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THE EVENING WORLD, SATURDAY, JUNE 17, 1922.
SOVIET WILL TRADE SEIZED DOCUMENTS Twin Sons of Flushing Graduate, One West Point, One Annapolis Back 2d Class, His Money Gone To Clothe Girls His Pet Poodle CLOSING STOCK QUOTATIONS mm - a - m m w m w . Net Last. Chge. 8214 i 14 H - 387-4 14 43 - 103 - 174 139 1 (17 14 103 4074 4 Utah. 2 !l 18V4 i -19'i 43U 103 lit) 67 H 103U 4H4 33 110 Adams KxDress . . AJax Ilubber .... Alaska Oold Am Air Chem .. Am Can Am Can pf A i.i Car Foun.. Am Hide L. pt Am Ira Am International. Am Linseed Oil .. Scratching at Door ArouaeS; I.S. Dog and Pursuit Ends in Capture by Cop. WITHL BANK FROM IH Lltvinoff Willing to Return Papers to National City Bank, He Says. MOSCOW, June 17 (Associated TTn1. nnnttln'a ntfitlliln nt Tlin .Hague Conference win follow eoner- ally that which she assumed nt Genoa, Jlnxlm Lltvinoff, Assistant Foreign Minister, told foreign correspondents yesterday In an interview One correspondent touched upon the American stand and asked SI. Lltvinoff If he considered thai the re fusal by Ilussia to return the docu ments ana otner property or tne ra tional City Bank, seized at the time nationalization was- put into effect, liad made the American financial in terests oppose resumption of Amer ican relations with Russia. The Soviet Minister said he was not exactly familiar with this effair, but undoubtedly Russia would give the Rational -City Bank access to the documents if the Russian Govern ment was permitted access to some documents held in America which they would very much like to have. America's attitude continued to puzzle Russia, he said. Mr. Lltvinoff explained the Soviet's refusal to ratify the Russo-Italian Commercial Treaty. The treaty, h aid, "would have given Italy even more privileges than Germany, which has recognized us de, Jure, while Italy even refused to consider the Soviet representatives in Rome the only legal Russian representatives there.'1 Even if The Hague failed to produce credits, Russia's economic restoration wnnM r-.fi rtn f i-rt m within Vi antri adding: "There are Bomepcople who oppose getting foreign credits at an, preferring that Russia restore her self." France, he asserted, was endeavor ing to defeat the purpose of The Haguo meeting Just as she tried to break or postpone the Genoa Confer ence, but doubtless Mr. Lloyd George was endeavoring to ascertain all Ides of tho question and working sincerely for peace. At Tho Hague M, Lltvinoff believed tho llrst and most Important ques tion would be as to what amounts the bankers could supply to Russia as credit. There was no reason to worry about tho security Russia could offer for loans, as she had ample for any sums. At Genoa Mr. Lloyd George, as tho spokesman for the Allies, had agreed to write off Russia's war debts, and tho Russians, In exchange for credits, had agreed to withdraw their claims against the powers. Tho policy of a collective agree ment with Russia was extremely diffi cult of attainment, M. Lltvlnoft said. Ho thought England should go ahead without France and, together with other countries desiring relations with Russia, make separato agreements. Russia, he concluded, was getting atronger dally, and was going to Tho Hague In a much better position than she went to Genoa. BROADWY CABARETS RAIDED FOR LIQUOR; TWO ARRESTS MADE Detectives Caster and Rohle of the Fourth Inspection District early to day searched the Plantation Cabaret, 1n Broadway near BOth Street. They found no liquor, they said, but ar rested Samuel Salvln, thirty, of No, 132 West 46th Street, on a charge of violating the liquor law. The detectives also rnldd tho Pie cadllly Rendezvous, No. 121 West 45th Street, confiscated a half-empty half- pint flask of nllegod whiskey In a room on tho second floor and arrested the alleged proprietor, Edward F. Sheehan, thirty, No. 758 Seventh Ave nue, on a charge of violating the liquor law. Both prisoners