7t? : ait. w?wtT .i
companion, of the killing, Schneider
aid mat no and Hayes neru trailing
ixan ana nor rat)ior and nm tipon
air. iian una Airs. Mills unexpect
caiy,. wncroupou Hayes began shoot
Tho stntoments of Schneider and
tuo. admission of Pearl caused the nr
rest of herself find Jicr father laic
yesterday, and tt Is. believed that In
Jho frigjit caused by his arrest and
tho nature of tho charge which Is to
00 Drought ogalnst him, Nick Huh
mcr has tojd Mr. Ucekmnn of things
which happened on the Phillips farm
tho hlglrt of Sept. 14 which hitherto
had been Wept secret. ,
HY8TERIA MAKIN'G INQUIRE
DIFFICULT, SAYS PROSECUTOR
Tho Prosecutors said to-day tint
tho state of tho public mind In Now
Brunswick had become ho hysterical
over tlio murders that tho work of an
orderly Investigation and prosecution
was , becoming' complicated to tho
point where It Was almost lmposslbld
to get results
, 'Th circumstantial fako of yester
day, which was widely published, that
an Inmate of tho Homo of tho Aged -
which Is more than u tnllo from the
Phillips (arm had seen tho murder of
the minister and Mrs. Mills from the
window of tho home, was mentioned
by tho Prosecutors as ono of the
causes of this excitement.
Another was a yarn, Just as widely
published to-day on apparently roll
able lnfbrmatldn, that n basket of
bloodstained clothing was tfesid the
botlles of tho murdered pair wIild the
Bahmer clrl and Schneider first gave
the alarm, but disappeared soon aflcr-
It had no more foundation than that
In the search ot the premises Im
mediately after tho murder ono of tho
, detectives found a basket into wnipii
a chicken had apparently been thrown
after, its head was cut off. Instead
of "bloody clothing" the basket had
nothing more Incriminating ou Its
slats than chjeken feathers.
COURT, HOU8E CUSTODIAN AT
TACKED BY CROWDS.
Tho serious effept of such reports
was-shown last night when Frank P.
Klrby, an assistant custodian of tho
Court House, was twlco attacked by
gatherings of .men and younfe women
-who had heard that ho had falsely
accused Clifford Hayes of admitting
Mho truth of Schneider's "confes
It was truo that Pj-osecutor Strieker
asked Klrby t'o talk to Hayes, know
ing tho two woro friends, and tell him
that "no harm could como of telllnc
tho wholo truth." But instead of ro-
' luring to say that Hayes admitted
Schneider's accusation ha truth lrr'U
Klrby reported to- Mr. Strieker
don't bellovo Hayes knows a tlilp;
about tho .murders." "
Nevertheless, tho rumor got about
that IClrby was responsible for
tho charge against -Hay's. About
twenty young men, with ' girls
" urging them on, surrounded him as
ha camaifrom Jho' Court House last
night, led by John Lyons, 'a brother
of Assemblyman' Raymond Lyons
and a devoted friend of th Hayes
, 8omo of tho older and steadier
headed relatives of those in tho party
heckling Klrby appeared and- the
party was dispersed. Policemen took
Klrby to Pollco'Ucadquartera for his
own protection. While lio was there
talking with the men on rcserv.fduty''
a crowd or over a, hundred surged up
to the door at 2 o'clock this morning,
yelling: "Tar.nnd feather hlmf "To
hell with informers!" Tho.resorves
had to mako a show of force to drive
them away. There Is hysteria in the
nir of .the town.
LYONS ARRESTED FOR LEADING
Klrby spent tho night In the cellar
of Police Headquarters.
Lyons was arrested, but when-Recorder
Tindall convened court at 9
o'clock to-day Klrby refused to press
a charge against him.
"ITes, and you will get out of
town," shouted Klrby, while fifty
-pectitora cheered him 'as ho walked
out of tho courtroom.
A soberer evidence of pubilo fueling
Is the forming of n Hayes Aid Com
mittee, staxtlpg with tho members of
the Landing Club, an altogether so
clal organization of which Hayes him
self' was neyor sfWmbcr. A meeting
was held ltfat night at -which It was
determined that a "Tag Day" to rnlse
funds for the de'fenso of Hayes should
bo declared Saturday. Russell rtcllly
was appointed Chairman, John Got--,
don Secretory, Betty Farrotte Treas
urer, and Agnes rtcllly and John Hoey
additional members of tho committee.
