Newspaper Page Text
' THE (EVENING WORLD, WEDNESDAY, JULY 28, 1922,
More Freight Handled and
Passenger Trains Added,
i Statement Says.
UNIONS CLAIM VICTORY.
Priority Orders Proof Railroad
Service Has Broken Down,
Gen. W. W. Attorbury, Vlco Presi
dent In chargo of operation of the
Pennsylvania Railroad system, to-day
Issued tlie following etatomcnt:
"In appreciation of tho work of tho
Pennsylvania system employees In tho
present situation tho publlo should
know that this railroad Is open and
operating from ono end to thco thcr
without Interruption and without
'The Pennsylvania employees are
serving tho public with conspicuous
loyalty, and with their co-operation
the Pennsylvania system Is keeping
more, than Its ordinary proportion of
the food supplies and other necessi
ties of life moving to tho consumers
along our lines. Every day since tho
atrlko started tho Pennsylvania sys
tem has moved foodstuff and other
essential commodities not only In
larger quantities but also with an
actual Improvement In delivery to the
communities dependent upon this
railroad for their meat, potatoes,
milk, vegetables, fruits and other
articles of food.
"As far as tho Pennsylvania Is con
cerned the strlko has not affected tho
publlo In tho slightest degree. Not
Only havo passenger trains been run
ning on time as usual but wo have
actually Increased our passenger
service by putting on an additional
through train between Chicago, St.
Louis and Now York."
Priority orders for movement of
food and coal occupied attention of
both railroads and shopmen hero to
day to the temporary exclusion of
practically all other considerations.
Chairman John J. Dowd for the Cen
tral Strlko Commlttco Issued tho fol
"The United States Oovornmont
has now officially declared that the
railroads aro unablo 'properly and
completely to servo tho public,' and
has Issued drastic priority orders.
The American peoplo need no furthor
evidence that a serious railroad crisis
exists as the result of the strike.
Tho Government has now officially
Intimated that the Insistence of cer
tain railroad executives on denying
strlkora' seniority rights is all that
prevents a settlement of tho strike.
"The- American people know that
these executives are the Attorbury
Txreo group backed by tho Morgan
"Seniority rights never yet held up
a strike settlement. Theso 'executives
evidently want a settlement by force.
Force will no tscttlo this strike Votco
never settled anything."
N. J. COMMUTERS WALK
AS ENGINE BREAKS DOWN
The rim of a driving wheel on the
locomotive of train No. lDt on the main
line of the Krio came off as the train
was paaalnr through the switching
yards Just outside the station In Jersey
City this morning. The train is due at
6.08 o'clock and was filled with com
muters, who were obliged to walk to
Many commuters gathered about the
disabled entlno and wondered at tho
fact that It had been able to reach
Jersey City without a moro serious Ac
cident. The engine was old and mat
covered and not of the type usually em
ployed by the Erio on linpoitant com
SHOTS ARE FIRED
INTO STRIKE MOB
AT CHICAGO SHOP
CHICAGO, July 26. niotlng broke
out near tho Hurnatdo shops of the
Illinois Central here early to-day
Police were forced to fire several
shots and use their clubs freely bo
fore order was restored.
The riot started when a number of
Htrlklng shopmen gatheied at the
home of Paul Mlske, Illinois Central
employee, and urged lilm to quit his
job. Mlsko lefused. The mob beat
lilm severely. Police made several
Troops were called out In three new
States, while In Montana the Great
Northern Railway was promised troop
Denlson, Tex., was placed under
Martial law at 6 o'clock thia morn
lng by Gov. Neff, who ordered five
companies of the Texas National
Guird to duty thie.
Three companies of Alubama Statu
troops were mobilized at Illrmlnghum
ready for call to Albany, Ala., where
disorders were reported.
Kentucky State troops were ordered
to Fonda, a coal centie.
In Pennsylvania additional Htate
troops were called, several detach
ments being sent to struteglc points
Iteports from Klngsvllle, Tex., said
two non-union workers had been at
tacked and beaten by a. number of
An aged employee of the St. Louis
San Kranclsco Railroad was cut and
beaten in the yards at Memphis.
A special deputy sheriff guarding
the shops of the Seaboard Air Line at
Jacksonville was shot through the
leg by unidentified men.
Disorders also woio repot u-.i at
Cunton, la, where Kay lllndgett mid
George McCloud, doing picket duly
tor striking shopmen, of tha Chicago.
