost
In many instances reduc
tions are more than half.
Day and Evening Gowns
Afternoon and Dinner Dresses
Luxurious Evening Wraps
Street Manteaux, Sport Coats
Some of these models suitable for Spring
Highest Grade Furs
Coats, Dolmans, Capes
Neck Pieces and Muffs
to effect, absolute clearance
RIDING HABITS AND
TOWN AND COUNTRY
Announcement To The Public
ESTABLISHED 1878. TEMPORARY LOCATION
257 Madison Ave., Near 39th St.
NEW YORK CITY
IFOR EATING AND DRINKING
ENDING Completion of Alterations for our permanent
occupancy of property recently purchased by us at Num
bers 42 and 44 East 49th St., City, we will dispose of Re
maining Stock from our 32d Street quarters and Overdue Shipments
lately received from Europe, at a Continuation of
Former Reduced Prices
Our Collection Is Now Shown in the Private House formerly occu
pied by one of New York's Prominent Families.
We Cordially Invite The Public to visit Our Galleries, which will
To -morrow, Monday Morning, Feb'y 2, 1920
Antiques Reproductions Objets d'Art
Furniture Italian Terra Cottas Decorative Paintings
of character in a
SPECIAL SALE at the
COMMENCING tomorrow, and continuing throughout February, we will dispose of our
present collection of Furniture and Decorative Objects at substantial reductions, in
order to facilitate the Exhibits, to be given in our new Galleries upon the completion
of necessary alterations.
ti,;, an4- v,ecCcc n fpafnrfi which distinguishes it from all other Furniture Sales,
inasmuch a's the Furniture is of the high character seldom offered at special sale
outside of this establishment. The selection represents practically every historic epoch and
all the desirable woods and finishes. An idea of the extraordinary values available on this
occasion may be gained, from the following examples, typical of hundreds of others equally
In slightly glazed French
grey enamel, exquisitely de
tailed in pastel colors. 8
pieces, including Twin Beds.
Regularly $1675. COOC
In the Sale at v ' AJ
An interesting small Table
in Antique Bepch with char
acteristic metal stretcher.
Regularly $78. In
the Sale at vol
In beautifully grained Wal
nut, comprising Sideboard,
Cabinet Service Table, Din
ing Table, Silver Cabinet, 4
Side and' 2 Arm Chairs.
Regularly $2200. C o ) ft
In the Sale at p OUU.
A superb piee, covied in
rich all-wool tapestry with
dull brass studs.
Regularly $215. $ 1 Z
In the Sale at I OJ
A charming Chamber group
in hand - decorated, blue
glazed enamel. 7 pieces, in
cluding full-size bed.
Regularly $758. $Zf)
In the Sale at 0:717
A magnificent Oak Table,
with hand-hewn top; size 9
ft. long, 3 ft wide.
Regularly $325. $14()
In the Sale at VtU
An attractive design in the
spirit of Queen Anne, suit
able for a country house or
an apartment. 10 pieces.
Regularly $627. XAQft
In the Sale at vtyV
In polychrome, with rich
black and gold marble top.
Regularly $450. fOOC
In the Sale at
The spacious "lid" type, 4
ft. long, in beautiful crotch
Walnut. Suitable for the
Living Room or Library as
well as a man's Study.
Regularly $325. C0 7r
In the Sale at
A useful piece in a design
of unusual charm. 48 inches
In the Sale at
Of Georgian Mahogany, ad
mirably suited to the apart
ment hall or small country
house, 6 ft. high.
In the Sale at
A splendid .piece for the
Living Room, covered in
gunmetal and gold silk dam
In the Sale at
Finished in black with
quaint English decorations.
In the Sale at I 4J
Unusual design in Antique
Regularly $36. Cor
In the Sale at VJ
, With banded top, wax fin-
ish. Size 6 ft. long, a ft.
wide. 8 legs. A handsome
Regularly $185. C 9 r
In the Sale at
With black and gold marble
base; finished in antique
shades. Per pair
In the Sale at
417-421 MADISON AVENUE
48 T'- 49 r" Streets - - New York City
Formerly of West 32 Street
257 Madison Ave., Near 39th St.
581-FIFTH AVENUE. N.Y.Ri
i ! rr". vr r- l tm