Tho tags wllf bo small discs, ono
Mde bearing "Clifford Hayes Justlca
Fund" and the ot,her Ituskln's linj,
The truth in one's heart does not
fear tho lie on the other's tongue."
-The Justice for Hayes Tug Duy
proposal was puyv before the Lions,
n organization of business men. lil
their luncheon to-day and wns en
thusiastically received. City Commis.
sloner Frank- A, Connolly mude i
speech In favor of It. Mayor Morrison
. was at tlio luncheon, but did not com
mlt himself. r
THINK DAHMERS MAY KNOW
Soma of tho Investigators fceom to
behove Bahmer and his daughter
j.now ino.ro man they have told ubout
tho rourdor. Duhmcr Ims admitted
nav;ng u pistol tho night of the mur-
der. lie pays no borrowed If to "cot
-" .Schneider, and that It wus u .45, But
ne refuses to tell from whom ho hot-.
rowed It, or what became of it. III.
, (laughter says he curried n gun ull the
Pear) Bahmer has added to' the
tarfgled and confused mass, of Infor
mation and misinformation another
chapter of which there Is noexplana
tlon. Pearl had regarded It as bo
casual and unimportant she did not
mention it before. She had related on.
Monday how Mrs. Raymond Schneider
of South Rivet- had written her to
- - stay away from Schneider and had
added, "When this cuso cornea to trial
I'll beat you to lt.' This letter, Pearl
aid, waS delivered tho Monday lot
,t lowing' the finding jot the bodies, and
on .the same day Mrs. Schneider her J
elf appeared and inked Pearl to aef
company her to tho PhlUlps, furm.
Pearl's, addition to the story Is this:
"I showed her the spot.at which
Raymond and I found the J wo
bodies. It was 'nearly dark. Mrs.
Schneldsr said: 'Let's go to the
A His Sweetheart, Victim's Daughter
CHARLOTTE MILLS AND MISS
Raymond Schneider's Own Story
Of Murder of Rector and Singer
Accuser of Clifford Hayes
Killing, but Know Then
Tho verbatim statement of Raymond Schneider accusing Clifford Hayes
of tho murder of tho Roy. Edward W.
Statement of Raymond C. Schnel-f'
der, made in tho presence of County
Detective- Ford David, Ddputy Sheriff
Frank P. Klrby and Stato Pollco
Trooper Dlckerman on tho morning
of Oct. 2, 1922: ..
"I and Clifford Hayes left the Rlvoll
Thcatro about 10.85 P. M. Thursday
night and followed Mr. Bahmer and
his daughtor Pearl upeQeorge Street
to Hamilton, then to College Avenue,
dp Collcgo Avenuo to McCauley's
Lano and thenco to Eastern Avenue,
where wo lost track of them. Hayes
and I wcn,t through De Hussoy'a gttl-
ley and when about three-quarters of
tho way up wo came across a, man
and woman. Hayos said to mo,
Thcro they arc,' and .pulled a gun
from his pockot und flrcd thrco or
I wan about four feet, away, when
Hayes flrcd und I then sturtcdi-to run
towarri Da ltussev'n lano. which was
f short distance away, and on arriv
ing at tho lano I uturtcd to walk to
ward tho Eastern Avenuo road, where
mci tvnunmun wim a macmno, who
house.' I had not known there
was a home there, though Ray
mond and I had been In tho fields
thore many times.
"We walked to the back door
of the house and Mrs. Schneider
tried the -.door. It was locked.
She reached Into lier bag and took
out a key and opened tho door.
Then she turned to me and said It
was the koy to her house In South
River. I was afraid to go in) It
was very dark.
"Sho went In as though she knew
tho place. Sho stayed about ten min
utes. I don't Know how many rooms
sho went Into. Then sho camo out.
No, sho didn't bring anything with
her except sumo magazines she had
been carrying." K
Tho girt is telling the . absolute
truth about tho key," Mrs. Schnoid.cr
sajd when told of Pearl's Btory.
When wo went up on tho porch or
tho farm house I said, 'I wonder what
It is like inside,' ond Just for luck 1
tried tho hey of tho door of my home
In the lock. Nobody could have been
more surprised than I was wllcn the
lock .turned. For I had never been In
the housu liefore und had nowr heard
of It until I went up there with Pearl
Uulimur tu look at tho place where
the bodies tvuru found and uaw It."
