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ml a jt'i Vlhtr Thuncftrttormi tonloht and 8untfy wari-ntty F Circulation Books Open to All." I 'Circulation Books Oven to AH." PRICE TWO CENTS. Copyright, lniO, by The Ptm FaMUhlag Go. (Th. N.w V.rk WrU). NEW YORK, SATURDAY, JULY 12, 1919. 12 PAGES PRICE TWO CENTS. OME. FACING STORM 0 )mmiM Jj EDITION jg ' L TURKS CONDEMN WAR LEADERS WILSON BLOCKS T IS VETOED BY NVilson Says Conservation of Fuel and Energy Justify Keeping System. SUNDRY CIVIL BILL, TOO. Latter Rejected Because of Pro visions Affecting Relief to Disabled Soldiers. WASTtTNGTON, July 12. Presldont JVVUson to-day blocked the repeal of the daylight saving law by vetoing tin Agricultural Appropriation bin; carrying a rider for that purposo and fat the same time vetoed the Sundry Ctvll Appropriation bill because It would, limit the appropriation of money for tho rehabilitation and training of disabled soldiers. Doth Important supply bills, carry ing millions of dollars urgently need ed In Government activities and al ready Ions dolaycd by. fall tiro In the last ConsTCss, must now be repassed without the features to which the President objected or repassed in present form over bis veto by a two thirds vote in both Houses, whJch to day seemed unlikely. Republican Loader Mondcll said that either bo or Chairman llaugcn of the Agricultural Commlttco would rnovo to pass the Agricultural bill over tho President's veto. The House voted 225 to 77 to consider the veto Monday. "I realize, of course the great .In convenience which may ariso fti.m tho postponement of this legislation at this time," tho President said in notifying tho IIouso of his re jection of . the agricultural bill, "but feel obliged tp'wlthhold my nig jiaturo because of tho clause which provides that on and after 3 o'clock ante meredlan on Sunday, Oct. ' !6. 3019, next, tho, act entitled 'An net to iJavo duyllght and to provldo standard time for tho United States o und tho tamo is heroby repealed.' '1 bcllavo that tho repeal of tho aot referred to would be of very grnve ' inconvenience to tho country, and I think that 1 am Justified In saying that It would constitute something moro than an Inconvenience. Jt would Involve a serious economic IftVJ. "Tho act of March 19, 1918. .to. yave daylight resulted not only rrpm a, careful study of Industrial conditions' (Continued on Second Page.) CLOSING TIME 7.30 P. M. Sharp on Saturdays for SUNDAY WOULD WANT ADS, WontAclvcrtiscments for Tlit Sunday World must be in Tho World's Alain Office on or before 7.30 Salurdnycvciiin,: Poeitlvf'Jy no Advertisements will be cccepted after thiJlime 8nd your Sunday Wor.'i Want AOTcrtisement tn to.J.iy " uik u'rs pi its publication. DAYLIGH SAVING WOULD MEAN 'SERIOUS LOSS' ' ! PRESIDENT RECTOR MUST PAY ALIMONY OF $3,000 OH $1,800 MM E Former Reslauntcur Faces Finan cial Problem by Court's Final Ruling. now to pay ,000 a year alimony out of an Income of tl.SOO is the prob lem Uiat confronts George W. Ileetor, tho restaurant man. Justice McAvoy, in the Supreme Court to-day, handed down a final, decree In Mrs. Bertha E. Rector's suit for dlrorca. rantlnir her plea ana ordering Rector to pay hri $350 a month. Mr. Rector rocenUy filed an affidavit Jn his former wire's suit, stating that the total of his yearly Income Is 1,800. Ife said his interest In the rcstuurant which for merly boro his namo lapsed on tho dis continuance of the name. Mr. Rector's oversight In paying the referee is responsible for the financial paradox that Is puzzling him. Justice McAvoy, because the referee's report was not filed with him, was forced to fix the alimony at the sum established, pending trial. IS50. Jt was said that the referee had intended setting the assessment at 100 a motith. FINGERPRINTS ON SAFE POINT TO CLERK AS THIEF Brooklyn Man, Hid hi Store to Steal Si, 3 10 for Sick Wife, Police Say. Tell-tale flngor prints left on the door of a safe. Identified Max Morris, of No. 175 Saratoga Avonuc. Brooklyn, as a thief to-day according to the .police. They accused him In the. Oates Avenue