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The sun. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1916-1920, July 30, 1919, Image 6

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-'JOHNS'
JLI 1 1.1 JL1V V V1V u
cotocourtoy
SfftBsro. "Superintendent,"
jboorkccpcr" and "Cashier"
to Bo Arraigned.
sa,.
XIZNEK
WILL, TESTIFY
fllglitlyv Profits, jo'f Gambling
House Said 'trf Have Bceii
.$50,000.
4 -
'The three bad Johns of I.ynbrook's
Five' Come'rs 'Who were taken In the
gambling houssratd In Xashtohable Mer
rick road. ."17, at Thldnlght Saturday,
wlU be arraigned at 8 o'clock to-night
at Cedarhurst before Justice of the
raaee Louie 'M. Kalslg to hear what Has
sau ' county society ban' to say about
them. They are respectively John Su
perlntendent, John Cashier and John
Doorman, their actual names not being
ofBcUlly known' to the'eourt or to the.
detectives under Attorney Nell Hi Van
dswater. Who captured them.
Wilson Mhrier, actor and playwright,
who was the sole person to state he was
In the laeo at iHo ilme of tho raid. Is
expected to offer the chief diversion. Mr.
MUner Is well known as a Wit. having
hivented n line to the effect that life la
a tough proposition, especially the first
100 years of. Jt, -arid has upset Attorney
Vandewater considerably because of the
uncertainty' of his having had anything
to .do with thb Interior of tho resort
" Mr, .Vandewater- said when he gained
entrance to the resort the first One he
held Up- with his revolver was Mlxner.
The playwright told him to take every
thing, In the place, Mr. Vandewater said,
and offered tho Information that he was
In tull charge. Owing to Mlsrler's ex
cessive laughter during' this confession
the '.attorney thinks he' was only Indulg
ing his humor. Mlxner featured In the
Partridge Club Investigations In March.
1018. His arrest was Ordered by Dis
trict. Attorney Weeks' late yesterday af
ternoon. t ,
Some ioubt also exists as to tho true
Status of 'tho resort. Mr. Vandewater,
onbelialf of the Nassau-County Associa
tion Insists, that he positively knew of
one man who dropped $90,000 there In a
night and that the nightly profits of the
house have run to -J 60,000.
Ileal "Class", Absent.
H'Some of. the residents near the resort
got Into print yesterday long- enough to
remark" that they thought it waaa pop
ular place for Broadway1 skylarkers, hut
tbey ' had never seen any real class,
meaning- Nassau's elite, hanging about.
When this was relayed to Mr. Vande
water he team's out promptly with a
statement .that there were fourteen very
well dressed persons In the house at the
time of the -raid, Including some be
jewelled women. t
There Is also a great deal of appre
hension on the part of District At
torney Weeks, who has been mollified In
spite of the raid being made over his
head, that? npncof the three men sub
poenaed will shpw, up. He was very
glad to receive Mr. Vandewater's ovpr
ture of cooperation In tho cao, es
pecially since he had been' Intending so
long' tqrald the resort,' but he thought
It. was rather a moot question whether
12.000 ball would hold three, such val
uable men In the community.
He and Mr. Vandewater had a long
conference In the afternoon, after which
It Was announcedf.that other, subpoenas
may be Issued 'tqj: prevent the: hearing
from assuming! the nature: ofyaf frolt
Both of the attdrneys felt that they
must make sure of there feeing a few
defendants In view of tho amount of
evidence- which "they allege was been'
obtained. Bo- whether the ' three Johns
appear or not there will probably be
others, substitute .for them. The;-JJas-aau
County' Xteoctntloist.sorAroiisea,1
Mr. Vandewater said," tjiat the thing
must really be pushed.
County,, Detective riant visited the
scene -of the raid, and also inspected a
house atVUewlctt. He said little about
either trip, but he exonerated the Hew
lett placo from any suspicion of gam
bling.' Mr. Vandewater admitted after
his talk with District Attorney Week
that the, Nasrau County Association Is
purely a civic organization and Is not
strictly In the business of conducting
raids. The entire case was In the hands
of Mr.i Weeks, he said, and the associa
tion would rest until it developed
whether the county authorities Intend
business.
FLOOD IN BROOKLYN TUBE.
. .
Ponrth Annne Subway Tied Up
na 'Main Darita.
A thirty-six Inch water main at Sixty-
fourth street and Fourth avenue, Brookvl
lyn, burs( at 1 ociocic yesterday after
noon, tearing out a section of the pave
ment. Inundating a ten'fpot wall in the
Tng Island Railroad cut and ' flooding
the 6ea Beach subway line so that Coney
Island traffic had to .bo diverted to 'the
West End. Before the water was .shut
off 6,005)000 gallons had been spilled
over an, area about that of a city block.
Traffic over the Sea Beach line was not
resumed until after 6 P, M. The flow of
water oyer gas pipes caused somo fears
of an explosion and for a time the gas
was cut off.
The. main Is a feeder to Staten Island,
carrying water from the Ashokan reser
voir, but It was said there will be no
danger of a water shortage there. A
four days' supply Is provided for In
local -reservoirs. After the debris had
been cleared off the Long Island tracks
'the retaining walls were sounded by Al
fred M. Barrett, Public Service Com
missioner, and pronounced safe for traf
fic. This branch of the road .Is chiefly
used toy freight.
SWEDISH CONSERVATIVES LOSE.
t
Are Xo Lonaer In Control of Lower
lloiive of Parliament.
By th Auociatti rrm.K
Stockholm, July 23. The Conserva
tives, woo controlled the First Chamber
of Parliament, lost their majority In
the recent elections and will have only
thlrty.nine seats of the ICO In the' new
First '.Chamber, as compared with
e!ghtyelx previously held. Ten mem
bers representing peasants' associations
and eight agrarians, however, It was
saldare allied with the Conservatives,
giving that cleir.ont a total of fifty-seven
votes, i
The Socialists will hold forty-eight
seats, corqpared with nineteen In the
old Chamber; the Liberals forty-one, a
loss of twb Beats, and the Independent
Socialists. four, a gain of two seats.