PEARL ( DECLARES SHE WILL
After Peuil Bahmer had been com.
mlttccl to Jail fur u'weuk last night
sho declared. "After all this is over
I'll Jump In the river und go down
three times tills time." Sho referred
o her suicldo attempt In tho llarltun
Canal that fulled recently. She said
she supposed Iter father would cut her
throat for whut she had told about
him, but that sliu didn't euro If ha
Buhmcr declared ho would be able
to prove thut his daughter's charge
against him wus impossible. He
talkctr freely about carrying a pistol
the night of the murder.
"Whero did you get tho pistol?" he
was asked, H
"I borrowed It."
"Now, you're going too dtep,
on, I don't want to talk about
tfiii thing, Anyway, this 'It a"
framoup. They're trying to hold
me In this case and I have noth
ing to do with it."
"Do you think Hayes killed Mrs
Mills und Dr. Hall?"
"I could get down on my knees and
swear Hayes-didn't kill them.'
"It you nro bo positive Hayes did
not kill Dr. Hall and Mrs. Mills, who
da yqu think did kill therrt?"
"I think Schneider killed them."
"Wlml makes you say that?"
VNover mind, 1 know that boy."
"Then you think It was Schneider.
thinking that Pearl was out un the
Phillips farm with somo one else., phot
THE EVENING WORLD,' WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 11,. 1922.
Hall-Mills Murder and Parents;
FLORENCE M. NORTH. HER
Says He Fled After Double
Mistake Was Made.'
Hall and Mrs. James Mills, as given
asked roe tako a 'rdo down.-
"I told him that Hayes was, coming
and wo waited. Shortly Haye came
along and wo all thrco drove down
to Bucclcugh, when Hayes and I got
out( Kauffman going homo." Hayes
and "t remained together a short time
and we ported, Hayes going home
and i! too.
'Tho noxt mOrnlng, which was Fri
day, I again went out looking for
mushrooms, along with PearlBahmer,
and again on Saturday when we came
across. Mr. Hall's and Mrs. Mills's
acdles. I Immediately ran to the
house of Mrs. Striker and telephoned
to tho police. On tho night that
Hayes shot Mr. Hall and Mrs. Mills
t know a mistake had been made. 1
iid' not touch tho bodies, but Hayes
pulled Mrs. Mills's scarf that she had
worn over her faco and Mr. Hall'e
hat'partly over his face.
"I do not know what becamo of the
gun after, tho shooting. And all I am
'sorry for now Is that I did not report
this sooner." '
RAYMOND C. SCHNEIDER.
Witness: FEUD DAVID.
FRANK P. KIRBY.
Dr. Hall and Mrs. Mills through mis
taken Identity?" '
"That's tho dope."
Then Bahmer added:
"I think Pearl knows a lot more
about this murder than sho Is telling,
and 1 1lavo tried ta get her confldenco,
but It didn't work."
SAYS 'SLAIN WOMAN'S HUS-
BAND. ACCUSES HER.
James Mills, the reputed meek an')
trustful husband of the slain choir
singer. Is- pictured In another light
In a story told to-day by Miss Mlllft
Oplc, his next door neighbor. .Miss
Ople suld thut early yesterduy Chur-
lotto, the sixteen-year-old daughter
whose lottcr to Qov. Ld wards caused
him to order quick action In tho mur
der, rushed Into tho Opte home cry
Charlotte. Miss Opto said, declared
that her father hud become suddenly
enraged, paced through the room.i,
cursing and shouting, and when aim
objected to an unkind characteriza
tion of her mother he slapped, kicked
and pinched her.
Mi Opie said Charlotte told
her it wasn't the first timo, and
that on tho night of Sept. 17,
the day after the bodies were
.found, when Mills had been toll
ing offlcfals, reporters and every
body else he had overy confidence
in his wife and believed she and
the rector were victims of rob
bers, he returned home to acsuie
the dead wife and abuse Char
lotte. Thomas F. Hogerty. attorney for
Hayes, und former Senator Brown,
wero In conference with the nocuscd
youth sevcrul hours lust evening.
