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li ,:. 4 1. vr. ;-'fi tern 2. he pM6nr Utt of th Cocius, but Air. Cooper Mid th ship baa acorn- modatlons for 71 first cabin pawn at era, SO second, cabin paasongera and J' In the steerage. It la carrying full apaclty, he believes. The Comua has played a part In 8 " vrai ny thrilling dramas of the sea. iutlt;at Newport News, Va., the ship ivas launched In 18. She Is 111 feet Mi long, has a 4$.foot beam and of 4,820 ZOno of the llrst accomplishments the Comua was to break tho reo ord on the trip from New York to New Orleans, beating tho Southern V!'." Pacific liner fjud by 4 hours and 20 .. -minutes. Thousands of dollars changed hands on the New Orleans water frrfnt The ship's name first figured In a tragedy when cotton Hoi ?S,M hot down leading chute and killed a worker intho hold. . ' " "in 19M the Comua was sressed Into for the entertainment of (President ulloostvelt durlnir his visit thero :-,,u Tha disappearance oi Bben C. Wob . , ter, wealthy lumber man from Ban ,'Kor, Me., from the deok of tho Comus twj;."3" the way to New York from New 4iu Orloans in 1907 furnished a mystery ...resulting In months of searching and offers of large rewards, It was the Comus that went to the .pvtrreseuo of both the Antilles and the :.', Jtntanras in the accidents that befell those ships In HOI, In answer to wire. -mst.t 1pm r11a tnr heln In 19lS the Comus made an excising ,n race to the Steamer Si o mint of the Southern Paclfle Line, afire off the Jflorlda coast with sixty-seven pas it r sengors on board. Tho passengers .were taken on board the Comus In a V" breeches buoy over a steel cable be- tnsj tweon the two ships and were cntcr rif rtalnod by a dance and concert, while V the Comus stood by and helped fight i r the flro on tho Momus, 'When tho IJ flame were extinguished the naeh- aw......... W.W.. ...... ..tw - " ' Un ships purruod on their way. i.. "in i9n, twenty-six Chinese, on their mruTs&t Now Orleans to work on tho MIA ' fruit docks there, mutinied on board mi the Comus and almost succeeded in hearing First Officer M, Z Procter tlf overboard. There was a hand to band H,n- battle with the crow and shots were pel fired, several were seriously Injured dnd one of the Chinese was killed. The mutiny -was brought to a sudden end by Mrs. Florenco Shaw, stow ' rdess, who attacked tho Chinese sin- them and they were subdued and locked In tho hold. In 1816 the Comua ran down a barge off Sea Qlrt, but managed to save tho 4ven men on board the craft, which went down. Charles F. Durke, No. 1154 Fulton ', ' Street, Drooklyn, and Thoraaa Wiggln, No. 167 West 148d Btrect, steward and cook respectively on tho Lake Frampton, escaped the wrock through ' itho -Illness of the six months old baby ''of Burke, who was token down with -.it :the whooping cough last week. De-,,-)' -cause 'of the child' (llneso the father ,A. refused to sail and his chum Wiggins , stayed with him. The Shipping Hoard valuation of $200 i. a. ton sets the loss of the Lake Framn- y' .1 :. ton at $824,000. rfj'., Lane Frampton was a steel -,-L-Unier built at Lorraine, O., in IMS, .!for tho United Stntcs.Shipptng Hoard. VI 7110 anlP was 241 feet long, 41 feet Xi, a beam dnd registered 4,160 tons. di" . -At tho office ot the steamship oom ) t)any, No. 26 Beaver Street, officials said the report of the accident re jcelved by Tho Evening World was rlthje flnt word It had had since the Mr1 vessel left Saturday. COX IN COLUMBUS TO SEE ROOSEVELT Goes to Ohio Capital From Day- tun ami rrocecus to tne Executive Office. . COL.mmtIH. O.. .Tillv 11lnv nn-r vljS. " -....wv..u iti.iu.iiiiai Limit. .TO, arrived here from his home at Dayton -lttJWUils tnornlnr prepared to roiume his I , . .... v-vuuhiu VIHVVl . 1 1 1 afternoon he confers with Franklin D. Roosevelt, his running mate, who stops , over for a few hours en route o Wash !,, button from San Francisco. mid Ajiv uuyaniur wm iivuoniiJaniea ironi Dayton by former Congressman T. T. Anioerry oi unio, wno yesteruayi ar rived from Ban Franclaco and gave the nomine first hand information of the convention. Rn route to Columbus, the Oovernor .rbdo in a day coach and a number of .the. passengers recognised and con gratulated him, At The railroad au tlon here the Oovemor shook hands wiUi a number of raUroad mon and waved to others at a distance, lie went direct to the executive office In the State House. Gov. Cox addressed several thousand nun and women, most of them from Columbus, who gathered at the State Capltol at noon. .,,,. It had been planned to hold the in s . format reoeptlon In the rotunda of the ;,r'' State House, but the crowd was so vi si large that the speech was delivered -Aft fmin IV. aiMnaj v h n.nll-l y, Reviewing hl three term's as Chief .uw.