Burlington ts. Qiimcy Itailroad, were
shot by a guard. IModgett was said
jto be In 9. critical condition The
Strikers tay ih
itrtkera tay they were ehot without
EOR 01 MINES
Union Chief Calls It the
First Hopeful Sign of
imiDOEPOUT, O., July 20 An
nouncement was mado hero to-dny
by Charles J. Albnsln, Secretary of
tho Pittsburgh Vein Opcratorn' As
sociation, that tho nssoclntion now
stands ready to enter conferences with
officials of tho United Mino Workers.
cither for tho Stuto of Ohio or for
the control Ohio mint- field with n
view to terminating tho strlko.
Thin la tho first definite announce
ment by this nshoclatlon of operators
which produces moro than one-third
of tho entire coal output In Ohio,
that It was willing to enter confer
ences with the miners on this basis.
Tho association employe 20,000 of
tho 1)0,000 engaged In the Industry in
William noy, Vlco President of tho
Kastcrn Ohio district of tho miners
union, stated that tho announcement
by the operators' association might
lie of grent importanco when viewed
in connection with the conference to
day In Philadelphia lietwccn Presi
dent I.owls and district presidents:
representing tho anthracite and bi
tuminous fields of Pennsylvania.
ST. I.OUIH, Mo., July 20. A plan
for settlement of tho coal strike in
Illinois was proposed to tho Minors'
Executive Hoard meeting hero to-day
by Acting Gov. Fred K. Sterling.
In a telegram to Frank Farrlngton,
Stnte miners' President, and tho I2x
cctltlvo Ilourd, Gov. Sterling naked tho
board to glvo norlnus consideration to
tho following suggestions:
1. Tho miners of Illinois to return
to work nt onco at tho wngo scale and
under tho working conditions existing
when operations ceased April 1 last,
pundlng a readjustment of tho samo
by an agreed trlbunnl.
2. Representatives of tho miners and
operators of Illinois to meet at once
nt the Governor's ofllco In Hprlngtlcld,
thoroughly review the situation and
endeavor to arrivo at Just terms of
settlement on all points In contro
versy. WASHINGTON, July 20. Drastic
measures were In effect to-day nB tho
Interstate Commerce Commission,
holding that a national emergency
exists because rf tho twin rail and
coal strikes, assumed a sweeping con
trol of railroad rolling stock cast of
tho Mississippi River and took over
direction of tho distribution or food,
fuel and other necessaries required to
sustain tho llfo of the Nation.
Uy declaring a national emergency,
an unprecedented stop in pcaco times,
tho commission has powers rivalling
thoso exercised by the Government
when It took over tho railroads dur
ing tho war.
The Government to-day was build
ing up an emergency administra
tion similar to the war-time Foods
nnd Fuel Administration which will
aid the commission in carrying out
Its extraordinary powers.
President Harding to-day or to-mor
row will uppolnt a "Presidential Com
mittee" to be composed of representa
tives of the interstate Commerce Com
mission and of tha Departments of
Commerce, Justice and Interior, which
will co-operato with tho Commerce
Commission In the Issuance of priori
ties and other orders designed to ho
cure an equitable distribution of nec
essaries and to prevent profiteering.
Tho Commerce Commission's power
Is virtually absolute, for In outlining
a system of priorities for tho ship
ment of coal the commission has de
clared thut class 1, the shipments
under which take priority over every
thing else, shall bo tbosu specially
ntdcrcd by it.
Cndcr the powers granted the In
terstate Commerce Commission by the
Transportation Act freight cars can
be pooled and allocated ut will. Con
gestion can Im prevented and short
Societal y Hoover e.tplulned to-day
that the priority orders would make
no change in tho railway tiuftio of
large hcc-tlons of the country cast of
the Mississippi, where 'i great ma
jority of the mlli'iigp can handle Its
freight effectively. The priorities, lie
uddt'd, will afCoct mulnly the iiilliuada
which cannot now bundle their Unfile
STATE COAL, BOARD
Chan man Piendergast of the Pub
lic Spiauc i 'ommlsslon, heads (inv
Millet's ronunitteo to co-operate with
the Federal iiuthuiltle s lni cspoit to
an adoqu.itr supply nndTtroper distri
bution of conl for public necOi'sltles.
made the following statement to-dny
upon his return from Washington,
whom he anil Transit Commlrislonei
Darkness and J. W. I.lob, Vlco Presi
dent ul the New Yotk Kdlson Com
pany, tho other uirmbcin of the com
mitter, confeiied yestetday with Soc
ietal lloovci and other ollloinls.