Aflcrwards Mr. Brown said:
, "I listened to Hayes's statement,
tnd it will open tho public's eyes, lie
Is a wonderful boy bright, hone.st and
clear-minded. 1 have the utmost con
fidence In him."
It was learned that Mr. Hagerty
and Mr. Brown went over Hayes's
movements for ten days preceding
the crime to tho tlmo he was ar
rested, Later at his homo, Mr. Hag.
erty said Hayes had accounted for
overy movement of his time on tho
night of the murder.
"He denies emphatically that he
was anywhere near the scene of the
erlmo when It occurred," tho lawyer
"What about the story of Lcoa
Kautfman that Hayes, Schneider and
lie met and ' followed Pearl Bahmer
and her father?" Mr. Hagerty was
"Tlmt has discrepancies In It," lie
replied. "Ho was with Schneider up
to tho time they reached the culctl."
"I'd rather not sa. Hut Senator
Rrown and 1 am llrmly of tho opin-
Ipn that tho boy Is Innocent."
"DJd he know asythlng of l,ho affair
(c) Undtrnood i. Underwood:
DON T WANT A PENNY OF CANDLER CASH,
SAYS MRS. DEBOUCHEL. BUT THEY'LL PAY
him by certnln of his friends and rela
tives. Sho Is holding her" plans for
legal action In ubeynnce pending the
arrival of her nttorncy, Harry Gnmble,
from Now Orleans. Ho is expected here
Mrs. do Bouchel asserted that tho
difficulties In which her romance had
become Involved were duo entirely to
u 'conspiracy by members of lho
Candler family, inspired by a fear of
losing some of tho Asa Candler for
tune," "I did not wunt his money," she
aid, with her dark eyes flashing. "I-
have all tho money I need or want. 1
was drawn to him out of sympathy for
his loneliness und out of admiration
for what I thought to be his gentle
ness, his generosity and his rugged
"I thought him almost a superman
In strength nnd goodness. He re
called the years when his children
werf growing up In his horn's, how
his daughter used to run to the door
and throw her arms around her
daddy's neck. Bui now, ho told me,
they seemed to have grown away
from him. Ho appealed to mo as n
great lonely mun, heart hungry for
"Now I have found that ho Is not
strong, but has been swayed like man
of putty by his relatives who nro en
vious of me nnd Jealous of tho for
tune they hopo to Inherit. My re
gret Is not at losing him, but losing
my illusions about him.
"At heurt I believe that ho yearns
for the Utopia we hud planned, but
ho was overcome by tho desires of
others. Tho worst of all was his lack
of faith In me.
"That ho could be made to bellovo
In thi! face of my proof tho slanderous
statements of dastards; thut I Hlioukl
bo condemned without a hearing
.mil thuhc things huvo scared my
love. From this wound has arlMtn
lho determination thut the name of
my ancestors shall not bo blackened
without defense, even though there Is
orly a woman to bear the sivord,.
"Mr. Candler shall tell the world
that tho Blunder of unprincipled men
Is not tho reason that ho cust off the
whoman whom ha asked to be his
wife, und overcame tho objections she
Lfelt when pho. considered what tho
woild would say.
"He must .disclose the assassins of
my character, tell me and the world
that women aro not always fortune
hunters and that tho heritage of
pride does not succumb to material
between Schneider ond Pearl Bah
mer?" "Ho did not. He only met IVjrl
Waller C. Sedum of New llriins
vlcU wus engage as counsol tor
Schneider. Ho ImmetTlntcly set out to
obtain bail for the youth. Ho buid he
cNpectcd to hao htm frco to-morrow
WEEK OF SAFETY'
OF 3 IN STREETS
skidding car on the Grand Concourse
at 172d Street whose driver was at
tempting to uvert a collision.
He was riding with Frank Pas
carelll, No. 13 McDougaj Street, on
the .centre roadway of tho Concourse
when tho collision appeared Imminent.
Pascarelll swerved quickly, but his
tires failed to hold on the slippery
pavement j and the car crashed Into
the curb. De Angclo was taken at
once to Fordham Hospital.
Ho was found to be dead and
placed In the, morgue, while Pas
carelll was arrested on a technical
charge of homicide and taken to the
Tremont Avenue station. Dr. -Relgel-mann,
Assistant Medical Examiner for
the Bronx announced he would make
Tho car which Pascareln tried ti
avoid hitting was found abandoned ti
tlio roadway by the police. It-w&i
a new Ford coupo with the license
number 334-287 New York. Tho po
llco believe It Is u stolen car, and tt
showed Signs of u previous collision.
