Newspaper Page Text
THE SUN, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 19, 1918.
BULKELEY ASSAILS HEW HAVEN FINANCE 5Rttr to Sell Stock in lt Treas nry Than DttMltWM) He Nay. KHAKI) TALK OF KKCKIVRR CwMMtfatlt RpiMty to Buy Up the Nw Issue, He , Testifies. Worrnv Sept. II. Connecticut's oh. ddHM to the Arm of .1. P. Morgan Co. receiving a commission for under writing the proposed 1(17. 000.000 eonvert- hond lasue by the New York, New i4. ken and Hartford Ilallroad was voiced nv'.ex-Oov Morgan CJ. Kulkeiey before lh4 PttbtlO Senkf CommlMtM this af trrfioon. fir. Bulkeley objected to the final draft marie by the New Haven of Its financing i m-titlon nnintlng out thnt It failed to seek any authorisation of the stock Issue to lake up the debentures. The commis sion took the criticism under considera tion. He expressed the opinion that New Haven Mock wan to k to a 4 per cent, dividend basis and that the road should selL the stuck In its treasury to raliir n. skid funds as a cheaper method than selfhiK dclentures. r. Bulkeley testified that in his opln lonlthe New Haven could advantageously s II Its Connecticut trolley holdings. This testimony was directly contrary to the statement made by Attorney t'hnate that Connecticut people were largely unani mous In wishing the New Haven to re tain ltK trolleys there. Mr. Bulkeley said the .V.tna Life In surance Company, Of Which he Is presi dent, held between 1,00 and 7.000 shares of stock and atwut 11,100,000 In honds of the New Haven and allied companies. No Meed of indicate. Mr Bulkeley said that he had no doubt that the proposed debenture Issue could be successfully floated without under writing He pointed out that the road's stockholders and bondholders had al ways been ready in furnish it needed funds, ami that J. P, Morgan In his No vember. IHlii. contrast had expressly said that securities offered bondholders or Stockholders should not come within the fiscal agencV agreement and could be belter handled by the oompany direct. "Before the stockholders' meeting the proposed debentures were sold on the curb at a premium.'' he declared. "I consider the credit of the New Haven first class, and believe it could float a convertible security at much better than 0 twr cent." He maintained that a 5 per cent. leld would he attractive enough for financing of sll roads of credit corresponding to that of the New Haven. "Stockholders about Hartford.'' said Bulkelev, "have licen practically unanl mous In stating to in.' that they intended ! to take all these debentures they were en titled to under the proposed terms. The companies I represent represent a Mib aerlptlotl of probably 2. TOO. 000 to S.OOn.OOO. 1 know of one small brokerage OontSPg III Hartford thai has sold to the publld other than stockholders and bondholders more than $2.000."0u of lights to auOS'-rlhe. Daa't Ktpeet Receivership. The folks down there don't expect this road to go "Into receivership right off, do they?" Inquired Commissioner Anderson. "Well, of course under soma circum stances the management might be better than it has been for the last ten years." replied Mr. Bulkeley. and he further as- seit. d that in was surprised to hear direc tor! of the road talking about receivership at the stockholders' meeting. "The Interest rate proposed on these de bentures Is absolutely exorbitant, and so far as I ran ascertain there was never any attempt made to secure the money on any other busts." Efforts were made by Attorney Brown at hs morning session to prove that J 10.. t00.00 Blllard Company notes, admitted by counsel Iobhins for tho road to b owned now by the New F.nglaml Naviga tion Company, were really evidences of indebtedness of the New Haven, and showed that it has not in fact, although It may have technically In law. complied with the dec ree of the .Massachusetts Su preme Court In 1 90s ordering sale of Massachusetts trolleyH controlled by the road. Attorney Brown was asked if he con. tends that the New Haven company still owns or controls the same trolley prop erties that it owned before the Supreme Court decree. .Attorney Brown answered : "So far as appaars, it la apparent that the Blllard Company was formed for the purpose of holding the trolley property. .lames F. Jackson, counsel for Mr. Bulkeley. In a statement to the commis sion spoke of "the marvellous ingenuity shown in stock Jobbing and shuffling of accounts ami tiookkceping tnanojUVfeg that would make the stralgbtest of trans actions look queer if they were not crooked. He said that a magnificent property has been run over financial reefs In hroad daylight. HADLEY MADE A DIRECTOR. Isle President aad J. H. Ilaatle Klecled to Board. President Arthur T. Hadley of Yale University WSS made a director of the : New fork. New llitven and Hartford road at s meeting of the hoard at the Grand Central Station yesterday