-ui.tc ui unio, uov. vox aeciarea Vlin had "never broken confidence with the Deonld of this commonwealth." ' Gov. Cox went to the station to meet, The Oovemor announced he would hold conferencer twice dally with news paper men at 10,30 and a.30. VASKS $100,000 FOR WIFE. h rotal Clerk Cliarve Friend Sent film Away nna stole Imtc. Frederick LMitig, a Post Office clerk ot No. 221 East Seventh Street, began suit In Svipreme Court to-day, through JS.aV'- attorney, Harry II. Oshrln of No, i?l2knro,lwy. to recover $100,000 dam. ages for the alleged loss of his wife's affections from Herman Kestenbuum of ICestenbaum Brothers, No. 211 Bowery, proprietors of it Urge railroad labor exchange, Ixistlg recites In his complaint that Kestenbaum, his life-long friend, gave .1 him a railroad pass In September, 1919, X IU attend tho Post Office Clerk' Con ventlon at Philadelphia. While the io 't!alntlff was absent, Kestenbaum. he says, took his wife to Albany, Again, Jh October, 1911, Lutlg charge. Kcstrn baum took Mrs. LustJg to Attantlo City and registered with her as "Mr. and Mrs. Kestenbsum." Luatlr names lers. Mulligan, Bright and Northrop Kinuux iiirunn, nwn proneni at various parties to which esteoMum took his PLEA FOR IRISH HEARD BY 48-ERS AND THIRD PARTY Recognition of the "Republic' Chief Matter of Dispute at Chicago Meeting. OltrCJAOO. July 12. iWork nn r-nm. blnlng the various elements assembled here for tho formation of a new party continued behind closed doors to.riov wjiho mo conventions of the commit. tee-ot 41 and the national labdr -party iimiKcu time. Everything appeared to Jbo proceed Ing on schedule with th estngle nolo of excitement provided by a platform fight over tho Irish Question. Tho negro question was brought be foro tho convontton by tho liev. w. n. Uagnall, a colored mlnlstor of De troit. Ho was Introduced as a, menl.-. or for the National Association for Auvancemont of Colored reople. O. W. Thomnson, a lecturer for the National Non-Partisan the "48" Convention delegates of .State enterprises Initiated bv thn T,n,. Admlnlstrtlon in North Dakota. He said tho Leoguo'had gtvon union labor u It had asked and somo more. During the long fwnit for conference reports, Swirvburno Halo of telling of deportation proceedings of the Federal Government, attacked At. torney Ooneral Palmer and won ap. Plausc. Hale told his audience that Parley P. Christonscn of Utah. Pr. manent Chairman of tho Convention, was one "of tho first dofendors of the I. W. W." Tho delegates choorod at this until Chairman Chrlstcimon rorcea to acknowledge by bowing. inu icpanmcnt of Labor hnn since oecomo cmanclnatm" iini. said, dealing with Palmer, "by tho courage ot Louis Post." cro tne delegates, a number nf them rising, gave three cheers for tne Assistant Secretary of Labor, wnoso impeachment has been urircd by Attorney General Palmer. Eamonn de Valnra, who got a rous- ln. Mn.nl I. - . . .... . .. . ... ivviruuu mo iiu unicruu ino nail, l cut short Hale'6 talk and was pres . "en'cd as "Presldont of tho Irish lie publla' De Valcra plead od for adoption by m convention ot a (piarut recognis ing the "Irish Itopubllc," which was presented also to but rejected by both the Itepublican and Democratic national conventions. "Tho Irish, people has never recog nised tho sovereignty of' Britain," said de Valero. "There aro two gov ernments In Ireland one a govern ment by the Irish DOonlo ami thn other by a mllltaristlp empire We are bore to rybtaln recognition of tho Irish people's government. "The refusal to rccognlzo the de facto government of It-eland 1b equiv alent to telling Britain to aro ahead and reconquer Ireland." do vol era was listened to atten tively throughout and freauontlv applauded. REAL MENACE FOR HARDING'S FIGHT (Continued From First 1Pago.) Kansas ..... Kentucky IS 10 Louisiana 10 Maine Maryland 8 Massachusetts Michigan Minnesota Mississippi 10 Missouri 18 Montana .v. . 