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The sun. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1916-1920, July 20, 1919, Image 9

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THE SUN, SUNDAY. JULY 20, lOlfl.
40,000 BRAVE RAIN
AT POLICE GAMES
Ignore Downpour While Air
men's, Soldiers' and Cops'
Feats Thrill Them.
CADETS WIN APPLAUSE
Parachute Jump From Speed
ing Airplane Makes Crowd
Hold Its Breath.
It was to ba expert! that no New
York cop would mind the weather. It
ecmed almost too much to expect that
40,000 of the copa' friends wouldn't
mind tt. .But such iu the case yes
terday. For 40.000 trundled one way or
another to the 8heepshead Bay Speed
way and rat there for three hours, rlfht
out In the middle of what moat of them
agreed was the wettest day In history
and not a thing In the whole lot to help
a man with wet feet, not a drop of It
anywhere In sight. If Doc Copeland haa
a new epidemic of flu on his hands he
can blame It on 2.75.
Aside from the weather and the
Mayor's going to write a letter to Jupl
ter Pluvius about that the games were
completely successful. For a few min
utes It rained airplanes on the field as
the squadrons from Hmzlehurst Field
dropped over. The mounted cops, ths
cops afoot, the motorcyclists, the sprin
ters and the hurdlers, the gymnasts from
the training school and soldiers and
blrdmen gava the crowd thrill after
thrill. Even tha treacly rain and mist
couldn t dampen the enthusiastic ap
proval of the stunts.
Rain Harts Karly.
But It rained persistently and Insinu
atingly, almost steadily, from the time of
about the third event on the programme.
Tha crowd sought shelter beneath tha
upper tier of the grand stand and be
neath the stand Itself, but found the
shelter a snare and a delusion. The only
differences between standing out In tha
open and under the grand stand were
that In the open the drops were small
and many and came fresh from the skies,
while under the so-called shelter they
cam large and many and flavored with
peanut hulls, tulle hats and shoe polish.
It was a tough day on tulle hats and
shoe polish, not to mention white skirts
and stockings. Tha Mayor seemed to
have an advance tip on the weather, for
he wore his second best, suit and laid
aide the conventional stovepipe for a
laat year's straw hat. The Mayor got In
his work for the day, however, away
from the rain. For the first time In
many moons he made a speech without a
manuscript, at the luncheon In the Wal
dorf which preceded the games. He al
lowed that Commissioner Dickie Enrlght
the Mayor didn't call him Dickie was
the best Police Commissioner New York
ever had. The statement was applauded
Uproariously by the 400 men ami women
guests. A keen observer of affairs who
was present ventured to guess, neverthe
less, that many of the applauders were
Mr. Enrlght's own hired hands.
The luncheon, a delightful one with
no other speeches, was the mystery af
fair of the day. The host's name was
kept scrupulously secret There strolled
about the room at various times, how
ever, various of the millionaire deputies
In the Police Commissioner's offlc cnti
suspicion pointed strongly at several of
them. Not the least suspect was Col.
Jefferson De Mont Thompson, resplendent
In a blue uniform and black Sam Browne
belt of the aviation police reserve
At the games t'.ie honors of the day
were shared between the coplets fron
the training school and the aviator'.
The fledgling bulls marched out on to
the track In what the writers call a ser
ried phalanx. Then they lined up, stacked
rms. swlpped off their blouses to reveal
some 300 pairs of stout shoulders in
ath-a-letlc underwear, and went through
a gymaatlc drill that had the crowd on
Its feet cheering most of the time. The
300 moved as one and they did things
with their lithe young bodies that would
make an old man with rheumatism
shiver
-lumps From sucrclluK Plane.
The aviators, despite the bad weather,
rulled everything in their repertoire.
Their stunts culminated when I.leut.
Downs leaped from an airplane piloted
by Lieut. Mltchel 2,000 feet In the air.
For three sickening seconds his body
turned over and over, legs and arms
sprawling. Then a white silk parachute
flashed magically open above him and he
drifted to the track while the crowd
cheered. The plane had climbed In wide
circles to the proper altitude with Lieut
Downs sitting Jauntily on the outer edge
of one of the wings, letting his feet
dangle in space. Another plane pursued
It and a movie man cranked busily,
catching the daring Jumper at the mo
ment of his leap, when his parachute
opened, and following him until he had
landed safely on the edge of the far
hanked turn of the speedway.