afternoon. Although I'realdent Hadley, who was chairman of President Tufts Railroad Securities Commission, ha.s long been a tleep student of the theoretical side of railroading and railroad finance, this Is his first active connection Willi any road. The directors also look in James H. Hutie. lie was formerly vice-president of the Boston and Albany. Is now vice president of the New Haven, and when the by-laws are changed he will become president of the New Haven rosd and Howard Hlllott, now president, will be chairman of the board. The New Haven hajt n full board of twenty-sKen directors by the addition of these two yesterday. They will fill the vacancies caused by the resignation re cently of D. H. Warner of Bridgeport ami of Kidney W. Wlnslow of Boston. Charles H. Melien added another resig nation to the list of offices ho has re llnqulshed since his decision to with drsw from the New Haven lines several weeks ago. He now gives up the presi dsncy of the NSW York, Ontario and Western. The resignation was accepted at a meeting of the directors which preceded th meeting of the New Haven board. J. C. Kerr, vlco-presldent of ths On tario and Western, was elected in Melln's placs. Mr. Melien also resigned as di rector and Howard Elliott will succeed him. The by-laws of the New York, On tario and Wealern were amended and ths new, position of chuirmnn of the board was created. Howard Elliott was elected to fill that position, The annual re pojj of the Ontario and Western was ap proved, and will probably be Issued to i ma row . 'There was also a meeting of the dl- rdtfers of ti. Central Rallfcail bf New England, at which Howard Elliott was elected president, a position which Mr Metlen hss also resigned. The meeting were held In the presi dents oIIIpss of ths New Torn. New Haven and Hartford In the Orand Cen iral Stat Inn. The meeting of the New Haven board was not finished and was adjourned until to-day. "President Hadley will make a strong addition to the board of directors of the New Haven road," said President Elliott. "He Is a deep student of railroads and I believe ths directors made a very wise choice." The letter from J. P. Morgan A Go. de clining to continue as fiscal agents of ths New York. New Haven and Hartford Itallroad was received by the hoard of di rectors at their meeting In the Orand Central Terminal yesterdsy afternoon. It whs placed on file and no action was taken. President Elliott ssld after the meeting that no action on the letter was necessary. "It Is simply automatic," he said. "The agreement provides that either party must givo the other ninety days notice If they wish to discontinue the contract. The letter has been placed on file and the Morgan firm will cease to be the fiscal agents of the road at the and of the specified time without any action on the (art of the directors of the Now Haven." STTLL REPLYI5G TO JAPAN. kinds Hees Prrsldeat and Mow Nat Will Hesalt. Washinoton. Sept. in. Viscount rhtnda, Japanese Ambassador, spent hslf an hour with President llsnn at tha White House this afternoon discussing the controversy arising from the Cali fornia alien land law. After the conference It became known that the status of the dispute Is prac tically what It was last spring. The Pnlted States will make a reply to the last note from Japan soon, but there Is no Indication that this will be the final i communication on the subject. i The United States, It was disclosed, has naver made Japan any definite offer of i settlement of the question. ' the question. Japan, it Is understood, is standing Arm on her original contention that the California law Is In violation of Japanese treaty rights, FOLK ON BRYAN'S STAFF. Ka-f.evernr of VUeavarl Appointed Solicitor for Slate Department. Washinoton, Sept. is. Ex-Oov. Joseph W Folk of Missouri was appointed sollc-, . iiiJa-i .,..,.,...', . , . Itor for ths state Department to-day on -P's-n. called upon the recommendation of Secretory Bryan. R-Publloaa commltleernen to be faith Friends of Mr. Folk say he Is line for ' to the fusion ticket. All was bar- biKher honors. They expect to see him i advanced to a foreign diplomatic post or some position of equal Importance. The salary of the solicitor Is 14,500 a year. The State Department Issued a state ment saying that Mr. Folk did not apply for the position eut was urged to accept. BRYAN LECTURES WITH BAND AMD "MOVIES" Secretary Alto Addresses Bank en ni Currency f.ttrisln Hon at Richmond. Richmond, Va., Sept II, me hour and fifteen minutes waa the time Sec rotary Bryan spem m mrnrnoiia in-a on Ills way to Charlottesville, va., wnere be appeared at night on the Chautauqua programme with the Florentine Concert U....H .lul Mi.. Vflleenl Melrose, sonrano. Ills address was followed by two reels of I motion pictures. 