4 Nebraska Nevada Now Hampshire New Jersey 14 New Mexico New York North Carolina 12 North Dakota Ohio ; 24 Oklahoma 10 Oregon Pennsylvania Rhode Island South Carolina 9 South Dakota Tennessee , 12 Texas :o Utah ... Vermont Virginia 12 Washington West Virginia , Wisconsin Wyoming 13 277 Totals 284 Necessary to elect, 268. In compiling the forogolpg table, no effort was made to consider any of tho bo -called doubtful tit at 03 oa cer talnUea but Ohio, Indiana, Missouri, Kentucky, New Jersey, California and (Montana iwero placed in the Demo cratic column because Gov. Cox would. If the election were held to morrow, bo apt to have better than an even chance of carrying the istatos either because of his .wet Inclinations or, as In Ohio, becauso of his record as Governor. Similarly Now York and all the New England States, as well as llll nols and tho majority of tho Western States, aro placed for tho moment In the Republican column because Sena tor Harding would appear to have better, than aa even chance rff carry... CHE Boy Author Shivers in the Tombs After Marvellina at Siaht of Citu 771 r rum WOak.WOB.TH BUIUD1KG Ing them, cither lmpnua. nr feia, ten dency to denrlvn my hiub or mo argument In the West ern States or tho nccumulntnd resent ment against the Wilson Admlnlstra- huii. which in mo uatcm States scorns to bo the paramount reason for wanting n chango from Democratic to Republican rule. Now York Stato has Just such a iiuni-up icoung, wnue the Tammany stamp on the Democratic Presidential nomlneo will alienate thousands of women voters who dlsllko Tammany not merely for Its own record In politics but its affinity with the lhiuor Interests. Even so thoro Is no niljB.Mnn that even supportors of McAdoo bo llovo Cox will mako a hotter run in New York than MnArton done, though In tho samo breath they contend that no Democrat can carry Now York this year and that Mc Adoo would havo swept tho West. ThoBo who nominate! ('nx nrivnti.li. confirm the Impression that a wet canauiato can hope for little out In the West and must mako his fight in the Eastern States. FIGURING ON THE CHANCE8 IN VARIOU8 8TATE8. Even omumlni- tho WmII will overflarw tho borders of Ohio Into Indiana and corral the labor vote lliero unci inn WOt vnto nnrl lha nl lowing which tho organisation of Tom Taggaft, candidate for United oiaics tjenntor, can mobilize for tho ucKcrc tnis year, few Demaerntn cntur. tain tho sllghtost Idea that any Demo crntir. candidate could carry Illinois. So with Cox splitting tho East and derlvlnsr little succor from th Wmt. tho tnbie above glvea a generous scat tering 01 auvtos east of the Missis sippi to tho Ohio Governor whloh, togother with California and Montana and tho solid South, would not be sufficient to elect him, but would put Harding In tho White House. But Hov. Cox's chance, to bo Prnst. dent of tho United "States are never theless even, for a ohange of only one or two Stuten In tho foregoln'g table would put him abovn 268 and bring Harding below the majority lino. Supposing, for example, tho third party nominate Ln. FnllnttA nr anybody else iplottslrur to the Non partisan League, the chances aro bet ter than oven that they win split the Republican vote .Which In larceRtln the Northwest, and thon tho normal Democratic vote would probably ex ceed either half of the Republican strength. thUB giving Minnesota, or North Dakntn or Wisconsin to Cox. If Cox won Wisconsin, his totul would ba 287. and If be won onlv Mlnnnimtn be would havo 266, either ot which lotais wouiu elect him President. ELECTION MIGHT BE THROWN INTO THE HOUSE. On tho other'hnnd. that dncBn't. by nny mtnnn, end the capacity of the third party for turning things upsldo down, Should the candldato of tho third ticket carry Minnesota, Wis consin and North Dakota, which would mean a totnl of thirty electoral votes, the result might bo to give neither Cox nor Harding a majority and throw tho whole thing Into the House of Representatives for 'decision. Unquestionably, as things stand to day, tho contest is 11 close one and tho third party movement, while In significant in Its effect upon tho East ern or Sllddlo-Western States, has potentialities for harm to the Repub lican Presidential