Newspaper Page Text
Ford to Make ,
Every Part of
Car bv Fall
Program Now Working Outj
Will Leave Him Iiidepen-j
dent of Accessory andl
Mining Coal and Iron!
Leather, Cloth, Glass, Steel, j
Coal Tar and Paints All i
Coming From His Plants'
Svooioi Ditrsatrh to The Tribune
DETROIT, April 27.?It is now only j
a matter of months until the Ford j
Motor Company will be entirely inde- j
pendent of all parts and material I
manufacturers, officials announced to- |
day. This means attainment of a con- ?
dition never before realized in the his- j
tory of modern big-scale industry.
Final steps are being taken in com- I
pleting a gigantic program which pro-1
vides for the manufacture in Ford- i
owned plants of every part and product (
tiscd in the construction of Ford cars, -
trucks, tractors and gas-driven railway ;
Consummation of this tremendo-is
plan, long the ideal of Henry Ford, is i
scheduled for early in the coming tall, j
To this end the production of leather, I
celluloid, glass, cloth, steel, coal tar !
products, paint and other products, re?
cently started, is being expanded on im?
Mill Output Increased
Tuesday 22,000 yards of artificial
leather were manufactured at the
Highland Park plant, a large increase
in the daily output of the previous
v.-eek. This is sufficient, according to
engineers of the company, for tops and
cushions of the 5,000 car daily pro?
duction scheduled for the month of
Production of celluloid, still in the
experimental stage, is scheduled in
large quantities by next June.
More equipment and large forces of
men are being added this week to the
other departments making the new !
products. The glass making equip-1
ment is being installed at the new
'Rockford, Mich., factory of the or?
ganization, as large quantities of silica
used in its manufacture are found near
Fine quality steel is being made in
large quantities at Highland Park.
Research work along chemical lines
is being pushed after the long period
in which the "production only" policy
was in effect. Several chemists have
been added this week to the force of
men at work finding new uses for the
by-products of the various Ford indus?
tries. New equipment is being or?
dered. The Ford laboratories are now
said to be without equal in any auto?
mobile plant in the country.
Mining Own Coal
The company is completely inde?
pendent of outside sources for power.
The Ford coal mines provide all of the
coal needed to produce gas for the
dozen great steam engines at the High?
land Park plant the gas being piped di?
rectly from the coke ovens at the Rouge
plant. These ovens also produce large
quantities of coal tar by-products
which will be used in naints, etc.
The Rouge body plant announces
that soon it will be ready to build all
of the sedan bodies required, a large
proportion of which are now contracted
The date o<* the "blowing in," or ini?
tial firing of the second huge blast
furnace producing pig iron from the
iron ore from the Ford mines in the
upper penisula has been set for early in
Standard Oil Co. Seeks
Fields in East Indies
Pl?ea Made for Ecmal . Rights
With Royal Dutch; Former
Reports from The Hague that repre?
sentatives of American oil interests
liad submitted to the Netherlands gov?
ernment a bid for half the oil coil
cessions of D.jambi, Sumatra, were con?
firmed yesterday at the offices of the
Standard Oil Company of New Jersey.
Since 1900 the Standard Oil Com?
pany has been seeking participation in
the development of the oil fields of the
Dutch East Indies and at one time had
concluded an agreement for the pur?
chase of a Dutch company, which it
was proposed to reorganize as a sub?
sidiary of the Standard Oil. This sale
was blocked by the then Minister of
Colonies of *he Netherlands, who noti?
fied the owners of the local company
that the Dutch government probably
would not oermit the transfer. The
same Minister, it was said, subsequent?
ly approved the sale of the property
to the Royal Dutch Company on less
The action of the Dutch Parliament
on this application is awaited with in?
terest in local oil circles, as a test of
the effectiveness of the government's
representations that citizens of other
nations be admitted to the Dutch East
Tndies on the same terms as those
mnde to the Royal Dutch Company.
Seek to Aid Exchange
Sou?th American Countries Dis?
cuss Financing Plans
LIMA, Peru, April 27.?The Peruvian
pound was quoted on Tuesday at $3.30,
marking a new low record in its rela?
tion to the American dollar, the quota?
tion against New York representing a
fall of twenty-five points during the last
week. A meeting of bankers and heads
of industrial and mining companies was
held to-day to discuss the exchange situ?
ation, in view of a further drop which it
v as feared was impending.
It was proposed that these interests
j'gree not to buy or sell ninety-day
drafts on London at a premium of mora
than 3 per cent, corresponding approxi?
mately to $3,71, the Peruvian pound for
checks against New York. Definite ac?
tion, however, was deferred.
BUENOS AYRES, April 27.?Release
of 100,000,000 gold pesos for the pur?
pose of regulating exchange with the
Vnitcd States is being urged upon the
Argentine government. It is believed
tliis money would relieve the strain re?
sulting from the low price of Argentine
pesos, and the project will be discussed
?ta meeting of bankers here on Thurs?
? ?crinan Dye Plants Expand
Four Leading Manufacturers
Increase Captial Stock
B>i Wireless to The Tribune
CopyriRht. 1921. New York Tribune Inc.
BERLIN, April 27.-Four of the big
gt'st chemical dyestuifs plants in Ger
weny have announced increased capital?
ization totaling 622,000,000 marks. They
in' the Friedrich Bayer Company, near
Cologne, Meister Lucius & Brunning
at H?chst, Die Badische Anilin und
Foda Fafrik at Ludwigshafen, and the
A,?fa at Berlin.
The new capital is to be used for
post-war reconstruction preparatory
to the reconquest by Germany of the
world'* chemical dyestuffs fields.
Colonel Forbes Named
War Risk Bureau Head
Mellon, in Announcing Appoint?
ment, Praises the Work of
R. G. Cholmeley-Jones
From The Tribune'? Washington Hincou
WASHINGTON, April 27.~~In an- i
rouncing the appointment of Colonel ,
Charles R. Forbes, of Seattle, Wash., j
us Director of tho Bureau of War Risk I
Insurance, Secretary of the Treasury
Mellon gave high 'praise to the ad?
ministration of the bureau under Colo?
nel R. G. Cholmeley-Jones, whose resig- :
nation was accepted to-day.
Colonel Cholmeley-Jones. who wa? I
reappointed director of the bureau fol- !
lowing his resignation, when tho Wil- j
son Administration ceased, was pre?
vailed upon to remain as head of the i
bureau until his successor could be j
procured. He will resume his position ?
as vice-president of the Finance and <
Trading Corporation of.New York City. |
Colonel Forbes, tho n->w Director of j
the War Risk Bureau, nas hnd a dis- j
tinguished war record. Be was colonel I
of infantry and later in the signal
corps with tho American Expeditionary
Forces, serving fifteen months with the
83d Division. He was awarded the Dis?
tinguished Service Medal.
