Newspaper Page Text
THE SUN, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 18, 1913.
5 MAYOR OF CONCORD FELICITATES THAW Rml Kstt lal Said to Be TonwalH In Official's Welcome. that was alo necessary to ratsln alienist. Knr thl piirpoae TIihw gava me lawyer l.,7,nnn, but the plalnttrf nay the lawyer have marie no ao-ountlng of the use of tha money. oapt that they claimed they paid large rams to certain Kron. Tha complaint allege that Hartrldge didn't make tlie payment claimed, but that he uaed a part of the Money to pay "debt Incurred In games nf chance" and tor other purpose of hi own. PROPERTY WAS MRS. EPDY'S Mavt,tewan Fugitive Driven to Thirty Acre lltfttV City Council in Scheme. Concord. N. R, Sept. II. Concord Mayor. Charlea J. French, called on Harry Thaw. th Matteawan fuitltlve. thla after noon In tha Crown room of the Eagle Hotel and extended Concord' hospitality. Hood will and aympathy. Mr. French didn't mention a little scheme that ha emanated from tha City Council to have Thaw pur chase a lama residential property which onca belonged to Mary Baker Hddy. He I saving that until to-morrow, he say. Kioept for the fact that Thaw ate three meals In the Ragle Hotel dining room, took a three hour automobile ride Into the country, had his photograph taken a dozen or ao limes, consulted with his lawyers, dictated about fifty letter, re ceived awsjasj callers had a hair cut and a shave and Issued a signed statement tor the pre, he spent an uneventful day. There have leen tv.'o urreats made be cause nf Thaw since midnight. The first victim ald he was LagMl Hlake of New Tork and denied that he had been drink ing. He whs driven to the railway sta tion this afternoon by a police officer .and put on a train. The second w a man of middle age, who spread hi two feet wide apart In the lobby mt the Kugle Hotel at dinner time and announced in stentorian tones that If he couldn't see Harry Thaw he'd like to know what Kood the Constitution of the T'nlted states ia anyway. He waa paclnv.l by an officer of the law and hr1ied on his way to Jail. During the diiy Sheriff Holman Drew of Colebn ok. w ho him leen appointed one of TliawV kef per, found cause to say cer tain t bines about Dr. Ullbert A. Tren holin, ;t Coaticook sympathlaer-of Thaw and the man whom William Travers Jerome openly accused of having Insti gated I'is arrot "Thl man Trenholm." said Krew. "came to me while we had Thaw In the Monad nock House at Colebrook and of fered me 500 and my deputy. Kelsea, an equal amount to let Thaw leave hi room at night and get Into an automobile to escape to Canada. Trenholm said that he was In the pa' of the Canadian Gov ernment." The fact that Trenholm la a nephew of a .fustic of the Court of King's Bench at Montreal, before which Thaw was to have appeared last Monday on a writ of habeas corpus, led some persons to fancy that Trenholm' alleged offer to bribe Sheriff Drew came from that court. One who suggested that possibility was Drew him self. He didn't think, however, that It should be given credence, and neither did any one else. Wasted to Make a peers. Mayor French mode his call In the early afternoon. He advised Thaw to make a window speech to the mob stand ing outside and Thaw was on the point of throwing open the window when he was deterred by ex-Uovernor Stone of Pennsylvania. Thaw told Mayor French that he was thinking of making hi home at Concord If Oov. Kelker doesn't extra dite him. and at thl point the Mayor was close to broaching the Mr. Eddy property, but he didn't. The visit ter mlnsttd with a request by the Mayor for Thaw' autograph. He got it. By pn arrangement Thaw was driven to this property, an estate of thirty acre on the outskirts of Concord now belong ing to the Christian Science Church. It is said to be worth about 120,01)0. Once on the ground Thaw stepped out of the car and taking