Deputy Police Commissioner Wallls,
who presided at the luncheon In the
Waldorf, announced that there would be
no speeches. But he Introduced to the
audience each of the distinguished group
at the guest table In a fashion that
would have done credit to Joe b'Oee
Humphries. There wsb the Mayor, of
course : Commlssoner Enrlght, who got
another cheer ; Brig -Cen. Mitchell, In
chSTge of the aviation fields; Bear Ad
miral (Jleaves. Resr Admiral Osterhaus,
Mrs. Mitchell. B. A. C Smith, Ellen A
O'Orady. Deputy Commlaaloner ; Mi
chael Drelcer, ften. McManus, Gen.
Barry. Col. Thompson a'nd Stcretary of
State Francis M. Hugo.
At snother table on the floor sat Mrs.
Hylan and Miss Virginia Hylan. Mrs
W. R. Hearst, Miss Coiwon. Miss Julia
Arthur and Mrs. E. A. Orr, the wife and
model of the artist who drew the poster
Which has featured the announcements
of the field day.
Not the least thrilling of the day s
vents was the ride from 1 1 Waldorf
to Mieepshead Bay of the Mayor, fol
lowed by sixty motor nr bearing the
other guests. Fifth avenue, Lafayette
street the Manhattan Bridge. Flatbush
avsnus and th Prkway were cleared
of most other traffic and the sixty cars.
II bi and powerful, raced in a perfect
covey all the way. They mads the trip
In something under twenty-four min
utes, dsshlng side by side, heading one
another off. Jumping from one side of
the street to the othr and generally
behaving under the hands of the drivers
of ths pollcs reserve transportation bu
reau like a flock of twelve cylinder
gftsellrs.
The Msyor was almost on time at the
Held. When he came In a big cordon of
cops was drawn up to greet him, and
he and his guests circled tha two miles
of the speed saucer and entered their re
served sections amid cheers. As soon ss
he was seated ths first events begsn. A
couple of heats of the 140 yard dash, an
eight mile motorcycle race and single
tick battle between platoons of mounted
men had been pulled off when the rain
came. Out of the lowering sky it burst
like shrspnel. The vast crowd In the
grand stand rose as one snd sought what
they thought would be shelter. Out In
the field stand", where the People's Lib
erty Chorus snd a half dozen bands sat
on a w ooden Wsna in a s. a or mud,
there was consternation
From ths field raced women In thin
wlilte gowns and wilted millinery and
soon there wag chorus) In the grand
stand. They sang cheerful things to
keep the courage up lacking any bet
ter mesne' uid kept at It until In lull
between shower the hum of airplane
motors was heard nnd a score of chaseo
pianea from Haslehurst came fluttering
over the field in battle formation. With
them loomed the huge Handley Page
bomber, only a few Inches smaller thin
ths navy's transocean reaplanea. One
by one they settled gracefully onto the
Infield and were backed Into line. Out
o,' the Handley Page stepped Command
er John H. Towers and Lleutenant
Ccmmandcr P. N. L. Bellinger of the
NC fleet.
A procession of officials snd aviators
was formed. Rnd headed bv the poHce
band they were conducted across the i
track and up In front of Mayor Hylan s
box. There Commissioner Enrlght took
the floor and told them In a few simple,
well chosen words how great they were.
He compared them with a man named
Columbus, which seemed to Interest the
two aviators greatly. No doubt It was
the novelty of the Commissioner's
simile. He pulled another one about
their looking like Cyrus W. Field, and
Mr Ballinger was observed to stroke his
chin. They sat peaceably In the boxes
of ths great throughout the rest of the
sflernoon. however.
Because of the weather nd the slip
pery condition of the board track the
programme had to be curtailed. So too
the music. The opern st irs who had
ptomlsed to slag wisely conserved their
voices for another day. Ralph de Palma,
who was on hand with a new Packard
rsdy to attack the ten mile record, also
was obliged to forego his try. In the
air. however, and on the gnsn infleld
tho fun went on continuously. The
young aviators slipped up and down,
Just missing the grand stand and Dep
uty Commissioner Wallls's straw hat,
and the mounted men of the depnrtment
put through several thrilling drills In
close formation.
There was a hectic shoe raco, races
for the old timers In the department,
hurdle, weight and Jumping events In
which Jack Eller, Babe McDonald and
ether Olympic stars of the department
had more or less an easy time of It
despite handicaps. Throuugh the cour
tesy of Charles B. Dillingham a big
troupe of Hippodrome clowns was on
hand, and with some of the amateurs of
the Police Department put on a bur
lesque drill In front of the Mayor's box.
A big sausage balloon hovered over
the field most of the afternoon, but the
weather was too doubtful for the at
tacks which Wis aviators were scheduled
to make upon It, and this, with other air
thrills, were put off untd to-day. It was
announced that the uncompleted athletic
events will be run off this afternoon and
that the aviators, who left their ma
chines on the Held last night, will con
tribute the rest of the programme which
Col. Archie Miller had mapped out for
them and which they were unable to
complete vesterdav.
