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51 INJURED IN utlcMIUAL rLANI BLUW-Ur
To Nfght't WeatherCLOUDY. To'Morrow'i Weather PRODABLY RAIN OR SNOW. EXTRA EXTRA l" Circulation Books Open to All." I "Circulation Books Open to AIL" I VOL. LXn. NO. 21,919 DAILY. """RblK, SSJAuT NEW YOEK, MONDAY, DECEMBER 12, 1921. Enttrril a Bcroml-Clim Mattrr PoH Office, Nrw York, N. Y. S PRICE THREE CENTS liNAL Dr. Glickstein's NEWS OF DR. GUCKSTEIN'S MURDER KILLS HIS MOTHER , -l Aged Woman Collapses as She Views Body of Son Slain on Saturday. CRIME STILL MYSTERY. Movements of Slain Physician Treed to Philadelphia and Saratoga Springs. Sirs. Lena Gllckstein, mother of Dr. Abiaham Gllckstein, who at 6.30 o'clock on Saturday night was shot to death by an unidentified woman, fell dead about noon to-day at the foot of her son's colIln In tho house where the murder occurred, at No. 535 Bedford Avenue. News of tho murder had been kept from tho mother, who was seventy four years old and had recently suf fered a stroko of paralysis. Two of tho dead doctor's daughters, Mrs. Florenco Willing of No. 28 nay Second Street. Bath Beach, and Mrs. Mvlstcr of Edgewatcr, N. J., brought the mother from Harlem, arriving at tho house soon after 11 o'clock. They hod told their grandmother that their father had undergone an operation for appendicitis. When the auto noarcd tho house thcro wero In tho neighborhood of 1,500 persons gathered on the side walk and swarming tho front steps, and tho street was Jammed with automobiles. Mrs. Gllckstein In stantly divined the truth and began to cry. 1 "Oh, my Able Is dead!" she moaned. Her granddaughters got Into tho houso through tha basement, entrance up tho stairs bcln,; Impossible because of tho crowds. They broke tho news to her as gently as possible, ant' were joined by another daughter of tho doctor, Frances, fifteen years old. Tho trio assisted tho stricken woman Into tho doctor'n otnee, whero tho casket I '.ay and which also was densely crowd- j ed. tho atmo-sphcro being heavy with I the scEilt of flowers. j KJll, J1.UIC, in uui oitu ...... ... Tiddlsh, "you hould go to my funeral, not me coming to jours. Theso candles should bo for me." Tho granddaughters led her to a seat at tho foot of the casket, and sho repeated her cry: "Able, my boy! My boy!" Sho then clasped her hands and tumbled In a stato of collapse to the floor. Several physicians were In the crowded apartment and the first to reach tho prostrate woman was Dr. Samuel Swctnlck of No. 286 South Fourth Street, who raised his hand is he knelt beside her to indicate that she had passed away. "Her heart has failed," he said. Instantly all was confusion in, tbe home of death and the funeral ar rangements for the murdered man were temporarily suspended. Too doctor's daughters, as well as his wife, became hysterical, as did other women In the gathering, and It de volved on the men to carry the body of tho aged mother Into an adjoin ing room and minister to tho doubly stricken daughters. There were also in the house Ell and Meyer, sons of the dead Mrs. Gllck- (Contlnued on Second Page.) MAN'S ARM IS BROKEN IN NEW I. R. T. TURNSTILE Anotlier'a Kin err la Ont Off, Dntli nt OUth Street. Intcrborough officials are trying to find out what, if anything, is the mat ter with one of the new nlckel-ln-tho slot turnstiles at tho G6th Street sta tion of tho Broadway subway. Two passengers have been hurt there. j-ohn Harrington, No. 1S)3 17th Street, Brooklyn, passed through tho uuchlno yesterday and came out with a broken arm. 11c was uttended by i surgeon from I'lowcr Hospital and yent home. To-day Kulnli relit, No 2327 Seventh Avenue, went through the same machine, and tho little finger of his left hand was cut orr. (Raoino Newt en Patjo 8.) PACKERS DECLARE STRIKE HERE WILL NOT AFFECT PRICES 5,000 Men Out and Plan: Crippled by Walkout To Day, Say Union Leaden. New York's strike of meat