4,480?. S. MEN CAPTURED,.
Tirenty-elsrhth Division' Heaviest
I.oser, With 732.
i J
Washington, July 29. A rcc necking
by the War Department of figures up to
June 3 shows the total number or Amer
icans captured by the enemy In France
was 4,480, of whom 318 were officers. The
Twenty-eighth Division wag the heaviest
loser, wlthlS officers and 7J.il men, and
, the Twenty-sixth next with 19 ' officers
nd '433 men. The Klghth Division re
ported one man captured.
Of the vdlVislons, earliest. In ' llrle the
TMrt Til Wlnn t'laub nrt offleora'arfd 162
men a'rtd the Beeofl'4?-Dlvloloir'8oaier'
and 1SZ men.
Seek Location for Staten Island
hastiness Men.
Murray Hulbert, tho Dock Commis
sioner, made a survey of the water front
yesterday looking for locations for those
Staten Island business men who will
have to rrtbve In order that the city may
build the twelve new piers that are to
bo constructed between Tompklnsvillo
and Clifton.
Representatives of all those Interests
that now occupy the water front that the
city Intends condemning for conversion
into dockage areas, accompanied by Mr.
Hulbert. And while the Commissioner .
told his guests that therewas more than
ample space for them to reestablish
they "we not movedoeanu.' I
slacm.
The trip was made on the tug Manhat
tan and consumed all the afternoon:
From Tompktnsvllle to Bayonne, Mr.
Hulbert directed attention 'to accessible
locations.
After assuring his guests that he had
given considerable and favorable thought
to tne proposition of a freight and pas
senger ferry service between Manhattan
and Stapleton. the. Commissioner made
public a portion of a letter from Chair
man Hurley of the Shipping Board In
which Mr. Hurley claims that the pro
posed new docks will go far toward solv
ing the ever present shlnnliur emblem of
prolonged shore stays and slow coaling
and repairing. '
Mr, Hulbert expects the first battery
of the new plera will be ready for service
five months after work Is begun thereon.
The estimated c6st of the entire group of
iweive win approximate 118,000,000.
WRECKED BANK IS
$2,144,000 SHORT
North Fcnn of Philadelphia
Probably Was Insolvent
for 20 Months.
Philadelphia, July 29. An amaxlng
tale of alleged Juggling of bank ac
counts, false statements made to bank
examiners, fictitious deposits and large
overdrafts was told at a hearing to-day
of Ralph T. Moyer, accused cashier of
the wrecked North Penn Bank, before a
police magistrate. The. .testimony Indi
cated that the Institution was apparently
12,144,000 short. Moyer was held in
115,000 ball for trial, and as a result of
the day's revelations further arrests are
expected.
One of the principal witnesses was
Walter O. Colfleeh, a bookkeeper in the
uanK. tie lesuneu mat tne statements
showing the bank's condition prepared
for bank examiners were repeatedly
falsified on orders from Moyer, Changes
were made In accounts, he said, even
when the bank examiner was In the
building.
Colflesh testified that he and two-other
bank employees, one of them a brother
or iidyer. Went to tht bank at night,
during the time the bank was being
examined by 8tate examiners, and doc
tored accounts. They took frOm the
card Index all overdrafts above 11.000.
Colflesh testified, falsified good accounts
ana outers and nnally "ran out of mate
rial. " "There were not enough accounts
for us to doctor the figures," he said.
All or this was done on orders from
Moyer, ho testified. The witness said he
confided what he knew to one of the
directors' bf the bank, who told him not
to withdraw any more crds from the
card Index system.
'Robert P. Ferguson, bank examiner.
.testified that the overdrafts bf the bank
amounted to 11,596, 000, none of which
was secured ;' that the checking account
ledger showed 1430,000 more than was
on deposit, and the saving fund account
of the bank showed 1300,000 more than
nife .nil. rtn li n n rl . whan .Iia kn.lf
closed., Ferguson testified thaU he 'was
ot tne opinion that the institution had
been Insolvent about one year and eight
months.
Evan Ambler, assistant cashier.
told of Irregularities, one of which was
the keeping of the books of an "account"
credited to. a fictitious "John Jones."
Entries for this account were made at
the .dlreptlon ot Cashlerl Moyer, - said
Ambler.
v ,It was testified that 'Moyer'a own ac
count was overdrawn.
"I can explain everything they ..tried
to bring out," said atoyer" after the
hearing. "It will be an easy job. I
haven't a thing to fear."
ALBANIAN REVOLT GROWS.
Effort Tleinig.Made to Force Ital-
w fanMsrncuatlon.
Saloihca, July 29, The number of
Albanians In. revolt against the Italian
troop's of occupatlon'-is growing dally, ac.
cording to tho newspaper .Vocedonfa.
Several of the Albanian chiefs who were
opposed to Essad PaBha. Provisional
President of Albania, are cooperating
with his partisans In an attempt to force
the Italians to evacuate.'
In spite of rigorous' measures taken by
the Italians, to prevent the transmission
of news concerning the Insurrection, the
Macedonia .declares,. It Is (earned that a
number of 'Italian propagandists 'have
been ' assassinated near Kraveya and
Beret
MOTHER KILLS 7 CHILDREN.
llurns1 Them and ' Herself nattier
Than Face Reparation.
Nklsonvillk, Ohio, July 29. Several
hours before authorities were to remove
them to tho Athens County Home to-day
seven '"children, ranging In age from
weeks to 10 years, were found with tholr
mother, Mrs. Tony Stravlacar, burned to
death or asphyxiated in their home at
Klmberly, a small mining, town .near
here. The children were tied to their
beds and coal oil had been sprinkled
over the room.