were taken to West 7th Street Station, where they later were released on ball. Both places were filled with after- theatre crowds. The search warrants wero obtained from Supremo Court .Justice Donnelly by Detectivo Caster, who alleged he visited both places a week ago, and in each observed what he believed to toe liquor being served to customers. UPPER SILESIA TO-DAY IS BEING PARTITIONED Ceremonlea of Tmnsferrlmr Au thority to Take 34 Darn. BERLIN, June 17 (Associated Pres). To-day was tho first "moving day" under the partition of Upper Silesia be tween Germany and Poland. The cere monies, to continue for twenty-four days, Include exchange of administra tive ofllcea and replacing ot civil ser vice personnel. The Interallied Commission's flags will be replaced by German and Polish standards. Each member of the com mission will then be escorted to the German frontier by a representative of the Government, and Allied troops will be withdrawn, to be replaced by Ger man and Polish soldiers. All prisoners held by the Allied Com mission for participation In disturbances connected with the partition will be transferred to the Rhtneland for trial in German courts. "EQUITABLE ABSCONDER CAPTURED IN VIENNA Bead of Fire Insurance Company That Failed Trlea to Die. LONDON, June 17. The Home Office announced to-day It had been officially advised that Gerald Lee rtevan, former head of the City Equitable Fire Insur ance Company of this city, which failed ari7 mis year, naa ueen arresicu Vienna. Newspaper reports from Vienna say the man arrested there, who was living unaer an assumed name, Una resisted violently ana niiempiea suiciae. suoc&eded only In inflicting slight Jurlti Uf on himself. in but In Flushing has given two Btalwart sons to Uncle Sam. The twin sons of Mr. and Mrs. Josepj Kastner of Flushing, L. I., have been graduated from Annapolis and West Point. UNITED CHINA NEAR WHEN DR AND CAN .SUN FLEES TON FALLS South China Ruler, Like Gen. Chang, Apparently at -End of Rope. PEKING, Juno 17 (Associated Press). Tho tno greatest obstacles to tho reunion of China, namely Dr. Sun Yat Sen and Gen. Chang Tso Lin, apparently are eliminated and the prospect for bringing the whole re public under one government seems brighter to-day than at any time since the establishment of the South China regime at Canton In 1918. Dr. Sun Yat Sen, head of tho South China Government, has fled from his capital .according to olllclal advices received to-day. Tho forces of Gen. Chen Chlung Ming have occupied Canton and Dr. Sun has sought safety aboard a gun boat. Gen. Chen Is understood to favor the plans of Provisional Presi dent LI Yuan Hung and Gen. Wu Pel Fu for assembling a constitution al all-China Parliament here. Chen, one of the most powerful of the southern military men, Joined thirteen provincial military Governors late last month In indorsing Gen Wu's call for the assembling of tho Parliament. Only a Tew days ago Dr. Sun offered him the command of all the southern armies for his support against the Peking Govern ment, but tho offer was rejected. As the result of Chen's coup at Canton, Dr. Sun's principal army is In a precarious position. These forces are facing twelve thousand of Wu's troops at Nanchang, In Klangsl province. Gen. Chang Tso Lin. tho Man- churlan leader, while not wholly elim inated, Is in u conciliatory mood as n result of his recent defeat by Wu's Chlhll army on tho Chlhll-Manchu-rian front. Tho opposing command ers on that front are reported to have boarded a British warship at Chln wangtao to arrange an nrmlstlco. Tho situation In Manchuria has been further complicated apparently by the proclamation through an as sembly of self-government for ench of the three Mnnchurian provinces. Despatches said the assembly had ap pointed Chang Tso Lin Commander In Chief. It was represented ns the purpose of tlie assembly to give Manchurlan provinces separato administration, but to consider them still a part of