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The Sun and the New York herald. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1920-1920, May 31, 1920, Image 14

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3,000,000 CARRIED -BY
B.R.T, IN STRIKE
Accord lloliilny Crowds Get to
)cm!hc8 and Buck With
Onlv Usual Dclnys.
CI1ISIS IS SBEN TO-DAY
Union Lcnilera Say Electricians
Must Surrender to Physi
cal Strain.
The llrooklyn RnpM Transit electri
cians utrlko hnd no peril yesterday
for countless thousands who souuht
recreation nt the benehes nnd t
varlouii other plnces of amusement.
'Early In the dny record crowds
beaan flowing t U of the ponu-
lar local reKorts, Jntnmlnit ff""..
trnlim nn Hint lllrt cluirilH cuuiu
r.- - iH.
close tho Rates, pncklnK theinsclves into
),. ). Ilnn-li lino nf thu II. It. T. RUb
way nnd haiiKlnK onto (he runnlnK
boards of nil the open surface cars
heading away from the heart of the
bcroush. Junt how many pnrtlolpntr.l Hi
the evncuntlon Is not definitely known,
but officials of the It. It. T. estimated
last nlKht that there would.bo a total or
shout S.OOO.OK) fares.
If the prophecy made by the strike
leaders earlier In the day had come true
these crowds would have found them,
selves In a very unpleasant predicament
when It came time to return home.
rhlllp Iteeves, business asent of the
lecal branch of the International Itroth
erhood of Kleclrlcnl Workers, with which
the strikers are affiliated, had unl.l the
men operating the power switches In
the various plants of the H. R. " In
plucc of the strikers were workliiK day
nnd nlKht In n frantic effort to keep the
lines K lnr, and that these men could not
possibly endure the strnln for more than
few hours longer.
Tho men, however, did endure the
strain, for there was no suspension
of service and no crowds were left
etranded. So far as operation was con
cerned the strikers were benten com
nliiv. The onlv Inconveniences suf
fered by the excursionists were those
usually encountered on pleasant sprlns
holidays. They amounted to nothing
inoro than tho usual overcrowding at
certain hours of the day and evening.
As to what will happen to-duy com
pany officials and strike leaders tnter
Uln diverse opinions. The former say
everything will go quite ns smoothly us
tt did yesterday, and that they are pre
pared for even larger holiday crowds.
They say the men on strike, numbering
only about 100 at the most, cannot pos
oibly cripple their service, and that they
tan keep on running Indefinitely without
them.
The strikers, however, are pinning,
hope on the physical weakness of the
men filling their Jobs, and they express
confidence that a human breakdown
Jnust come In lh. power houses which
will be necessarily followed by a shut
ting off "the Juice" nnd complete
paralysis of ull the surface, overhead
and underground street railways of
Brooklyn.
Another straw to which the strikers
ore clinging Is the hope that employees
In various large clectrtcal concerns
about tho city will refuse to aid the
B, It. T, while they are out, and that
these other concerns may be Intimidated
Into refusing nld by threats of strikes
In their own plants.
This was branded as an absurdity by
Company officials, who said that only a
small percontago of the electrical work
ers in the big plants of this city nrc
unionized. There h no possibility what
ever of a general strike In nry of the
large lighting plants, they said. Even
the IntcrborouBh rower houses ire open
shops, and B. It! T. officials feel certain
that If they are forced to do so they
can draw on tho electrical forces of a
number of largo concerns for aid In
their emergency.
While the strikers claimed yesterday
to have added about twenty new men to
their ranks the statement could not be
checked up. Even If It were true, com
pany representatives tald, It would not
eerlously affect the situation. They ad
mitted that the workers taking the
places of tho strikers are eating nnd
sleeping In the power houses, but denied
they arc on the Job twenty-four hours
a day, as union Investigators huve as
serted, or that they arc on tho verge
of breakdown,
POLICEWOMEN PUT
2 MASHERS IN CELLS
Catch One in Central Park,
Other in Film Show.
'Mashing as It
Park and a lower Eighth nvenue mo
tion picture theatro proved little bet
ter than terrible yesterday for two men
Who described themselves as Harry S.
Hlllers of B1) West Sixty-second street,
and Eamuel Jtlchman of 102 Henry
Utreet Both were arrested nnd later,
n'ter they had regained the breath lost
When they were shaken Individually by
women members of the police force,
they were arraigned In court. Hlllers
drew a $10 fine, while Rlchman was
ordered to spend ten of the last days of
Eprlng In the workhouse. ,
Hlllers was accujed of murmurlnir !
"i'" "'e un.'im-e laicing you
homer to Miss Mn.-y Cooney of Deputy
rollco Commissioner Eleanor Oradv's
staff. He did his murmuring In Central
IPark according to the regulation" of the
masher club, Miss Cooney complained. I
lind she. according to the regulations of j
the Pollco Department and nn ordinance ,
or two, took him over to the Arsenal Bta- '
tlon on a charge of disorderly conduct. !
He paid the fine In West Side court.
Rlchman. so Major Isabella Allen of
the Women a Police Reserve? said,
reacueil his arm hack of her shoulders
lit a motion picture theatre at 30S
Eighth avenue. For this, she told Mag-
lrirate Swertxer In Nlcht Hm.rf h
14
Slapped his face a couple of times and Comptroller Charles I. Crnlg and marks
then remembered she could lock him ! a defection In the ranks of tho Comp
bp. He protested against further pun-' t coworiera- Mr. Hahlo has rc
lshment but she led him to tho West , , , .. .
