THE, EVENING WORLD, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 12, 1922.
Middlesex Counties with their local
Tho State policemen spent their
' time yesterday compiling a political
"Who's Who" of the two counties.
They assert they had found It was
Impossible to make progress, until
they hnd before them somo Idea of
tho alliances and feuds of local poli
tics. They even went back to Tren
ton nnd tnlked with policemen who
Sad, been sent Into the two counties
Uti Tormer criminal Investigations in
order to cot tho secret of tho barrel
full of red herrings which la drawn
upon every tlmo n promising clue to
the discovery of tho i murders of tho
minister nnd Mrs. Mills Is found.
What tho troopers havo learned ro
gardlng entangling alliances between
Republicans and Democrats, letters of
marque and reprisal against officials
( who havo failed to "programme as
ordered" would fill a paso of tho Evo--nlng
World. They havo already
learned enough to account for tho
eagerness of Prosecutor Joseph E.
Strieker of this county to furnish nd
certificate, of moral character to tho
lato minister of St. John tho Evangel
ist. Uo has denied that ho has scon
letters written by tho rector to tho
'' "If ho has not seen such letters bo
ehould havo his eyesight examined,"
ono of tho investigators from tho
other county remarked to-day. "And
If his eyesight is right, then some
thing clso Is wrong."
DEFENSE OF MINISTER CALLED
'As to his statement that the Rev.
Mr. Hall went to tho Phillips farm to
tcroporlre with Mrs. Mills regarding
her Infatuation for him, tho Investlga-
'tor suggested Mr. Strieker look over
again a letter written by Mrs. Mills In
'Which sho named a fellow member of
.the choir, a woman who was almost as
notoriously seeking Uio favor of the
minister as was Mrs. Mills herself, as
'tho person who was spreading the
etorles In the congregation regarding
tho uso by tho rector and Mrs. Mills
pt the church horso sheds as a
' Tho letter goes on4o speak of the
necessity of tho abandonment of the
horseshed for Bucclcuch Park for their
secret meetings and used tho phrase,
.''How familiar Easton Avenuo has be
come to us!"
Detective Ferdinand David of Mr.
Strieker's offico said In reply to this
criticism that ho thought Mr. Strieker
had been misunderstood because he
had himself, handled a number of let
tera to Mrs. Mills which had been
passed upon by a handwriting expert
whohad given his opinion that they
had been- written by tho Rev. Mr.
With tho aid of their "political map"
the troopers have been enlightened as
Jff tho outburst of lynching spirit which
"prompted the mobbing of Deputy Shpr
"Iff Klrby yesterday In tho falso be
lief ho had been an agent In pcrsuad
,lng Raymond Schneider to accuso
lfford Hayes of the murders.
Thero has even been a demand on
tho Governor that ho send Attorney
General McCran to superscdo Mr.
Strieker' and Mr. Dcekman.
"I havo no authority to order At
utornoy General McCran to go to New
Brunswick to superscdo tho county
officials there," declared Gov. Ed
words at his homo In Jersey City to
day. ".If tho local prosecutor re
quested Mr. McCran to come In' and
;tako chane of tho Investigation tho
t matter would bo entirely up to the
Attorney General and I could not and
would not Interfere."
Thomas C. McCran, Attorney Gen
eral of New Jersey, at his offlcq In
.Peterson, to-day said he had not
Jheard of any plan to ask him to go to
New Brunswick. He pointed out that
lie has no option In tho matter, but
3that If asked by tho local prosecutors
or the Supremo Court Justice of the
District to step Into tlio case, ho Is
obliged, under the law, to do so.
Somerset and Middlesex Counties
arc- within tho jurisdiction of
'Supremo Court Justlco Charles W.
Parker, with whom tho calling of the
attorney General into tho caso
;would rest. McCran said that a State
Jaw provides that county prosecutors
Have full Jurisdiction unless they are
superseded by the Supremo Court.
After Detective Totten of Somerset
County, Dotectlvo David of Middlesex
nnd Sergt. Lamb of tho Constabulary
spent tho day talking with Clarence
.Schneider at Somervlllo' and Nick
Balmer and Pearl Bahmer here,
-Judgq Daly In tho Court of Common
'Pleas issued an order to tho Warden
that tho Bahmer girl and her father
should not be alllowcd to communicate
.with each other until further notice
and that nono except their counsel
"should bo permitted to visit them.