The jiithuiitiuK in Washington In
tend, to protect the public liiteiihts in
ovury possible wuy flist, b) picvent
lng piofltcerlng upon the part of coal
operators and dealers; second, pie
venting undue competition anuu.g the
buyers of coal which would . a
tendency to in flute prices; and tnud
secure puorlty for tho most needed
public interests, audi as tho opera
lion of rallroiuls, other utility organ!
zntions. hospitals and other huniani-
I lie commit tee does not nil to
niiike an fuithei miileii.ciu tn-dn
lespett to the nnrt it limy lie cuhul
upon to play in tho general hunuilllni
of the fuel aituutoln. preferring that
any announcement indicating what it
muy have to do should proceed from
tue wasainfitoa authorities."
Pennsylvania Road Agrees to
Allow Its Men to Settle
WASHINGTON, July 2C.J--W V
Attorbiirv of tho Pennsylvania Itnl
road, told President Hnnllng to-day
that his road would allow Its rmpl'.v
ops to decldo the seniority qunptlnn
tho potential stumbling block in tho
pnth of the speedy settlement of tho
After a two hours conference, t
torhury Issued a statement In which
ho said ho had Informed Mr. Hurtl
ing that "lino Pennsylvania Railroad
would ho guided entirely by a deter
ruination our employees thought wise,
fair, and oqultable."
CHICAGO, July 26. E. V. Grahl.
President of tho International Hroth
crliood of Mnlntennncn of Way Km
ployees and Rallwny Shop laborers,
denied to-dny reports emanating from
Ids headquarters at Detroit that the
400,000 members of tho union were
threatening again to strike.
.Mr Grablo anld negotiations were
proceeding satisfactorily beforo the
I'nltod States Railroad Labor Hoard.
BALTIMORE, July 2. The con
ference between Vlco President C. W.
Galloway of tho Raltlmorn nnd Ohio
Railroad and tho General Chairmen of
tho striking car repairmen, with it
view to settling tho shopmen's strike,
was resumed to-day.
Mr. Galloway and the representa
tives of tho men are said to see some
prospect of ending tho strike.
ON CARS AND COAL
Regulations Which Will
Govern Railroads Dur
The orders Issued by the Interstate
Commerce Commission governing the
shipment of all freight nnd priority In
furnishing conl aro summarized ns
ROUTING OF FREIGHT.
1. Short line routing of cars regard
less of shippers' Instructions or
2. Short lino rates to apply.
3. Mnil notlco to consignees of change
4. Telegraph advice In caso of perish-
5. Contracts and agreements for divi
sion of rates abrogated, new divi
sions to bo fixed later.
6. Copies of order to !o served upon
1. Priority for food, live stock feed,
live stock, pcrlhhnblo products,
coal, coko and fuel oil.
2. Prompt Interchnngo nnd return of
cars for theso classes of freight.
3. Prompt furnlBhlng of cars for coal
In profeicnco to any other use.
4. Non-coal loading lines to deliver
dally to coal loading connections
V Discontinuance of use of coal cars
for othor commodities.
6. Refusal to deliver coal to con
signees who fall to unload snmo
within twenty-four houis,
7. Priority In furnishing cars for coal
Class 1. Special oulers by Commis
sioner. Clniis 2. Railroad, public utilities,
United States institutions.
Class 3. For lake port loading.
Class 4. Domestic use.
ClnsH 0. For other purposes. No coal
to bo diverted in first four
t. Rules, regulations and practices on
car service sin-pended when con
flicting with thh order.
0. Order effective July 20.
10. Copies to bu served on carriers.
,i:vis i.nwr.s vi'uiki: iiijmi-
John I.. Lew In. President of Un
united .Mine Wurkria of America, whn
has been mnlntulnliiK temporary co.il
utrlko henilquarten nl the Hotel Penn
sylvania for several days, left tills
nornlng. ills ihidin.itlmi was not ininle
CANADA WAY MEN
VOTING ON BREAK
WITHJJ. S. UNION
Don't Want to .Mix in
Disputes in the States,
WINMPUG, Jul 2i.
Thirty thousand .Miiinteiinnco
of Way and Hull Shop Craft
Union men i.ic preparing to
break nwir. fiom Hie internn
tlonul organlrulinn, that they
may rot in. an ull-CanaJinn
union, T. V He. kk. local uecrc
tary, annniim-i-d to-du.
Tills wm. d result, lie said, in
Canadian autmioinj for .ill men
within tho Dominic , mul would
fioe them from domination by
officials of tho International or
from pitrticaption in labor dis
pute., which urihc between cm
nl. U on, ..nil w-oiku m tho I'nllcd
The 1 f o ut the
i i.;i.... ii e oting on
tin ' i'- in liiiianm. tlteii
itidopu.it!- nee '.I,-, ceekio do
I'larud t. .i . i.ih ii;.,i, Htod the do
clHion wou-t bw .'.itioet unani
mously i;i iavor of a separate or-gaalzation.
