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The New York herald. [volume] (New York, N.Y.) 1920-1924, August 06, 1921, Image 1

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AUG -8 192!
Increasing cloudiness followed by showers
this afternoon or to-night.
Highest temperature yesterday, 79; lowest, 65.
Detailed weather reports will be found on editorial pnff*.
The New York Herald, with all that was
best of The Sun intertwined with it, and
the whole revitali2ed, is a bigger and better
and sounder newspaper than ever before.
? ? * v
NEW YORK; SATURDAY, AUGUST 6, 1921.-^nT^edofak8?c^c^ SA7.BB
Proposed Measure Would
Give $500,000,000 Addi
tional and Obviate New
Levies, Is Claim.
Senator Borah Asks Cut to
100,000 Men and Stop
page of Work on Six
WOULD SAVE $4.00,000,000
Original Plan Was to liepeal
Burdensome War Taxes on
Jan. 1, 1J>21. I)iit Money
Is Needed.
t-prrial Despatch to Tub New Yoik Herald.
New York flrrnld llnmn, I
Washington, D. Auk. 3. I
All the present taxes, including ex
cess profits and high surtax rates, may
not bo repealed luitll January 1, 1922,
beeausc of the great need of the Gov
ernment for revenue during the cur
rent year, as outlined by Secretary of
the Treasury Mellon. This was learned
to-day from prominent members of
the House Ways and Means Commit
Previously it Vas planned to make
the repeal of the excess profits and the
reduction of the surtax rates retro
iivtive to January 1, 1921, thus reliev
ing business of this burden during Ine
present year. The new plan would
Slvc the Government about $500,000,000
move revenue, and, in the opinion of
House leaders, would obviate the ne
cessity of new taxes, taking Into con
plderatlon a probable large reduction in
estimated expenditures.
Should this be done it is probable
that the flat corporation income tax
would not lie increased from 10 to 15
per cent.
Meanwhile leaders In Congress are
seeking a way to force n bis cut in
estimated expenditures for the fiscal
air which Secretary of the Treasury
Mellon says \^lll reach $4,550,000,000
unless drastic action Is taken.
The difficulty lies in the fact that
must of the appropriations already have
been made for the expenditures esti
mated by Mr. Mellon.
Bnrnh Atm? at War Tout*.
As a stringent economy measure,
Senator Borah to-duy proposed that the
army be cut to 100.000 men. that Amer
ican troops In Germany be returned and
that the construction of nix battleships
bo stopped. Tills would save $100,000.
000. h% said. The Senator Introduced
a resolution directing a reduction of the
Republican leader Mondoll gave as
surances that all requests for deficiency
appropriations will be cut to "the Irre
ducible minimum." and that every effort
v ili bo made to force reductions in ap
propriations already made. Leaders in
fact, indicate they will try to "out
budget" the new Budget Bureau. It
v as learned that the House Appropri
i Jons Committee will cut the request of
t:ie Shipping Hoard for $125,000,000 to
i'.bout $35,000,000.
Mr. Mondell is confident expenditures
i ould be cut so that the maximum
necessary from customs and Internal
revenue would be $3,500,000,000 instead
of $4,200,000,000, as given by Secretary
Mellon. Of the former amount the tariff
< ould yield $370,000,000, thus making
in ills opinion, a tax bill of about
"The great problem is to get over the
hump of the present fiscal year," said
Mr. Mondell. "Mr. Mellon'* figures are
the outside limit and Include about
^900,000,000 to settle war obligations.
Personally 1 doubt this amount of
claims can be settled. Another trouble
is that the Government is paying all its
bills In cash and its debtors are asking
extensions of credit."
I.'rftp* Army find 'Nary Cut.
Senator Borah, analyzing possible
means of reducing expenditures, asserted
that cuts In the driny and navy afford
the only possible opportunities that will
lie st all conclusive, since they are the
source of our greatest expense.
He figured that a saving of about
$100,100,000 can be effected, of which
? I fiO.OOO.OOO would be in lowering the
army force, and $250,000,000 In aban
doning part of the battleship construc
tion. Me argued that the bombing 'tl
periments on the Virginia < 'apes dem
onstrWeil that- battleships now building
rre obsolete, or nearly so, believing that
greater protection would be afforded
through submarine and airplane con
Reductions In army nnd navy a! this
time. Senator Borah said, would demon
rtrnt.- to the world the ' good faith" of
the T'nited State* in calling the confer
ence for limitation of armaments a.* well
?s making i>osslhlf lowering of taxes, or
st least preventing an Increase. Unless
something of the sort Is done, be prophe
? ied heavy reductions In the Republican
Majorities In both Mouses at the next
Congressional election.
The address '-ommsnded undlvldod
ntt'-ntion and led at times to general
?11*' usslon, practically every word of
vhlrh enfireed the need for economy,
senator Mrandegee (Conn.) especially
commended the pri>no?>tl to have Amer
ican troops returned from Germany.
Why Krf|? Tronfia in f;eritfiiti j f
Both Senators Brandegee and Borah
Stated thev kiw no possible advantage
either to the I'nlted States or Kurope In
keeping the troops In Germany.