The Mayor remained right to the end
of the party, despite the wet. and saw It
wind up with a sham battle between
soldiers and members of the police re
serves against b tribe of authentic look
ing Filipinos. The gallant police soldiers
showed they were true to the colors by
failing to fall for the hula dances of the
Philippine ladles In grass skirts, and
by sloshing their husbands, brothers,
sweethearts and children In arms with
ilrle and machine un Are. one pounders,
trench mortars and finally with mines,
which blew up the realistic grass huts.
The Tilplnos dldn t mind, however, for
they paraded with a snake dance before
the Mayor after It was over, following
In the footsteps of the field music of
a Spanish War veterans' post, also In
costume.
Altogether the police put on a show
that was more thrilling than any three
ring circus. It was better even than
the circus posters or the advance no
tices that Lieutenant-Commander Welles
Hawkes used to write. It waa a good,
show, and, as Deputy Commissioner Au
gustine Drum Porter remarked.
"If the weather will only give us an
even break next week we'll knock them
off their seats."
Expert 100,000 Governor's Day.
Next Saturday, which will bo Gov
ernor's Day, the police expect a crowd
of 100,000. One of ihe attractions tlu y
will see will be an aerial army wedding.
All arrangements have been completed
for the marriage of Lieut. George Bur
gess of the Air Service and Miss E. K.
ShaefTer of Brooklyn. The couple will
ride In one plane, the minister and wit
nesses in another, and the words of the
ceremony will he transmitted from one
to the other by the army's new wireless
telephone.
The results of the field and track
events completed yesterday were as fol
lows :
HO Yard Handicap Won hy H. Hoff
man, 45th Pres.; second. Matthew ?ka.
llth Prec ; thirl, William O'Connor. 3d
Prec. Time. 16.1 second,.
Elrht Mile Motorcycle Handicap. Open
to Police Reserve, Won by Harry Smith:
second. John Constant. Time. 6 mlnut.e
3 seconds.
mo Yri1 Dash. Olin to Police In 8r-
vlc, 16 Y.ars or More Won by Arthur
Hr,ffmsn fiath Prec. : second. Rober
I.ewls, 45th Prec; third. John Wolfe, 47th
Prec. Tim,. 11,1 seconds.
1,000 Yard Run. Hsndlcap Won by
Homer Bakar. a.cond. Charles Beagan
third. Walter Powe, Alpha A. C. Time.
4 minutes II seconds.
110 Low Hurdle Race, Handicap won
by John Eller. M S. No, ; (scratch,;
l.cond, John O'Leary. 66th Prec . third.
Martin J. Mulderlg, Tlh lnap. Dist.
Shoe Race Won by John O'Leary. Traf
fic Cr aecond. Lawrence Kelly. S'Mh PfSC, !
third. W.U.r Oswald. Traffic A
Seventy-flve Yard lasli. Open io Police
In Department -o or More Years-Won by
l.leut. I'ftsr Tlfhe. 4th Pre-.; second,
Cleo-ge Sheridan. H D . third. William
Orgy 6-d Prec. Time, 11 lecondc
...i Yard Walk Won by Arthur H i it
4slh Prec : ,econd. Joseph Cbrl. 46th
Prec; third, Herbert Claffey. 3d Pret
Time. 3 minutes 42 4 a.cond.
"BETROTHED? GIRL
FINDS SHE'S WIFE
Orange Bride Ah for Annulment.
legally married for nearly year to
the man to whom she believed she was
only engaged was the situation In which
Mrs. John L. Collins, or Miss Margaret
F. Bowen of Orange, N. J., found herself
a few months ago.
She hfts Instituted In the Supreme
Court of Nsw York county an action to
have annulled her marriage to John L.
Collins of Orange, an employee of the
heaboard National Bank, on the grouexu"
that her consent to the marriage waa
obtained hy fraud and deceit.
In her complaint Mrs. Collins states
that she Is a Boman Catholic and always
has considered herself bound by ths rules
of that religious body, particularly the
regulations of the church which hold In
valid any marriage not solemnised by
an ordained Roman Catholic priest. The
defendant, she states. Is a Protestant.
She alleges Colllna obtained her con
sent to go through the form of a mar
riage ceremony before a Protestant min
ister. assuring her tht the ceremony
would not be binding and should serve
as a means of notifying friends of their
formal engagement to be married. The
ceremony agreed upon was performed in
the Grace Church rectory January 17,
111 17. After the marriage. Mrs. Collins
states, she returned to her mother's
home and lived there as before, expect
ing Collins to make arrangements for
the marriage he had agreed upon.