ticket In Wisconsin, North Dakota and Minnesota. All tho calculations aro Ibasod on tho assumption that Cox favors light wines and beer for home use only as proposed by Tammany and the other States which dictated the nnmlnatlon of Cox. This Is an assumption whloh, In tho absence of refutation from Co hlmeslf, will be further Intensified by party workers eager to corral the largest wot vote possible, Should Cox atoer clear of the Prohibition question and suddenly take tho name posltlun as Harding on it, there will be noth ing ospeclal to commend him to tha voters of Now Jersey, or Indiana or Maryland, where tho Inclination is Republican, all other thlngH being equal, 370 AUTO CASES UP. Record May for Vlolntora Haled to Trunin Court. Activities of the trafflo police directed against automobllUU Saturday and Sun day caused a smashing of all record ln the Traftto Court to-day. Magistrate John B. McOeehan dlspoied of 870 caae durlnr the forenoon and ojjcsied more than 12,000 In fine. All of the defendant wsro first of fender with tho exception of twelxe. The eseond offenders were nned from 150 to-J73. while the nrat offenders got fine ranging from 128 to 135. MUST AII TO MOTH KIM. n babv ha a coli. KutW John' :la. 1'ur food. jUtU Wh Uedlcln. j EVBNING WORLD, TIT I i 1 TTt w uoiworm tmuaing lower Dinner at the Waldorf Cheers Up "Young Visiter," But He Feels, Like a Bear at the Zoo. By Horace Atkisson Wade. (Elevsn-yesr-old Boy Author yvho Is writing his imprsssfons of New , York etpeolally for Th Evening World.) CoprrtiM, 1M0. br Th. Vttu PublUhlnf Co. (Th Nw Toi EtrUiii World). Z surely do envy thoso lucky bltdaSt . who llvo ln New Yorkl Gosh, .I'd swap plades with somo of them If I could. Just think of passing through theso adventures day by day. Geo Crlstophers, I found my sec ond day In Now York more fun than tho first day. And during these two days I bad a great tlmo bully would bo a battor name. And 'yumpln' ylmlny, Just think ot travelling from the Dowery to tho Waldorf-Astoria, from tho top of tho Woolworth Tower to tho bottom of tho Tombs Prison on Inky black subways, on high elevated trains, speeding taxis and stuffy trolley cars. Such was the tale of my second day ln New York, and golly, I count my self a true New Yorker already. Rah. for. Now York, tho metropolis of tho world I Say, many apologies, Mr. Horatio Alger, I found thoso boy bootblacks you havo In your talcs so often. Gosh all fish hooks, there was a regula aHg ot 'em. Some of the llttlo chaus weren't knee high to a grasshopper. ono looking to be only six or seven. I certainly admlro their pluck, even though I wouldn't take their .lob for $00 a day. I had my boots shincd twlco Just to see tholr faces sli'.no as they took tho money due them and a tip. Tho second one I met Tvas a boy of cloven called Tony. Ho said he averaged 12 a day, after taking away all expenses. And he proudly as serted that he gave his earnings to his mother, HE 3IT8 ON HI8 OWN BAG OF CHERRIE8. Just at that mlnuto a cherry man come along and I bought some cher ries oft of him. Then, slowly munch-! Ing my prite, I retired to Tho Eve ning' World office, whero I laid my bag, half full of cherries, on a chair. Then I got so Interested In a funny story 1 forget all about them and sat down on the chair. Crunch-h-h! I quickly sprang to my feet and hang them all my cherries were squashed. I I'll never eat another one until somebody's Invented a machine that'll mako cherries that won't crush when you take it into your mind to alt on them. Then I decided, for my next stunt, to try tho Woolworth tower. I rea soned that that wouldn't bo liko the Btatuo of Liberty becauso they had an olevator there. I descended Into tho crowd and elbowed my way through tho crowd. Some of tho men were scowling, and I felt like telllntr thom to go wlpo that scowl oft their faco and run homo yelling mom mur, but they were a llttlo too big for mo. If they'd been nearer my slso I'd have said It, but I don't want to start anything with a Now York man. At last, with relief, I got into tho upon, x aiaricu across the street, miraculously escaping death four times. It was a happy moment that I nt length wended my way Into tho elevator on the first floor of the building. The hirhest express I hid ovor been on before was up to the twelfth floor, but this broke all rec- urus, oomg up to tne twentyseventh floor.