It Is supposed that worry oyer the;
separation causea tne moiner to oestroy
herself and the children.
K
TO REOPEN TRANSFER CASE.
ftlxou Accepts Ileqnest to Go Into
Question Attain.
Public Service Commissioner Nixon
yesterday granted In part the applica
tion of Corporation Counsel Burr for a
rehearing of the application of the New
York Railways for permission to charge
2 cents for transfers. The rehearing
will not act as a stay to tho order grant
ing the transfer charge, which will go
Into effect on Friday. The rehearing
will be held on Monday at 2 P, M. and
will relate to that phase ot the matter
which raises. a doubt as to whether there
are not'thlrty-slx more points than con
ceded by the New York Railway Com
pany, which are covered by municipal
franchises and where 'tree transfers will
have to be continued In spite of any
action by thv Public Service Commis
sion. The subway and elevated subsidiaries
of the Brooklyn Rapid Transit Company
have asked permission of the commis
sion to -charge 2 cents for transfers at
a number of points where they have
hitherto been issued free between
fact and subway or elevated lines. As
It Is believed the commission has no
Jurlsfllcltlon to order transfers between,
the "two.. classes of 'lines the application
has been' referred to -Terence Farley, -
.nllh..l rt t t V. a rnn ni I.Jnn
v vv..,...D,v.to
FO0RDEAD, 11 HURT,
IN MOTOR CRASHES!
Ambulanco Id Hurled Over liSnvlng After Drug Clinic
Attempt to Avoid Smash
"With Cycle.
nnv iitttcitttit tit omnunm
J. UilUBILXiiJ oxilAAX
GIrls Among Victims When
Automobile and Car Col
'"lldo In Brooklyn. '
Four persons were killed and eleven
Hurt In automobile smashes In and
about the city yesterday. Two ot the
Injured were dying last night In tho
Brooklyn Hospital with fractured skulls.
An ambulance from Long Island. Col
lege Hospital Was speeding south on
Court street, Brooklyn, last night, re
sponding to a call from Bush docks. It
was driven by Michael O'Donneli of. 34
Garnet street, and seated beside him for
the rid- was a friend. John P. Leddy, of
115 Congress street, who has been em
ployed as a messenger by a Wall street
house. Dr. Smith was clinging to the
rear ot the swaying ambulance.
As O'Donneli reached Luquer street ho
saw a motorcycle coming rapidly from
the eastward. Peter Ludwlg of 95 Law
renco street was 'driving it and John
Knudson of S2 Second place was- In the
scat behind him. O'Donneli Bald he had
been clanging his gong, but that Lud
wig apparently had not heard It and 'that
he saw a collision was Inevitable. O'Don
neli swung to the left. Intending to drive
the ambulance upon the sidewalk and
leave a cear passage for (he motor
cycle. As the wheels of the ambulance
hit the curb the heavy vehicle toppled
over on Its side. O'Donneli and - Dr.
Smith were thrown clear, both being
hurt,, but Leddy was pinned beneath the
wreckage.
Patrolman Quthrlo of the .Hamilton
avenue station, aided by the crowd
which Immediately collected, lifted the
body of the ambulance from the mes
senger and he was taken to Brooklyn
Hospital, where he died of a fractured
skull and Internal Injuries.
Aeeldent Daaes Cyclist.
Ludwlg appeared dazed by the acci
dent to the ambulance .and, although he
had a clear space for turning, he drove
his motorcycle Into the wreck. Both he
and Knudson were' attended by Dr. Sut
ton and taken to Brooklyn Hospital,
wnere It was said their skulls were frac
tured and that they could not live. Re
serves from the Hamilton avenue station
had to be called to keep the .crowd back.
Six-year-old Thomas Gallagher of C23
West Fortieth street, started to dart
across West Fortieth street last night
to greet his father, Thomas Gallagher, a
retired patrolman. In front' 'of 306
he was struck by an automobile operated
by Walter Nolte of 264 West Twenty
fifth street. Tatrolman Kolbe of the
West Thirty-seventh street station took
the Injured lad to the hospital In the
automobile which had hit him. He was
dead when he reached there. Nolte was
locked up In the West Thirtieth street
station on a technical charge of homi
cide. A Tompkins avenue car and an auto
mobile crashed at Kingston ftyenue and
Lincoln place. Brooklyn, early yesterduy.
The occupants of the' machine were, flung
to the street. Benjamin Breakstone, 25,
of 908 Kelly street. The' Bronx, died a
few hours after the aeeldent at the
Swedish Hospital. His skull, nose and
Jaw were fractured. The Injured are:
SMOLKK. Mill Ethel, II, or '1001 Brjrant ire-
aue. Ilrom. nota less broken, condition sc-
lion. at'Jewlih Hospital.
SPITZ Kit, Julian, It, ot 2S Ileekmin plare,
Manhattan. Icrtlon of acalp and poa-
aiblft Internal injuries.
HKICSTBIN,. Ilarrjr, J4.,pf ,.4JUKaat 140th
' 'ameVManniittaa, Tatrrnal' Injuries.
BLOOMEIKLI), JJI Minnie, IS, fit 191 East
HOOi itrett, Manhattan. Fractured rib.
Frank Bergman of 578 Pacific street,
Brooklyn, motorman of the car, hns fccn
held for further hearing before Magis
trate McOulre in the Gates avenue-court
to-morrow.
Bergman insisted he had taken all
proper pycautlons to avoid the crash.
The car was going south on Kingston
avenue and the automobile east on Lin
coln place. The automobile was being
drlVen by young Spttxer, whore father
owned the machine. According to report
another man, a member of the party,
also hurt, was carried away in another
machine.