Court of stealing 1,310 from the safe of Louis Cans, of No. 1,310 Broadway, Brooklyn. Morris was held without ball. Morris was employed by Cans and he is said to have confessed that he htd in the store until after everyone had gone last night They say he gave the proceeds of the safe to a relative and sont 200 to lU wife with a message that he had found It on tho floor of tho store, "1 took tlio money becnuso my wife is about to become a mother and wo did not havo the money to pay the ex pense," ho Is alleged to have told tbu detcoUvcs, SEVEN FIREMEN KILLED ' IN PHILADELPHIA BLAZE Fourteen Others InjurcffXVlicn Roof arid Walls of Building Collapse. PHILADELPHIA. July 1!. Seven firemen are reported to have been killed nnd nt least fourteen others wcro in- jjured in n bluze that destroyed tho ve- story vwuruhouso of Jacob Potash Bros,. In the northeast section of the 'city shortly after noon to-day. The victims were plunged Into tho Damns ' when the root and walls collapsed with lout warning. About twenty-live lire jmen. wore carried down In the avalanche 'of dobrla I" i 1 trii l'riiiri-l Orrlliic, WA.SIII.NUTON, Juiy IS The cy.li- , poIte condition of uil crop o.' the 1 fulled Stated u; ,Iu. 1 ivuv J, I per cent, above tliclr tan-yea:- iiviuase con dition on that Jute, n coroiiared aim j 1.7 per ent. above average un June 1, !the (Department of Agii.-ulture un . nounerd . Th: l.iuiuuivi i cllne .n i.iiy iro3ic;t Uuiin; iha hut , iw.ili I tAuk rtKi.i.tNM tiuronr iki. and. tf .huiv. fin. uod.. Disunion mu. ili(keti - i 't. . u v 7 I BLOW OF Gardiner Hull, Beaten in Office, Fails to Regain -Consciousness. POLICE SEEK TWO MEN. Names Known,, but . Have Dis appeared From Homes; Alarm Sent Out. Qardlner C. Jluli, senior member of the wholesale stationery Arm of; Hull & Dcpptsch, eo. 10 S Fulton Btrect which la below what the police call the "dcadllnu" died at 1 o'clock this aftornoon in the Volunteer' Hos pital, killed by four blows on tho head dealt by robbers who stole 200 from tho strop box tn tho firm's office. Hull died without hayinr regained consciousness and the police, who had hoped to get a useful statement from him, wcro disappointed. At his bedside at tho end wore his wfo, and daughter, (Mrs. Everett Jones, and his partner, tho Rev. August Depplsch, After the death of Mr.. Hull and after a preliminary investigation by Assistant District Attorney Joyce of the Homicide Bureau, a general police alarm was sont out for tho arrest of Edward 0'Brlen, eighteen years old, and Edward E", Palgo, twenty years, who had been employed as delivery boys toy the firm. Theso boys the District Attorney eupoclally wants to question, because they aro the Inst iersons known to havo been with Hull before he was attacked. The homea of the boys have have been watched since the dlscov- erp of tho crime, but the watching has been In vain. Mr. Hull's partner said he left the offlco to catch a 4.3S train, leaving Mr. Hull In the office with Miss Mary Smith, stenographer, and Palgo. It was Mr. Hull's custom to draw tho payroll money on KrMay afternoon. Tho money stolen was In new 5 and 1 blUs. Miss Smith asld that when sho left tho offtco the only persons with Mr. Hull were palgo and O'Brien. James Stacke, Shipping clerk, said ho was the one who got Palge a Job. "I found hlln wandering, money less and shelterless, tn Rutgers Park about two years ago," said Stacke, "and induced Mr. Hull to employ him.' 'Finger prints on tho hammer with which Mr. Hull was killed are being examined by experts. The police description of Paige says three fingers aro missing from his left hand. All policemen in tho greater city wero searching to. day for two men seen talking to Mr. Hull a few mln utca before ho was attacked. Their iiamcB are known and their homed aro watched; but they have disappeared. Tho assault oh iMr. Hull, who was flfty-nlno years old, reuldcs at No. 731 Chauncey Street, Brooklyn, and Is a deacon In tho Bushwlck Avenue Baptist Church of Brooklyn, was un usually brutal. Tho blows were with ft heavy car penter's hammer and fractured his skull