- .0.n0.uman.Ba'd..ln nn offhand way. "fiftieth. 'Please." Holv nmnlrn U fiftieth doesn't seem high enough to thojn why don't they havo floors up to 150th 7 Or, maybo that would only Ka n 111- A PEACH OF A TOWN FROM A 8KY8CRAPER. At length wo reached the top and hero was stoppod by an Irish cop, an other Irishman, mind you, and thon were allowed through tho gato. We horo took another elevator and wnnt mj iu oximrao top. noro on the roof I nearly fell over trvlnor tn tv... ground, so decided I'd watch tho Tombs Court Jto-uay charged wth at ""SSVr.. i tomettng to pick the pocket of a paai- cou'tnth'e'enro'f .Tay" " W f ftv.in,.. ut.u il nt!: -U4. YtaX 'latforni yesterday. Detectives Mur urn around, The city in whole Trosom n,T 14 VVttJ UUUUIV HKtJ flTl I fl W L'. a big bathtub, tho bridges stretch- been arretted twenty-one times. Hi ' turned over, on order by John Con ing out seeming like the arms and nme ' down a Johnny Tlgue, who t nell, Chief Clerk in the Public Ad lega of n man, while the buildings erved three term of five years In Hlng mlnlstrator's office to "William J supplied the body nnd face. i aing and two terms of six years In New mlnlBlrttlors "lce- W l lm J- Tho boats on tho river looked llko Jersey. i Dargeon, undertaker, No. 954 Amster- floating sticks on a stream. I had ariUiieSiim"?e.dr.' hihS d,rAlltt'ltI dara Avenuo. Dargeon submitted a fito0LE,l awSen0 hUlVw bill for S to the Public Adm.n.s. .Way off in the distance tho Status MONDAY, JULY 12 1 m I of Liberty, as silent as a great oak, stood sontlnel. The "L" with its cars looked Uko tho baby railroads you can buy. Off ln the distance I saw a boat speeding 10 r.urope. After I bad seen nn i cared to of the scenery I bidfl imuwcii 10 mo root ana spod down ino eievator witnout a stop. THE TOMBS A DREARY PLACE, WARDEN A PRINCE. Then, with a feeling of mystery, I mado my way to tho Tombs Prison. As 1 enmo near it I saw that It wns a gray, dreary place, doublo uarreu. i entered and hero was In troduced to Warden John J. Han ky nnd nil his officers. I say he's a brick, a prince of prlncos. He even goes out or his way to help others. My, I would hate to live in that dreary place, deprived of liberty. I pity tho poor creatures In It who have bent to' crime. Wnrdcn Hanley is E ft. 7 Inches In height, he had black hair, on which a tow gray hairs are beginning to biidw. tie wears a 'DOW tie. is clean shaven, rather fat, good-natured (you can tell this by the roguish twtnklo ln his sparkllntr brown nves). and seems to be a renl American, thn kind America needs. Altoeothar-thprn are 3SR nrlonprs! to be more correct, 64 men, 86 women, 09 boys and 29 United States Qovern ment prisoners. Each prisoner gets three big. substantial meals a day and they don't get bread and water as I once thought they did. Warden Hanley sent a man to show us around the colls and wo took an ele vator. There are eight tiers, one abovo tho other, and all tho prisoners aro kept here. One unoccupied cell 1 no ticed. In it are two beds built against the wall, a table, a chair and all are nicely painted. The cells resemble a big monkey cage. I walked through and saw the men questioned. Gee. thev looked qucerly at mo when I went around, and 1 was aimnsi airaid. some of them were villainous looking, while othen were only about seventeen, nnd looked as Innocent as babies, and I wondered what had led them Into crime: Some ot the colls were opened and tho Inmates were allowed to walk about for a moment. From here we watched tho courtyard where tho prisoners worked, and from here went Into the office. Here wo found a lettor and Mr. Hanley showed us dope that had been put under the stamps. This wan an old trick, he explained. Another lettor had (i tiny package of dope ln it, and I was told not to touch anything there for fear ot getting my hands poisoned. Cjno lady then came In to see her husband, but the time sho had to bo thero was past and sho had to leave. We soon followed her and I was glad Indeed to leavo the place. Oh, boy, you'll never catch mo there again. HE DINES AT THE WALDORF AMONG "RICH" PEOPLE. From T&o Tombs I walked over to what they told me was the Five Points, onco the toughest part of New York. Boys romped and played ball