BARON WHO IS SUED
BY GIRL FROM PARIS
FOR HALF MILLION
JAMES HENRY DE ROTHSCHILD.
SUED FOR $500,000
(Continued From First Pago.)
quet hail been received In tho house,
sent In caro of tho naron.
New York friends of Haron do
Rothschild describe Mllo. Porquot as
ono of "tho moat beautiful and re
fined women" thoy over have known.
Sho comes from nn old French family,
tho Baron'u friends say, nnd Uvea in
ono of tho moat cxcluslvo residential
sections of tho French Capital.
Mllo. Porquo.t Is twonty-four years
old and her friendship with the young
Haron Is said to bo of several yours
Tho French girl told her lawyers
that sho realized thcro would be some
publicity when the pnpers in her suit
woro filed. Hho sworo them to sec
recy icgnrdlng her residence in New
York and told them she would go Into
seclusion when tho caso liecomn pub
lic. She absolutely refused to pose
for a photograph, her lawyers said,
and would not lio Interviewed.
Former Supreme Court Justice W.
M. K. Olcott, who 'has been retained
as trial counsel by Mllo.. Porquet, said
that he Investigated t lie caso thor
oughly before ho agreed to take It
beforo n jury.
"I am thoroughly Hatlsfled that nn
injustice him lioen done tills lieautlful
and rollned French girl," said Judge
Olcott this afternoon. "Not only
from her own story nnd that of her
friends but from tho muss of letters
and cablegrams' which Mllo. Porquet
has turned over to mo I am sure that
she lias boon grcutly wronged by tho
Hat on. 1 have a continuous stream
of letter In my possession which
show tho ardent courtship of tho
l-'rencli nobleman and prove that ho
Invited her here and promised to
"Just what happened in the love
affair of these young people I do not
know. Whether It was parental ob
jection I cannot say. The Baron's
lctteis show thut he asked her to
come to the United States to marry
and had a sudden change of mind
shortly after her arrival here. Mllo.
Porquet is not a Jewess, so I am sure
religion had nothing to do vltli the
Karon do Rothschild is the eldest
son of the present Haron do Ro.s-
chlld of Palis and a grandson of tho
noted and elderly Haron Henri de
Rothschild, who died a year or two
ago. He ts well known in Now York
society anil Is a fiequent visitor here.
lie icturnoil to his Purls homo a fort
night ago, aftet mailing u trip to the
40 WOMEN ATTACK.
N. Y. CENTRAL MEN
Police Stoned When They
Trv to Quell Toledo
TOl.KDO. July 2i Fortv women.
wives and i flat Ives of htrlklug rail
way employees, attacked a party .f
non-union rnllioad shopmen on their
way to work in the Fearing Street
fcliops of the New Yoik Central Rail
i-M.li! heio oflllv tii-.lm- Pnlic reonnnil.
lng lo a call for help were met with
a itiowcr or uncus and stones wiucn
iohuiicu in cam rur police reserves.
Tlirco pauoi wagons filled wltli of
ficers will 11 MlHheil In lin nennn wtlll
oidurs to ain.-t any womnn found
ill i lie viiiuii)
IN STREET BY RUNAWAY
.)i- Ili-iiiii, Triiol. Ilrnlrr, In
Jurcd When Aiilo ."More. Ilnrr.
Joseph Hrunu, fifty-eight. No. SU
tast SJth Street, is in Lincoln Hospital
with n pos.-lble (ricluro of tho skull,
ai tho ieuU of hit hoira, frightened
Im ;ih i i oinobiln, i tinning away with
. IV i-i i e
1 ' 1 1 . t i.lil
, w -i v.'n'
j m the hack
ti,t'.:.r, .v v i
track to v . . tue.-..
woio very poor, ij, Wit slong the
ruin ma. ana. buyh
CAN T KEEP BOOKS
IN FULLER CRASH,
Court to Decide Validity of
Bargain in $4,000,000 Wall
Tho question of whether Wall Sltcet
brokers who havo gone Into bank
ruptcy by making a stipulation at tho
time they turn their books over to n
receiver, can prevent tho Diatrlct At
torney from obtaining tho books to
aid In criminal prosecution was
argued to-day before Judgo Augustus
N. Hand in the Federal District Court,
Judge Hand finally informed attor
neys that they would have to submit
briefs beforo he would make hla de
cision. The case Involved was tfiat of E.
M. Fuller & Co., who failed recently
with liabilities of moro than $4,000.