Twentieth street station. '"fed to reconsider his resignation He
declned to discuss the exact nature of
iTitlTI Atxr Dtnnnin the brenk been himself and Mr.
JU 1 LA W KAlLttUAU Craig, hut It Is understood to have been
CTDIITDC ct A rr n A T due to tlu Comptroller's Insistence that
i AiS.,KO Oi AlSU rAl the deputy accept and interpret tho
Comptroller's views ns law and to what
7 . r1--J Tl- o nnn A friends of the deputy term "an unneccs-
Still Out in East.
Outlaw railroad strikers reiterated
their Intention yesterday of standing pat
Until their seniority rights In their otd
Jobs are recognized. At a meeting In
Kalrvlew Hall. Jersey City, It was de
clared that 8,000 are still out In the East
and have organized the Eastern Rail
way Men's Association for ths purpose
of keeping the fight alive. Four tiiou-.
sand of that number. It was said, are
Working on other jobs until the present
dlffl. utiles are si tiled.
George L. Record, counsel for ths
strikers, urged the mn. to stick to their
fight to th la t dU-h, and then ta or
ganlic a tamia.gn for Government own
crshlp of the railroads with the proviso
that tho workers thall share In the
I TO MLS,
Ahnnl ftOft n,lt.u- I , I
mlX .ViJi .. ."iipiii.ii:crs
ftiritf'i.f ".S.7 T1... V "'"" '"
- i . . - w . , - y. qiai u.ttl) 1 1 1117 inn r.lll. I
FIREMEN HELD
AFTER A THREA T OF DEA TH
Men of Kearny, N. J., Department Battle Obstacles as
Well as Flames Invade Army Reservation
for Water Supply.
Except for the, nbsenco of a formal
complaint from tho officers of tho River
Bide rftoet CiiBtlnfr Company on tho Lin
coln lllKhway In the mondowH out of
Ke.uny, N, J., for the loan of one of the
plant KtructurcH by tiro Saturday night,
tho troubles of the Kearny Fire Depart
ing In nttemptln to nuvo the building
uro complete.
Cnpt. Jnim r.ono of Knftlno Nn. 2 risked
holnc thol by a Kiiard at tho United
mates Enulneerlnir Corps station tor
derltiff the steel plant In order to con
nect hoxti lines tci lodruntt, on Oovern
ment property when 'he city water
power lulled, and diivem of Hiwlnen N.
1 tud 2 were arrested for weeding
throuxh Harrison. Tho steel plant
bulldlnK was destroyed with n loss estl
mated at sovetal thousand dollars.
.... ...un,i,..u ih. tlr,nAti
IU ivnill ilia iun.v,v,n ., ...will....
d trave, an e ,t m0 rout(J ti,rousn
Harrison nnd Newark, Mayor Joseph I".
Blordan of Harrison wus crossing a
ttrect na tho apparatus went tearing
250,000 AT CONEY;
BEACHES CROWDED
Italians 'Kid' II. It. T. Guar
and Create Ileal Thrill on
Wav to the llesort.
It was Just another Sunday down at
Coney Island yesterday. The expert
statlsr'clnns who bother their heads
about such things figured out that 150,
000 persons visited the' refort and they
figured further that every one of tho
v'sltors tried io get home on the lasl two
B n. T. tralra. The usual things were
done In much the usual way children
were lost and got Inilgestlon, parents
got hot, also indigestion; romo folks
wn r.rrested, others were swifter than
the policemen. Some five thousand per
sons went l athing, and a good time was
had by all.
Tho only really unusual happening of
the d.v ncciiru-d on a West Knd ele
vated train lound for the Island earlv in
the afternoon. Several Italians clam
bered aboard at Ninth avenue, one of
them carrying a large wicker basket
They sat In a group nt one end of the
first car. nnd had not gone more than
a few miles when the basket began to
shake nnd a plaintive cry came from tt.
"What you got In that basket?" de
manded a guard suspiciously.
"Da kid,' replied the Italian.
"The what?"
"Da kldl I gotta da kid In there I
I tnka da kid to Coney Island!"
"What do you mean carryln"
aroun' tike that?" demanded the
a kid
guard
indignantly. Let hlrn out!
The guard grabbed tho basket and
tugged. The Italian tugged also anJ the
lid came off. And with a plaintive
bleat out Jumped a three-weeks-old
goat, which began scampering up and
down the crowded car, trying to browse
v,. nn,i iiiere on shoes and trousers
... -.. ,....
and skirts. The guard tnally caught
the nnlmnl. Jammed him mck into me
basket and put the kid and his owner
off the train at Seventy-first street.
It was relly the first good bathing
day Coney hns had this yea . and lots
of folks took advantage of It Tho
Municipal baths opened 'or the reason
and more than 1.000 bathers went into
the water frsm there. Cip". Snckett of
un r'nnni. lRlnnil
nonce riciiDii "
large f 01 ce of policemen -latrolling the ,
large i jiit i . oll
women and one piece baf.mg suits and i
rif hut Mir,- nad'
nothing to do, except thnt they w.i -ned
two or three voung wom-i to 'etlro to ;
iu, haih houe and don It lew more gar-,
ments. Almost everyuouj n.
right sort of clothes, or nt I?a3t regu
lation clothe, and there were no ar
rests on the bathing beaches.