"To Increase taxation nt this 'line
seould he almost disaster and to fail to
reduce them trotild be deplorable." said
Senator Rorah. "I know of no way to re
rluee taxes except by reducing expendi
tures, and we haxe no material sources
of reduction except In the army and
Continued on fifth /'"?<:
Secretary Davis Believes That They Are Permitted to
Land in This Country as Sailors and Then
Flee to Interior.
Washington, Aug. 5.?Numbers of
Germans are shipping at German ports
or. American bound vessels as seamen
;tt wages of one cent a month, Chair
man Lasker of the Shipping Board has
advised Secretary Davis in a letter
made public to-day. Secretary Davis
believes that the Germans are permit
ted to land in this country as seamen
and then flee to the interior.
Until a treaty is signed with Ger
many, it was explained, it will not be
legal for German citizens to enter the
United States.
The Secretary said he expected to
ask that a bill be introduced in Con
gress requiring the registration upon
arrival of all foreign seamen. There
are probably 40,000 Chinese in this
country without legal right to be here,
he added, as a result of the seamen's j
act, which permits foreign seamen to
land at American ports.
More than a thousand Assyrian
Christians, fleeing from persecution!"
by Mohammedans, arc on their way to
the United States on small sailing ves
sels, Secretary Davis said to-day. Ac
cording to information reaching the
Department of Labor, he added, they
are part of a party of 75,000 who start
ed to march from the interior of Per
sia to ports, 25,000 of whom died on
the way.
Those who survived boarded availa
ble vessels that were leaving for Japan
and the countries of Europe and Amer
ica. The thousand coming here, the
Secretary s?-id, will be far in excess of
the quota for Persia, against which
country they should be charged under
the percentage Immigration laws, but
he added that no decision had been
reached as to what would be done with
Finds Statute to Cover Libel
on British Schooner.
Vessel Considered as a Violator
of Customs and Prohibi
tion Laws.
Special Despatch to Tub New To*k Hmiai.d. I
New York Herald Bureau. )
Washington. I?. C.. Aug. ?. '
The dry boundaries of the United
States were set twelve miles out at sea
to-day. The old three mile zone, bor
dering which booze running craft
; might scurry unmolested, became a
I thing of the past. j
j That momentous decision was reached
! by the L'nited States Attorney-Gen-1
j oral's office in giving authorization to
United States Attorney William Hay
, ward of New York to bring libel pro
I eeedings against the British schooner
Her.ry L. Marshall, seized by Coast
j Guard men off the Jersey snore.
For in searching for the law, and in
determining how far the law would
reach, the Attorney-General's offic^
came to the conclusion that liquor
cargo carrying would bo subject to a< -
tlons under sections of the revised
i statutes dealing with smuggling and
the transfer of contraband goods at
! sea within twelve miles of shore.
! The decision of the Government to
pi-ess the case against the Britisher
' came after some hours of doubt and
I onlv after Mr. Hay ward had laid his
rase fullv before Acting Attorney-Gen
eral Oof! and they had gone over the
! evidence In a thorough discussion.
Then it was announced that Mr. na>
I ward's investigation had ^hown that the
schooner had violated both the \ oletead
! UI1d the custom laws. The alleged smug
cling act violation, if upheld as grounds
i for checking the operations of rum run
! nirig craft, will put an end to the hopes
i of those American citizens who ueie
I .till hoping that real booze n?yy?
brought into the country.. '1 >? tjiree
mile limit, which used to be a so t 01
| joke, now appears to have been a sad
rating Attorney-General Ooff. untll
I receipt of Mr. Hayward's record of eU
deuce in the Marshall case appe.red to
bc in doubt as to the grounds fo. the
! seizure, and even expressed the opin
ion Informally that the action of the
Toast Guard captain appeared to have
! been of "douotrul legality." t.ater fa<ts, (
however, changed his attitude and he
I said It now seems clearly established
i th-,t the schooner way a violator and
i 11= hie to penalties of the customs and
iSJUUuw.. Kort.uu" or ??. v.
; net is likely, col. Goff said.
Mr. floff said he withdrew his sum
mons to district Attorney HaJHwar^.,t?
come to Washington In connection with
^he case when the latter by telephone
. disclaimed responsibility for cej- .^ _
| statements attributed to him Mr. 11 .
I ward In his statement to Col. Gorf *
??I have made no declaration what
! ever of any Intention to seize any ships.
I 1 did not have anything to do wit h -
Ine the ship Marshall T did t
| Know she had tern seized until
; m Quarantine; then T made an Invest*
gatlon and reported the facts to the
I Department of Justice by wire and asked
i for instructions."
1 Although the chief violations alleged
lo have been committed by the Marshall
were In the Jurisdiction of the District
i Attorneys of New Jersey and Brooklyn,
\cttng Attorney-General Ooff sain Mr.
i fry ward. In whose district the sfhooner
is now held, was authorized to proceed
i against the vessel In such manner as
! the facts may warrant.
Washington Decision Gives
Power to Search.
