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The sun. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1833-1916, June 26, 1915, Image 3

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lu taas
Two lli'frimonla of Militia
Will Hi1 in Lino at Harris
Auanta. June 25, An noon an his
nctffMi. Judge Nnt K. Harris, li In
atirurated (lovcrnor of Georgia, Oov.
John M SUton Intend to leave Atlanta
tor a 'one tilp. Harris will lieeome
ijneinor o-niorrow afternoon, Imprta-1
the cfcnionlcs being planned to take.
llice At the State capital at noon.
It Is reported here that Mr. Slaton wilt
leive In the afternoon. llli destination
ii not et known. Many Georgians be- (
Kve hat It will be for the best for htm
to leave Georgia until the present ex-
titfmtnt over the Leo M. Frank case J
craes tn an end.
neror" '"'I continue that there will I
t monster demonstration to-morrow
K.Inst fieorgla's Chief Kxecutlvo as a
rult of hi' rutins In the case. There
sllf be thousands of Georgians at the
intuiruratlon exercises. From Macon
t'ere will come several thousand people
to pav a tribute to their fellow towns
can who becomes Governor at noon.
Whether the demonstration will take
Ilsce st the exercises or later, during
tht procession. Is not known, but It Is
ftrtr.illj' believed It wilt be during the
Mass meetings continue to be held In
all parts of the State and particularly
within a radius of twenty miles of At
lanta. There has been a change recently
In their nature. Several have been ae
tret gatherings and reports have been
renlstcnt that there was bitter feeling
canifested against the Governor and
ven threats of personal violence.
It Is said that there was a meeting of
a body of men a night or so ago at the
rrave of Mary I'hagan In Marietta,
there oaths were taken to nvenge the
death of the victim of the murder. A
r.Ktlng was held en the river bank last
r.'tht about half way between Marietta
and Atlanta at which about 200 rest
4mi!i of Cobb and Fulton counties were
went, The case was thoroughly dla-i-jMcl.
but the plans made are being
krrt (cnt. It Is nleo reported that a
ncrct gathering was held near Hape-
Anothr bill was Introduced In the
Irl.Iature to-day by Senator Kakes
arn-iul.iiS the Constitution so that the
Joieinor will not have the right to par
don or commute In capital cases unless
ha majority of the Prison Commission
so rc.ominends. It was reported that
a bill would be Introduced asking the
floifriiui to resign, but It did not como
ip in the House to-day.
0;ic company of State militia Is still
eeplni guard at the Governor's home
ind m'rtlal law still continues there.
Tiro rcsinisnts of the Qeorgta National
Guard will take part In the Inaugura
on exercises to-morrow.
Confederate veterans have erected a
nument In Marietta In honor of Mary
Phajati. who was bom In the Cobb
rounty city. Friends of the murdered
?irl have been notified that the unveil-
'T exercises will take place next Fri
day morning. The simple slab of gray
narble on a trlnlc base has on one
lUe this Inscription :
"JIary I'hagan. Krected by Marietta
Camp No. 763. U. C. V."
Hr Conrlennr 'Walter Dennett
Ends S Venra Service Here.
Sir Courtenav Walter Bennett, who
rat been British Consul-General In New
ork for nearly eight years, is retiring
afr forty years of British consular
turvlce, chlelly In ports of North and
fouin America, sir Courtenay, who
hat reached the age limit, being 60
Stars old, will leave New York come-
Ilime next month and will live at his
borne In Devonshire for the remainder
it his life.
"Have your duties as Consul-Gen-
tral Increased during the war?" he was
Mked yesterday.
indeed tney have." Sir Courtenay
responded. "You have no Idea how
Ircany tangles and unexpected compll-
urans nae to be straightened out for
British subjects who come her for aid.
Then th" uraln night and day of the
"fponslbilltles of the position has been
wmething tremendous. I believe that
the Foreign Office, realizing what this
"eer endinr tension mpanu. hn HeriHH
tkt It might prove too much for me If It
jnuiiuHi for a year or longer, and has
ih'itfore decided to retire me at this
' As it is to tnv countrv'R Inter
I ft 1 am ready to leave my post."
Sir iVjurtenav. it is understood, hns
received 'rom thf Foreign Office ex-r-elons
of the warmest approval and
u.n jur nis long service.
'tocUhrilil.T. of Northern flrspnn
lhe for Ml, 011(1,(1(111.
Juiletifts Hgaliikt 126 persons for
,n ting nearly ll.non.ooo were
ec ii t.ie s ipreme Court yesterday In
ni ' Hanking Superintendent Eu
" i b lln-hards to hold the slock-
."ler. r f r Vnrthern H-,.,1 1
t,. 'tert.'li In proportion to the an early peace to be lost, and em-unit-
,r .hares they owned The ' phatlcaliy reject nnnexntlon plans of ill
"rev i dgnif nt. amounting to $31,000. i Kinds.
iM-pn (, Hold ii, alleged i
.i pi
' i ...
'he hank, who served a term
'' Ms financial dealings.
' ae also recorded against
b Postmaster Kdward M.
t' 121 Assistant Postmaster
Murphy, $1,02.1, ex-. Mayor
vt y k, 71.113 . ex-State
'h v Plunk It.
Aloihe, $113, and his sister.
' a liko amount.
er vt,,,,,,. f Trenton Picked
I P in street Destitute.
Mignwan. formerly Mayor
I mice a vcnlthy rubber
s dying in St. Mart's i
k. n, destitute. He w as '
i ne Miect on .Monnay
nan a few houra bef re
HI cents to hu) food,
ii-. d jtsierday by his boii.
mi wax Minor of Trenton
i lie worth a million dol
'.' tie showiest house In
" y called It Magowim's
'ii'iuncs changed In 1891,
ii d with Mrs. Helen lldlth
Wife of the superintendent
ee factory.
ago he was sent to a
TrAtitr.n unffei-lnir frnm tnlr
M re.
I1 'ten
1 1 knii..
? frol" ' 'ood. A ye ir ago one of his
'ww .(lAants was supporting him
nnnii) Dijiiiltieil his tommltmenV to
aaillllll f.,r II.. Inoi'na
Mexico City Captured by
Carranzistas Is Report
Gen. Gonzales Is Said to Have Entered the Capital After
Fifteen Hours Bombardment Zapatistas
Retreating in Confusion.
HAIiVERTOX. Tex., Jane 25 Hen.
