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The New York herald. [volume] (New York, N.Y.) 1920-1924, May 05, 1921, Image 3

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WHEN you want to
write a personal
letter, and you don't want
to dictate it, and you hate
to push a pen?corona
type it1
' Rent a Corona for a
month?we will credit
your first payment on pur
chase price.
129 V/.42nd St., New York
Also Two Brooklyn Stores s
831 Fulton St., 1280 Broadway
Weighs AH !*>??
Fold* and fits
la a neat carry
ing case.
The Pertonai W-iting Machm*
Brogue Style
In Cordovan
& Scotch Grain
Unsurpassed fitting qualities have
aided in establishing a demand for
6 WestBroadway,22I Greenwich St.
(Near Veaey St.) New York
7 Wall Stnti
204 Fifth Atuiat
)4? Broadway
72ad St. Broadway
Capital $2,000,000
Surplus $1,000,000
Ctmplttt B*nking fj Trust Srrvtt*
Dtrrstu Fhrtign
For Men and
iSSSSt Women
Fhr World's Greatest Leather Stores
104 Fifth \\r., New York. *S:t Itrnnilira,
tin* I on ?11% Treniont strrrt
t.oiidon?Rft Iti-aent Street
Dealers Throughout the World
v J
Kitrj ronrtitsM'
*t,le?raisins. rot
1np?lhle, ?o inning ?
to meet any rnntli
tlon In nfflrr or
We opeeiulire on
hrnrket*. Krpre?en
tntltf will mil to
nmtuui os
CI ciliar Al'
sttsl< * on Krone./
Tel. Beekmin 4411 30 Beekman St., N. I
The Beautiful
Burial Park
Centenary Celebrated With
Solemn Services and Mili
tary Review.
Ceremonies To-day at the In
valides and the Arc de
Special Cable to Vim Nsw York IIbsaid. I
Copyripht, 1911, bp The New Yobk Heim.d. ,
New York Herald Bureau, I
Farts, Mot 4. (
France began the observance of the
centennary of the death of Napoleon 1. ,
to-day when Cardinal Dubois officiated
at a special requiem high mass in Notre i
Dame, attended by Marshals Fayolle
and Petain and more than fifty gen
erals and admirals.
The famous requiem mass of Berlioz
was sung by 000 male voices. The edi- 1
i fice was Jammed. Admlsslo" was only !
I possible upon prescntatron of invitation :
I cards, even members of the Institute of ,
! France in their green uniforms being
j unable to convince the ushers that they ,
1 had forgotten the necessary cards. Rear
i Admiral Thomas P. Magruder, U' S. N., >
(represented the retiring American Am-'
| bessador, Hugh C. Wallace.
\npoleon Enloglird.
The sermon was delivered by the (
Abbe lleiinocque, chaplain of the Third
French Infantry division, 'a war vet- j
eran, who wore the rosette of an officer I
of the begion of Honor and a war cross I
i with a dozen stars representing that j
\ many citations for bravery. He euio- i
! gized Napoleon's services to the nation ;
; and drew attention to the inspiration i
and patriotism which he said every |
j French youth should gain by contem- j
plating the career of the great general.
This afternoon at the Scroonne, Yves :
If. Trocquer. Minister of I*ubllc Works, ,
presided at a memorial session, where '
Prof, Ij& Cour Gayet. Ihe principal |
speaker, praised Napoleon's civic re- I
The chief interest In the observance j
in Paris centres around the services !
which will be held at the Invalldes an A !
the Arc de Triornphe to-ntorrow. At 5
o'clock In the morning the guards of
? honor will take their places beside the
tomb in the Invalldes. comprising de
tachments from every branch of the
| French army and navy. Military bands,
detachments of cavalry, marines and
infantry carrying banners of the Xapo
' leonlc campaigns will be massed outside
while a gunboat on the Seine will fire
i the national salute
France being on a semi-war footing,
field uniforms will be worn at the mill- i
I tary review at the Arc de Triornphe, j
: which waf erected to celebrate the vie- |
j tories of France. At least 10,000 troops !
I will pass before President Millerand.
! Marshal Foeh, Gabriel Guist'hau and
members of France's ?wir council.
Historic Banners.