olf hia coat walked for about a mile. The crowd In front of the hotel when Thaw started out led the police and Sher iff Drew to suggest that he depart from a rear entrance. The prisoner didn't like the idea a bit and said so. "If I can't leave by the main door I han't leave at all," he said. That set tled it. and the curious ones. Including earners men and moving picture photog raphers, got what they wanted. After Thaw had his photograph taken this morning between the two newspaper men who loaned him their car when he waa dumped over the line in Vermont he gave out a rather amusing signed state ment. It follows: "Sept. . Minister of Justice Doherty had me left deserted at Norton Mill without money or food and even without breakfast. Ills action proved that Cana dian Immigration Department alienists had found me perfectly sane, because no Government would turn a lunatic loose in the wood. 'These two gentlemen In the photo graph are the ones who unkindly Insisted on telephoning at every farmhouse along the road I wish to make It clear that I had no Intention of telephoning at all until I either reached a branch of the Canadian Paclilc Railroad or else got into New Hampshire. It was only after they telephoned about me that I also used the telephone. But I also want to thank Messr. Hrssr of the A. I. and Pn. garty of the Montreal Nfnr for kindly giving nu a ride of four miles from Nor ton Mill to the Wayside Inn at Averlll, Where I fortunately got a motor car. "H. K. Thaw." Blake Warns Jerosse. The man Blake had been in Concord since the first of the week circulating a petition to the Governor to refuse to extradite Thaw. After Thaw' arrival at the Ragle Hotel Blake lounged about the lobby, insisting that he be permitted to see the prisoner, mating that he was a personal friend of the Thaw family. Finally he was arrested for disorderly and drunken conduct. When he was put on a southbound train this afternoon he said: "If Jerome doesn't look out he going to be shot." Thaw received definite word from hi mother. Mary Copley Thaw, to-day that she will be here Saturday. INVESTIGATING BIO TIM'S DEATH, District Attoraey Assist as Asslstaat to Make' Iaalry. Information has reached District At torney Whitman which he believes war rants an Investigation Into certain fea tures of the death of Timothy D. Sulli van, who was found dead beneath tha wheels of a locomotive In the Now Haven Kallroad switching yards, Westchester, on August 31. While Mr Whitman would not go Into details yesterday or disclose the exact na ture of the information that has reached him. he considered It of enough Import ance to assign an assistant to look Into the matter. Assistant District Attorney Groflhl waa assigned to the task and Is sued a number of ubpona for persons connected neither by official or family ties with tha dead Oonktressman. Charges were made yesterday against Lieut. Andrew J. Wines, In charge af detectives in the precinct In which Big Tim Sullivan's body waa found, and John J. Clark, a detective. Mylea J. Cava- naugh, the third detective Involved In the handling of the case, escaped charge by reason or hi eleventh hour retirement from the department. Commissioner Waldo said the man will be tried next Tuesday before Commis sioner Newburger for neglect of duty in falling to take proper action fh the case. FIGHT BEGUN ON FAKE BANKRUPTCY PAPERS I Creditor, Indicted for Freud, Arretted on New Charge of Larceny. t THAW TRUSTEE FILES SUIT. Allege Ns Aeroaatlna af fKT.OftO Ulvea ta Lawyers. Roger O'Mara of Pittsburg, as trustee of bankruptcy for Harry K. Thaw, filed still In the Supreme Oourt yesterday against Clifford W. Hartrldgr, us sur viving partner I of the law tlrm of Hart ridge ar Pea body, of which the late A. Haskell Paabody was a member, for an amounting of IftT.Ooo. The complaint says that Thaw engaged Mas law firm In