China. HEAVY EARTHQUAKE SHOCK REPORTED. Washington, Juno 17. A rather heavy earthquake shock was reported early to-day by tho seismograph at Georgetown University here. MARS IS ON VISIT THROUGH HEAVENS CLOSER TO EARTH Will Be Nearest To-Morrow and Then Recede Until 1924. LONDON, June 17. Hundreds of telescopes, ranging from little ones carried In tho pocket to enormous tubes moved by machinery, are aimed nt Mars to-day as that planet comes hurt ling through space, nearor and nearer to the earth. If thero aro men on Murs their telescopes aro probably levelled at us. On Sunday It will bo at Its clos est point nnd then will begin re ceding until 1921, when It visits the earth again. "Mars will lo about 12 degrees above the southern horizon," said Dr. W. II. Stevenson, Director of tho Mars section of tho British Astronomical Asoclation, to-day, "not rising above the houses. We will be able to do moro In August, 1924, when It will be only 35,000, 000 miles distant and also eight degrees higher." DON'T SIGN LEASE AT HIGH RENTAL T IYER SAYS Sees Solution of Housing Problem in Year as He Sails Abroad. Am Locomotive AUttd Chem 6714 Samuel 1'ntormyer sailed for Ku rope on the White Star liner Majestic to-day for a vacation of three months. He gave out n signed statement when he reached the ship which said, in part : "My advlco to tenants Is to make no new leases for apartments at the present inflated rentals. The com plete solution of the housing problem within tho next twelve months is now assured, provided wo can pre vent tho unlawful combination, among building material manufac turers, contractors and dealers that have been scattered, from again get ting together. There has liccn no dif ficulty in convicting them. The trouble has been with the courts which have refused to punish them when convicted. "If the Legislature will promptly enact our Trades Commission bill that was passed by the Senate, ap proved by tho Governor but defeated In tho Hules Commute of the House this year, theso combinations will be automatically suppressed, and if it will make prison sentences compuls ory they will remain suppressed, but not otherwise. "Whllo the housing situation has ben solved, there aro many grn'e evils and nbuses which have been brought to light incidental to our in vestigation that demand correction. "Tho country is being gouged to the extent of at least $150,000,000 per year In excessive fire and casualty In surance premiums that can readily be saved and still leave the companies a handsome profit, If wo can break up tho Insurance lobbies nnd get hon est regulatory legislation. They have been squandering great fortunes every year out of the people's money in 're tainers' to legislators, professional lobbyists and like illegitimate ways. Mr. I.'ntermyer reiterated his prom ise made at the session of the Lock wood commltteo yesterday that he would force a big battle In the Legis lature next winter to pass his pro posed legislation regulating Are In surance companies and placing the business under the Workmen's Com pensatlon Act in a State department as a monopoly. Mr. Untormyer did not enthuse over the prospect of big profiteers being punished as a result of the ac tlvltles of Attorney General Daugh erty. "A few little fellows may be cruel fied," he said, "but every really In fluential offender will slide out under the noise of the 'horn tooting' and other forms of publicity and camau flago which Mr. Daugherty so well knows how to create.' BUCKET BRIGADE FIGHTS FIRE IN BARREN ISLAND Fire early to-day destroyed three frame buildings on Barren Island, in Jamaica nay, and lit up tho sky for several miles arouml. The reddened skies could be seen from Canarsle and the Itockaways. Damage was estimated at $10,000. Tho fire originated In the grocery store owned and occupied by Waltei lorkicweir on the south side of the Island. lorkicweir, his wife and two children escaped from tho house. The Ore spread to the building next