Pablo Gontalet, leading the OrrantltU
army, occupied Mexico elly this after,
noon, aernrdlng to despatches from
Vera ('run to Carranza representatives
It l reported that (InntnlM entered
thf elly atlfr heaiy nrtlllrr- fighting,
which lasted fur llfleeti hours. Xo
mention l made of numbers lnt or of
dnmiige donr tn the elly during the
The despatches declare that
Zapata Is retreating In confusion.
In VIIIIMu circles here to-night It was
declared that the attack, of domain
had been repulsed with heay louses
and that shell from CarrantlMa Runs
had wrought havoc In the eltj. Villa
representatives say that Oen. Gontalet
contlneated food sent hjr the Red Cross
near Mexico city,
7AXata riDCr? Vinwr
AfAl A UflSHb tlLrtil,
F.I Pnsn lleport Ihr nnttlr Still
In Prodrrss.
Rl. I'aso, June 25. A h.ittte for the
possession of Mexico city Is In progress,
according to the latest reports. Car
ranzlsta officials expressed surprise to
night that the Zapata garrison defending
Mexico city had attacked their forces
which have Invested the city. They ex
pected that the Zapata garrison would
evacuate without a flsht.
The officials assert that their artillery
Is better and that their forces can take
the city. They fear the killing of many
Inaocent civilians In the city.' It Is as
serted that the Zapatistas opened fire on
the Carranza army of Investment with
out warning the natives to leave and
that the Carranztstas were forced to
An American's llrport.
An American who arrived here from
Zacatecas to-day says there are no large
forces of Vllllstaa anywhere along the
railroad south of Torreon and that a
large number of troops have been with
drawn to Torreon In the last few days.
Representatives of both Mexican fac
tions here continue to claim that their
side holds Aguaacallentes. One of the
Villlsta claims was that the Carranzlstas
have twice been repulsed In attacks a
short distance south of the city. Kven
this statement Is an admission that Gen.
Obregon has scored a considerable ad
vance from I-ngos de Moreno, where
Villa established his base after the loss
of Leon.
Americans In Oil Fields.
Mall advices from Tamplco state that
Americans In the oil fields west of the
city are in a precarious condition. The
railroad to the, wet Is held by Vllllstaa,
thus preventing the sending of supplies t for a week. He Is protesting his loyalty The expedition consisting of twenty-1 rled the case to the I nlted states hu
to that city. , ,0 the First Chief so persistently as to four Columbia men, twenty-five Serbian 1 preme Court, salil that during one of
Supplies cannot be brought through excite suspicions In quarters that have i Americans and Miss Anna Mitchell and I their frequent conferences he told Thaw
the lines from Tamplco, and even the heretofore discredited the reports that .Miss Kden. a trained nurse, which the . that William Travers Jerome, then spe
oil vessels plying on the Panuco Illver. he had deserted Carranza. To-day's Committee of Mercy Is sending to I clal Deputy Attorney-General for the
are being fired unon.
200 Americans In the district west of.
A Hat of American families stranded
in the Atnscadora colony, wcat of Tarn-1
Hpit Brann, in Prussian Cham
ber, Hefcrs to "Wild Plans'
of Empire.
Berlin, via London, June 25. Th
Berlin newspapers give much attention
to-day to the- debate In the Prussian
Chamber of Deputies yesterday In whlcn
Progressive and Socialist members dis
cussed the attitude of the German peo
ple toward peace.
Herr Wiener, Progressive, quoted an
article by Hugo Helnemann, Socialist,
In which Herr Helnemann said that no
German wants peace until Germany's
enemies are willing to concede her right
to develop her economic and cultural
powers. ..The statement was received
with approval, hut Dr. Karl Llebknecht
Interrupted, saying that the Socialists
hae tho masses with them and thnt the
masses want peace.
Herr Wiener asserted that the co
operation of all classes was essential
nnd that such cooperation meant Ger
man victory nnd protection against at
tacks In the future,
Herr Hraun, speaking for the Social
ists, said that they did not deny the
necessity for standing together against
the enemies of Germany, but that cer
tain persons were talking of continuing
the war in order to realize wild plans
of annexation.
The great majority of the German
.... ..i.l ..1 1.
"Democracy, he said, "Is opposed tn
these objectionable projects, If only for
the reason that they prolong wars and
the consequent unheard of sacrifices nnd
tv.iutlne of the strength of the neonle
The German people want no conquers
and no annexations. 'lhey do want
peace without bringing humiliation oi
subjection to oilier peoples.
Iteplying lo Herr Hraun, Herr Del
brueck, Prussian Minister of the In
terior, said:
"Willie we are Invoked In such a war
as this wc can. have but one thought,
namely lo t'-rrnlnntn It iu n way whlci,
will make a repetPlon Impossible. Thit
Is tho goal which the Imperial Chan
rellnr and the allied Governments have
,ot themselves, anil tha" Is the goal you
mllsl t.trlvn for along with us."
The Socialist members received Herr
ijuitiiueck's lemirks with dlr nprornl.
A v In lor Kara He Mlsneil Kllllnif
Tw German Filers.
Special I'atlt Pttpttch to Tiik Rrv.
I'aiiis, June 25. William Thaw, tho
American aviator with the French army,
has hont tn I'aria for a Winchester re
penting rifle. In his Ictttr ho wrote:
'j just chased two Tuubes out ol
France and could have got both aviators
If I had had a Winchester. The nrmy
pUitols and carbines are of too short
Pico, was turned over to-day to the
Chamber of Commerce by V. S. Lewis,
J. C. Lewis. II. Hlagg and K. F. Kline,
who havo arrived from the colony. Ac
cording to the stitetnents made to the
Chamber of Commerce the following
families of Americans at the colony are
practically stranded and In 'danger:
Peter Wilson and family, Duff and
son. the King. Acker, Welder nnd Horn-liiii-k
families, John Orovcr, Carl Hor
ton. Illmm Kattron and son, George
Ogden's son-in-law and sons and their
families, Mr. Lewis says that Mr. Ogden
.s helil a prisoner by the Carranzlstas at
San Jose de Tlnto.
With the purchase of two ships at
New York recently the Carranza gov
ernment now claims to have eight well
equipped transports. It is said that at I
least two o; tne vessels are to be trans
ferred to the west coast and that an
active campaign Is to be made to clean
up the districts still held by Vllllstas.