The banners of the Fifth. Twenty
fourth did Eighty-ninth regiments,
wliieh took part in all the great battles
of the Napoleonic period, will be paraded
for the second time since they were put
in glass coses in the Invalldca. The
only other Instance wns during the mili
tary defile which followed the armistice
Special masses are being held to-day
; and others will be held to-morrow In
i Ajncclo, Napoleon's birthplace, with
Papal absolution and benediction. Sim
ilar ceremonies have been arranged at
Warsaw. Waterloo and Brussels. At St.
' Helena, a' 5 :30, the hour of the Em
, peror's death, a British battery will ftre
I a salvo of 100 guns.
Jamestown, Island of St, Helena.
Mr\ 4.?Observance of the 100th aunt- 1
versary of Napoleon's death recalls the ;
fail, that there are still three residents!
eyewitnesses of the Emperor's stay ,
Two of them have reached the age !
of 170 years and are silent concerning
their acquaintance with the great sol
dier. The other. Just a little tnore than
120 years old. still repeats from time
to time the name of "Hen. Bonaparte."
The lirst t wo nr.' huge tortoises which
shamble in the pond of the superb park
surrounding Plantation House, while the
? >lher Is a little old gray parrot belong
'ng to a sailor. He Is called Napoleon.
To Sift Charges Against Pro
posed Revenue Head.
Sitri at l)r*pal< li to Til R New Velllt IlBKAI.D.
New York Herald Bureau, I
YY Mshtngton. O. ('.. Hay 4. 1
The investigation by the Senate
1 Finance committee of charges made by
i Senator Johnson (Cal l, Republican.
against confirmation of the appointment
j as Collector of Internal Revenue of
| David H. Blair of North Carolina will
i begin next Saturday morning, If was
announced to-day by Chairman Pen
rose ( Pa.).
It is understood that witnesses at the
hearing will Include not only Mr. Hlatr
. and Senator Johnson, who made the
' charges. but former Representative
Yloorehead (N. C.), Republican National
Committeeman of that State, and ofll
j Hals of the Internal Revenue Bureau.
.Mr. Moorehtad. It is said by friends
of Mr. Blair, will be able to make ?
satisfactory explanation of tin alleged
refusal of Mr Blair to follow his pri
mary instructions and vote on the nomi
nation of the Presidential candidate in |
the Republican National Convention
The committee wishes to hear what
officials of the Internal Revenue Bureau
have to ?ay about Senator Johnson's
?barge that a dispub over the payment
if the income tax of Mr. Blair's father
? In-law Is pending before the bureau on
which he might be called upon to pass.
Committee Defers Action on
Charges Now Pending.
VpiCial Detpah;h to Tint Nkw Yosk Mastic
New York Herald Bureau. I
Washington. I>. Ylsv 4. I
The decision on the course to be fol- i
lowed by the Senate Committee on Prlv- ]
lieges and Elections In the Investigation
of Senator Newberry (Mich.), whose
legal f cord has been cleared by the i
Supreme Court, Is to be deferred "for a j
few days." It was stated to-day by Sen
ator Dillingham (Y't.). chairman.
Senator Dillingham said It Is the de
?lr. of the committee to examine fully 1
the chat Res pending before the commit
tee as well as to digest the majority and
dissenting opinions of the court.
On motion of Senator l,odg< iMass Y.
Republican leader, the text of the dr.
rislop was ordered printed no n pnb'k
document b\ the Serrate to-day. and ?i
Sena " I'ndet vv (tod's suggestion It is to j
be prlnte t1 ? Co it rational Rtotrd.
Vttomc foi ll'-nrv Foid, Senator'
Newberry'' ppnnrni seek ? '"o'lnu
snc? of the investigation. i
Girl From Sweden Is Married to B. J. Baldwin, Who
Recently Inherited the Newport Hotel and All
the Estate of Mrs. Muenchinger.
Sptctai Jjctputch to 'VtiK New Yobk 1Jjuuli>
Newport, H. I., May 4.?Coming from
Sweden si* months ago, no knowledge
of English and seeking a Job as a
servant in this country, to-day Miss
Martha Josephine Kkberg, 19 years
old. finds herself the chatelaine of the
Muenchlnger King Hotel, the most
ultra fashionable and conservative
establishment in this country, and the
home at intervals of the most promi
nent, socially, in the United States.
She was married at noon to-day to
Burtin J. Baldwin, owner and man
ager of the celebrated establishment.
Miss .Ekberg, a daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Adolf Carl Ekberg of Gustafs
berg, Sweden, obtained a place as wait
ress in the Muenchlnger King soiai
after her arrival In this country while
etaying at the home of her aunt isi this
The late Mrs. Muenehlnger, who died
a few months ago, left all her property,
both real estate and personal, to her
manager, Mr. Baldwin, a former pro
fessor in Columbia University and
versatile scholar.