" A bit of humorous relief was con.
-trlbuted to the sordidly tragto at.
.rnosphcro of tho community lost
. night wh.u a travelling salesman ap
piled at Police Headquarters for lodg
.ings, saying ho had been turned away
from the overcrowded hotels and was
afraid to walk the streets lest ho bo
set upon and mobbed as a vagrant
Who might be suspected as tho Hall
His request was received In com
plete seriousness and ho was allowed
to spend tho night on a chair In tho
back room of Headquarters.
SEVERAL AGENCIES WORKING
AT CROSS PURPOSES.
It Is not certain how many agencies
aro now working on the case. In co
operation or at cross purposes. Thero
are known to be the authorities ot
somerset and Middlesex Counties
ihe local police: State troopers; and
It Is reported that the county author
ities, hopelessly mired In their own
"bungling mistakes, have employed a
noiea detective agency. There are
.rumors of other Investigators.
A new "clue," according to late
rumors, is taking some of the investl
gators back over old ground. It has
to do TTlth a woman communicant ot
St. John's, who thought bhe had cause
to bo jealous of Rector Hall and Mrs,
Mills, who tracked them to their last
meeting place, shot them, and In her
frenzy slashed the choir singer'
throat. While, the theory is not new,
suspicion is reported pointing In
To-day comes J potato knife clue
Johnnie Lyons, nine years odl
on the Sunday after the bodies were
' found, picked up tho knlfo u short
distant away. Thero are spots on it,
wt whether from blood or rust will
Kemal Given Credit for
Forcing Angora Assembly
PARIS, Oct. 12 (Associated Press).
Greece has decided to sign tho
Mudanla Armlstlco Convention and
evacuato Thraco, according to the
conditions stipulated In that docu
ment, tho French Foreign Offico was
officially Informed to-day.
CONSTANTINOPLE, Oct, 12 (Asso
ciated Press), M. Frankfin-Boulllon,
one of tho French delegates to tho
Mudanla armlstlco conference, lycforo
sailing for Marseilles on the cruiser
Mclz, declared that tho preservation
of peace In tho Near East wan due to
the efforts of Mustaplm Kemal Pasha,
mo lurxisn Nationalist icaaor.
"If to-day an armlstlco iW'beerf
signed." he said, "the credit for It
belongs to Kemal, wjio at tho most
critical moment, when tho Angora
Assembly showed Its determination to
reject the Allied terms, used all his
authority as Commander In Chief ot
tho Nationalist nrmy and succeeded
In effecting material modifications In
the Deputies views and demands
without Impairing tho national .pride.
"Kemal, by his strong will nnd ex
traordinary statesmanship, broko tho
stubbornness of tho Assembly."
M. Boulllcn expressed tho opinion
that tho peace conference cannot bo
held before November. Mustapha
Kemal, he said, would not consent to
holding It In Constantinople, Bclkos,
Scutari, Prinklpo or any other placo
within tho domains of tho Sultan's
He referred to the annoyance caused
tho Mudanla tlelcgules by tho lack of
telegraphic facilities. "W I r o 1 o a s
proved a deplorably inadequate means
of communication," he said. "Most Ir
ritating complications wcro caused by
tho congestion In the air and confusion
of messages. Deciphering was so
slow' that frequently It required from
thirty-six to seventy-two hours to
communicate with our homo Govern
ments." GREEKS LEAVING
Do Not 45 'Wait for Date
Armistice Takes Effect.
CONSTANTINOPLE, Oct. 12.