He is vice-president of the Hurley
Mason Company, of Seattle. The firm
of engineers is responsible for much j
railroad construction work in the j
Gross Neglect of
By Senator Walsh !
Assail Hospitals for Filth!
and Bureaus for Denying;
Men Prompt Aid; Offers!
New Program of Relief!
WASHINGTON, April 27.?Treatment
of former soldiers in the matters of
hospital care, compensation, vocational
training and insurance was criticized
severely to-day by Senator Walsh,
Democrat, of Massachusetts, who intro?
duced a sheaf of bills to remedy con?
ditions about which the war veterans
Senator Walsh pronounced "incredi?
ble" some of the conditions in admin?
istering soldier relief laws. In many
soldier hospitals, he declared, there is
"lack of sanitary accommodations, un
cleanliness, disorder and filth," as well j
as inadequate medical care. Insurance j
benefits are curtailed, the Massachu-.
setts Senator said, and vocational train?
Government "bureaucracy" and "red
tape" were ascribed as reasons for con- j
ditions which, the Senator said, re- j
proach the government for which the ;
! soldiers did so much. Veterans, he
j said,-*were "discouraged and despondent j
at the government's treatment."
That the three principal agencies of j
! soldier rehabilitation, the War Risk ?
: Insurance Bureau, the Federal Board ?
| for Vocational Education and the Pub
! lie Health Service, had "failed miser- (
i ably" in coordinated effort was as
i sorted by Senator Walsh.
To aid the veterans, Senator Walsh's |
? bill would provide a constructive pro- !
gram of legislation.- including:
Repeal of the law forbidding pay- j
ment of compensation to incapacitated !
ex-service men unless their disability !
occurred within one year after dis-j
Repeal of the law limiting filing of !
1 claims to five years after the armistice.
Repeal of the law requiring veterans
; to prove that tuberculosis or certain
other ailments were caused by their
Payment of all war risk insurace
' policies in three installments to bene?
ficiaries instead of in 240 monthly pay?
Permitting reinstatement without'
| physical re?xamination of all lapsed
? policies upon payment of two months' j
j A law for payment of lapsed policies
of men dying since the armistice after
deduction of premiums due at time of
Decentralization of the bureau of
war risk insurance, giving regional offi?
cials direct authority to accept or re?
ject compensation claims without ref?
erence to Washington.
An inquiry by the Senate into condi?
tions in hospitals where service men
i are receiving treatment.
j Abolishment of the practice of board- \
| ing service men in hospitals on a per j
| capita payment plan.
j Utilization of army cantonment hos- '
| pit?is and increase in medical and !
nursing corps, or commandeering of I
seashore and summer hotels for tem?
porary hospital use while new govern?
ment hospitals are being completed.
This program, Senator Walsh said,
would afford immediate relief in many
of the conditions affecting the war
Steel Worked Pay Drops
Reduction of 8 Per Cent Results
From Lowering of Prices
Special Dispatch to The Tribune
YOUNGSTOWN, Ohio, April 26.?
Wages of puddlers and finishing hands i
declined 8 per cent for the May-June I
period as a result of the bi-monthly !
examination of sales sheets by the i
Western Bar Iron Association and the j
Amalgamated Association of Iron, Steel !
and Tin Workers.
I The average price of bar iron shipped
j during the previous sixty days was
] found to be 2.55 cents a pound as com?
| pared with 2.80 cents two months be
? fore. This entitles puddlers to a rate of
$13.76 a ton, whiclt compare's with
! $15.02, paid in March and April.
Seasonal Coal Kates* Urged
WASHINGTON, April 27.?Informal
request that seasonal rates on anthra?
cite and bituminous coal be initiated
with the lowest schedules applying to
summer months was made of the Inter?
state Commerce Commission to-day by
Chairman Cummins of the Senate In?
terstate Commerce Committee.
I Financial Items
The second national conference of mu?
tual savings hanks opens a two-day session
j In Philadelphia to-day. AmnnK the speak?
ers will bo Victor A. Lersner, Brooklyn;
i Raymond R. Frazler, Seattle; Carl M.
! Spencer, Boston: Ernest K. Satterloo, New
i York and Howard Biddulph, Bloomfleld,
I N. J.
March sales of the Jones Bros. Tea Com?
pany. Inc.. amounted to $1,472.691, com?
pared to $1,659,79(1 in March. 1920: and
this year . to date $4,256.1105, against :
I $4,624.112 In tho corresponding period In
th?- preceding year, it was announcod yes?
Announcement was made yesterday of
| the opening of offices at 1 Wall Street by
Rodolfo Bolla, as representative of th
Banco ?11 Koma in America. The Banco
dl Roma has now more than 200 branches
'hroughout Europe, Asia and Africa. It !
has a capital and surplus of $13,000,000
an?l resources of $650,000,00?,
The New York agency of the National ;
Bunli of South Africa, Ltd., has received a
cable from its head office advising that j
the net profits for the year ended March 31,
1921. amounted to ?382.000, including the !
balance of d'S.Ot?O brought forward, and ;
after providing for all bad and doubtful
debts and placing the sum of ?50,000 to
bank premises account. At the forthcom- :
ing annual general meeting of shareholders
to be held at Pretoria on June 29, the !
directors will recommend a dividend for ?
the year of 8 per cent, absorbing ?237,000, ,
?60,000 to be placed to reservp fund, mak- ''
ing samo ?1,300,000, and ?60,000 to pension j
fund, leaving a balance of approximately :
?35.000 to be carriod forward.
The New York Trust Companv has been !
appointed registrar of the stock of H. F I
.lames S payer has been elected a ?Jl? |
rector of the Pittsburgh sieel Company.
The American Legion
News: Local, State, National
Draft Board Chairmen Ask
Help in Keeping Names
Off Evaders' List Which
Should Not Be Published
Scholarships Are Still Avail?
able, for Veterans in Num?
ber of Courses at the
West Side Y. M. C. A.
Fear that when the list of draft
dodgers is published it may include
tho names of some \ men who served
their country in one of the volunteer
organizations, and thus unjustly hold
them up to public ridicule, even if the
mistake is corrected immediately after
it is made, ha? prompted several New
York men who served on local boards
during the selective service draft to
take steps to avert such an occur?
In a statement issued yesterday five
men who were chairmen of local
boards in the districts north of. 110th
Street and west of Fifth Avenue called
upon all citizens to help them in the
final correction of the lists as com-1
pile by tho War Department. They |
are Charles A. Anderson, 156 West |
132d Street, Local Board 139; Edward I
D. Levy, 249 West 112th Street, Local
Board 13G; William Lamkay, 135
Broadway, Local Board 1G8; Arthur |
B. Murtha, 188 St. Nicholas Avenue, j
Local Board 169, and Irwin Kurtz, 135
Broadway, Local Board 170. The state
"The War Department is about to
place in the hands of the former mem?
bers of the draft boards the names of
the men who are now on the list of I
those charged with desertion from the
"We, the chairmen of the several
draft boards covering the Harlem dis?
tricts north of 110th Street and west !
of Fifth Avenue, are extremely desir- ;
ous that no guilty man shall escape, ?
and still more anxious that no man
whose name should not be on the list
shall receive unwarranted disgrace.