June If. isnii, to repre sent him ' In a prosecution In which he wss ehsrgad with homicide, and the firm continued us his attorney until Novem ber 1 1MT. It I alleged that Thaw re- gBi pn the lawyers to use all the money ha gave them In tha payment af neeas ssrv, proper and legal expenses. Tha plaintiff says the lawyer repre sented that It was necessary to engage other coansel ta look up legal quasi ionu. to hire datavllves to find out the history af satraons living In houses lir Twenty sjaaosvi Ml Twenty -fourth streets, and PICKING POCKETS AT 87; JAIL RECORD 15 TEARS tieorpe Thompson, of Many .Misses, Says He Can't fto Hungry. George Thompson, alias Sam MacDon aid, alias Thomss Martin, alias Joseph Jones, an eighty -seven-year-old pick pocket, who has spent fifteen and a half years In prison for picking pockets since his first conviction In 11177, was arraigned before Maglatrate Campbell In the Tomb police court yesterday on a charge of at tempted larceny. Thompson, who gives "the Bowery" as his home and says he Is a horse dealer, was arrested near the Park Row entrance to Brooklyn Bridge yesterday noon by Patrolman Frank Gelselman. The police man noticed the man bumping passersby and finally he saw Thompson put his hand In a man'a pocket. Gelselman grabbed the pickpocket and looked around for the Intended victim, but could not find him. On the way to court Gelselman asked Thompson why he was engaged la the business of picking pockets. "What else Is there for an old man like me to dor' the policeman says he an swered. "You don't tblnk I'm going hun gry, do you 7" When Thompson was brought Into court he bagged the Magistrate to send him to Jail at once. Magistrate Campbell held him In $1,000 ball for the Grand Jury. Thompson's police record Is: March 10, 177. 1 year and I months In tha Pennsylvania Eastern Penitentiary ; April 10. 1S7. 1 year In the New Tork peni tentiary; April 18, 188. 3 months In tho penitentiary: September 13, 10, 3 years In the Rhode Island State prison May If, 1902. 4 years In Sing Sing; June 22, 1 ''. 5 years and 6 months in Sing Sing j November 28, mo, months in the peni "MARY GOES FIRST" PRODUCED. London Greets harming 4 oraedr kg Henry Arthar Jones. Sperial Cahlt bripatch to Tat 8rK. IjOndon. Sept. 18. Henry Arthur Jones's new play, "Mary otles First." with Marie Tempest In the star role, waa put on to night at the Playhouse Theatre. The piece is a comedy and was well received. The importance of the play theatri cally, la the reversion of the playwright to the comedy style which brought him fume and the getting away from the sex problems of hia Ister writings. The scene of "Mary Goes First" Is laid In a large manufacturing town. Miss Tempest plays the part of a vivacious leader of society, while her husband, .tfr. W'McseHo, played by Charlea V. France, Is one of the most Important manufac turer. He is an easygoing man. The action of the play takes place In the boons of a young solicitor, who has recently settled In the town and, gifted with plenty of brains, Is determined to get on somehow, although he finds that the conflicting Interests of the church people and toryjsm 011 one side and non-conformity and liberalism on the other are almost Irreconcilable. Thl gives Mr! Jones an opportunity for a good deal of sly humor and fun, hut while he cleverly portrays the weaknesses and foibles of the parties, he hold the scale very evenly. JERSEY MAGISTRATE KILLED. 1 Arthur GreenMrld Dead and Rela tive's Hart la Aata Smash. Hfkni'KR. Mass., Sept. 18, Police Magis trate Arthur Greenfield. 