000. Before agreeing to turn the
company's books over to tho receiver
appointed by tho Federal Court. Ful
ler's nttornoy's had tho receiver
agreo to a 'stipulation that tho bookB
would not bo turned over to tho Dis
A stipulation of this kind has long
been considered by bankruptcy attor
neys to be Ironclad, but Assistant Dis
trict Attorney Bcnvcnga In tho hear
ing beforo Judge Hand submitted tho
novel argument that tho Federal
Court did not have jurisdiction In tho
matter and that It was for the Stato
Courts to decide, after taking cognl
zanco of tho stipulation whethor tho
books may be Introduced ns evidence.
During tho courso of arguments
Judgo Hand stated that "It would bo
a good thing for tho District Attornoy
to have tho books as a matter of pub
lic policy," but decided ho would not
render his final Judgment on the mat
ter until briefs hod been submitted
and authorities had been cited.
Assistant District Attorney Bcn-
vonga told tho court that tho liabili
ties of tho defunct Fuller firm wore
approximately 4, 000,000 and that the
assets were about $200,000. This Is in
exact nccordance with tho statement
mado by Tho Evening World shortly
after the faljuro occurred.
Tho attorney for the receiver, how
ever, makes the claim that ho has not
yet been able lo nscertaln definitely
the extent of assets and liabilities.
CRIBBING GOING ON
BY NEW CITIZENS
President Donrd of Elections
Notifies Secretary of State
.John J. Lyons.
Cribbing, as the procedure la called
in schools and colleges, has been go
ing on nmong new ovters taking tho
literacy test ,it was learned to-day ns
the rsult of word sent to John J.
Lyons, Secretary of Stato, by John R.
Voorhis, President of the Hoard of
Mr. Voorhis in his note requested
the Secretary of State to withhold
from publication or from inspection by
Individuals speclments of the test.
Scores of applications had been made,
according to Mr. Voorhis, for permis
sion to make copies of these extrncts,
one hundred of which were received by
the Hoard of Elections yesterdny.
Lndcr the law, extracts of tho State
constitution are used In tho test. The
extracts aro drawn at random from a
box by the prospective voters, who
are required to read them intelligibly
and write ton words Included therein.
Several of thoso taking the test are
suspected of having acquainted them
selves with the extracts beforo under
going tho test.
HUBBY CAUGHT WIFE
IN GOELET'S ROOM
Mrs. Mllvirll A il lit 1 1 m It In Hntrr-
Iiik t'luirire for Allmon.
Mr. liny belle StIHvcll to-day jipplied
tr Justice Cropsey In Supreme Court,
I!i ooklj ii. for allowance of u!inum and
counsel fees pending tiinl of the tulion
for divorce Jbiouglit against her by her
husband, Leroy Htilwell, an automobile
dealer living In Huntington, I.. I Mr.
Stllwell named Walter J. Cloelei nn co
respondent, charging that he found his
wife nnd froelet together In Hie lat
ler's room st No. 01 iSouth ttlhott Place,
Brooklyn, on April 13 lust. The pair
Wore piniitily clnii al the lime, he al
leged. Mrs. stllwell In her teply nilinli that
Fhe wa- In (Joelct's loom but insists
that both woio full clothed and ile
nle.t nnv wrongdoing. Sho ileelaied they
weie discussing American Legion mnt
tcrs when her husband nnd th- Inves
tigator broke in.
The Stllwellt have been sep.iiated for
five ycuis, Mrs. Stllwell aUtRe.
Jumlce Ctopsey reserved deonon.
H. C. OF L. STILL
66 P. C. TOO HIGH
WASHINGTON. July :o. The
general 1lc of tho cost of living
during Juno was still 06. C per cent
above tho pto-war figures of 1814,
the Department of Labor reported to
A drop of about 8 per cent occurred
during !ho first six months of the
year, but from March to Juno tho
decline wan only three-tenths of l
per ceir At tho peak o? 1. h prices
in J re i0;o, the level was nc.."i per
cri' nn'..- piv-wnr flgii"
'' i K.-iding ill gr.idi, . i i ' i e ,e-
C' ii . i.-iiiv now . t 1 , i i i nt
a' ' i .. 'i " , '. ,i ni.
It.. . , .11 !lHli,. . .., ,!,.
ma:. i , ,i: lOv.t' ; i m
Housing ts iu 9 per cen: i.uo e i!iH
flgurob; Uutbtiig, 72. t; fuel and light.
HA. A&& mitclUnou AtJtelM, 101.6,
Yellow Bus With
Vanishes Like a Blue Streak
Negro Turns IS early White
One Thing Police Thought Couldn't Be Stolen. .