1 The Jefferson Hotel auditorium In this city was packed with delegates from every State to the American Institute of j Hanking when Secretary Bryan entered the hall. He spoke fur fifty minutes on currency legislation. Ha waa then hur ried to the Chesapeake and Ohio station, where a train had been held fifteen min utes for him so that he might keep his engagement In Charlottesville. No admission fee was charged in this city to hear Mr. Bryan. The Secretary did not refer to his critics In his speech. He began with the statement that banks exist for the accommodation of the pub lic and not for the control of business Mr, Bryan added : "The dwen-Olass bill waa not drafted for th Idea of centralisation. There has been too much centralization ; too much Wall Street. There can only be one purpose in placing money lu banks and that Is to get it out again. I would not own stock In any bank which does not se cure Its depositors. I believe the creation of the reserve bank is a step In the right direction, a step well In advance. The Idea at once commended Itself to me." ROOSEVELT PICKS TWO JUDGES. Hepabllcaas Meet .Neat Twesdar ta Name t'oart of Appeals Ticket. A special Republican Btate convention will meet In Carnegie Hall next Tuesday to select candidates for the Court of Ap peals In place of Chief Judge ISdgar M. Cullen and Associate Judge John Clinton Gray, who will retire on January 1. Republican leaders spoke ster ility of William E. Werner of Rochester, now an Associate Judge of the Court of Appeals, foi ths Chief Judgeship, for the second place tin the ticket they spoke of Fred nick B, Crune, Justice of the Supreme court in Brooklyn, The names of three other men will go before the convention Frank C. laugh lin of ltuffalo. who Is sitting with the Ap pellate Division In this department , Su preme Court Justice Emory A. Chase of Catsklll and Frank H. Hlscock of Syra cuse, now designated as an Associate Judge of the Court of Appeals. Of the candidates for Associate Judge the leaders turned toward Justice Crane because he comes from this part of the State. Brooklyn Republicans and Demo crats alike feel that they should name a successor to Judge Gray, because he comes from Brooklyn. Speeches will be made at the convention by Senator Root, Chauneey M. Depew and Job E. Hedges. The Progressives will hold what they tstll a conference convention In Rochester i on September 27. Col. Roosevelt, who will he at the conference, has -unseated the aatnea of Martin J. Keonh. Hupreme Court Justice In Westrheater county, or Frank l.uiiKhlln of the Appelate Iilvlalon here. Supreme Court Justice Samuel Heabury of New York and Judg Learned Hand of the t'nlted States Dlttrlet Court are also regarded aa noeslbllitlen Judge Kuogh Is understood not to want to leave his place In Weatcheater. Should the Refrubttcana nominate Jus tice Crane it le probable that tha Progres sives will Indorse hi name. T. B. SCARES REPUBLICANS. Some Congressmen Think He'll Get I Mil Nomination. Wabiiinoton, Sept. 11. Extreme ner voiianeaa In the ranka of the new Fro greaalv'H party over report that Repub lican throughout the country were caat ing longing eyea at Ool. Roosevelt as a possible leader of their party In Kit waa partly overcome to-day when Congress man Hlnebaugh of Illinois, chairman of the new rrngrels) Congressional cam paign commute, returned from New Tork with a cheering message from Ool. Roose velt. "We are Just beginning to fight." Is the message the Illinois representative conveyed to the little hand of House Pro gressives aa coming from the Colonel. The talk of Col. Roosevelt aa a possible leader of the Republlcana in 111 I grow ing and more than one prominent Re nubloan In Congress will assart that he believes the Colonel will have the nomi nation provided he will sty tha ward. POLICE GET BUSY ON ! PRIMARY SHOOTING WaMo Order Fanrot to Investi gate Fight In Lincoln . Square. WHITMAN ASKED TO ACT Tnlcott William- Urge Sifting of Fraud Charges in Two Districts. The PaUUes of Yesterday. The fustnnlsts were quiescent yester day. John Purroy Mltchel called upon Mayor Kline to offer his services as Col lector of the Port in facilitating the transfer of Mayor Oaynor's body from the I.usltania and In relieving Rufus Oaynor of the formalities usually Inci dental to coming ashore. Political talk was banned out of respect to the Mayor. No one has volunteered to take the job of managing the Mltchel campaign. Otto T. Bannard said yesterday that he could not take It if it should be offered to him. William Loeb, Jr., returned from Washington, but he had not I changed his mind He inlrt his friends 1 there that his business agreement for- hade him la Usui vWnmiv in mKHm T.mnu.v m.. I. ..,.. .,,) i Tammany men are trying to figure out K ,w - . , , ' "Z " ' "iV" .H ' ,p soma 10 aneci inw vote on sua Cast Side. The Hebrews are fighting It with religious fervor. The synagogues are crowded with men who