The campaign will be In charge of
Gen. Hamon Ittirue, who Is In northern
Slnaloa, while Gen. Francisco Murgula,
who was prominent In the fighting
around Guadalajara, Is to be placed In
chargo of the southern campaign,
Despatches (n WnnliliiBtiin Trtl nt
rarrnntlstn Itrsersr.
Washington, June 25. The Zapata
Vllla faction In Mexico Is still capable
of offering serious resistance to the
Carranza forces, accotdlng to despatches
received to-day at the State Department
telling of a repule of Carranzlstas Just
outside Mexico city.
It appears that the opposing forces
had a series of' artillery duels and that
the Cm rrnnylutii n'.r. nmn.11. tn re
treat. The news caucd astonishment
at the State Department, ns It has been 1
understood here that the Zapatistas were I
without arms and ammunition. It now! Several of tne men w-no were nurt
levelmi. th.-.t ih..- r- tv.it .....in,t in 'were Installing new machinery for use
,thls1r,e,s"nech;,, ,ht'
this respect.
Ileports from Vera Cruz say that Car
flre d?P d
so of their I
ranza and his lieutenants
humiliated" over the repulse
forces near Mexico city.
lexlco cHy. To-day's des-
the first the State Depart-'..
,el V.n I mill .1C I en eltl
pitches were
ment has received from Mexico city
since June IS, when Gen. Gonzales, the
Carranza commander, cut the wire con
necting Vera Cruz with the capital, The
despatches seemed to Indicate that the
'Carranza troops may have considerable
difficulty In taking control of the capital.
Information received Jiere tends to
discredit reports that hae been put Into
circulation by Carranzlstas that Gen.,
Felipe Angeles has deserted the cause
of the convention Government headed
of the convention Government headed
by Villa.
Gc,n. Angeles Is expected to arrive In
Washington within a few days to hold
conferences with the Villa agents In
this city and officials of the Govern
ment. Emphatic denial Is made by the
Villa agency here that Angeles Is In
the United States to open negotiations
with Gen. Huerta and other Mexicans
of the "reactionary" element.
Another denial was received to-day
froni Gen. Obregon that he has deserted
Carranza. Obregon has been bombard-
There are aboutiaeniai trom unregon reaus as follows:
"Please deny dally and In my own
name any false reports appearing In
the American preFs relatUe to my
loyalty to our Government."
Warrant Is Also Issued Against
the City Treasurer Charg
'injr Misappropriation.
Nsitviut.t, Tenn., June 25. No
sooner had n receivership been asked for
the city of Nashville this afternoon In
a scnsjtlonal bill In the Chancery Court
than the greater stir was cauied by City
Comptroller Burns having a State war.
rant Usued for City Treasurer Charles
A. Myeis 'harglng him .vlih the fraudu
lent misappropriation of $'0,010 of the
interest money of the city.
Myeis was held for the trani Juiy
In Hie sum of $2u,00O.
These new features followed the dis
cover that the City Hail had bjn
looted of eleven additional cash ar.d
revenue books while the Investigation
was being conducted by James Cameron
and n staff of New- York pertt. Thu
ln. estimation was begun two weeks ago
after a hard fight on the put of clti
aens to get an audit of the city's ac
counts. Warrants have been Issued against
City Commissioner l.yle Andrews, Comp
troller Hums and Assistant City Treas
urer Wist. The latter Is supimsed to
be on the way to Australia. He ha been
it one two weeks,
All of these men are
charged with destroying books.
In tha warrant against Treasurer
Myers It Is charged by the Comptroller
that the former made away with in
terest money collected from banks,
WILLS HUSBAND $1 OF $60,000.
Mrs. fieorne II. Thomas Provides
for Daimhlers In Ills Cnre,
(iRKKNwicil, Conn., June 25. By the
will of Mrs. Adelaide K. Thomas, which
was admitted to probate here to-day,
her husband, deorge H. Thomas, of 559
West 15f,th street, New York, Is left $1
of the $60,000 estate.
The bulk of the piopmy goes to
Anastacla Herman Olympla Thomas and
Isabella tine Thomas, naughters of the
testatrix, both of whom live with their
father. The executrix, Jennie Samlnnl
of llnlllniore, Is dliected to pay $ti
weekly to Amelia Herman of S39 Wash
ington avenue,. New York, an nunt of
Mrs. Thomas,
In. addition to the real estate hold
ings and persunal pioperty In New York
and New Jersey, the testatrix left a
home at Riverside, Conn., worth $25,000,
I (Ml IMe When I'ler Cnllaiisra.
I'KTitounAti, June 25. )ver 100 per
sons, Including many women and chil
dren, lost their lives Just before mid
night last night through the) collapse of
a river pier at a pleasure garden' at
Karan, 400 miles east of Moscow.
ii liniiKiiitKra for Italian Cables,
Beginning .on July' 1 cable mehsages
for Italy, written In Hngllsh, French
or Italian, -will be accepted by the
French Telegraph Cable, Company.
(lovrriimpiit Experimenter on
Toluol Had JiiKt Left Spot
in Pittsburg.
Pittsburg, June 25, One man was
killed and nine others were burned, three
erlously. In an explosion which oc
curred In the Junction Hollow plant of
the F.lnn Chemical Company, a subsi
diary of th Ktna Uxploslveei Company,
this afternoon.
I)r. Waller F. Illttmann, the Govern
ment chemist, who says he has dis
covered a new process for making ben
zol nnd toluol and who Is conducting his
experiments In the plant, left the build
ing only a few mtnutca before the ex
plosion occurred.
Despite the secrecy maintained by the
otnclals and emploees of the company
It was learned that the explosion was
the second In the plant during the last
four weeks.
The dead man. Stephen Homer, was
badly burned and died soon after.
George Lobdell, superintendent of the
plant, has been In Pittsburg only a few
weeks, having come here from the Kast
to take charge. The plant. It Is said,
l now being used only as an experiment
Arrnnllnc to J. T Crahbe. division
manager of the company, Lobdell was 1
conducting an experiment with heated
crude oil In a standplpc 12 Inches in
diameter and 8 feet high. He was bend
ing over a faucet at the bottom of the
tnhn nn.t .everul m.n were n.Ar In nn - li
slstlng him. Others were at work on
machine- nnt far .iwav I
"IS some manner theoll Ignited. There I
was a loud roar nnd Instantly one end ,
nf the rnnm was filled with flr leanlnc
Vc the iron celling I obdell who was I
,X WtWtt J '
ii , ,h, i.t... ,mt. mi I
ire Winded him He reach'.T door
way ind felll i
Others, rush ng from the fiery shower,
.. L. .' . , , 1
caught Lobdell. dragged him away and
ripped off his hurlng clothes. Then they
w"e driven back by the flames.
h, ft.
from crude oil. It has been said on
..veral occasions that Itlttmann's nroc-
ess"eceXtes th
. ' ' i.. A -T " ' i i I
t , explosion was caused
. ...
through the use of the Itlttmann proc
ess, it Is believed that such was the
A. J. Moxham, president of the Aetna
Explosives Company, denied here yestcr.
day rumors that one of Its plant" was
blown up.