Evacuation of Eastern Thrace by
Greek civilians, as provided by the
Mudanla armistice, was under way
to-day. Tho first little- bands of Hel
lenic nationalists, realizing that it is
useless to wait until Saturday mid
night, when the terms of the armis
tice actually go Into effect, were
moving their belongings out of tho
Tho Greeks have two weeks to leave
CAN'T GET CREWS,
SAY ENGLISH LINES,
IF RULING STANDS
Franklin B. Lord of Lord. Day &
Lord, attorneys for tho Cunurd
Steamship Company, Ltd., nnd the
Anchor Line, Ltd., said to-day that
no member of his firm had gone to
Washington; that tho order to'show
cuuse, directed against tho officers oi
the Government charged with tho en
forcement of the Prohibition laws,
which was granted by Judgo Learned
Hand yesterday was sufficient for
them. The order Is returnable Tucb
Uay. Tho complaint points out. that tho
two complulnuntH huvo more than
twenty-four ships which carry pas
sengers In nnd out of this port: that
the crews are mostly citizens of for
eign countries which do not have pro
hlbltlon laws, and that they would
have great difficulty In obtaining tide
quato crews if they aro prohibited
from furnishing "a usual and reason
nblo au.ount of liquor to members of
Tho complaint also states that the
Italian law requires thnt certain of
flcprs and members of tho crew shall
Ixi Italian when third class Italian
passengers are carried, and that third
class passengers nd crew members
must bo given Italian wine, contain
ing not less than 12 per cent, of
alcohol; that tho fchlps cannot got a
license to carry Italian third class
passengers until tho supplies nnd wlno
on lioard liuvo been tested and It Is
found thero is a sufficient supply.
not bo known until a chemical test is
made. Johnnie took the knlfo homo
to his mother nnd she threw It away,
but later, thinking it might have somo
connection with tho tragedy, retrieved
It and lost night her husband, Thomas
Lyons, turned It over to the police
It is not a largo knlfo, but Is largo
enough to have slashed Mrs. Mills's
throat, though It docs not appear to
oo sharp enough.
After Police Chief Michael O'Con
nell took charge of tho knlfo It was
reported the local pollco aro to take n
lau in clearing up tho mystery.
At the New Brunswick City Hall It
was announced Mayor Morrison had
taken up tho proposal of Hayes's clrl
and boy friends thnt Saturday be
maao ."Tag Day" for tho fund for
iiayeas aeicnso ana found every
memner or the City Commission fa
vorable to tho plan. At a mcctlnir o
the Lions Club It was decided to put
the matter of aid beforo tho Board of
Wreckage of Oldlield's Stolen Auto
In Which Man Was Killed and 3 Hurt
MAN DIES, 3 HURT
Avenue, and had not been notified by
tho garage that it had been stolon.
"That's nothing new to Barney,"
commented Mr. Stone. "Harney had
car stolen from tho samo garago
onco beforo and only heard about It
when a friend told him ho had socn
stranger driving tho car tho night
Tho theft of tho machlno nnd Ms
wrecking disturbed tho plans of Mr.
Oldlcld and Mr. Stone, to start back
for California to-morrow, where they
aro to work In a movlo production.
It was from McKce, still dazed, that
the pollco obtained their first and, so
.far, only complete account of the ac
cident. He began by saying that last
night O'Dowd drovo tho racer to
whoro li8, Degnan and O'Donncll wcro
standing nt 49th Street and Tenth
Avenuo and asked them If they
wanted to go for a ride.
"We got Into tho car and drovo
off," ho said. "O'Dowd had some
booze and wo took drinks. I guess
wo took loo much. I didn't drive tho
car. O'Dowd took It out and was
About B.30 o clock this morning, lie
continued, O'Dowd was driving tho
car northward on Rlversldo Drive, ap
parently on tho way to tako Degnan
homo to 98th Street. Degnan wan then
sitting on tho small running board
seat. O'Donnell was In tho rear seat
nnd he, McKoe, was sitting bcblde
Tho speed was Increased until at
least seventy miles nn hour was at
tained. From J7th to 90th Streets
tho drlvo sweeps in a wiuo curve, nnu
In taklrig it the rnccr suddenly swung
to tho left sldo of tho roadway. An
Instant aftcrwnrd tho driver lost con
trol ofvlt nnd tho car leaped for the
curb, hurdled It nnd crashed into n
tree, almost tearing It from tho
ground. Then tho crumpled racer
Tho terrific Impact flung Degnan
from his scat, hurling him Into a trco
fifty feet awny,, his head striking tho
pavement. It is likely that ho was
killed at onco,
Residents of tho neighborhood were
aroused by tho crash and several blew
pollco whistles. when Patrolmen
Rynn and Halllgnn ot the West 100th
Street Station responded from their
Broadway posts they found MclCeo
nnd O'Donncll unconscious and
tangled In the wreckage of the rnccr.
Aided by persons who hnd bifn drawn
to tho scene by tno noise, tho injured
men were extricated from the auto
The fact that there was a fourth
man In the racer was learned from
somo ono who said ho had looked out
of his window when tho crash oc
curred and seen a man hastening from
At tho Mldtown Garage It was said
to-duy thnt O'Dowd had 'taken -tho
car out ut 11 o'clock last night.