door, oeupled by Henry Law, who conducts a dooI room. Sparks then set a nearby three-story building afire. Tho three buildings were destroyed despite the efforts of a bucket brigade. Tho flrcboat William J. Gay nor was dispatched from Its Brooklyn pier but arrived too late. ciiAiti.KS ii. mttiii:ws, ItlU-DIUI I.KADI.It, i i: A l. BfiFFALO, June 17 Charles n. Matthews, President of the Buffalo He lming company, aim a imuer in civi rDfurni llrH nt lite iTilintrV Immn 1 Wyoming County lust night. In 1886 lie niirncicu iiniioii-wmn uvutu wn he charged agents and officers of t Sljwdaid Oil Company itli atteinpll to tilow up his plant. B'.i 19 69 33W 7rt 86 li 12tt 1S8 10J"i 12l 8.1 27 50 98U 3H 36 3tt lion 46 H 37 30 1U Am Hafety Raior Am Bhlp li Com. Am Bmelt A Ret. Am St Found...'. Am Stifar Am Bums Tob . Am Tel Tel . Am Tobacco ... Am Tob pf new Am I,a France. Am Radiator .. Austin Nichols . Am Wool 89 Am Zinc 1l Anaconda M Assets Realization Vt Asso t)ry Goods. Atchison Ry . ... Atl lltrm k Atl. All Quit AW 1. Atlantic Fruit ... Ilaldwln Loco... Dalt A Ohio Barnsdate A DarnidaU B DatoDolls Mining;. Deth Steel 70 Beth Steel If. ... . 74 U Booth Flaheiles .. 8,l nrooklyn 11 T. . . . 26H Brooklyn R T ctfs 22 Burns Bros A ... 1304 Burns Bros B ... 4,'i llutte Cop A Zino 7 Uutt A Superior rtutterlck Co .... Calif Petroleum., Canadian Pacific Central Leather.. Cent Leather pf. Cerro De Pasco.. Chandler Motors. Chea A Ohio .... Chi A Alton Ry.. Chi A Alton pf.. Chi, M A St I pf Chi R 1 A Pac... C R IAP 0 pc pf C R IAP 7 pc pf Chi Gt Western.. Chi Gt West pf.. Chi A North Ry.. Chile Copper Chlno Copper . . . O C C A St L... Coca-Cola 3S Col Fuel A Iron. Col Gas A Elec. Columbia Grapho Com Tab A Rec. Consol Cigar . Consol Gas . . . Conaol Teitile Con In-Cal Mln Cont Can Conaol Dlstrib .. i Cosden Oil 47 ii Corn Products . . iili Crucible Steel .. 71i Cuba Cane Sugar 10U Cuba Cane Sue pf Chi A B I pf N Cuban Am Sugar Davison Client .. De Beers Mln .. Del A Hudson... Del L A W Dome Mines Elec Stor liatt.. Klkhorn Coal ... Endlcott-Jolin ... iris Urle 1st pf Fairbanks Famous Tlay . . . Fed Mln A Sm . . Flsk Rubber .... Freeport Texas . Gen Asphalt Gen Asphalt pf... General Motor.... Goodrich 38i Granby Mining... 29 Gt Northern pf... Gl Km 11. tun 0.-6. Greene Cananea.. Guan Sugar Gulf States Steel. Hydraulic Steel... Houston Oil Hupp Motors tndlahoma Refln. Inspiration Cop.. Inter Cons Corp. . Int Cons Corp pt n. Inter Paper 4 Inter Mer Marine 18 Int Mer Mar pf. 72 U Inter Nickel 1S Invincible OH ... Island Oil 18 1.0 w. 62 'i 14H H SSTa 45i 103 1M em 10.1U 40 V4 83 100 llfl'i ; 18! 7, 33 7BU 30 'i 122H 1377i 102H 12 3 2(Hi 8711 16 60!i S'i M V-T, 3 36K X 109 46 3&W 30 1 70 72'i 8 24 li 21 K 1!W 41 27 22 Vk 601i 384, 70 33 W 72ii 6314 014 Iflli 30 30 li 78 924 8 tll'i 72 104 28; 68 8314 4. 64 32 110 ll'i 84 63 34 Til 23ti 45?i 21 !i 125 122 28"i 4114 T8'i 14'i 21i 17 78 11 lMi 2214 68 !j 01 14 73 w 3014 11 73 1014 73 10 S; 4 SO 14 1 Iron Products . . Jewel Tea Jones Tea Int Comb Eng . . Kansas City So . Kelly Springfield Kelley Wheel ... Kennecott Copper Keystone Tire ... Kresge Laclede Gas . . . 20 1711 42 23 24 4514 03 33 15 131 78 Lack Steel 73 Lake Erie A West 30 Lee Rub A Tire . 2914 Lehigh Valley ... 61 li Loft Inc 1274 Lima Loco 113 Man fihlrt . . SSH Maxwell Motor A 6314 Maxwell Motor 1) 23 Mclntyre I' Mln.. 18 Mexican Pet .... 148 Miami Copper ... 28 Middle States Oil 13 Mldvale Steel .... 3.1 Minn A St L.. .. 10 Mo Pacific 20 Mo Pacific pf ... 3114 Mont Ward 2074 Nat RR Mex 2d.. 7 Nat En A Btp.. 40 National Lead .. 01 Nevada Consol .. 1074 N V Central .... 88 N Y Dock 30 N Y, N II A II.. 27 N Y, Ont A W.. 24 Norfolk A West.. 105H Northern Pacific. . 74 Oklahoma PAR 3 Orpheum Circuit. . 181J Otis Steel 12 Owens Bottling .. 33 I'oatum Cereal ... 77 Fac Develop Corp 6S Taclflc Oil 67 Pan-Am I'et 0074 Pan. Am ret U .. 63 Penn RR 41 Tenn Seab St ... 10 People's Gas .... 81 I'ere Marquette .. 