-r. .Moxnam saio mat mere was a
small blowout In one furnace of the
Illttmann process ln the Pittsburg plant
Mr. Moxham said that there was a
J of the company, as the result of which
one man wan ecnoueij injmru nun er
erai sugniiy nurneo, me uiunum (
not cause any explosion or powner ana
the damage can be easily repaired with
out any serious effects on tr-e efllclency
of the operation of the plant.
Committee of Merer Parly Leaves
sernia, win sail on me sieamsmp
Themlstocles at 4 o'clock this afternoon. I
The Ited Cross reported yesterday
contributions of 1729.65 for war relief,
making the total to date ISOS.tTs 21.
Valuable Union Square Prop
erty Goes to Daughter, Mrs.
Josephine Thomas.
An Interest of $2,94S.05 In real estate,
nearly all of which Is In the vicinity
of Union Square, Is disclosed In the
transfer tax appraisal of the estate of
Mrs. Emily A. Van Beuren Reynolds,
who died at 1069 Fifth avenue on Feb
ruary 26, 1914. Mrs. Reynolds was a
daughter of Michael M. Van Beuren,
who died Iu 1S7S. She owned a quarter
Interest In 135 parcels of realty, includ
ing thlrt -three vacant lots on Wash
ington Heights.
-T-..A ja.A.I.i,i tr n tntnl HitnlA nf I
J3.S13.S93. all ot which went to her
daughter, Mrs. Josephine F. Van Beuien
Thomas. The value of her Interest In
7 to 9 Bast Thirteenth street.. JUS.'
699, 1 to 3 Union Square West, $95,392
S to 9 Union Square West, $I3S,921; It
to IB Union Square West, $105.10.-.; 17
to 111 Union Square West, $125,082; 71
c.ir.k o...,.,,,. imsinii. 14 m Hi KMfth
ri.in rttiuM', ............ ... . - - .....
avenue, $112,312; 90 Fifth avenue, $ S2.-
fi80, and 11 to 27 West Fourteenth
I sireei, jas.iist.. .e "' ""
iienien in ... , n ... "
The only really she owned outright
was her Fifth avenue residence, valued
nt $250,000.
Mrs. Reynolds owned securities worth
$65ii,103, of which the largest holding
wns 1,000 shares of Atchison preferred,
worth $101,000. She had an Interest of
$97,300 due her from the Van Heuren
Splugter estnte,
ANnnr.w Siiii.and, who died on March
"4 1914, left an estate nf $289,9S4, of i t ween American and South Amei ieiin
which Ills wife Ada 1.. Shlland, received , ports, he said. A subsidy might be nec
a life Interest In $1 45,123. Hu gave $50,- enry to develop tho trade This was
000 to his sou, Andrew R. Shlland, and advocated by South Amei lean biihliiesa
$5 000 each to his stepson. (Icorge It. i men, who expected their own goveiu
Hedges, and Klizahelh Shlland, his sis-' nienls to undertake the Job with the
ter. He owned 1.000 shares of the Oak- financial aid of Uncle Sam
laud Club, owner of the Oakland (iolf
Club nronerty. worth $1111.000,
Mart 1imsk Van WAOKNKfi, who died
on January 23, 1914, left $ir.9,SC4, of
which only $3,000 went to live relatives.
She gave $25,000 each to thu (ieueral
Clergy Relief Fund and the Domestic
and Foreign Missionary Society of the
lrotetunt Kplscopal Church; $12,000
lo the New York I'rotestniit Kplscopal
Church Mission Society; $S,000 to the
Home for Old Men and Aged Couples,
and $5,000 each to the Society for I In
Relief of Half Orphans nnd Destitute
Children and St. Luke's Home for the
(lenrtOK Rex llt'CKMAN, who died on
Mny 9 last, left an estate of about
$200,000. To hla wife, fieri rude Wolff
lluckmnn, he gave all of his personal
properl), the Maryland lanch In Colo
rado and the renlduary eslnto In trust,
with power to dispose of the residue In
hor will. Ilia brother. Harry H. Huck
man of London, jot $10,000.
f'nitllnteff from Ftr.it Piipr.
the women what tney thought aliout
woman suffrage, he beamed upon every
body and smiled Jocciy as he drew
from one after the other the Impression
that New Hampshire lost one of her
Jewels when Thnw left fo- Manhattan.
Thnvt nisriisseal llelluliin.
Walter M. Lang, the real elat agent '
who rented a house to Thaw In Man-
Chester, said that he nnd Mrs. Lang met
Thaw first at a football game. He
found Thaw well up on the points of the !
game and well Informed on most topics, j
He aM lie dlil tint rhnn ih innlra. tun
Just rambled along from one subject to Justice llendrlck oerru!ed the objee-1 the London Timra military correspond
another. Among others they dlscused i.tlon and Mr rthurtteff went on to say ent an opportunity of opening Lord
pAiinir.r. ii. -!. ,-.i .n i, .......
w.ihiui, m,i, .!. ouuiv wuilll-ll IU IIIIUll
what church Mr. Lang attended. Mr. !
Iang said the First Church of Christ. 1
Scientist, and then Mr. ('co7 wanted to1 Drew, law partner of Mr, Shurtleff, said
know what denomination that was, that Thaw never showed any anl
which brought giggles from those who nmslty townnl Jerome and that his only
liaVe henn led tn 1iIIl'.i llint Vnti IT,tntt. I ,.nttitfiitt nn .InrnniA1. uetlvlttftu U-Utt th.1t
shire native ar altogether Ingenuous,
urn wounin t Know dementia pros-
cox ir you met tier on the stievt, would .
you asked Mr. Cook, and Mr Lang
nilmltled he would not. .
