Newspaper Page Text
THE SUN, THURSDAY, APRIL 27, 1916.
J 5 GOVERNOR REBUKES YALE PROFESSORS, CRITICS OF WILSON ),.;ih .lours Also lirproves Tliird nfiYmlrr for Twiii i nir Willi Moom. nil nsKI, OK T.MT CITKI) IN roXTItAST Si:v II.WK.'. Conn.. April Ifi. .otlvo r,.,r path. 11 In public affairs on the , , i of three members of the Yule ulij ami two eolutnn headline In' the .it "papers over Interviews In which 1 w thru iirofessors publicly proclaimed . ,i, views on forelKii ami domestic dff.i'rs of the country have caused a i..l.tnn of turmoil in inn un.uu, l. radicalism of the three for Having! .parted taeir conclusion to the pui.lii wXity Iiny U(,j, npjuvhcnsloti. The -n t!. y bad decldul that i"'''l''"'; . tlurea show-a surprlslnsly small number n .'.1 a - wrotm' could be lighted of split tickets. Most of tho voters did ,.per ( tlor wero taken has shocked ,ley wrfl, p(r(,(1 to ,)o vol,1(r f()r . , .c s. rvatHe members of the faculty.' thc unpledged candidates In every In ,,1 n.d.iy the 10 vvas little convers.i-1 slatlco u.t, nc grUo of tho pencil. ,,., tile tlradu.ttes Club on the' .". in " '''"'L'r.iiv'l";; lodge asks harmony. xni.ii. uliukes auminisiereii 10 inn iadh.il thre. I.I.U nlKlit at the banquet of the I'lovrrnor's Koot Otiard. (5.iv. Marcus II. Holeomb and Dean Vrederi. k S. Jones ol me ue.iiieinic ue .... ., 1. ... .... r.t 'd' be leo'plcnts. .ilthouBli ' ' ' ' " m .. ....L u.i,, n,r Va.i. ,le! Henderson t 'it Vale M-dt ul lllelliiumu ' .h, P of Hiram HIiiKliam and lr.r.. i-hooi. inn ,. t ,,, .,.,,, V'v"?.' , r'..u ... w lelv- .pularof ' hi, r'lr imtl dr in iVlc ! ron us u 1 tcr. iry ' " dr.i.natb. U ilu peituli erIMc ami aner uinm 1 i .. No n.unes were necess. r,. "' Covernor and the dean mule nil. . 1 t fery on connected with Yalu whom they meant. Two Are Ford of Wilson. Prof, Henderson, tui enthusiastic Pro M.nn tor' nnd i-lose friend nnd srdejit admirer of Col. Uoocevclt. has In 1 reivnt years lMti active wun w.ce mm ryci In iH.lntlnKUUt to I'te puur.c nit won conilnps of which he said the Republican party In the State. ,u,i nation has been ruilty. He has bitterly attacked the ivn.,n Administration for Its tonduet durlns the war In the foreign situations Frof. Hlucham recently aiiiuniiii.vi th-tt iivismuolt ..a the political condition ef the country was not as It should bo It was necessary tnai ever ci.-n manlfen an active interest In politic lo-pp; "condition, and that he In- untTon mid was elected. He lias found . ftult vv'th the Administration'' foreign ,'1 v . 'i.irirliu; that the President has ,,,,1'nul llie American pe-.ple by - . , c emptv threats to (ierniany. I ..f Phelps has stat.S pabllcl : "If j , . ,. t.its on the American tlae ,t vi mill :io! disgrace us mi much 1 , ,1 oK,i blood spent 111 trylnB to j candidates pledged to Itooeevett for elec . .. the i!.ult. No perniM or cnllli- tlon us delegates f.o.n Mn'Siicliiett to In- disgraced except by Its own tnc Hepubllcari national cm.vei.tlon re-net.-'. ' ' Milted in the election of only four tlU- Words of llie HrlMikrr. 1 . 1 !,,,.. emir !n re!ilv to Prof, Phe i"'nirU:' , 1' I iiili.ei ee tin l lnteil .-tales 1 10 ue l.men ee ir,i. v iiiuii,. 111 inn l dr. 11 hed .11 blood than In mud." .feeling In the Progrelve party. Wnl vil I'em Jones a;.l the faculty ter Johnson, chairman of the Progrcs ,.(1 1'iof Phelps's statement "with 've county committee, made the follow. p iisi.in." ing ciuivnent : ( I'mf lletidersnii the dean fald ! "We cunslib-r it a Koo,l deal of a Pro- I .t iiiil-hid member of the Vale grenive victory. It avpears that we !eiMi,i:e a Hull MiMi.-er or gut the independent vote In the Slate .1 li 'uelf wit'i 1'inii' other inle- and lot U without any e.i.'ouragi n.ent ' ,111-c and li.is made st.itemei.tH from the Colond. The irnilt was bet ml met t with universal ap- vr tlta'i a.