- * *
Wttli assurances from Washington
! thHt there Is legal ground for the seizure
and forfeiture of vessels and their car
goes for unloading without a permit
I within twelve miles of the coast. It ap
' peared probable yesterday that the Ktd
eral authorities here will take action to
hold the schooner Henry l>. Mnr<ha11
and that renewed effort* will bo m^do
to catch another vessel engaged :n 'be
eo?stwlre rum trade, the name of ivh.ch
is known to the Government.
That definite knowledge of the oncr.i
: Hon* Of another rum runner Is lu "ho
ilovflrnment'ii pofaewlon wri* ?tfltol ny
United States Attorney Moss of Brook
lyn following the appearance of four o
C'onMnue?f on /?'!/<'?' Page.
; Note to Archbishop Asks
$(5,500 on Threat of Cre
mation in Gasolene.
i Fosses Search for 'Personal
.Enemy' and Bootleggers'
Rendezvous Prison.
j Special Despatch to The New Yo*k Mmald.
Sam Francisco, Aug-. 5.?An ationy
i mous letter was recciveo to-day by
Archbishop Hanna demanding $6,500
ransom for the Rev. Patrick E. Iles
l:n, Roman Catholic priest of Colma.
Father Heaiin ha* been missing since
Tuesday night, when he left his parish
house In answer to what was said to
be a summons to the deathbed of a
| Police details and sheriff posses
| were increased to-day in the hunt. The
! letter to the Archbishop said that the
priest was a captive in chains, held by
a personal enemy in a bootlegging cel
lar. it added that the captor was a
man armed with hand grenades, who
would asphyxiate the priest if the
j money wa-s not forthcoming.
Another pnrt of the letter, which was
turned over to the police, is said to have
threatened that the priest would be cre
mated In gasolene If the authorities at
tempted to breakiinto the eell^r.
Archbishop Hanna was directed to be
ready to send one man alone In an auto
mobile until he found a white line and
then to follow a white string until he
was instructed to hand over the $6,500.
Th?? note told Archbishop Hanna that
he would be informed by telephone when
to ?<t?rt.
Hundreds of men and boys have vol
unteered to join the posses. In automo
biles. on hoi sebaek and afoot the
searchers are sureati out toward the
San Pedro Mountain district. A regi
nt of men might lie secure from view
in any one of the hundred hiding places
in the ravines and valleys, but the
enrchcrs arc working with vigor and
letermiation, climbing down steep em
bankments and up slope--, nosing their
way into thickets, peering Into every
conceivable biding place they happen
Paralysis of Right Side Fol
lows a Shock.
Special netpatch in Tim Nrw Tottt Hs*ai.i>.
Providekck, Aug. ?Col. Samuel
Pomeroy Colt, chairman of the Board
of Directors of the t'nlted States Rub
ber Company, is In a critical condition
at his Hrlstol residence.
He suffered r shock a' '2:30 o'clock
this morning and has jja-alysis of the
right side. His mind Is clear but he
' cannot talk.
Dr. Francis X. Dercum of Philadel
. phia, wno attended former President
Wilson in his recent Illness, Is one of the
! physicians at his bedside.
Senator Lcbaron U. Colt and Mrs.
i Colt are at Col. Colt's Jiorn?, with the
| two sons of the fin;in"er, Hosweil C.
j Colt and Kuasell Q. Colt. A consultation
i was held at noon to-<lay, after which
: the statement was authorized that Col.
Colt was critically III, but that his case
? was not hopeless.
First Exhibition of Its Kind Is
Given in Daytop.
DaTTON. Aug. 5.?Dayton traffic po
I lieemen rubbed their eyes to-day when *
miniature automobile sailed past, nil
, semaphores. There wasn't a soul in it
It was a drlveriess radio automobile
from McCook Meld, controlled by a ru
I dio in a car 10*0 feet behind It
The automobile Itself contained no
j wireless :ind Is ssld to he the first of Its
i kind public!) exhibited by the rsdlo air
j service.
Parts, Aub. ?Frank I'. Walsh,
American advl.?ir to Kamon de Valera.
who arrived here from New York a few
lays ago. will ninko spplicatjon next
Tuesday for vise by the Prltl?> of hip
American passport. He is ronfldent ' .?
will be Krsntr.l^.crmlsslon to visit the ,
TtriCsh Isles. be says his Till Is fl .
j ersomil one, ijevold of all political j
Locked Out of West 74th St.
Home. Actor Accuses Wife
of Desertion.
Her Professional Aspira
tions Incompatible With
His Desire for Home Life.
Marriage in 1016 Was Her
alded in Theatrical Circles
as *a Perfect Union.'
Lou Tel lege n, actor, lias begun suit
for separation from Miss Geraldine
Farrar, grand opera prima donna and
movie star, in the Supreme Court of
Westchester county. Harry N. Steln
feld. attorney for the actor, said last
night that Mr. Tellegen, among other
things, alleges the slnser deserted him.
Papers in the suit wei% served on Miss
farrar Thursday night, the lawyer
said, as she stepped out of an auto
mobile in front of her home, 20 West
Seventy-fourth street. This last state
ment, however, was denied by Alviu
Untermyer, Miss Farrar's attorney.