pray for his vindication. Samuel 8. Koenig was reelected to the presidency of the Republican county committee. There was no opposition. Mr. Koenig and Job K. Umf.au T. Vi Nuianllo Mi,uul . - n mony, ana me uepuoncans even went so far as to cheer Mr. Mltchcl's name. William E. Werner of Rochester is slated to be the Republican candidate for Chief Judge of the Court of Ap peals and Frederick E. Crane of Brook lyn will probably be named as candi date for the Associate Judgeship. The Republicans nominate at Carnegie Halt next Tuesday. Senator Root will ad dress the convention. The Progressives will meet in Roch ester on September 27 to select their candidates for the Court of Appeals. If the Republicans nominate Judge Crane the Progressives are expected to in dorse him. They will not indorse Judge Werner. ' Republican Aldermen who were not renominated will try to reject any Re publican who presents himself for the vice-chairmanship of the board, vacated by Mayor Klina The Board of Elections will not finish counting primary ballots before Satur day night. PRIMARY FIGHTS INVESTIGATED Police suddenly Active I nder der Front Waldo. Or. The police got Inspiration yesterday to find out who was responsible for th primary day pistol practice In Lincoln Square. Commissioner Waldo sent for Inspector Faurot. and Inspector Faurot sent for tha detectives in tha district, who were told that they had to get evidence on which the four men arrested, could be convicted Talcott Williams, president of the Hon est Ballot Association has asked District Attorney Whitman to sift the matter to the bottom. The District Attorney, ac cording to reports which came opt of Mayor Kline's office yesterday, is the virtual head of the Police Department In this town. Thus fsr the police have nothing upon which to base charges against the four prisoners taken in the gun shooting automobile, except the pres ence of a revolver and six packages of slips, which appeared to be instructions to repeaters in the Third Assembly district. The queer thing about the whole pro ceeding was that the pistol work was in the Fifteenth Assembly district, where George Form was contesting the Tam many leadership with .lames J. llagun, the present leader, and the slips seemed to be for the use of repeaters In the Third Assembly district, where J. B. G. Rlnehsrt was contesting James E. March's Republican leadership. The police were trying to find out yesterday what con nection the two fights hsd with each other. Troable Before ta fifteenth. Talcott Williams said last night that ths fighting In the Fifteenth was nothing new. "The Honest Ballot Association has had 1 repeated experiences In this district." he said, "which show that Its poll is rife with attempts, at fraud These experiences support an instance In the last election when men registered as from lodgings at which they were never seen and en deavored to carry out the fraud by cast ing votes through this false registration. "Every effort will be made at the ap proaching election to watch thla par ticular district and the Honest Ballot As sociation appeals to the public of all par ties for funds whlcfc will enable It to fol low up these eases " Dr. Williams went on In show how hsrd II Is to get evidence on which repeaters can be convicted unless the sesrch Is marie with the utmost care. "It la comparatively easy by the can vass of a district such as the Honest Bal lot Association secures In every voting precinct to ascertain that frauds exist. thnt a man, for instance, who pretends to reside In s populous lodging house hss ' 7" 1 '"' , " fraudulent voter haa gone to the lodging nou' over month before election, how- ever, and has obtained a receipt for hi rent, the production of It In court may be sufficient evidence of residence to pre vent conviction, even though ths whole transaction may be so fugitive a to have lert no trace on the memory of the lodg ing house keeper. Hard ta Trace Repeaters. What is needed Is enough force to enable us to trace the wandering lodger from one election district to another. With such evidence a challenge at ths polls and an arrest for fraudulent voting would ba followed ey conviction, because th testi mony would Identify the frsudulent voter challenged In one election district aa tha man wno naa registered from another lodging house In another district. "One such conviction would be of mora value In deterring this particular form of fraud than many challenges, which are not and cannot ha followed by convic tion for lack of lagal evidence. Much scrutiny of a number of voter it, it need soarcsiy r said, necessarily a work of considerable expense." Exactly the kind of evidence that Or. Williams spoke of Is wanted by tha polios for tho men caught In the fight In Uneoln Square. The charge against thsm now Is simply one of carrying concealed weapon. The Honest