.Mrs. Lang iiecame a bit confused
when Mr. Cook nsked her what she
mnnilt I , ' I, n .Un anl.l Tl. .. .11...!.... 1
no egotism but a he suggestion o
Justice Hendrick she said she knew It '
when she saw It. even if ..,e li.i,,'
define It. As for tho difference between
rational and Irrational she would jay
that "a sane man was rational and an
In.... n.n . I...II...I I. 1-1.
- - -
trlbutlon to the science of Dr. Flint and i
Dr. Macdonald was followed by the as- 1
.,n ,, , r, ..ni,i i.....ji,ii..
generally or plain New Knglano" it -vis
Just New Knglan.l Whereupon Justice i
Mcndrlck remarked that that was .
pretty rood speaking,
Fermi.;- t'nlred States M. irs.nl P.u-
r-re I'. Nut testified thi! Ihose who
I.mw about such things sail T'ia.- w.is
one of the bf-it bridge pluve.-s they had
- '.br met. He confessed ttlftl he dllltl-t
ktow anything about ch .s and tint .
r.e would be summed If t Weir true
that the b.s: che'.l player r, 'he
try Is now In Matteawan and doesn't
know anvt.-i.g else
'oal,l.,-. Get Tl.,v . Dance.
, U f- .lohnston. lour m.r-!,,e
"V "f. 'Vmm?& X ? P' ,!'
V l, m ,, " , ,. l-.T 1
nances in Manchester Thaw rever asued
the young ladles to dance and couldn't
tie innuceti io.
"And, Major," said Mr. Cook on cross
examination, "have the onesten :iml the
"lnk r-netrated to Manchester ;
yetT- ,
-""Jr .lomn-iun sain iney imu IO a
, h -H'ln't I
know much about them, i.rotest ng. nev- '
he WM not t,,e Anthony Comstock of his .
tmt'n I
ii was wmi .Mrs. i.mma n. arBenI,
the wife of a cotton manufacturer, that
Mis. Thnw shook hands when she had
left the witness chair. She said that
she met Thaw first nt a football game
and that her husband Introduced him
to her and her two daughters. She said
they dlscused various matters. Includ
ing woman suffrage, but that "Mr. Thaw-
was very gallant and did not nrgue with
me nt all. Thaw telephoned to her
fr.quently when she was III and other- ,
v.,e comported himself In a friendly
and courteous manner.
So you felt as If you had lost some
thing when he left?" nsked Mr Cook.
"No. We were not at all worried."
Mrs. Sargent's husband said that
Thaw was especially easy on the pro
noun "I" In his conversation. He said
In fact that Thnw hadn't used It more
Lthan half a dozen times while he was
talking with him.
Merrill Shurtleff, who was counsel for
Thaw In New Hampshire and who car
m.ne ..i .t.m, ...... ...... ..
any attempt were made to get ball
for Thaw while the case was pending
he would "take Thaw back to New
l'ork If he had to do It by force "
This testimony was immediately ob
jected to and In the argument which
followed Mr. Stanchtleld, chief coum-el
for Thaw, addressed the court.
"During the progress of this case."
he said, "Dr. Macdonald, one of the
alienists for the State, has sat near
Thaw, watching his every movement
and taking notes, I have watched him
clopely I have watched him before
and I know his methods. Whenever a
Ex-Senator, Back From 22.000
Mile Trip. Tells of Friend
ship of Republics.
Former Pnlted Slates Senator Theo
dore K. Burton of Ohio, who returned
I jestcrday by the Lamport nnd Holt
, liner Verdi frnm a 22.000 mile tour of
. .,u (ne r(.pUhcs of South America save
that his observations had verified Ills
Impressions nf South America, which
I ))P(ln wrtten before he ever s
,,..,.., vastness and Its
l'" ,1,p c"un'r 1f''i1' ""'
set eves
s glgan-
tic possibilities, Most orators and
writers, he remarked, first looked over
, t, themes of their nralory and essays
befoie venturing opinions: ne linn none
otherwise, anil men nan limning m
tniie ,,icu.
1 ,,,,; America. Mr. Hurton said, had
i m exi-0tlonl feeling of friendliness
for the United Stales, tho Southern ie-
publlcs' Institutions were similar and
their metliods almost Identical. South
America was growing more rapidly than
any other part of the world. (leiniany
had monopolized much of the South
American trade, and now that the (iei
man empire was out of the giinie, lit
least temporal lly, ll was the opportunity
of the I'nlli'd Stales In Jump Iu and win
Swift steamships vveie needed he-
ttlldavHs Place Value of SI I ,(11111, -llhll
mi Kiiiiiveiilioven IXole,
Atlldiivils tiled yesterday with Henry
C. Johnson, Jr., ttnnsfer lax appraiser
of Queens, gave the value of the estate
of I.uke Kouweiihoven, who died nl his
home on the Shore road In the Stelnway
section of Long Island Clt, ,'ih
For expenses In connection wllli the
settlement of the cstnle, Leach & Will
lams, attorneys for the executrix. Mis.
Fannie (!. Ix. Williams, make applica
tion for $10(1,000. Tile nltoine.vs also
nt.lt ni.ouu for t tin executrix.
The schedules show that the peihomil
estate amounled lo $1,3110,411). ami the
real estate lo $306,500, The personal es-
tale Included nlnetj mortgages nf a total
value of $1,225,518 ami $11,654 on de
posit In banks.
witness lets loos n word susceptible of
a double meaning Dr. Mncdonald makes
a Hole of It. He heard Mr Smith niako
use of the ttord "kidnapping" and Int-
mail ill I ell- mnili ft mite nf It. Now Wf
want to' question Mr. Shtirlleff as to
what Jerome told him about taking
rimu- mine In- rirr mi lli:it when IT.
Mucdoiuild takes thu stand and lestl-1
i lies that Thaw's fear of being kid-
napped from New HiimphlrH was a 1
delusion and an eUitrnee of his In-The
utility we will be In a pn-dtlou to snow
that Ills fear was not a delusion, but
'as based on a fact, the fact being what
Mr. Jerome told Mr. Shurtleff nnd what
Has III turn communicated to Thaw."
1 1, , .tiiinv n., txt til mi t a Ik m '
nil P, iiin- i tn" ... ......
with Thaw had the latter shown any I
Indications of Ii ratlonnllty. Irving W
'he silppoed Jeiome wa hired to do
lil work and was doing It as effectively
ii he knew how.