Mr. Tellegen be^an the suit, his law
yer said, only after he had tried un
successfully for eleven days to enter
his Seventy-fourth street home. The
door was barred against him, the locks
were changed, and. Mr. Steinfeld de
clared. servants peered through the
window blinds as the actor stood ring
ing the doorbell for as long as fifteen
and twenty minutes at a time. Mr.
Tellegen as a result has taken up tem
porary quarters at the Rltz-Carlton.
Locked Oat of Homr,
The first rift in the happiness of Mr.
I and Mrs. Lou Tellegen appeared July
! 25 Inst, it was learned. when a clerk
1 of the law firm of Gugv;enhcimer, Unter
! myer & Marshall. 120 Broadway, at
; torneys for the singer, appeared in Loner
Beach, where the actor had been spend
ing a few week*. The clerk handed a
letter to Mr. Tellegen. Jt suggested ho
: call at the offici-s of the Arm to dls
, cuss "certain differences thai. liare
: arisen between you ?nd herself tmean
I !ng Mrs. Tellegen)." The letter went ort
t to say that "under the circumstances
i you are not in the meantime to enter
' Mrs. Tellegen's house." The actor also
was advised that If he would let his
wife lenow what his address would be
i "Mrs. Tellegen will forward your wear
; ing apparel and other possessions."
i Instead of going to see Mr. I'nter
myer, whose name Is said to have been
I signed to the letter. Mr. Tellegen, his
lewyer states, went direct to his
Seventy-fourth street home. As he
walked up the steps he took his key
from his pocket and started to insert
it into the lock, but it wouM not go in.
The lock on the door had been changed.
The actor then rang the bell and waited.
Ten, fifteen minutes passed but there
was no response. Glancing at the win
dows. Mr. Steinfeld says, the actor could
see his servants peering through the
Mr. Tellegen went to a telephone and
called up the house on his wife's prl
^ite telephone. One of the servants
answered the wire. "No. Mme. Farrar Is
not at home," was the rfpljr the actor
i? said to have received. He then went
back to the house and tried the doorbjll
j once more, but to no avail.
Waited Eleven Day*.
Mr. Strlnfeld is authority for the .state
ment that his client followed this pro
cedure for eleven days?that Is. from th>*
afternoon of July 25 to Thursday?with
: out ever getting so much as beyond the
top step of the stoop. Mr. Tellegen then
( Piled on his lawyer and asked that th^
suit be instituted. Other allegations are
1 set up in the complaint, the lawyer ad
mitted. than the chargc of desertion.
"All I will tell you now is that a suit
has been begutj," Mr. Steinfeld said last
night. "Other matters will come out in
the course of time."
The "other matters" Mr. Steinfeld re
fers to are sai l to concern the home life
of Mr. and Mrs. Tellegen, and particu
larly the desire of the actor for a quiet
!>ome. which. It is said, he found to be
In conflict with the professional asplra
' tions of his wife.
Process servers took up a position oiH
: side the home of Miss Farrar Thursday
evening while she was out for an auto
mobile ride. They waited threi; hours
unttl ."he returned, and as the singer
al.ghtid from the car the summons and
complaint was thrust Into her hand
i upon an admission of Identity, accord
ing to Mr. Steinfeld.
Mr I'ntcrmver mad'1 this statement
I last night:
"It Is not true that Miss F.irrar h;ts
' been served witii any papers what
i \et either in .m action for separation
or otherwljte. N'^r ha<e I received anv
;iich statement tor her.
? The fake proceedings in whlc i Te'
icgen is So dlsgrncefull} indulgent would
Worn Justify her in having nothing
further to do with him
"Miss Farrar does not propose to try
her case in the newspapers and regrets
?Hat it has be?om?' necessary for me to
maUe this statement In her behslf. 8he
has been far too lenient with this ar
CMtflRMli on Sci onrf Pnn*.
Ford Is An Overzealous
Entrepreneur, Says Road
ferring to Henry Ford as
"an overzealous entrepreneur"
who should not be permitted
"for purposes of his own to
break down freight rates" upon
which a number of railroads
principally depended for their
livelihood, the Northern West
Virginia Coal Association pro
tested to-day to the Interstate
Commerce Commission against
coal rate reductions proposed by
Mr. Ford's road, the Detroit,
Toledo and Ironton.
The protest declared that the
reductions proposed would break
down the entire rate structure in
the Ohio territory.
Hold Up .Municipal Elevator
With Backs for Tlu-ee-quar
ters of an Hour.
Both in Volunteer Hospital
and One May Die of
Broken Hack.
Caught beneath a descending ele
vator, after falling two stories to the
sub-basement of the Municipal Build
ing, Patrick Mclaughlin, 40. an ele
vator operator of 332 Myrtle avenue.
Brooklyn, and Joseph Kaufman, 35, a
flusher of 1050 Forest avenue, The
Bronx, held It up for three-quarters
of an hour early to-day until firemen
rescued them. Both were taken to
Volunteer Hospital in a serious condi
tion. Father Kelly < ame from St. An
drew's Church, across the street, to
give the last rues of the church to Mc
Laughlin, who RKked for a priest be
fore he was extricated, when he was
barely able fo gasp.