cutters, drivers, slaughterers ami other em ployees of six large packing plants who walked out to-day In sympathy with the strikers in the West will not Increase the price of beef In this city, it was announced by tho Institute of .morlcan Meat Packers, No. 17 Ea3t 42d Street. Tho six plants In this city, which arc all subsidiaries of the "Big Five," kill little of the beef consumed in New York except that consumed by the kosher trade, It was explained, and the effects or tho strike, the statement continued, arc not expect ed to be serious locally. I Union estimates of the number of the strikers arc 3,000, but employers stated tills afternoon that only about 3,000 men aro employed in tho six plants and that only 2,500 of them walked out. Other plants at which the men went on strike are: United Dressed Beef Company, 44th Street and First Ave nue: New York Butchers Dressed Meat Company, 40tn Street and lUh Avenue: Stern & Co., 40th Street and North River, J. J. Harrington & Co., 43d Street and First Avenue, and Naglo & Co., Jersey City. The unions refer to these concerns as tho "Local Big Five." W. A. Lyndc, general manager of tho Wilson & Cf. station here, ad mitted that all tho 600 packers, driv ers, chauffeurs and butchers employed by his company aro out and thirty- five wagons tied up. Ho declared thcro had been no previous warning. and was at a loss to explain tho striko uxcept as a sympathetic walkout with tho Chicago unions. First Avenue from 42d to 48th Streets, the packing houso district, was lined with trucks this morning. At union headquarters it was said the strike was called In obedience to orders from the International office In Chicago as a protest against the alleged tactics used there to forco tho men Into tho company's unions. They based thei' charges of sympathetic action by the packers on tho failure of a conference hero Saturday night. The men declared their contract had expired several months ago and rep resentatives of the unions and the butchers had been conferring to draw up a new working agreement, The unions yesterday votod on the strike. The men, all members of tho Amal gamated Meat Cutters and Butcher Workmen's Union of North America, declared they were making from $20 to $30 a week and recently received a 10 per cent, cut in wages. So far there has b;cn no trouble. Firms not so far affntted by tho strike declare that even should it ex tend to them there Is oufflclent meat in stock hero to last a week without any shortago In the retail trado being felt. Shortly after 00 employees of tho Naglo Packing Co. walked out in Jersey City, it was reported that employees of the Swift, Armour, and Cudahy plants would go out this afternoon. Chief of Police Battersby u nt 200 nollcoment to the Nagle plant .'3 a p-ecautlon against possible trouble. Trucks wero loaded with neat at tho Nagle plant when the men walked out and the drivers re fused to mow them. At the Swift & Co. plant in Hurr!.on, N. J. :!30 men walked out at noon. Tho tatcment of the packers said that the walkotu was a great sur- niiso to them because they had agreement with the men which had live monino to run. Mother Drops Dead JAPAN TO RULE YAP, GET EQUAL RIGHTS Also Gets Mandate to Other Islands Above Equator by New U. S. Treaty. BRITISH PACT SOUGHT, Japan Also Gives Up Her Post Offices in China, to Date From Jan. 1, 1923. WASHINGTON, Dec. 12 (Associ ated Prtss). The text of a treaty be tween the United States and Japan covering an ngreement as to the status o! tho Island of Yap was made public late to-uay at the State Department. Tho treaty prohibits fortification of the island of Yap and gives Japan the riJtht to maintain order. The treaty, it was said in official American quarters, leaves suzerainty, I or control, over the Island of Yap to Jupan, observing the mandate received tinder tho Treaty of Versailles. Japan, it was said, also was given control over the other mandated islands