Thnw llunrilliiii tint .t n lln.
i Clarke It, Stevens said that after
twenty-seven years service on the Man-
r"""'r n"' ce 'rr, L ui uy
"n "I'I'olntmont from the Sheriff as
RUardlan of Thaw from September 1.
tfl 4 nl, n '. Tli.rlnc nil
that time, he said, he was never away
from Thaw's side, day or night, for
more man inree nours. ror ms auen-
11011 ,0 Tha,w'1 "celved 5 n day and
"'"". w'lch "''r P?''' 'J1' prl'"
oner himself. When asked If that pay-
w ln a rtl,, 1 ,0 wlm ,T"W. P""
fh'ff nrf,w, witness said he didn t
k"ow ""ylhlng about payments to the
William II. Topping of the Manches- , Is Droinore Farm, a select breeding es
lr Drill) Mlrrnr said that he realized tabllshment, whence came the world'
Thaw had put his town on the map champion lust Ice llrooke, fastest two
nnd that as a newspaper man he worked year-old trotting stallion of nil time He
the Incident for nil It was worth. He has there n large number of brood
that be had a hard time '
xeiinm iii.i iu ui.iFtr -i.unnn .
"'". Pu;n. He testined also
Th!,"'s Interest In the child-en of the
I town and said that after a Christmas
evo party which Thaw gave the chll- ,
I.r.nl.,1 a loving cup to h m
Mr. S nuclide d announced that . hen t
hearing Is resumed nt I-Sm o'clock1
. " Monday morning he will call several '
"""""'r '""" ' "
P n.A h c... ht- nnnn. Thnw u-hn w 11
t , testify" as experts on Thaw's mental 1
condition are Dr. D. Percy Hlckllng i
-'of the Government Hospital for the In- j
e'aane at Washington. D, C. : Dr.
tnsilfv as exnerts on Thaw's mental
t-lmrl- Hnncroft. superintendent of'
tlir- New Hampshire Hospital for the ,
Ini.ine; Dr. Charles K. .M ils, proressor
(lf .ciiiatry at the CnUerslty of Penn- .
..i....n, . ,.i VranV s tr..ter uhn
hv!tl t'be New Hampshire commission ,
, inai.y that Investigated Thaw's '
. .....
mental conuuion previous 10 ni -ing
admitted to ball while the matter of ,
his exttadltlon was pending In the Fed
j eral com is.
lie Didn't Give Thaw Three
Hour- to Get Out nt Harvard.
Hoton. June 24. If the State of New
York deilres The testimony of Dr
Charles W. Kllot, president emeritus
of Harvard t'nlverslty, concerning the
Incidents which led to Harry K. Thaw
leaving the college. It will be obliged -.o
end some one to North Kast Harbor
to tuke his deposition. Dr. Kllot left to
day for his summer home In that place
and will be away about three months.
Before going he denied the Intimation
made by the New York prosecuting at
torney that he had summoned Thaw
to the college otllce at noon and ordered
him to get out of Harvanl before I
ociock inai same nay. directors.
Dr Kllot ald "There Is nothing to, jjor.. recent wa the amalgamation
that part of the story. In the first (0f pi0nV coast utilities with nn enor
place. It was not my tmslness to ep.M . , capitalization, Mr. Mooie spending
any student The faculty must vote in I month on this project before the out
expulsions and it Is their province to i,re;i of the war
see that their action Is carried out. 0n thf ot,pr Pll)e of the Atlantic there
The fact Is 1 do not remember the tne investment Itegistry. an organlza
detalls of Thaw's case In college. It was I (i0 0,,c,atInK In the same field as
so long ago. I Mull have to refresh i i,u.j',i an, tn this Mr Moore Is one
my memor from the records, (if course, 0f t, f-tildlni; spirits
circumstances surrounding some actions H ;l ;rl) t0 nra!!l, penetrated
by Harvard college are considered , i, ,ho interim- nn.i i not t the
strictly roiilldentlal and would not be
given out unless court procedure made
it necessary
"Detectives have been trying to get
me to make statements, but 1 shall sa
nothing unless a deposition Is made lo
the proper authorities. I wish I might
hear the last of the Thaw episode"
(icn. tin Font's Counsel
States Policy holders
At the close of a conference yesterday
with Morgan J o'Hrlen. epreentlng
the voting trustees of the Kqultable
l.lfe Assurance Society, and Thomas
Tha cher, counsel for Gen. T Coleman
du I'ont, State Sup, rlntendeiit of In
surance Hasbrouck announced that he
was satistled the lUltable'a mliry
honlers cannot suffer In the slightest
degree by the transfer of the stock con
trol of the society to Gen. du Font.
Mr Thaclier gave definite assuiiuices
at the conference on behalf of Gen. du
I'ont that the present voting trust will
be continued after its live year term
explnson December 31 next Tile vol-
V'.." 1- i '
I'honte and Lfwis Cass Ledvard
Sup! Hasbrouck Issued n statement In
which be said:
"Mr du I'ont has already had a con
ference with the nititiiallzatton comirrH
tee of the snclet) lo illsciits ways and
means to bring aboui inuiuiillziU ion.
Tills cannot be accomplished, however,
at mice. Inasmuch as Hist a practicable
plan that will meet with the, approval
of the Superintendent of Insurance must
be adopted, and then it will have to be
submitted Mii'cesslielv to the dlnrtois,
to tile stoiitliiililel's it ml to the pollcv
linlileis. "If adopted bj all three ol these
bodies it will, lastl.v, have to be ap
proved bv the Super, utendent of Instil
ance befoie It call become effei live.
"Tins will take n long time, but while
i Hoi In inward lumuallz illon ate under
wa.v ( ei .v tiling possible will be done by
Mr. du I 'mil to stiengthen tin- Miclety,
conserve Its asets and safeguard the
InleieMH of the polic.v holders, and
nothing can be done unless under the
direct siipet vision of the Insiitaiica De
partment "
liilinasnitor Slinrp I'resenls It
lilnl tie Lnblnehe.
,vieeinf ( 'llilr eiicA fn Tilfc Six
I'AiilH, June 25. -The Aineilcan Am
hassadnr. W CI Sham, presented the
American ijengrjplilcal Soeletv's gold
medal .vePtvrilay to Vldal de Lablache,
the dletlligulshed French geographer.