Tho police had an umusually quiet flav,
few nrrexts being made. They caught
the first Peeping Tom of the season. He
save his name as Sebastian Cantnna of
3.11 West Thirty-ninth street and was
murhi under Thompson's Walk. He
said he had crawled under the walk tojincrei.be In transportation facilities,
eo to sleep, but he was ciiargeu wun
disorderly conduct. Sidney Wolter.
o.ir.i ehnrired with snatching a hand
bug
from Miss Harriet
jonnson oi nu
. , . i . . Cedar place. Brooklyn. The bag con
was tried In rentral? ,ar, L , .'... ei.i S wked ud.
laincu o ii .i
South Beach on State Island opened
for the season yesterday with a big
crowd of pleasure seekers there all day.
Midland Bench, tho other Richmond re
sort, was to havo opened, but did not
because with no trolley enra running
there was no way for the crowds to set
there. Only one tar operat! on ton
Midland line, and that went to i-ori
Richmond. The only vehicles that went
to Midland Beach were two city Buses,
mFn.inr nhout twenty" persons each trip.
The Rcckaway benches had large
cr0Wli9, with more than 1.000 bathers.
c,,mi wnmen ilenutv sheriffs nnd po-
Hcewomen pdtrollcd the beaches looking
for violations of the iiatmng sun ruie,
but thcro were no nrrcsts. ;
HAHLO RESIGNATION
SPLIT WITH CRAIG
Reveals Differences of Comp
troller and Chamberlain.
The resignation of Deputy Comptroller
t.0uls H. Hahlo last
, , ,,., ,,.
I know U'SteriIa'- a
week, It became
a revolt against
i sary' humiliation in mat connection.
1 Mr. Hahlo, formerly nn Assistant. Cor
I poratlon Counsel, had been In charge of
' all legal matters of the Department of
Finance for seven years. His severance
of Ms connection with the Department
of Finance Is nn echo of the controversy
between the Comptroller and City Cham
berlain Philip Berobhelmer. The Hahlo
resignation had the result of bringing to
light what I said to have been the first
split between the Comptroller and the
Chamberlain, which arose when the
Comptroller delated Informing the
Chamberlain of authorization of Deputy
Comptrollers' signatuiet until the Chain
herlulr. was conip-ilcd to appial to t.he
Corporation Counsel fqr protection.
UlimrlniiH nrt llrlvi Tii-moi-rovi i
More thnn SW librarians In public and
I -.I..I ttl.I-.,.AI 1,F flit hAlH
lipi-vm. ........... ... . v lu-mur-
row morning n drive to raise a,000 of
tho American i.iomry A-.socntion nnd
l .., it TTi1aIIs.. am
bociety In
tho
.flvej-j
dy" mev.cmcnt
THE SUN
AS SPEEDERS
pnst and decided the lives of Harrison
cltliens were being end.tngered, He no
tified the Harrison police When tho
tired firemen camo back three hours
'later tho drivers wero taken off tho en
gines and locked up for tho night (
. t tho (lro Cnpt. Lono found the pres
sure low, and ordered his men to con
nect hose lines to hydrants on tho on-
glr coring corps reservation. A soldier'
guard notified the Uciilcn.ml-Ciilunel j
commanding, and that officer raid any,
fireman that stepped on tho reservation
would be shot. x
"Well, If any one U to be shot, I'm j
the mr.n," Capt. Lone replied.
Ho sent 'ila men back, and single
hnnded dragged tho hoso to tho hydrant
and tent tho water gushing through.
Tho guard did not lire. Suspended sen
tences were given yesterday to tho drlv
trs, Thomas Uoyd nnd William Wan
ders, hut nn order was Issued nt Kearny
lire headciuaitcrs to drive no faster than
fifteen miles nn hour hereafter In going
through Harrison.
DENIES TRUCK FI6HT
IS FOR 'OPEN SHOP'
Citizens' Transportation Com
mittee Says Its Aim Is to As
sure Impartial Service.
Alfred U, Mnrllng, chairman of the
Citizens Transportation Committee, Is
sued a statement last night denying that
the open shop principle Is Involved In
the campaign the Merchants Association
Is waging for att Impartial trucking ser
vice. He denied auo Hint private guards
or police will be Imported to protect
non-union truckmen.
Union lenders, to whom this statement
was shown, regarded It ns a decided
backdown by the merchants. Mr. Mir
ling, however, said his committee Is not
hacking down, but Is going utralght
ahead with Its plans to organize a $500,
000 Independent trucking compiny. The
call for funds made at a meetlm; of the
Merchants Association last Tuesday.
stated the money was for trucking fa
cilities police protection and legal aid."
The double holiday found both sides
marking time. Gov. Smith, at the Hotel
Ulltmore. saw no one concerned In the
transportation war. Samuel Oompers
remained In Atlantic City. T. V. O'Con
nor, president of the longshoremen's
union, said he would call a meeting to
morrow or next, day and put the proposi
tion to return to work up to the strikers.
Mr. Mnrllng's statement was Issued,
he said, to correct Impressions the public
may have iccclvod trom reading what
Peter J. Brady ant1 other union spokes
men have said about the possible Im
portation of gunmen to fight the unions.
