Newspaper Page Text
\ College Preparatory Schooi
i '<n 5m*tl ?."la?.??? mea? ele*?
p*rsoml attention. Kvery aov rs
:..<?<?# every day.
I *<?> CiMt????l*d Kq-ipnteflt. Bwtrn
J "r*>}r?r pool, "tonale court* outdoor
' and irxi.Kir ?ryrnreajtiumt?, athletic
<s,oorj volumen Horary ad
|. joSnin? ?5Ud}' ba.li, <??!'<
. game roo?), ?urjr.y classroom?.
<S> Afternoon pr??gr*?w 'optjpn
:.eep?-b?y buiy at werk. and
' p.?y BfttS S P. M.
L?XTT8D tf'tjfi BevSr
TltOfcf AS IIKMKNWAV, He*-4i*_??ter
Wert HM? T. M,vC. A.
?S?8 W. STflt 8t., X, Y. Circle _o?e.
^13 West Eighty-third St.
'*Fmtn Primary to Cottage"
48d rear begin? September ?Stti.
?i>f Ir preparation for ?11 colleges
Snrt 'W r-t Fotnt or Annapolis and lor
u?lne?? We. Small, classe?, lnriti
?.??dua! instruction. Large swim
t?iins; pool, eytnnaslum building, roof
May ground?all on premises. Regu
}?t'.(! athletic? and recreation. Pu
iJerv(?ion from S:S0 A. M to ? P W.
? .i Afternoon Outing Clscaes
Headmaster ct school every morning.
BOi IS I?. KAY. Ph. O.. HfrulniUftter
Telephone Schuylsr 4838
DAV AMD KVKN1N0 DEPT?.
mapYork?IZ Park A??., bat. 28 A 39 81a.
?POBktm?Corner rYaoklta Mid Jefferson Anuota
SPECIALLY PREPARES POR
?bs WEST POINT on. ANNAPOLIS
Saa4 tot OuJo? and "Soere? In Bearentt Eiini."
?Fa!! Term Begins Sept, t8
* it East 3i*t St., N. Y. City.
Bearding and Day School, Primary to
Po?t-Gr*duale, Co: lege Preparatory,
Academic, Secretarial and Special
Courses. Music, outdoor Athletics.
66th Year Begins Oct. 3rd, 1922.
3.1? Vast 88th tit. Hchuyler f>'.i8,"
S'?HOOl.. CERTIFICATES for 27 COL
I.E(i*E?. BU? CONNBCTIOKS with East
Bide] >>UTJNG CLASSES.
31, Year? Under Personal Direction o? !
N. ARCHIBALD SHAW.
MR CARPENTER'S CUSSES ?2*.
\?* The Carpenter School
'.Vest End Ave., near 74th fet. i
23d year begins October 2nd
Primary to college. Outdoor exercises
dally, ! :it) to 4. all winter. Manual training
ColMe & Kvgents. Wesl Point * Ani'spolls. Mil yr.
Makes u study of the individual student.
FAIX TERM BEGINN M?PT. 25.
||9 WEST END AVE, (AT 1W> ST.) *
Ftfr Girl?. Kindergarten. E'ementary.
HI?-h School. Catalogue. Telephone River
eld?; C?-iO. Boy? through Fourth Grade.
Opens October 2nd.
Kindergarten. C-yr, etem. course for boya.
ifirlj, .lunloi' Sr Senior high for siria only.
?2? Weat lUth St. Phone Cathedral 1109.
MRS. PKAHURY'S CLASSES FOP. GIRLS.
A l-chool for Individual Training.
65 Central Park West.
Opens Oct. 6, 1922.
BCHOOL. 62 WEST 45th STREET
Secretarial training, Individual In
?tructlon. Register now. Studonu
under sixteen not admitted.
THE WASHINGTON SCHOOL
For Children of Superior Mental Abilitv
ties*. C. Mlnurd. Ildm.. 17 E. SOtli St., N. T. C.
N?^\oy3p A??cr?oon and
T iCl i Evcnin8 Schaoh
JSWuCXKW ?? ""*:.. -c"
ilWCiW'^/***^"',?"-**?? opens October J.
Three years' course. "Dwrtfht Method" t:
Instruction, malting pr?-etrtinent the Study
?f Lean! Prlsiflple? and th? Ke*soo_ ther?.
tor. Hecord of graduatesi notabi?. Send
(or catalogue to ?EOKO. t.'UASE, Dean.
115 W. 2JM St.. N. Y. Cltj,
303 Washlnaten $;.
Brooklyn. N. Y,
Monti ay. Sept. 21.