20 Phlla Com 3714 Phillips Tct 62 Pierce Arrow 10 Pierce Arrow pf . . 37 1'lerce Oil 8 Pierce Oil pf 47 Pittsburgh Coal.. 111 Pitts A W Va 35 Pond Creek Coal. . SJ Pullman Company 117 I'unta Alee Sugar 47 Pure Oil 3074 Pub Hrv of N J. 83 t Prod I (Winers . to',. 33 100 67 0 10 57 74 3314 76 3014 122 138 - 101 12 -t 03 27 22 60S 135 30 70 33 62 0 16 38 30 78 02 8 10", 72 10 28 f.S 62 2874 83 4 63 31 113 11 8 65 40 100 07 15 33 6014 23 44 2114 12274 122 28 40 78 13 21 17 78 11 14 2174 67 01 13 38 20 75 2? 30 11 70 10 73 10 4 3914 114 3 46 17 71 16 13 I 2014 "14 41 23 23 44 03 32 14 134 77 70 32 28 61 1274 111 35 03 23 10 144 28 1314 31 10 19 M 2074 46 80 16 88 36 27 23 105 74 3 18 12 35 77 8 66 08 6274 41 10 fct 20 37 81 10 36 8 43 01 34 21 117 40 30 H3 0 88 16 61 2 60 9774 3 35 3 11074 46 35 30 1 70 74 8 24 21 130 41 7 27 2214 69 133 36 70 3514 72 62 0 16 30 30 2 U 10 72 10 28 03 03 2D 83 4 04 H- 32 113 ,1114 1 65 40 7i 102 70 16 84 60 2374 45 21 123 122 28 40 78 1374 21 17 78 11 13 22 68 91 14 38 20 70 - 1 t i 14 1 1 J Net High. Low. Last. Chge. Rail Steel Spilngs fill 09 09 Ray Copper 16 18 10 Reading 1st pf .. 49 4014 49 Replogle steel ... 32 31 32 1 Itep Iron A Steel. 60 60 00 S Republic Motor . . 11 11 It H Royal Dutch N T 68 87 68 St L A San Fran 25 23 23 81 1, A 80 W pf.. 42 42 42 1 Santa Cec Sugar. 4 4 4 Seaboard Air L . 7 7 7 14 Seaboard A L pf. 10 10 10 Sears-Roebuck . . 74 74 74 Seneca Copper 12 11 12 Sinclair Oil . . 3314 jj 33 1- Southern Pacific.. 88 87 87 Southern Ity . 22 22 22 Southern Ity pf... 53 03 63 Stand Oil of N J 183 18311 185 1 Stewart-Warner . 41 41 41 8tromberg 47 4a 47 -I- 8tudebaker .. . 122 120 12a J- 114 Submarine Boat.. 7 674 7 14 Superior Oil J 7 7 Tex Gulf Blip. 46 44 44 1 Tenn Cop AC 11 11 11 I- Texas Compan . 47 40 4074 Texas A Pacific. 23 21 24 Tex A 1'ac Coal. 27 20 20 Tobacco Preducts 78 77 78 Transcon Oil . 15 14 147i Union Bag i Pa. 02 02 02 Union Oil .. 22 21 21 Union Pacific 13574 135 13574 United Drug . .. 74 74 74 United Fruit . 137 137 137 United Food Trod 9 9 9 Un Ry Inv Co pt 26 20 20 ' Un Retail Stores 03 6274 63 114 U S C 1 Pipe.. ..28 27 28 U S bid Alcohol . 51 61 61 U S Realty A Imp 05 04 04 1 U B Rubber... . 60 89 60 U S Rubber 1st pf 104 104 104 U S Steel 087, 07 US US Steel pf.. 119 110 110 Utah Copper 02 02 02 Utah Securities .. 14 14 . 14 Vanadium Steel.. 43 4314 44 1 Va lion C A C. . . 60 50 50 Vlvaudou 12 12 12 Wabash 11 11 11 Wabash pf A ... 28 27 28 West Maryland... 10 10 10 -- West rac Corp. . . 19 19 10 Westlnghouae... . 89 50 50 Wheeling A L E.. 13 12 12 W 4 L E pf 24 23 24 White Motor 48 48 ' 48 White Oil 8 8 8 Wlcknlre Steel.... 17 17 17 Wlllys-0erland... 8 8 8 Willys-Over pf.... 42 42 42 Worth Pump 48 48 48 7i Totals sales 493,500. 20 11 73 10 -- 'I 73 2, 19 li 4 39 1 - , 3 ', 40 17 - V 71 10 1 13 1 29 17 42 23 23 45 - 03 33 14 - 134 77 1 71 30 28 14 01 1274 111 - 2 X5U -1- 1 64 1 23 - 14 10 145 2 28 13 33 10 20 31 20 6 46 91 10 -B8H -30 27 23 -101 74 3 - 18 1 12 33 77 1' 57 68 6.1 41 10 81 20 37 51 10 37 8 47 01 35 22 117 47 30 V. 1 LIBERTY BONDS Liberty 3s, opened 100.16, oft .02; 1st 4V. 100.20; 2nd, 99.96, off .02; 3rd, 100.08, up .02; 4th, 100.06; Vic tory 44, 100.56. CURB. Opened irregular. Carlb, ? 3-S, off 1-8; Mex. Seaboard, 42 3-1, up 1-4; Mutual Oil, 10, off 1-8; Magma, 29 1-2, up 1-4; Radla Com., 4 5-8, off 1-8; Intl. Pet., 22 5-8, off 1-8; S. O. Ind., 108 3-4; City Scrv. Com., 220 1-2; Impl. Tob. Gt. Brit. & Ire., 13 1-2. FOREIGN EXCHANGE, CLOSING. Sterling, demand, 4.43 3-8; cables, 4 43 3-4, off 1 7-8. French francs, de mand, .0807; cables, .807 1-2; off .0005 1-2. Lire, demand. .0493 1-4 cables, .0494 1-4, off .0003 3-4. Belgian francs, demand, .0824 1-2; cables, .0825 up 00001-2. Marks. .0030 5-8, ofr 0007-8. Greek drac, domand, .0428; cables, .0430, unchanged. Swiss francs, demand, .1898; cables .1900, off .0005. Gliders , demand, .3870; cables, ,3875, off .0015. Pesetas, de mand, .1565; cables, .1567, off .0006. Sweden kronerdemand, .2580; cables 2585, off .0004. Norway kroner, de mand, .1707; cables. 