John R. Smith, eon of Police Lieuten
ant John Smith of the Sixty-fifth, pre
cinct. New Brighton, Staten Island', was
driving his automobile nlong Jersey
street In Stapleton yesterday nfterhoon
when he saw several boys crossing ahead
o' film. He blew hi horn and all 'of the
youngsters scampered to safety save Roy
de Sanltls, 8 years old, of 115' Brighton
avenue, who was walking backward and
apparently did not hear the warning.
The motor car bowled him over and ha
was taken to tho Staten Island Hospital,
where' he died with a fractured skull.
Smith was exonerated, ns the accident
Was said by witnesses to have been un
avoidable. Patrolman Rudolph Wasslng of the
Cone Island station was standing on
tho running board of a car In Brooklyn
yesterday when an automobile driven by
Aiirea upimo ot 63 f irst avenue, Man
hattan, crashed tnto It Sptrlto had
turtied on his gas. thtnklnir ha could
cross the tracks ahead of the 'oncoming
car. wasslng was thrown to the' pave
ment and his skull was fractured. It
was said at the Coney Island 'Hospital,
where he was taken, that his contrition
was critical. William Happcr of 235
East Fifth street. Manhattan, who was
riding with Splrito, was badly shaken
up. and was also taken to the hospital.
Splrito was arrested on charges of
felonious assault and reckless driving,
GREEKS AID MISSIONARIES.
Americans Appreciative of Assist
ance In Smyrna and Macedonia,
Salonica, July 29. Satisfaction with
the encouragement and protection given
American missionaries and their work
by a reek authorities was expressed to
day by Dr. Baron, secretary-general of
the union of Missionaries, upon his re
turn from a visit to American mission
ary schools here and In Smyrna, accord
ing-to the Athens News Agency,
".American mrsslonaries are free to
work without hindrance," Dr. TJaron
sua. ine ureeK civil ana ecclesiastical
officials not only praised tho American
missionaries but encouraged and helned
them to enlarge their work In the Inter
est of better relations between Grceco
and the United States."
WOMAN WILL OPPOSE SWEET.
Miss Dlckerman On Way From
France to nan for Assembly,
Sptcial Dttpatch to Tac Sex.
cTntACVSE, July 29. Word was re
ceived here to-day that MUs Marloni. .,,,,.,., . ... .
Dlckerman. who Is to be the Democratic i PoIIcemn' Trial, postponed.
candidate to oppose Speaker Thaddeus
C. Sweet In the Assembly election in
Oswego county, had sailed from France,
'where Bn, j,ad been engaged In war.
sur-,WOrk.
The Democrats assert that Miss Dick-
erman Is a whirlwind as a public speaker
and that she will be able to use Speaker
Sweet's opposition to tlie.rnlnlmutn wage
1 for women bill -and-other. women'" raeas-
I ... .. . . 1 ill . . .
ures 10 us uesi uouiuie auvaniase.
WILL COSfMOOO
Closes Will Cut This
Estimate.
' nv
IN. FORTNIGHT
JXaa.u i
Dr. Bobcrt J. Wilson to Bo
in Chargo at City
Sanatorium.
Dr. Royal 8. Copeland, Health Com
missioner! began yesterday In real
earnest to formulate .plans to .take over
for the treatment of drug addicts the
abandoned hospital buildings formerly
used In connection with the work of tho
naval training station at Pelham Bay
Park. He announced that experts In
his department aro working out the
details of the project and said that he
expects that arrangements will probably
have been made .within two weeks to
take care of the first big batch of
addicts.
Dr. Robert J. Wilson, director of the
Bureau of Hospitals In tho Health De
partment, he said, will be In. charge of
the drug sanitarium at Pelham Bay,
Dr. Wilson Is to make all arrangements
for the care of the medical cases and
will be responsible for the administra
tion of the hospitals. I
This new undertaking by the city will
have to be covered by an appropriation
from the Board of Estimate. Commis
sioner Copeland Is preparing to go be
fore tho board .at a special meeting
which he understands will be called In
the near future to get the necessary
funds. Dr. Wilson, he said. Is at work
on an estimate which vMU be used as
a basis for the recommendations to be
made to the Board' of Estimate.
The commissioner is of tho opinion
that the amount that will be required to
operato tho Pelham Bay hospitals up to
January 1, 1920, will be in the neighbor
hood of 90,000. This amount, he .said,
will bo somewhat offset by the saving
realized when the drug addicts now at
Riverside, on North Brother Island, art
moved to Pelham Bay and the Worth
street clinic Is abolished. Dr. Wilson's
report Is expected to be ready to-day.
By his tour of Inspection of the Pel
ham Bay plant late Monday afternoon.
Dr. Copeland confirmed his belief that it
can easily be made available as to take
care ot all addicts, and he proposes to
centralize all of the work of handling
the drug addicts there Just as soon as
possession has been taken by his depart
ment of tho buildings turned over for
uso by the navy.
"As soon as the Pelham Bay hospital
Is opened," said Dr. Copeland yesterday,
"every patient at our hospitals and the
patient of every physician who desires
to De cureu may De sent mere, w e win
have ample facilities. There are about
two-dozen hospital buildings, which have
normal acommodatlons for 900 patients.
but .which have had as many an 2,000
patients at one time. There Is room for
eighty nurses. We can hire, that many
if necessary, but I. .doubt If that many
will be needed."
Asked whether the Worth street clinic's
work will be continued pfter the Pelham
uay nospitais are in operation. Dr. Cone-
land saldj "My Judgment Is that the
clinic on Worth street will be through
with. Its work In. from two to three
months. This place was opened to meet
the emergency ot caring for the addicts
who were unable to get their prescrip
tions from the private practitioners, ar
rested under tho. Harrison law by the
Federal authorities. These patients
either will bo off the drug ,ln three
months or else .they will ,le at the, hos
pital. The function of tho emergency
clinic will then have ceased."
Reports from several hospitals rela
tive to the cases of addicts who.had been
sent from the clinic to be cured, nearly
all of them giving assurances ot speedy
curesr failed to Impress Dr. Copeland.