Salvatore Sslvavky, a flusher, of 139
Avenue A. was washing Centre street
alongside the Municipal Building when
lii.i hose caught beneath the elevator
which Is used for bringing ashes and
refute from the subbasement. He got
McLaughlin and Kaufman to hell) him
get it out. The men tugged nnd ."trained,
but the hose would not budRe.
I Finally McLaugniln and Kaufman got
Ion top of the elevator nnd started pull
| ing from that angle. The hose Rave way,
the elevator started down with a jerk
; and It-- platform tipped and threw the
I two men to the bottom of the shaft,
| Tlien b continued down after them.
Though jaried by the falh the two
J men managed to get to their hands and
knees and arch their backs ag.iinst the
lowly descending platform, while Sal
vasky ran for he:9. Other municipal
? mployees turned In a flre alarm, bur
the men of Truck Company 1 bad
! nothing that w-uld cope with the situa
! ' ion anil sent, for the rescue squad.
The rescue -quad brought a se' of
I heavy jacks wlt'n which, after several
j minute.-' tar' Wi.-k, they raised the
: 'ilatform and dragged the two men out.
! Dr. ('asnltz of Volunteer Hospital bad
i been summoned and he took them to
| 'hat institution a once. He said he
I thought McLaughlin's back might be
| broken by the strain. What caused the
I curious behavior of the elevator could
no; be determined.
Mrs. Demmer Gives Bonds for
| CwtCAOO, Aug. 5.?Mrs. Mary Dem
nier. held in the Investigation into the
I deaths of her husband and Mr. and Mrs.
? Krcd Kolze, wis released to-d ly < n
| $5,000 bonds after a petition for n writ
of babees corpus had been filed b\ iier
Before her release Mrs. Demmer Is
said to have admitted that Kolze told
hei ?lx weeks after the death of hi* wife
eight years ag>> that he had "done iwr;
with her." The ho<IU-s of Mr?. Demnier*?
luishand and of Kolze nnd his wife were
exhumed recently, an examination s'iow.
In*, according to the f'oroner. that they
contained enough poison to kill n ?< ore
of persons. Kolze died recently, his
v ife eight years neo and Mr. I >? nm r
shortly before Mrs. Kolze.
Village of Soelden Buried
Under Stone and Ice
spriia' f oMe r.> The N?w Uirk 1 twnA? n.
I "Ii'iripht. 1971, hfi Tnr Nbw Tmx Hr.*.-i n.
Vjrnna, Aug. 4. ? Ruptures n th?
Celttal and Mutterbergtal glaciers re
sulted early this week in the burj ing o,'
the village of Nnelden under t.it enow
? nd lee. The details are not jet avail
able, hut many casualties are feared.
Th< splitting of the Ice was due 1 > ex
cessive heat, followed by tivr ntlal
W?r Hrr? Wnnlif llr Placed <>n Re
tired Par.
Washington, Aug. 5.- \ hill to give
Sergeant Alvin York of Tennessee, war
l.ero who captured many Germans slngl*
l.anded. the renk of t'aptaln with retired
pay. was Introduced to-day b\ Senator
1 McKellar 'Democrat). Tennessee. York
u reported to be In stralteneil finan
lal ? 'rrumstances.
Get Them in Early!
Your Want Ads. for Sunday's Bi(? Issue of The Herald
should bp in Herald Branch Offices by 5 P. M. They
can be left at the Main Office, 280 Broadway, until
6 P. M.
for result* from the "Better
Sort" put your Want Ads. in
Kllis Guy Kinkead, Attor
ney of Manhattan, Slain
Entering Home.
Olivia Stone, Nurse From
Cincinnati, Says Victim
Married Another.
Slayer Is Hysterical After Her
Arrest, but Says She Had
Planned the Killing.
Miss Olivia M. 1J Stone, a graduate
nurse, who formerly worked in the
General Hospital in Cincinnati, fired
j two shots last night about 6 #>'clock
at Ellis Guy Kinkead, a lawyer of 17fi
Broadway, who was Corporation Coun
sel of Cincinnati from 1807 to 1900, and
more recently a professor in the CUi
clnnatl Law School, as he was entering
his home in 45 South Elliott place,
Brooklyn. Both bullets took effect.
Kinkead fell to the sidewalk, and as he
lay there Miss Stone fired four more
i shots into his body. He was dead when
Lieut. Frank Karrell of the Rockaway
Beach police station, who was stand
ing at Lafayette avenue and South
Elliott place, reached the spot.
Lieut. Karrell placed the woman un
c^er arrest, disarmed her with the aid
'>f F. J. Stadoro of 839 Gate? avenue,
nrd took her to the Classon avenue
police station, where she became hys
Urical after she had told the detectives
J there that Kinkead was her husband
and had deserted her to marry Mrs
Marie Kinkead. with whom he had
i been living at the South Elliott placo
For some time Miss Stone, who is
31 years old. insisted that she was
Mrs. Kinkead and that she had no
other name, but after the police had
1 questioned her for some time she gavo
her name as Stone and said that she
was stopping at the Martinique.
Broadway and Thirty-second street.
