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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, October 15, 1922, Image 1

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Vol. LXXXH No. 27,727
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First to Last?the Truth: News
Editorials ? A dvertisements
PAGES-PART I (Including Sporn),
Shower? to-day and probably to-aior-**
row; little change In tamper*. {
taro; east winds
ra?i Ik-p-M-. m Va?? B?b?
* * t?
FIVE CENTS ^?JZ^kZ?1*" I ?S__?
Jowa Is Victor
Over Yale by
fc Score of 6-0
%j&md Parkin, Quarter?
back of Hawkeye Eleven,
Stars With Dash Around
End for a Touchdown
Blue F^ward Pass
Fails Many Time?
86,000 Look On as Team
of Howard Jones Wins
Fhyt East - West Clash
By Grantland Rice
NEW HAVEN, Conn., Oct. '14.-~The
Coyote licked the Bulldog. Let the
nature experts recoil if they -will from
this bald statement, but we have 38,000
Witnesses to prove our case.
The ?oyote licked the Bulldog by
HM.ing ^:,s tons""-1"8 out and then
' matching his gameness with a West?
ern courage that refused to bend or
The intersectional championship re
toain? in the Jones family, but it be?
longs to the Howard section of the
elan. For Iowa to-day beat Yale 6 to 0
in Iowa's first visit east of the fertile;
*ide-.preading Western plains.
The sky above the battlefield w'aa
gray and somber, but it was no grayer
than Yale's once sturdy blue, which to?
day was dull and colorless. Where the
Yale line from tackle to tackle, with
the brilliant Mallory backing up, held
with admirable skill and power, the
Yale attack was lost in the fog, minus
(peed, power or deception, that in the
first, two periods gained but twelve
yards on fourteen plays.
Parkin Is the Star
It was through the weak, inefficient
attack that the Coyote beat the Bulldog,
Bnd a rising young star from East
"Waterloo, Iowa, with speed ^n his feet,
Cwer in his legs and a sudden shimmy
his advance, left -be blue sagging
dreamily beneath the gold and black
t? the invading West.
The rising young star from East
Waterloo, Iowa, who after the manner
el the Coyote ran the Bulldog's tongne
tot of his throat was Leland Parkin,
ttt Hawkeye quarter. All around the
t??oowl and along the roads that led
iron New Haven there were countless
?pi which read: "No Parkin' Here."
??re was no such sign back of the
&?4 goal line, where it belonged above
?fl other places. This fatal errpr cost
hk the game, for in the secend quar?
ter Parkin parked the ball just six
leches over the Yale goal line, after
?ir-?np* Mike Eddy with a swift, twist
f .feg dash for eight yards at the moat.
. ??tiea' point of the day.
li Tho aecond period opened with Iowa
ioMing'the ball on Yale's 18-yard line,
largely through the brilliant ground
"gaining ability of Leland Parkin, now
thi pride of East Waterloo, Iowa City
fed oil points west of Pittsburgh.. i
? Parkin, a big, fast quarterback, play?
ing his first year, had dore more than
ni share of lugging the ball this far
?long by ripping through the Yale de?
fense with exceptional spe?;d and still
?ore exceptional deception. He had
been a thorn in Bulldog fleah. He had
proved that a Coyote can rot only run
the legs off a Bulldog, but that he can
also drive him back in a pinch.
Play Ib Around Eddy
, From the eighteen-yard line Parkin
and Locke together had carried the
ball to Yale's four-yard line when an
offside penalty set the Hawkeyes back
a most important five yards. The
Western rush looked stopped. Yale's
tension relaxed. The Bulldog licked
his chops and the Blue cheering sec?
tion got ready for its triumphant
cheer, the battle howl that follows
iCcntlnue- on page nineteen)
-.-??' , t
Results of College
y Football Contests
Iowa, S; Tale, 9.
Princeton, 10; Colgate. 0.
Harvard. 13; Bowrioln, ?.
M>?t l'oint, 39; Alabama Poly, ?.
lV>lui_bia, 10; Wfsleyr?n, ?.
jVown, (i; .-fracase, 0. ?
Bat?, 1; Colby, 7.
AnnnpoLiN 14; Hucknell, 7.
Hobart. 2*0; N. Y. V., 0^
remit.? hania, 12; Maryland, 0.
Korbester, 1; Westminster, 0.
La?.-?jett.-, 62; Mnlilenberg, 0.
Rrjissiilarr. 20; St.. Lawrence, 0.
Exetrr, 20; Yale l-rwiimen, 0.
f'-wsr?to\v!i. 31; Cincinnati V., 0.
west Virginia, 9; Pittsburgh, 8.
??ine, Xi-, Norv/lch, 0. '
?as?. Ajrjfie?., 23; Worcester Te-oh, ?.
Dartmouth. 21; Middlebury, 6.
-"WlK-rKt. IS; Union, 0.
Allegheny, '1; Niagara, 0.
Jjttjsbr ;. T; Susquehanna, ?.
?? svf ., ; Carnegie Tech, 7.
i"?i*J 1 -.averford, 14.
\pnagx d. 54; Conn. Angles, 7.
??moni, 7 Boston U., 0.