MORNING. AFTERNOON A EVENING SESSIONS
?END FOB CATALOGUE TvfcOIHTliB NOW
SUPREME COURT. NEW YORK COUNTY.-.
Rudolf Zsitny, plaintiff, agalnttt liona Gut
tercslk Zaitny, defendant.??urumon?.?Action
tor ?n absolute dlvoice.
To the abovo named defendant:
You are hereby summoned to an.if.-er th?
?oropliilnt In this action, unvl to 8?rvo a copy
?f your answer on the plaintiff'? attorney
uithfn twenty days after the service of this j
kumnwni, exclusive of J.he day of service. \
and in ca?<) of your failure to appear or
answer, Juderoent will l>? taken agaln"t you
by d"fault for tht relief?? dumaitdod in me
Dated New York, Stay 8. IMS.
Attorney for Plaintiff.
Offle? and Poet Office address. No 200 Fifth
Avenue, Borough of Mur ?altan. Clly er
To liona Guttercslk 7?ltny:
Th? foregoing summons 1? serven upon :-f.':
by publication, pursuant to an order of Hoz>
MraMB William P. Burr, a J>i??l<-e of tM
Supreme Court of the Stale of New. Vori?
dated i tie 8:h day of Aur-i*t. J'?2i!, and d?i?
f.led with lhe complaint in tins offi?? of th*
Clerls of the Cbucty of New Yor?, at th?
t.'ounty Court Houae, ir. th* !??>ro?i[n of Man?
hattan, City, t'o'inty and St-t? of New Twit.
Dated New York. August ?. 1*22.
Attorwy for Pi
Offle? and Poit Ofttce aiMre*?. No, ?*S Fifth
Avenue. Tiorougti or Maah?tt*n.
__*___^_., .,.,. i
3X pi RMAX! !, <?)? -, . <..K1/EH >i*
Uatiofable JOHN !'. nuuUN, * Sarro
?ate.of the Ceunty of New Tork, K
le hereby giic:i |_ ,,,i i^-rnon? n*vin? i
. ?alms against ANNIE t". .'JVDK.
fbe County of New Vorn ?? pre- :
Bt-nt tiie same, with ? -of, te
the ?ub?cnber?, at tsteir plaue of trans*':'.
lng tFueinens. at the ofBca of "at
* CHt-tBN, tl;eir at lorn".-, i. _' No 12? :
City of New Tork, titate o? New ?o.-k. o?, '?
or bafore th.- i*t <iny of February, l?J5
Datid New York, the U?th day of ,'?. ,
JAMES HA/.KN HTDE,
HENRY J. Hf?'?'K
Af-KXANDBft & GRBKN, Attorney? for j
. OSlc? and P. O. Addr???, ;
St? I) road ?ray, Borough o? lian bau*?, i
N>-r York City.
CRAG!-- WTL,J_A?t>?IN PimSlT.
AN '.'kDKK of Honorab!?
?HA1.AN.'? Su>ro?t?te of th* ?
of :\vvr York, 'NCTrTJCB t? Uereb;
i,lv?>?? n ?!i peraon? iiavin? claim* a?rala?t
Mary Wiliar4 Crag-iff. lat? of the County
of Ne-.v York, deceased, to present '.he earn?
>u'-h<r? thereof to tn? ?ubscrib'T'?,
at th^'r pi*?-? cf *ran?*cilr?g busin??? at th?
Bf?lr<- of r,s*fl?t>n ft Haughwout, their ?t- :
2 Rector Streot, Bfrough o?
'"Ity of New Tork, on or J
? the St* .I*y of January. ii>^:'..
I,gWl.f ?:. -t'ARROWE. UIU1A-I vrih
OR AGIN, Executor?. Dated New ;
>e Atn /lav of lune, 1921. :
* 8. Ai.'GHWoLT, Atl?rney. for
>r? ??b*f ce anfl P. O. Add*??*. 2j
?t?*tc# Btr*?r. Borougft o? MaB&iKta?. City
And Blaze on
Bolshevist Crew of Liner
Philadelphia Mutinied at I
?Seo, Attacked Captain and j
Fired Ship, Ofiftcers Say'
Vessel Beached at Naples
Italian Marines Sent Aboard
to Subdue and Jail Men;
She Is Libeled for Debt
A tale of the sea teeming with terror
j was unfolded dramatically yesterday
aboard the Anchor liner Cameronia,
from the Mediterranean, by officers and
men of the old American liner Phila?
delphia, which was burned and beached
and libelled for debt in the Bay of
Naples last month.