A large crowtl gathered this Horn
Ing about tho wreck In thu ,Irlve,
peering nt tho car and tho bloodstains
CRUSHED TO DEATH
BY WHEELS OF AUTO
AS HE JUMPS OFF
Crushed under tho wheels of nn au
tomobtlo from which he Jumped bo-
fore tho vchlclo stopped, Edward Mc-
Caulcy, twenty-nine. No. 640 West
29th Street, died n few minutes after
he was taken to Gouverncur Hospi
tal, to-day. McCaulcy was helper on
a truck owned by tho Rhankcr Steel
Celling Company. No. 617 West 28th
Street, and operated by Frank Krafft,
No. 263 West 19th Street.
The car was going enst on Hchlff
Parkway when McCaulcy said ho was
going to jump off and get a iwck of
cigarettes. Krafft slowed down. At tho
corner of Kldrldge Street, McCnulcy
Jumped off without wnltlng for the ca
to stop. A tiont wheel passed over his
A patrolman of tho Clinton Street
Station called un ambulance. Dr.
Cleveland took McCaulcy to the hos
pital. Krafft was arrested on u. tech
nical chargo pf homicide. When nr
ratgncd beforo Magistrate Frothln'g
ham In Essex Market Court ho was
held in $300 bail for hearing to-morrow.
Mrs. Jean Slcgcl, twenty-two. of No
184 Pennsylvania Avenue, Brooklyn, nnd
lira three-year-old daughter, Marlon,
were badly injured last night when an
automobile, which Mrs. Slcgel was driv
ing, overturned at Etna Street and
Autumn Avenue, Brooklyn.
They were removed to the Kings
County Hospital, the child sufferlmc
from a posslblo fracture, of the skull and
lacerations. Mrs. Slcgcl has a broken
finger, cuts nnd bruises. Both wete
pinned under the auto when It up-ended.
Mrs. Slegcl, In trying to avoid an
automobile, ran her own machine upon
the sidewalk, where It overturned.
While playing with several little girls
at 125th and La Salle. , Streets last
night, Maria Rodlgan, Ave years old, of
No. 26 La Salle Street, was knocked
down by nn automobile driven by Wil
liam McDonald, thirty-five years old, of
No. 63 West 121st Street. She received
posslblo Internal Injuries and abrasions
ot tho head and face. McDonald took
her to Knickerbocker Hospital.
William Harris, thirty-four. No. 204
13tJi 'Street, Brooklyn was taken to
tho Swedish Hospital to-day suffering
from a. fractured hip, following a col
lision between an automobllo In which
ho was riding nnd another car oper
ated by' Frank Dunn. No. 1350 Ber
gen Street. Tho collision occurred at
Bedford Avenuo and Fulton Street,
Brooklyn. Charles Bush, No. 388 lGtli
Street, Brooklyn, owner and driver of
tho car in which Harris was riding,
escaped uninjured. Dunn also was
unhurt. Harris was pinned beneath
tho overturned car.
ing Its use nnd declaring a flno of
$1,000; (b) tho so-called transporta
tion scctlQn, Section 26, which "pro
vides for tho 'seizure nnd forfclturo
of the water or aircraft or other ve
hicle.' This latter section, however.
s Invoked as a proceeding accom
panying criminal prosecution ugalnst
tho driver or master of tho vehlcfe or
craft and Is for transportation only."
Ocean liners could bo considered In
tho samo category as a bootlegging
automobllo ,ln caso of proven viola
tion ot tho llauor laws, according to
tho department's legal authorities.
The penalty of sclzuro and forfeiture
would bocomo operatlvo with equal
certainty, ii was edclared, Whether tho
'conveyance is a leviathan of the
sens, costing minions ot dollars, or n
second hand automobile.
Mellon said to-day 'that foreign ships
sailing for the United States on or
beforo Oct. 14, carrying liquor, will bo
allowed to tako it back to thoir homo
Regarding tho wine ration served
on Itnllnn and French ships, ho said
tho Daughcrty ruling would mako
such a wine mess illegal within tho
thrc?-m'ilo limit, but added that tho
question of sclzuro of wine carried as
part of crows' rations would havo
to bo gono Into moro thoroughly. Ho
first said It might be construed as
coming under medical liquor, but
later reversed this opinion.