Penn ?tat? sg; l>banoti Valley, ?.
JWboljc n , 7. Washington College, 8.
*?*>, 13; Buffalo, 3.
?lcklnson, 27. Suarthmore- 7.
?-and -M., 48; >M. St. Mary's, 0.
?orn?U. 68; New Hampshire State, 7.
?"jeer*. 13; Leliigh, 7.
Hethany, 14 ; Grove City. 0.
Albriffht. 13; Pen? Military; 6.
S*,'.e,>s. <>: Hamilton, 0.
gwly Cross, 14; Villano va, 0.
2_f>?/?l Freshmen, 0: Andover, 0.
?vndene., College, 16; C. C. K. V- 7.
S^Kw>n Teeh. 27; Mechanics Institute, 0.
IWt?. 6; William?, 0.
feourl 6; Ames, 8.
g*fe. ?! Kamoa, 0.
ffl"?'- JO; Illinois, 7.
&?**"-. 20: Indiana, 2.
ESJ?'- 27 ! Case, 0.
g?fe V ?.me. 20: Purdue, 0.
BC?*. ': ?*s Moines. 6.
Wi-Jr.*1 ; 20i So,ith ?ahota Aggie?, 8.
Stesl-i/ ?-, Michigan Aggles/A.
|g??_8t_t<_ 14. obwrlin. S.
CtUel-r0"' ,5; -"?Melberg, 0
?on _ ?.?.Iowa Wesleyan,
??"^eyan? 3: Augustan?, ?.
fkZpj St. Louis University, t
' 4M?_Li?ntv-erwlty. 0; Alma College, v
Vmir^F'J'V. Western Reserve. ?.
ST,"""" esieyan, 3; A
??_?o tniversity, 0; A'
?ST**-"? Aggie?, 80; v
?_?*7',?:V- ?'?ten, ?eserv.
?a?hin*U}?a' 2: Idaho, 0.
^Bh? ?? ?N*??_'k*- Wesl*yan. 0.
?? fU|ie? 52; Sonthwestem. 0.
i-TrlL0,' Akron? J?
rt? Dakota, 7; South Dakotat 0.
??! V. P. I., 6.
?flt. Oj Michigan, 0.
*?*., 83; AlabMaa, 7.
h2 ?* ?*'?,ti??rn?. 0.
**?taui -A0- ,0: Soa*h Carolina, 7.
?*__Plat,t?V ?*??-??*?? ?at?. ?.
&"?^a?^SK ''
Refusal of Operation
Bar to Compensation
Thomas Masaote, of Beacon, in?
jured in the plant of the New
burgh Shipyards,. at Newburgh,
four years ago, loses his a^pli
cation for permanent payment for
injuries because of his refusal to
risk a third operation, according
to a decision of the State Work?
men's Compensation Commission,
made public yesterday.
Massote suffered a rupture. He
was operated on twice and recent?
ly was directed to go to the Hos?
pital for Ruptured and Crippled,
this city, to face a surgeon's knife
for a third time. He was unwill?
ing to do so. The commission, in
denying his application, was of
the opinion that he could have
been cured had he done as di?
News Summary
Premier Lloyd George in Man?
chester speech defends policies in
Near East and at home. Assails
French support of Turks and at?
tacks Independent Liberals.
Total German moratorium of five
years on deliveries of all kinds as
well as cash payments proposed to
Reparation Commission by British
Turkish troop3 withdraw from dis?
puted positions in neutral zone.
Dail Eireann publishes captured
letters of De Valera.
State to appoint special in?
vestigator in Hall murder; tag day
for Hayes huge success.
Bishop Brown refuses to resign;
demands trial for heresy or collegiate
investigation of his sanity.
One killed, four hurt when Brook?
lyn surface cars make shuttlecock of
family touring car.
. Negro maid'. ; fights. negro iptr?der,
prevents robbery- and jails old?
offender after chase.
Twenty-five cancel passage when
American liner sails dry; French Line
sues to set aside Daugherty ruling.
Transit Commission takes steps to
regulate Hylan busses and keep them
on streets.
Tribune model house open another
week to accommodate crowds.
Newton may take hand in bucket
shop probe, though joker takes
teeth from Martin law.
Sir Henry W. Thornton goes to
England to resign.and accept Cana
^diftn railroad post. -j
Eminent women rally to support of
Cohalan in fight to keep on bench.
Anthony Cassese, .alleged wealthy
bootlegger, arrested in Georgia.
Safety week closes with twenty
three fatalities as against seventy
i in corresponding week year ago;
work t? go on.
? Smiths says his Port plan stand, is
consistent; ? Highway Department a
tool of politics, he declares.
Wild trolley car jumps track in
Bronx, upsets auto and crashes into
apartment house.
Application of Attorney General's
liquor transportation' ruling to for?
eign vessels leaving home ports and
ports extended to October 21.
Resignation of Supreme Court
Justice Day expected in short time.
Labor Secretary Davis advocates
abolition of Railroad Labor Board.
Increase of two cents an hour
granted four classes railway main?
tenance of way workers.
Lieutenant Maughan in army Cur
tiss plane wins Pulitzer trophy at
Mount Clemens, Mich.