"Therefore, we call upon all citizens
who have any information in regard to
any man who for any reason they be?
lieve might be on the list of names of
those charged with desertion from the
darft from our district to communicate
with us either in person or by letter. ,
All information will bo treated as
strictly confidential" j
"Y" Scholarships for Vets
A limited number of schdarships are
still available or courses at West Side
Y. M. C. A. These include automobile,
machine tool operating, motion picture
operating, mechanical dentistry, busi?
ness English, traffic management, Eng?
lish, business arithmetic, stenography
and typewriting, bookkeeping, cost ac?
counting and many others. A scholar?
ship award covers one-half the tuitio.?
of any course, together with a year's
social membership in the association.
Free employment F.eirvicc also is offered
to all students at West Side.
Information may be obtained in the
, educational department, 318 West Fif
: ty-seventh Street.
Medalla Easily Obtained
Instructions are being prepared which
will permit commanders of American
Weeks Orders Slacker
Lists Sent to Papers
$50 Reward Offered for Deliv?
ery to Military Control of Any
One Named as Delinquent
From The Tribune's Washington Bureau
WASHINGTON, April 27.?The War
Department to-day took steps to give
the widest publicity to the names of
m*en who failed to respond to the call
'of their country and are officially listed
as draft evaders.
As a result of the opinion of Attor?
ney General D?ugherty yesterday, ,in
which he definitely absolved the gov- !
ernment from any liability which J
might grow out of the publication of
the slacker lists, Secretary Weeks in
structed Adjutant General Harris to
arrange to provicie all the newspapers
of the country with copies. A supply
of the lists also will be forwarded to
all the postoffices in the country, to be
posted in the lobbies.
Through this widespread publicity
the War Department hopes to round up
a great many of the 193,000 draftees
who failed to serve their country dur?
ing tlie war. A reward of $50 is to be
given to any person who apprehends
and delivers into military control any
man whose name is listed.
interboroush Deficit Grows
Gross Receipts in March In- !
crease $57,000, However
Although gross receipts of, the Inter- :
borough Rapid Transit increased more j
than $57,000 last month, total income
showed further shrinkage and tho defi?
cit at the end of the month gained
nearly 400,000. The deficit both for
March and for nine months is exclu?
sive of accruals under provisions of
Contract No. 3 and related certificates
which under these agreements with
the city are payable from future earn?
ings. Figures showing a comparison
between March, 1921, and March, 1920,
together with a nine months' total,
follow with other monthly earnings I
March gross .$4,933,632 Tnc. $57,6711
Net utter taxes ,. 1.541,004 Doc. 27?,"Til
Total lncomo . 1,5933,197 Doc. 273,265
Dot. after charges 3 87,744 Inc. 3381,230
Nino moa. gross. .41,1ST),135 Inc.3,109,286
Not after taxes.. .11,949,054 Dec. 678,296
Total income _12,421,936 Dec. 528,263
Dot after charges 3.560,141 Inc. 1,565,361
Norfolk & Western
March gross .$G,149.710 Dec. $533,667
Bal. after taws... 168,698 Inc. 102.792
Net op income... 277.378 Dec. 54,879
Three mos. gross. 19,246,047 Dec. 510,244
Hal. after taxes... 836,781 Inc. 197,022
Not op. Income... 1,536,294 Inc. 78,714
New York Dock
March gross . $522,109 Inc. $49.836
Net after .?xp. 200,466 Inc. -42,118
.Surplus after taxes
and charges .... 81,176 Tnc. 17,073
Three mos. gross.. 3,586,949 Inc. 229,217
Net after exp. 651,010 Inc." 173,429
.Surplus utter taxes
and charges _ 283,011 Tnc. 85,12S
(luengo ?fc North Western
Total oper. revenues.$12,354,000 $11.853.000
Transportation exp.. 6,onr.,oo?> 6,289,ooo
Maintenance charges 4,366.000 4,116,000
Tatal oper. exp. 11.077.000 10,910,000
Not oper. revenues.. 1.277.600 943,000
Philadelphia _? Heading
Total ?.per. revenues. $6,655,000 $7.204,000
Transportation exp. 3,064,000 3,557,000
Maintenance exp. .. 2,810,000 2,576.000
Total oper. exp_ 6.141,000 6,361.?0?
Net oper. revenue.. .514,000 843.000
New York, Chicago & St. Louis
Total oper. revenues. $2,277.000 $2,307,000
7'r?jn*i>ortation exp. -.?78.000 !>90,ooo
Maintenance exp. .. 722,000 685,000
Total oper. exp. ... 1.836,000 1.778.000
Net oper. exp. 441,000 529,<>00
? Legion postr, to certify lo the true cn
'racts from n discharge certificate ot?
to u true copy of a discharge order in
j connection with applications for a Vic?
tory Medal. Post commanders may im?
mediately begin the certification of the
' Negro Veterans Have Post
One of the most active American
Legion posts in greater New York is
the William Lloyd Garrison Post, of
Harlem. It was tho fifteenth post char?
tered in New York State and now has
a membership that lends its efforts to
all the constructivo work the Legion
This post will meet Sunday night
at 7 o'clock in the North Harlem Com
munity Center, at 200 West I39tl;
Street, and all negro veterans, whether
members of the Legion or not, are
urged to attend.
Post Commander D. Lincoln Roid has
arranged to distribute blanks for state
bonus claims, and he also will an?
nounce a list of unclaimed Liberty
bonds. Victory medals will be' dis?
tributed to those who have not* yet
received them. Members of the post's
auxiliary will serve refreshments.
77th Division Tourney
All Legionnaires who served with
the 77th Division are looking forward
eagerly to the boxing tournament to
be staged under the auspices of the
association on May 9 at the 71st Regi?
ment Armory, Thirty-fourth Street and
? Fourth Avenue.
! The interest in the tourney is indi?
cated by the number of prominent, men
and women who have purchased boxes,
and that they are not doomed to dis?
appointment is evident by tin; splendid
card of bouts arranged by the com?
mittee in charge. Several national and
state champions will be seen in action,
and they will be matched in many in
, stances with those boxers who gave
them their hardest bouts in their
quest for their titles.
Benny Leonard, champion light?
weight of the world, will be one of
the referee?, while the other will be
John Gaddi, who, until he was badly
wounded in action, was the foremost
amateur heavyweight in America.
Tickets for the tournament will sell
at $2, $1.50 and $1, and boxes will be
$30. Tickets will be on sale at the
77th Division clubhouse, 27 West Twen?
ty-fifth Street. The proceeds of the
affair are to establish a fund for a
new clubhouse for the association and
also to aid distressed comrades and
The Sick Service Men's lee Cream Bund.