Mrs. Collins alleges that when she dis
covered the deception and the fact tha'
she was the wife of Collins in the eyes
of the law she took Immediate steps to
have the marrlase annulled. She statea
she has continued to live with her mother
In Orange, X. J., and has been a wife to
Collins In name only. The defendant Is
assistant note teller at the Seaboard
National Bank. He refused yesterday
to discuss the case.
COLLUSIVE DIVORCE
RUNDLE'S DEFENCE
Rich Greenwich, Conn., Man
Seeks to Annul His Wife's
Previous Decree.
FRAUD ALLEGATION MADE
Marital Tragedy Involving
Four Persons Played in
Sixteen Months.
$3,000 LEFT TO MRS. COOKE.
Former Flnretta Whaler Gets Br-
m-af From Grandmother.
Mrs. Jere K. Cooke, the former Miss
Floretta Whsley, whose elopement with
the Rev. Cooke while she was In the
choir of his church at Hempstead. L. I.,
was a great sensation a few years ago.
will Inherit only $3,000 from the estate
of her grandmother. Mrs. Kezlah
Whaley. w ho died recently at Hefhp
stead. It had been supposed that Mrs Whaley
had left a large fortune, but when the
will was made public yesterday It was
learned that It consisted only of 114.
000. Mrs. Cooke shared with her slater.
Miss Emma Whaley, In an eatate of
$1'4.000 left them by their father, John
Whaley, in 1906.
AERIAL MAIL CARRIER KILLED.
Machine Falls on 1 llaht From
nellefonte to Clereland.
BrixEroNTS, Pn . July 19 Lieut.
Charles Ijamborn, 33. of Los Angeles, an
aerial mall carrier flying from thla city
to Cleveland, was killed this sftemoon.
His machine, a De Havlland Four, fell
o.ooo feet at Dlx Bun. at ths foot of the
Allegheny Mountains, near here.
Lamborn's body was found crushed
under the wreckage of the machine ty
officers of the air station here who went
to the scene of the accident on receipt
of a telegraph message from a farmer
who saw the airplane fall. The cause
of the accident was not known here.
Lamhorn. w-ho was reputed aa one of
the best fliers In the aerial man ser
vice, had been on this route two weeks.
The action for divorce Instituted In
Fairfield county. Conn., by Mrs. "Oladys
A. Rundle against Ranrusl H. Bundle,
which has been the subject of consider
able gossip In the "millionaires' colon V
of Greenwich. Conn., where the princi
pals reside, had a Manhattan develop
ment yesterday when papers were filed
In the Supreme Court here In which Mrs.
Rundle and a former husband are
charged with fraud and collusion in
connection with obtaining in New Tork
county the divorce which made possible
the marriage of the Bundles
In the action now pending before the
Superior Court In Connecticut Mrs. Run
dle, who formerly was Mrs. Sidney A.
Toovey. charges her husband with ex
treme cruelty nd she demands In sdtll-
tion lo a decree of absolute divorce sn
order from the court directing Bundle
to pay $500,000 to her In a lump sum
In lieu of fixed life alimony. Rundle la
described In the papers ss being a man
of great wealth and -the head of several
corporations
Former llnahnnd InvolTed.
Oranvllle Whittlesey, a lawyer of U5
Broadway, acting as a friend of Samuel
H. Rundle, applied before Justice McEvov
for an order requiring Uladya A. Rundle
and her former huahand. Svdnev A.
Toovey. to show cs'ise In Special Term
of Supreme Court why the decree of
oivcrre granted to Mrs Rundle should
not be act aside aa having been obtained
by fraud and false representatlona.
Justice McAvoy grsnted the order, but
has not yet set the date for the hearing
of the formal motion for vacating the
decree.
In his affidavits Mr. Whittlesey states
that matters have come to his attention
which have convinced him that tho de
cree of divorce which Mr. Handle ob
tained against Toovey was made possible
through collusion of the prlnotpal, and
he states thst In his belief "a groas
fraud was perpetrated on this court."
The double marital drama of Mrs.
Rursdle was staged entirety within a pe
riod of a year and four months. On
March 2, 1918, Mrs. Toovey bega-.- rult
for divorce In this city with the service
of copies of the papers on lier husbind.
a young real estate operator. The suit
was undefended, according to Mr. Whit
tlesey, and after Justice Hotchklsr had
heid an Inquest, taking the testimony of
the plaintiff and one Carl Drew-Is. he
granted an Interlocutory decree of di
vorce In June, 1918 This decree waa
made final In September. 1911.