on the streets. From here I clambered on a sub way, eager to arrive at' the Wal dorf. This I soon did and sat down at an elegant taible. The Waldorf restaurant has deep brown walls and a mellow celling with pictures on It. Most of tho rich people who came here (I say rich because that's what you need to be to order' what they did) seemed happy and carefree. Our waitress, as I found out, was from Cleveland and hod lived only a few blocks from me. I turned my attention to tho out side. Many people gazed ln on us, making us feel like ibears In a cage at the Zoo. Just then my chicken soup was brought me and I turned my whole attention to it. I was careful not to spill it oil over the tablecloth, as I did at a restaurant a few days ago, I only got a small dinner to-day, In cluding pickles and Ice cream. At last I got up nnd left. ARRESTED 21 TIMES, CLAIM. Aliened Pickpocket?' Alias No DU KiiUr, Say I'ollce. , John Maloney. No. 71 Waihlnston 'Street. Iloboken. I was arrnlirned in ' ' " " told lh cour loney ha , stepped on a banana peel' and feIU'" 1020. .HEALTH OFFICIAL nrniun iiniiniumi nni NUN N KY INTO LAUTE BURIALl Dr. Monaghfln Summons- Dar- geon in Effort to Fix Blame ui IH.51CUI Ul 'lClHiUlUI15. Dr. Frank J. Monnghari, Acting Health Commissioner, announced to- day he bas started an Investigation to flx official responsibility for clrcura- stances surrounding tho burial of Mrs. Julia Laute, apparently ln de- flnnn. r. . .U. . 1 1 , rcsuiuuons, instituted oa a result of Tho Evening World's efforts to put an end to body snatch ing at the city morgue. Dr. Monnghan said he had sum moned William J, Dargoon, under taker, of No. 954 Amsterdam Avenue, and will call In any officials or other persons he dec C a . : ou'd lie wanted to throw llgbt on the U.l0 rose. Charges for service not rendered, made by Dargeon In the Laute case, are under scrutiny. "Dargeon was warned to llvo up to regulations, when on July 1 he ob tained tils pormlt niralnst tho rocm- mendatlon of Dr. William H. Gull- foy, Health Department Registrar of Records," Dr. Monatfhan said,: "Dr. Oullfoy's protest was because of the case of James Duffy, In which Dar- geon tried to collect f 800, which waa .... i. . . t . . . . uui uj aurregaiB .onaian to I3UU. ' The Laute case occurred beforo Dar gcon'a permit was Issued, but there may be ground for some action." I Dr. Gultfoy to-day wrote to Dr. Monaghan, asking that the committee that framed the present regulations bo called upon for a conference to make any needed changes. The com mittee represents the police. District Attorney, Health Department, PutoJIo Administrator, Charities and other do partments concerned with burial of "unclaimed" bodies at the Morgue and responsibility for notifying their families. Other Investigations arising from the Laute case are to be made by the Public Administrator nnd Capt. John Ayers of the Police Bureau of .Missing Person's. Copt. Ayers will try to. learn why nothing more than a perfunctory re port from his bureau Is on record In the Public Administrator's office. Another Investigation will try to determine why Mr. Dargeon chdrged for sliver Cfcsket handles when nono was supplied and for embalming when ho did not perform that service. ALL DEPARTMENTS JOINED TO BREAK UP PRACTICE. The regulations affecting undertak ers and the Morgue, It will be re called, were announced Jan. 1, follow ing a vigorous campaign by The Eve ning World after disclosures In the caso of Mrs. Anna Callless, killed by a taxicab and hastily buried by an undertaker who made a falso record. When her daughter, Miss Charlotte Callless, who had a studio near her mother's lodging place at No. 208 West 83d Street, finally managed to dnd the burial place at Kenslco Cemetery and, with the aid ot this newspaper, took steps to havo her mother more suitably burled, she was shocked to And, when the grave was opened, the ovldenco of hasty and careless Interment in a rough wooden box. AU departments concerned ln such cases, including tho Police, Charities, Health and Publla Administrator, en tered Into an arrangement to co operate In enforcing tho new regula tions to break up a system ot which It was declared tho Callless case Was only one of many. Yet within two months the Laute case occurred and was only brought to light on Saturday, whon the facta were published. Mrs. Laute was accidentally as phyxtated Feb. 18 in a furnished room at No. 244 East 6Jd Street. Hor body was taken to the City Morgue. Detective Donobue of the Bureau of Missing Persons was assigned to Identify her and find members of ber family. Mrs. M. Longer, at whose house Mrs. Laute roomed, Is positive In her statement of what she told tho de teotlve. 