? which pill provide all disabled men In
hospitals In this community with ice cream
? every ?-veiling this summer, will be ln
creased Saturday night by the proceeds of
a ?Ir.nce to be given at th? West. Side
I Post's h>'-ndquarters, in tho Republican
i Club, at 2_4'S Broadway.
The .Tudson !.. YVelnand Post debating
team has accepted the otiallengo of Per
slu.ig Post to debate on tho question of
? the bonus on Tuesday evening, May 10, at
i Kings County headquarters, 123 Schermer
i horn Street, Brooklyn.
I The first Informal dance by tho Account?
ants' Post will be held at tho MacDoweli
Gallery, 10S West Fifty-fifth Street, New
York City, Saturday evening.
The Thirteenth Post will meet on Mon?
day at the 13th Regiment Armory, Sumner
and Jefferson avenues, Brooklyn. Immedi?
ately after the transaction of post business
a series of boxing bouta will b?; staged.
Th" Washington Heights Post will hold
?its second annual beefsteak dinner Satur
; day .flight at its clubrooms, 155th Street
and Amsterdam Avenue. Tho New York
Clef i-lub will entertain. P. II. La Guar?
dia, President of the Board of Aldermen.
will be a guest. Members of other posts
desiring to attend may purchase their
1 tickets at the dinner. They are $2.50 each.
Harding and Party Leave
Capital for Navy Review
President and Friends, Aboard
Mayflower, Sail for Hamp?
From The Tribune's Washington Bureau
WASHINGTON, April 27.?The Pres?
ident and Mrs. Harding, with a party
of friends, left here to-day at 4 o'clock
for Hampton Roads on the Presidential
yacht. The President will review the
. Atlantic fleet from the bridge of the
Mayflower to-morrow at 10 o'clock.
The yacht will anchor off Thimble
Light, when the procession of eleven
battleships and forty other craft will
commence to steam by.
Rear Admiral Henry B. Wilson, com
mander in chief of the Atlantic fleet, i
will head the line on the flagship Penn- ?
sylvania. As each of the saluting ships.;
i comes abreast of the Mayflower it '
will lire a salute of twenty-one guns.
The salute will be returned once by
the Mayflower, following the passing
of the Pennsylvania.
Three of the battleships, the Con- ?
nectieut, the South Carolina and the |
Michigan, which preceded the Atlantic
fleet home from Guantanamo, will re- ;
join the fleet to take part in the re-!
view. The major portion of the fleet
has been engaged since tho latter part ]
of February in fleet exercises in ?
Cuban waters. Excellent records were ?
made in gunnery practice. >
The. President and Mrs. Harding will ;
be accompanied by George Christian, j
tho President's secretary; Brigadier ;
General Sawyer, Senator and Mrs. '
James W. Wadsworth jr., Senator and
Mrs. Medill McCormick, Senators
Swanson and Poindexter and Rear Ad?
miral Long. -
The Secretary of the Navy will make
the journey to Hampton Roads on the
navy yacht Sylph.
Harding's Chauffeur and
He Were Lodge Brothers
President Says Knowledge of ;
It Made Him Better Boss,
Other a Better Employee
WASHINGTON, April 27?President i
Harding recounted to an audience of]
Odd Fellows last night, assembled in j
celebration of the J02d anniversary
of the order, how a fraternal organ;
zation once had been the means of j
promoting the spirit of happy concord
between his chaufi'eur and himself.
In attending a meeting of a fraternal j
organization, the President related how, ?
to his surprise, he had found himself
seated by a man who had been in nis
employ for seven years as a chauffeur.
"It was the finest thing in the world
that could have happened " the Presi?
dent continued, "for on that night wc ;
met as brothers for the first time, and
ever after that Tie wn= a better chauf?
feur and I was a better employer."
In reminding the Odd Fellows that
there was an inclination to be over- !
boastful sometimes in the claims of the !
world to democracy, he declared: "I
speak not only for a fraternity, but for !
an America that practices what she
Asphalt Industry Sound
Despite the industrial'depression the i
asphalt industry, according to J. E.
Pennybacker, secretary of the Asphalt \
Association, representing American and
Canadian producers of this road-build
Ing material, is in a sound condition.
?ilvertiM? that Furnished Room to I*t
n to-morrow's Tribune, a Tribune reader ?
is looking tor one in yowr vicinity. Phone I
(Mayor to Veto
| Own Pay Raise
And Police Bill
Indicates Disapproval Also
of 'Sparrow Cop' Legis
la I ion Urged at Hearing
as Vital to Park M o rah
i GuardsChamberlain's Jol
I Rejects Measure Abolishing
Office Despite Indict
ment Presented by Craif
At a public hesv-irig heki ,v atcr-ic-.'
? ,n flfty-eiglit bills concerning munie!
pal administration Mayor rlylon e.\
| pressed his disapproval of the measur
'which cnlls for an increase in the salr?
ries of the Mayor and Comptroller C
| the City'of New York from $15,000 t
: $25,000, and that of the president t
| the B-oard of Aldermen from $7,000 1
The Mayor also intitmated that 1
\ would disapprove the police bill crea
i ing a permanent detective division <
? seven hundred men. Strong opposite
to the bill was voiced during the hea
i ing. Sergeant Walter J. Joye. pros
| dent of the Sergeants' Association, ai
i representatives of the Captains' Ass
! ciation. opposed the measure. Th>
contended that it was class legislate
?and aimed to benefit a favored few
: Police Headquarters. They said that
J overrode Civil Service reeiuiremcii
' and that it would cost the city $600,0
i a year in additional salaries. Besid
! the increased cost, the bill would pi
, vent thousands of uniformed men frc
| qualifying: for the position, Lieutc
' ant Joseph Courtney said.
Against "Sparrow Cops" Bill
! A third bill, which the Mayor in?
eateel that he would disapprove, w
i the one which provides 325 park ke?
? ers, or "sparrow cops." All the Pa
! Commissioners and representatives
j civic societies and mothers' assoc
\ tions appeared in favor of the legis
i tion. They declared that moral con
I fions in the parks warranted such
! addition to the force. No one ?
? peared in opposition. The Mayor hi
i ed that he would disapprove on i
ground that such a law would c
; $700,000 a year.
The Mayor vetoed the bill passed
the last Legislature abolishing
.office of City Chamberlain. In a mcr
randum submitted to the Mayor, Cor
| troller Charles L. Craig urged the
i proval of the bill, charging that
! "manipulation of public funds and
: arbitrary action of the Chamberla
i office has not only become a pul
scandal and matter of (general n<
riety, but has gravely affected
conduct of public business and
credit of the City of New York."
