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The evening world. [volume] (New York, N.Y.) 1887-1931, March 13, 1922, Final Edition, Image 3

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Mary Roberts Rinehart Tells About Delights of Spring Shopping and Fine Clothes
Fortune Buried in South- Sea
Island for a Century,
Says Report.
Coler Sustains Roy P. Gates
in uompiaint aneiters
Mislead Public M
All but One of Crew Who Dis
covered It Slain, Declares
Maine Man.
IOW.V CITY. Ia., .March 13. While
Prof. Homer Dill of the University of
Iowa maintains Hint Ills proposed
cruise to, tho fc?oitli Sea Islands Is
solely for tho purpose of obtaining
material for museum uses, reports of
a burled treasuro amounting to more
than $60,000,000 on ono of the Island
group continue to pour In with his
daily mail.
Tempting offers are said to have
been made. 1'rof. Dill Indicated to
day, by 'i'lederlck V. Mnson of
Maine to ill vert him from his main
purpose that the trip may result In a
search for gold a century or more old.
The widow of the late rapt. James
Urown of Augusta, Me., is reported
to have in her possession maps and
charts of the place where more than
a bundled tons of gold and millions
In sllvei wcio found ley her late bus
kind ano others of the schooner Sea
Koam, who removed part of it from
the Island in the early littles, where
'earlier It had been taken fiom Cocos
Island by an adventurer, who had
participated in eatly insurrections in
These maps and charts have been
'jfferr.il Pi of. Dill by Mr. .Mason, who
desires to accompany, him on the sea
The gold, according to the tale told
by C'apt. Hi own lieforo his death, is
in bars, in nuggets, in dust and in
ieat golden doubloons. There are
cssels ot gold that may one time
have done service In Catholic
" Churches in Peru. Then there arc
gold rings, bracelets and urm orna
ments. There are chests of silver
bats, silver pieces and caskets of dia
monds and other brilliants all dis
covered twenty feet under ground by
sailor men. who, with the exception
i'f Capt. Urown, never came back
home, but through the trickery of
their captain, Henry Smith, master of
the Sea l-'oam, are said to have gone
down 10 uavy Jones i.oci(er, mai me
things that they knew might never
profit them. All tills is the talc re
counted ny .Mason.
Capt. Henry Smith, so the story
goes, poisoned ull his men excepting
Capt. Smith is said to have taken
pains to silence Brown. lie took
away his cartridges, but tho wily
Urown found lead enough to reload
kpthers, and when later ho found him
self fncing dcatli before the pistol ot
the ship's master, fired his gun and
sent Smith down into the depts to
Join his men.
Single handed. Mate Itruwn worked
i longboat loaded with a portion of
the treasure liack to Ctnchal Hay,
West Australia, where he wrecked
tnc ooat and purled more man a
million dollars ol the original cache.
Capt. Urown later made several
il lln5 In tlin west const fit Atlttr:itin
If ho recovered any of the million he
buried there the fact ha never lie
1 como known, but it is said that lie
spent largo sums ol money later
cruising the Soutli Se.is, perhaps in
search of the original $00,000,000. He
retired from the sea mom than twen
ly years ago, but hcloie this he is
Known to have lilted out at least ono
expedition from San ! rancisco to
make ii further scaicli. Dissention in
the crew. howeei', caused the trip
to lie abandoned.
In lOl'O a number of wealthy men
subscribed J'.'O.OOO for an expedition to
recover the treasure, of which they
had heard in a general way, hut mis
hap after mishap visited the gold
seekers. Shipwreck and illness turned
them back.
It is estimated that the cost of fit
ling out an expedition to make a fur
tiler hcairh would cost between
$30,000 and $3:.00n, and would require
IJom four to live months.
?' Cocos Island is a deserted, rocky
piece of Jnnd, located about 300 miles
irom Costa Ilic.i.
rrr.ntr, or r.tTiiiin. ri.oon.
Funeral services fur tin; Ucv. .lames J
Flood, founder and roclor of St. .Savior's
ltomnn Catholic Church, sixth Street
and liighth Avenue. Hrooklyn, were hold
the church to-day, about 2.500 pur
sons attending The service
Ifueted by the IJev. Uernnrd O'Jtellly. of
"st. Patrick's Church. ilen Co-e. Illshnu
I Money prnnouiireii aDsolutlon. Inter
I inent wa in Holy Cross Cemetery.
iFeat of Two Inmates in Scaline
Wall Otherwise Impossible,
Say Officials..
float gland transplantation, op
erations recently performed on
two prisoners nt San Qucntin are
blamed by Warden Jcflinston for
their oscnpo by scaling the prison
wall Thursday night.