She left this port with a polyglot
crew, many of them Bolshevists nnd
I. W. W.'s ? chronic dissenters ? and
from the moment ehe cleared Sandy
Hook discipline was thrown to the four
winds. It was hard sledding for the
passenger complement, which was made
up of American tourists traveling
cheap, the majority of them being
young women. ?.
After days of mutiny, general riots,
fights and debauches on the part of the
rebellious crew the vessel was set afire
and subsequently beached in the port
of Naples. Then she was seized for
debt and the crew put behind bars
ashore by the Italian police. Before
the troublesome days ended an Italian
Warship had to land marines aboard to
j save lifo and property.
Crew Returned Here
Captain William MacLeod, master of
i the Philadelphia, his stafT of officers
j and those of the crew v.-ho elected to
I return to New York wore put aboard
? the Cameronia by the American Consul
i and sent back as distressed seamen.
When the vessel docked yesterday
; Captain MacLeod made light of his
? vicissitudes, but his staff, who, from
| their talk, were not in sympathy with
j the behavior of the skipper, told the
| story in detail from the time the
trouble began until the Italian govern
! nient stepped in and put an end to it.
The Philadelphia's officers who to?
gether pieced out the narrative were
?I. D. Irvine, puiser, well known in the
Atlantic trade; Leon Spencer, assistant
purser, and' Dr. M. F. Mabardi, the
According to Spencer the vessel was
beset with all the difficulties attending
the launching of a new service, for it
was the Philadelphia's first trip with
the American and Naples Steamship
Company. He said the guarantee en?
gineer went down to his engines on
Sunday, the day the vessel sailed, nn?t
stayed there until Wednesday. With?
out hfs persistence in handling the
men of the fireroom and engine room
th? vessel never would have reached
Consorted With Passengers
The officers sai?) the. ship was
flooded with I. W. W. literature and
that a Bolshevist bent was manifest
?fl^th nearly all of the crew except a
few college students, but even they
were prone to breaches of discipline
by consorting and drinkifrg with cabin
passengers when off watch. There
were many young college women in
'the ship's cabin accommodations and
in the evening the students in the !
crew would doff their jeans and "doll j
up in their best clothes and mix in |
with the passengers."
The Philadelphia was in need of re?
pairs when she arrived at Naples, and
after these were made the contractors
demanded payment, which was not
forthcoming. On AugUBt 20 the skipper
was informed that the ship would be
libelled on August 22 ami that the
crew would have to leave her.
The big conflict of the troublesome
journey occurred that night. Some
linen started down the gangway to be
laundered nshore when the second offi?
cer ordered tho men carrying it to put
the bags on the bridge. The crew took
this as an affront and, angered, over
having to leave the ship, mussed up
forward and called upon the skipper to
deliver the chief steward into their
hands, as he was the man they said
who had treated them rough.
Steward Put in Brig
Their prospective victim could not be
found, but when the second steward
came forward protesting that he had i
wronged no one, the frenzied men,
whose hate was augmented with liquor, !
rushed for the man, but befo? they i
could get him Captain MacLeod stopped i
them, saying: "Stop! Leave him to
me!" The skipper had the man put
into the brig. He said later he did this?1
to protect him frbm the crew.
The next night the ship's plumber,
drunk and sullen, led a mob of the
Bolshevist crew forward to get the
???ipper. The plumber brandished <\
pistol when ho caught sight of Mac?
Leod, but the latter saw him, first an?},
rushing into the chart room for his
own gin, frightened the man away.
The mischief makers then went be?
low and started fires in three sections
of the ship. It looked as if the vessel
would be burned to the water's edge,
but officers and a few loyal men of the
crew got the lire under control.
The crew finally was subdued by
marines from the Italian battleship
Duilo and later locked in jail ashore.
Captain MacLeod was accompanied by
his wife and two children, but nonq
Investigate (lause of Steam
Scalding Workmen to Death
An investigation was conducted yeo
terday into the deaths Wednesday
night at Bogota, N. J., of two em- j
p'loyees of the Continental Paper Com- ?
peny there. The employees were Ar?
thur Van Ohlen and Edward Howlo
wiriski, both of whom were scalded to :
death by steam under boilers at the
plant. They had been sent into the :
steam pit under the boilers to clean '
out the steam traps.
When the steam was turned on in I
Lieut. Belvin Maynard
The "Flying Parson," who teas
killed when his plane crashed
during, a tail spin at the Rutland,
Vt., fair yesterday. Two other
aviators in the machine tvith
him also lost their lives.
one of the traps after it. had been
cleaned, an opening of an inch or two
wai left, '?'? was said, and steam poured
\\ i-.rr.-i- .,,, ?;,(. ? tvn workmen.