, Comptroller Craig's indictment
! the Chamberlain's office in his me
! randum to the Mayor was considt
': strong. He said that "the most fiagi
1 acts" on the part of the City Cham
lain were his "persistent overdepe
ing in the Chase National Bank of
sums of public moneys in excess of
; amount that may be legally on der
| i?i that bank; the switching of 1j
sums, amounting to many million
?.?dollars at a time, from other ba
v^hich have loaned money to the
i of New York, to the Chase Nati
Bank, with the result that banks
i deavoring to do business with the
; are confronted with the elepletio!
' their own reserves, and the fattc
of the reserves of the Chase Nati
, Bank through the favoritism and i
t.rary action of the Chamberlain;
aggravating all of this, is the per
; ent intrigue on the part of the C?
; berlain with certain Wall Street
terests in an attempt to force the
of New York into the sale of long
I corporate stock at a high rate o
Interest Payment Called Illegi
i "At one time," the Comptroller
I tinued, "the Chamberlain had $31,04
.. on deposit with the Cnase Bank,
the amount permitted by law
$18,708,573. The great bulk of
money thus illegally deposited ir
Chase Bank was that belonging t
sinking fund and special and
fund accounts, no part of which
be lawfully used for the payment e
city's running expenses. In ord
meet warrants drawn for runnin
penses the Chase Bank had to p
the city treasury account to be
drawn to the extent of several m
dollars for days at a time. On
overdrafts the Chamberlain ill?
paid interest to the Chase Bank
out the formality of a voucher
proper warrant, and his illegal i
in this regard has been passed
liced by the Commissioner of Ace?
or, if noticed, concealed.
"The responsibility for such
tices, as well as for the persiste
trigue against the city's credit l
Chamberlain, rests with the May
whom the Chamberlain has bee
pointed and continued in office ant
whom he is in immediate persona
tact. Such practices and intrigii
not be justified upon any grou
public interest. ' That private int
should interfere with public bu
is unthinkable and intolerable."
Gains iti Auto Industr
Help Recovery in S
Delayed Orders Coming
Pri?es Are Little Chang?
Wage Cuts Aeeepted
"Reports from steel trade cent
d i cate an improvement in senf
with a slight betterment in eb
represented by the belated appe
of spring business looked for i
last month,'' says The Iron
"Operations are little changed,
from some recovery froi3i a low
the Steel Corporation last, weel
average for the industry is sor
under 40 per cent.
"The larger work of ante
plants now gives signs of bein*
than the flur-y it was first thot
be. A 50 per cent operation o
pendent sheet mills this w
credited in large part to aut<
demand?, and there is a 4.000
nuiry from the Ford Motor Co
chiefly for blue annealed sheets
"Finished steel prices are ge
maintained at the figures am
two weeks ago, the few cone
reported being tracable to que
made before the advance. A t
price on plates was made by
the smaller mills.
"Significant action bearing
foundry situation is the accept
a 15 per cent reduction in stov
ing rates by the Internationa
era' Union. This opens the waj
.-?cttlement of more than sixty
in machinery foundries, the i
union in all these cases having
to accept any reduction."
The Iron Trade Review says
standing in the new business
are the steel requirements of t
Motor Company for the next
months, estimated at about 90,1
including 30,000 tons of sheet p
These inquiries represent the
appearance of sizable buying
automobile industry. What t:
tonnage will bring out in the
competition will be watched '
terest. in view of the presen*
soned conditions of prices. Pre
at the former *.nd lower pri
are being honored."
Air Bomb Barely Misses
Torpedo Laden Barge
Langley Field Squadron, Oat
for Practiee, Gives Crew of
Powder Ship a Scare
From Th* Tribune's Wa?hina1ov Bureau
WASHINGTON, April 27..War con?
ditions prevail in that area of the At?
lantic flecan over which tn^nmy fliers
from Langley Field oporate^H^mem
j hers of a navy tug were givcnS*Cje
' Heve the other day, according to a r^
! port reaching the Navy Department.
i The navy tug, towing an ammunition
! barge, loaded with live torpedoes and
other deadly implements of war, was
plying peacefully toward its destina?
tion, the report said, when a fleet of sev?
enteen army bombing planes arose
! from Langley Field and hovered over
. the naval vessels.
The crews of the watercraft looked
up B-imiringly at tho air lteot and
commented on the east- with which the
bombing Dianes ?seemed to navigate the
? air when" suddenly ?n object was seen
? to drop from one of the planes in the
i general direction of the ammunition
i barge. The bomb dropped just 10"
I yards ahead of the navy tug and did no
?lainage, except to provide an uneasy
moment for all hands aboard the naval
j Naval aviation officers to-day point?
ed to the incident as indicating the
difficult task ahead of the army fliers m
I the forthcoming bombing tests to de
i termine the effectiveness of aircraft
j against moving objects at sea.
Shoots Girl, Then Herself
Affair at Crowded Station Fol?
lows Roommates' Quarrel
CHICAGO, April 27.?Miss Jeanette
i Hoy, twenty-four years old, a
! stenographer, to-day shot her former
: room mate, Mis3 Catherine Davis,
I twenty-nine years old, a bookkeeper,
I while standing o,n a crowded elevated
I railroad platform in the center of the
; downtown business section, then ran
j into a cigar store and shot herself.
; Both young women were taken to a
i hospital where their condition was said
i to be critical.
The shooting, witnessed by hundreds
j of persoQs, was believed to have re
I suited from a recent quarrel. Miss
j Davis, according to her employers,
came here a year ago from Chat
| tanooga, Tenn., and took a room-with
I Miss Hoy. A week ago they separated.
t Two days ago Miss Davis received a
i letter from Miss Hoy containing a
bullet. At Miss Davis's instigation
I Miss Hoy was arrested on a charge of
I disorderly conduct, but was dis
i charged. f.
|2i/2-Cent Coin, With Likeness
I Of Roo.seveJt, Proposed in Bill
WASHINGTON, April 27.?Coinage
| of a two and a half cent piece, bearing
j the likeness of Theodore Roosevelt,
I with the date of his birth and death, is
? provided in a bill introduced to-day by
I Representative Appleby, Republican, of
Its limit as legal tender would be
I forty cents, the coin to be big enough
?to distinguish if easily from the one
j DANCING INSTRUCTION
?87 MA3ISON AVE..
Cor .591 il ?I. ??Ti??ZA
LESSONS M. ?JC
We cu?rante? to teach you t?
dance ail tlio latest modern
dances quickhr and correctly.
lu LESSONS $rf
10 A M. TO 11 P. M.
Don't Get Married
f nle?S9 you know how to
rook. It menu* health,
wealth and happiness.
MRS. AIXKN'S SCHOOT,
OF CiOOI) COOKERY
1C0 \V. 74th St.
Telephon?! Columbus 4228.
Class or private lessons.