A room key of that hotel was found
in her handbag, together with a watch.
; two clinical thermometers and a dollar
| in cash.
(nil* Victim n "Mrtj Tlo*.'"
When the detective.' asi<ed Ub? Stone
why she had killed Klnkead *he shouted
hysterically that the de-?rl man was a
"dirty dot' and ha<1 ruined" her. and
that she had gone- to Brooklyn yester
day afternoon with the lnten'lon <>f kill
ing hlni, and had waited on the corner
for some time for him to come along.
"If you want to ltnow what this is
?bout," she cried, "ask Harold Swain!"
Mr. Swain Is .1 lawyer, with offices In
176 Broadway, and Is head of the law
firm by which Klnkead had been em
ployed since he came to N'ew York from
Cincinnati The New York Heralo told
Mr. Swain over the telephone last night
that Kinkrad had been murdered, and
Mr. Swain exclaimed:
"I)ld she get him 7"
Mr. Swain then salil that Klnkead
' ame to Now York a little more than
a year ago and entered the'employ of
1.1* firm. He came highly recommended,
as besides lm lug been Corporation
? 'nunsel of Cincinnati and a former
member of the faculty of the Cincinnati
Uw School. Ii> had served for some
years a-j :i member of the Board of
Trust?-* of tin- University of <*lnclnnatl
and was a prominent lawjer of the
Ohio i Ity. \mong hit- clients for some
vmr? was the Cincinnati Traction Com
pany, and Ik un-" al"o associated in
law practice with Wade H. Bills, who
later became Attorney-Ceneral of Ohio.
Two month'' ago Miss Stone called at
Ui? Swain in", offices and tried to see
Klnkead, but failing had n talk with
Mr. Swain regarding her relations with
th?- man shi shot last night. Shi said,
according to Mr. Swain, thut she was
Klnkead's common law wife, but she did
not say that a civil or religious cere
mony had ever b-en performed Kln
IMid merely put a ring on her finger,
she said, :>nd they agreed to live to
gether as mnn and wife. She declared
that she thought su< h a marriage was
legal and binding, and was assured by
Klnkead that It was.
Mr. Swain said that at the time ahe
called on him she appeared to be under
great nervous strain, and frequently re
ferred to Klnkead as a blackguard and
"dirty dog." although she made no
threati against Ills life then or at any
other time, so fir ms Mr Swain Knows
.'he did complain, however, that Klnkead
had ruined her, lived with her as his
wife and then had deserted her to marrj.
another woman. She said that ?>,< 1> -
. ame acquainted with Klnkead while she
sei employed In the General Husmtal
in Cincinnati.
Tnn Flrat Met In Hospital.
Klnkead, Uicn a Cincinnati public offi
cial. had .1 nervous breakdown and *-?s
sent t? the hospital, whera she was his
nurse. I,?ter IM decided '<> come Ka?t.
this In Ma> Iflis, and she rimr with
him as hi* nutse. in May of l.'19. she
told Mr. M?valn. she became Klnkead's
common law wife.
Miss J,one to;ii virtual)* tin amc
story to the poll >? ? >f t.ie r"?a,s?-.n ave
nue station after she haft recovered from
her attack of hysteria and was able to
have the detectives continue their q jes
tlonlng. She said to them that she vetr
back to Cincinnati after Klnk> ad de
serted her. lint fturned t^ New Vork In
April. At that time, sh" tmtd, s!v
bought the revolver with which she killed
the man yesterds> SI" stayed bat n
short time then, which about th
Continued on S'-fonrl Porjr
Th? her* nrltlnit "apert
? \V HITINC I'AI'Ultf -.1.;
Candy Demand in Dry Era
FaiU, So Does This Firm
JQOSTON, Aug. 5.?The fact
that people are not eating so
mueh candy now as they did dur
ing the war was one of the rea
sons ascribed for the failure of
the Boston Confectionery Com
pany, which filed a petition in
bankruptcy to-day, with liabili
ties of more than $800,000.
Henry J. Wilson, counsel for
the company, said that the in
creased demand for candy which
followed the advent of prohibi
tion had not continued. The
company's assets, consisting of
machinery, stock in trade and
open accounts, were listed as
II-l, Smallest Lighter Than
Air Craft in Navy, Dumps
3 Then Soars Aloft.
Tired After Long Trip. It
Makes Perfect Landing on a
Farm at Scarsdale.
j The pony blimp H-l, the smallest
! lighter than air craft in the United
State* Navy registry, and mean ui
! inverse proportion to her size, yester
day afternoon while flying over Ja
maica Bay near the Rockaway Naval
Air Station suddenly developed a
| streak of temperament.
The first result of the H-l's tantrum
was that one officer and two men who
had the temerity to try to fly her were '
flung into the fragrant marshes of
Barren Inland. The second result was
that everything that floats or flies in
the Third Naval district wa? ordered
1 out to grab the runaway blimp, head
ing north, south, east or w?>st, or some
where between these points. And the
climax came when the blimp, after
establishing a new no-ma/i duration
, flight record of about fifty miles, gave
-?ome residents of Scarsdale, N. V., an
opportunity to drag her, uninjured, out
j of the sky before any of the navy men
pursuing on sea. air or land could
reach her.