Less than a month later Mrs. Huivlle
WILSON SIGNS SUNDRY BILL.
Appropriation of (ll-a.000,000 for
Rehabilitation of Soldiers.
Washington, July 19. The 161 3.000. -000
sundry civil appropriation bill, re
vised by Congress to meet his objections.
was signed to-day by President Wilson
The neyv bill carries $14,000,000 for
the rehabilitation and education of dis
abled service men. as against $8,000,000
In the measure vetoed hy the President
a week ago. Included In the hill are ap
proprlatlona for various Government de
partments, some of which have been
technically without funds since the be
ginning of the fiscal yoar. July 1.
snd her present husband wars married,
they having bSCOme engaged before ths
final decree was signed They lived to
gether for less than month, ths papers
Megs, snd Mrs. Bundle left ths horns
of her husband In Orssnwlch, Conn,
snd Instituted her nsw divorce action.
Rundle now lives In Danbury, Conn.
Ths petitioner alleges thst after ths
commencement of ths divorce suit hero,
and between ths dates of the Interlocu
tory snd flnkl decrees. Toovey and his
wife continued on tarms of Intimacy,
occupied the same apartments snd thst
she was treated by him as his wTTs
This allegation IS corroborated by .in
affidavit of Badls M. Russell, who has
charge of an apartment house st 10
West Elghty-ntth street.
8hs states that Toovey engaged apart
ments In her building and occupied tha
same between May 8 and October 3,
1918, when the final decree was pending.
She says Toovey Introduced the present
Mrs. Rundle as his wife.
Should charges be corroborated by
evidence submitted to ths court, ths
decree of divorce will be vacated and
In that manner ths divorce proceedings
now pending In the Connecticut courts
will be annulled Automatically.
Police Department
Order
PREFERMEMT' ACT
MAY UPSET JERSEY
Governor Runyon Determined
That Soldiers Shall Hare
Election Jobs.
8,000 ARE TO GET PLACES
Letters Sent to Judges Calling
Attention to Law's
Provisions.
PENSIONS.
tOn their own application.
LIEUTENANT.
To tak, .ff.qt 11:01 A. M July 13:
Georse E. Clrelg, 8th lnap. Dlat., at It 316
per annum. Appointed September 57, in:.
SERGEANT.
To take effect 11 P. M July II:
John M utholland. No. 71. Hid Pree . at
UTS per annum. Appointed May I. 1111.
TRANSFERS AND AMIGNMENTA,
SERGEANT.
To take afreet I A. V , July It:
Frederick Engal. from 17th Prc. to 7th
Prec.
PATROLM EN.
Joseph F. McOowan. froqi lsth Prec to
Bridge Pr,r , Brldg, C.
t'o take effect I A K., July II:
William V. Tracy, 83d Prec. to llth Prec
Walter Sanders. Tragi- Dlv., Subdlv A.
to 7th Pr,c.
To take effect 12:11 A. M.. July II:
Prom Dir. of National Defence (apectal
war roll! to precinct. Indicated. Indefinite
leave, of absence are herebv revoked:
Victor Lit. II: Glltxrtyt Altken, 131.
TEMPORARY ASSIGNMENTS.
SERGEANT.
Jems. F at CQ rath, lid Prec . to Head
Charters Dlv., to duty In offlcs of the Spe
rtal Deputy Commissioner In charge of
Richmond, for 10 days, from I A. M.
July 11.
' PATROLMEN.
Thomas Collins. ISth Pr'c. to llth Prec .
assigned to duty at Recre-Mlon Pier at Eas;
113th street, from 7 A. II. July II to II
P. M. September 1.
Jsme, H. Sullivan. 3Mh Prec. asslrned
lo duty at Recreation Pter at East 113th
street, from 7 A. M. July II to 11 P. M.
September I
John H. Downee. 40th Prec. to Heud-
quartera Dlv.. office of the Chief Inspector.
to duty in distributing rsom for 11 days, I
from I A. M. July 19.
Richard J. Doherty. lOld Prec . to Head- j
quartera Dlv.. Bureau of Telegraph. The
Bron. for 10 dsya. from I A. M. July 19.
ASSIGNMENTS DISCONTINUED.
PATROLMEN.
John H Dovaaea, oth Prec. to tlh lnap
Dist.. to duty in raided premises (tern- I
poraryl, from 8 A. M, July 19.
Thowi,, Collin,. 3Slh Prec. to fth Irsp.
Dist . to duty In raided premlaea (tern- (
pora'y). from I A. M. July II.
LEAVES Or ABSENCE.
( Without pay. )
PATROLMEN.
John Fl,nilna. SOth Prec . for to dsya,
' from A. M July II.