The warden and ether prlon
ivyoiricinin contend mat no man not
tftiiippcd with th"- --limbing talents
Of the 'KOht could iwr r-.i!r thr
Hprlnig sjiuppjngls
tin? most fascinating
pursiilt In the world.
H mnki's a woman
youiiK afrnln."
Mrs. Rinehart, Best-Dressed Best Seller,
Says Hip Pads and Bustles in Olden Days
Were as Immodest as Anything Worn Now
for Fashions,
Marguerite Mooers Marshall.
To ho really smart, this Spring,
your new clothes must ha modest
and refined!
Mary Hoberts Hlnchart, prob
ably our best-dressed best-seller,
offeis that Interesting bit of ad
vice to those of her country
women who are now engaged In
the ever fascinating task of buy
ing their Spring wardrobes. For
this purpose, Mrs. Hlneliart her
self has come to New York, from
the home in Sowickly, Pa., where
she wroto "More Tlsh," and
"Sight Unseen" and "Tho Con
fession," to namo tho two latest
of her entertaining and widely
popular fictions.
We sat in a smart llttlo shop
on 56th Street, just oft tho Ave
nue, discussing clothes and tho
woman, while clever young per
sons displayed to us the really,
lovely afternoon and evening
frocks specially designed for Mrs.
"Don't you think." 1 suggested,
"that It's nothing less than a
natural law for womankind to
lenew raiment in the Spring?
You remember that much-quoted
lino from 'Locksley Hall' 'In tho
Spring a livelier iris changes on
tho burnisli'd dove.' Tho reason
is supposed to be tho dove's
Intensified Interest in tho other
sex, but I always thought she
was quite ns much interested in
new feathers for their own .take!"
Mrs. Hlnchart's eyes twln'.Ued
assent, under tho sweeping
plumes ot her big black hat.
which fell fashionably far over
her right shoulder. She smiled the
smile that shows :ior pretty white
"Spring shopping 1 the most
fascinating pursuit In tho world!"
sho exclaimed, with truly feml
nlno enthusiasm. "It makes a
woman young again. And I never
in my life hnvo seen such lovely
clothes ns women can buy Ihis
ear. It seems as if all Kuropo
and tho Oticnt had combined to
produce t lie most exquisite ma
terials, tho softest colore.
"Tbo keynote, of this yeai's
clothes i.i their femininity. Mas
culine lines, tho hard, severe cut.
are banished. The soft materials
lend themselves to tho most ar
tistic drapery, the loveliest flow
ing effects. And the really good
frocks are much more covering
than in the immediate past.
Skirts aie longer sometimes
they just cleat the floor. Hacks
of evening gowns uro higher: at
tention is belnu paid to dressing.
Instead of undirssing, tho back.
The drapery falls in n capo-llko
effect from tho shoulders and Is
caught far below tho natural
waistline. Tho waistline tills year
Is far down over the hips. And.
Instead of tho separate coat, I'm
having n capo made to go with
eacli afternoon frock."
"How about all tho lecent
criticisms of women's clothes?"
I asked Mrs. Rinehart. "Do you
think them irnmode.st?"
"I do not npprovo or the dress
thit ts worn if reveal every line
of the figure.' she answered,
"but H 1 am: l.nf, been possible
for i wom.ui to riicsh in the
he ttlit of fnMtint. and sill! to np
pear perfeetl innilent Souk
women nlwn - have dressed to
empha'izr t.n r figure Tin
did it in the dajs when thej
"Tin? kcynoti) of jhls
year's clothes Is fern.
Inlnlly, anil llipynrti
more covering tlinii
they were.'-1
"S ii re 1 y t liu
and Imstlcs
I ni m oil c st ns
worn uurlncr
"l do not approve of the dress that is worn
to reveal every line of the figure."
"Backs of evening gowns are higher; at
tention is being paid to dressing instead
of undressing."
"I don't care for the knee skirt, but my ob
jection is based on ugliness, not im
modesty. The line of the mature leg is
not beautiful."
"Nowhere can a woman find so many beau
tiful clothes for so little money as in
New York."
used to display eightccn-lnca
waists and huge hips. Surely the
hip-pads and bustles were aa im
modest, as deserving of criticism,
ns anything worn In recent
j ears!