north of tho equator. Nigotlatlons with Greju- Bvtaln are to follow for a similar agreement as 'hat reached with Japan. Great Britain, under tbe Treaty of Vcr Milllcs, was given the mandate for former German islands In the Pacific fouth of tho Equator nnd it was said he United States would p-occed to lea! with Great Britain with respect to these. Under tho treaty, it was said that the United States would stand on an equal footing with all of tho five principal powers as to tho privileges accorded on the Island of Yap and the other islands mandated to Japan. This nation, It was said, would have the same right as Great Britain and other nations, including Japan, as to the use of the islands, with tho ex ception that Japan would have the technical suzerainty. Japan through her Arms Confer ence delegation announced to the powers represented In tho Far East ern Commlttco of tho Washington conference to-day her willingness to withdraw Japanese postofflccs from China Jan. 1, 1923. Tho Japanese delegation coupled the announce ment with a request that more Jap anese be employed in the Chines? post office. ALICE BRADY INJURED IN AUTO ACCIDENT Slip Wan ot Tindly Hart, tint One df Her Company V. ALBANY, Dec. 12 Alice Brady, ac tress, was slightly Injured in an auto mobile accident early to-day at East Greerobush, but announced she would be able to fill an engagement Viere this afternoon. Leo lllelvlner jr. of New York, known on tho stage as Leo UoKenzle, and Adelaide Sullivan, members of Miss Brady's company, were with Miss Brady. McKenzIo suffered injuries which prevented him from keeping his engagement here. Miss Sullivan was uninjured. Tho car was overturned when the chauffeur, in attempting to avoid a collision, swerved to tho side of the road. BORAH DENOUNCES PACIFIC TREATY AS MILITARY ALLIANCE WASHINGTON. Dec. 12. The pro posed "Quadruple Pacific Union" was denounced as a "military alliance" by Senator Borah of Idaho In the Senate to-day In a speech in which ho se verely criticised the Arms Conference for failure to take steps to eliminate submaiipes and poison gas from war- it, VIV1AM TO SAIL WEDXKSDAV, WASHINGTON Dee. 13 (Aiioclated Prer). Rene Vlvlani, former Premier of France and head of his delegatloln at 'the Armament Conference alnce the de- parturn of Premier Brland. made plana .a-.1i... In .-It - 1I...IH..4., Vlvtanl and several other members of th STenoti aeitgatioa, BUTOTHER POWERS EXTRA EXPLOSION IN CHEMICAL PLANT AT GARFIELD, N. J., BURNS 37; SEVEN NOT EXPECTED TO LIVE t ! Blast in Plant Owned by Allan A. Ryan Caused by Acid Explosion. Thirty men were seriously burned and seven are believed to have been mortally injured when an explosion wrecked the Heyden Chcrnlcal Works at Garfield, N. J., late this afternoon. The men who are thought to be dying are in the Passaic Hospital. The building, a four-story brick, was soon in flames, and resisted the etforts of the Garfield and Passaic departments to save It. It is one ot c. group of several that were taken over by tho Government. They for merly belonged to n German concern and were sold by tho Government to Allan A. Ryan. An explosion of salicylic acid is said to have caused the explosion. Tho damage la estimated at a half million dollars. Tl Odd Mishap on Moving Car Caused Injuries and Excitement. The folding iron guard fenco be tween the first and second cars of a train entering tho downtown side ot tho Lenox Avcnuo subway station at 116th Street worked loose to-day and swung wide over the platform. The gate caught nnd mowed down eight or ten persons before the screams of those who were hit and tho shouts of others warned tho mo torman and he put on tho emergency brake. Station guards and ticket choppers and passengers untangled tho fright ened heap of persons who had been swept up by the gate. Thoso who wero attended by the ambulance surgeons were: Fannie Kasrlel, twenty-six, No. 62 West 118th