Gloucester . schooner Henry Ford
wins second elimination rase and
will meet Canadian ?champion Blue
nose for international trophy.
Hartford, prosperous, feels coun?
try's pulse quicken to new business
Miller, decrying personalities in
Smith campaign, routs heckler at
Howard Jones's Iowa eleven de?
feats Tad Jones's Y?le team, 6 to 0.
Princeton is victor over Colgate
by 10 to 0 score.
Syracuse and Brown elevens battle
to scoreless tie.
Army team triumphs over Auburn
aggregation, 19 to 6.
A. C. Gregson defeats JL W. Bacon
in final of Nassau Golf Club tourney.
Brainstorm and Tall Timber win
feature races in closing day at
Jamaica track.
L?nine Picture of Vigor
And Health, Says Artist
MOSCOW. Oct. 14 (By The Associ?
ated Press).?Premier Lenino is de?
scribed as a picture of physical vigor
and alertness, as he was sketched at
his desk -to-day by th? American ar?
tist, Oscar Cesare, of New York.
. L?nine . appeared particularly active
physically,'interested in his work, and
seemingly enjoyed it greatly, the artist
said. He was busV every moment?an?
swering the telephone, now and then
calling a number himself, summoning
secretaries, dictating and signingdocu?
menta. There are no bells on Premier
Lenine's telephone, but, instead, a tiny
incandescent bulb glows to attract his
attention. , ., '.' _
The American artist said that L??
nine*? energetic manner? at times re?
minded- him of the physical alertness
of 'the late President Roo?eVeIt. Mr.
Cesare came to Moscow two month? age
and during most of that time has de?
voted himself to arranging his appoint?
ment with L?nine.
ffhls ooem&ttK. XHnntw ?nd Concert. ?.fM*.
Defies Trial
As a Heretic
Declares He Will Not Re
sign and Dares Accusers
to Assert They Inter?
pret the Bible Literally
Insists on Sanity
Test by Doctors
Upholds Statements in
Pamphlet on 'Commun?
ism and Christianity'
Bishop William Montgomery Brown,
charged with heresy before the recent
Episcopalian convention ' because ot
statements in his pamphlet "Commun?
ism and Christianity," in which he re?
fused to accept a literal interpretation
of ?thjs biblical story of creation, served
notice on the bishops of the Church
last week that he will not resign and
that he will fight a trial for heresy.
Ho made public yesterday a series of
letters addressed to the bishops, in
which he demanded, first, an examina?
tion of his sanity before a board of
physicians; or, second, a trial for
Heresy; or, third, a complete abandon?
ment of the charges against him. Ho
stated in the last letter that he had
learned that a committee of three had
been appointed at the convention for
the purpose of obtaining his resigna?
tion from the House of Bishops. He
would refuse to meet this committee,
It?? said, and was determined not to
leave the House, of Bishops voluntarily
unless "the other heretical members"
accompanied him.
Letter States Position
A letter dated October 13, and ad?
dressed to Bishop Manning of New
York, states his>position in brief as re?
gards the historical and biblical inter?
pretations of history. He says:
"There probably is not, among edu?
cated people, one in a thousand who
literally accepts the basic representa?
tions of Mosaism concerning the crea?
tion of man and his fall or of Paulin
ism concerning his redemption.
"On the other hand, there certainly
are ninety-nine out koi every hundred
who accept the basic representations
of Darwinism concerning the evolution
Of the body, mind and soul of man by
natural materialistic processes by ani?
mal ancestors, and of Marxism concern?
ing the determination of his progress
out of barbarism into civilization by
the natural evolution of the material?
istic systems of economics by which he
has fed, clothed and housed himself.
"Not only the first and second
Adams, but also the judirment, heaver
and hell or orthodox Christianity have
become utterly impossible as prosaic
facts. ? can and do accept them with
the whole system of Christian} super
naturalism as poetic fictions and sym?
Resigned,as Bishop in 1911
Bishop Brown is sixty-six . years
old and Tetired from his post as
Bishop of Arkansas in 1911 on account
of ill health. Since then he has lived
in Galion, Ohio. His pamphlet, "Com?
munism and Christianism," was the sub
i jeCt of: a memorial from the Dioaest
of Arkansas, presented to the conven?
tion at Portland, Ore., in September
and demanding that he be brought tc
trial for heresy.
Following the convention, he ad?
dressed a letter to the bishops on Sep?
tember 25, in which he referred tc
"your belief that my mental conditior
is such S3 to. prevent me from being
held responsible for the heretical rep?
resentations of the booklet, 'Com?
munism and Christianism.'"
He then proposed to undergo an ex?
amination as to his mental condition
which should be conducted by the pro?
fessors of psychology in Yale, Colum?
bia and Johns Hopkins universities
He added that he would accept theii
verdict, but that he would not accepl
any decision from the House of Bish
ops as to his sanity, as they were ?ioi
authorities on the subject.