"As for the short skirt, I sin
cerely trust wo never shall go
back to wearing It as long as It
used to be. 1 don't care for the
tklrt so short that the edge of it
just touches the knee, but my ob
jection is based on grounds of
ugliness, rather than of immodes
ty. Particularly, I think no wain
an over thirty should wear such
n skirt, for the line ot tho maturo
leg is not beautiful."
"What do you think of knick
cibockers for women?"
"They belong to sports, to tho
country club and to tho house, in
my opinion," said Mrs. Rinehart.
"I am keen on outdoor life, and
I havo lived In knickers for
months at a time, when 1 was
camping out. Hut, because I havo
worn them, 1 can say that they
are not ono bit more comfortable
than a reasonably .short, propel ly
made skirt, and wearing them In
tho city seems to mo simply an
affectation, a io.se which should
not bo tho Ideal ot dress."
"What is that ideal, from jour
point of view?" 1 questioned.
"A lady is well dressed," de
fined the novelist, "when sho can
stand tho sharpest sciutiuy of
every detail but when nothing in
Jier costume would cause any one
to turn in the street to look at
"The compliment the foreign
visitor often pass us is based on
simple truth. Tho American
woman Is, without any question,
tho best dressed in the world.
Next to her, I Mioiild say, comes
tho Viennese. The Frenchwoman
ia too much inclined to accept
cvory fashion jr.-t us it is handed
to her, and she often has an agly
neckline. The Ameikati woman's
great gift, in dresslu? herself, is
her adaptability, her skill in suit
ing tho fasliion of the moment to
herself ns on Individual. "
"There was a conlruwiay In a
recent number of the Century as
to whethor women duss to pleaso
men," I told II i s. Hmehait. "In
your opinion, do tlu or f'.on'l
"It depends on tin woman,''
sho argued. "Some women al
ways dress to pIiukc men. Others,
who lead a 'note seeludtd life,
rarely consider what men will
think of their clothes I dress to
please women in tho afternoon,
nud, In tho evening -to pleaso
both," she added, smiling. "Of
course, I know that my keenest
critics nre women. Men appre
ciate the broad guier.il effect ot
clothes; they always know when
a woman Is well dressed. Hut
they are not Interested in details
I shouldn't like them to be!"
"Mow about these paternalistic
employets who aie so Interested
that they proscribe the length of
the skirts ami the stylo of neck
lu the clothes worn by their wom
en employees?" I suggested.
Mrs Itlnehart's smooth, white
biow momontaiily contracted, as
she considered this. She has the
most umazingly youthful skin and
(lguro ror a lady who is the
giandmolhei of Mary Hoberts
Itine iit Cil!
"I object, us f"i do, to (his
plague of patet n.ilinn public on'l
iiioe, tlinii ulm h wi .m siil'lii'
itlg at pies' nl. " si d "NeiiM
thelesM. il wiiiim n tii- ins" hi s huwi
not iflh ien s Ii i sim t ami
dignity to dies.i r.i a manner
li I p. p n il s
ere as
"No no in n ii oyer
I1-1" .slinJ'LTLc,?r-, U"-kiiee-lengtli
skirt, for
the maturo leg Is not
which docs not nttract unfavor
able attention, thoy must expect
to have their appearance regu
lated du ing working hours by tho
employers whom they represent.
For a woman can dress In such a
manner that sho actually rcllect3
discredit on tho firm employing
her, and gives a wrong Impres
sion of It to tho public.
"However, I don't blamo tho
little girls themselves for many ot
the silly things they wtar," sho
continued, earnestly. "For one
thing, they buy what they see
that Is, they aie exploited com
mercially by tho men who design
and put on sale these Immodest
clothes. For another thing, they
follow the example set by tho
women of my generation, of which
lepresentatives nre to bo found In
every jazz parlor, heavily made up
and dancing with young l.ien the
dances so much criticised.
"livery woman should have her
own high standard of dignity and
taste in dressing," Mrs. Rinehart
summed up, "and she should buy
just as many and just as beauti
ful clothes as she can afford. So
many women have nothing In tho
world really to Interest them ex
cept clothes. To nearly nil women
beautiful dress is a satisfaction of
tho aesthetic instinct, a flowering
of the same impulse to create
loveliness which has mado our
music, poetry and art.