In threo places. Thrco blows were ut tho buse of the skull uud one on top' of tho hiad. Quo blow on the left sldo had taru j (Continued in Second Page.) Vltr !' fttt- from III U'OIU.1) UtoTAIIIWNI, -0 a Irj.ub Hum, trriatti ttiJ I'Mtion ie t'Atued I'.t! N'.n CtAit,.. i. Ki; TibU d'Uott ll.ua w. ,.., Ut tu,f toor, nr uias, I HAN DIES FROM BANDITS HAMMER DAYLIGHT ENVER PM CONDEMNED FOR 18 CRMS DURING WAR BY TURKISH COURT MARTIAL Talaat Bey and Djemal Pasha Are Sentenced to Die With Him. ALL OF THEM HAVE FLED. Two Other Turkish Leaders Sentenced to Fifteen Years at Hard Labor. CONSTANTINOPLE, July 12 (Aa floclatbd Press). Enver Pusha, Talaut Bey and Djemal Pasha, the leaders of tho Turkish Government during the war, were condemned to death to-day by a Turkish court martial investigating the conduct of the Tur kish Government during the war period, Enver and his two leading asso elates in tho young Turk Government fled from Turkey several months ago and their whereabouts Is uncertain. DJavid IDey, former Minister of Finance, and Ahisa Mctssa Klozlm, former OheUc-ul-dslam, wore sen tenced to fifteen years at hard labor. The court-martial acquitted Itlfaat Bey, former (President of tho Senate, and Hachlm By, former Minister of Posts and Telegraph. Enver Pasha, son of a Polish father and a Turkish mother, has for many years been tho most forceful and commanding figure In Turkey. Dur ing the war he was fnr moro power ful than the obese and inert Sultan. He ruled his unhappy country, with Prussian assistance, with an Iron hand. About thirty-eight years old, Enver for some years has had a hold upon rho imagination of Turks such as a nation sometimes gives to an aged man who has spent u lifetime In its service. Un 190S, when an attacho of tho Turkish Embassy at Berlin, he hur rled from Germany to Join the move ment of the Committee of Union and Progress. He led the revolution which de posed (Abdul Hamld, the supposedly Invincible despot. When an attempt was mode to cede Adrlanople to Grecc ho overthrow tho Kiamlt Ministry and distinguished himself by recapturing tho city from the Bulgarians at the cloeo of tho Balkan War. After that, Envir was Minister of War, sharing power with Talaat ne, who was called tho "Glpsoy Minister" of the Interior. It will surprise some people to find Djemal Pasha named with theso two In tho above dispatch, his death hiv ing been reported more than once. Djemal was the third member uf tho triumvirate. To tho Germans Enver Paslm wns known an the "Napoleon ol Turkey," to tho Engllxh as the "Satnn of the Turkish Drama." Always In cIoju sympathy with Uennaru ! wan hu who mado Von dor tloltircoinmander in-chlcf of the TurkUli Armtef. l'ornirr Krrnuli Kntu Dim In I'ull , I'rnni )liir. WA811INGTON. July 12. Kdounrd do 111. l.i', fiitJiuv heud ol the rn-rdi Ulgh CoininUslon to this country, in dcuil of Inlurlns received w Inn he fell from tits Jiorse. the 'fc'rench Embuuy u imunueu iMi-uajr uvni'. rwu, , LEADER OF THE TURKS . WHO MUST PAY PENALTY FOR HIS GRIMES IN WAR ENVER PASHA WILSON-HITCHCOCK BREAK IS DENIED FROM ALL SIDES Statements From Tumulty aild From Senators Put an End to Unfounded Gossip. WASHINGTON. July IS, Pub lished reports Intimating thut there had been . n disagreement between President Wilson and Hunator Hitch cock, Nebraska, who has been one of tlie leading spokesmon for tho Ad ministration In tho long Henato fight over the league of Nations, were said by Secretary Tumulty to-day to be without the slightest foundation. In a formal statement lemicd at the While I tonne, Mr. Tumulty declared tho Prosldont "deeply appreciates Senator HltchcocTi's fine support as tho pinking member of tho Commlt tco on Foreign Halations and will, ut tho curllfHt ponHlhln moment, seek an opportunity to confer with lilm on all phases of the Pouce Treaty.'" HtatemontH also wore Issued from tho, otllccs of Senator Hitchcock ami Senator Swnnson, who, It had boen rumored, might replace Senator Hitchcock an the lending Admlnlslra. tion supporter of the treuty That from Senator Hitchcock's of ftco said tho Senator would return to Wnshlng'on frm SwaMpuroM, Mass., In time fur tho Henate session MunJjy and that he had "nut r.'