DA?I A OH REGISTER NOW FOR
!??,??. SECRETARIAL COURSE
?rHOOI ?10 Le*. Axe., at 53d St
iJViS' Vl4 Central Branch Y.W.C.A.
> nn ATT SCHOOL. 62 West 45th Street
Kftll I Secretarial training : individu?
? ??? ?* * instruction. Summer rate?.
V. S. SECRETARIAL SCHOOL
543-544 Fifth Avenu? (45th St.)
The oldest and pre-eminently tlio most
successful. Writ? for catalog 10.
FOREST RIDGE CAMP for boya 7-16; on
Sylvan bake. DutchesB Co., N. V. : only
college men on staff; rbling. shooting,
canoolng, ?wimmins, etc.; 100 acres; lim?
ited to forty; ?luly l-August 26. S?.nd for
booklet. H?ralcl L. Stendel, 201 West lOuth
st., New York City.
LAUNDRY SERVICE. MARINE CORPS,
WASHINGTON. D. C., April 27, 10-1.
SEALED PROPOSALS, In duplicate, will
he received in this office until 11:00 a', m.,
7\lay 25, 1921, ami then be publicly opened
Cor furnishing laundry service during tho
fiscal year beginning .luly 1, 1921, at Boston,
MasB.; Hingham, Mass.; New?ort, R. T.;
Now London, Conn.; Sayvlllo, L. I.; lona
Island, N. \4; Lake Denmark, N. J.: New
York, N. Y. ; Annapolis, Md.; Yorktown.
\'a ? South Charleston, W. Va.: Charles?
ton, S ?'.; Key?. West. Fla.; Ponsaeola, Fla.;
Xew Orleans, La. Great Lake;., 111.; Brem?
erton, Wash., and Guantanarao. ?"uba. Pro?
posal bianks and oth??r Information may be
obtained upon application ta this office, the
Depot Quartermaster, U. S.'Marine Corps,
?10 Annie Stro??t San Francisco. Cal,, and
i be Commanding Officer or Post Quarter?
master, Marine Barracks, at the stations
named, This office reserves the right to re
|ect any or all bids or parts thereof and t?>
?waive informalities therein. Bi?is . from
regular dealers onlv will be considered.
Schedule No. 3-1922. C. L. SttcCawley,
Brigadier General, ?Th? Quartermaster.
POSTOFFICE DEPARTMENT, WASH
Ington. D. C, April 8. 1921.?Sealed Pro?
posals will be. received at tho office of the
Purchasing Agent for this depai'tnient'until
2 o'clock p. in.. May 0. 1921, for furnish?
ing officia! envelopes and paper registered
package jackets for the Postal Service dur?
ing the term of one year, beginning July 1,
1921, ami of six months beginning July 1,
1921. Blanks for proposals, with specifi?
cations and instructions to bidders, will bo
furnished upon application to the Purchas?
ing Agent. WILL II. HAYS, Postmaster
PROPOSALS WILL BE RECEIVED BY
the Bureau of Supplies and Accounts,
Navy Department, Washington. D. C? un?
til 10 O'clock, a. m.. May 0, 1H?1, for de?
livering macaroni, free balloons and en?
velopes, and until 10 o'clock a. m., May
H>, 1021, for delivering Hour, flannel, elec?
tric wire and cable to the navy yard,
Brooklyn, N. Y., etc. Apply for proposals
to the supply officer, navy yard, Brooklyn,
N. Y., or to the Bureau of Supplies an?l
Accounts. C. .1. PEOPLES, Acting Pay?
master General of the Navy. 4-21-21
STATE OF NEW YORK, OFFICE OF THE
Secretary of State, ss. : ;
This certif?cate, Isused in duplicate, here
by certifies that The Shirley Lac<? & Em- !
broidery Works, Inc.. a domestic stock
corporation, has tiled in this office on this
lSth day of April, 1021, papers for the vol- I
untary dissolution of such corporation un?
der Section 221 of the General Corporation
Law, and that it appears therefrom that
such corporation has complied with said
section in order to be dissolved.
Witness my hand and the seal of -office
of the Secretary of stale, at the City of
Albany, this eighteenth day of April, one
thousand nine hundred and twenty-one.
(Seal.) C. W. TAFT.
Second Deputy Secretary of State.
NOTICE OF DISSOLUTION OF~PART^
NEKS in P.
Notice Is hereby given that Partnership
heretofore existing between S. Hurok and
A. Strok, known as tho "Hurok-Sirok Mu?
sical Bureau," Is dissolved from March 24
1921 A. STROK.
H?tp Wcnte?! ieihiwC-rfc Memrier* Wanted tmvUjnent KftneU.
lilnatiom Wanted B*a?in*m OptioetmtMhis Ftmhke? Roa?? f.o?t. P*n? ,?? KtwuL
LOST, FOUNT! AND MWAM?_^
, LOST?On Sunday! ib?twe?sn ?W* ?**? ?5*
: park av, and the Penna, Blazon, m?
copy Look; valuable only to,ov,?"lrn ,
! eral reward for Its return to Koorn i?
?Murray inn HoteL_. .
LOST- Poodle, apantel. *w* .SS?L^iort
SndJ??drav?:^wa??. SSS?? ??
? 238th st. Klngshrldgc in.'.H. ___
r^r^n" EnstTTn Parkway. ??T?ffiff??
conalatln? of thrae fl??g<>nda w 1"M?h]1
gold* liberal rg-wjp?. Ratarn to w.?.
Sllberateln, 15S7_J^[- Br??oKi^_
Lrt-rT--Pomeranlan. male. IIrM hro*?w*,rtdh
Hunt tf.ll. from 103 Went 73?! sLRow*rn
,,, .,. nankbook No. 408,067. The Or??n
wteH Saving? Bank. 248 Hlxth >; v?v --e;-'
: v.? :-, City Payment ?topped. I I'-"" r
?turn to bank. '_ _?_
i ?LOST Bankbook No 447.188 The Orwj
wich Savings Bank, 246 Sixth ?ve-* N?H
Vork City. Paymtmt atopped. Please r
turn l" bank. ?*_
LOST -Bartkbook No. 260.912, ??*_??'*
Savings Bank; payment stopped. nna?ir
i please return to bank._ _^
"furnished iooms to let
I 89TH 163 EAST?Large room; all Im?
provements; electric; private bouse; ref
T-r? 269 WEST?-arge double suite- con
acting bath; other rooms; excellent
70TH. 27 W.?Large front, nicely turnlshed;
electricity; kitchenette privilege; ?atn,
phon?; $16-|18 week._
S4T3H 820 \V Two bedrooms and Bitting
room two gentlemen; *l? each weekly;
references. Bchuyler 1439. (_
sr.TH ST., ;;4?\V.?Beautifully fu?iished
room, private bath; rnuid service._
')0TH 311 WEST?N??wly renovate" large,
small rooms; $10 up; select references,
I?1ST, 230 W.?Particularly desirable sun
ny well furnished room. Apt. 23.