"And nowhere" Mrs. Rlnehait
paid tho last trlbuto to our local
pride "can a woman find so
many beautiful clothes lor so
little money as In New York!"
Y. V Brady Says Mayor Cntild
Prevent Them and Will
Tell Him So.
Speaking at the Actors Onkv of
Filcndship meeting last night. W. A.
Brady declared the stage should be
allowed to clean itself without any
censorship law. He said the fault of
Indecent pluys being produced here
was duo to the rotten politics of the
Hylan Administration which has the
power to prevent them and thai lie
would tell the Mayor so to his fan
when he meets him.
Mr. Hrady is scheduled to see tlu
Mayor on Wednesday. When told of
the proposed visit Mayor H l.tn wild.
"I shall be pleased to see him. s
soon as ho arrives I will notify the
City Hull reporters, so that everything
that happens will be given publicity
1 havo nothing to say at the moment
concerning Mr. Ilrady's alleged at
tack beyond that an Investigation oi
the I-ieens.e DapartmeiH hcomIswiI'
show that the City Adimnistcition ha
pioceded ti'julnst pl;is las:-, d ..s mi
louiitt' ltomnn Injured Ii? I eiii
From II ii eh I ii .
KALAMAZOO. Marcli l.'i.- lulin l
Dodge, son of the late John 1'. Ue.lt..
mllllunulra Detroit automobile iniiiiuf.ii
turer, and Rex Darl of tills city, wi'
held In the County .lull to-dn us il
result of serious injury received by Ml"
Dinim lliH! Kwukerneek, niacin n-y ..r
old AVe&teiu State Xoiniul Si lioul iu
Miss Susan Stigenfja and Miss I'tin 1
Clemen, also Western Normal stwli til.
loin oltleers Dixlgu and Rail oftiuil t'
I, take them to their liouiu for u 'luia .1
But that Pudge In nan to dr.e in mi '
other dlirctlou. Mil's Kwiikcrnii-I
leapi d from the machine anil w.n. luui.i
at the roadflde by a passing inotwii.it,
who took her to a luMltul.
Dodgo was dislnhoilted by hi
father. After entering suit, a i-ettle-incut
was finally effected by at tin
neys for tho family under which the
sun wiih lllldetstood to huve rteeixen
sw.i.i,(mvx wiii: cii.in.ru
wini in m.i, it ..
Ileinian llnfoup, w1ioygiA i,
rt'CM us the Hoti' .Mintinliim . w .
! nl troni ilir Wen Suli '"..in
bin eiiMw ns i.tlleri Miri i ,
ehnrgr- o! on i g ., , ,,
I'UIIK i 1 l:i I li 'tint i,ii . , n
11-1. It . , , .
' i i" i:. i m 1 1 .i
eli.ii m , -a , i
'I Jee!i , , ., . ,,,,, I , .,,
Hmr Uudt ot litmhurn, l.. i. , .
liockj'rs I ii Hie elty
seeinsjo ino an nffec
tutloii. not the lilenl
of dress."
VVouKI Recall Members If De
cisions Are Unfavorable to.
City in Traction Cases.
Mayor Dylan advanced a simple
system for disciplining the United
States Supreme Court in a meeting
of the Hoard of ICstimate to-day. It
is to recall the metnlicis ot that liody
put them out, ns it were if they
render tleeisiiu .-i unfavorable to the
city In traction matters and Install
Justices who are more reasonable.
In the course of the proceedings of
the meeting the Mayor found occasion
to declaie that the city was never in
better financial shape to take over and
own the traction lines than It is to
day. Continuing, he said:
"The people of New York City have
over JHUO.OOO.noO Invested In these
subways. We are not going to turn
tills ovei to the traction crowd not
while I am alive and able to fight.
We are going 'to carry tills battle
through every court In the land. If
the United States Supremo Court
should decide iiRaln.st us decide that
the city should be deprived of Its sub
ways despite Its $30(1, (100,(100 invest
nu nt 1 will recommend the recall of
Judges under tho referendum and re
call system. We uro going to tight
tills fight until there is a victory for
the people. We'll never give up. The
city credit Is better than ever, and it
must be given the right to own and
operate Its transit system."
llniltnnd curil tf NfrlKlug
Wiilnnii Who lttfuril lu
'Dull I
Italpli Miigiulim. a niotnrm.'iti, i-liurl
liia wife, Helen, sev nil limes boeitum
slii- wouldn't put punibr and paint on
her face when she m ill out. iirt-iinling
to i barges Hindi- to-day In Flatbudi
Court. Ills, wire, ulio lives at IH Fifth
Awnuo. said she hud left Margui ino
ami made a complaint dunging Uis
ondily conduct.