Tho regulations to ba formulated
will ilellno medicinal liquor that may
lawfully be carried, Mellon Indicated.
No nttempt hns yet been mado to
decide how much of It is necessary
for medicinal purposes aboard shin
The Injunction suit Instituted by tho
Cunard Lino win not delay enforce
mcnt of tho Daughcrty ruling, ho
said. Tho ruling will be mado effective
while tho suit Is pending, Just as
though It had not been filed.
Tho days of grace granted by Presl
dent Hnrdlng to American and foreign
fchlps which sail for tho United States
beforo Oct. 14, however, are respected
in tho Mellon ruling.
It Is probable that on tho Atlantic
tho llnnl day In which liquor stocked
hhlps may lawfully cover American
waters will bo about Nov. 1. in the
Pacific, because of tho longer traverse
tho deadline will fall alwut Nov. 15
From then on no bhlp will have any
excuse whatever for tha possession of
liquor other than medicinal.
PROVEN "ALL CLAY"
mcnt that she did not como to Aflantii
for any of the Candler money, but
that sho enmo to traco "theso infam
ous slanders against my good name
and mako tho guilty persons pay.
whether they aro Bishops, Judges,
sons of millionaires, or what not."
Bishop Warren A. Candler, of the
Methodist Church, and Judge John S.
Candler aro brothers of Asa Candler,
and Asa Candler jr. Is his eldest son.
What legal action is to bo taken by
Mrs. do Bouchcl had not been an
nounced. She reiterated her previous
declaration that sho is not hero to
mako "any demands of a financial na
ture upon Mr. Candler," but to Insist
that ho tell her tho name of tho man
or men who "slandered" her to him.
"Yesterday Mr. Gamble, in confer
ence with Mr. Candler and his son,
asked again for this information,"
Mrs. do Bauchel said. "They again
refused to divulge it. .
"I am tempted at times to believe
that thero was no Informant that
their wholo story was trumped up aa a
Inst mlnuto effort on tho part of Mr.
Candler's relatives to prevent our mar-
lago. I nm going to find out, ono
way or tho other. There aro ways to
get this Information and my attorney
will determine the proper way."
Mrs. do Bouchcl says there Is ab
solutely no desire on her part for a
reconciliation with Candler. "Ho has
proved herself weak," sho snapped
out. "He lacks backbone or good old;
"My idol not only had clay feet.
which I rather suspected, but turned
out to bo all clay nnd very plastic
clay in tho hands of his relatives.
"I came here and Immediately your
Georgia people clnsseU mo as the un-j
ucruog. ijicir rany iu my uiu ims
touched mo deeply. I leave to-night
with the expressions of deepest sym
pathy from hundreds of people."
After telling of meeting Uundlcr at
Atlanta' during tho Confederato Na
tional Reunion in 1919 Mrs. do Bou
On leaving hero after tho reunion
I went to New York. . I received num
crous letters from him whllo there. I
went away to Europo, whero I stayed
seven months, but ho continued to
write me, professing his affection.
At that time I still was Mrs.
Rocquet, not having obtained my
dlvorco from my former husband, and
ho had no reason to suspect that
thoro had been a rut between my
husband and myself. It was a distinct
sumrise. therefore, when I walked
down the gang plank Upon returning
to this country to see. Mr. Candler
waving his handkerchief delightedly,
Mrs. de Bouchcl said that during
her nbsenco her husband had mis
managed her affairs, and had lost
considerable money "playing cotton
futures. Sho decided to obtain a
dlvorco froiri him, sho said, and went
to Reno In December of 1920. Sho con
"Mr- Candler bad nothing whatever
10 uo Willi my uivorco. ii was in
cvttable. It would havo como had :
never met Mr. Onndler So I went to
Reno and established a residence
'When I went to Lako Tahoe, Cal
on nn outing, Mr. Candler vUltcd me
there, nnd when I wns in Los Angeles
In January of this year ho also came
there. It was thoro that ho proposed
to me. and wo became engaged. .
"His last visit was to Reno In June
of this year, when ho began to make
donnlto arrangements for tho wedding
nnd honeymoon. According to our
plans we wcro to go to Honolulu, re
turning through tho Canadian Rockies
to Atlanta, arriving here by Oct. 10.