1717. up .0001. Denmark kroner, demand, .2150; cables .2156, off .0007. HARDING WILL ANSWER PHILIPPINES THURSDAY Commission Iemnnd "t'oinplelfl- nnd Immediate Independence.'' WASHINGTON. June 17 President Harding will render a decision on the demands for Phlllpplno Independence next Thursday, It was stated to-day. The Philippine Commission, hero In the Interest of obtaining Independence for their nutlvo land, held u lengthy conference with the President to-day. He said he would confer with the Com mission again next Thursday at 10 A. M., when he would glvo his annwpr. The Commission asked for "complete and Immediate Independence." RUM RUNNER SEIZED IN NARRAGANSETT BAY y Crew of Schooner Arrenteil Proliltitllon AsrentH, CRANSTON, R. I., June 17. -The schooner Katie B. was seized as a rum runner In NarraganHctt Bay early to-day. Several members of her crew were arreoted charged with vlo lation of the liquor laws. They were brought here for ar rnlgnment. JOkOMON, JtrlOEMBOKI Heart Touched in llouinnnia He Outfits L10 Women, '-'00 Cripples. hotel went town The second-class passenger list of the Berengarla of tho Cunard Una when sho arrived to-day Included the namo of Solomon Schocbnum, No. 742 Crotona Parkway, who went over first class. Why return second class? No, It wasn't because of European prices. It wns this way. Ho to Czernowltz, Roumnnla, a ho used to know thirty years ago before he became an Ar.vrlcan citizen und comparatively wealthy. Ho had a pocketful ot dollnrs when he reached theie. Tho first thing he learned was that 210 young women were In desperate straits because they hod no clothes nnd therefore could not get Jobs. Ho clothed them nil. Then he learned that 200 nged ctlp ples In 11 homo for tho nged victims of pogroms, he was told were .also without clothing. Ho clothed them. And his dollars were so nearly gone that he had to come back second cluss. BELGIAN VETERAN STARVING IN PARK llml K11II11I lo Find Old Sneethenrl, Alnney fir ,lol. WASHINGTON, Juno 17.- Aid of the Belgian Embassy as enlisted to-dny In behalf ot l.ucian Lifayettc, 11 Ilplgian cteran of tho World War, who was found unconscious nnd starving yester day In Pension Office Pnrk Ills con dition Is critical. Passages In a diary indicated Hint he lmd come to the United Stntos In senrch of a Belgian sweetheart of pre war days. "I am a Belgian soldier of the French Army," one notutlon rend. "I have not cnlcn In lay nnd have no plare to sleep. I havn no nioncv nnd 110 friends. I know that I will die of hunger. I will attempt to walk to Chlragn, walking twenty miles n day. If death docs not overtake me I might be nhle to obtain a position." LUTHERANS VOTE DOWN PAROCHIAL SCHOOLS Substitute lleaolnllon I'nvnrlnK Mntnrday Ita-llKltnia Ncliool Passes. ST. PAUL. Minn., June 17. An attempt to put tho Lutheran Church on record In favor of tho parochial school system, us opposed to tho pub lic schools, was defeated at tho annual convention of tho National Lutheran Augustana Synod, It wns announced to-day. A substitute resolution offered by a. G. Hngglund of Boston, Moss President of the New England Con ference, favoring estalillshment of Saturday religious schools, was adopted. Announcement was made, that un International Lutheran conference would be held In Leipzig, Germany, In August, 1923. Storm ot Protest Breaks Over Girl Caddies at Bayside Clubs O pponents of Their Employment Threaten to Appeal to Children's Society. Threats were made to-day to appeal to the Children's Society If thero Is not a speedy end to the employment of girls as golf caddies at tho Belle clalr Golf Clur. and tho Oakland Golf Club at Uayslde. L. 1. Tho controversy has agitated the girl caddies themselves, their mothers, club members nnd the Baysldo Civic Association. At tho monthly meeting of tho latter Mrs. Jennie L. Potter, Principal of the two Bayside schools, protested 