Objected to \ ew Motor.
' Lieut. Charles Bmich. teat pilot. L* S
| N'.. came up from Washington to take
1 u fall out of the pony blimp H-1. nnd
more particular!> > try out i<t the air
a nt'w three cj lin<i?: motor which
: to klcl. Uei through the nlr. After the
i tiny blimp had absorbed a full meal of
17.00U cubic feet or I ydrogen I.ieut.
Bau<!i. E. A. fullivan, machinist's mate,
first class, and f). E. Kenny, chief avia
tion rigger, cMmbed aboard. They hadn't
gone f:?r up or away from the station
when the motor stopped.
That war all Bauch wanted to know
about the motor, anyhow, *o he threw
; the guide rope overboard, valved a little
1 of the 27,000 cubie feet of hydrogen and
' let the ( raft drop downward over Barren
Island. The guide rope tiailed alon<? the
Island, but not one of the thirty inhab
itant': could catch it. ao, not wishing to
go to sea or to Cail'id.l, Bauch valvei!
?:orne more gat. The pony blimp came
; down sudden!.. H<r car hit the marel?c
] svlth n i-raali. and Bauch. Sullivan and
Kenny unanimously and "simultaneously
were bounced out of their Mttl.
When they aros" and Rot the wate
nnd other things out of their eyes the
lightened pony blimp wr s .1,000 ,'eet high
and getting smaller e\ory minute. It
would seem that Barren Isl tnd'? per
vading atmosphere v.aa more powerful
than h> urogen In speeding the blimp on
' its way. Kenny, who hit the motor on
; his way out of tlie car, suffered lacera
tions of the tendons of the right leg.
but the oth?i ? were unhurt, physically
' speaking.
r.Ttn the tops tint HOM.
1: was 2:10 when the blinrt started
' on her own, and not many minutes after
that Ueut. M K. Kdd.v and Chief Ma
chinist's Mate OVonrtcll had cranked up
h seaplane and started after Iter, loiter
other ''lips'' took the air, but none
,-ould d<> more than circle around her.
*?K hi Imp |***U"d . tantalislnsl'
leisurely conn ? a lot*** l.on^ I** and. ti
New York na-.ai otbtnunlcations y < re
wirelf SMit*? warning t" ail ships aiiu
sUBti'-n* to look ' tit for the blimp. Polio,
1 Headquarters wa* notifying ? pr?
rln< ts to notify poti( to pinch all ?t:
ing bili'ip?s on -*nt. N ? ??* wer( enui'ns
ere and thoughtful druggists
were raising the price ot liniment ac
Ignoring all this f ;S? tne pony blimp
pursued Its course acroff I .on" Island
over Flushing Bay! over th sound, ?. .-r
Mount Vernon, ever oaward, but for
tunately not ever upward \* it reached
rar?r air the gas within tin -n\< lope
e-.panded fi<l this brough' into aUto
matic ot>era'iion he- valves Itj 'r.>ii?n
flowed ou' Tit bllnyi i.' i'i >"'? i. tltth
by little With tite;lls'">''e worthy of i
more lady !ik>' s dp. tlv Mir .p pld.e?l o it
n Dig farm lieir the Tuekahn* line ti.
arsdale atid lnnded a? Ilgli'lv as a
feather. " ith a little assistance from
men %ho grabbed her rone.
Although n<> t .<> men wer at hand
when tin- Mlmp landed t?leut. Grant Car
. nte-. in ? ami and <>f : 'ast nu tor truck
and crew, was ?it! in ,'i' > mile*. < the
ship after e hard iu?" from the Uo.
away ita'ion. hen th< tru rm. .??!
the landing plat' on the farm n* fol.
tlixarider V (?r?ne tlx navy n H found
the blimp had he' r reped. thrown i?pd
deflated by ei?*?r vnlutitMM t'tic ,
of loading her abo.ird Hi' truck wi b<
tun at on< r.
IO to Pff I rn?. Bertneflnst t f
ftpt 40? families.
r?-' Pi. Aug. Rents on all
hoWMV built 1> the I'nlera , 'Jmemtront
M ftU' Hhnm ? ll'p ;e have ' epn red'ii ed.
It was announced to-day.
Thf l.omes ??r? < r?<hr I in Hm i> mm,
a part of this cin. fur the U?e of ship.
\ nrd and munitions no; kerx during th"
I war. The rent redu?tt#n? rang-' from
I to io |.'! pet- < ent |nd will affect 100
?am M. ? *
( loi'ir.vniaii Confirms Kei'orfc
of Fngageinent, but Sajs
Date of Marriage Has
Not Been Fixed.
First Husband of Bride
Fleet Was \V. F. I). Stokes
and Second Major
I'llilip Lydijr.
Episcopal Minister, a Bachelor
of Si\t\, Recently Adopted
Foundling I>oft on
Mr.?. Philip Lydig and the !lev. Dr.
Percy Stickney Grant, rector of tlti
Clfurch of th? Ascension, are to ">e
married. A rumor of their engage
ment wa? confirmed last night by Dr.