113TH ST., 404 W.?Large room next to
bath; elevator. Apt. 1. y ._
1'ISTH 414 W.?Southern exposure; at?
tractive; reasonable; kitchen privileges.
154TH, 418 WEST (Near St. Nicholas Av.)
?Large light room, private house; con?
venient to subway, elevated and cars;
J VANDERBILT AV., 507?Near Bergen _ at ;
two largo nicely furnished rooms; light
I housekeeping; also large front room, suit?
able two gentlemen or ladies, with?*use of
jbath; gentiles only. Prospect 1171.
HELP WANTED FEMALE
STENOGRAPHER?Wanted, Gentile ste?
nographer, with several years' law ex?
perience, to act as secretary for senior
partner; must have executive ability an.I
grasp of details; loyalty and ?lesire to bo
useful imperative. G 228, Tribuno.
HOUSEWORKER. general; white; refer?
ences; good home; good outings: Rood
wages. Apartment 56, 320 Central Park
"West, corner 92d st.
HO?SEWOBKER?White; 4 adults; apart?
ment: ?in. Welling, 120 East 34th st.;
YOUNG women to train for nurses; 13
months' course; pay while learning.
"Brooklyn Eye and Ear Hospital. 94 Liv?
ingston st., B'kiyh. N. Y.
COME A^T MINUTE after 5 p. m. for sec?
retarial, bookkeeping, Knglish. accounting.
Phone Beekman- 3>72rt. Night-day. Booklet.
Drake Business .School, Tribune Building;
WANAMAKER BEAUTY SCHOOL,
383 Fifth av.. near 36th st.
I AGENTS wanted to sell our new guaran?
teed waterproof rubber aprons, fast
?house-to-house sailing proposition: your
profit Is over 3>)0*<-. Write qulck^ for full
I particulars or send $1 for sample; will re
! ?und your money if not satisfied. Texas
Specialty Salea Co., 1204% Congress av..
Room 111. llou ton, Tex.
HELP WANTED MALE
OFFICE BOY, age 1<> to 20; intelligent,
good penman, willing to learn; state re?
ligion; wages s;ir. per week. G 228, Tribune'.
SALESMEN to handle imported hair clip?
pers and hardware sue??ialti'-s on com?
mission. Address G 22'.), Tribuno.
LEARN TO BE A CHAUFFEUR?Pleas- :
ant. profitable work; day and evening'
ciasses. Sen?! fo free booklet and visitor's
pass. West Sido Y. M. C. A., 306 W. 57th at. 1
SITUATIONS WANTED FEMALE
CHAMBERMAID, assist waitress; good !
? references. R., Miss Hofmayer's Agency. !
i 10 E*t 43d st., 3d floor; telephone S347
Murray Hill. '
! COOK?American. Protestant; excellent
j city reference; city family only. _., Miss
Hofmayer's Agency, 10 Bust 43d at , :j<i
floor; telephone 8947 Murray Hill.
. DAY W.ORKER, CLEANER OU LAUV
? DRESS?Good, quick worker. D., Miss
: Hofmayer's Agency. 30 East 43d st., 3d
?loor; telephone 8947 Murray Hill
LAUNDRESS'?Swede, excellent laundress
very d?sirable servant. H.. Miss Hof?
mayer's Agency, 10 East 43d St., 3d floor
telephone S947 Murray Hill
NURSE. INFANTS?Scotch trained; young
Infant only; excellent long reeronces.
T., Miss Hofmayer's Ag.-nev, 10 Bust 43d
st., 3d floor; telephone 8947 Murray Hill.
NURSERY GOVERNESS. English: correct
French fluently; children over 4; citv or
?country; moderato wages. H,, Miss Hof?
mayer's Agency. 10 East 43d St., third
?floor. Telephone S944 Murray Hlii
WAITRESS?Equal to butler; citv family ;
excellent references. A\\. Mlas'Hofmav- !
er s Agency, 10 East IS?! st.. 3d floor; tele- ,
phono 8947 Murrav Hill.
SITUATIONS WANTED MALE
OFFrCE MAN. 23, college trained, typist, !
tour years' practical experience, desires
position; integrity. Address GUIS Tribune, i
BUTLER, with or without parlormaid. T
Miss Hofmayer'a Agency, 10 East 43d st,
id floor; telephone *:M7 Murray Hill.
MAX, USEFUL?Young Frenchman: inside
or outsiile work; very willing. B.. Miss
Hofmayers Agency. 10 E?.*t 43d st., 3d
floor; tel. 8947 Murray Hill
14-IAE WIRE residing In .Ohicago, seeks
I connection with reputafle N'.-w York
organization as Chicago orTMidwest repre
I sentative;.commission basia. Write Thomas i
? C. Kyle, 3210 Warren av.. Chicago, 111.
COUPLE?Irish; young, neat, willing; vlKfe !
cook, house, chambermaid, waitress; man
useful in house; $ir?0; countrv. Wettler'a
Agency, 18 AV. -13d. Murray Hill 494_.
COUPLE American, experienced, neat, will- !
ing, pleasing personality: wife cook,!
house, chambermaid, waitress, no laundry
man good chauffeur, house, garden; like to
bring girl of 0 years along; $*Ui5: .country
4^|oUor ? Agency. 18 W. 4*Jd. Murray Hilli
COUPLE, Scotch, capable, neat, willing
? wife, house chamber work; man. house!
^Lm";. *?0d r?ference; ?110; country
I-II 404- Asency*~1* W. 4;?d st. Murray
CIoi>n|FF^;.rotn?r repairs; r.eat, ?ffl.
l?l W 135th references. John AVoord?.
SITUATIONS WANTED MALE
-r-i j.;. Hungarian, expw ??-!. e?^
reference?, neat, ,,,.?.
?'"?keeper: tn?,n butler; like to *.C.
daughter of nln? along | 50 countr!
"i',?4l,?Wr'H Agency, 18 W. ?. 4 Marri
Diamends. Jewel' Etc!,
DIAMOND? bought ?nn sol?! for r?.h frft
Individual* or estates. BENNETT 1?
Bro?dwaJ>. 2d floor *"
Dogs, Cats, Birds, Poultry, ett.
AMERICA'S PIONEER DOO MEDICI?*?
BOOK ON DOG DISEASES
And How to Feed
Mailed fro? to any address
by the Au'hor
H. CLAY GLOVER CO.. INC
11? WEST 3JST ST., NEW FORK. '
registered ? took : p? rfectly hea ?
HILL. 69 r-7. ?4th st.; pboi
GBNUINB IMPORTED READY-TO-WB?H
Men's S"ft Hats, sizes from 6 \ to 7\'
We are ofTerlng these, absolut?
??-ample? at cost price, |7.00.
Ity hat obtainable. Fast c
1.700, Tribune Building.