"Most husbands try to get their wives
to leave off the paint and powder," wild
MHgKtrutu l.lota. "It is too niiuli fur
me to decide offhand tho state of this
ii .in' mind."
The .Magistrate putiileil Mnpaillio until
Miturilii). Leaving the courtroom, Mu
Kinlne was heard to mimik that a "gill
lm didn't knuw enough to dull up
etiKht to get a punch on the iiom "
In ii II mill red I'nec lint) In Inn
Vi el. m jim llfnill of CNjilmiaKc.
iXl-four polleenn 11 Were liioiilit
Inline Second lieputi Police rinniiils-
inner .Infill Duly In tin (mil romn it I
fltiniki Ii l'ollee I leniliiiiii l Ii vy uj dn
li.i rm-il witll iiilalliik lie- nil. s ot
I'lilml The cllitl'ges ueie nl nn. fill
minis out ot liHlluai.-. kin- lni-
1 1 1 IK nil fio.it, lllilit eeHMit iiiii,ii ii
i nil" nh i UIjuiik innl tnnill tn-. -
eimdini; to I hi -.( (mi in Hm I'nl
I ), i 1 1 ' 1 1 le u I , decision 111 nil lli i i -w
, ieervei.
Ilnt'no; llle ,;,M Inn n-U- ml.ee
, ii time heeii t i mi t: h I up on l,i'i.-,
le i.lllteKt I It I III I I- III llli lllrtiiM nl tin
, I l lu l lui'iit ill lllooKU ii V i 1 1 , I i (
-iionnc;e K..,im ,, l.i i n 1 1 1 inli)
n r.iilnn by Ienit ( 'inn mi.-Muui i I - 1
n eleil In ( lilenun on ( Imi u.
nl I'n!!!", hf.rl. Ilrre.
Ti' llroriv Is losing tuilh in In Ii
lint honest bootlegger mid tn I . I -teethe
.Mci'urttii stalled WcM In I, nog
li.iik Jossf-ph M. Fox of No 1 Frtmk
lln Avenue, nrieated In Chieauii on a
iliu-gi of forgery tor whiih he i- undi r
iiiilietmciit here.
Joseph M i'lunier ol No. 'S.VJt Third
AVelllle hllM l-Olllll of I UK s I li lislv
implex of handwriting tin nlmli he
Bays tin paid I,GDI and llle I niled
Stulis Hunk is Mid to hue l.i.n is iiik.
Ml Uild. Die pollen tuy, f'ux, who
known us n pietenuous Iiom ! :u i
oiiiiiiiinl i2il.liuo from person.- l
del stood be bad to huve i usli do
HNM.t:il tC I'lMl INI 1! Hilt
PI. lll- IN I'lH II I .
M I ! nun FltZgi l-il I. Iill-lle - ''Ii
in. I T'
li , Pi i
H i
M ..11
. .V.
I in i.
rfUjUUllllvi Ulilll i.
lad Is well
when she cnn
"T Ii e m r
no man's gift In
tit nit j Ih s hi! nH'st Is her skill In adapting
s c r ii 1 1 n y , bj lit w lie n n ench fnsliliiu to siilt
one turns to lunk." herself."
Passenger 500 Miles atSeaPhones
Young Woman in
Outgoing l.iner to Keep Phone
Connection With Land as Lon
as Possible.
A voice from tho middle of tho At
lantic Ocean came to town this morn
ing, saying:
"Prospect 20n0, please."
Tlte connection was made and the
voice from the water called for "SIlss
Anderson." Sho answered, and the
conversation that ensued is none of
Tho Kvcning World's business.
Hut tills is the point. Tho voice
had come by wltcless from a ship to
uu amplifier on slime and the ampli
Iler talked into the telephone and
Miss Andetson talked bade. 11 was a
combination of.wlro and wireless telo
phony. Tho ship was the Amctlca of
ttie United Stales J,lnc.
The voice trom the sea was that
of Hugo l.'lsberg, chief radio operator
of the ship, and the girl was Miss
Hnngliilde Anderson of No. fii!!l Vnn
derbilt Avenue, Hrooklyn. They are
old Iricnds and since Miss Anderson
had been ill lately one or Kstburg's
purposes in lulling her up was to ask
how she was getting along.