George nergcr, eight, of No. 6158
Second Avenue, was struck and
knocked down last night by a taxlcab
operated by Edward Nile of No. 30
Henry Street at Second Avenue, near
81st Street. He was taken to Belle-
vtio Hospital by" Nile. Fufferlng from
u possible fracture o! tho skull.
Y!:!1q crossing HUtli Street at
Urcaiway early,, this morning Charles
Bedin, thirty-three, of No. 308 West
lSUh Street, a letter carrier, was
struck by an castbound automobile,
receiving possicio internal injuries
Ho wus taken tu Columbus Hospital,
DRY LAW IS BLAMED
FOR LOW GRAIN PRICES
Su'rpln (Plllnar Vx Threa Yr,
Ilnnrd of Trade Asar.rts.
CHICAGO, Oct. 11. Prohibition Is
the ninln reason corn and oats prices
are now below pre-war levels, Chicago
Board of Trade officials told members
of -.the Federal Trade Commission here
Joseph P. Grlflln, Pr.eildent of the
board, said the Department of Asrricul
turn In lOOfl began a campaign lo In
crcaie tho production of barley. As a
result, production wis Increased from
tO.WO bushels to JOC.fOO In 1M0
"With this Mtrplus of barley piling
up fos threo years." Grlflln snld, "it Is
impossible to expect normal coudlllotu.
,111 otber eraln markets.
THEN SIGN TRUCE:
Terms Ndt Fully Approved
by Athens; Allies Vouch
' fo; Them.
ISMET ACCUSES FRENCH
Did Not Hold to-Promises
Given, Kemal's Repre
MUDANIA, Oct. 11. Tlio final
agreement on all points In tho armis
tice convention was reached by the
conferees at 11 o'clock last evening
after two. sessions of the delegates,
Then followed a recess while tho Sec
retaries mode formal copies which the
delegates verified, and It was about
daybreak before the final signatures
Tho agreement Is Under date of mid
night to-night, however, and goes' Into
effect, according to Its final clause.
"threo days' otter signature, that Is.
midnight, Oct. 14-1E."
The Greeks refused to sign the con
vention becauso they were out of
touch -with their homo Government
and the terms wero not fully approved
by tne Athens authorities. The Turks,
however, will look to the Allies fo seo
lhat the Greeks fulfil the conditions of
the armistice and, received assurances
to mat effect.
The ni-mlRtlr mnvn1nn nnt.ln.
the exact terms as submitted by Lieut.
ucn. Harlngton, the British delegate,
the ' specifications of which were
Ismet Pasha, the Turkish jtDre-
sentatlve, held out for u larger num
ber of gendarmerie In Eastern Thrace
and argued lengthily on several other
points, but eventually gave way on
every point of the Allied demands.
Gen. Harlngton and Gen. Charpy,
tho French delegate, left for Con
stantinople this morning after a few
hours' sleep aboard their warships.
The changed attitude of the French
delegates, who previously had sup
ported lho Turkish stand, is believed
to havo contributed largely to the
readiness with' which the Kcmallsta
Before signing, Ismet Pasha is said
to have protested that tho terms
wero in contradiction to the assur
ances originally given him by Gen.
Charpy. Ho was told, however, that
the French delegato hod assented to
tho new demands.
5,000 TURK TROOPS
ARE NOW IN THRACE
Went in as -Refugees in Last
'RODOSTO, Thrace, Oct 11 (Asso
ciated Press). Five thousand Turkish
Nationalist soldiers In civilian attire
have filtered into Eastern Thrace dur
ing the last 'fortnight, through this
city and other ports on tho Sea of
Marmora, for the purpose of facili
tating tho Turkish occupation of tho
province, according to Information re
ceived by the Allied mission hero.
Tho Kemalist soldiers have mostly
come In with groups of refugees,
making" their detection difficult.
CONSTANTINOPLE. Oct. 11 (Asso
ciated Press). It is reported that the
Turkish Nationally Ministry of Finance
has issued fe. statement declaring that
all conventions, treaties; contracts apd
decrees promulgated by the Govern
ment of the Sultan since March 16,
1920, are regarded by the Kematiits as
null and void.