! Alfred Blass. ISth Free, for li days,
'from 13:01 A M Ausuat 10
Henry W Puck. Jr. Traffic Pn.. Sub
; dlv. B. fee S sews, from 4 P. St. July !.
Jtpeciof Dfpateh Is Tns Ses.
TnmKTOM. July H. The entire elec
tion machinery of New Jersey will have
to be reset under I decision reached by
Gov. Runyon that a law passed last
winter compels the sppolntment cf hon
orably discharged soldiers, sailors or
msrlnes to upward of 8,000 positions as
members of county and district election
boards.
The Governor's determination to en
force the provisions of the so-called vet
erans' preferment act means a shake
up full or unforeseen possibilities at the
coming election.
The amendment to the veterans' act,
which thus far has been practically
Ignored, was Introduced In the House
by Speaker Plerson and was designed to
efford an opportunity to returning sol
diers to obtain employment In public
positions, whether In the State, county
or municipal service, whenever quail
fled veterans could be found for tho po
sitions. Gov. Runyon took the Initiative in
his campaign In behalf of honorably
discharged veterans to-day by sending
letters lo all tho Justices of the Bu-r-eme
Court and Common Pleas
Judges throughout the State calling at-
entlon to the provisions of the law and
expressing the belief that the forty
two members of county election boards
to be appointed this year should be se
lected from tho ranks of honorably dis
charged soldiers.
Must Be i crtHiul.
The present election law requires that
members of county boards shall he cer
tified by the County Judge and the Jus
tice of t'.ie Supreme Court for the circuit
In which the county is situated not later
than July 20. It is aomew-nat remark
hlc that In making the certification un
der the new law the Supreme Court Jus-
tlces and Judges have apparently en
i tlrely overlooked the provisions of the
I veteran's preferment act. and this despite
' the well known maxim of the courts that
"ignomnce of the law Is no excuse."
It Is of course possible that the Judces
' cf New Jersey have not overlooked the
law at all. hut that they have ,-laced
I upon It a construction different to that
of Gov. Runyon. whose views are fortl
I fled by the Attorney-General's office. Re
i fusal on the part of the courts to accept
the Governor's views might lead to s
clash between the executive and Judlela'
, branches of the Government, but In sue'
an event the Governor la apparently
' master of the situation, for In tho event
of failure to' certify ths names of quali
fied election officers on or before July to
ths power of appoint me n t rests With
him.
Oov. Runyon has no expectation of
any such' eventuality. On the contrary
hs believes the courts will willingly Join
In his efforts to plsre veterans in control
of the election machinery.
fpon the county election boards, when
appointed, will devolve the duty of se
lecting 8,008 members of district election
boards who will msn the polls at 3.002
election districts In the State. Tho county
boards will have until .August 20 to cer
tify to the sheriffs of their counties the
names of sppolntccs to district boards.
Acvr LaW la Specific.
Ths law of last winter Is specific In
declsrlng that physical infllrmitlcs. such
as the loss of limbs. shll not be dis
qualifying features provided the men are
In fact capable of performing the duties
of the positions. j
VI" lYUIiyUIIB SVMI'll irric, tuiq .....
election officers Is of particular Interest
at this time because of demands recently
made by patriotic organisations for a
speclsl session of the Legislature to
strengthen the veteran's prefermen act
so as to compel observance by State and
municipal authorities.
Many election officers throughout the
State have terved In their present po
sitions year after year and in not a few
instances, particularly In the larger
counties, election boards have boon cred
ited with bringing about results not en
t rely In harmony vgJth the popular vote
The shaknup Bromlaed by the appoint
ment of soldiers In place of the old time
politicians my cuse consternation In
some districts where sharp practices on
the part of election officers hnve been
rt sorted to for years.
The effect of the new law as viewed
hy Oov. Runyon is to repeal by Implica
tion the Richards act of last year, giving
authority for the appointment of school
teachers aa election officers. This fea
ture of the Richards act was put In
operation In comparatively few districts,
although where It was tried tho BUbatl
tutlon of women for men as election
officers proved generally satisfactory.
CANADIAN TOURIST
TRAFFIC DOUBLES
Many Parties of Ex-Troopf
Return to Nature for
( amp Life Joys.
U. S. FRAUD CHARGE
BRINGS NEW ARREST
Eighteenth Man Held
Crime in Barrack:
for
Fptcial Drtpatcft to Tns Rr.
Kansas Citt. Mo., July 10. The
eighteenth arrest resulting from the
printing of fraudulent United States
Treasury checks in the disciplinary bar
racks printing office at Fort Leaven
worth was made to-day at New Haven,
Conn., according to Information received
by Fred If, Tate, head of the Cnltcd
States Secret Service in this district.