Ballot Association. In ad dition to Its appaal to Mr. Whitman, will aak tha Attornsy-Osnsral. who la the coun sel for theHlate Superintendent of Elec tion, to run down election frauds that may hava bssn dona In UU Third and nits-ata 5 TAX EXEMPT GUARANTEED MORTQAQES TAX DAY Oct LAWYEIS MOITiME 00. A SSUSertrSt .S.T IM Most WHITMAN TO BOSS POLICE FOR KLINE Mayor Confen With the District' Attorney on New Depart ment Policies. District Attorney Whitman will he the advisory bead of the Police Department, so far as mapping out the policies of that department la concerned, for the remainder of ths present administration, according to information from authoritative sources t the city Hall yesterday. Commissioner Hhlnelander Waldo will remain the titular head of the department and. as before. MI IBS OMCrS. Hill t tlf SCI tusl de- termination of all important questions re lating to police affairs will be in the hands of the District Attorney. After the funeral of Mayor Oaynor Mayor Kline, District Attorney Whitman and Alderman Henry H. cumin, chair man of the police investigating committee of the Board of Aldermen, will determine at conference just, how far it is prac ticable to introduce before January l the administrative programme laid down for the Police Department by the curran com mittee Such changes as are decided upon at these conferences will be adopted. Commissioner Waldo will have the op portunity of pulling, them Into effeci. Some of them are known to have his app proval. The reports current a) the city Hall yee terday bad it that the policies decided upon by Mayor Kline and Mr. Whitman will go into effect even though the Mayor finds It necessary to appoint a new Police com missioner. Mayor Kline sent for Mr Whitman yes terday afternoon, asking that the District Attorney call upon him at his convenience. Mr Whitman appeared at the city Hall shortly afterward. He went directly into the Mayor's office and remained there for half an hour When he came out Mr Whit man had little to say of his visit. "I came down fo pay in y respects to the Mayor, be said. "I have known him for some lime I came also to assure him of the cooperation of myself and Of the Dis trict Attorney's office al all limes and in all matters in which he may desire it . Mayor Kline, in turn, assured me thst Hie Mayor's office St all limes would work in harmony with the District Attorney's office. " Mayor Kline practically repeated ths statement of Mr. Whitman when he waa asked shout the visit. He added ihst Mr. Whitman had promised the advice and counsel of his office in any matter that might arise When asked if this had special reference to iollce mailers Mayor Kline repucd: He promised the advice and counsel of his office in all matters." The Interview lntweeo the new Mayor and i he District Attorney was not so formal these statements miglu indicate ac cording to the report at the City Hall later In tbe afternoon. According to this Information, Mr. Kline, who is a Repub lican, seat fee Mr. Whitman and asked him what suggestions be had lo offer regard ing the Police Department. Ths Mayor added that he wished it possible to keep In office all I lie heads of departments who had served under Mayor Gaynor, including Commissioner Waldo Then the recoinmendai ions of the Curran committee were discussed These recom mendations, which formed nearly three quarters of the Curran report, had to do with questions within Ibe discretion of tlm Police Commissioner himself. Mr. Whit man suggested thai Chairman curran be brought into the conference before any of these were taken up REPUBLICANS REELECT KOENIG. Leaders tall far Harmony aad ap. port at Fusion Ticket. Samuel S Koenig was reelected last night to the presidency of the Republican county committee. All was harmony. From the beginning to the end of the Republican meeting at Murray Hill Cv- ceum nobody spoke against ruaioti in tones above a whisper. The leaders all said that now waa the time for the Re-pumk-ans to at and behind tha fusion ticket and to see it through against Tam many Hall. Mr. Koenig waa elected without op position. Ex-Senator Martin Saxe nom inated him. Job E. HfdKes. Republican nominee for QoVSrnOr last fall, who has Just refused the offer of the fustonlst to be the manager of the Mltchel eampaiiin, seconded the nomination and called for an effective support for the fusion ticket. Resolutions In praise of the life and work of the late Mayor William J. Uay nor ware adopted. The Republicans also elected chairmen of the various minor oummltteee within New York county. Bronx Republicans will nrganlxe to night at the North Bide Republican Club, 2It44 Third avenue. WILSON FOR T. R. AS SCOUT. President "Heartily Arqalesces" to Man Francisco Exposition Plaa. Washinoton. Hept. I. President evtl aon haa "heartily acquiesced'' to a lug geatlon that he appoint Col. Theodore