The date referred to marked the Al
lied occupation of Constantinople.
leal Examiner John Ulegelman and
Robert Stetler, morguo export,
brought tho conclusion this morning,
however, tha Instead" of the complete
left leg the upper right leg and' the
lowor left leg had been found.
This led to the conclusion tnat rear
of discovery had led the slayer or slay,
ers to throw their possessions, Into one
hund)e In a hurried disposition of
them, It Is believed possible all parts
of the body were gotten rid of In a
single automobile trip. "
Cant. Harry Duane and detectives
of the Blx'lh District working with him
regard the find as the most Important
yet made. The body has now been
reconstructed with the exception of
the upper left leg and the lower right
Near the arm ana leg policemen
found . bundlo containing two .shirts
and an undershirt, bloodstained, and
a 11 collar. Tho shirts were
wrapped In an evening nowspaper of
Sept. ST. Near tne snirts was fijund
a pair of blood-stained child's bloom
ers, WI1I9I1 had been slashed as if by
From me manner inwnicn mo
shirts wero hacked and -slasbed, the
police- bellevo the victim's body was
cut up while he was still fully dreteed.
Everything thus far learned by, the
dotectlrcs Indicates tho murder was
carefully planned und was ono Of ro
venge. They believe homo ono knows
ie Identity of tho Victim, but Is
afraid to como forward and tell It.
Last night's discovery wus duo lo
Information taken by a man to, u
uronx newspaper that ono of his cus
tomers had toid him ho delected an
unpleasant odor In tho vacant lot and
found what ho thought was a human
leg. tho customer was afraid to In
veBtlgato further, so had the store-
keeper notify tho police.
Detectives wero sent in nn auto'-
mobile. They found tho lot fiyed with
rubbish and weeds. Not far oft a
footpath tliey saw the oilcloth-cov
ered hilndlo. Insldo tho bundlo was
a, layer of heavy brown paper, in it
were .tho dismembered arm and pieces
Tho police aro trying to find tho
man who mado tho report' to (tho
Bronx storekeeper, 'it la understood
ho was an Italian.
TO EJECT FIREMEN
changes" arc mado In tho Fire De
Tho Mayor then showed that he has
firm opposition to too much sleep
for the members of the department.
"Men on duty," said tho Mayor,
"oug to be on duty and not In bed,"
"Take tho beds out," retaliated
"They'll como out," shouted tho
"Give -us an eight-hour working
day, and tako nil the -beds out," re
'they'll come out," reiterated Hy-
lan. "There'd going to he some
changes In tho Fire Department.
There aro too many beds. You fel
lows aro having a pretty good time,
"I went to Hart's Island tho other
day," continued Guineas, "and looked
around a bit. I wont to tell you that
tho prisoners pn Hart's Island- aro
treated bettor than tho firemen In
New York City."
'When you stop fooling the fire
men," said the Mayor, "they'll get
along a wholo lot better."
'I question that statement," said
Guineas. "I have a peytlon asking
for this Increase signed by 4,300 men.
It Is tho will of tho people."
"We represent the will of the peo
ple," the Mayor announced. "Don't
keep kidding those firemen along."
'I'm not kidding' tho firemen,"
countered Outness. "Only this morn
ing I was chosen by acclamation to
succeed myself as their President for
tho sixth consccutlvo time."
"Why you're fooling them right
now," declared the Mayor. "You
can't get this Increase and you know
It. You'ro trying to embarrass the
Gulness then explained that It wus
difficult for the men of the lower
ranks to get recognition , from th
city officials, but that the higher
ranks "always get tho long end of
The Mayor then started a new
tck. He asked Gulness In what fife
house ho was located. Outness re
plied that he was at City Island. "A
pretty soft berth. It takes me two
hours to get there, and I didn't ask
Gulness then explained In great
detail how tho two platoon system
"I'm going to make some drastic
changes," threatened tho Mayor.
"I hopo you'll ask me to help you,"
said Gulness. "There aro many
drastic changes needed in the Fire
Department and I'll bo Rind, to help
"I don't want any of your help,"
tho Mayor yelled. "I'll tell you
something, Gulness, right now. You'ro
througli running the Flro Department
Don't forget that, Mr. Gulness, you'ro
"Any one else wishing to tw
heard?" calmly proceeded the Mayor.