'by letter that If the girl caddies are young It Interferes with their school work; f they arc bcond the school ago It Interferes with their domestlo work Among those who indorse Mrs. Pot- 4' ter's views are the Rev. Dr. Charles A. Brown, rector of All Saints, and Byron R. Newton, former Collector of the Port, who told the association ho would quit golf befoie he would em ploy a gill as caddy. Mrs. Virgil V. Johnson, Chairman of tho Social Wel fare Committee, was delegated to tako up the matter with tho two clubs. On the other hand tho employment of the gills Is approved by tho mothen of some of them. "Women oro not barred from tho golf clubs In the vicinity of Buyslde. and home of those who go theru ar" among tho most prominent in our hcallty," huld one of the mothers. "Ceitumly an ntmospheic that Is not objectionable to them cannot be hurm ful to our daughters. Glils have been employed because, they havo been found to be more nitentlvii to thler duties than boys and they glvo better srrvlcn. The compensation Is llbernl und the girls who cuddy need the money. I know of seveial girls who havo been nblo lo keep thcmselvc.i In school by the money they earn on th golf links. Wo mothers Kiy Hint If tho principal of tho Bayside school and the men who object to tho em ployment of oi.r daughters In this wny know of any liiHlanrc.s whcr-i evil results lu-ve followed the should take up those cases nnd not make 11 fight ngnlnM tjj employment of all Elrl.t." Smoke Fills Neighborhood as Big Warehouse Building Is Damaged. Smoke from burning spices, more than danger, drove about 200 persons to tho streets at 6 A. M. to-day dur ing a fire that wrecked tho five-story warehouse building at No. 64-86 North Moore Street, used bv Van Loan & Co., for spices and coffee The building la near the scene of tho Phoenix Cheese fire of several months ago. when smoke from spices und other such things knocked out about seventy-five fliemcn Engine Company No. 27. the first to arrive to-day. was tho first at the other fire and suffered most and remembering the experience, sent a second alarm to-day. Jack Gallagher, a Washington Mar ket driver, after sondlne tho first alarm, had aroused tenants In tin ad joining house, No. 6S North Moore Street, Including Charles Vnrlv. who lives with his wife, mother nnd throe small sisters on tho second floor. Oth ers ho assisted to the street wero Mrs. Margaret Kavanaugh, her bus- uana, a daughter and two grand daughters on tho third floor, and Mrs. May Sudder and three small children from tho llrst floor. Many In Washington Market stoo ped work for a tlmo to watch the fire men. By the time "Smoky Joe" Mar tin arrived tho Washington Market district was Ailed with choking cr.ioko, nnd ho sent n third alarm. Fifty fam ilies In tho vicinity poured Into the streets, many that -.Itfg the windows did not keep 011 " oko. Flromcn who came on the third nlarm wero sent to the roofs of nearby buildings to extinguish tho embers thnt wero falling over a wide area, and the blnzo was confined to tho building in which It started, doing about B0,000 damage. Among tho spectator-guests of Chief Martin were Lieut. Commander Slnden und Chief Engineer John Clifford of tho London Fire Department, who witnessed ror tho first tlmo ono of tho kind of New Vnrk fires thnt gave Chief Martin tho sobriquet of "Smoky joo. HARVARD COMMITTEE TO STUDY RACE PROBLEM A ntl-.lrn Uh I'linrsren I'orre C'linnu In Pollej. HUSTON, June 17. Harvard Un ver- slty aliiinnuc, guthcred lor the annual meeting ot the Associated Harvard Cltibi, were told before leaving to-day that President A. Iiwrcnce Lowell wos appointing a committee of overseers to Investigate the subject of racial propor tions In the student body. Dr. Charles W. Eliot, President Emer itus, announced this In reply to Dr. Clarence t Little, President of the University of Mulne nnd former secre tary of the Harvard Corporation, who asked 1111 ofllclnl retraction of reports thnt Harvard ptunned racial discrimina tion. Dr. Eliot asserted that the faculty hail adopted two measures of doubtful .