An enterprising crook picked the very day ot Police Commissioner
Enrlght's return to do what nny New York policeman would havo told you
nobody would ever do steal a sightseeing bus. Never before, not even
during tho worst of tho crlmo waves
bus. Hut the thief In this Instance
under tho shadow of tho West 30th
The big orango bus, owned by thet
llockaway Auto lius Company, was
standing In front of tho Pennsylvania
Garage, No. 120 West 30th Strcot,
early last evening ready to be taken
to Us regular place on Broadway." At
8 P. M. It suddenly disappeared.
The company reported that It had
been stolen, but the polico Indignantly
Insisted that no matter what clso
might bs said of the metropolis, no
body could steel a sightseeing bus and
get away with it.
They were taken to the spot where
It had last been seen, and after dili
gent Inquiry In tho neighborhood fin
ally admitted that the bus was gone,
and that thcio was reason to believe
It had vanished under tho guiding
hand ot a gentleman of color.
So they sent to nil tho boroughs a
general alarm for a yellow sight
seeing bus driven by a black chauffeur
Drobably going like a blue- streak.
Everywhere the polico were looking
for It, but nothing was seen of It
until shortly beforo midnight.
Policeman David Dick of the New
town Precinct was on tour near Elm
hurst when ho say a phantom'llko,
orango sightseeing bus whizzing along
Train's Meadow Itoad. He had only
a moment before reread tho general
alarm sent out for a vehicle of that
description and put It back Into his
hat. Thcro was no doubt it was the
stolen bus, so he gave choso.
At first ho could see no one In it.
The seats loomed up empty In tho
dim light. But presently he saw two
black spots on the front seats and
FIGURES IN ESTATE
Accounting Asked for Mrs.
Goldstein s Share in Park
"Largo quantities of Intoxicating
liquor" figure In an application filed
by Mm. Kadio Smith of No. 131 Dodd
Street, Kast Orange, N. J., in the
Surrogate's Court to-day for nn order
requiring Louis Goldstein of No. 270
Corbln Plnce, Manhattan Beach, to
show cause why he should not be re
moved as sole executor of the estate
of his brother Bernard Goldstein, who
died last March. Surrogato Cohalm
Igssued tho order which Is returnable
Bernard Goldstein was associated
with Louis Goldstein In the ownership
of the Palm Garden, No. 148 West 58th
Street. The will of Bernard Goldstein
appointed his wife and his brother
Joint executors of the estate. The
wife died loeently Mrs. Smith, who
Is Mrs. Bernrd Goldstein's sister,
charged that Louis Goldstein removed
from his brother's home. No. 304
West 33d Street, the contents of a
fully stocked wine cellar which was
tho property of her siter and was be
queathed to her by thelster. She
also asks that GoIdsteinTio required
to return certain jowelry that be
longed to hers Ister and that he ren
der nn accounting of the share of
Mrs. Bernard Goldstein's estate In the
Park Palm tlarden.
$1,000 Remained to Credit
in Wall Street, Broker
Edward J. Moran, of No. 274 13th
Street, Brooklyn, who drowned him
self Monday night by leaping from
a Staten Island ferry boat after leav-
ng notes to the editors of New York
newspapers and to the District Attor
ney denouncing the practices of Wall
Street, was by no means pennllets
for he had $1,000 to his credit with
tho well known curb house of E. II.
Whiting & Co., of No. 44 Broid
Street, money ho could have got any
day by stepping up to the cashier.
In Moran's pocket wa a letter from
E. II. Whiting & Co. calling for more
margins. A member of the firm said
to-day: "The newspapers failed to
state that the letter was written
away back last April. At that time
his account was put in good shape
and at tho time of his death he had
an equity in $1,000 In stocks to the
value of $2,100, which he was carry
ing with the firm.
SAY MAN WARD KILLED
PROMISED WOMAN $200
I'etrri Planned Gift lo llan-lilll
I'rlrud, Meiitlm tmert,
HAVERHILL, Mass.. July 26 -Clar
ence "eter of this city, who was shot
and killed by Walter S. Ward at White
rioliu, N. Y., last May, promised In
April to send $200 to Mrs. Goldls Jonea
of thla city, asserting that he would
obtain the money from a wealthy real
dent of New Rochrlle, detectives l-o
aro Investigating motives for the minder
of Voter ahl her toilaj Ward lm-,
alleged that 1 lie shooting gievt' oui ol
n blackmail iy
The ilrtec'tves ih '( 'V le;
ecml,' 111' eit tHIi ' 'le ln-e .1 i
.1 f, w il. ' IO I' ' I
! ,' 1 1,'n., i.l ihe ilenlle of Mi iim , i ,
' ' ,j.laml. Peters .s twin .