Bishops' Views Demanded
He then demanded that the Hous?
of Bishops should make clear its owr
attitude toward the literal interpreta
tion of the Bible, saying:
?i "If the members of the House oi
Bishops will place themselves on rec
ord as believing the representation:
of the Bible, literally interpreted, cdn
cerning the creation of Adam and Eve
the planting of the Garden of Eden, th?
fall of Adam and Eve and its effects
the birth of Jesus, His death and de
scent into hell, His resurrection anc
ascension into heaven and His secoh<
coming to raise all deceased men, worn
en and children from the dead and t<
judge and send them to heaven oi
hell I will resign and do hereby agre?
to resign my seat in the house.
He added that if they did not accep
the first of these offers (that for ?
sanity examination) they "should no
reflect upon my mental condition n
public or private."
Line of Defense Forecast
The last letter declared that h?
would fight a heresy trial and woul<
attempt to show in his defense:
"(1) That all are heretics who do no
accept in their literal sense the repre
?ertation? of the Bible specifieo in mj
challenge; . , , ,
"(2) That several bishops have beei
permitted to live and die in the An
irlican Communion who are on recorc
as rejecting the orthodox, literal in
terpretation of several among them
"(3) That I can and do accept then
alh if only I may interpret them sym
bolically. I reject no one among sucl
articles, but only give to each ai
heretical, naturalistic interpretation
rather than the orthodox, supernatural
istic one, and many bishops have don?
and are doing this in the case of som
among the articles." '
Bishop Manning was out of town las
night and could not be reached to as
certain his opinion as to what shoul?
be the next step of the bishops in th.
matter. - ?>_
? . ' ii ?a
Football Fan Falls Dead as
Chosen Team Marches to Goa
CLEVELAND, Oct. 14.?In the mids
of a spectacular advance in the firs
period of to-day's football game be
tween Case School of Applied Scienc
and Wooster College here, a Case en
thuslast dropped dead, overcome wit.
excitement when Caso carried the bal
t? Wooster*? five-yard line. The nam
of the mas was said to be G. M. Kappe
sixty yeai? old, of Cleveland.
Voyagers, Near France,
Laugh as Bar Closes
CHERBOURG, Oct. 14.?The
American steamer President Van
Buren arrived here to-day, after
receiving during her passage the
order to cease the sail of liquor
on board. The ovder was carried
When the bars were closed it
seemed s^o incredible to the pas?
sengers that they only* laughed.
Many of them expressed the con?
viction that the order would soon
be canceled.
! _
Heavy Decrease
In Registration
In 5 Boroughs
Leaders of Both Parties Dis?
appointed at Lack of In?
terest Shown on Closing
Day; No Last Hour Rush
Ten McGintys in a Row
Whole Family Swoops Down]
on Somnolent Board;
They Will Vote as a Unit
Despite predictions of a last minute
rush on the part of registrants for the
coming election, the total figures for
the five boroughs show a heavy de?
crease from those of a year ago. Yes?
terday was the heaviest day, but the
registration did not come up to the ex?
pectations of leaders of both political
parties. An even greater contrast was
noted in the comparison of figures with
those of the last Presidential cam?
Registration in the Bronx was heavy
last night. John Buergoyne, chief
clerk of the Bronx board of elections,
said that the work had been slowed up
considerably by the literacy tests, which
had been a source of much annoyance
to registration clerks and inspectors.
The work of inspectors generally
throughout the city was facilitated by
the large number of married couples
who came to the booths together, en?
tailing less work by the recording of?
ficials in checking addresses.
Ten McGintys Register
Tho clerks at the barber shop regi?
stration place on Amsterdam Avenue,
between 163d and lG4th streets, were
yawning yesterday uhtil the McGinty
family showed up. There were ten of
them. First came John McGinty, a war?
rant officer, attached to the Washing?
ton Heights c-our,t and a record of
thirty-three years in the Police De?
partment to back him up. He lives at
469 West 163d Street. With him were
his wife, four sons, two daughters, a
son-in-law and a daughter-in-law. Mc?
Ginty said the family would voto-as a
In Charles F. Murphy's home district
the registration was'so light that Tam?
many leaders felt some alarm. In the
12th Election District of the 12th As?
sembly District, where Murphy votes,
the reg-istration fell far below the 420
recorded last year.
There was little trouble during the
day. On'a arrest was made in the 18th
Assembly District at the registration
place at 1751 Lexington Avenue when
August Gerber, Socialist candidate for
the Assembly, engaged in a dispute
with Louis* Cohen, chairman of the
board sitting there.
Socialist Not Prosecuted
The argument concerned the liter?
acy test, and Gerber, it is alleged, be?
came so boisterous In his contentions
that Cohen asserted he was creating
a disturbance. Gerber, the board chair
wan said, invited arrest, and Cohen
finally called a policeman, who took
Gerber to the East 104th Street sta?
tion/on a charge of disorderly conduct.
The' candidate later was taken before
Magistrate Levine in Harlem Court,
but Cohen said he had no desire to
press charges, so the complaint was
There was little evidence of unusual
enthusiasm or rush when the regis?
tration places opened in the morn?
ing of the last day in which citizens
could enroll in order to vote in Novem?
ber. During the morning the regis?
trants were for the most part women,
the men filing in, not in great num?
bers, after 6 p. m.