40 year old. of Kust Newark. N. J wa killed here tills afternoon when hia automobile got In collision with that of Douglas II. Thomas of Haltlmore on Moose Hill. Mr. Greenfield, wife of the Magistrate, was Injured serlnualy and waa token to the Worcester Hospital. Harry C Green field, a cousin of the Magistrate . hi wife and their child, who were in the wracked car. were hurt slightly. Louis Almond,, the chauffeur" of the Thomas ear. waa arrested and released on $r00 bail for a hearing to-morrow, ills employer and other occupants nf the car were ordered to appear as witnesses. The Greenfield car wa on the way to Hoeton While going down Moose Hill the Thomas car overtook It. For some distance the two machines, which were going at a moderate speed, remained side by side. To get out of the way of a trolley car tho Thomas auto forced ahead. In passing the Greenfield machine the space was so mall that the rear wheel of the Thomas auto struck the forward whoel of the other machine and overturned It Into a ditch. Magistrate Greenfield was superintend ent of the Chemical Charcoal Works, vice president of the First National Bank, an ag.FIre CoinmlMMloiier and member of the common Council at Kaat Newark. He wa Interested In ho Greenfield Machine Work at Harrison. CLAIMS RAIBID, IT IS RAID Investigators Assert Firms Are Forced to Wall to Be Looted. TORPEDO SHOT FROM SEAPLANE. Italian Aviator Makes Bessarkable tU pert meat With Owa Invention. ."serin I'ahit OMssteA to Turn Son Vsnm.t. Mvpt. I8.--Capl. Guidon, a liaval aviator, made a successful experi ment to-day with his Invention of u torpedo tube which Is placed between the two flouts af a hydroaeroplane. He released a torpedo while flying low and then went up In the sir and watched tht explosion from a safe distance. Eugene Spits, who has been carrying on a collection business at 320 Broadway under the name of the Security Credit ' Clearing Company, was Indicted yoster- day by the United States Grand Jury on a charge of defrauding the Govern- ' mem. I No sooner had he been arraigned and i admitted to bail than he was arrested again on a charge or larceny and taken to Jefferson Market court. His arrest on these two charge i the result of an investigation of a bank ruptcy case In which he wa interested i as a creditor, an Investigation that had the approval of Judge Julius M Mayer of the T'nlted States District Court His Indictment signalises the inaugura tion of a crusade against bankruptcy proceedings brought on fraudulent paper and. In the opinion of the investigator, for the purpose of looting the assets of the concerns forced into the bankruptcy court. Tha complainant against Spits la Krncet K. Coulter of the law firm of Coulter. Bond ft McKlnney. Mr. Coulter Was ap pointed receiver for tha Arm of Hti.k. toerg ft son, furrier, at 44 West Tenth street. In an involuntary hankmnt.v proceeding there must be three creditors nameo in tne petition and their claims must aggregate $600. . Hants l Petitioner. In this case one of the petitioner WSJ a man named Markowlt. .1,,. 1. .a haaai employed In the office of Spit, who ai tne Time waa doing business at III Broadway In offices occmiie.i h Mas Miller, a lawyer, who had been appointed counsel for the bankrupt firm and who had given Spits authority to-act as agent. air. coulter, with Robert V. LaVi of Rosenberg ft U vis. counsel for thirty creditors. and inliani IT. ... District Attorney Osborne, investigated. The InvesflcrurnrB 1 I a ,, , , , oral Grand Jury information to the effect that a claim of Ansen & Dolnlck has wsen raiseo irom t.'Ki to 8381. despite the fact that Ansen & Dolnick had given a correct statement of the amount due them from Itu.