Street, left leg bruised; Norma.. A. Turner, twenty-three. No. 351 West 114th Street, face cut; Bertha Prince, twenty-three, No. 118 West 113th Street, left leg bruised: Louis Stern, fUty-slx. No. 223 East 115th Street, hurt Internally; Bessie Brlckman, twenty-two, No. S West 115th Street, right hand cut and 'brutaed; and Hoh ert Perlman, forty-three. No. 060 Clin ton Street, tho Bronx, hurt Internally. All except Perlman wero able to go home after their hurts wero dressed, perlman was taken to the hospital. FOREIGN TRADE OFF $6,000,000,000 WASHINGTON, Dec. 12. Exports during November were tho lowest for any month this year, wli.le Imports were higher than at any tlmo during the past six months, according to re ports Issued to-day by the Commerce Department. Exports totalled $295,500,000, as compared with $348,500,000 in October and $676,500,000 In November, 1920, while imports aggregated $211,300,000, GATE ON RAIN MOWS DOWN TEN IN LENOX SUBWAY as compared with $m.O0,ono in oe- t 8 34 cents per franc, a rlo or 65 tobi r and $251,000,000 In Nocmler' points over tin Mom of last week, a year ago. , I German marks have nearly doutlid During tho eleven months ended'1" valuo In tho Iait month. To-day with November exports aggregated i 'hey were Quoted at 61 on-htin-$, 1.11, 000,000, as against $7.808,000,000 ' nredths of a cent, compared with n durlne the corresponding months of I recent low of 22 onc-hundredtlis nf 1920 and Imports totalled $2,272,- 000,000, against $5,013,000,000 during tire cam Tnoatni last yaw, WOMEN IN THRONG AT MURDER TRIAL OF GuSSIE MANN Crowds So Big Police re Forced to Drive Score.; Out of Court. There was snch a crowd in th.; upper corridor of tho Queens County Court Houso in Long Island City thw morning, eager to attend tho opening session of tho trial ut Gusslo Humaiin, who is charged with tho murder .if her former sweetheart, Harry Dewey Garbc, that It was necessary for po llco and ouurt officers to drlvo every ono downstairs. In tho crowd wero a largo number of women, many well j.Urcsscd nnd the kind Invariably "found I at sensational trials. I Not an empty scat remained in ,Judgo Humphrey's court room when tho examination of talesmen was lie gun. On one of tho front benchos, Just back, of tho rail Inclosing tho tables for counsel and newspaper men, sat the family of the joung de fendant. Members of tho Garbo family were in the District Attorney's office. While al'O was In tho jail awatlng summons to tho court, Gusslc Hu mann talked for a few minutes to newspaper men. She said: "I am glad my lonesome experience in Jail Is at an end, gl.iu" I am going to trial, bo catibc 1' i eagor for vindication as tho District Attorney scms to be for my conviction. 1 shall go on tho stand and tell tho truth, of cnurso, and I kno.v I'm going to be acquitted. I'm not worried, not a Wit nervous." District Attorney Dana Wallace said that ho was sure no would be able to Hud twflvr men 'n the county (Continued on Second Page.) VIOLENT JUMP IN EXCHANGE GREAT STIMULUS TO TRADE; POUND STERLING NOW $4.23 1-2 Franc Up 55 Points Since Saturday and Mark Doubles in Month Rise Due to Four-Power Treaty and Debt Refund Plan. Of hugo importance to every lino of business .n thin country, according to loading Wall Street bankers, was a i sensational rlso this morning In all the principal foreign exchango mar kets. Before noon the Kngllsh pound ster ling was quoted at t4.23 1-2, a gain of nioro than 10 cents oer the close of last Saturday and a rlso ot more than SI. 02 over tho low record quotation established last year. Quito recently French francs were quoted at less than 7 cents per franc. This morning they were traded In a cent. The rise In these exchanges, coord lnr to bankers. ! bound. to-otlrault While HELD AS BROADWAY MAIL BAND T ON T P OF EX-SWEETHEART Man Under Arrest Since Nov. ! Identified by Driver of Postal Truck. WOMAN HELPS POLICE. Letter Telling of New