- expectid becailM! It shons 1 I 1.. it ol von not to think for that the organization vole wa.x prac 1, m, t that that professor expressed j tlcally the only vote against the Hooye. I. rt,inents of llie Yale faculty" , volt ticket, (ienerally npfaklJig llie lli r ..fti.i.ed to the statements of Prof, il, jien.l'-iit voter, have little use for the !'..... Pi of H'ngh.im and Prof. Hen-1 primaries. They don't know hat they f... rc-etit statement of ex- .ir0 ..out. so that It Is rncoiir.iK.ns hi Taft. supporting rresineni V il.,e , rial urging others to do likewise. I'r. I'M Ha. lev of ale Has re I '11-ed t 1 cr the row between the three tr.if.ss.irs .mil their supportef. and the . r ..iirv 1' 1 lenient. He alitiiliis from 'lini'Miting upon any question Involving "is r"iit'trV foreign affairs. If the irm'Jil rontimifs, however, and otherM ) "in the group of outtpcakers It Is pre 1. led tn.. lie will sugge-t that the other . nl'' membrtr. also tefraln from in il'jlglng In criticism of tin Administra tion. MORGENTHAU "HIGH PRIVATE." Will Work All Mininirr for Wilson, hill reU .No Chairmanship. llrnry Morgenthau, who Is not going !- k to Turkey as Ambassador, but In lain to devoio most of hW time the com- g tiinmer lo President "Alisons) cam paign lor reelection, said yesterday that e .r , otners, under the dltectlon of, National Chairman McConibs, are get-. t i g re,ii for the real campaign won. to l.(gin after tho Kt. Louis convention. "Til' re .a no conlllct anywhere along t ' line," he said. "We are out to re- r et President Wilson nnd arc cooper-. .i ng vwih Chairman McConibs to that l. I -hall not take the chairmanship t ,i'iy lamiMign committee. My deire I ' to frervc as, shall 1 hay, a 'iiigu i v.iie. ' ii chaps on the general cam ' no (ommltten, but not as chairman. VU' strongest desire N to reelect Presl-i-iit Wilson. 1 think the country needs i.im." WILSON POLICY LAUDED. Illimle Mimri lleiuoernt Thn ilk fill j for .VI no of Pence. Pi,' v i i.. Apt II "'1. With every e n irreeiitril for tho flrM time in t i yeirs Hhode Island Democrats, I t'.,i deb gallon to President i i"d enihuslastlcally lauded his; t ism.iHoii here lo.d.iy, calling iipivii ; rs of the Slato regardless of ' 'hii.itloii. to hi. mil bebsnd him III ' '.I'Mllnig of the Hiiinvran and Mexl lotions r.i t Louis delegation Includes Na ( omiiillteeiiiau 'ieorge W, ilreeni ' j ie an iirdenl Hryati man, SURE IT IS JIMMIE GLASS. D.i.illed lle-i-rlptlnn Lends .Viol her of MIlour Hoy In (ieorgln. ' hatha (llass. of 13 Llenail place, ) city, )h on her way to d'alnes '., In company with Deteetlvo lilies Itoone of tho Jersey City police, " "i whether or not a strange boy !i, I I in that town after bclns 'i'.'ii it w ii from u gpsy band Is her ''i .limmle, w disappeared from iifclrj mu county, Pa., a year ago ''' month. .Mrs. Ulasa left yeutcrd.iy I'i r inon ''Inn'v it ohed that she would not co to .ieotgla until hIiq r'crlvcd n pic wis of Din child, Mis. (ilass left for tho '"'ill. Immediately on thu receipt of u l"cla delivery letter telling her Hint rfforls to get a likeness of thn child i failed, Thn letter whs from Mrs. J' II lleynolds. wlfo of the Oalnesvilln l ' tali man who Kaw I ho boy with thn gypsies and caused his detention, "i lb nobis gnvo a moro detailed do T'Otlon of the liny and told nbour the iotas ami peculiar sliapo of the ears, "leh corresponded exactly with the boy. M'CALL IS NOW BA Y ST A TE'S But Weeks Men Are Playing Siren Role for the Dele- jjatcs Governor Leads His Ticket, With the 1 Handsome Total of (32,775. ' ISosTii.n, Ar.t 26. --(lov. McTiiU'ii vote' t iJ2.;;j for iVlcKate t huge to tin- j Republican national convention In ri-1 I terdny's. primary entitles blm in tlio 1 minds of local politician to