Roosevelt a special commissioner of th I'nlted Btstes to get Oerman participa tion In the Panama-Pacific Exposition at San Francisco. Thla suggestion made by the exposition officlala to Secretary Pryan and through him to the Preeldent. It waa not sug gested that Mr. Hooaevelt should have a diplomatic status for this mission. The Administration haa made no effort to ascertain If the appointment would he acceptable to Col. Roosevelt. The Presi dent expect that the exposition officials will And out If Col. Roosevelt will accept Col. Roosevelt would not say yesterday whether or not he would take tha mission to Oermany for the exposition. Tha Colonel's secretary announced : "Col. Roosevelt has not been requested to serve ss s special representative of thla Ooverament for the purpose mentioned, or for any other purpose.' CANT FIND MITCKEL MONEY. MeCsll Followers Gala C aagdeare Oaly Two gtets Made. Election batting in tha financial dis trict waa at a low abb yesterday and only two wager were recorded Supporters of ths Tammany candidate for Mayor seemed to be gaining confidence, but were unable to find takers for their money. Ons bat of 11,000 to f00 waa placad that McCall would dsfsat Mitchsl. An other wager of fSOO even money was mads that Herman A. Met would defeat William A. Prendergast for ths office of SCHMIDT SEEN WITH BOY HE CALLED SON Continued from f'ir$t Page. , the West Eighty-fourth street room. Mrs. Manser denied thla emphatically. I "There waa only one woman who was I ever smitten with him while he was here Mrs. Beals, a wealthy Cuban widow. It lan't true that he left here because sho forced her attentions on him. The Inquest, held In Jersey City last (night over the psrts of the body which have been recovered from the Hudson River was a purely formal proceeding of about an hour and A half. A dosen wit nesses Identified the brown paper In which the pieces of the girl s body were wrapped or told of Identifying the dismembered corpse. A Jury of six men brought In this ver dict after a half minute's deliberation : "This jury finds that Anna Aumuller met her death on or about September i. 1111 , th. m.m mt aS Ur.Hh.,r.l avenue, In the city and county of New lorn, at tne nanus oi nans acnmiui. "We recommend that action In this case be taken by the New Tork au thorities. "We also recommend that the parts of the body now in the possession of the Hudson county authorities, together with tha paper, wire and other articlea he turned over to the New Tork authorities." So ends New Jersey's concern with the murder. The recovered portions of the girl's body upper and lower torao and a leg will be taken to the New York Morgue this morning. Schmidt Masl View Body. Hans Schmidt will lie taken to the Morgue at the foot of East TwentJ -S'Xtli street snd made to look upon the body he cut to pieces. The police believe that then he will give them the last Items of confession to make the case against him complete. Schmidt will be brought to trial for the girl's murder next month before Judge Warren W. Foster of General Sessions. His defence will be Insanity, because that la the "only possible defence," ac cording to his lawyer. Alphonae Koelblc. Inspector Faurot at Pollre Headquar ters spent the day delving further Into the histories of Schmidt and Muret. Finger prints of both men were forwarded to Oermany to see If they could be Identified there. The Inspector was especially anx ious to obtain certain proof from Qermany that Schmidt Is the man known there as Hans Schmidt, a priest who got Into trouble many times In Germany. Muret was taken from the Tomhs yes terday morning to the Court op Special Sessions and arraigned before' Justices Mclnemey. Collins and o'Keefe on a charge of having a revolver 1n his posses sion. It waa found In his rooms when he was arrested ., on the request of Assistant District Attorney Wilniot he waa re manded to the Tombs until October 2 In ordsr that the secrot service may look Into the evidence that he was Schmidt's associate In making counterfeit money. Inspector Faurot said yesterday that he might arrest a third man In connec tion with the counterfeiting and other ex ploits of Schmidt and Muret. He would not give any particulars, bin ssld thst If there waa a third arrest It would be fully as Important as the first two. Meanwhile Schmidt's counsel was visit ing the slsyer In the Tombs. The lawyer found Schmidt a sick man. The priest hsd suffered from vomiting spells and had been treated by the prison doctor. Mr. Koelble denied a report thst Schmidt is suffering; from blood poisoning. Secret service men said yesterday that they are satisfied they have a conclusive case against both Schmidt and Muret for counterfeiting. Schmidt said he-had not intended to pass any bail money until he should have a lot of it on hand, Pass ing it was part of some chemc for "benefiting the poor by making them rich with a lot of money." according to the priest. z.. 1'aotoarmphed Death Certificate. Detectives from tbe West 1115th strict station found. In Schmidt's rooms at the rectory laat night a photograph showing both sides of a death certificate beating the name of Robert Smith, 9 vara old. who (fled on April 28 last st his borne. 