Tho rtntement In part follows:
"The principles nnd progress of tho
ommlttej do not Involve a campaign
or the open shop. There Is nothing In
our principle which conflicts with tho
uiiiiuii..iiuii m
...
unionization of piers or trucks, provided
nil classes of merchan
dise are Impartially served. If organ
ized labor and union men are willing to
perform thnt service they have nothing
to fear from the activities of the com
mittee. It the Transportation Trades
Council, the Truckmen's Union and the
Longshoremen's Union will abandon any
effort to act contrary to these principles
the public will havo secured a lare
measure or w!
to accomplish.
measure of what tho committee sot out
"We warn the public to give no ere
dence to the siatoment that It Is our in
tentlon to Import private guards or to
try to bring nbout a general upheaval
for the purpose of establlchlng the open
shop. Surh statements have no founda
tlonln fact, and nro wholly isntruo."
The board of directors of the Mercan
tile Association has adopted a resolution
asking the Interstate Commerce Com
mission to use the book vn'ue of the
rallioads, in the absence of any other
- n.'-nl. In revising freight rate niO
-i imstly urges that tt grant such In
creases as wilt produce an Immediate
"-IQEMSA SPECIALTY
OF 'LADY RAFFLES'
Burglar Leaves Slender Finger
Prints but No Cards.
A young woman whree Interests arc
chiefly In Jewelry has been calling day
times at homes of prominent Wostche.i-'
li.f f-ulintv reulrlent nni! r,mnvtnir tfmm '
fcbudolrs of feminine member of tho
households their finest gems nnd rings.
The delicacy of the intruder In not
mussing thingd up, ns n man would be
expected to do out of sheer embarrass
ment at getting into a boudoir, has con
vinced tlie police of the sec of the
burslar. So they are hunting a "lady
lJatr.es, who has not been seen by any
ji me rrjiuenis rooueu. ine oeuei was
strengthened by slender finger prlntB
taken
u iiniirecoiuii irum ti urefscr
drawer.
The robberies havo been going on for
two weeks, to the despair of many
women who found their Jewel boxes pil
laged. The facility of the feminine
burglar was illustrated by the kitchen
door of the home of Charles A. Newell,
302 Egmont avenue. Mount Vernon,
which was Jimmied Saturday afternoon
without a scratch on the paint. Mrs.
N'cwell's diamond studded lavalllere, six
diamond rings, several wrist watchH, a
pearl necklace, diamond brooches nnd
earrings, altogether worth about JG.000,
were stolen. Mr. Newell Is nsslstant
secretary of the Metallograph Corpora
tion. 1100 Brook avenue, The Bronx.
Ho and Mrs. Newell were out when tho
burglar called
Detective Michael I. Sllvcrsteln, al
most In despair at attempting a capture.
Is confident sooner or later the light
fingered lady will drop n hairpin and
give the Mount Vernon police something
tangible to work on.
WOMEN IMMIGRANTS
NOT SERVANT GIRLS
Many Arrive, but Seek. Work
in Factories. '
Foreigners nro coming to the United
Klates at one-third the rate of the year
Immediately preceding the world war.
1 but there nre no scrvnnt girls among
them, according to Superintendent Percy
A. Raker ot Rills sland.
"Person who think the servant prob
lem Is going to be solved soon will he.
disappointed If thev are depending on
the women Immigrants from Ireland
nnd the Scandinavia;, countries." he said
yesterday. "Plenty of inrse women nro
arriving on every boat, but they turn up
their noses at the thought of menial
labor. They have their inlnda set on
getting work In factories, principally
those manufacturing luxuries such as
rami? and Women's finery"
AND NEW YORK HERALD, MONDAY, MAY
(WOMAN KILLED BY
MOTOR IN CALVARY
Mrs. Pnnznsello Struck ns Car
'Swerves to Avoid Girl In .
Cemetery.
TWELVE INJURE) IN CITY
Five Pedestrians Hurt as Tour
ing' Car Takes "to Walk in
Second Avenue.
Injuries she received when alio was
struck by an automobile, whllo crossing
n road In Calvary Cemetery yesterday
afternoon caused tho death of Mrs.
I.ucy Punzusello, 41 years old, of 211
Sutphln road, Jamaica, Other nutomo
bile accidents in the city yei'terduy
caused Injuries to twelve persons.
Tim accident in the cemetery was wit
nessed by scores of persons who had
gono ihero to decorate graves. Mrs.
l'anzasello and her daughter, Hose, were
on their way homo when they were
struck, Ah they npared tho gate the
automobile, driven by Vincent Cummo
rato of 317 Kabt 114th street, swerved to
one fide to ivold crashing Into Caroline
Tesso, aged 12. of 487 Canal street, and
beui., oulil escape from Its path
the woman was hit. The daughter es
caped a similar fate by a few Inches
nnd tho Tessa girl was struck a glancing
blow- by one of the mud guards.
Mrs. TunzRHello died several hours
after sho l.ad been taken to St. John's
Hospital, Long Island City. The Teswi
girl was only sIlKhtty Injured nnd aftur
being attended left for home.
Hive wero hurt when a chnuffeur. who
disappeared before the arrival of the l)0J
lice, lost control ot a touring car In
Second avenue nnd drove It up on the
sidewalk ut Fourth street. The man's
anxiety to avoid a collision with a ma
chine that started to cross Second ave
nue 'was responsible for the crah. All
those Injured were pedestrians, who
wero swept off their feet and hurled
against the wall of a building.
They Included, Samuel I.envltt, 2C.