8he Informed him, she says, tnat Mrs. Laaute's father was an in mate ot the City Homo on Black well's Island and that she had a, sla ter ln tho city, as well as other relatives, although Mrs. Longer could not give tholr addresses. She' pointed out to tho detective a basket of fruit Mrs. Laute had bought to take to her father, as she Intended- visiting him in a day or two. INSURANCE RECEIPTS GIVEN TO PUBLIC ADMINISTRATOR. In Mrs. Laute'a room was a book ot receipts, showing she had paid premiums on an Insurance policy for $290. This, apparently without further- inquiry, was turned over to the Public Administrator, with a police report on the case, stating Mr. Laute was "believed to have a father ln the City Home." After remaining ln the Morgue for a j r T t . " couy was According to Mr, Cqnnctl, hejroto . WinOW OF THIRD NAPOLEON WHO IS DEAD AT 94 44 H-Pii4'Htt$4'i4'H 1 1 $ I ' ?' & 4 ' Z ' 4 4 $ 1 ? J ,l V . IHTKHMATtoua.1. ( Apsll is to tho Insurance company, giving Mrs. Lauto's name and a "group number" 14273. Ho received no reply. A month later ho wrote again, giving the number of tho pol icy ass.4117334. The company replied there was no record of that number for a person named Laute. Thon. three months after Mrs. Laute -had been buried, It was dis covered that tho number supplied -by tho Public Administrator's olllco was erroneous the correct number on tho receipts wus 41173314, instead of 4117334. " Tho Insurance company took step, to locato the beneficiary, Mrs. Laute'a ' father, Rlchurd 'Roderick, who is in the City Home. Mrs. Laute's sister, Mrs. Elizabeth Lyons, No. I0G 11th Avenue, went to visit her nnd learned ot her death and burial.' She communicated with the Public Administrator and learned where her sister was buried. She was Informed that Dargeon had a bill for S22S against the estate. Mrs. Lyons demanded that the body be .trans ferred to the family plot at' Calvary and saVsshe was told at tho Pifblla Administrator's offlcei "Why don't you lot Dargeon do it for you 7" The records of tho City Morgue show that since Jan. 1 Dargeon has tokdn 32 bodies. Including the follow ing, which he obtained on orders from Admlnlntrutur'tt office: Jan. 3, William Burns, no address given, died at Broad Street Hospital; Feb. 6, Hugh Donovan, No. 214 East 7!d Street, died City Hospital; Feb. 12, Patrick White, No. 88 Horatio Street, died (Bellcvue Hoppltal; Feb. 13, Mary McNcal, No. 1099 First Ave nue, died Metropolitan Hospital; Feb. 20, Plotro Cerida, No. 20 North Will iam Street, died In street; Mnrch 11, Joseph Leonard, No. 44 Webster Ave nue, Newark, N. J died Manhattan State Hospital; April C. Emily C. Ker shaw, No. 162 Madison Avenue; April 18, John Heller, No. 173 Park flow, died City Hospital; Juno 7, Troni Arsok, no address given, died ln street. In addition to these. Is the case of Mrs, Laute, malting ten ln all handled by Dargeon on orders from the Pub lic Administrator's office. Dargeon positively rotuaod to dls- cuss tho affair. "I notice that Mrs. Lyons says ihe intends bringing a civil suit against me," he said, "and In view of that fact I bollovo that I had bettor lay nothing. I shall put my case ln tho hnnds of my attorney. That Is all I have to say now." Candy Special For Two Days Only. Mon. One of BSBSSSSBSaaBSSSslSSSSa LsbbbbbbbbbskB! vslRfliiflHjisB flsssssasBincSiHHl t- . .. .I,, -" .1 II m X of tlioe Oncft-ln-a-wlille ODuortonlllea In emre Trrth tVhola. i t'unily ut n luiuauHt uric reduction. On thru, two dare wo tjome Hill 1 lis, Two of our uopumr Jlnnl Otu kind. that ku (Kilos mm I iful from rura Often Hint lit rirw Oritu Ouh rt-trumr nltn rnrwlH. Th nhr Nnl itlOUlHMOH, AMM4HtTKl 'KltUlT AN I) Nl'T collection of ilulnty. llkv flnltlird, llttlft candy uilIonutuf Crnuii or luncioui ohwinei nueil Vrulf. ZIKMlX. VOIR I'l MONDAY Oil TUUHOAY. Our Two Big For Monday, July 12th chocolate coVEimn obnkseb CHHAMU Thrae am bis block of crnuur. melt-ln-jour-nioutli dellcl omul. In the poDUlur Chocolate f la or, enveloped In corrrinr oi our un. eirrlltol, fmrruill Yrtvrtv rnocoiute. ..n.l-rf nil V lit.; .Vttnictho Hl'ICCI Other Monday iimir on viiii smooth ALMOSOU The mailt popular nut urd In rumly craft In It full, rat state of perfrrtlim, tucked away In dainty hells of Purest Confec tioner's Suaruri pre sented In seveu pirating f nilt flavors nnd avtsort ment of beautiful tint.. A very atlritc tlte ussort inent. 