The lack of interest was a surprise
to political leaders, who expected a big
registration because of the battle that
is being waged between Governor
Miller and former Gpvernor Smith.
ManWho Drove Rathenau
Murder Car Is Sentenced
LEIPSIC, Germany, Oct. 14 (By The
Associated Pressl.?Sentences up to
fifteen years penal servitude were im?
posed on the men who have been on
trial in the political .court here on the
charge of comnlicity in the murder of
Dr. Walter Rathenau, late For.ign
Ernest Techow, who drove the mur?
derers' motor car, received the maxi?
mum penalty, while his brother, Hans
Techow, was sentenced to four years
as an accessory.
William Guenther was sentenced to
eight years for complicity in the mur?
der and Karl Tillessen to three years
for "transgression of public order."
The other defendants were sen?
tenced variously to from two months
to five years penal servitude.
Ships to Get
To Shut Bars
*? _______
Haynes Announces Date
for Enforcement of the
Daugherty Ruling Will
Be Oct. 211?stea4 of 14
Mellon to Apply
Law With 'Reason'
Liquors for Diplomatic
1 Corps and Medicinal
Purposes To Be Safe
From The. Tribune's Wanhinejton Bureau
WASHINGTON, Oct. 14.?The date on
which compliance with the Daugherty
ruling will be required of all ship mas?
ters was definitely set to-day in a
statement issued by Prohibition Com?
missioner Haynes as October 21. This
ib ono week later than the date orig?
inally set by President Harding, and
gives Secretary of the Treasury Mellon
that additional time in which to pro?
mulgate tho official regulations for tho
enforcement of the Attorney General's
ruling. The statement from prohibi?
tion headquarters said:
"Because of pending injunctions and
in order to give full time for compli?
ance with the terms of the opinion of
the Attorney General to the effect that
the transportation and sale of liquors
on Americans ships and on foreign
?ships in the territorial waters of the
United States are unlawful, notice is
hereby given through the press that !
the time for compliance therewith is
hereby extended from October 14 to
October 21, inclusive, as applicable to
foreign vessels leaving their home
ports or American vessels leaving for?
eign ports on or before October 14."
Mellon to Act With "Reason"
! Mr. Mellon, in line with the attitude
of the State Department, is expected to
interpret the Daugherty ruling in such
a way as to permit and, in fact, direct
the employment of "reason" in carry?
ing out the provisions of the ruling.
Following out this lead the prohibition
unit of the Treasury Department, it
was officially indicated to-day, is in?
clined to take a tolerant attitude to?
ward liquors imported for medicinal
purposes and toward alcoholic ship?
ments to foreign embassies in Wash?
"Diplomatic liquors will be taken
care of," it was declared by^ one of the
leading ' officials of Commissioner
Haynes's office. The dry headquarters,
it was said, is prepared to respect the
unwritten law of diplomatic courtesy
in this respect and regard diplomatie
liquor shipments in the same light as
the diplomatic mail pouches which
come into this country undisturbed in
any particular.
Medicinal liquor importations will be
taken care of, it was said at Mr.
Haynes's office. Just what the regula?
tions will be was not disclosed, but it
was declared that the prohibition forces
are ready to accede to some form
which will pernjit medicinal liquors to
come into this country.
Reports on Cancellations
W. J. Love, vice-president of the
Emergency Fleet Corporation, in charge ;
of operations, submitted to Chairman [
Lasker to-day a, preliminary report on
the number of cancellations of bookings
thus far received.by operators of gov?
ernment passenger lines. While the
information was not made public it is
known that a large number of pur?
chasers of passage on government ton?
nage had requested the return of their
passage monqp. *"'
The change yi the date of effective?
ness of the regulations to October 21,
announced to-day by Commissioner
Haynes, it was said at the Shipping
Board, would not alter Chairman Las
ker's determination to make the gov?
ernment vessels absolutely dry in?
stantly. It was said that the orders
issued to operators of Shipping Board
vessels to adhere rigorously to the
Daugherty ruling would not be modified
in view of the extension of time au?
thorized to-day.
War Waif Crosses U. S.
j To. Go Home to Belgium
Homesick Youngster From Cal?
ifornia Found Half Starved
in Hoboken Street
William Rudy, a fifteen-year-old Bel?
gian lad, was found exhausted and
half starved in River Street, Hoboken,
yesterday. At St. Mary's Hospital,
where he was taken, he told nurses and
the police he had worked his way from
Berkeley, Calif., where he had been
living at the home of a United States
army officer, wfco brought him to the
United States at the end of the war.
Rudy said he had come all the way
from California to Hoboken to ship as
a sailor or mess boy to his naiive
land. He explained tnat Captain Thom
berg, who had braught him to America,
had been kind and good to him, but
his homesickness had been too much
for him and he had fled. He said he
bad suffered many hardships inr his
trip, which he accompiished by riding ?
freight trains, walking and hitching
now and then. It ttfok him mor? than
two months.
Police Captain E_v?erd McFeeley* Of
Hoboken PoliceNHeadquarters, became
interested in the case of the boy and
communicated' with the immigration
authorities at Ellis Island. An effort
also was**made to learn from the Berke?
ley police if the lad had been adopted
by Captain Thomberg.