"I am not satisneu with tne methods
In vogue In this city at present tor cur
ing drug addicts,", he said In referring to
this matter. "It tins' been customary for
hospitals to give what the addicts call
the 'cold turkey treatment,' which means
that the patient Is taken off the drug at
once. Two or three days later the u.a
dlct Is declared .to have been cured.
"I have a report from one hospital at
which seven patients are said to have
b;en 'cured1 In two days, and another
from one where eleven nro reported as
'cured' In two days. I feel confident
that this practice will be met and cor
rected through the opening ot the new
hospital, where Individual treatment will
.be. given to each addict."
STUNNED FIGHTING BURGLAR,
MamaroneclC Doctor Holla Down
Stairs In Struittcle.
Mrs. F. S. Hanford, who lives next
door to tho Methodist parsoriage at
Mamaroneck, saw- a strange young man,
wearing a soldier's shirt, enter the house
yesterday afternoon. She knew that the
pastor, the Rev. I. S. Marsland, was
away on his vacation, so she notified
his son, Dr. Irving Marsland, who lives a
short distance away.
Dr. Marsland hurried over and on the
third floor he found the Intruder, who
leaped over the banisters upon him. The
two clinched 'and the doctor landed his
right on the thief's abdomen. The
couple rolled down the stairs, fighting
desperately. Dr. Marsland's bead struck
tho floor at the bottom of the stairs so
hard he was stunned. Before he could
recover tho Intruder escaped. He hod
collected many valuables and had tied
them In a tablecloth, which was left in
the' centre ot the dining room table.
COURT CANDIDATES PICKED.
Brooklyn Democrats I Designate
Several New Ones.
The Democrats In Brooklyn have
made the following designations for the
Municipal Court In Brooklyn:
First district. Justice James A. Dunne,
renominated ; Second district. Mux Hen
fold; Third district, Assemblyman 11. J.
Donnelly; Fourth district, Jacob B.
Strahl, renominated ; Fifth district, John
J. Meagher.
Assemblyman Donnelly is to succeed
Justice Philip J. MeagherN who has
served, one term, and John J. Meagher
supplants Justice Cornelius Ferguson,
who has been on the bench twenty years.
The Republican organization )n Rich
mond has designated the following can
didates: For District Attorney, Charles A.
Marshall; for Municipal Court Justice,
John C. Clark, who Is also running on
tho nntl-organltatlon Democratic ticket;
for the Assembly, Ernest C. Smith; for
Alderman Sixty-sixth district Frank
Caprlllo.
The remaining designations will be
made to-morrow night.
The trial of Patrolman .Thomas Craw
ford, who la charged by Charles Mat
thews, a negro chauffeur, with felonious
assault, was postponed yesterday on a
motion by State Senator Cotlllo, Craw
ford's attorney, who said that several
needed witnesses have left the city.
Matthews was arrested In a gang fight
Sunday morning and when he was dis
charged In Harlem court was asked to
make a complaint against the officer.'
MANHATTAN REALTY.
IN MEXICAN'S WItL
Rafael Arocena'a Holdings
Here Worth $1,500,000.
Rafael Arocena,. regarded as one ot
Mexico's wealthrest men, held 'Manhat
tan real estate valued at $1,500,000 at
the time of his death, June 13, at' the
Hotel riaza In this city, according to his
Will, an exemplified copy ot which was
filed yesterday. The original will Was
filed for probate In Torrcon, State of.
Conhulla, Mexico, of which placo Aro
cena was a, resident
Arocena Vas born in Spain seventy
one years ago, but spent the greater
part ot his life In Mexico, engaging ex
tensively In mining, ranching and agri
culture. His largest holdlnxa wcra In
Lower California, where he owned large
tracts ot property and valuable mineral
deposits.
To eadH of two nephews, Teodoro Aro
cona of Vtxcaya, Spain, and Emeterlo
Arocena of Aarlancudlago, Spain, Is be
queathed a legacy of 150,000. The resid
uary estate, estimated at approximately
$20,000,000, Is divided equally between
two granddaughters, Elvlsa and Rafaela
Arocena. The nephews named are ap
pointed guardians of both girls, during
their minority or until such time as they
marry.
Augustln Abreu of 120 West Seventy
second street and Benlgno G. Lulna, of
113 West Nlnety-slxtji street witnessed
tho will, which wss executed In this city
lh June, 1(18, It was filed by Almy,
Van Gordon ft Evans of 46 Cedar street.
25,000 IlevrKrd for Villa.
El Paso, July 29. Gov. Andres Ortls
ot the State of Chihuahua has offered a
reward of $25,000 gold for the capture.
dead or alive, of Francisco Villa, accord
ing to a Mexico merchant who was here
to-day from Chihuahua City. He said
the offer appeared In an advertisement
In one of the Chihuahua City news
papers.
Villa's Brother Henorted III.
Marta, Tex., July 29. Hlpollto Villa,
brother ot Francisco VIIUi. who Is hid
ing In the hills near Santa Helena, South
of thA Olln&Ern. border, la rmnrtri tn
W seriously 111. One report received at
military headquarters here to-day stated
he was losing his mind. Villa was suf
fering from congestion of the brain at
the time his brother advanced on
Juarex tn June. Afterward he, was
taken to the OJlnaga district, where he
received medical treatment.
ENGEL ESTATE IN BAD SHAPE.
Son of Tammnny Leader Seeks to,
Sell Part of Property.
iHarry W. Engel, executor of his
father, Martin Engel, East Side Tam
many politician, who died at his home,
23. East Third street. July 28. 1316. ap
plied yesterday to Surrogate Cohalan for
permission to sell some of the' "eetate's
realty. Engel sets forth that the estato
is hadly Involved and such a move is
necessary, for the payment of current
expenses, taxes. Interest on mortgages
and demands of creditors.