"It wns upon his return to Atlanta
In June when ho Informed his family
that the dato had been set that tho
'frame. up' began functioning, but de
splto nil of their charges I received a
letter from Mr. -Candler assuring mo
that evcjjyttiinff had been refutcdi"
TWO PLANE RACES
IN AVIATION MEET
First Is for Heavy Bombers
and Second for Lighter High
MOUNT CLEMENS, Mich., Oct.
12. Two races, one for largo, multi-
motored bomb or mail-carrying air
planes nnd tho other for light com
mercial craft, ushered In to-day the
three-day air racing meet at Self-
rldgo FJeld. Tho meet closes Saturday
with the national air claIc, the
Pulitzer Trophy, race.
Moro than 100 planes, representing
tho best fighting machines of the
army nnd navy, aerial mall carriers
1 experimental craft, wcro here to
compete In' the, various events, In
cluding ono piano built as far back
as 191S, which 'stills holds a record,
ii nd the latest speed creations.
Their performanco Is to bo watched
closely by army and navy aviation
chiefs .and aircraft engineers, who do
clare that suclf competition alono ap
proaches tho exnctlng conditions of
war and discloses tho merits or de
fects of tho various types. The ser
vice experts Included Rear Admiral
Moffet,t of tho navy. Major Gen. Pat
rick, Chief of tho Army Air Service,
and his assistant, Brig. Gen. Mitchell.
Edwin Dcnby, Secretary of tho Navy,
plans to witness tho Pulitzer race.
Army entries wcro In tho majority
In tho opening day's races. Four
Martin bombers 'and one Martin
transport, each powered by two 400
horsepower Liberty motors, wcro tho
starters In the multi-motor plane rnco
tor mo Air junn Trophy, offered by
the Detroit News, All these ships are '
after tho samo general design, except
mat mo transport is mtcu out to
carry twclvo passengers, Instead of
a load of explosives.
The race was considered moro of
a sporting ovent than a test of per
formanco and speed, for tho huge
planes can travel but llttlo moro than
100 miles an hour.
Tho bombers were to fly ten times
around a twcnty-four-mllo triangular i-
course, most of which is over lower
Lako St. Clair. Tho threo pylons
must bo turned at an altitude of less
than 400 feet nnd on the last leg of
pacJi lap a balloon anchored at an
altltude,of 2,000 feet must bo hurdled.
Tho lighter piano race, for the De
troit Aviation Country Club trophy,
was under tho samo rules that gov
erned the bombers. Two single, motor
army machines and four commercial
p'.anes piloted by civilians wero en
tered In this event. It brought Into
competition a wldo range of motor
power, tho Curtiss entry being driven
by a 160-horsopower Curtiss C-6
motor, while the nrmy planes carried
Liberty 12s of 400 horsepower. Two
of tho machines mounted 200-horso-
pbwer Hlspuno Suiza motors.
A3IES FItOM M1TCIIEI, FIi:i,D
I'OnCED TO LAND BV STOBM,
CLEVELAND. Oct. 12. Fear for the
safety of five of seven army airplanes
which left Mlneola, N. Y., yesterday for
.Selfrldge Field, near Detroit, wcro dis
pelled this morning when the radio re
ports from Mitchel Field, said that all
the nlancs nnd pilots had landed safely
after making forced landings because
of heavy wind and, rain.
THE FORD LEADS
AT SECOND TURN IN
Accident Forces Schooner
Elizabeth Howard Out of
Elimination Trial Contest.
CLOUCESTER. Mass., Oct. 12 (As
sociated Press). The schooner Eliza
beth Howard was first ncross tho line
at tho start of tho fishermen's ellmlnn
tlon race to-day. Tho L. A. Dunton
and the Yankee fo"3wed closely, with
the Henry Ford nearly half
Tho Elizabeth Howard was leading
at tho first turn witn iienry ur
second. Yankee third nnd L. A. Dunton
last. Shortly after the turn tho
Howard, still well In the lead, carried
away her main topsail.
The Howard was slUIng along easily
over the big seas when the maintop
hroke off about fifteen feet above the
hounds. Tho crew cleared tne wrecK-
nn-n nwnv nulcklv. but tho accident
forced them to shorten sail ia ioui
lowers. Captain Pino kept on and for
tho first 25 minutes after the smash
seamed to be holding the J-ora.