!lii(ulhed h' intorcs't .11 the League nor had he had ! occasion to change hi mind v,th re- - . . . . . 1 t. SAVING REPEAL! U.S. F I: F Reductions as High as 60 Per Cent. Reporfed as Block ade Ends. PROFITEERS HIT HARD. Large Quantities of Hoarded Foodstuffs Sent to Berlin, Where Prices Remain High. WASHINGTON. July 12. With the lifting of the blockado movement of Amorlcun goods to German ports Is expected to begin as soon ns licenses can be issued, threo ships already having boen loaded. Tho Shipping Hoard has announced that direct steamship lines to Ham burg will bo established from New York, Philadelphia, Boston, Baltimore and South Atlantlo nnd Gulf ports as enrgors become aval I able. UErtLIN, July 1J (Associated Press). In vlow of tho Impending raising of tho blockade, tho Gov ernment's recent action In reducing tho prlco nf food staples Is forcing food traffickers to get rid of hidden supplies. As a result a sharp de cllnn in prices Is reported from all sections of dormany, tho most marked dccrrasivi bolng In the Ilheln Ish zone of occupation, where they have fallen from 30 to 60 per cent As stocks In occupied territory apparently exceed tho demand, largo quantities are being shipped to Ber lin, where good prices still prevail. Berlin will probably bo the last olty to enjoy apprcciublo price reductions, as much of tho city's supplies roust bo shipped long distances. It Is reported from Weimar that the government will exercise active con trol of Incoming wur material and ulso exports. Tho lattor part of tho programme is meeting with vigorous opposition tn commercial und indus trial export circles, where It Is main tained that personal initiative would bo moro successful abroad than gov ernment control, The clerical organ, Germany editorially opposes the In jection of "bureaucratic compulsory incisures'' into tho nation's transition economics, and declares that German commerce "needs freedom." Cauncll nf Kite laane Instructions fur 1.1 M I nit 1Mb lllockade. PAU1S, July 12. Tho Council of Five began Issuing instructions to day on thu cessation uf tho blockade against Germany. Tho Ulg Flvo forwarded a note to tho Germans to-duy lnforuilug them that their ratification of tbu treaty had boon accepted, and that the In dividual Allied Governments would tako steps to lift tho blockade, Tho Council also started considera tion of lifting the blockudo against Itussla. its malntennnta being con sidered most dilllciilt by the olllclal ilccrcu nbollBhlng tho barriers uround Gcrmuny. American dclegutcs ulso held it wus not legal. BANKER ADOPTS ORPHAN. TnUri .HU-Vrnc-Olil liny tn III lloiiu In Timiiilrn, Mrili'n. David JuvrpU Murph), six yvurs old. no longer In the orpliunuxo of the Htnte Charlllim Kocluly. The boy, now known us Uavll Aithur I'unU, Is on til way to Tamplco, .Mtil o, where hu will live In eomfortabl rlreunutanres as the son of Din V. Font urvl his wife, Kdlth Howie Fonts, Mr. Fonts U 1'rosldtnt of the Tamplea Truit Com pany. l,iyld Udi liorn April ... 1 91",, und his parents I ,m) Avon iifti r thut daii lie rvmaiired In tlio orMianusv nuts; lu-Jiiy when HdODtlo i uji.ui Aeie uraiitii' Mr. und Mrs. Fonts U tiurrogai (ioaalan. Tit-three. left ImmixlUtuly tor. thslr I LOAD ORbERMAN POR OOD RE DROP TO DEATH DIRIGIBLE OFF WILL END TRIP IN NORFOLK; 1 STORM HOLDS SLSTER AIRSHIP R-34 Diverted From Scotland by Bad Weather There Slowed, Down by Failure of Engine, ancjp .Cannot Arrive Before To-Morrow: PULWAM, NORFOLK, ENGLAND, July 12.Tlie weather was tSV,a ufifavorablc. to-day to permit the dirigible R-33 to go out to meet the R-3,1! a was Intended and-to-escort the Atlantic flyer iiomc. j.-. LONDON, July ".12 (Assocliled Press').The British dirigible, j R-34, on her return flight from the 360 miles west of the Irish Coast al time (7 A. M.f New York time), to by the Wireless Press. ' 1 Her position at that hour was given as 52 degrees 55 minutes north latitude and 19 degrees 30 minutes west longitude. LONDON. July I! fUnlted Press. 