-k Ur. s. u m. . ., - , ue Hipu found that Markowlt was not an orig inal creditor and they could not find anv assignment of a claim to him. Another petitioner was Jacob Leaser, whose claim was $141. Mr. Coulter and Mr. Levis worked over the accounts and the bankruptcy petition and concluded that the claim nf t 1 k.j i , , to $381. bo that this amount, with the claim of $141. would reach the required amount oi fuuu. tare Was Looted. An allegation of making s fraudulent petition wa made against Spits on these finding. Mr. Coulter became receiver for the bankrupt firm on August 8. He went to the store In Tenth atreet the nct nay with Spits, saw that new lock were fitted to the door and left Suit there to close the place up. Six days later he got word over the telephone that tne store was being looted. Going to the place Mr. Coulter, found Abraham Buckbera and one of Ids sons- standing outside the door. They told him a man had entered with a key and had removed fur. Mr. Coalter sav Spitz admitted that he conspirwl with the fugitive to get the furs out of the store. He wa thereupon charged with larceny. Lnlted States Commissioner (lilcrist fixed Spits' ball at $2,000 on the fraud charge and Maglatrate Nolan held hint in $1,000 bail for a hearing next Wednes day on the larceny charge. DIGGS CAMUtETTI JOCKEYING. Their Counsel Nays l.onaer stay of Cassssltsseat Is Necessary. San Fsani-isco, Sept !8.- Although tan days stay of commitment to prison ha been granted to Dlggs and Caminettl for the preparation nf their appeal. Luke S. Howe, associate counsel for the defence, said to-day that It propably would be neces sary to ask for a longer tay. The filing of ths appeal will act a an automatic tay of commitment. The higher court probably will not take up the case until next February. "I won't go to any prison if rluhtlng can keep me out of It." ald Dlgg to day. "If I'm guilty of white slavery. 90 per cent, of living men are guilty of It." 800 PEACE DELEGATES DIRE. Represent WO.OtHI MuK.nl.i Have Concluded Klshlfc I onare al Ithaca The International peace workers, known officially as Corda fe'ratre. of which altoul ZOO delegates, representing fia.nno students throughout the world banded to oromote International peace, have Just eoochldral I the eighth International congress al Ithaca, were entertained t the Hotel Ator last night hy the hoard of Interna tional hospitality of the New York PsaOS ootsty. In the absence nf Dr. John H. T"JiiIct. who was to have been hsjsjl linslnl J$uf William M. Sloans of Columbia Univer sity Introduced a list of speaker from many land. Chairman William Frederick Dlx Intro duced Prof. Sloans, who was followed by Hamilton Holt of the fadcseudHf. Mr. Holt told of the four problems confronting the Amerlcsn people the economic ques tion, the woman question, the msj proh- em and the problem of International peace. He was followed by Dr. John Men of Munich, president of the central com mittee of Corda Fratrcs. who deplored the great expense of armament of hi own and other countries. , Secretary M. A. Munox of Porto Rico aroused the greatest enthusiasm of the evening in an address tn which he had a kind word to say about everything ne bad seen In America, from the highest skyline down. He lamented, however, our atti tude toward Porto Rlou In some things. Our handling of the Mexican situation, he said, "haa won the admiration of South America and won you many friend." Kx-I 'resident A. R. Isiguia nf Peru and Kurl Ituthgren. the Kaiser Wllhclin en change profeswor to Columbia, who ar rived here yesterday, came to the dinner also and were asked to make a few re mark. The other speaks rs and guest.'-' Included N. R. Langdon-Davles of Cam bridge CnlveraVty, Jluji G. Kasal, who de plored that "demagogues" should fry to disturb the peaceful relation between Jspan and the 1'nlted States; Dr. Sub Hti, president of the Cornell Cosmopolitan Club; Dr. Walter A. Berendsohn of the Independent Students Movement of tier man), Dlreotor George W. Nasmyth of the International Bureau of Students, Dr. .lames J. Walsh, Baron von BayiudMrg ami otto H, Kshn. Tin re was u special midnight perform- ui ,.f "tl hi n TlraniH Ctinie True" at tha Lew Field Forty fourth Street Music I Hall for ths dstogsMa BROADWAY. FOURTH AVBNUB. EIGHTH TO TENTH STREETS TOMORROW, SATURDAY THE