Louis M. Osterwcls. known among dis
ciplinary bnrracks prisoners as "the Mil
lionaire Kid.'' was found to-tlay at his
home. Tate says, after a hunt of several
weeks.
Osterwels was a general ntllltary pris
oner at the barracks at ths time the
fraudulent checks were printed. Hie
nickname, "the Millionaire Kid," was
given to him because his mother stayed
at Iavenworth hotel practically all
the time Osterweis was In the barracks,
3upplylng him with every permissible
-omfort.
He was dismissed shortly after the
-.heck scheme was exposed, and when
i he first arrests were made, according to
I Tate. Osterwels went into hiding.
Osterwcls will he brought to the Kan-
as side for arraignment.
i Staff rorrrtpondtnt o.' Tns Scs.
Montreal, July 18. The readjust
ment activity is very marked In ths ln
creased tourist travel In Canada thtg
summer. it Is about double what It
was In any war year, and Mds fair to
outstrip all records of pre war years.
The warm weather Ml In early. ncj,
June started many moving w ifo would
wait for July In ordinary summers. Ths
reports are unanimous In telling of tl
business In both American and Cana-'
dlan patronage
One interesting feature is tha In
creased number of parties going "baek
to nature." These parties are made up
chiefly of officers and men who had sg
perlence In camp life and long for
return to the free life that tones UP
the tired body and bestows freedom from
care and hank worries. The Grand
Trunk and Canadian Pacific- Railway
both have taken charge of B number of
such parties. There is difficulty In se
curing sufficient good guides and IB
jirovlding canoes and men to paddle ths
"freight and passengers" to their desti
nation sway from civilization. This
form of outing Is sure to grow In pop
ularity. In tha opinion of tourist
managers.
The Canada Steamships, which oper
ates lines of steamers between Montreal
and Toronto. Kingston. Rochester and
Hamilton, and between Montreal. Que
bec and the famous Sagnenay River
trip points Is doing a capacity business
east and west A large number of
Americans may be seen on these trips,
especially east of Montreal.
The Canadian Pacific Railway lake
steamships are already doing almost
capacity business, nnd there are still two
months to run. The Northern Naviga
tion Company, which U oorrated In con
nection with the Canada Steamships. Is
having a like egperlence,
Transcontinental traffic on tne rail
ways Is exceptional. The Canadian
j Pacific Railway trans-Canada train Is
i usually hooked away ahead, amply Jus
i tlfying the enterprise of the company.
A fine line of advertising In American
j dally newspapers was put on last spring
by the Canadian Pacific Railway, and
tho results prove that It was well placed.
, Capacity Is the only restriction on travel
tills year for tho people who have ths
i money, and they are legion.
Hotels ore doing a record business.
I Whenever any convention of moderats
silo comes to town it is difficult for
' business travellers to get accommoda
j Hon. Ottawa is working In an organised
; way to care for the 2.000 delegates that
are expected to be present at the na
1 tlonal Liberal convention next month.
Canadians spend a lot of their good
j money In 'alifornia. Florida and other
I parts of the Vnlted States in the winter
sensor. More enterprise like that of the
I Canadian Pacific Railway would result
in a return of American tourist money
spent in this country In the summer
season. For Canada Is a delightful
land to summer In, though there ars
reasons for feeling it Is a fine country
any time of the year.
Cambrldare to Honor Oen. Perahlna
I-.ONPON, July 19. Cambridge I'nf
versify has decided to confer honorary
degrees on ;-n. Persh'.ng. the Ameri
can commander; Gen. Sir Arthur Currle.
the Canadian commander, and other war
chiefs. The ceremony of presentation
will take place next Wednesday.
X-RAYS TO REVEAL
SECRETS OF BOMBS
Also Will Remove Perils of
Opening Them.
Bombs designed for public officials or
others which hereafter come Into the
pos-scsslon of ths police ars to bs X-rayed j
Instead of taken apart, as has been the,
custom heretofore. Not only will the j
danger of opening unexploded bombs be
done away with hy the new plan but It is
expected that valuable evidence regard- :
Ing the origin of the Infernal machines I
will result.
Sergeant Gegan and Detective Valen-!
ting Corrsll of the bomb squad worked'
out the Jetalls of the new method of pro-1
eedure end they have been approved by
their uperiors. A room la to be fitted
up In the basement of Police Hcadquar-
ters for the work and the necesssry I
equipment is to be furnished by the ,
School of Mines.