When Urn America sailed on Satur
day for Itremen it had been arranged
that she should keep In touch with
tho home olllce by radiophone aa long
as possible.
That same evening the Captain of
tho ship, William Hand, called up tho
lino's general manager, T. 11. I toss
bottom, nt his homo at Sound Ue-ich,
Conn., and told him the vessel was B5
miles from Sandy Hook. Then the
ship's orchestra entertained tho gen
eral manager with some classic and
Jazz selections.
Yesterday morning there was an
other communication and last night
a call from the ship 100 miles out.
lliartlmo the general manager enter
tained by playing a phonograph rec
ord for tho people on the ship. This
morning tho ship announced she was
500 miles out ami the c.i plain put
through tho call tin one (i' ijn pas
sengers who wanted to su something
e. .Miss Anderson In llnmUlyn. Tin
captain said he wan sine the cum-
inunlcation would be kept up tor at
least 1,000 miles.
Tlilril Heel of Fen tun- I'lclnrm 1
Taken nl n lleiirliiv.
Ihlid reel of the leature iIIiiik the
Transit Commission is producing 1j
way of enlightening New York na
"shot' 'to-day in the ConiriiiSKion'fl
hearing room on the top floor of Its
headquarters. No. 4fi Uif(iettn Strenl.
The first two reels showed "parking
house" hcenes III the muway stations nt
(irnnd Central Station and Times
SfUMni. The one or to-day by wa ol
innl rail showed CoiiiniiMaioiiPiM Mc
.!ien. Ibirkness and O'ltyuu listening
to Consulting IJnglneer Uann I I..
Turner, who, with bis lap tilled with
documents, was testifying as to 'In firn
pnseiJ eliinliiitlon of the J.i i ni, luu A
i.in. 1 1 obey s) stem.
Meellnnl I'ternl n I ml I el nic.ii I
'I'll He en(eneeil eil nesil n .
I '.ml Sirelhuil of No. I M.illnh
Mreet. Long lijiimt Cit. plemli d :.in!n
tn-duy before Judge lluinpluey in tie
liueens County Court, to an Imlntmint
fiiunil liKallisl him In Dei bei. I'ljn.
fur earrjlng a revolver. Mi was re
inunile.l ror sentence until U'eilnesUav.
Sicrllunl bus been pruinliii lit In tin
Itaveiiswood section of Lung Island
City as a lemler of a certain i li-mi nt
Muiind election time. Ills hmise whs
nilded on Feb. 28 and soveral revnlvi i s
ami a i-hnt gun found, lie wus sent
to the penitentiary in 11)07 mi n chars'
nt utteiupted extortion and trlid and
acquitted on a eliarge of murder In 101G,
Itl.NlWVN.S lll'.lir. "I'll Mil
II i H."
Two little rumiwii) Imyi n Hiork-
tnn, Jlu., weie picked Ui earn thN
IllOlllltlg lit UlHt Stleet anil Alllsti I dam
Avenue by I'atrolinan Jnhn II i thorn
o, the West luoth Street St.it ion. They
sain tney wem Thomim llurki , fmp li en,
mid Cornelius Kellehei, thin. en. ami
they hud come lo New Vorft ' tn se. itie
mx-Uay blcyrle raee." flut then- money
w is gone when thoy reached the city.
They are held for tho Children' Society.
i. if c. t:(N vi: rni u;. i,
VnnoiiiieeniiMit mnde in .I n
' In'ein itioiuil l 'inn ei, tn, n i,'
!.. i i-' d' I'nlinulii will I,,.', ,
1 n' ' on Am. t. ? - ' n
Il ifVt, . Im ,r
1 ' ' ' ,,isi.eH- ,
' ' ' h 1 1 r ,e?i '
'I ' I ' The ,i, 1 ell Ol.
le K "I III n w . ,
i.. cdUCHtninal iro.rnnulu'.
j ra ii
Xowliere can n
woninn flnil so ituiny
lifiintlfnl clotlicn for
so little money as In
it York!"
Brooklyn for Chat
Mobile City Commission Uses a
Resolution, Not a
MOUILK, Ala., March 13.
Recognition of tho fact . that
this Is tho day of women was
tnado hero by the City Commls.
slon when It created an Kve
Street from Adam's Street. Tho
process did not Involvo any
taking of ribs, however. A
resolution did tho work.