The estate, according to the petition.
consists of eight parcels of East -Side
property valued at about 3SO,000. Each
piece of property, however, Is burdened
with a heavy mortgage and a large part
of the $40,000 a year Income Is being
used to reduce the encumbrances. Debts
and claims against the estate aggregate
nearly $30,000. " Surrogate Cohalan re
served decision.
SILK THIEVES GET $5,000. .
Good Carried From Fourth Avei
nne Store.
Silk goods valued at $5,000 were stolen
from the P.. & B. Silk Company, on the
twelfth floor of 331 Fourth avenue, early
Sunday morning, the police reported yes
terday. The theft was discovered by a
patrolman on beat, who found the front
dopr open ann a pile -of goods near tho
(jnlrar.ee. He posted a 'notlco on the
main entrance Inviting whoever was con
cerned about tho robbery, .tq. inquire at
the East -Twenty-second street station,
and locked the door wltl police chain.
Burglars who forced a safe In tho of
fices of Franklin Local No, 21, Press
men's Union, at 3 West Thirteenth street,
found $60. Several thousand dollars , had
been placed In a bank by the union treas
urer during the day.
GEORGE G. RICE INDICTED.
Bench Warrant Issued for llroker'a
Arrest.,
Jacob Simon Hervlg, who Is better
known as George Graham Rice, a get
rich quick stock broker and promoter,
was Indicted by the Grand Juryyester
day on charges of larceny and assault;
the third Indictment which' has been re
turned against him within n year. The
other Indictments charge grand larceny
and using the malls to defraud.'
Tbe complainant In the present case is
n. A. McDowell of Perth Amboy, N.J.,
who alleges that Rlce.a&raulted him with
a chair when hq went to Itlce's office
In 27 William street last February to
demand an accounting for $300 he said
he gave IUco to purchase stocks. The
indictment also, charged him with grand
larceny on the complaint of John C.
Herxlra of Bethlehem, Pa., who alleges
that Bice kept $2,000 given him to buy
stock.
Judge Mclntyro of the Court of Gen
eral Sessions has Issued a bench war.
rant for Rice's arrest.
DENIES DENSM0RE FRAME-UP.
Editor Older Soys Wilson Was
nnck of Investigation,
Ban Francisco. July 29, Prepara
tion ot the Densmore report on the
Mooney case was under way for several
months before It came .to his attention.
Fremont Older, editor ot the Call, said
hero to-day In answering a chargo of
Representative Blanton that the report
was a "frame-up" In which Mr. Older
had participated.
'Tllanton's assertions bear the record
of absurdity on their face," Mr. Older
said to-day, "Any one at all familiar
with the Mooney case and tho Densmore
investigation knows that the Densmore
Investigation was undertaken by Dens
more and Government agents working
under him with the full authority and
sanction of Secretary of Labor Wilson
and the Department of Justice. Presi
dent Wilson himself authorized the labor
secretary's activity.
"The dictaphone investigation that re
vealed "the mass of Corruption In the Dis
trict Attorneys office and the miscarriage
of Justice In the Mooney trial was under
way for many months before I was made
aware of it. It was brought to the Coll
just before the Investigation ended be
cause this paper had stood conspicuously
for the integrity of the courts during the
whole prosecution, and I was the first to
reveal the Oxman perjury."
BULGARIAN REDS REVOLT.
Garrison. Ileorted to. Have Joined
Movement.
London, July 29. A Bolshevik .rising
In; Bulgaria Is reported In a wireless des
patch from Moscow to-day. The out
break Is declared to have occurred in
a garrison town, the garrison Joining
the revolutionists.
The town mentioned In the Russian
Bolshevik despatch as having been "oc
cupied by Bulgarian Bolshevists" Is
given as Amboll.
The despatch also declares that a
strike has been declared by the Bui-'
garlan railway and transport workers.
G. OTP.BHITY CALL
MADE BY PINCHOT
Bids Liberals Return to Party
to Defeat "Wilson and
Democrats."
HE OPPOSES
HARDING
Says Eopublican Candidates
Must Bo of Boosovclt
Typo to "Win.
Special Dt patch to Ts Sen.
HARHlsstmci, Pa.,' July 29. Glfford
pinchot, advised liberal Republicans In
art address here to-day to get back Into
tho party ranks for the coming battle
against ' "Wilson and the Democrats."
Ha assailed the President as a keen, un
scrupulous master of words and a maker
of unfilled promises' - remarking with
some humor, however, that -the' Presi
dent "always gets nway wHh JL"
Gov. Harding will not do as a candi
date, Mr. Pinchot said. He Is a "pom
pous, conventional politician1' and his
running would bo "llko.a duel between a
toy, balloon' and a rapier."
"We must beat Wilson and the Demo
crats," he said. ''But you cannot beat,
something with nothing. Mr. Wilson IS
a dangerous opponent and we cannot
afford to fprget It As a creator of
hopes he Is without an equal. Tho fact
absut him that must be kept ,ln mind Is
this i What ho says he will do has no
relation to what ho actually will do. It
would be easy to give any number of examples,-
.but there Is no need, for tho
whole world has learned' that 'It Is true.
It Is so true that the difficult thing Is to
find a single promise he has carried' out,
a slnglo'Btand taken which he has not
reversed.
"From the time of 'his first election
on a platform which pl'edged him to a
single te-m to hla repudiation of tne
fourteen points In the peace treaty
which he has brought home Mr. Wilson's
history is one long story of saying one
thing and doing another,, and getting
away w)th It If the past Is any In
dication of the future then Mr. Wilson's
declaration for a plan or a policy makes
only one thing sure that what he does
In the end will be something different
Never let It be forgotten that his prom
ises are breath and nothing more.