1477 Madison avenue; l-'rank Ingerllll.
S, 23 Henry street; Mary Ingerllll, 12.
same addrres; Angela Squadlo. 11, 5050
Third avenue, Tho Bronx, and Katlo
Uosenkoff. 5, 6a Kast Fourth street.
All were able to go to their homes after
receiving first nld.
Before the automobile stopped It had
crashed Into a show case, knocked down
n picket fence and flung Itself h-ilf way
Into an area below the street level.
Mrs. Mary Berger, aged 80 years, of
80 Manhattan street, was run down t
Broadway and 127th street last night
by an automobile driven by Miss Jane
Camp of "0 Central Park West. The
woman's Injuries were so serious that
the police of the West 125th street sta
tion held Mist Camp on a charge of
of felonious nssanlt. At Knlckerbock
Hospital, where Mrs. Berger was taken
In the Camp ninctilr.e, it was said she
had suffered fractures of both legs, con
cussion of the brain and lacerations.
An nutomoblln driven hv John Car
Hnl of 17 Catherine street -truck and
seriously Injured Florence Doranil of
182 Hester street. The accident occurre
at Hester and Mulberry street", the girl
suffering fractures of the ribs and in
ternal Injuries.
Itocco Mlllo, 6, of 30 nvenue II. was
taken to He'.lcvtie Hospital suffering
from Internal injuries received when
he was run down at aveimo B and
Third street by a taxirab. He wilt re
cover. The other victims of accldento suf
fered only bruises.
.ii , i ii i -i i " ' . K
m. rower (
0 '
Good roads or bad.
SCORE HURT IN ERIE
RAILROAD SMASH
Two Trains Crash Into Each
Other in Jersey City,
A Susauehnnna train of the Krlo Rail
road crashed into the sldo of a Now
York nnd New Joricy train of the samo
road yesterday morning In Jersey City
and injured ii score of persons.
Both trains wero movjiiR slowly In
tho natno direction on parallel traoks.
A pleco of Iron plpo In tho trog of a
swltcli noar Grovo street caused tho
Rurnuehnnna trnln to tako tho switch,
wltli the result that the engine ploughed
Into the sldo of n car, virtually wreck
ing It and derailing three cars, The
engine then turned over, pinning Daniel
Laden of Cresaklll, N. J., tho engineer,
and James Silver, of Paterson, the fire
inn n, underneath It. Laden In not ex
pected to recover. Bllver was sent in
his home after treatment at a hospital.
Miss Hvelyn Clampctt, of 17 Ten
ICyck street, Brooklyn, was sluing In
the part of tli passenger cur which
received tho full hrunt of the engine
crash. Both her legs weio broken and
her faco and body lacerated and bruised,
Sho was tnken to tho Jersey City Hos
pital. More than twenty other passengers
wero bruised, cut or badly shaken up
but all wero able, to go to their homen
after having had medical attention. Sev
eral women fainted when the trains
struck nnd had to be carried out of
tho wrecked cars,
Tho Iron pipe which rained the wreck
Is of the sort ordinarily used for air
brakes. Itnllroad officials believe It
dropped from a passing train and Jam
med tho frog accidentally.
SON OF 76 STOCK
WINS ROTARY MEDAL
Youth Born in Palestine Also
Takes Prize.
Raymond Wilson, a high school boy
of 315 Kant Fifteenth street, who conies
of Revolutionary Mock, won the grand
prize In his section of the Rotary Club's
Americanization mmpnlgii by writing an
thsay on why the foreign born should
b come Ametlcan citizens.
Isidore (Joldenbaum, v grammar school
loy of 1355 Washington avenue, Th
Bronx, who was born In Jerusalem not
many years ago, won the highest honors
In his section, on the other hand, by his
sny on "My Idea of nn American Cltl-:-n"
The prizes medals were award
el to Raymond nnd Isidore and to tWen-y-seven
other boys yesterday at a spe
cial Memorial Day luncheon In the Hotel
McAlpIn Col. Theodore Roosevelt fe
tcted the prize winners. Several him
Ired Rotary Club .members, representa
tive of every Important line of business
nativity In the city, were present.
Isidores essiy depicted one ot his
neighbors as n true Amerlrm and con
tained the following summary :
"If he meets with any adversity he
don't grumble or mumble, for he's a
good sport lie never falls for any an
archist's .--tuff. He Is a true blue
American."
FIFTH AVENUE BUS UPSETS.
Two InienKiT Hurt nt Broad
ny ami lSTtti Street.
With only two passengers aboard, a
Fifth nveniic bus struck tho curb yes
'erday nt Broadway nnd 127th street
and overturned. The passengers, Ray
mond Prettymnn. 31 years old, of S.T01
Broadway, and Hnny galzmnn, 20 years
o;d. of 325 East 119th street, were cut
md bruised. Salzroan was taken to
Knickerbocker Hospital, tip it was
feared his ribs were fractured. Prctty
ipsn went home.
The bus was driven by Michael
ivGradv. He jumped clear ns the ma
chine started to cnptl7e. Tho conduc
tor dropped oft the bus as It was top-
P'ms
over hills or on the
level, you will ap
preciate the smooth,
unfaltering flow of
power you get from .
Socony Gasoline.
At filling time look
for the red, white
and' blue Socony
Sign.
"Every Gallon the Same
REG U.$. PAflPF.
JU, 1920.
COLUMBIA BEGINS
ITS FINISHING DAYS
Commencement Week Starts
Willi Baccalaureate Service-
in Chnpcl.