The Tribune To-day
Part I?The nevos of the day.
Four pages of sport.
Part II?Editorials and features.
An Interview With Governor
, Miller?p. 2.
The Radio page?p. 6.
News of automobiles.
Shipping and travel.
Part III?Real estate news.
Financial and business.
Home builders' page?p, 2.
Part IV?-The news of society.
The Tribune Institute?pp. 4-5.
The Fashion page?p. 6.
Part V?Review of the arts.
The week in the theater.
News of music and art.
The book pages?pp. 7 to 12.
Part VI?The Tribune Magasine,
Padraic Colum on Ireland?
Tom Lawson's Twenfy Years?
William Allen White.
Part VII?The graphic section.
Part VIII-?The comic section.
Mr. and Mrs.?-by Briggs.
Betty?by Volght. .
?T" ?r,*":. i,,.|" -ttsss
State to Take
Oyer Inquiry
hi Hall Case
Supreme Court Justice to
Ask Attorney General
McCran to Act Monday;
Gov. Edwards Is Willing
New Brunswick Is
Pleased Over Turn
Hayes Tags Everywhere;
Mills Girl Says Third
ManCourted Her Mother
By Boyden Sparkes
NEW BRUNSWICK, N. J? Oct. 14.?
An attempt to restore the original
meaning to the words "Jersey Justice,"
is expected by well informed persons
here to begin on Monday with a special
Assistant Attorney General in charge
of a new hunt for the murderer or
murderers of the Rev. Edward W. Hall
and Mrs. Eleanor Mills.
Supreme Court Justice Parker, after
conferring at Jersey City with Prose?
cutor Strieker, of Middlesex County, and
Prosecutor Beekman, of Somerset, said
that he would act Monday on their re?
quest that he direct Attorney-General
Thomas McCran to take charge of the
murder investigation. Mr. Strieker said
to-night that he had gone to see Jus?
tice Parker at the request of Prosecu?
tor Beekman, and that they had re?
quested the justice to bring the At?
torney General into the case.
But the Attorney General, it is be?
lieved, will not be anxious to step into
the muddled investigation fot?r weeks
after the finding of the bodies. It was
suggested here that the Democratic
Attorney General probably would find
it expedient to appoint some Republi?
can as a special assistant to conduct
the investigation, directing the efforts
of the state troopers and the county
detectives from the courthouse here
in New Brunswick.
'$5,000 From Hayes .TagB ? \
Thirteen thousand tags were sold to?
day for the "Hayes justice fund" and
when the forty women and girls who
did the tagging reported to-night it
was learned that more than $5,000 had
been taken in.
Governor Edwards, who was nrotor
ing in Burlington County, which is
chiefly noted for the astuteness of its
detective, Ellis Parker, had not re?
ceived the letter or Timothy Newell
Pfeiffer, Mrs. Hall's counsel, asking
him to place a fearless state officer in
control of the investigation. The Gov?
ernor said, though, that he would be
glad to do everything lh his power
to assist in solving the murder. He
indicated that if a leader was needed
he would supply the leader.
The reply of the county detectives of
Middlesex and Somerset to the charge
of "bungling stupidity" contained in
Mr. Pfeiffer's letter to the Governor
was not much more than a feeble
sneer of "Is that so?"
"We have not eliminated Mrs. HalL
from our investigation," said Detective
George Totten, of* Somerset County,
"and we have no sign that we can do
so. Her lawyer, Pfeiffer, is on guard I
at the ' Hall home by day and has a j
representative there at night. Why is
Although they say they have not I
eliminated Mrs. Hall from their in?
vestigation, there were indications to- j
day that pending action by Governor >
Edwards or Justice Parker the county I
detectives have no intention of doing
any more work on the cas?. The state |
troopers, however, are sticking at it. :.
Three Troopers Work Openly
There are three troopers working
openly in New Brunswick, but none but
officials of the constabulary know how
many other men they have at work j
tracing out leads which may be fruit
less or may be all-important.
-Thus far nothing has been developed
that would lead any of the investi?
gators away from" the original theory j
that the couple were slain by a jealous j
person. A county official who isjiot
charged with responsibility for thfr in?
vestigation expressed the opinion to?
day that Mrs. Mills may have had an
admirer other than Dr. Hall and that j
this man's jealousy led him to kill the j
Charlotte Mills, daughter of the slain
woman, said yesterday that there had
been another man besides her father
and Dr. Hall interested in her mother.
"But the man is no longer living,"
said the girl.
She declined to identify him. Just at
present Charlotte is having a row with
her father, James Mills, who is mak?
ing rather futile objections to her go?
ing out at night. . .
The eagerness .of Prosecutor StricK
er and Prosecutor Beekman to disasso?
ciate themselves from the murder in?
vestigation is no more fervid than the
eagerness of the people of New ?
Brunswick to register their condem- |
nation Of the methods of the officials j
through the medium of a tag day on
behalf of the ''Hayos justice fund."