WE PAY highest pries for fur
piano?, antique?, brl . ,:S ?r.'
OABAY, 88 s .
ture, rugs, planos, etc. MAURI
University pi. Phone 31
Pianos and Musical Instruments
STEINWAY. PIANOLA. BABY 7
i Grands and Uprights. Mas a Ham!
? Baby Grand an?? Upright, Oral
? Player Pianos for
! Klmberlin, 117 East S4th;
Painting and Paperhanging
PAINTER, pape.-hanger; best work, low??
prices. Lerner 403 W. 19th
I WHOLESALER selling at retail better
grade Jersey suits at flS; taffeta, C?n.
? ton crepe dresses, (16 7:
, ail sizes. 47 W. 24th St
MIMEOGRAPH, practica?) new. New
York Letter Co.
The American Institut
New York, quartei Thursday,
May Eth. 13D1, 7 p. i . Park Ave I
OSCAR W. EHKHuR.V .-? i
BABCOCK, SAMUEL D ?THE PEOPLE
of the State of New York, by th? Gra.
of God, Free an?! Independen! * ? Am
M. Babcock, Henry Rogers Winthrop an?
Woodward Babcock, as executors
Last Will and Testament of Henry D
Babcock, d'-ceased. Woodward Babcoes
administrator of the estate of ?Sam : D
Babcock jr. Wobdward Babcock, VII ? W
Winthrop. Richard V. Babcock, Willi n P
Dixon and William H Dixon, a: ex? <
of the Last Will and Testament of ?
14 Dixon deceased, William P
Eveh-na D. Stevens, William H. Dixon,
Courtlandt P. Dixon 2?r7 Emit;
Elizabeth C. Dodge, Lallan L. Lord,
beth Bab. o? k, Maria Babcock, Kato
cock, Fanny M. Murray, Virginia Murray
Bacon, Henry A. Murray ?r.. Ce - :
ray, Byam K. Steven? William D. : I
? Elizabeth L. Dodge, Em ly F. Dodge
Dodge, William P. Dixon y. . Barbar.?
Dixon, Henry D. Babcock 2?!. B..rb,iri Baa
cock. Alice Winthrop, Daniel Lard, For
d ?? !>. Lord, Josephine Murray, Alexandra
Ba? > r., Virginia Bacon, Martha Bacon
Courtlandt P. Dixon jr. and Lawren e
Dixon, .and to all persons nterested a?
creditors, legatees, next of kin or othei
?vise, ir the Estate of Samuel D. Babco?k.
deceased, who at the time of his de-ith v.-a*
a resident of the County of .\4 v, York, semi
Upon the petition of William P Dixon
at 20 ' ? ? 40th Street, and Henry
A. Murray, residing at ::*> West Isl Street,
both of the Ho: ou.-ii of Ma)
'ounty and State of New York, you and
each of :? ??-j ar.? hereby o!t?<i t ? show rau??
before the Surrogates' Court of New York
County, held at the ?tali of Records, In th*
County of-Now York, on the 0th 'lay of
May. 1921. at half-past ten o'clock :n th?
forenoon of that day. why the Third ac?
count of proceedings of Will !'. Dixon
and Henry A. Murray, as s ?- ."ing execu?
tors 6? and trustees und? r the Last Will
and Testament of said d-ceas-.-d. sliouiti
not bo judicially settled.
In testimony whereof We have cauaed
the Seal of the Surrogates' ? ourt <>f the
said County of New York to ba hereunto
K.Tixed. Witness, Honorable John P'. Co
halan, a Surrogate of our said County, ar
the County of New 14 day of
March, in the year of our Lord one thou?
sand nine- hundr-'d ar?; twent ?ne
< Seal.- ) D A NIEL, J I ?O W ! ? N >?' V.
ci?rk of the Surrog Ltes' Court.
JABISII HOLMES, Atton i for Peti?
tioners, 26 Liberty SI ol
Manhattan, City of New York X. Y.
CHANGE OF NAME
TO THE STOCKHOLDERS OF PREMONT
& Company, Inc.:
Take notice th it at a spe
held on ?he 21st <!.?.?
offices of Froment ,<- Companv 4
cated at L'a West 44th -
Manhattan. New York City, al 7! p. B??
sala meeting was call? t to ?
notice sent to the stockholders, p
in The New York Tail.-,,; '????> for
two successive weeks.
That upon motion duly n i
and carried a vote was ? ?
Resolved, That the Fr - mpany.
Inc., chancre its na mo to
Corporation, as the nam. " i'1
tension Corporation ?'ill bettei exp
business purposes for whl
was organized and will
ness operations. Thai t
secretary of the corpora i
and Instructed ara! her?
and Instructed to ?
cert ?neat.?s, as provld? ?I I
such other steps as ma
carry out and effectual
purposes of this r?solu
Tb.-reupr.il. all '
and voting, represent))-.?.- ?? ? 9.1
least two-thirds of the
Fremont it Cpmpany, 4
of sue!', resolution, and no sto?
voted against us adoption
such resolution was ?.' ily ad
TERESE r. 4 ?
?N ACCORDANCE WITH THE
sions of law. there hfiv.n du?
charges for which the undert
bla Storage Wareh?.. ses"i
as warehouseman on the
described, and due not! ?
given to all parties known to
terest therein, and the time
such notice for payment of
having expired th? ?? wli
auction at Nos. <>?> and 62 '?"? -'
New York City, on Saturday, M ?
beginning at 10:30 a. m .
each and every Saturdaj
nlng at the same hour, until
sold, to wit: Household Goo?
Effects as follows: Beds
rea us. Chiffoniers. Desks. ^
Hat Trees, Sowing M .
Couches. ?7hina. Glassware ai I oi
sonal effects held for the a?
Mrs. Charles L Ftsh. All
in said Columbia storage Wai ?
goods will be on exhlbll
and place of sale and on the
each day of sale. ...
? COLUMBIA STORAGE WARED
Office, 140 Columbus A.
New York. April 10th, 1921.
TO ALL WHOM IT MAY CO
it known that on th? 20th da} f ???*>
heard, the corporation now known ?n pri?
son & Benimm, Inc., will prissent to ?'??
Supreme Court in New York Counts a j?
titlon requesting permission to
name of the corporation to G?sorge A ??<?""?;
son Company, Inc., and according to ? 4
tlon ftt>, etc.. this notice will! apP'
tliree c?>nBecutlve weeks.
For the Corporation.
21 Park Row. New 1 ?^
PLEASE TAKE NOTICE THAT T. WIL
Ham Jacobus. Auctioneer, ?sill
public auction to the highest bid
packages o? old rags on the 4 4? day <?
Mav. 1?21 at 11 a. in Sai?? to b-4h?h' V
138th St. and Mott Ave.. Borough of Hr??n?.
N'-?v York City. Said prop-":? " ?? M ??
for the account of ?rhon ?noer?