Since that time the will has been con
tested by her nieoe. Miss Irene Tleubel
of Boston, her only blood relative in
this country. The trial 1? assigned he
fore the Superior Court here in June.
The ceremony to-day was performed
by the Rev. Harold S. Capron at the
United Congregational Church. Mr. and
Mrs. Baldwin left on their honeymoon,
and upon their return will reside at
their hotel. In taking out their license
she gave her age as 19 and he as 46.
There was a notation on the application I
stating that she had no parent or guar- !
dian in the State of Rhode Island.
Harding and Leaders Confer
on Entire Field of Patronage
Including Postmasters.
Special Despatch to Tub Niw York Hbrald.
New Ysrk Herald Bureau, I
Washington, It. C? May 4. j
Eitner A. T. Hert of Kentucky, or
John T. Adams of Iowa, both members
of the Republican National Committee,
is to be recommended for the chairman- I
ship of the Republican National Com- '
mittee, to succeed Postmaster-General
Hays, it developed to-night at the end
of a long political conference at the
White House, participated in by Presi
dent Harding, Postmaster-General Hays,
Attorney-General Daugherty Hnd Secre-i
tary of War Weeks.
Mr. Hays, who has retained the chair
manship up to this time in order to
clean up the committee indebtedness due
to the last campaign, will retire when
the committee meets in Washington,
June 7.
The conferees also discussed the en
tire field of patronage, including the
policy, with respect to selection of post
masters. An announcement on the post
office question, which is one of the most
bothersome with which the Administra
tion Is confronted, will be made within
a fe.w days.
It ia two months since the Adminis
tration came Into power, but surpris
ingly little progress has been nmde
toward filling the vast number of Jobs
available. The reason has been there
were so many contenders for the posi
tions. with the result that the executive
officials have not known which way to
turn, fearing they were due to get into
deep trouble if they took this or that
One of the purposes of the long con
ference between the political chief
tains to-day. therefore, was to work out
a definite policy and get the Jobs cleaned
up. so there would he no further inter
ference with the problems ahead, which
are numerous. Once the jobs are filled
President Harding and those close to
him will lit able to devote themselves to
public questions to a greater extent than
now is possible.
Special Despatch to Tub New York Hbrsih.
New York Herald Bureau, (
Washington, I>. ('., May 4. I
Senators and Members of the House
will be obliged to pay strict attention
to their official duties and accept no
other fees while In office under the pro
visions of an amendment proposed to
day by Senator Kenyon Ha.). Republi
can. to the bill, favorably reported to
the Senate, prohibiting Kederal Judges
from accepting outside employment
while on the bench.
The bench judgeship measure was
introduced by Senator TYial (N. C. > as
a shot at Judge handle of Chicago,
whom the Senator criticised, among other
things, for acting as arbiter In the or
ganization baseball dispute.
Senator Kenyon said to-day thai while
tie holds no brief for Judge handle, he
does believe it is Just as necesaary for
Senators and Representatives to devote
themselves to their official business as
for Judge*.
Only One Escapes Irish Am-;
hnscade Near Rathmore.
County Kerry.
Uj the Associated Press.
Dublin, May 4.? A sergeant and
seven constables were ambuscaded and
killed this morning a short distance out
side of Rathmore, County Kerry. Only
one man in the party escaped.
The police patrol, comprising a Ser
geant and eight constables, had left
?Rathmore to recover the body of a man
lying In tho road half a mile away from
the village, but ran into ambuscade be
fore they had reached the spot.
Twelve Irish volunteers were either
killed or wounded and one military offi
cer was severely wounded as a reoult of
a trip by a party from a border regiment
to Investigate an ambush which occurred
3-esterday at Tourmakeady. Countv
Mayo. Pour policemen were killed and
two wounded.
The investigating party encountered a
number of members of the Irish Re
publican army In the Bantry Mountain
and a fight ensued, after which the mili
tary forces recovered the body of one
of the Republicans and captured another
who was armed with a shotgun.
Limerick, May 4.?The funeral of
Henry Clancy, who was shot and killed
here Sunday night, gave rise to an Inci
dent to-day which resulted In the police
employing firearms, killing one civilian
anil dangerously wounding another.