One of 4 Killed
At Vermont Fair
(Continued tram p?as en?)
rangements here. Lieutenant Wood
and Lieutenant Maynard wero both
sons of ministers and the latter him?
self was an ordained Boptist preacher.
Death Plane Feil! Before
Hpcctal ni'patch to The Tribuns
LYNN, Mass., Sept. 7,?Tho plane in
which Maynard and his companions feil
to thoir death was owned by Alfonso
Vallaire, of Lynn, Six weeks ago this
samo machine, with two occupants,
while flying in the vicinity of Revere
Beach, fell to the Shore Boulevard
onto a passing automobile, wrecking the
latter and badly damaging the plane.
It was stated that engine trouble was
the cause of the crash.
Maynard left tho Saugus Flying Field,
nenr Lynn, for Rutland, Vt., in this
plane, accompanied by Edward Twoth
blay, a "stunt flyer," well known hero,
and John Rolando, a mechanician, of 5
Forrest Avenue, Lynn.
Henry A. "Daredevil" Smith, the par?
achute jumper, who met his death at
Rutland a few hours following the air
plane disaster, lived nt Cliftondale. i
Mass. He was thirty years old, Angle, '
the son of Mr. and Mrs. William A.
Smith. He had been a balloonist near-1
ly ten years.
Was Student When War Began
When the United States went to !
war with Germany Maynard was a !
student in the Wake Forest Theolog?
ical Seminary,'a Baptist institution at!
Raleigh. N. 0. At commencement time ?
in Juno he went into the army, enlist- ?
ir.g as a private, and soon was sent. '
Srae latgest selling
in the world
For Sale [at
17 black degrees
and 3 copying.
American Lead Pcnci! Co.
220 Fifth Ave. f N. Y.
Write for boolfletonpeBciU.pennoIders,eraser?,
VENUS Everpointed and VENUS Tfain Leads.
tel being erected
at 114-122 E.
52nd Street, se
sue of Columbia
Your Money Can
Earn High Wages
There is no satisfaction in life so deep as that enjoyed
in building a competence. To begin is not difficult. You
commit yourself to save a few dollars a week to pay
gradually for a Columbia First Mortgage Bond. From
the day it is saved each dollar begins to earn a high wage.
The first Bond helps to pay for the second. Two Bonds
will pay for the third, and so on until you fase a future
freed fro\n the dread of dependence.
Columbia First Mortgage Bonds are considered by
competent financial authorities to be one of the sound?
est and safest forms of investment that has ever been
The unique CoIumbiaSystem providesautomaticallyand
absolutely for the payment both of interest and principal.
Fach month the borrower must make a payment cov?
ering interest charges and also providing for the repay?
ment of a substantial portion of the mortgage. A
Columbia Mortgage is placed only on the finest and
most profitable type of new apartment house or office
building, situated in the fastest growing sections of New
York City. No sounder security for a mortgage exists.
A Columbia First Mortgage Bond is simply a part of
such a mortgage and enjoys all of its privileges and
Columbia First Mortgage Bonds are obtainable for
$1,000, $500, and $100,. earning b%. per cent interest.
When you buy it you can arrange to have the Bond re?
paid in a certain year. Normal Federal Income Tax is
paid by the borrower. A convenient method of paying
for the Bond is "provided.
Drop in and let us talk over this whole subject. Let
us explain the many protections surrounding these ab?
solutely safe Bonds. Or, if you prefer, telephone or writg.
Send for Circular J-3
Columbia Mortgage Company
Columbia Mortgage Company Building
4 East 43rd St., New York Telephone Vanderbilt 0340
and Kent secure
Thi? splendid Apartment House
is being erected at 103 East 63id
Street in the heart ?f the exclusive
ParL Avenue section. Land,build?
ing and rent constitute the abso?
lutely sound security for an issue of
bearing SYjffo interest
He rose rapidly in the aviation serv?
ice and was commissioned a lieutenant.
Ho showed such aptitude for the air
that he was designated i reserve mili?
tary aviator, a coveted distinction, and
shortly afterward was appointed chlaf
test pilot at the big air base of the A.
K. F., at Ramorantin, France. There,
in that dangerous capacity, ho flew
hundreds of machines ,jf every typ??.
While at Romorantin he gained public
note by setting a world's loop-the-loop
record, turning over 8?S time? without
Coming home after seventeen months
Sn France M?ynard was made chief
test pilot at Hazeihurst Field, L. I.
In August, 1919, he won the New
York to-Torontoand-retum air derby, |
speeding over the 1,040-mii?* courne at
an averago rate of IBS.8 miles an hour.!