be con sidered the, favorite son of Mnsnchu netts. Senator Weeks, who also lias been "mentioned," received SS.Ji'iS votes, tlio lowest number cast for any of the un pledged randlilates. It Is said that ef forts already have been started to line up the district delegates from Massa chusetts for blm. The McPall Vote was one of llie sur prises of the primary, as most of the Iwlltlcal iberver expected that Senator Ionise would lead the ticket. It was known that a bnrd fight was helm; Hindu on Weeks and Crane, and many feared that thn raid upon the Junior Senator and the former Senator iiilirht ,)rov ucc..l,.f,,i Tnu rc.iiit failed to Would Korirrt I'rlinnry and t'nlto to Hen I Wilson. Wasiiinc.ton-, April 2!. Senator Irfidge tinned the followlnu statement to '; ' the result e,,.rd..y of the Mass iclni-c tts prlnmili ,.. r..i-r,.lt...l itml (ln.ro lm!ilil " oeen any comen m u.e iiepuuncan prlmar es 11 Massachuse ts, I am very B''l 'ht l t ver and I feel confident that It has left no III ftcllnr. ,,,,, N(m. ,ft u, t ,,, ,h,r hnve been any conteM In thn Itepublican ., , k fo- .,, (mc roa, obJlc, , WP , haVe at heart, no matter how we . . . . .,rlmarl,,. "Let us one and nil address ourselves to seciirliiK the nomination of a candi date for the l'resldcncy who Is most certain to unite all who are opposed to the present Administration and to lead us to an assured and complete victory ; a candidate who will fully represent Ite im"'V'i' i-, u-.i-e, I'mii'i'i" h tlonal defence, nf the tirotectlon of American rlshts everywhere, of the res toration of the staudliiR and Influence of the fulled States anionic the nations nf the earth, of the protective tariff, of economic Mahllltv and of Justice to the business and Industrial Interests of the country, nnd of all those other domestic. policies or which th Hep.iiiiie.in party has, lotiir been the exponent. The pur- poe which should govern us l to drive from power the present Administration. TX mnuence ...iroa... .,,, . D,ru.M MOOSK II KLL PLhAShD. With iithln to OITfr They (er virlorj. " ""i" " The fart Hint the campaign of the 1 1 riot delegates does jiot strike the I Itoosevelt men here as any Indication that the Colonel m not wanted tiy the country. 11 oinci.i. iironounrenit ms um- tfl i;,ve received that portion of the Vi,te In .Massaclitietts. The i,;veiTor of the tale and the THIS YEAR 1916 our 25th Anniversary has been celebrated by estab lishing ourselves in convenient, commodious, and well equipped quarters in the new Equitable Building. It seems fitting that we publish from week to week during this year, announcements which will tell the story of THE LIBERTY'S remarkable growth from a small to a large bank. During these conservative yet aggressive years of busi ness building, we have advertised very little. Now, hav ing attained a place among the larger banks of New York City, we believe this 25th Anniversary an oppor tune time for letting the general public know who, what, and where we are; hence our decision to advertise. IN. NATIONAL BANK yli fjtfmniL the Equitable Building m. WSk 120 Broadway, at Cedar St. j HAILED AS FA VORITE SON Itrpuhllcuu lender! were .11 r.i cl iiK.ilimt the HouhcvcII HcKct. which, It nppcan, ,,,h tiot lilti? to nllrr 11 mi no iMtioniiRO ... nr. uiniKijii, uvirmeu try OJ1IJ 15,000 votes." HARDING NOT IN RACK. ! Ohio llrlrsntF Arr for Burton First nml l.nst. Wasimnoton, April 2rt. .Senator Hard Iiik of Ohio, who will be temporary chairman of the Republican national convention lit ChlcnRo, took occasion to day to put a quietus 011 reports from Columbus that the delegates chosen at the primary yesterday under Instruc tions to vote for ex-Senator llurton would turn to Mr. llnnllnc as second choice for tho Presidency If they found It Impossible, to secure Mr. llurton's nom- luatlon. After calling attention to the large I percentage of the total vote that was polled for Mr. llurton, showing that he received 50 per cent, moro votes In the primary than President Wilson, Mr. Harding said : "The Ohio delegates are for Mr. ttur- ton llrt, last and all the time. They are for hint cordially, sincerely and de votedly. They believe him tlio moFt available candidate, In the great Held fiom which the convention will choose." REGULARS WIN OHIO. 1 llnrdlnu Lends j, II. I'. Ticket Uy I 1(1. (.