When the coffin, draped with the Sinn
Fein flag, was on The way to the ceme
tery, the police objected to the formation
of a procession und turned a number of
people aside. Later the procession was
formed again. The police returned and
some members of the funeral cortege,
seeing them coming, ran across a field
Officials state these persons refused to
halt and the police fired at them.
Glasgow, Scotland, May 4.?A police
; Inspector was shot dead and a detective
i wounded here this morning In what is
: believed to have besn the first Sinn Pein
I attack on the police in Scotland. The
assailants escaped
I Specie I Despatch to Thb New Y.>?r Ubimi d
New Yerk Herald Bureau, i
Washington, I>. t'., Mn.r 4. |
Admiral Wilson, Commander In Chief
j of the North Atlantic fleet, Is coming to
I Washington on Monday for a conference
! with naval chiefs to tnake arrangements
for the bombing and other tests to be
| held by the navy in cooperation with
! the army near the Virginia <'upes in
j June. At that time a date will be set
! for the tests, which are to be held in
all probability during the latter part of
the month.
Navy officers said to-day that the
tests would require about ten days to
| complete. They will be In three parts,
1 First, location of the fleet by aircraft
; second, bombing by aircraft of an Amer
! lean battleship, radio controlled, and.
I third, sinking by aircraft of a German
battleship assigned to the United State*
\*f ?64-366**6oReth Ave. ,*r AT street
Despite the fact that our fashions for
Spring and Summer are executed with
the usual high character of workman
ship and developed of fine quality ma
terials, our prices have all been revised
and we are offering values which are
indeed attractive, considering the easi
ness of the season?
In making this complete price revision we feel we
are doing everything possible toward a restoration
of normal business conditions in accordance with
the policy suggested recently by President
Street. Afternoon and Evening Gowns
I ailored Sport and Costume Suits
Day Coats ?Capes and Wraps
Swagger Sports Apparel
Blouses Hats and Furs
Both Sides to File Briefs and
Decision Not Expected Be
fore Julv t.
Trial of the divorce action brought :
by W. E. D. Stokes against Mrs. Helen
Elwood Stokes ended yesterday before ;
Supreme Court Justice Finch, after a t
day of testimom from handwriting ex- i
perts and photographers. Before briefs
are submitted, however. Martin W. j
Littleton, Mrs. Stokes's counsel, intends t
to examine the plaintiff when he has
recovered sufficiently from an illness.
Justice Finch set thirty days as the ;
time limit for submission and exchange j
of briefs by counsel and another ten
days in which they may file answers
to each other's briefs. The decision,
he said, probably will not be reached
before July 1.
The last witness offered by Herbert
C. Smyth and Francis L. Wellman, of
counsel for Mr. Stokes, was Stephen
O'Brien, a disbarred lawyer, now a
salesman of lumber and phonographs, j
He testified he met Mrs. Stokes in 1909
or 1910, then Miss Helen Elwood, In
the apartment then occupied by Edgar
T. Wallace, a corespondent, at Twenty
ninth street and Fifth avenue. He was
with Wallace when the latter stopped
to speak to her in the Waldorf-Astoria
six months later, he testified, and again
saw her In Wallace's apartment in 13
East Thirty-fifth street early In 1914.
Mrs. Stokes when on the stand de
nied that she ever had been in either
the Twenty-ninth or Thlrty-fifih street
Another of the verbal combats be
tween Mr. Smyth and Mr. Littleton j
that have marked the six weeks' trial
arose over testimony of John V. flar
ing. handwriting expert, that the num- \
bers of rooms occupied by Mrs. Stokes
and her cousin, Dr. Hal Blllig, a co
respondent. on a trip to Estes Park, j
Col., were written In the hotel registe.- J
j by different hands. He refused to testify
| that un erasure appeared on the page
I of the register, and admitted that three
' clerks had made entries on that page.
I Justice Finch rebuked both counsel
| for their quarrels and threatened to
! fine them if the bickerings continued.
The defence scored a victory in the
cross-examination of Lionet Wurts,
photographer employed by .stokes, who
took pictures presented Tuesday show
ing a figure In the rear room of the
Wallace apartment in East Thirty-fifth
street. He admitted it would have been
impossible to take such pictures had
the figure been In the position described
Dy the StokeB witnesses.