1" . SMITH LEARNS TO GOLF AND MURPHY TO FISH Governor and Tammany Boss Ex change Lessons and Both Improve Rapidly. tmEENrOHT. U I., July II. Uov. Alfred 13. Smith has taken up golf In a serious way, and with Tammany Chieftain Charles V. Murphy as In structor was said to-day to bo making rapid progress. trader Murphy long since graduated Into the ranks of the skilful players, and Is considered much better than Bcnajor James A. Foley or Justice Robert F. Wagner, who are regarded quite good In tlio upper circles of Tarn miiny Uiat have turned to golf. But ss a fisherman Oov. Smith Is said to have Murphy beaten both ways from the ace, and In return for the lesson In golf Is showing the Tammany boss how to fish. The Oovernor and Mrs. Smith and Mr. and Mrs. Murphy came over yes terday by automobile from flood firmiM iinti ion ior ma flshln grounds at Ith wm la Montauk, give .Mr. angling. wncru uov. bnilth was Murphy another lesson In ARMY FOOD TO BE SOLD TO PUBLIC BELOW COST Cut of 25 Per Cent, on Corned and Roast Beef and 50 Per Cent, on Bacon, WASI 1INGT0,N, July 13. The War Department to-day announced the prices at which surplus army food will b sold to fhe public. The prices set, It was said, average about 80 per cent, of what the Depart ment paid for the food. They repre sent to the consumer a saving of ap proximately 33 per cent on corned beef and roust beef and a saving of nearly SO per cent, on bacon. ITALY NOW DEMAN3S A SLICE IN CHINA Sends Note Jo Peace Conference Asking for Concession Held by Austria. I'Altlfi, July i:.-rThe Italian delega tion Ims sent a no'.o to tho ,1'eace Con ference naklng that Italy be given the eoncrMlon at TKWln, China, that was held by lilt Austrian, It bejame knows U-oagr, IRISH COAST: II United States, was approximately 11.00 A. M., Greenwich meridian day, according to a message received The It-34 was M0 miles west of Lon? A don lit 11 A. &t.. nrcenwleh l!m " "4 At it0 A. M., Greenwich time, the .J H-31, flying at constantly lessening '. s speed, was reported lens than 1,000 miles directly west of txindon. At thut hour tho airship wirelessed her position as 6:is north tatltudo nod 23:00 west longitude. Her rcursa was - a ..... . ..n.'M tiutui iv, cuai , ana sno seas niaaing , i- 35 knots, Owing to alorms over Bcotland, the-' Air Ministry wirelessed tho R-( shortly before noon to land at Pul ham. Norfolk (about 100 milea northV cast of London), Instead of proceed Ing to Fast Fortune. The croft wag OXDCCted to r,-nrh T'lilham Ra, fl' o'clock to-morrow morning, London' "1 summer time (4 A. M. New York time). . - The reduced opced resulted from s disabled engine, as shown In the fol lowing message sent from Ponta DeS ' gado, Azores : '- "The n-3t, ut S.10, Greenwich time (4.10 P. M, Friday, New York tlmcT, Is 4,000 feet abovo tho clouds and go Ing strong despito u disabled engine.". , We uro just about to descend to lock at the sea. AH well." It was assumed that the crippled' motor was the one on the port centre gondola, slnca that engine sustained, a cracked water jacket on the trip io America. The It-31 apparently wjij. employing only two- engines, since Major Scott, the commander, an nounced beforo he started at mld nlght Wednesday that bo woutd uSei the two rear motors only If she enif countered favorable winds. rt The H-31 averaged 45 knots for several hours after she left Mlneolnft' w Lk I. and gradually Increased hjsrj;,'j specu to an uvcrago or ev, even raax-i ing as high as 90 nt one time. .After the accident to her engine, the craft's speed fell off and at 3 A. Mm Qrceif- wlcb time (10 P. M. New York tlnaajT when she was at 51.13 north latitude 30.00 west longitude, sho was making only 40 knots. . BROOKLYN CHAPLAIN & KILLED IN hWm:i . t tiv UTTLU nOCK, Atk., July 11 UeuW rr T 1 anlt,.n t c T.B.I.UU At vitttii wi ksj v jntwVv Aiiyi i Chaplain a If. O'Dowd of Brooklyn .' Assistant Camp Morale Officer at CaMBl'; I'ihc, wrro insiaiuiy amcu 10-aay wnt a plana piloted by Lieut. LepHu struck by another maehlna frosa Field. The. second' machl negate I ii AW"