SEBMON TO GRADUATES
Teachers College SoniorsPlnnt
... . . i i
Ivy To-day and isaniuni
Girls Dance.
Commencement week nt Columbia be
gan yesterday afternoon with tho bnc-e-ilnnreato
services In Bt. Faul's Chapel
nrd tho address to candidates for bach
elor'n degrees by tho chaplain of the uni
versity, tho Rev. Raymond C. Knox. Dr.
William T. Manning, rector ot Trinity
Church nnd a tru&tec of tho university,
nnd Col, William Barclay Parsons,
chnlrman of tho university board of trus
tees assisted In tho service. Members
or the graduating class In tho college of
arm nnd science of both Columbia nnd
Barnard," together with seniors from tho
schools of medicine, law, architecture,
literature, businoiM, nnd Teachers Col
lege, marched In academic, cap and gown
from the library to tho chapel.
Chaplain Knox spoko from tho text,
"Who knoweth whether thou art not
romo to the kingdom for nuch a time as
tills?" and urged the Importance ot truth
and courage na qualities, to be displayed
by educated leade-s. He paid:
"Never was there a lime when men
and women wero more needed to ho fear
less witnessed for the truth. Dwelling
as we do in tho'ml.M of a wilderness of
partisanship nnd propaganda, how In
estimable Is the services of him who
can detect nnd blazo the trail that leads
to truth. Hero Ik a task which calls for
every ounce of your courago nnd eklll
not to allow truth and falsehood, right
and wrong, to be confused; to show men
that between these two there is an eter
nal difference.
"We alk realize that tho old structure
of society In which we have been living
Is now too small. It Is too cramped to
meet our growing needs. Our task la
to remove those parts which havoerved
their day. to strengthen and save the
foundations and those other portions
which are still of value, to expend nnd
remodel the old Into tho adequate new,
and nt nil times to servo the maximum
needs of men.
"The fatal defect in so many of the
movements advocated In tho name of
nrogresa and social reform Is that they
t-ppeal to the dlvlslvo spirit. They
widen the chasm which separates. men
according to occupation, education or
wealth. They array men against each
other In hostile camps."
This Is clasi day for the seniors of
Teachers College. They will plant their
Ivy this evening while the girls of Rar
nard hold thtlr senior dance. To-morrow-will
be class day for Columbia and Bar
nard. Tlrprnt .loan of Are I'nirrfiiit.
Because thousand of persons were un
able to witness tho Joan of Arc pageant
in Koidhnm I'n'versity enmpus on May '
ii!. the pantomime was reenneted yestor-'
lay. The eight episodes were portrayed '
prcclmly as they were two wee'ks be
fore and virtually the same cast ns
'umed the various roles. The Catholli I
Actors Guild conducted the pneeont and '
made It nsaln the artistic success thnt '
enthralled the 25,000 who overflowed the
campus when It was first presented.
he tigi of ittukla dealer
ind th woilcft bit GmoSoi
) I. Direction a
IjCiiterion
t,Thatre, ll'way
'nl 41th Bt.
iBivoli
OmW Il'nav at
? 4fnh at.
II r I TO-DAY
ry. i
AMUSEMENTS.
America Fowno.t Theatre, and Ittl..
Winter Garden lv7,A"?iTmwK':8:00
irniiinv Min'IMCK TO-DAY
Hfgiilnr Man, To-morrow. Thnn,
rFNTlJRY'U'l-C"''-l'k.Wcst. Kv i sua
FLORODORA
Kvs.COO flood fentn nt 12; MOnt St. GO; 7O0 1st
Jl.OO: COO nt f,Oe: oilier t 3.M 'V1.!V.''00'
Ilronrh TIrl.ot OnVi rwitnilThra..47tliAwv
SHUBFRT Mtli.W.ofll'way. l!yw. '13
I srliel ('nrt)itm' lfl C ACT.
!nutrtCouiedy. J J C t J I
With Jlenry Hull nnd Contwien DlfncV
Kv.Hit.;ft.nnr.tpra. Wivl..Ml.fiOe.loSI.W
MAXINE ELLIOTT'S St.
KVH, Kilo. MATH. WED. A HAT. 3:13
ALL SOULS m
B&v Fisher (,',. Keishtley,
"Drlkbtml all tbn time, and In every wiy
-AUn Dale. American.
fVntril Tliett47lhf.t.A.li'v.ny. hv-i.S:30
l-cnirai Mnt. Tiwlay and Hnt. UttO
HOLIDAY MATINKK TO-DAY
BUM T" IHKNK,
ERNARD and DORDCNI
In tho Kantasilque
Mmlcnl Hevne,
AS YOU WERE
VandcrbiitTv'.'k.
Km, 8:30 Matt. Wed. & Hat.
Tl.o Musical Comedy lilt.
RENE
DKC'OltATION DAY MAT. TO-DAY"230.
48TH ST TIEATrtt;..Veiir
oeoiioij
UltOAHIIL'ItST
TrcM-uts
Si Hit
STORM
OTIf Capacity Month of A ItOMANC'K OP
I VrcirThea. 42.1, W.of ll'way. Kvi.820.
1 I lt- Mnln.HH Vil. and Hit - :.).
iIl'SIC'Al "III'Vl'Slt'AI," COMKDY HIT
BEST SEATS $2 tVmat"
Uev.ltchlnp." Adorablo."