j. oi.iiicd in fml b-'i' $Sn0 after ...
a rich frltnd" In New ltoelielle reii).
olao ald he would aand Mre. Jones'
dtugbtor a diamond rlni. the dtUcllvea
as Red-Faced Cops Firo al
of history, did any one swipe a motor
not only got tho bus but took It from
Street Polico Station.
shouted a command to stop. Tho
response was more speed, no ho fired
scevral shots. Tho Newtown polico
do not got much revolver practlco, bo
It ts not remarkable that Policeman
Dick missed n thing so largo as a
Policeman Hcppenhelmrr, In a cross
street, heard the shots, and running to
whero ho could get a view of the flco
ing bus, also fired sovcral. Tho chauf
feur then Jumped and scampered oft
Into tho woods, leaving tho bus wildly
careening along tho road.
By that tlmo the othor Negro had
turned almost white because of the
sliots and tho fact that tho bus was
running wild. He yelled to the police,
men not to shoot again, as he would
willingly stop If ho could. Finally ho
found tho brako and brought tho bus
to a talt.
He sold ho was John D. Silver,
eighteen, of No. 245 West 30th Street.
Ho was walking along the street early
last evening, ho said, when ho saw a
friend driving tho bus. Tho friend
told htm ho was giving a blow-out
a big sightseeing party In which for
onco colored people could rldo In
state. Silver was Invited, and went
along. Ho said they picked up the
guests until there were about twenty
colored men and women, and that they
"shoro had ono grand and elegant
tlmo riding around."
After the party he stayed In, and
didn't know where his friend was go
ing with tho bus at the tlmo the
police spied them. Ho was locked up
on a larceny charge.
Declares Appropriations for
the Fiscal Year Are $536,
000,000 More Than in 191,5.
WASHINGTON, July 20. Repub
lican claims of economy in Federal
appropriations and expenditures wore
donled by Senator Overman of North
Carolina, ranking Democrat of the
Senate Appropriations Committee, In
a statement to-day In tho Senate com
paring present nnd past appropria
tions. Alt the big headlines which have
been appearing in the newspapers
showing tho great savings mado by
the budget syntcm under the Harding
Administration wero nothing ' ut cam
ouflage and pipe dreams, said Sen
ator Overman, referring to recent
statements by Chairmen Warren and
Madden of the Sennte and House Ap
propriations Committees, respectively.
Appropriations under the Republi
can Administration for the present
year were $536,000,000 more than
those under the Wilson Admlnlstta
tlon in 1915 for actual running cx
pensea of tho Government, excluding
war time obligations, according to
comparisons presented by Senator
Excluding from tho present appro
priations all war aftermath major ex
pense, Senator Overman said that for
"the legitimate expense" of tho Gov
ernment, this year's appropriations
were $1,329,000,000 as against $793,
000,000 for 1916.
NEW HAVEN COMBINES
TWO OFFICES IN ONE
II. A. Sftriia.nl Promoted to Merced
NEW HAVEN, July 25. General
Manager C. L. Bardo of the New York,
New Haven and Hartford Railroad, to
day announced the abolition of the ome.e
of Superintendent of Telegraph, held
for years by H. A. Shepard, and at the
SHine tune the appointment of Mr.
Bhepard as General Superintendent In
chargo of electrio tranamlsloti and
communication, wun iieuaquurl.rs here.
II. A. ailllan recently resigned as Su
perintendent of Electric Transmission
and his otllce Is consolidated with that
which Mr. hheparu held. Charles S.
Dow Is made Superintendent of Com
munication. WIDOW OK imxiki. r. OltlSWOl I)
HTTSFIELD. SIf lul S His
Annie Robe Citlswuld, widow of the
late Daniel Value Ouswold. prominent
Now York huuinefs man and oiue
prominent m society thure and in
Tails and Ixmaoii. died here to-day at
her villa. The neaiesl (surviving n-l.i-tlvex
Hie two cousins Mlng al Pioi
ilm, R 1. where Mis 111 law jld will
ON Vacation have The
vi' i.i rn f:i.t
every day to your summer!
WORLD SUMMER RATES
Morning Sunday .35 $1.00
Morning World... .25 .85
Evening World .. .25 .85
Sunday World 10c. per Sunday
a-ati-Tib no v fnr snj ttnt'h o' tint
Aadrcu tliii'HH otl" at dMlnA
Tom iiaiaalr mil imliii
it far you. or itmlt dlrct to
Cnthier, New York World,
Park Row, New York City.