Owng In the war the leieinnii) was
, exticmelv simple, taking place in Am-
, bassador Sharii's house in the piesenoe
ot only a dozen of M, de Lablache's
Continued from f'rsl Pane
which they so
call a
"bucket shop- or
something I never
heard of It. If 1 hud. would I toll voil
so, anyway and Is It really worth a
denial" How ridiculous, he mid, turn-
Ing to one of hl youthful entourage. .
young man murmured that It was,1
Indeed, rldlculi.is. "Sir John Is not a I
director In any rorpor.it Ion that I know i
of. Certainly I never aslsted him to I
become) one." J
r i. ...... -.. . ,i., m if . - n,.n'
i lir ri ji I--III1-MI tliii. .. .MiMjir-
NoM hcllITe s lie wsti.i ncr cam ti.i Igu a ci I ns I
- . --------- - - --- . -- - --
Lord Kitchener, alleging shortage of
nummons, urougni ine same kiihi ni ue-
iil.il. "If I knew anything or It would
I admit It nnd If not, would It be north
denying?" i
It true," Mr. Moore wa asked
"that ou have greater privileges nt
mmmi mini man mini iiiuniuicn'
Kiiglisliinen who have gone thete--that
.Mill can go anywhere nnd see anything
nerauxe 01 your mote man innmiie
Intimacy' with Sir John French"
"Iteally." he replied, "tli.it iiiestlou l
hardly worth answering. I mut ak
you to excuse me now. I am not to be
In this country long I return soon
and I have a good many Interests to
nttend to Good-by," extending n soft
hand, "1 must be going," nnd Mr Moore
was gone., followed closely by his young
Mr. Moore did not exaggerate when
he said he bad' many Interests to care
for Hesldes his railroad Investment
1 ,'! lw"""
.North Carolina
elk, wild boar
he has a HHi.Ouo acre game preserve In
where he has buffalo,
and other animals not
native to that State At St Clair. Mich ,
mates, and be Is also a noted dog
Mr Moore was born n I ampton
'u "n-- "i;'n1'" l'"r
he Is now only 3'. yars old. Though a
Canadian by birth he Is an American
citizen HI, family consists of a wife
and young daughter, Irglnia.
HKraoiT. Mich.. June 25 -George Gor-
"-- ',!tl"'1"-'-v lr .lohn
Ki'nch has ..na , Whin to bo n.ir "
"ring line slnre the British expeditionary
Dktroit. .Mich., June 25 George Gor-
ce wen, c .France ,r,V who pre.
ence there has been reented by some
' """ i.oiaini, inrnnp. is
at known among those of his own
community. And what N more, he never
- """l- an effort to attract public
att-ntlon. although his opetatlons have
.....,, .... ...v.. .,,
lea In the last decade.
Mr. Moore when n hoy studied law.
was admitted to the bar as soon n. he
attained his majority and .uon became
piomlniMit In corporation law It was
that branch of the profession which
brought him In touch with the Michigan
Fnlted Hallway, the sytem having only
eighteen miles or trackage at that time
He merged the Interests of urban and
Interurban lines mid built up tne .Michi
gan fnlteil Traction Company, with 350
mlle nf track, then sold It to an Fastern
corporation. Incidentally making millions
for hlmelf.
A few years ago there appeared In
trade papers something about the ac
quisition of 100,000 acres of virgin forest
ln North Carolina, with Mr. Moore as
chairman of the board, Not long after
ward came the final sttp In the organi
sation of a water jsiwer corporation In
Georgia with more than $50,000,000 capi
tal, and again Mr Moore s name ap-
' ,eared a chairman of the boaid of
, ,,. of a corporation vv hlch has valuable
I ..., ,,n.i oventuallv Intends to nro-
moto a gigantic water power
Through all this Mr Moore has done
little talking and none when publicity
would result. Ills movements have been
swift. He is a man of tiemendous ner
vous energy and seems never to tire,
although he now has ver widespread
Interests, In the Canadian Northwest
he has a vast cattle range; he control
the traction company at Lincoln, Neb.
a water power In Texas and another in
Although he has been tremendously
busy he has found time for recreation
and Is a sportsman with many fancies,
lie plays polo, tennis and other outdoor
games, and Is an expert ride shot. It la
said that during his HiazlUan trip when
among the half civilized natives he shot
the bill off a bird after telling them
through an Interpreter of his Intention,
and thereafter they regarded lilm a
The filendship between Mr Moore and
Sir John French is of several yeais
standing Alw.iv thev were together
when in London and a couple of ,veai
ngo when the II.ilk.in troubles threatened
to cause international dltttculties and the
War ("illlie was the scene of a continuous
performance he was with the Field Mar
shal day and night At that time Oen
Fundi promised linn a view of a battle
if ever he commanded troops taking part
In one, utile dieamlng then of the re
treat fiom Mons and the death struggles
so near ut hand
Oen French eabbil to Mr Moore early
In the wai and the latter left for London
and then for the fiout. It l understood
he has been going bark anil forth .it will
since then Also theie have been rumors
that the Cabinet upheaval In I'liglaud
was the outcome of certain Infoimatlon
which he gave, mid this gave rise to the
question "Why is un American civilian
given privileges which no Englishman
can have?"
(!en Fietirh's private saddle horse s
the voiing stallion ll.ivalr. which was
laed at Ml Moore's Dronioie Farm.
Fiank S Cooke, a newspaper man of
Del i oil. bought the colt when a weanling
and won all the blue tlhhons In the ring
,u the Michigan Stale Fair In 1912 and
1913, t lie lust being when the colt was ll
thi'oe-v e.ii'-nlil
Mi M Hue had been looking fui what
he consider I the handsomest horse In
America to present to lien French, and
Onvalr. filling the i equipments as fai as
looks weie concerned, and also being an
lift pupil w lien put under a saddle, Mr
Mooie bought the horse back The colt
was shipped and arrived at Tilbury dock.
London, in N'ov ember of lal vein It is
understood Sir John uses the colt In
lliiglatiil, but did not take him to French
Mr Moore gave up his Detroit house,
almost two vears ago and moved to New
York, but for several months his family
luis been at the country estate in St
Clan, while he has been in F.ngland and
Fui lice
.Xlnret Kleeleil Major.
Cnpt Robeil Mazel. commanding
Company I). Seventh Regiment nf the
New York National (luiird, ex-Assem-blyman.
who was chairman of the Mnrei
lommlttee which Investigated the gov
ernment of New York city In 199. has
Just been eletted major uiiauimo'.islv
The provisional cnmpan.v of the Sev
enth Regiment coiupnsed of all lis non
commissioned officers, will go Into cainp
at Van Cortliimll I'nrk this afternoon
with 226 men, Capt. George H, White,
Infantry, U. .8. A., will be in command.