Less belligerent was tho Mayor's nt
titudo In denying tho petition of the
policemen for an Incrcaso from '$2,280
to $2,600 a year piusented by Joseph
Mornn, President of tho Patrolmen's
Benevolent Ajssociatlon. The Mayor
said ho was glad that Moran had not
attended .the Board of Estlmato heat
ing with tho entire police force.
Mpran declared thcro was wide public
nentlmcnt In favor of tho patrolmen's
increase. Comptroller Craig explained!
It meant the city would exceed Its
debt limit by $1,50,000 If -granted.
OF ALL SHIPS WITH '
LIQUOR ON OCT. 14
tlon of regulations, the enforce-
ment of the prohibition of trans
portation of cargoes for ship
stores will not be practicable in
the case of foreign vessels leav
ing their homo ports or of Amer
ican vessels leaving foreign ports
on or before Oct. 14, 19?2. Any
earlier attempt' at enforcement.
In the absenco ,of due notice or
amplo regulations, would to in
consistent with Just dealing nnd
have a tendency to dlHrupt, need
lessly, the ways -of commerce.
This delay In full enforcement
don not apply-Jo tho salo of in
toxicating liquors ori vessels sail
ing under the American flag.
Foreign vessels which leave their
TANKER SWIFT ST
37 IN GREW ABOA
ASHORE, IN DANG
Captain Radios She Is Like!
to Break Up Two Miles
South of Block Island.
The tanker Swift Star, belonging ti
C. D. Mallory & Co., No. 11 Broad
way, went ashoro two miles sou
of Block Island, not far from Nj
London, Conn., early to-day and
In danger of breaking up,' according
10 11 rooio uroaenst by lier commander,
Citpt. Kenny, and nlcki'd un hunt
Tho rndlo Bald tho crow of J7 is
slicking to the tanker, which linn "W
flldo against a hcavv sen. In thn linn
that they may yet get her off.
".uut wo may have to abandon her
train nrtprnnnn nr tn.n.vht aaaji
Capt. Kenny's message.
The Swift Star, a steamer nf K.nftl
gross tons, left Sau Pedro, Mexico,
sept. 19, bound ror Fall River, Mass.
On learnlnc- of her nllirht hl
morning the Mallory Company ar
ranged for tho Immediate desoAteh
of tugs to aid her.
home port.1 with liquor aboard after
Oct. It will bo subject to seizure if
they enter American territorial
waters. It was stated to-day at Zone
Chief APP'eby's office" (here.
The wiilte Star Liner Homeric,
which cleared from Southampton to
day with Ivor U3tial supply of liquor
for the bar, would be Immune how
ever, nnd will not bo molested when
alio enter? New York, ns sho left her
home port prior to Oct. 14.
Al l, RUM ON SHIPS
MUST BE LISTED, 1
IF U. S. WINS SUIT-
WASHINGTON. Oct. ll.Tho
Government stressed In argument In
tho Supremo Court to-day tho im
portance In the enforcement of the
Prohibition and Antl-Nnrcotic Acts of
a ruling by tho highest court that all
articles aboard vessels entering
American ports. Including those whoso
Importation Is forbidden, be formally
reported to the customs officers.
Tho caso at Issue reached the court
In an appeal brought by the Govern
ment from an adverse decision in the
lower Federal Courts in proceedings
brought against Wesley It, Slscho,,
who In operating a vessel upon tho
Pacific Coast failed to enter upon his
customs manifest the presence aboard
or narcotics, xne suosiancs 01 tne rui-
tnr rt tlin Iau.i1 nnltrt Wfrn that . 1i
Imnn.tntlnn f ...to In 1fina tt.wlnv
Wheat,-special assistant to tho Solic
itor uunerni. ill mu ouDrame uiur
a nmnhn.l.n.1 I. I ... n n A-
Ing liquors aboard vessels entering
which would show enforcement offl-,
cers at a. glance vhether there wa.d
any liquor u board.
of Loft on a
Box of Candy
is our autograph to
work of which we are
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Church, ll'wuy, 6Cth at. Notice, lata
EATON. LAUJtA. ' Tho Kunoral
Broadway, bdtti at. Until rvadnaadi
TAYI.OR. FRANK. Campbell
Church. It'nay. Gfllh. tVod'day, 5.501
HELP WANTED FEMALE.!
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