Bla cks HerEy es
Mul '-'oo-l'otiiul Blacksmith
Shows That lie Is ,la Most
l-ramn P. Duffy, o SdO-poumH
blacksmith, of No. 100 South Street,
Newark, denied betoie Vice Chancel
lor Uackes to-day that he had
"blacked" his wlfo's eyes or In nny ;
wny mistreated her. The wife, Mrs.
Julia T. Duffy, of Noith Caldwell, N. j
J., who I- almost as big as Duffy. al-J
leged cruelty and complained that
Duffy used her "as an anvil." She 14
seeking separate maintenance.
"My client is a most timid man,"
said Howard F. Kirk, counsel for tho
defendant. "He lias always done;
anything his wife ordered lilm to do.
Ho slept In a stable for a week b-
causo his wife told him to get out,"
"A man who permits his wifo t
put lilm out deserves to sleep la
stable," sold the Vlco Chancollor.
Mr. Kirk said that Duffy luut bullJ
a $17,000 houso for his wlfu and had
given her half tho ptoflts from tho,
sale of another house.
Vlco Chancellor Ilackcs ordered
Duffy to pay his wife $10 a week for
the BUpoprt of their daughter, olght
yeats old, pending tho outcomo ot.thn
IRISH REBELS FLEE
SO FAST REGULARS
CANNOT KEEP PACE.
Mutiny Also Reported to
Have Broken Out in
Dl'hLIN'. July TC (Associated Press).
The Irregulars appear to havo be
come demoralized and to bo retreat
ing so rapidly that tho NatlonaW.
forces In some Instances aro unablo to"
keep paco with them. It Is reported
they havo abandoned their positions at .,
Ualllnrobo, near Westport, and In 41
County Mayo at Swinford, Klltimagh i
Little news Is available regarding1
thn KltimMnn In thn Smith At Pntt. H
law. County Wnterford, the Irregulars
upl tlrrt In lh. hn rrn i-la 1
Hero in Dublin ambushes aro beX-
coming ns frequent in tho strrcts as
they were In the days prior to tho
Mutiny Is said to be rlfo among tha
Irregulars, reports received In Na.
Uonallst quarters bay, and one of tha
.nsurgent leaders Is reported lo hare
OHICAliO INSTALLS Oil, nUUXKRC f
i.v coai, siioitTAfjr:.
CIIICAHO. July 20. Several Chicago
Industrial plants are preparing ngamafftv:
a possible shortago of coal by hurMedlyfV
equipping furnaces and boilers with fai'fl
cllltles for burning oil as fuel, It was
learned here to-day.
Thirty per cent, of the eity's pump
ing stations and Incinerators have hen
equipped with oil burne.s, according to
Deputy Commlseloner Uurkhardt.
parison: We mean Our
Advt.on Page 15
j Notice to Advertisers
set timer tni nrtk an uuiami woria or 101
JVnluc tVi,.iil if icwm-d 'tr I r IL 'b C'r
Drrtfillnr MlljIlrRUon can ht Inieneil only M
ipiio aur penult ana in otarr or rtoripi at xm
World Otf'-e. 1 ont rantal'ilui eniiarlnva 'O ha
nude hj Tha Vi'oild muit be rccelied by I P.
ni.nls. adf'rtltuiff IrDt rorr for tha 5U0D
raeut stciloni of lhc Stuiui) World mi.fc w
I rITU Hi 1 I . M luui.u.y pttrvmng piui.-
, ,n pnti Te eaic inun u ircrivru or 1- ji.
1 ,1lit. f'nnv ronlalDini fnutarlnzs to lift mitlj
lir TU V.'oild a'lit bt relieil by Tburaflar noon.
Huiday 'Tain 5bfft r.;. 1T rcrf which rial
r-.oi b; .-wliru br t P 't Fridar. d
rrat.ri tei ivh.Ut has i.o' birn receiiM in
liiihHroHrm nfflr Uv I P. lr. V'rlri... and raittei
lmrrtlon erdr not Tfrlrrd tij 5 f. M Friday.
will hs ocititcd a icndiilona rninlrf. rlildir Ii.
tb otdjr ut lai' rccrlpt and poittlw rrlUH
Tl!r.T, .nn ... ......... .-I. ..I Tltl-F thlt ft
I-roildPtt ftlioir 11 fnilM.u vrl'i noi
cam (ut.vybiB c. cuaraucr. coanaci. u.
SUTON.-IIKNHY CIIARLUS. C.MPJ3EI.L
i L'N'tMlAL CliUltCll. Thuiaday, ll..
Wkw Death Opcuri
FRANK E CAMPBELL
BroAiwira 664 St.