"Success,"
Ri. I Ml iN I 1n..l8.h.oi ll'way. Kvs.8:D0.
D11UV1U1N 1 .i.hllr,. ,.n,i at 2:30.
, 1
MnRn;rn w 43th St. Kves. at B:3
MUKUOUJ Mt. Mon. i; snt., .30,
HPKCIA1. MATINKE TO-DAY, 2:;
:30.
I.
:30.
tun
IN
TWi
Ith MAIiTHA IlliDMAN
William llarrlgan, Vernon Hteele.
Vvr Two Years Tho Hit!
EAST Is WEST
.. 1.1. t tVUPU
Willi i.i imiti i
ASTOlt. HOLIDAY MAT. TO-D.W.
N K W Y O UK'S h K A D 1 N' O THEATRES AND HUOOKflSEH
I vrtTI IM Theatre, WcU 4Sth St Kvs.8:30.
DAVID HEI.A8CO pre-icnts
INACLAIRE
,., "THE GOLDI y
DIGGERS" Hopwood
I :ut,f W. 4a,l M. KV,. 8 30.
Liberty Mats.Tu-da.v,Wed.4(Sat.
"The Night Boat" j&Yw."
HOLIDAY XfAT. TO-DAY.
i rii r-rlUAIM i'iay. 4 Ju M. rim. 8 30.
Yf. CUHAIN M foday. Wed. & Hat.
SAM ii. iiAw KXTHA
WILL1AB1
Collier
imi.l iiaV
MATINEE
TO-DAY.
Tilt IIOTTENJVJVJJtJsjvJlIn
Cohan & Harris j, ,';v To-ia .wi.& sat.
8AM H. IIAltlHS proems the
iDA.NC'V -Mublcal Lomeny c.ciinhiu
Honey Girl
' " J HOLIDAY MAT. TO-DAY
HENRY MILLERSJt
THE SEASON'S TRIUMPH.
John J)rxnJw.-ter's
ABRAHAM LINCOLN
EXTI'.A HOLIDAY MATIN BK TO-DAY.
Dfl AHI'il W oht 44tn Mt. Kenings 8 .30.
BtLiJtu Mat. Thurs. k Sat. at 2 20.
LT II: n "THESJN
enore Ulnc daughter-
lly Oeorac Scarlwrouith and David llel.wo.
ly Ocorge Scarlwrouith and David Ilel.wo.
Nnic.erboci;erMa,., To-dsy.wwi. .vsat.
HOLIDAY MATINEK TO-DAY.
II r-rx Sunshiny Capo Cod Con-.ody
SHAVINGS
TO-NIOHT 124TII TIME
Ilest fct nt rn Olllre. Himilir Price.
GrccnwichVillagc
"Is R delljlitfid pliy" 7ri6imc
EMILY I NORMAN I O. P.
STEVENS ,' TKEVOlt I 11EOOIE
And Brilliant ... CAAT.! nn;P "
rlini cast, in 1 -v-wwv.
K AKrNS.nutTTftr of "DKCLAS9EE."
OlgotT
m MACUSHLAV
park (';,rlc,e,;l,us
Wed. Mat i
lieu Seat.
Ev 8.30.': Sit Mat..
.'or . st.oo si an
Humoresque
I'ANNY HUnST'R
Oieat Photo Play.
Mmc. L'ibowska
Cecil II. De Jtllle's 4
"WHY CHANGE G
YOflt WIKK7" 3
HIVOLIOHCHEHTRA
ROIlBrtT WARWICK
In "Thou Art the
Man."
Itlalto Onhejira.
ft I IIUOADWAY
AT fllst
.ti TO-MOKHOW
"THE COURAGE- of
MARGE O'DOONE"
and Complete Produetton AOT 1
"PIRATES OF PENZANCE"
Sunshine Comedy Symphony Orchestra
NOTE. Thaatro closed Wednesday nd
Thursday. Oal reopening Friday Kith
new summer policy.
PB. t Kelth'i
, ALACE
Mou-onI Broi.
Victor Moore, Dusan Jt
Raymond. .loo Laurie
Jr., otlw. Herman Tlm
bert and Hattlo Darllnx
B'way & 47 St.
M'...t)allv;.V.
RH. V. Kelth'
IVERSIDE
H'wayJWthSt.
HKLLf. HAKEK
riark .V lli-ncman. Lydell
i Macny Maria Ixi ,t Co.
Ertln .ti jne Connelly en
Locw's New York Theatre & Roof
Cont. tl A.M. to U T. M. Roof to I A. 51.
"SEX." with LOUISE OLAUM.
Loew'sAmerican Roof s
way
"ijn oav- at School." ro & 1 i e,,,.
Mayo, tllrl In tho Dark, and SU S
other nu A cm. I Re erved
Pahsarle AMUSE- pnrL Opp. Wt
aiisaacj MENT r&K m TstTtrry
Opposlto W. 130 St. Ferry. ll.t of All.
Sa Water Surf Uatblnx Now Open
j'STRANDS'vffe
1 ll'way & 47 St. Uimsrlf." Orchestra.
HfcflRY mlULfl 'Matfs
mm BATES JM'
I CAP IT
AMUSEMENTS.
Irerllon of Ut and J. J. Shubert.
nomT.I4f,th.Wftof Ilnwdwov. F.vs.lUO.
BOOTH lr V TfiW. Hat aao.