Owners themselves have
often wondered at the speed
with which our organization
works, yet really there is no l
mystery about it.
It is simply that, years ago,
wc recognized that economy
of time was absolutely essen
tial to economy of cost, and
that too much money was
being sunk in lost rentals.
Wc therefore set out to sup
plement our record for fine
work with a record for fast
work, and wc have done it.
liuilding Conitruction
Stiito Dnnk Eviuuiiicv nys Ho
Tolil Itimk IIpiiiI of Wm-tli-1ps
S.,or,.(H Til EX OVKKDl'E
Two witnesses testified yesterday
that the shakv comlHlon of t lie I'nlon
Rank of Rrooklvn had been called to
the attention or Its president, ex-City
Comptroller IMward M Orout. ns early
as August, 1909 Alfred T Campbell,' '
chief examiner nf Hie Slate Ranking
Department, said he examined the bank
n few days befote Mr. Omul sailed for
Ilurope and told Mr. Orout that $.M5,
000 In notes hud not been met at ma
turity and thai It would be necessary
to charge off at least fl2,(i0o.
Old vou tell Mr Orout thai the
hat 'm": i
tJ.,"nly??,'v',ViiVALrv -ke.
I ,res ' my b Zi hm e,
Lnj:.'s'' m
bank had lost money since the prevloue
2. I!in'i7 Dis-
ctlon. $40,-
Mr. Cropsey took up item after Item
which IihiI been cutrleil In the hank
report as "good and eollectlble" and
had Mr. Campbell read frnm his own
reports extracts relating lo them.
The witness said thnt It was on the
second or third day after the discounts
and loans had been examined that Mr.
Orout nskecV him to let $1S2,U0ii stand
until the "general hnueiieanlng'' In
January, 1910, when it would be
charged off. Mr Campbell testified
that he hud called attention to many
doubtful assets and that Mr Orout
mid these would be attended tn as soon
as the deferred payments to depositors
bad been made. Asked If he had c alled
Mr. Orout's attention to the Rcmen
Rond and Mortgage Company loan
for $50,87.1 Mr. Campbell said he had
.kfid that Mr. Orout replied'
"I count on getting all that Is clue
us on this loan. In the course of
time 1 have forced Sullivan (David A.
Sullivan. Mr. Orout's predecessor) to
turn over all Interest In the Hrlnr
wood Kstntes."
"Did he tell you," Mr. Cropsey nsked,
"that this wns a note which had been
repudiated by the maker on the ground
that nothing had been reielved there
for"" "He did nnt " replied the witness
Two nots, for $153,9)12 and $lfi0..100
respectively, were called ti, the wit
ness's attention. Mr. Orout had given
lilm nsMiranees as to both, he said, but
had not called his attention to the fact
that one of the companies was officered
by the cashier and n clerk In the bank
Stephen C. Rablwiii. counsel for air.
Orout, made nn effort tn snow that
many nf the loans, those made on ttin
signature nf a longshoreman nnd a car
penter pal Ocularly, were known in tho
bank as Sullivan loans, and that Mr,
Orout had depended on mnttvnn lo
make them good Sullivan had not
been Indicted at thai time. He asked
Mr. Campbell if he hail Known mat
lliiggerty was a man who signed his
name wlietievei Sullivan asked him to
do so. Tlie witness said lie would prob
ably have put thai in lil.s leport if he
had known
Mr Baldwin got the witness to admit
that lie was telylng enliiely on a ste
nographer's transci Ipt. having no actual
recollection of the matters to which he
testified, and that th's transcript con
tained nt least one etinr.
Lai Her in the day Oeorge I, Skinner,
First Deputy Hanking Supciintendent on
.Man 11 -I. 1910, lllelllltlull a lettel ill
which Mr. Orout had wrlten . 'i am
personally in close touch witli all the
assets of the bank which are secured
by teal estate '
The trial will be resutt,-e! on sfmmay,
Denies lie F.ver Mi Id lie Would
It em ox r Coin ml sl enters .
Oov and Mrs Whitman spent la1
tuglit at tile home of Oeorge W. I'erkir
'n Itlverdale. This morning, with M
1'erkins as guide they will cross t'
Ilildeon on the new fen v (rum Dyekin ,
street lo inspect the l'.ills.nlcs Inters!."
Park from Fort Lee to Rear Moun- n
National Republican Ctvurmnn I 'ha1 .
D llllles and William M. Cal.lei visit,
the Onvernor at the St. Itigitc vestir.l .
Mr. Whitman told Mr Hill, s that iv.m
where on Ins Western tup he tnui ! i.
publicans confident of succe ss ncx' ie.
A rcporlei sa.d to tin- Oovernnr i
member of the Thompson uivc-tlg..' n.
committee says vou told him Just h. r.i
Cnmmissicine-t WUHanm was exniinm !
dial vou were satisfied with the In. inl
and would remove Chairman McCall ,n
the cvlier Oomnv.Hsioneis '
"I said no such thing.' Mr Whllin.it
repllcd. Ms It Ukeh that I would .
press myelf ill such fashion while !-liiMs-llgailon
wan stl'l in pi ogres.' :
never told anv one that 1 would rtmiox.
Judge McCall or any of the others '
waited for the coiumitlee's report i,'
found that the most serious charges i 'I
not been proved -In fact had been dt.
proved "
I'orliiKiil till nils j lupnthi ,
Pons, June 25 - lliv.is Agen
despatch from Lisbon says that n mil
Isterlal declaration re.irl In the Cluni
her of Deputies vesterd.iv alllrms th'
Ooveniment sympathv for the Allle
and lis resolution n eek revenge for
damage suffered In Africa
Mini lisio
Lake Hopatcong
4B1 TO-MORROW Also Every
Sunday and Holiday
Lr W JM Si.,b.S); 1 v I.lbetly St , 1.00
Lv. Jickiou Ae., Jeitey City, 9.17 a.m.
I.. ntn4 Sfrerl N-iiitSVIa ir.
Atlantic City
t.e W 2Jd rt. 7.W: LlbeitrSt :r
2.00 Jick,i.n Arc,, letter Cllr. ! i
It Hioid Sttcet, Nemit " SV 4 m
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