Special Despatch to Tub N'kw Yoik HbsaU)
New York Herald Bureau, )
Albany. May 4. (
The Slate Soldier Bonus Commission,
at an all day meeting to-day. made out
the blanks upon which the former ser
vice men are to apply for the bonus of
$10 a month while tr.ey were In the Fed
eral service in the war with Germany
and for which the people voted a hond
Issue of *45,000,000 la3t fall.
The forms will be distributed as soon
as printed. The commission has received
offers to aid the distribution from the
American Legion, Red Cross. Y. M. C. A?
i hurchee. banks and Veterans of Foreign
Wars. Tt is estimated that by usinR
these offers of assistance the work and
expense of administering the bonus law
will be cut in half.
Measure Before Hiin for Hear
ing. but He Questions
its Legality.
S/irctal Despatch In Thi Nrw To?k Hiulb,
Nrw \?rl JIt-rald Bureau, j
Albany. May 4. I
The Jesse bill providing for tha re- i
apportionment of the Aldermarlc die- '
trlcte In New York olty wai before Gov.
Nathan L. Miller to-day on a public
hearing but the Governor eipreeeed
doubt an to whether the measure wan
legally before him. The question that
puzzled the Governor was whether the
Mayor of New Tork had fifteen days to
act on a city bill from the time it left
the .Legislature or from the time he ao- j
tually received it.
George W. Olvaney, repreeentlng the
New York County Democratic Commit- :
tee. told the Governor that under an
opinion of Attorney-General O'Malley in
1909 the time began with the receipt of
the bill by the Mayor. He asked the
Governor to disapprove the bill on the
ground the Legislature had no right to
pass it over the veto of Mayor Hylan. i
Several municipal court Justices at
tended another hearing before the Gov- !
ernor to-day. but were divided In their j
attitude toward the bill which would
fanafer from the Mayor to the courts
the appointment of marshals, constables '
end clerks. Justice tYederick Spiegel- j
berg favored the bill relating to mar
shals. us it would make those officers
responsible to the autliorlty that ap
pointed them Justice Aaron J. Levy
opposed the bill.
The Governor announced to-day he
had signed the Hetts bill requiring truth
in advertising and making it a misde- .
me&nor to put untrue, deceptive or mis- j
leading advertisements in any newspaper
or publication.
The Governor also signed the bill re- :
quiring owners or lessees of apartment j
houses to register with the Tenement .
House Department.
There is truth, as well as
poetry, in the lines beginning.
"Mary had a little lamb;"
And the sight of the lamb at
school actually inspired one
of Mary's classmates to write
the immortal verses.
Yet Mary's little lamb was
no better than its tender,
young descendants of today.
For, as served at CHILDS,
they, too, are enough to in
spire poetry.
DtbioiHlr bf?iM Ism* chops
?t lotah stow with nfttakU*.
FUR STORAGE?Remodeling and Repairing
Phone 6900 Fitrroy
franklin Simon & Co.
A Store of Individual Shops
FIFTH AVE.?J/th and j8fh Sts.
Suits Swing to Sil\ as the
Season Swings to Summer
The Algerian Silk
Crepe Suit ..
For Mademoiselle (rj to 20 years)
THE suit that
keeps cool
under all circum
stances. in town,
at the beaches,
or in week end
smart, youthful
insouciant, un
Tuxedo ("oat with Straightline or Pleated
Skirt, In lAQivv Blue, Uionnet
Brown, White or "Pearl Cjfay
MISSES' SUIT .SHOP?Second floor
?;y ,vl4"
Al ???
t.Srti -dp / v
tl 1
fur Otorage
at moderatejorices
Jrfth S%venue
An all'rag writing paper is just as desirable as
an all'wool suit. You pay the price of an all-wool
suit for three reasons. It wears well. It looks
better. And the cost of making is greater than
the cost of material.
You could buy Crane's Bond for your station'
ery with the same assuredness. It also wears
better. It looks better. And in the cost of your
letters, as they lie there dictated, typed and
stamped, ready to go out, the cost of paper, no
matter what quality, is a very small fraction.
So, if all'wool for suits, why not all-rag for
business letter paper?
100% selected new rag stoc\
120 years experience
Ban\ notes of 22 countries
Paper money of 438,000.000 people
Government bonds of 18 nations
Crane s
O man
should pay
more than
s6o for a
suit this
no man
need pay more
than $45 for
Ours are
at both prices
2 to 8 West j 8th Street?Street Level
Street level?instead of in the air.
Thone 6900 Filiroy and we will call for your Fur Coal,
Ovareoal or Winter Soil and put it in cold atoraja.

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