"It tho greatest nsset of the Demo
crats to-day Is Woodrow Wilson beyond
all question the second la the Repub
lican Old Guard. My own view Is that
the Old Guard Is not worth getting
thrashed for again, and that the best
Republican Is he who best serves hla
country and his party by making his
party deserve to wln and then support
ing It to victory,"
Mr. Pinchot predicted that the winning
Republican candidate must be a man ot
the type of Roosevelt to stand against
the packers for .the farmers, for the
workers against monopoly and the peo
ple against tho bosses. Tho party must
have a progressive platform to carry It
forward-and must act quickly, he said.
to overcome the' work of reactionaries
who are already evolving Votrenchment
It Is a new world and there can be no
backward step, he asserted.
Tha mass ot American Dolltlcal
thought Is liberal, which Is but natural
when the American people have Just won
the greatest war ever fought for the
rights of men," he said. "Our boys died
by thousands to destroy prlvllego and
free the world from Its oppression. Mt
was not the old guard brand of ostensible
democracy for which.- they died. It was
not 'the1 veneered democracy of .Armour,
Morgan,' Gary, Rockefeller, Harding and
Penrose for which' they made the last
great sacrlficeT but it. was the truft
democracy of Lincoln atid Roosevelt, the
democracy of the plain people of Amer
ica"
Mr. rinchot suggested calling a pre
liminary convention of liberals to recom
mend a plan ot common-action to the
party. Ho advised holding endorsement
ot a candidate in abeyance" except, to
oppose reactionaries.
GRAVES TO HEAD TAX BODY!
Civil Service Commission Approves
His Transfer.
Special Detpatch to Tut St-K.
Aijiant, July 20. The appointment of
Mark Graves, Deputy State Comptroller
In charge of the Bureau ot Municipal
Accounts, to the post of Director of the
new State Income, Tax Bureau, was
made certain to-day when the State
Civil Service Commission approved his
transfer. Mr. Graves's now position
pays $6,000 a year.
Isidore sack, Examiner or tne uuroau
of Municipal Accounts, Is mado Assist
ant to the Director at $1,600.
Tho Olvll Service Commission acted
on this matter at a meeting to-day when
It met to consider the application ot
State Comptroller Travis to exempt
fourteen executive positions in tho sew
Income tax department Only nve po
sitions were exempted and Include be
sides that of Director nnd Assistant to
tho Director, those of Executive Assist
ant Director at the Albany and New
York offices and Assistant Director. It
Is expected all the other positions In
the State Income Tax Bureau will be
filled through examinations.
WIRE RATES TO CONTINUE..
New York Public Service Commis
sion Approves Ilurlesoii Tariffs.
Auiany, July 29. The .New York
Public Service Commission tp-nlgt)t
.granted permission to tho Western Union
Tolegpiph Company to conttnuo In effect
on and Immediately after August 1 the
rates "ordered effective April 1 by Tost-master-ienernl
Burleson so far as they
apply ' to Intrastate trafllc. The Postmaster-General
will relinquish control of
the company's lines on Jul 31 and the
Western Union will resume Its manage
ment the following day.
The rated, tho commission held, are
temporary nnd are subject to change and
revocation If so, determined by the com
mlsxlori in un Investigation which, it was
announced, would be undertaken In the
near future.
No application on behalf of the Postal
Telegraph Company for a ruling similar
to that In the caen of the Western Union
had been received, It was stated at the
commission's office.
For news of"
Australasia
and the
Far East
; See Pages 12 and 13
CANADA WILL TAKE -
CONTROL OF WHEAT
Guaranteed Price of $1.75
Iikcly, "With Moro if Mar- -kot
Justifies It.
HOPE TO EQUAL U. S. RATE
Plans Being Mado for Now
Loan, Part of Which Will
Bo Sold in Now York
a Staff Corrtt tontext of Tne HC. -
t Ottawa, Ont, July 8. The. net out
come ot the conference on the wheat
crop, to be announced to-morrow, Is that
the Government will take complete con
trol of tha crop through a, grain .board,
James Stewart ot Winnipeg will be
named chairman.
A minimum guaranteed price, probably
of $1.76, Is, to be fixed for' the purpose
of making cash advances to the farmers,
In.add'lf lon,.the grain grower wll receive
a participation certificate which Witt
call for his share pro rata of the pro
ceeds received above that price after the
cost ot marketing has been deducted.'
The grain board will seek to get all the
market will bring, and It Is hoped to net
equal price to the American $2.2$. Grain
growers appear satisfied with the ar
rangement, but the1 dealers In options
and the mass of farmers haye not been
heard from. ,
The Department of Finance has sum
moned leading financial men of Canada
for a conference here on Friday to con
sider plans and terms for a new loan in
tho autumn. The securities will be tax-,
able, and a portion will' be offered In the
United States, as was Intimated In The
Sun two weeks ago.
The domestic portlonwIU be at a bet
tier interest rftto than exj'tlng non-taxable
bonds, but at such ratja as will pro
tect tho holder's of former bonds. The
opening of a Canadian publicity bureau
In. New York will provide opportunity for
direct publicity In the financial centre,
The Government will require about
$400,000,000 for .its own purposes, as
voted by Parliament and about .$300,
000,000 to finance .the crop, assuming
that It will be sold abroad on credit, as
riow seems probable
GOVERNMENT BARS
FUTURES IN GRAIN
Action Indicates Control of
Western Canada's Crop.
Special Df patch to Tits Scn.
Winnipeo, July 28. The closing of
fall future trading on the Winnipeg
grain exchange at noon to-day by order
of the Government after being open
only a week, has' caused consternation
In grain circles and Indicates Govern
ment .control of western Canada's grain
crop for this year.
There Is no likelihood ' that the Gov
ernment 'will fix prices of wheat like In
the United States. This new move Will
cause heavy loss to many grain firms
which had made extensive preparations'
to keep up trading. It will seriously af
fect tha flour trade, although lack ot
tonnage Is the chief .cause of the poor
flour export trade.