1'OUND 110 X 54c Bloi-coi New York. Ilrooklyn. Newark. Holwkni und I'Mmon, For emct location Tlw npscltled weight mm EUGENIE IS DEAD IN SPAIN; Sorrow Was Constant Com panion of Former French Consort Who Died at 94. MADRID, July 13. Tho formor Empress Eugenie ot Franco died here yesterday, Sho waa tho widow of Napoleon III. The former Empress was ill only a few hours before her death. She was exceptionally well Saturday morning. At midday she lunched heartily, eat ing chicken and some ham. A short time later she beoame 111, exnerlenclnir severs atbUomlnal naln. Dr. Grcnda, (niyslclon to King Al fonso, was called and, finding her condition serloqs, summoned Dr. Mo ron a Zancudo, a specialist, and also two other physicians. They were. however, unable to relieve tho pa tient. (Empress Eugenia seemed consclou that death was approaching, nnd those Who stood by the bedside say she appeared glad to die In Spain, her native country. Saturday afternoon when the condi tion of Eugenie toecamo worse, all her relatives still In Spain were notified. The DuchcAa Sohtona with her hus band arrived, and then the Duke of Penerando, Dowager Duchess Tan ames and tho Count nnd Countess Mora. During tho nght the Empress lost consciousness, but beforo doing so re ceived tho last sacraments of the church from a clergyman. Eugenie died shortly beforo 8 o'clock Sunday morning, never having regained con sciousness. The body will be embalmed Monday in preparation for Its transportation to England, whore Eugenie will be burled at Farnborough. The funeral party will probably depart for Spain Wednesday. American Oenllat Saved Empress From Mob. Eurenla wns nlnntv.fnur .- wo months old when aho died. Sorrow and calamity had been tho constant companions ot the Empress ever since the fateful Sept, 4, 1870 -when she and all Paris had heard of trm defeat and capture of Napoleon at Sedan. The Empress was popu larly accused ot bringing on that dis astrous war with Prussia. Historians ,havo since declared that there is little evidence to support such charges, .but the riotous mobs of Pris. shouting tor the new Republic which the Deputies had proclaimed, etormed the palace pf the Tullerics and howled Imprecations upon Eugenie's head un til the Empress became convinced that her life was in real peril Flight was blocked by the mobs sur rounding the palace. Finally on exit was found by way of the Louvre. The empress, in disguise, accompanied only by one ot her ladles ln waiting, was taken in a cab to the residence ot the American dentist, Dr. Thomas J. Evans. "They have all forsaken me; you can Bave mo; you must aave me," she cried to Dr. Evans. . And with his friend and compatriot Dr. Crano, this American saved her- drove her to Deauvllle, on the eoa coast, and persuaded Sir John Bur goyne to take her on bis yacht to England. Misfortune came speedily. The fall ot the empire was followM bv thn death of the exiled Emiiurur Nam. Icon III. in England three years later, and the killing of his onlv n tho Prince Imperial, while in battle' with tne Engiun against the Zulus. Extraordinary! & Tucs. July 12th-18th. lllTlTHliriTl'Mi btuutlfullr tint Otir reralnr tiUc ja4BaA Jv H 'Daily Specials For Tuesday, July 13th SUOAIt l'ETrKRMTNTS AND WIN TKllOUKKNS Almost every Loft randy lover know those dalntr uluk and white, button lii goodie. nude of I'ureat Confectioner's Suaur and flavored with 34c the finest OH of Pep permint nnd Winter- crten. Sl'KOIAI, 1-OLND BOX Attractions MANHATTAN Ag- soiiTia ciiocoiatS If you hars tho idem that quality "onfeitftS nnd u fancy lirlos al ?"',,h ther, try these eweela and convince yours.lf rtlfter ently. iCicsUent n.wl "leot of deUrlous l0lt wUh0rte .Crtm Chocolate eoverlntrs. l'OUNI) 1IOX. 34c eo telephone directory. Include th container. NAPOLEONS WiDOW . - - - . . -W . . . .. .