2ir West 113d .street. The certificate showed that Smith waa attended by Dr. J. J. Slevin of 17 East lltth street The detectives found that tho photo graph had been taken at a gallery In Manhattan street. Mrs. Smith said last night that Schmidt had not obtained the photograph from her. The priest attended her husband several tlm. -a during his last Illness, she said, and administered the laat rites of the church. There was also found In Schmidt's room a letter written in Gorman, addressed to Ann Aumutlej- It bore no date snd had not been mailed Schmidt wrote that he was coii it to leave tin' city and was Bolus out West and that slui might td tlresa him In care of a friend in Cincin nati. The friend's name was not given, Another note found in the priest's room was addressed to Helen Green. MURET NOT REAL NAME. Dentist Was Known In Ckfeaca aa Dr. Held. CniOAOO. Hew. IN. .Evidence came to light In chicatRu to-night Hiat neither Ernest Mm. I nor Arnold Held is the true name of the eomnanluii in Nsw York of Han Schmidt. Investigation has shown that aj far back aa IfioR. when Muret. us he nuw Is known, was practising as Dr, Arnold HelU In North Clark atreet, the Oerman police authorities Wire looking for him. giving Or Arnold Hi Id a on of several name lu, was using. At the same lime they were Inokitut for a woman by tha name of Helen tircen. WTien It heeame known in Chlc.tm that Dr. Held tl being souKht he left the rflty hurriedly, tailing Ills frieinls he waa dis satisfied with his slowness in huildlng up a practice. He went to Ham!. inc. Intro duced himelf with letters written hy Paul Valy, a Chlcairo nolary puhlic. who be came acquainted with him in thli cit Mrs Valy, who has wealthy relatives In Hamburg, also wrote letters of reentn inendat ton. Wilb two other meni acenidiiic to in formation received Inter hv Mrs. Val through her aunt. Mm Carolina FaJkeji burg, a resident of Hamrninr. Dr. llehi started a bank In the Oerman city Tills failed Hitkl's two partners were ar rested, but Held disappeared and has not been heard of by Chicago acquaintances since. "Yes. I knew Dr. Held. " said Mr. Vah lo-day. "I once considered him as a friend until I learned such llrinirs axgard Ing him a few months afirr making a ear tlficate of Identification that I am mu sur prised at his present prsdlcmen. "Held when 1 knew him wag a pr act ing physician.'' DEATH DOGGED THIS FAMILY. Poar Die la Five Months -Twa Now la Hospitals. John Hi Tjtnge. a walth Ku'.lon Market produce dealer, who lived at 111 I aSaal TlUrd street. Flatbuali. died Wednesday from abdominal heinnrrhases at the New York Relief Hospital. The Injury was caused by a kick Mr. Lante received ten days ago from. hi trotting horse Boxwood on ths Ocean Parkway. His fourteen-year-old son, John, ts at ths gams hospital recovering from the loss of a quart of . blood which h sacri ficed when the doctors decided that blood transfusion was the only chance of sav ing his father's llva III twelve-yeai son, Clarence, is laid up at tho Cone'. Island Hospital with appendicitis. The death of Mr. T.ange Is -tie fourth In his family alnve April last,' the others who died being his father, Henry Uuigs; his wife, Augusta, and an Infant son' Ht la survived by sevsa Announcement Messrs. Harper & Brothers beg to announce the publi cation of a new novel by the Author of The Inner Shrine (BASIL KING) THE WAY HOME Advertisement q This new novel, "The Way Home." touches greater depths of human nature than even "The Wild Olive" or "The Street Called Straight." It deals with the most im portant things of life, single life, married life, and church life, and portrays the inner motives of a self-centered man. It is the story of the struggle between the spiritual and the material in the average man -a series of tense, emotional situations in which a strong man who was far from being a hero found himself. He found, too, a tower of strength in the love of the woman he had misunderstood. For Salt hi M Bnkull'" WHO IS LORD BENDISH Hero of the New Novel By MAURICE HEWLETT Published To-day under the Title BENDISH? It is reported that the vounj; aristocrat who takes the title role in this novel is a real character whoe picturesque career ha been the subject of eager spec ulation in Europe and America. This question of identity adds singular interest to glowing romance of late Georgian society in England. Who is Bendish? $1.35 nti; Charles Scribner's Sons S (JUDDER PRESSES BURR CHARGE Jastlee lavlle Suit for l.inel Kraal