Sterling exchange has 'dropped to
$4.60 the pound at banks, but It will be
stabilised at $4.69, bankers assert They
say that before long Britain probably
will bo given permission to float a large
loan In New York and with that will' pay'
her 'debt to Canada. That'Trlll -greatly
help exchange here.
It Is now estimated that 'western Can
ada will have 176,000,000 bushels of.
wheat to export, mostly from Manitoba,
in proportion to the area .seeded.
Manitoba crops are In fine condition
an.d there Is Improvement In' Saskatche
wan and Alberta, but the change has
come too ' late to do good to wheat.
About six -or eight .bushels -to tho acre
will bo reaped In theso two provinces on
the average. Manitoba has agents go
ing through Alberta buying $1,000,000
worth of live stock which are starving
and will have them removed to the' rich
gtaxlng lands of' this province.
The labor council of Winnipeg, which
has more than 100 unions In Its mem
bership, will declde-.to-aight whether the
International union affiliation will be re
placed by one big Canadian union.
This la the second vote, the first one
going In favor ot Canadian union.. In-.
ternatlonal officers have been working.
OUT OF TOWN
FOR THE SUMMER
METROPOLITAN READERS OF
and
. Abetting J&tii
Leaving town for the summer or for
shorter periods may become mail subn
scribers and have their papers delivered,
to them wherever there is a post office.
Addresses will be changed as often
as desired. Order through newsdealers
or at publication office, 150 Nassau St.
Subscription rates are printed at the head o the
editorial page.
I Telephone,' 2200 Beekman.
hr fsr weMfc to. ta(t MH 1
her in, tb llllHWWMl Ifr M-jyY
Mayor; l Charles.' Orst' has-Jfeett ,h ,!
principal witness nt the trial of- twelve
strike leaders the 1 two days and, tes
tified that for ten Bays- the fclty'a gov
ernment was absolutely imcontrol.o the
strike committee. Partial control was
exercised by this committee if or .fourteen
Two hundred American 'editors, num
bers of the national aesOchitlOn, were en
tertained here by tho city to-day and
yesterday. Golf contests, ball games
and drives, receptions, banquets and
luncheons were features of the pro
gramme. The-Hamby family has raised" M.800
to help to secure a new .trial for Gordon
Fawcett Hamby, nephew of 'three broth
era residing here, sentenced to be elec
trocuted for killing two people In a bank
robbery at Brooklyn.- A leading Wlkiil-.
.peg attorney will visit Brooklyn soon In
connection with this cast.
Four professors In, the- University -of),
Saskatchewan wero dismissed from their
positions this week,. They are .Profs.
Greenvnty, McLaUrln, MacKay and
Hogg. No, cause was given.
Fifteen thousand harvest hands are
wanted here at once: ft Is prevailing
wages.
The charter of Alberta' miners, con
nected with the United Mine Workers
has. been revoked 'for their activity n
connection with the One." Big Canadian'
Union.
BABY KIDNAPPED
AS MOTHEk SHOPS,
Taken From Carriage in Front
of Store by Woman. '
Mrs.- August Phillips, 72D Home street,.
The Bronx, left her baby carriage. "In
which was her son, Arthur, '7 'weeks old',
standing In the' entrance of the dry goods
store rof I Mi Btumsteln. isottt street '
and Third avenue, The Bronx, late yes
terday afternoon, while .she Vent Inside
to do some shopping.
She was in the store about twenty
minutes, and when she came' out 'the
baby was missing, although the carriage
was still there. Mrs. Phillips screamed;
and In the crowd that gathered was Mrs.
Paulina Hartman, 118 .Lincoln avenue.
The Bronx, who told "Mrs. Phillips, she
had seen a woman take' a baby" from the
carriage and' walk off with It She had
thought nothing 6f It, sjle said, 'believing
It was the woman's otm baby.
Mrs. Hartman gave tho police a de
scription 'of tho 'woman,- and "detectives
are searching for her.
FLEET NEGOTIATESTORM.
nijr- Fighters 'Withstand1 Test Ad
mirably, Sny Officers.
By Wlrelett to the Aetociatei Frtu,
Aboard tub Flagship New. Mtxtco,
Monday, July 26. Encountering a
Associated Press. Encountering' a
tropical storm this morning while round
ing Cape Mala- and passing from the
Gulf of Panama Into the Pacific Ocean,
the dreadnoughts In the Pacific fleet
commanded by Admiral Rodma,n stood
the test admirably, and In the words
of their officers, passed through the blow
"stiff as churches." The fleet .which
Is proceeding In open column formation,
to-day will skirt, the coast of Panama.
The flagship baseball club yesterday
won the Canal championship. Meeting
. I. . tl.lt... -,.-'J...I . L ' .
i3um uurius ma neevs Slop
at Panama,
.-...vtu nvi. . q iu ?
victory,
Woman With. Jewelry Missing.
Mrs. Emma Acschbach, 50, recently
.discharged from a .Hospital where she
had been under .treatment for nervous
breakdown,' has been missing since Sat
urday from her home, 346 West Twenty
third street, and a general search Is be
ing made.. The woman carried, a suit
case, handbag, muff and. umbrella when
she left the house and had about $60
In caslv.and $900 In 'Jewelry, She was'
seen at I o'clock Saturday night board
lng an uKowft' elevated-tiilnl 1 y rf "
Japan Pushes Good Roads.
The good roads movement seems' to
have taken a- hold upon Japan, and It
Is reported that the city of Toklo 'plans
to spend over $1,000,000 ort. paving"
streets In the very near future." This
would eeem the opportune time for
American manufacturers bf road build
ing equipment and materials to Intro
duce their" goods to the Japanese.
Mdkfi Your Drinks d Heme
On Uncle Sam's
Water Wagon .r i
Contains recipes for MO
delicious drinks i -
a. P. PUTNAM'S SONS art
im
of
. al

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