(Ml Voles. Cu:vt:t,vNP, April 2.;.--ltettirn from estrd..'s primary show approval by the Itepublican voters of the llepubllcnh I'rogresslve harmony prograniiif In the election of tho regular delegates to the Chicago convention. The Indorsement of Oov. Willis, Sen ator Harding. William Cooper Proctor nnd John J. Sullivan as the rindldates over Matthew Olaser, F (.'. Simmon and ltalph W, Tyler Is made even stronger as niral communities send In their de. clslons. The vote for I'ord and Koosevilt was light, with Ponl. vvlio got both l'emo cr.itlc mid Republican Votes, leading by a small margin. While incomplete returns from cities Hid. cited that e-(lov. ("ox would lead the liemocratlc candidates by several thousand, returns from the rural sec tions are cutting down Mr. Cox's lead over c-t!nv. Hariiiiin. Iieinucrat are Hurried over the pour Hinuliig nf Senator I'ini t reiie. who prob abl will run more thin lii.Oim under the next louc-t of the four candidates. Senator Harding probably will lead the Iteiuibllcan four by approxln ately It',. 100 ovirirov. Willi", the second high est. TAGGART ANSWERS CALL. He llelleves There l llnc In rii itle for lllisliirftt Imi, lxnivs.vixii.is. April 2'! The lietno. e-nlc SI. ilc invention tm i In.ited Tl.onii's T.isirt to. day fur the short term 10 suectd the .1 1 S.-n.itor Shlvely, vvboe successor he now 1,- apnlnt ment. In a brief speech of acceptance Senator Taggart relt. rated his former statements that he had wished the parly v 1 j 1 1 1 intk s:.i uther in, 111. but i,cj "1 hat ho aas ,1 g.M.ii solilier and would obey t''e ei"ii itid " He rilded tint sin. o he had '"tome better a'.,niilel with the situui.m he felt there w,i a pl.i'e In the Senate for a plain ever day business mxiii The Si unto." mid that he .. for p-.ee .cid clo-eil by i-reiUctlng success for Wilson and Mar shall. The I't'ttvention urogram 1 e nan car rie. .moothl.v The iioiiiin.it Iomx of Sen ator Kern and .Inbn M .Vdalr fur (invert or at the pr mary irr ratilled and ,1 num'ier nf c.itidldatrs for re uoni'iiat Ion for Slate officers had no n VIP DEAF MUTES ADMIT MURDER OF WOMAN Nw Harm Mystery Clrnrcd by Confessions of Victim's Husband and Friend. VICTIM BEATEN TO UKAT1I After tolllnn for hours with two deaf mute prisoners In tho llnrlcm detective bureau Coroner Ell Mix of New Haven and Detective Wlltlam J, Knrlght of thn Third branch finally succeeded early to-day In getting n full written confession from Frank Vcttere and Joseph Costello of how they planned nnd executed tho mur der of Costello's wife Annie In a New Haven lodging house. According to this confession, which was obtained shortly before 1 o'clock this morning, Veltere went to the Con necticut city with Mrs. Costello last Sun day nnd rented a room with her nl 260 Crown slteet. Costello followed the pair on the next train. While Vettere took Mrs. Costello out for 11 walk Costello entered tho room, as previously arranged, and hid himself In the closet. When Vettere and Mrs. Costello re turned, the woirnn sat In n. larire ti'.llsh coveied chair. While she was resting ' pnrolo for OctavuB Olennorrls had been Vettere crept up behind her and struck made and that none could be considered her over the head with an Iron bar.jb'foro May 15, as tlov. Ilfeckmau. the fracturing her skull. Vettere said Cos-! chairman of the state Hoard of Parole, tello agreed to pay him for his part 1 wld " ''ur" '"' s''th before ,n the crime ami Costello verllled this. "'V,11' ul'7'l- '"'' authority to M.s Cotello lived at 213 Ha.