Haye? Tage Everywhere
Early this' morning every corner in
down-town New Brunswick was guard
(Ccntlnud ?? pas? five)
"Samho," Ex-Drummer
For Wilhelm^ Is Rewarded |
POTSDAM, Germany, Oct. 14.*?For?
mer Emperor William II of Germany
has already begun to bestow his wed?
ding favors. One of the most over- !
joyed beneficiario? is "Sambo," a South j
African negro, who was a favorite of j
the Emperor in the old days. "Sambo" j
was then a base drummer in the regi- ?
mental band of the famous Life Guard j
HossarB, the pick of the German mili?
tary machine. It was "Sambo" who ?!
led the band, the practice being for the ?
drum to precede the other instruments.
Since the demobilization of the army
"Sambo" ha? been out of a job. When !
the former Emperor heard of it he j
began making inquiries among his !
friends in Berlin. The result wa? that !
"Sambo" will now grace TJnder-den
Linden in a baby blue uniform. The
Hotel Adlon, Berlin's smart hostelry,
has engaged him as a taxi ca?lman. He
will be parading in front of the hotel j
greeting the arriving Americans and ;
other guests. He is a linguist and
speaks fluent German.
. a>.?
Groenbtier, Wblte ?talphar Spring?. In
high Alleghanles. Beauty at natur?. Golf,
tenni?. horseback. BooleIng Pitts*. N. T. |
David Lloyd George ?
Cars Grind Man
To Death; 4 in
Auto Party Hurt
Woman Is Mortally Injured
When Machine Is Tossed
Between Tracks and
Crushed by Two Trolleys
Joseph Steele, of 315 Re?d Avenue,
Brooklyn; was killed, his wife probably
fatally injured and his two daughters
-and another woman badly hurt when
the big touring car in which they were
riding last night became wedged be?
tween north and south bound surface
cars on the Ralph Avenue line, at Han?
cock Street, after it had been struck
i by the southbound car and hurled
twenty feet forward.
The accident was described by the
Brooklyn police as being without pre?
cedent in the borough. The two trol?
ley cars were knocked from their
tracks, their passengers thrown into a
panic and every pane of glass in both
cars shattered. Half a dozen ambu?
lances, police reserves, fire engines
and a wrecking crew of the Brooklyn
Rapid Transit were at the scene within
ten minutes after the accident.
Steele was the owner of the automo?
bile. Those with him in the machine
were his wife, Emily; Marie Steele,
eighteen, and Emily Steele, fourteen,
his daughters; Mrs. Annie Reilly, o?
179 Chauncey Street, Brooklyn, and her
son, Patrolman Edward Reilly, of the
Gates Avenue station, who had been
on sick leave. Marie was driving the
Try to Beat Car
All occupants of the machine were
returning from the Church of the Holy
Rosary, in Marion Street, between Reid
and Stuyvesant avenues. The Steele
car sped through Hancock Street and
attempted to cross in front of the
southbound Ralph Avenue trolley, in
charge of Motorman Peter Drew and
Conductor William Weiss, which was
moving at a rapid rate of speed. The
automobile was struck squarely in the
middle and thrown twenty feet ahead
by the force of the impact. It landed
in the narrow space between the north
and south bound tracks and turned
over. Had this been the full extent of
the accident the result would have been.
far less serious, but at the instant the
automobile struck the ground after the
trolley car had crashed into it a north?
bound car, bound for the WiUiamsburg
Bridge, clattered up alongside, and the
southbound car shot forward to where
the automobile iay..
The Steele machin1, was then caught
between the two cars, m.ving in oppo?
site directions, and crushed. The im?
pact jolted the surface cars from the
tracks, hurled passengers from their
seals and sent glass fragments shower?
ing in all directions, when th? cars
were emptied and persons went to the
rescue of those in the automobile they
found its occupants pinned beneath the
wreckage and the 'demolished touring
car, now but a grotesque derelict,
caught securely between the two cars.
Girl Rescued First
Fully twenty minutes iiassed before
the first of the accident victims was
extricated. This was Marie Steele,
the eighteen-year-old driver. Anthony
Bondy, a fireman attached to Engine
Company 283, Brooklyn, had been
standing a short distance from the
scene when he heard the crash. He
dragged Marie from the debris, but
much against her will.
"Lett-me stay here," she begged tear?
fully, "father is in there amd he is
dead." She was sent to Beth Moses
Hospital in the first ambulance to
leavii the scene. *
Mrs. Steele, Emily Steele and Mrs.
Reilly were extricated shortly after?
ward and removed to Bushwick Hob?
pital. Patrolman Reilly escaped with
a few scratches. Steele, according to
the doctors, was instantly killed. Mrs.
Steele suffered a fracture of the skull.
I Gov. Miller's Program I
What has been accomplished by
tbje Miller adi?inistration and
what it is hoped to a-cconsplish in
the next two years are important
subjects discussed by the Gov?
ernor in an interview with a Trib?
une representative. The article
is on page two of Part II of this
Puts His Case
Up to ReoRle
t - , ? ? ,
"ITiey Will See Fair Hay,'
He Says After Fiery De?
fence of Turk Policy Be*
fore Manchester ?_ub
Action Prevented
War, He Asserts
Prime Minister Ridicules
Critics With Old Vigor;
Silent on Election Plans
By Arthur S. Draper
Special Cattle to The Tr'Tyunp
Copyright. 1922, New York Tribune Inc.