Girl and Gifts to Her Leads to Capture. Accused of implication in the $1,500,000 mall truck robbery In lconard Street, near Broadway, at 10.30 o'clock on tho night ot Oct. 24, Frank Calabrese, thirty-two of No. 023 Monroo Street, Hoboken, was ar raigned before United States Com missioner John Wahl Queen In Jer sey City this afternoon nnd held In $50,000 ball to await examination. Tho proceedings revealed that fnla brcse has been a prisoner slnco Nov. 1, when ho was arrested In Jersey City by Capt. Daniel Casey und Detectives Sadlak nnd Cusack of tho police force. Casey ordered tho arrest, be cause ho thought Calabreso looked like -ono of tho four bandits as de scribed by Frank Havcrnack, driver of the mall truck. A few days aftor the arrest Itjver nack was taken to Jersey Cly by Post Otllco Inspectors. Ho was unable to Identify Calabreso by appearance, but said ho recognized his volco as that ot the man who Jumped on the tinning board of tho truck in Broad way, Just north of Chambers Street, put the muzzle of a pistol against his body and commanded him io turn west Into Leonard Street, where .tho truck was looted of four bags of reg istered mail. While the Identification va . not sat-i.-fnctor, Calnhrr.o was held becaus" 1 e was wanted mi llcrgm l.ounty on a charge of burglary. About a week igo, Calabreso was ordered o put on .-. pajr of thick cycglasaos and take nls place In lino with nlno other men !n Jersey City Police Headquarters. Havernack wai brought Irto tho room and unhesitatingly .nicked Cala breso out of the line. On that Iden- tlratlon, a fornrnl charge win made. (Continued on Second Pago ) our foreign trade grimly and piovc to bo of tremendous benefit to busi ness geiiorally. Disregarding the fluctuation') in tiio price of commodi ties, it means, for Instance, that Kng llsh merchants can n v buy Ameri can goods at approximately 32 per cent, h'si cost than whit, the pound steih -. u.ts at its low iiark. (lerma.i manulacturers and t:ieichnnta can buy American raw materials and manufactures at about half tho cot entailed a month or so ago. The violent rise In all the exchange markets Is due to tho "Kour F'ower Treaty" on Pacific affairs agn-ed upon between tho L'nlted Htltes. Knslaml. Japan and France: to the action nf the eenato Finance Committee on Satur day In ngrpolng to tho Houso bill, which proposes the refunding of for clfn war debts to tho t.'nlted States In the form of certificates which wlU run until 1947 and which will ocnr S por cent. Interest, and nl.io to the fiivorablo developments at the Arms Conferenc. Viewing Body CRAIG HOLDS LLOYD GEORGE BROKE PLEDGES TO ULSTER CALLS SITUATION SERIOUS Premier Declares North Will Cling to Ideals, but Urges Moderation in Belfast Meeting That Becomes Stormy Over England's Attitude. EX-MAYOR OF CORK SHOT BY STRANGER IS Assailant's Name Kept Secret; Disturbances Renewed in Belfast. COUK, Dec. 12 (Aisoclatert Piess). Patrick lleadc, former Jlnyor of Cork, was shot end wounded by an unidentified assailant whllo lis was opening his place of business this morning. Tho man who II red at lilm was arrested, but his name had not been made public this ufturnoon. A compositor by the namo of Wil liams, employed by tho Cork Consti tution, was fired nt and wounded by an unldrntilicd man an ho was return in;; homo from woik early to-day. Ills assailant has not been arrested. , It .FAST, Dec. IS. Disturbances vhli li broke cut hero In sonic isolated sections Saturdny night were renewed Inst night. Several shooting affrays lectured, In which two men , wero w.-unded. One man was arrested, charged with having flied at a noUller. DUUMN, Dec. 12. Ono of tho most powerful Influences oppos ing the treaty Is tho Iladlcal Transport Union. Leaders ot this union charge tho Irish Government leaders merely used the peoplo of Ireland as tools, and then sold them out by signing tho treaty. Tho union professes to be ready to light any body and everybody before accepting i he settlement. "Wait until W'cu'in'jil.i y," one r the union chiefs said; "if the treaty la ratified you will sec a show staged." 