Associate. Supreme Court Justice ToWnSsnd Seud- tler of ltrooklyn vestcrday came out in a I statement reiterating the charges he re csntty made against Justly- BurT Of the Appellate Division in the memorandum he handed down denying :i motion for a new trial in the cas of Seaward vs. Tosktr. in reviewing t he protrsetsd litigation grow- ingowl ttf tlie wlttof William K. Kuik Justice Scutltler severely arraigned Justice Buff for sluing ill a eaas before the Appellate Court in which he had bean Interested as rounssi, and declare thai h has faitej to deny a single one of the disqualifying facts. Ill closing his statement Justice Scutl tler ta) s: "The time seems now ripe for a. lion, nml I am willing to afford the oppor tunity by itipplylng a way lo bring out ths truth, which Ml Justice Burr regrets he i annoi And. " iih thai end in view and as a pri vate individual 1 reiterate ami restate to he true every fact set fnrlh in my opin ion of September 6 ami waive siy Judicial privilege and exemption from iiabllity for statements made In a Judicial opinion. "Mr Justice Iturr can now sue me for libel, and 1 will defend tlm milt aa a pri vate Individual, pleading Justification for everything which 1 have said In my opinion." Halaerln Auaaete'a Cabin Filled. A despatch lo the Hamburg American T,ino office here says the steamship Katserlll AugUSte Victoria, which sailed yesterday from Hamburg, has all her cabins filled. Among her passengers are Tr. and Mrs Emory Tt. Johnson. Jordan Horriblyltching Pimples. Scratched Till Bled. Thoroughly Miserable. Used Cuticura Soap and Oint ment Trouble Disappeared. Wat kins Tark. Edgewsa son, N.J. " About two years ago I bad a aarlbls breaking out of horribly liching pimples all over ths stom ach and upper part of my leg. I was la torture and era 1 chad till 1 bled and could only sleep fitfully at night and waa so glad to see tbe day dawn. I wa feverish and thoroughly mis erable. Tbe reddish pim ples hatraot a head 00 them Uke smallpox corpuscles. I rubbed them with a rough cloth, they Itched so. They blended together and mads sort about ths atxa of a nickel and scabbed over. My cloth lag Irritated the sore to that I put a damp handkerchief next to them. Home said It was ths Itch and other tbe hi ye "I took several treatment! but got no relief. I was suffering for orer six week whan I began with the Cuticura Soap and Ointment. I washed mysslf with Cuticura cap and hot water every night and when I had dried mysslf 1 rubbed th Cuticura Ointment thorougnlj In aad to my astonish ment by ths and of a wssk tba-whol trouble I had disappeared and the old skin brushed 1 off I have no bad a sign of a spot on my body lnes." (signed) f!. W. Chariot. Not. 9. 1915. Outleura Koap2.V and CuliruraOintment fiOe. are told everywhere. Liberal sample of each mailed fret, with a2-p. Skin Book A.I drest post-card "Cutlcur. Dspt.T.Boslou ." Mtn who aha va and shampoo itb Cu- tssara Soap will Bod It best for tain and scala. IN TORTURE WITH TERRIBLE ERUPTION By mail $1.47. Fifth Avenue, New York I. lotl. ,lr lime. Flank Olcott Charl hi. i Mrs. J. 1- Mr anil Mrs. fraud .1 'ilford, Mr. ami Mrs, luJi s Bradley ami family. Mr, Nichols. Charles S Hire li and family, Mr. snd Mrs. Jacob K Lapp ami Mlsa Lapp. Jau Kubelik and wife. H. F Puptmt. Miss Tierby, Mis- Sophie Meredith. Mr A J. Mayer. arac acau Low Colonist Rates to ( California Daily Sept. 25 to Oct. 10 To San Francisco, Los Angeles, San Diego, Oakland, Sacramento and other points. Chicago, Union Pacific and Northwestern Line Modern Pullman tour ist sleeping cars afford you the chance to travel to the Pacific Coast un der comfortable condi tions and for a most moderate price. Choice of scenic routes. Favor able stopove r privileges. A la carte meals in dining cars. Pcrsonallycnndut trdexcur sions from Chicago Tuesdays and Thursdays of each week. Sag Francisco Limited Leaves Chicago 8:M p. ba, A 1 J : 1 , ' , . . . nil c DfrnuHj ucw oany train for ISSI San Francisco via Caicsfo tn Noril HI Weasn-Vauo frrtflr - I rscinc. Lot Angelet Limited Leaves Chicago 10:02 p. ra. Only 6g hours en route to Im Angeles via Chlrtso snd North Wearr I'm Ptcdic O. i. L. -Stlt Ltke Ruutr. California Mail Leaves Chicago 10:45 p. to. For ban Franciaco daily via Cl rstossd Netih Wwisr Law Pt cific - Southern Psrinr - and for Lo Angele via Chlcttatsd North Western I'nloa Pteilic -O. S. L Sail Ltke Keats. Special Colonist Trains opsr ating on last schedule will Itsve Oinah4l5p. m. on Sep tember 26. 27 snd 28. and October. 10 snd 11. All trains leave Chicago from tho new Passenger Terminal. Apply for full Information and Utsratuta C.C. Wthss. C. A.. tJUBrstdwar Phase Gretlei UsO. New Yets II Dt'rtett C. I. A. 187 Broidwsy, New York L. H. Nutting. ft P.. P. A., Ms Brotdwtr Phone Krtnklia M. RtW York M dr Brthant. C, A. 23.1 Btstdwt), Nsw Voik Pi 'out 1 iijm.-i s