At 1120 o'clock the Howard, with her
broken topmast across the masthead,
was still leading the rom Dy more man
a half mile, out me miier wbi Binm
gradually and beating out a Pit to tne
The Dunton was gaining through the
Yankee's leo, although the former wa
holding very high. None of tho boat
had their leo rails awash.
A mllo from tho second turn the
Howard hauled down her Jig topsail
and her staysail and tho Ford passed
her to leeward at 11.40 o'clock.'
At 12.10 o'clock the Howard, after
tho second turn, hnuled off the course
and headed for Gloucester to step a
new topmast for to-morrow's race.
Tho Ford Increased Its lead to more
than a mllo after passing the second
mark,wlth Yankee half a mile ahead
of tho Dunton.
VIOLENT KAltTHflCAICn IX PEni.
t IMA. Teru, Oct. 12 (Associated
pre,,). a violent earthquake of oik
minute's duration occurred yestnrday
over a wldo area In Houthern I'eru.
rausliiK considerable property danmitn
at Areaulpii and Humorous umall vll-
lage, It wa announced In cahlo advleni
from Arnqulpn to-day. Tolegraph wires
outh from Lima aro down.
Army of Clarences
On "Smart Alecs" Who Ridicule
Owners of Name as Mollycoddles
"Anti-Defamation Society" May Form Alliance With
Pcrcivals and Reginalds to Stop
Tho following declaration of war
the Clarences In Newark:
"Whereas, In the course of vaudc
vlllo and other "Smart Alec" events
tho honorable namo of Clarence hns
been ridiculed without provocation In
"Now, therefore, bo It known that
this Stato of affairs will no longer be
tolerated by the red-blooded two-fisted
ho men of tho nation who bear that
name. F.orco to the uttermost will bo
used from this tlmo forth to show
tho world that our name Is not u
Thero Is moro to tho declaration,
but that Is tho meat of It. Already
the Army of tho Clarences is mobil
izing In ull parts of the country under
tho leadership of Commander In
Chief Ciarcnco Massey of Cleveland.
Tho flag is described as of palo pink
and baby blue.
It Is said also that If tho Clarences
alono nro not sufficient In number (o
accomplish their purpose nnd lmposo
their will upon the callous general
public, alliances probably wili' be
formed with tho Perclvals, tho
Reginalds, tho Cuthbcrts, tho Vivians
and the Aubreys, a combination
which Is expected to prove formida
ble. At present, however, only tho
Clarences havo been asked to Joln
and they aro organizing under 'the
title of "The Ciarcnco Anti-Dofama-
Big Holders of Standard Oil
Of New Jersey and the
Millions Dividend Gave Them
Eliza S. PrentiBS
Alta Rockefeller Prentice
Edith It. McCormlck
Harold F. McCormlck
Harold F. McCormlck jr
Lewis Cas3 Ledyard and Payne
Sarah R. Kenan
Anna 31. Harkncss
C..L. Murfey, Trustco
Laura S. Rockefeller Memorial
Helen C. Bostwick
E. G. Brewster
E. D. Brewster
R. S. Brewster
Clifford V. Brokaw
Annie L. Flagler ....
H. E. Flagler
Annio B. Jennings ,.
Oliver G. Jennings '.
Mary B. Jennings ....
A. K. Macomber
V. Everlt Mncy
Walter Ladd and V. Everlt Mncy,
J. L. Seveianco
Margaret Straight ....
University of Chicago
JOHN D. JR. IS RICHER
BY JUST $52,000,000
DUE TO OIL DIVIDEND
Issue. Out Judging by the latest
stock list of tho company ho no
longer directly owns even ono share
In tho company which ho founded
and mado prosper to such an extent
that It grew to be much the richest
Industrial concern In tho world.
Tho Rockefeller Foundation, how
over, Is given a, the holdir of 196,
000 shares. Theso havo Increased
$22,700,000 In market value during
the last year. The Northern Finance
Corporation of, No. 14 Wail street.
generally recognized as' n rtockofelloi
concern, owns 1 "3.000. shares, which
- . . . AftA nn,,
havo Increased more than JrS.OOO.OOO
In mnrkct value. The Laura a
mnorlal Is given as th.
owner of 40,00o shares, which havs
increased $4,610,000 In market value
Taking theso holdings, plus those
of tho immcdlato members of the
family ot John D. Rockefeller and
their agents and Including the stock
of the New Jersey company Mr
Rockefeller has otherwise given away
fpr philanthropic purposes, It u
found that their present market value
It should be borne In mind that
this figure applies only to stock of
the New Jersey company. Many of
tho stocks of tho more than thirty
FIVE OF FISniNTi BOAT'S C11KW
btii.t, nKrniiTisn missino.