11 was Intimated the transport workers would start their own revo I lutlon. Tho Irish Itepubllcan Army so fears tho transport workers that re cently all rifles were ordered brought In for Inspection and those of the transport men wuro not returned to them. When ono of the union chiefs wat asked about this he said: "Never mind, we haw our own rifles." 4 DEAD, 1 DYING FROM LANDSLIDE AlilOitDKEN, Wash., L'ec. l:.-Tvo .Hen, a woman and a baby am dead, and two men ale lnjurd. one per- haps fatally, us .i result nf two slides in tho demons Ixiggln Company's Uailroad, about sixteen mile south oust ot Aberdeen, last nUht. HIGHER DETROIT FARES UPHELD BY HIGH COURT WASHINGTON' Vee. . The Su preme '' ""' l"-ljy !ifli1 Ihnt tnc De troit I'ruU i Una.' a '.i1 t" . right to ralne subui m lutes hfvon ! tlioso fue.l in i-ontraots. i i dlniUir s a .-ult brought ssalnst the ronipan ij .von und seven other townshipj ami o wl.ace c? Dirm Inshsm. TIIK WOULD TllAVr.I. HVIIEAU. AKau. IMlltur (WorUll Dulldtni. I-J ri Stow, it. I. City. TtlnSon li.einun iw. Ob room (or buim isj ureaW opu 6kj sjfct Moaty ordr u iH'tllta' oUoks tot WHO mm BELFAST, Dec 12 (Associated Press). Sir James Craig, tho Ulster Premier, presided over a meeting of tho Unionist Party here 'to-day. In forming his supporters ot hla recent conversation wltli Prlmo Minister Lloyd Gcorgo In London. It Is unjfltclally reported the pro ceedings grew stormy when Sir Jamil Informed the mooting that Mr. Lloyd Goorgo ha-i maintained an unyielding attltuda toward Ulster. It was Intimated that, except for a few trifling changes, the British Pre mier bad declined to make any con cessions, his nttltudo being: "There Is the treaty, a'nd It stands." In n statement on the general out look, Sir James described the situa tion na grave, hut recommendod an attitude of courage and optimism. He Maid Ulster was determined not to swervo ono Inch from tbe path she had worked out und not to alter ber Ideals. He accused Mr. Lloyd George of a bleach of his pledge to Ulster. No decision was reached at to-day'a meeting us to whether Ulster will elect to retain Its representation at Westminster or enter tha Dublin Parliament. In political circles here, however. It is regarded as a certainty that Ulster will continue to associate herself with tho British Parliament Some Ulster Icadora asserted to-day that such action would not be on ac count ot "any lovo of England, but for Ulster's own reasons." ULSTER AGENTS IN CONFERENCE WITH SINN FEIN it vdicia oau iu uc riaiiiiiiijjiu Accept Treaty, But After Brief Fight. DUBLIN, Dec 12.-A conference be tween representatives of Northern and Southern Ireland Is under way here to-day. Two important Ulatermen, acting for Premier Sir James Craig, ware closeted with Arthur Orlfflth and other Sinn Fein leaders who favor ratification of the peace' treaty. The subjects under discussion were re garded as ot the utmost Importance Seeing that the overwhelming trend of public opinion In Ireland favors ratification, De Valera Is aald to ho planning to recede from his attitude vt hostility toward the treaty, aftar making a perfunctory fight against It. Thts change In his attitude may come during the session of tha Dall on Wednesday, when It is considering ratification, or It may come Immedi ately after the vote of approval. Ha then could announce that ho would not oppose the majority wl'J of Ireland. TRINITY COLLEGE BOARD ON RECORD FOR RATIFICATION Directors Une V sailers in Dall ;inJ British Parliament to Approve Treaty. DUBLIN, D.;i 12 (Avsoaiated Press). Trinity College put itself on record to-day In favor ot ratification ot the peace treaty between Great Britain and Ire'und. The board ot directors of the col co passed a resolution ipatructiAf I'