MANCHESTER, England, Oct. 14.?
"I cast myself upon the people; the
people will see fair play," Premier
Lloyd George^declared this afternoon
in his address before the Reform Club
here, an address awaited by all
Britain as his battj^ cry in the forth?
coming: general elee.Jon.
"If there ia to be a change, no man
will welcome it more than I," the
Premier continued. "I never sought to
win or retain the premiership." Con*'
trary to expectations, he did not an?
nounce a definite date for the election
nor did he offer to resign. His mar.?
ner throughout was openly aggressive
and he showed that he had lost none of
his skill in oratorical appeal and verbal
attack. He received a resounding wel?
come and his whole speech was punctu?
ated by sharp applause.
Precise on Near East Policy
In striking contrast to his utterances
on the, political situation, which were
general rather than specific, the Pre?
mier was emphatic and precise in de?
fending his conduct in the Near East
crisis, and the denunciation of hi
critics was a rhetorical climax.
Whether appealing to the memory of
Gladstone by passionately declaring
" 'As long as I have my sword in hand,
and God gives me strength to use it, I
will do so,' " or charging France with
broken faith over the withdrawal of
French troops from Chanak, or sardon?
ically depicting the troubles in stor?
for the next government, Lloyd George
continually employed flashes of fiery
rhetoric such as he had not used since
his famous Lime House speeches. The
club dining room was packed with a
sympathetic audience that never failed
to ri3e to a point made by the speaker.
Omitting all reference to the charges
that the government's post-war policy
had been consistently pro-Greek, tho
Premier cited Lieutenant General Sir
Charles Harington and General Mau?
rice to the effect that si display of
military force at the Dardanelles was
necessary, and then said:
Three Objects In Turk Crista
"Our objects in the action we took
were three: First, to secure freedom
of the Straits for the commerce of all
nations; second, to prevent the war
from spreading into Europe; third, to
prevent a repetition in Constantinople
and Thrace of the horrors which had
been enacted rfi Asia Minor during th*
last six years."
Emphasizing the importance of a
free passage of the Dardanelles for the
world's commerce in time of peace and
recalling the losses of the Allies in
the Gallipoli campaigns Lloyd George
said dramatically:
"As to spreading tho war into Eu?
rope, you have only to think what
would have happened if t'.ie Turk,
flushed with victory and no army to
resist him, had crossed the Bosporus,
passing into Constantinople and occup-1
sng eastern Thrace. Do you think he
would have stopped at eastern Thrace?
Do you think he would have camped
at the Mantza? Who was to stop him?
He would have marched into western
Thrace, probably into Sal?nica.
"Do you know what that would mean
Says Turks Massacred Million
When the applause had died away
the PremieT continued. He explained
that the Cabinet had received warning
from General Harington that "?-her?;
were 20,000 armed Turks in Constanti?
nople who were only waiting the word
to start massacres. He refused to dis?
cuss the responsibility for the Smyrna
horror, but he remarked significantly:
"It is enough for me that official testi?
mony showB that since 1914 the Turks
have slaughtered in cold blood 500,000
Armenians?men, women and children
?and 500,000 Greeks without any prov?
ocation at all."
Digressing for a moment and taking
up home affairs, Lloyd George deliv?
ered a scorching denunciation of Lord'
Gladstone, whotl?e charged, "has given
himself airs such as his great father
never in his most exalted days took'
upon himself."
- In another reference to Lord Glad?
stone, who a few days ago attacked
the coalition for its handling of Near
East affairs, the Premier remarked:
"There is no more ridiculous spectaclo
than a dwiwrf striding before the foot-,
lights in garments inherited from a
Returning to his explanation of his
policy in the. Near East the Premier*
said that Gallipoli was held only by
a semi-police battalion and that tho
Turks had plenty of transport to en?
able them to cross the Straits there.
Recalls French Message
"Why didnt we have an understand?
ing with our allies to hold the Asiatic
side?" Lloyd George asked. "We
thought -re had. Will you believe it.'
that only a few weeks ago we ?"?or-ehr?? ?
a message from the French govern?
ment that if either th? Greeks or
Turks invaded the neutral -pno they
should be resisted by force. We ac?
cepted that. We thought they meant
it. How were we to ?eUcvc that it),
was only intended for one aidef *
Referring to th* charge that Britain
was unnecessarily bellicos?) in its at?
titude at the Dardanelles Lloyd George
said: . _
"It ia no nao trying *?? h?aff a flrtt
class fighting animal. You can hint!.
cowards, but ife'a no use with real,!
brave pen, They know when you,'
mean business, and when you dent'*
The Premier then tewed his ?hafts I
of sarcasm on former Premier As-quit' *
and, Viacount Grey, sayings "Well, oil
?pats-en?-:*' ?ad 'forbearing diploma?:
in 1914 ended in the most disaatrov
war the world has ever seen, 'Amate?
diplomacy' in 1922 has, anyhc
brought peace."
Affirming that freedom of the D?r<
nelles always had been the Liberal

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