Tho action was taken to
eliminate a duplication of
names. A communication from
a property owner suggested
that an the first father was be
ing deprived of tho honor tho
street should bo named for tho
first mother, and the commis
sion agreed.
Clerk In Cnmly 1'nctory fn)'
llnitnurr Jlllril Her.
Miss Tessle Kubellk, ofllco iisslslant
In a downtown candy factory, to-day
brought suit befotu Justice Iltjur and a
Jury In .Supremo Court for 123,000 dam
ages from Charles Neve), manager of
l ho plant, who lives ot No. 141 AV'cst
C7tb Street.
Miss Kubellk charges that Nebei
com ti'd her Intensely and ehowered
every attention upon her for ten
months and then Ids lovo suddenly
turned cold mid ho jilted her, sho says.
Nebel entered it geneial denial of tho
oung woman's charges, but admits her
Miitonicnt that she lepeati'dly nuked
him to inairy her. Miss Kubellk lives
al No. 137 limit Gild Street.
in:. i uii.i.misiiiiiii iiiiiiiGU
.lumen W ltmi, sixty ears old. of
No. 71 South Second Street, Hrooklyn.
was taken ill on a Williamsburg 11 rid go
local ear on his way to work In Man
hattan to-day and died III Ills Mnl.
Who is the
Biggest Contractor
in this town?
What made him
so? Common sense. And if he
smokes Turkish cigarettes, he
Lord Salisbury
Turkish Cigarettes
Why? Common sense.
LORD SALISBURY is the only
high-grade Turkish cigarette in
the world that sells for so little
Try it.
iven Sightseeing Bus Crews., $
r- i tt. n J ri H
cmpioyea, ne says, xo aur
Hird S. Colcr, Commissioner ot
Wolfafd. coitflrmcd lo-day the chars '
of Hoy P. Gates, Superintendent, of
the Joint Application Bureau, ihak
omo miUBldns In New York hlro pro
fessional beggars to help them keep
up public Interest In their work.
"I am trying to get after all thesd
fakes," said Mr. Color, "but some
of them are trying to Btab me In the
"I am Informed that somo of tho
missions In tho city nre encouraged
by sight-seeing bus companies to keep
their places looking 'Interesting' and
that they Instltuto fako bread lines.
Whenever wo havo proof ot sucn a
thing wo will stop it."
Mr. Gates, whom Mr. Colcr de
scribed a an "earnest worker,"
charged that one mission In an Inter
esting section of tho city had an ar
rangement whereby It paid fees to tno
employees of a bus company to stop
at its place, whero men "testify" at
call on their past wickedness and
present reformation. '
"Testifying," ho said, "has devel
oped nlm'ost Into a profession in which
a panhandler with Imagination and an
ability to act can mako a high sal
ary." Thcco professionals, he continued,
hnvo so filled the field of relief work
that it is dilllcult for some really de
serving men to get help. On this ac
count, ho said, 103 bona-lido relief
agencies who account for every penny
they receive handed together last fall
for tho protection of the needy as tho
Co-operatlvo Hcllef llureau of No. 10U
Gold Street,
Mr. Coler announced his department
would start an investigation of the
missions who employ beggars and
would Increase Its vigilance of those
who, without permits, ask for con
tributions in the streets. ,
llronirht Hack From Triaa After
DLupprnraiirr. of fl.OOO.OOO.
J. Frank billy, who disappeared In
November. 1919. with about Jl.000.000
which has slnco been claimed by cus
toniflr.1 of a Brokerage, firm Sic ran nt
No. 74 Broadway, nnd who was recently
arrested at Houston, Tex., must go to
trial on March 20, according to a ruling
made to-day by judge Crain lu tho
Couit of aoncrul Sessions.
Bernard Sandler, LUIyV counsel, ftp
peared bofore Judge Mancuso to-day
and demanded thnt the case bo set tori
trial nt an early date. The motion was
oppojed by Assistant District Attorney
Joyce, who said that the witnesses havn
become scattered and that a mouth or
more will bo required t- got th-j prose
cution In shape. Judge Mancuso said he
was disposed to lUlow the District At
torney to decldo when tho trial should
Im called. Mr. Sandler went before
Judge Crain and requested permission
to inspect tho Ornnd Jury mlnutej for
the purpose of laying tho foundation for
a motion to dismiss the Indictments. -
which mrani that if you don't lik LORD
sAi.isnunv ti'rkish cioarbttbs
you cn it your monty hick from tha daaUr

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