-t lOSd call a i.ieetlng nf the board, lie , Mid stieet and Vittere's home vvas at 49 Pirk iveime Ilmoklvn He was best man at thn Costello wedding last April. The woman was leuf and dumb, fche ieiv nome is-sv punaay Him wan ll,ui,u dying In the New Haven house that afternoon. Civstello Is a shoemaker. Not long after their marriage his wife, then 28 ears old, with two children by a for mer marriage, had hlni tent to the workhouse. Tho police iay the. husband later offered her $100 If e.ie would get a divorce. Vettere.. the best man, a friend of Mrs. Cuatello. While her husband whs In the workhouse Vettere kept calllrpt on Mrs. Costello. On Sunday morning she dlNiiiearul. On Monday tier hiuhand reeved a postcard, said to have been written by Vettcte, but signed by the woman, s,ilng: "'(lood-by, I am tolng to elope." It Is alleged that Costello was unwilling to report her difappenr ance to the police, but her father In slsted On Sunday afternoon nt 1 :30 o'clock a woman and a man went to Hie New Haven lodging hotie, saying they had come from Providence. At 5 '30 o'clock th woman was found In her room with her skull crushed. She died next day 1 In the New Haven Hospital. The man 1 had gone. He was traced to the rail- j road station, where he bought a ticket for Springfield. The woman had had IT." ami several rings, which were mls- I Inc. The New Haven police found out who the woman was Hy sending a photograph! to Nivv York. Coroner Mix came to New1 York nnd the two arrests followed, Thel police say n blackjack was found In Vet-. tore's home tu Hn,oklyn. WARNS AREC0 BONDHOLDERS. (snneellenl Investors Arirlaed In Hold On to Their Xecarllles. llARTfonp. Conn.. April IS. Thousaii'is c" Connecticut bondholders of the Ameri can lie.il Kstate Compaii. vtliich has Just g:iie into federal receivers' liandf. w. re uaiiud t .Is efKrnooti against belli; ton hasty about HsMnlng to any protec tive committee their Nuidc The. hold-I Ir.ss In Connecticut alone total about $3,0n,000 i Tho w arnlnc came from John I. Dower, formerly ttate Hulldlng and Loan c.inimit-siotier, who was the primary I caune of the recelv r isblp. Mr. Dower' la't June refused to reissue a licence to l oiitltiue to sell bonds In till, rotate. WILL ASK TO BRING GLENNORRIS HERE Police Take More Stock in Con vict's Story Regarding Dorothy Arnold. Following .1 conference between Second tleputy Police Commissioner Lord, In spector Faurot and I.leut. William It was announced yesterday that efforts would be made to bring to this city Octavus aiennnrrls, 11 convict in the Hhode Island penitentiary, who ald he aided In the burial of Dorothy Arnold. Mr. lord said he would Immediately re quent the Hhode tslnnd Parole Board to permit such action. I.leut. Williams, In charge of the bureau ivf missing persons, visited Olen norrls Tuesday. He took with him sev eral road maps of the country between West Point and New Ilochclln, but the convict wan unable to tell which route the automobile carrying the body of a young wuman traversed on that night. The tnle of the disposal of the body Is credible, tho authorities believe, but they doubt that It was the body of Miss Arnold. If Cllennorrls Is brought here, It wbh said yesterday, he will be taken to West Point to designate the house to which the body was taken and burled In the cellar. Pi.ovidkncf:, It. I.. April 26. Walter II. Wlghtmaii, agent of the Hoard of Mtnto Clmrltlea and Correction, Mild I that up to to-ti!lit no application for n , 0 . .T , ! , . n . V. 1 , ' . dt.lr'1 ",0 atlstaiice of C.lennorrls In , Arno,,,. ,)0(h. ,VHH , I ra ,,,, i the tuirole l.'