-,xrdlGiicy, later rescinded, with ap proval of tho overseers. The happy hunting ground dream 1 of a small poodle were Interrupted early this morning by sounds of scratching nt the door of the apart- T ment of his master, Frederick Schaf- fer, who lives on tho first floor of No. 235 East 74th Street. As there should bo no scratching there at that hour, the dog leaped to Schaffer's bed, tugged nt the covering until the man was awake, and then darted toward the front door. Schaffer followed, now hearing the sound himself, catching up a police whistle. Ho flung open the door and man darted away. Schaffer, clad only In pajamas, gave chase, pursuing the man to the yard and over fences to the rear of No. 23S East 76th Street, blowing lustily. km ttin filcftlvA ran H rrvn rV thm rwt, and Into 75th Street, Patrolman Bern 'jt of tho East 67th Street Station came up. He II red several shots at tho run - 'nbt nlng man and eventually caught him. - Tho prisoner said ho was Louis Cesaro, thirty-three, of No. 11X Cherry Street. Magistrate Lcvlne in Vorkvllle Court held him In 15,000 ball for General Sessions, charged a with unlawful entry. The police sal : Cesaro had been in the penitential' - S ENRIGHT OFF FOR ROME; KtttlVfcD BY CARDINAL 1 Conferred With IlelKlans on 'Jrim in -at and Conrt Method. fill no ' at tit BRUSSELS, June 17. Police Co. mlssloner Enrlght of New York 'l. spent to-day In consulting police m clnls nnd Magistrates concerning t.- incthoils or criminal detection and jui. clal procedure In Belgium. Before hi- departure for Italy ho was received b 7M Cardinal Mercier. From Italy he will go to Iximlon. ,t Mr. Unrlcht took occasion to urc Belgian authorities to co-operate wltlr aw the International police system for ir.-iaw terchange or Information and co-onll- ,4 nation In taking offenders. Aii..no, roMDiniAN seiivice. PANAMA, Juno 17. The Panama Itallroad has abandoned Its trans shipment service between New York and Colombian ports owing to the rate war between the United States Shipping Board nnd the United Fruit Company., tho third company to suspend since rates were cut. Ht -Purtx Glai. Cncrol Holder in Dutch Slltir rtltm, tj THOUGH many things shown at Ovington'n are useful, there are others which, like the lilies of the field, toil not, neither do they spin. They do nothing and they do it exceed ingly well. OVINGTON'S "The Gill Shop of Filth Annua" Flith Avenue at 30th Street POMPEIAK OLIVE OIL Sold Everywhere Become an Evening World Pictorial Reporter m MONEY WN AWARDS Thousands of New Yorkers and residents of nearby cities and (owns seek the outdoors each Saturday and Sunday. Among them are many camerists. The Eve ning World wants the picture makers to send it photo graphs of summer events, people at play in parks, along the shore, at the beaches, motoring, &c, for publication in the Green Pictorial Section. Send these photo to The Evening World Pictorial Editor. For each picture accepted The Evening World will pay $2.00. Each week, too, it will award $10.00 for the picture showing the greatest photographic merit. BUT REMEMBER! All pictures must be photographs of PEOPLE do ing things that are interesting as news. Scenic back grounds are desirable, but there must be HUMAN BEINGS in the foreground and these must be shown clearly. You know just the kind of photograph you like to see in the paper. With the photos send a description of the character of the event and its location; also, when possible, the names of the people shown, indicating the individuals by saying "left to right" and following with their names.) Mail all pictures to THE EVENING WORLD PIC TORIAL EDITOR, World Building, New York City. Be sure to give your full nanie and address. HECOMK AN EVENING WOULD riCTOJUAL, REPORTER. t t if.'! ".i. :f -A , r Jll . Jt a -at ii ol ie o; i A .w ' ill lit t f Aw u t 4i 5