Two months latar ha won the round- i
trip transcontinental derby, in which ?
sixty-four of the crick aviators of the
nation t**ri enter??! His elapse* h**?
wa* nine day?, four hour?, tw?rt* ?
minutes ?nd five aeeonda, ?and h's n*i
tlm* about forty-nine hours and il*?*
five minutes. a '"W
Since his dlacliarM eight**?
ago Maynsrd has been in Cn*m?;??
aerial photography work, ialnr T
Queens Borough with his wi?*? , *
four children, who wore ?t home ^
news of the tragic fall at rtutlaad ??2
to day. "??
t ' \ -?V-X.*!,?**: .
. , \ ??.-a-.- ?7jv.?j">
^ JS* ? : ''??'i,'1' /:lr **?-',
Commercial banking is in the very warp
and woof of modern business. At almost
every stage of all important transactions
the services and co-operation of a bank
The Bankers Trust Company has its place
with other strong institutions in the
banking arrangements of many of the
most important commercial and industrial
enterprises in New York and elsewhere.
Offering everything in the way of finan?
cial service and co-operation that is needed
by any business, large or small, this
Company seeks the accounts of concerns
and individuals desiring dependable bank?
ing service and willing to do their part
to make a connection with us mutually
Downtown Oflice: 16 Wall St.
^?? Fifth Avenue Office: at 42nd St.
Fifty-seventh Street Office: At Madison Ave*
Paris Office: 3 and 5 Place Vend?me
RECEIVERS' AUCTION SALE
Land, Buildings, Machinery, Inventories, Patents, Good Will,
Accounts Receivable, Cash, Etc.
EMPIRE TIRE & RUBBER CORPORATION, TRENTON, ?U.
By order of Hon. J. L. Bodine, Judge of the United States District Court. District of New Tmev,
dated July 10, 1922: ... l
The receivers, Arthur H. Wood and C. Edw. Murray, Jr., are authorised and directed to *tt
at public auction, free of all encumbrance and subject to confirmation of this Court, the land,
buildings, equipment, fixtures, machinery, patents, good will, accounts receivable, money 'in hand or (I
upon deposit, also all merchandise, raw or in process, finished goods and all contracts of the Empire Tire
and Rubber Corporation, on Wednesday, the thirteenth day of September, 1922, at eleven o'clock in
BUSINESS?The manufacture of automobile tires and
inner tubes, also a large variety of mechanical rubber
goods including hose, belting, packing, matting, etc.
LAND?Approximately 16 acres, with railroad siding
and switching facilities.
BUILDINGS?Contain 235,000 sq. ft. of floor apace,
consisting of 45 buildings of brick, timber and steel
MACHINERY?Complete mechanical equipment of
mille, calender*, molds, vulcanirera, and all other
machinery required for the manufacture of the various
linea specified, with power plant consisting of boiler?,
engines, generators, motors, pumpa, compressor?, etc..
INVENTORIES?Raw materials consisting of crude
rubber, duck, coal, chemicals, aupplies, etc., al*o -work
in process of manufacture and all finished merchan?
dise. The purchaser to assume all ?contracts for pur?
chase of material.
The real estate and its appurtenances, equipment and fixtures* will first be offer?* for ?ale
separately, and the remaining property will then be offered -for sale. All of the said real orooertv
and said remaining property m the hands of the Receivers will be offered for sale aTan miren* and
as a going concern. , "" w**** ** ?
No bid shall be considered for the real estate, appurtenances, equipment and plant, nor of the
property ? a going concern m its entirety, unless the proposed bidder shall havl d7^s?t?d w rh
the Receivers by twelve o clock noon of the day preceding the sale a certified chS W One Hun?
dred Thousand Dollars ($100,000), such certified check to be upon a banker trusTcompany ap?
proved by the Receivers and to be made to their order. And nobid will be\on??de?ed for Z
personal property alone unless theproposed bidder shall similarly deposit a certified check for One
Hundred Thousand Dollars ($100,000) wbch deposit will be returned to the tXcceSfui bidder
upon the final rejection of hp bid, and the deposit of the successful bidder to be applied on account
of the purchase price or held as secunty for the performance by the bidder or bidders o? tht?Z o?
the accepted bid, or subject to such other proper use as the Court may .determine. '
All the above assets are now ready for inspection. For any-further information, PW write the
Receivers, care of the Empire Tire and Rubber Corporation, Trenton, New Jersey.
WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 13th
AT TRENTON, NEW JERSEY
W. Holt Apgar,
Trenton, N. J.
Robert B. Honeyman.
61 Broadway, N. Y.
Arthur H. Wood,
C. Edw. Murray, Jr.