PIANO SALONS WILL REMAIN OPEN PROM 8:30 A. M. TO 9:30 P.M. Great Half-Yearly Sale of Pianos and Player-Pianos In the course of doing: a piano business which is conceded to be the largest in the world, 1 the Wanamaker Piano Salons take a great many used pianos and player-pianos in exchange some having been used but very little; used new pianos and player-pianos of our own regular stock for demonstration purposes; receive instruments from our own factories with cases a little dark in finish; and always have on hand a few instruments of current case designs when new case designs come in. The instruments in these different classes that have accumulated during the months since our last half-yearly sale, will be offered on Saturday at prices lower than have,been emoted on equally good instruments since our last sale, and which will, in all probability, not be obtain able again until our next periodical sale. An Incident in our Piano Business Bui an Event for Fathers and Mothers Profit-making or business-creating is not the primary purpose of this sale. It is compulsory, in order that our Salon floors and workrooms may be cleared for our great regular Fall and Winter business which begins this month. That necessity creates this once-in-six-months opportunity for parents of children to buy at a very low price a piano or player -piano for the home. For no home with children in it should be without a piano, though, sad to state, many homes are. Such homes now may have what they lack; for TERMS OF PURCHASE in this sale will be accorded to suit the individual convenience of each purchaser We quote original prices only on Checkering, Schomacker, Emerson. Lindeman, Angelus and the cele brated Knabe pianos, for these are the instruments sold regularly in the Wanamaker Piano Salons, and these original prices we can guarantee. On all other pianos we give the sale prices only. We warrant every instrument in the sale to be worthy and to be full value for the cost incurred. Used Miscellaneous Upright Pianos Decker Hubert Els a Cm Bch 61 Bach lame Holstrom Biddlr .Lurch Stuyvesant Scharfer Morsrt Muthushek Kobulek Kring Srhultz Anon Strsusa New England Jamr t' Holstrom Gsblrr Lrins MrEwen Kimball Gsbler James o Holstrom Behr Bros Ocer ft) Winter Krakauer Steck ! Emerson Hallrtt & Davit Calenburg & Vaupel. Stuy vesant Steinway Chickering Behr Huntington Mehlin R. M. Bent Wisjner Gordon Kurtzmann . ...... Hallrtt fs Davi Harvard Ricca SM . 65 . oX . 7S . 85 . H5 . S5 . 85 . 5 5 5 5 II 115 115 120 1M 125 125 125 125 125 U0 i.w 135 135 135 135 135 135 135 1M 140 140 140 145 145 145 145 145 145 145 145 Bach Benches Chairs Cabinets One-third Lenn 40 piano stools, $5.50 to $12. 12 piano chairs. $5 to $20. 60 piano benches, $9 to $30. 17 music roll cabinets. $16 to $70. The prices quoted are the prices of today. They will remain on the tickets, and from the price of any purchased during this Half-yearly Sale one third will be deducted. Chickering Smith American Weber Louis Prettein Steinert Dunham Lakeside Lichty Lawrie Hayes Opera Heppe Lester Campbell Jacob Bros Ivers fa Pond Pease Crown DeRivet ft) Harris Kroeger Shoninger Sohmer Crown Kranich Si Everett Ludwig Chickering .... Mathushek Estey Chickering Kurtzmann Chickering Haines Sohmer Kranich ft) Bach Hardman Hallet ft) Davis Chickering Steinway Campbell Emerson Emerson Emerson Kurtzmann Kurtzmann Lindeman t Lindeman Lindeman Lindeman Lindeman $145 15 .15 155 155 . 155 155 1M . IM .165 .165 . 165 175 165 17 175 175 175 175 . 185 . 185 185 185 lt 2M 2N 21 215 225 225 225 .235 . 235 .254 254 275 .245 325 . 