Announcement of the plan followed a'
conference yesterday between Assistant
! District Attorney Rorke and members of
the bomb squad regarding the testimony
I the latter will give before the extraordi
! nary Grand Jury which is to meet next '
month to probe Into anarchistic activities
here.
t Persons who come into possession of
bombs in the future are asked to handle
I them as little as possible before turning
I them over to the police. A warning was
i Issued by tha bomb squad ysstsrelay
against hand grenades brought back
' from Francs as souvenirs
hllean Minister Healgas.
f-a nti ago, Chile. July 18 (delayed).
The Minister of Public Works resigned
to-day because of dlferences with other
members of the Cabinet over plana for
solving some of the problems of railway
administration. There were no Indica
tions to-dsy whether the crisis would
result In ths resignation of the entire
Cabinet.
ALTERATION
SALE
i
OPEN EVENINGS
PIANOS
PLAYER $yi 17C
PIANOS t i 0
$10 MONTHLY UNTIL PAID
Bench. Cover. 12 Plaver Polls
and Cartage Included.
250
MEW UPRIGHT $
as Monthly I mil Paid
Inrlllftltlir' Steol, Iualr, Cover,
nUUUUlg Cartage Thl, Week
With Each Upright Plana.
Used Player Pianos
Inc luding 12 Pliycr KoIIp. Bam h
tool, over and art am.
asrlAH W 6 1 l 1 A Uanlhli-
KOgnl 1U CTtSYSU
llnnlhlv
ntil Paid
sa Monthly
sw i
, n Monthl,
IV VntllPald
s Monthly
v ijntb Paid
A sisntniy
Ml mm pat
345 Wheelock
395 Wilbur
410 Caldwell
475 Bachmann
jaz D! . C tt Monthly
sjjsa rxiv-va au .un i vntlirald
550 Story&Clark 12 IRS,
575 Goctz tL Co. 12 Ifflgu
Wurlitzor Electric Coin Player
Reproduce Player Pipe Organ
for Theatre. Cliurch. Lgdge or Hall
GOETZ & CO.
81-87 COURT STREET
rtPKM nnnnll UtVJ
4ev main
St
ern
Broth
ers
West Forty-second Street
(Between Fifth and Sixth Avenues)
West Forty-third Street
HOUSEHOLD LINENS
At Special Prices To-morrou-All
Linen Irish Satin Damask Table Cloths,
at $3.95 and 7.00 each
Irish Linen Satin Damask Napkins, doz., $5.90, 6.75
All Linen Pillow Cases, hemstitched, pair $2.95, 3.50
$8.75
8.75, 12.00
$6.50, 7.50
$8.50, 9.75
Union Linen Sheets, hemstitched,
All Linen Huck Towels, hemstitched, doz.
All Linen Huck Towels, hemmed,
All Linen Typed Kitchen Towels,
All linen Bleached Damask, $1.25 and 3.50 yd.
WOMEN'S UNDERWEAR
An Important Sale of superior quality
garments on the Main Floor
Glove Silk Vests and Bloomers
BLOOMERS, well rein- I VESTS, embroidered fronts,
forced, In pink, tailored tops, in pink,
Unusual
Value
$2.50
Per
Garment
Glove Silk Vests,
of serviceable quality, tailored
or bodice tops, in pink only.
Unusual value
at $1.95
Combination Suits
Silk Lisle; bodice top, ribbon
shoulder straps, all sizes, pink
Unusual Value
at $1.95
ODD PIECES FURNITURE
July Clearance Sale
Odd Sofas, Chairs and Rockers
at Drastic Price Reductions
$135 Antique Mahogany Settee, in tapestry, $80.00
$25 Antique Mahogany Chairs and Rockers $15.00
$85.00 Antique Mahogany Chaises Longue, $55.00
$80.00 Antique Mahogany Day Beds, - $45.00
$50.00 Antique Mahogany Console Tables, $35.00
$70.00 Mahogany Library Tables, - - - $50.00
$20 Mahogany Martha Washington Tabic, $15.00
$35 00 Mahogany Sofa Table, $26.50
$35.00 Ritz Day Beds, $26.50
PERSIAN & CHINESE RUGS
Prices reduced to make room for incoming shipments
Room Size Chinese Rugs
Typical Chinese weave, quaint color schemes.
Average size 8x10 ft., - - $168.00 and 185.00
Average size 9x12 ft, - - $195.00 and 250.00
Also many smaller sizes at proportionate reductions.
Room Size Persian Rugs
Reduced prices prevail on many different weaves
Average size 7x10 ft, - $197.00 and 225.00
Average size 8xl 1 ft, - - $200.00 and 250.00
Average size 9x13 ft, - - $290.00 and 350.00
Many smaller 'rugs are to be found at reduced prices.

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