.cut.-liov, Sansoucl said to-night that under the Constitution all the itutlea de volving upon 1S Governor would, In the latter s hbse nee from the Plate, fall upon BRANCHES: Brooklyn, Nawtrk, Ptierton, Htrtford, Sprifi&Mri. Buffalo, Brit liiniiiiiwiiiiMiuiuuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiinmiiiMiiMiunn lilm. Hefore calling a meeting of the Parolo Hoard, however, he would neck udvlco of the law department nnd pro ceed with exttoinn caution, as this nouiu bn tho II ml naroln i:rulited without Hie advico and consent of tho Senate, which had adjourned for tho session. LONE DELEGATE FOR T. R. .mt .lersey Primary Mliovvn All Other Art tTiinlrdicrtl. All tho returns of tho Sew Jersey Presidential primaries 011 Tuesdny had not been tiled In the Second Congress district up to a Into hour last night, but enough figures had ben received to In dlcnto the defeat of W. F. Conart, a nugro Pledged In Col. ltooevelt, and James A, MghtToot, another negro, who, although timiledged. favored the ( olonel. They carried Atlantic, county, but lost In the other counties In tho distuci. The Hepubllcaiis elected 0110 tone ptedged-to-ltoosevelt delegate, William A. Lord of Ornngc, who will represent tho Ninth Congress district In Kssex county with an organization man. With the single exception of Mr. Ixird, unpledged Itepublican delegates were chosen throughout the State. The Itepublican nnd liemocratlc dele gations to the national conventions will meet nt Trenton next week to organize. The Democratic delegates will get to gether In the audltmlum of the Demo cratic l'tlguo In Hast street oil Tiles day at 2 P. M. The Itepublican dele gates will probably meet at the Itepub lican Club. The Itepublican State chair nmn has not yet announced the data for tho meeting. MAJOR WOULD BE WILSON AID. Missouri (iiMcrnor In A or Hi t'nro- lltm on MnrslinlP Trnll. lUt-Einn. N. C. April 2fi. Oov. Ill llott W Major of Missouri, made a bid here to-day for the Democratic Vice Presidential nomination, si eking support bv the State convention which meets ihursd.iy Ho reminded delegates that he bad teftisid to sun the State for tnu value of nearly OO.o.jn worth of North Carolina's repudiated war luids. There Is 110 Indication that his appeal will lead trie convention to set aside Marshall. The Indorsement of Pnvldont Wilson Is expected despite .1 strong Kltchln fac tion. ASK THE MAN A Fair Deal is Part of Every Part of a Packard Truck ThePackard Motor Car Company does business under a one-word policy. The word is fairness. It covers the whole ground, from the smallest detail in a Packard truck to the sale and guarantee of that truck to the customer. It sets the price of the Packard truck a price based on honest cost oi manufacture in a $25,000,000 plant where experience and resources permit economy not otherwise possible. The price is not only fair to maker and buyer it is maintained. Every buyer gets the same square deal. Nor does Packard fairness stop with the sale of a truck. Even in the minor matter of repaii parts, the Packard user pays fairly and no more. And on top of this policy of fairness unchanged in ideals or practice throughout the 17 years in which Packard success has grown there always is the self-evident superiority of the Packard truck itself. Place a Packard truck beside any other truck and compare them. The difference is clear even to the uninitiated eye. The superiority, of the Packard is unmistakable, and is just as great in the fast, little one-tonner as in the great 6! 