175 245 285 25 225 254 .165 185 14 f45 214 55 New Instruments Reduced Upright Pianos Originally Sow Emerson $325 $275 Schomacker $4 .SO .15 Schomacker 450 375 Kurtrmann 235 Kurtzmann 265 Chickering 500 395 Knabe 500 435 Chickering 550 415 Grand Pianos OHtinnVy now Schomacker $650 $554 Knabe 750 654 Knabe 850 725 Kns.be 850 735 Chickering 900 794 Schomacker 650 585 Player-Pianos Originally $J95 395 395, 550 550 450 450 S50 550 625 650 j Linedman ! Lindeman . . . Lindeman Lindeman . . . ' Lindeman . . . Lindeman . . Lindeman ! Lindeman 1 Lindeman Lindeman ! Emerson Kurtzmann-Angelus Kurtzmann-Angelus .Voif $295 314 315 325 335 355 364 395 414 455 554 575 635 Player-Grands Knabe-Angelus $1100 $895 Schomnchrr Angel ui 1500 1154 Emerson Angelus 1350 985 Knabe-Angelus 1650 1454 Used Grand Pianos Chickering Miller Chickering . Kroeger Chickering Chickering Kiinbale . Chickering Chickering $235 254 295 294 354 . 395 . 394 . 445 675 29,500 Player-Piano Music Rolls Reduced 2, $00 classic and operatic Originally 75c to $2 .17c to $1 5,000 comic opera and dance Originally 75c to $1 15c and 25c each 22.000 rolls, all kinds Originally 50c to $1.75 5c. 10c. 15c, 25c each All have been used in the ANGELUS Library, but all are in good condition. 20 Used Player-Pianos Originally h'ori Angelus piano $275 Angelus piano 575 Angelus piano 625 Doll 344 Autopiano 195 Autopiano 244 Autopiano 294 Emerson-Angelui . . $725 294 Emerson Angelus 725 325 Emerson Angelus . . 725 425 Knabe Angelus . , .950 354 Knsbe-Angelus . . 1050 690 Knabe Angelus . 1050 699 Knabe-Angelus 1050 444 Schomarhcr-Angelus 850 495 KnabeAngelus 1000 814 Square Pianos Horace Waters Haines Hasclton . . . Chickering Lindeman Steinway 5 14 . 15 . 15 . 15 . 24 4 Used Cabinet Players Angelus Angelus . $25 . 35 HUNTING FOR CASHIER'S LOOT. NehllaUneeht Pala Horn Waakrr 90 a Week, lintel Man ar. Nicholas Vacarelll. brother of Paul Vaoarslll, alls Paul Kelly, testified bs fore United Mates Cniiiintloner Ullehrlst yesterday In the bankruptcy proceedings iiy means of which the Wahbtirn-rrnsby Kluur Company of 17 Huttery place hups lo recover a part af the l$,444 stolen by lit. HhKcuiidlnii ijawhlfv, John C Hctilld-Knechl Vacart-lli initiated that he had not in any way bsuented by tha olsrk's thefts, but admitted that he knew Miss l'lffl McMInn, the girl who poacd ss Mclilld knec.ht's wife at Harden City, L. I., and elsewhere, und had rented an apartment for Miss McMInn at 42A West 114th street. lie admitted also that one of rlchlldkneeht'a three automobiles was In Paul Kelly garage. He said lis hsd never heard nf Hehlld knwht until the cashier's name got Into the papers recently. "Didn't Miss McMInn ever speak to you aUiut bimf ueked Attorney lesser. "pli, once he told me he whh going to luarry the aon of a millionaire." re piled Vscsrelll. Ueorge Daniel, asslstsnt manager of the Harden City Hotel, gave further de tails regarding ths espanalvs manner la which Hchlldkneclit and hi "wife' nt that hostelry, He said tbut knecht nald 1140 per week for hi alone, often gave tips of 15 or ev and hsd s mini to wah hi two fg he nald lti a week. nJuat before knect vanished, said Tianlel. the was spresd about the hotel that the were going to Kurnpe lived Sehlld- lonm en lin whom Sri, lid- rumor cauple HOTEL KAN 18 SUED FOR DIVORCE Mr, rharlra M. Herrr tllra-ea Ml, enndnct With Three Women. The complaint In i suit for divorce against Charles R Berry, bead of the Berry Hotel and Commercial Agency In i be M. t bridge Building, WSI riled In the HUpfem Court yes'tenlay. Mrc. Iterry. who whs the widow of Charles Hartford Cngglns. a wealthy California lumber man, allege th it hi r husband acts of mlcimiluct began ahortlv after they were married on March 14, lU'. at AsbUry Park, N. J . after a cuurtship of six weekM. ' Mr Berry charge that her husband nan guilty of improper conduct with tares women In the Mnrbrldft Building 60 other place The plaintiff M)l hsf husband has an income nf llO.nnii to j in. nun i year from hi bulneM and ask alimony Af $T6 a week Mr. Bsrry live at the Hotal Ansatila. tfhe bases her accusation! sjn statement made by a detective.