HALIFAX, Oct. 12. Five members of
tho crow of tho Gloucester llhlni
echoont-r Marshal Koch, reported aahoro
or. Hablo luluml yiatarday, nro tlli re
ported nilanlMK, itceonllntr to a wireless
innj-aurrn from the Island to-day. The
schooner carried a crow of twenty-one
was issued to-day by tho Army ofM
tlon League of America." It is said ,
thatvKu Klux methods1 may 'bo In
voked and that Instead of wearing .
masks the mcmbcia may call them
selves Bill. x
Clarence of Cleveland In a circular" '
manifesto sent to tho Clarences listed.
In tho telephone books says in part:
"Hpw many times lftivo you henrd
the namo of Ciarcnco ridiculed? V'ell,
so havo I, nnd I don't propose to
stand for it nny longer."
After giving n history of tho name,
which ho says Is of old Anglo-Saxon
origin, the first Ciarcnco having been
Lionel, second son of Edward lit,
who becamo Duke if Ciarcnco upon
tils 'marriage, tho Ohio Clarence cbn
.inues: "Slnco then hundreds of famous
men have been named Clarence, but
some smart Alecs of recent years havo .
com to look upon th namo as a Joke.
They seem to think that nnybody
named .Clarence is a mollycoddle. Such
is not the case. All tho Clarences I
haveknown havo been upstanding,
two-fisted men. Whenever any one
ridicules th namo ot Clarqnco Im
press upon liim that ho Is not funny
hut only foolish."
Letters, ho said, aro to bo written
to vaudcvlllo managers In the cam
paign against the ridiculing of "Clar-r
encc." Each Ciarcnco is called upon
to enlist nt least five recruits. '
Share Increntu In Jfnrkrt
Ou nril. Value In Lust Tear
1G0.000 18,500,000. '
80 0,290,' 1
4,000 1C 1,000 '
13.S92 1,011, 17S
10,800 1,252,S00 (
companies given to holders of share.1)
of tho parent company at tho time-' oi I
dissolution havo Increased to a fari
creator extent and aro' Worth con.
slderably more at tho present1 tlmoj
than Standard Oil ot New Jersey)
In tho accompanying tablo thero l-j
given a list of the largest or tho best J
Known noiuers oi utanuaru on ol
New Jersey stock, together with thl
Increase In tho market value of thell
Notice to Advertisers
(Tllitiliv ftdrmlllns true rariT And rtltua nAj
for rlther tho wee day Morning World or Tot
jjrmins world ir recviiea anvr i i'j H. ina j
preceding publication tan be imcrtetl calf '
rDace mar rcrtmt awl In older of rei-flDt at 1
World Office. Copy containing encravluxa tt
cnade or Ttt world muit dj reccliea by 1 r,
Display ftdreTtls'nr upe ropy fcr the Euppll
rami pteuons oi ine punaay woril muse a
recelred by 1 1. M Thursday preocdlns public!
tlon and release must to received by 2 1. 1
Friday. Copv containing ensrarlngs to bo rail
Dy rue worm must be received by Thursday no
Sunday Main Sheet copy, type copy which
not bten recilred by 1 P M. Frldai. and
erasing copy sshlrh bat not been recelrcd In
DUbllratlon riffle h 1 1 It SiVl.lit and mill
"If"0'1 "? not rcceird 5 i si. ym
"i oiuiueu as ccfidltiona require, rigiuna.
tu order of latest rectlpt and posltlrs rail
" F iT S2Z "uf" "' ,!2i"3n 'V l! rnJ
rrorldril aboie. Tthen omitted U1 not serial
cjrn discount! &r any character, contract or ou
DIX. LILLIAN. Campbell Knneral Chul
ThuiBday, 11 A. M.. auspices Actors' V
IIOl.UnN, nOMAM R. Campbell Pud
Church, U'way, COlh. Thursday. 3 IS
HUl!ltMHYHU. HENRY. Campbell Ful
Church. D'way. COth. Thuraday,
Now Located nt
2092 7th Ave.,
Near 125th St.
HOTEL THERESA DUILDIN(
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