2 -ton burden carrier. Telephone for a salesman, no matter what your line of business there is a true Packard for each traffic need. PACKARD MOTOR CAR COMPANY of NEW YORK, Broadway at Sixty-first Street SEWAGE THREATENS HEALTH AND TRADE City's Engineer Urges Quick AH Ion With Flow of 700, 000,000 (Jullons Dally. Along "no miles of waterfront In (Irr-iiter New York, 700,000,000 gallons of sewage How Into the waters every day. In the sewage lire 7,000 tons of wet sludge which settles on the bottom of the river and bay. So said Charles 11. Oregnry, chief en gineer of the Sewer Department of Man hattan, at n dinner of the pollution com mittee of the Heal Kt,ite Association of the. State of New York nt tho Park Avenue Hotel last night He fald that it was the first time the figures were given that tell the real condition of the harbor and the danger to health and commerce tho port of Noiv York will be subjected to unless thn suvvnge problem In seriously considered ny the city and lViler.il iiuthorltles. Dr. Haven Kmerson, Health Commis sioner, explained why bathing Is pro hibited In Manhattan nnd along the shores of Ilrooktyu except at Coney Island, where the tide and wind keep the waters free of a dangerous percent age nf sewage. He said It was only a question of a few years when Staten Island waters would be unfit for public bathing Jamaica Hay will be polluted in ten .vears, he said, Seventy per cent, of the mosnultoen found In Central Park Inst summer had salt on their legs, showing that they came from salt marshes outside of M.inhattnn. The othcis ivere born on tin W.ilid through the gross neglect of prnwrty owners and Janitors, Staten Island got lis last ear sunnly on Hie wing from Dker Heights Park, Hrookl.vn Queens was bitten by species iKirn In Jamaica Hay which will be stamped out this simmer by the Health Department llorough President Marks promised to do all In his 5iower to help the move tnent ti better sewer conditions. WHO OWNS ONE J0L I If. In I MALTBIE IS SELECTED FOR CITY CHAMBERLAIN Successor to Rruere Will Give Special Attention to Public Servlco Matters. Mllfl ft. Mllltt.lA (n.lA.. M.,u t tho lubllo Service Commission of th First District, will succeed Henrv Uruern an City Chamberlain. Mayor Mltdhel announced jcstenlnv that bo had offered the Place In hlni nnd linn Mr. Maltble had accepted. Ilu will tnk- omce shortly ufter May I, when M llruere's resignation beconws' eiTective. For the remainder of tin. niesent nd. ministration," said Mayor Mitchel. "I wish to give special attention, througii the agency of the Chamberlain's olllce, to tliose public svWico matters In which Hie city has n direct Intel est nnd In which the law gives the municipality a rkbt to take nctlve part. In otl.ei wmil, In addition to the regular umk of His Chamberlain's oftlce, I hope to have Mr. Maltble give special and constant at tention to public MTlice mutters. "During the last two years I have fie- qlientty felt the need of expert advice on questions Involving the relation of I no city of New York to public service cor porations nnd municipal utilities. Wholly apart from hln voto In tho Hoard of Us tlmatn the Mayor Is constantly required to act Independently of any other public, official on many utility questions, such as tho location of rapid ttntisll routes and the approval of franchises. Ho Is also recognized In tho Public Service Commission law as. thn spokesman for the city In rate questions. T.lo city ha not often availed Itself of this right. I propose that It shall when an opportunity offers in the future." Thn salary of tho City Chamberlain Is J12.000 a year. Dr. William It. Allen of the Institute of Public Service has wr.t ten a letter to the Mayor sus-gestlng that Mr. Hruere's resignation offered Wwi Mayor a line chance to practise some of the economy ho has been ad vocating. He Miggests that tho work nt the City Chamberlain be done by a deputy, thus raving tho salary of the Chamherlaln. 8 L 1 m 1