HOLIDAY M.Tf?KB Tt-AY.
The Chunnlnni
coniniy
Jilt!
T?rtT TfiM West 40 fit. Kves. ntH:30,
FULIUN MM. Wed. Hat Ssao.
"ThoHlaion-purenrtlcle."--ilZcFe,lo)'W,
An Innocent Idea
with RODRHT KMMKT KICANE.
aOfU?f Tlina.,nr,Il'w.iy.lCvs.8;4(lia00tliTlme
3Vtnot.ilt,'.'v-r;i,& Sot.Stfo. JTo-nlght.
Charkw (ttierry anj SCANDAL
Kroner I-nrrimorn In ? n7T
WKDN'KHDAY JIATINKh. fiOc to K.OO.
COMEDY iW;
,. ti.a v IT1NGK TO-DAY 333.
:2S.
mux i T-i 1 Amerlc'
My Lady Fnends
. i'iiii&ri'v.Kv.H:lS.Mw.Tn-duy&Ssl
.aSlflO Ji'i) 'omcxly aensat Ion.
POP. MAT, TO-DAY,
IUC3T HHATHUI.SU
THKATHK OUILD'S
(Ircattst Success
"JANE CLEGG
lly nt. John Ervlnn. Author of
"John KerKUsnn"
Ho'iday Mat. To-Day 2:30
OAODirf aMh.nr. H'wiy. IKvenlnjs
GARKICK. omW is22. I sao
r Li: Wiitt 41 fit. Kvcs. at K.30.
Republic MrW, -polay It Sat. 2:30.
Marjorie Rambeau
ClMnnlng I'oMock's (Iroat Melodrama
The Sign Z Door
HOLIDAY MATINEE TO-DAY, 2.30
With
HELEN
MacKELLAR
THE BIO WOOD9. lly Ungdou McCormlck
NORA BAYESbrait.
SfASOWS RIGGSST MUSICAL HIT?
WTDNKSDAY MAT. BR3T SB ATS sl.'in
CI TIMPl? Then., W.42d St. Kvs. 8:30.
C.L.I HNUt jjat,. Wed. (fop.) & flat. 2:30
MARTINIQUE
with Josephlno V.lctor & Kmmett Corrlgan.
CJC-I WVM Wrtt 42d at. Eves. 8:30.
f I IN jta4H. To-day & Bat. 2:30,
HOLIDAY MATINEK TO-DAY
LX)NALD
VfRGINIA I RALPH
BRIAN
OmRIcN I MOKGAN
'in the . (inr TPvrMlTC"
I Musical DKJUUilLiO
J7LITTLE THEiVTREJ?
Kvs. 8:30. Mats. Weil. & Sat. 220.
( RICHARD BENNETT in 1
Eugene O. O'Js'clirs Great Drama
.Beyond the Horizon
MPVt AM.TFnnAMWesMSJ Street.
Kcnlnr,s
at 8:15.
HOLIDAY MATINEE TO-DAY
SEATS SOJ to J2.00. NO IlIOIlEIt.
gEd.Wynn Carnival
with ED. WYNN. "THE I'EItFKCT FOOL"
NEAV AMSTEPDAM ROOr r
9 U ILULn W
HiBiWraouc
MON P NOTABLE EVENTS
li tMC" AT HICKMAN'S OIlCHESTUA
JUNE nd THE FOLLIES BALI.
CHAIILEH DILLlNOHAM'a
GLOBE -THEATRE
Kemoilelo.1 and EnUrgcd
WILL RE-OI'EN
Monday Eve, June 7
(On Week from To-nlht) th
BS0ACMRY3 NEWEST, SHAPPItST
AND MOST UP-TO-DATE MUSICAL
RtVUE FIRST IN TM FICLO
FOR THE SUMMER SEASON
ill If ill
w :k is
t-W. A WHIRLWIND CAST OF I
td C0MEt)IAN5,SIN6EnS( DANCESS j
fl TrtE HIGHESTSALARIED I
CHORUS IN TrIE WORLD I
H Watch Tor Announcement of
?.! it tJatn .
JOHN CSOLDEN piwonts
mm
OAIKTY.r.'y.40St.Ev.sao. MAT, TODAY
HUDSON) Booth Tarkington'j
Clarence
ii
Kii. S 30. Man.
It.--. I 1. o . i-in
EXTRA llOLIDAY MATINEE TO-DAY
AUCTION SALE
At tho HlrpoJrome t 4 I M.
TO-MORROW MS,pbJxe.9a.S8
LAMBS'
MLC GAMBOL
niprgpitoMK sunday night, junf. 7
THE REMARKABLE
PHOTO PLAY
WOMEN ONLY
TO 4 7 TO 9
MEN ONLY
4 TO 0 & O TO 11
(No Children)
HARRISTv
L83,AKoM HOTEL ASTOR I
Every Night This Week at 2:30.1
Georges Carpentier
m THE WONDER MAN."
AmpK-m N. Y. County Anieriean Iz-jlm.
STEEPLECHASE
CONEY ISLAND
NOW OPEN
PRYOR'S BAND
Crnctiti Aft. & Evcnins
Free Grcui a d Dntfin
pOLUMIHA. iry47. Twice DallT " '
All Bummer Hbow-fOLLY TOW N 1 '
ram
'A
s
era
s
ffif 1 airly with your broker or apply LM
Da. at (ittbe Theatre Ilnx nnire. fQ
CO
V

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