Grant. The time of the wedding has
not been fixed. It depends upon th?j
state of Mrs. L.ydiff*s health. She is
now at l>r. Grant's summer horns,
near Bedford Village, which she took
for the summer, and. under the advica
of a physician, is living quietly and re
gaining her strength ;imong the West
chester hills.
A report that Dr. Grant and Mr'.
Dydig. who is noted for her philan
thropic views and interests, as well us
for her 'social activity, were engaged
reached The New York Herald yester
day. Dr. Grant was found at the sum
mer place. Beaver I^odge, Bedford Vil
lage, about three miles from Bedford
Hills. He paid that he did not winh to
be interviewed, but nnswered specific
finest ions.
"Is it true thru you and Mrs. Philip
I^ydig are to be married?" he was
"Yes," he answered.
"His the date been set?'
\o Untr Set for Wedding.
? No. 1
"Will the wedding take p.ace within
the next alx months?"
"I cannot teW.''
"Is It possib.V that you will win *
"I couldn'i. sa .hat."
Dr. Grant explained his reluctance lo
discuss the mai'er b.v ?avinK tliat Mr*
LydiK ?a? naturally the one from whom
nnv Information ?hou!d come, and he
suggested thnt "lie be asked about it
"She s here in Bedford Village"" the %
reporter asked.
"Ye*. She rented my house for the
summer. I cm now on my \ neat ion and
am visiting her. r shall return to New
York on Monday."
"Will any forma! iinnouncemcnl o1' tne
e'lgaaement lie mad'-'"'
'Mrs l.}dUa condition ts not serl?
"Oh. no; siie is just resting
When ||e reporter first called at
Heaver l.odRT" yesterday he whs told,
through mint misunderstanding' thnt
Dr. Omsit bad pone to Oreenwieh a. i
r.i.uld not return unrll midnight Wh i
the reiKirter ?a< announcing hiniael" tn
the butter a appeared and sa.,1,
"Madame im* rung titree times, ' wher*
uixin th' butler liurried away.
1". Grant in SO }eers old and a bac>.
elor. He took charge of the <'him\ o*
the Aac?nis;on nearly twenty-eight J e>i
H|TO. Mrs. I.ydig Is the daughter '
IMcarda d? Aeosta and was before Vr
tn irrlBR" i;i ' s?."? Mlw nita Hemardea
de Alba lie Arr>s;ii. Her first husb-i-il
was W. B. t?. stokes. She dlt >rced hin
In 1900, an! the Hon. W. K. I). Stnlcs.
.?? waa ?ivn\ into |h< < ar of ? i*
muiHtt. I;i 1 -'0- flit married '"i
Philip Meiser 1.; dig. a member of or#
? if New I'or'.- * oldest families A decree
of divorce from Capt. Lfdig. who -ft I
become ? Ma Jit'. was granted hrr ?r*
Franc in J ?! J*, th' a round br io*
< ompatibility
Mrn, l.iillu l.nnii rrninlnrnt,
Mrs L.. din i? tre;it society favorite
and is ? e.ejirati- . not on!} for her 1'cauty
but for Sit i man} good works, especially
during the war. When sh" worked so
hard a.i a member ot various telief mra
mlttwej that ?be came rtfar a physical ?
hr kon? n. Hiie was made channian o
th'' national oik committer of the 4
Mm' or'? Committee of Wotnwi o' Nation-'
.it Defrnoi in 1917. and at one plunged
into ti?" Wfcr Saxlngs Stamps and
it, Uond mpaiffna. She 1 as also been
a le;n cr in crusad< aguinst the dreg
traffic and in behalf ?.f liiildren suff; ?
ing l'rom Infant I! ;>arnl>il
In I'J 14 she reeei eu a gold medal from
the ?afe' UMd Sanitation Committee "in
fecimiiiti"; of th' lievotlvh of time,
ri.in > and ,? isorml ?ervl a in human
tartan *? i lavement." It was foi
th? oraaniintlcn and ext* sion of tha
Noitn.tl T !<)>? ranfle Soriety.
ThrotiBhoOt 111*' later >ear? of the
suffrage movement she -';ts ,< i onstata
vorkc r. Site nutrrM in ^?iff r?.gt
t ur.ide?, and on* of her contribution .
as the exhibition of pa In tings of ?
(,'lcfja-v. omen in 1912. So heavy was
1 urdet of . oelet} an?l altruistlf duties
that s suffered u brmikdWn In th
iM..fc.i|ng vein and lived the ||> of m
reeiui" fin tliri ? montll' In the Adtron
davka. in th? sam* >eat she helpe 1
in ' I rant a^ a member of the pla
a rounds committee .if the Church of the
Vsions .tn h. helping to mnk- posaibl'
tiw opening of ptibll* playgrounds for
tin- iiiii.ii'i'ii of tireenwleh vilima.
In U'll it was announced that all
the art treasures In lier New York home
would 1" so d at public auction, as the
condition of her health obliged her to
|h-? away front th" city a great d'-ai of
the time Kai-ly Inr tin sane year sha
jnc n notable entertainment in har
him' t ' plaj "Jtnllt't " a. drim.i Jt.\

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