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The New York herald. [volume] (New York, N.Y.) 1920-1924, October 13, 1921, Image 7

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' REGISTRATION TAKES
SUIFMOLDAY;
Columbus Day and Yom
Kippur Also Have Ef.
feet at Polls.
TOTAL REACHES 138,761
Figure for Three Days,
440,746, Is Under Year
Ago, but Above 1917.
BOTH PARTIES SATISFIED
I Spurts in Number Turning Out
Are Expected To-morrow
and Saturday.
Total registration yesterday in this
city was 188,761, making the grand
total for the first three days 440,716.
This Is 61,616 less than a year ago but
158.639 more than 1917, the year of the
last Mayoralty election, when women
did not vote. Yesterday's total was
S31 under tho total registration for the
<' 10
The absence of women at the registration
booths was noted yesterday in
Harlem and The Bronx, but elsewhere,
particularly in the neighborhood 01
Columbia University, women made a
good showing. The light turnout was
attributed to Columbus Day and Yom
Klppur and also to the cold weather.
Leaders of both Republican and Democratic
parties saw no cause for alarm
\ at the slump and predicted that there
will be a good showing to-morrow and
Saturday. Saturday the booths will be
open from 7 A. M. until 10:30 P. M.
The figures for yesterday and for the
first three days of 1921, 1920, 1919 and
2918 follow:
MANHATTAN.
Third Pay. first Three Days.
A.D. 1921. 1921. 1020. 1019. 1018.
1 ?240 0284 6023 0423 6049
2 1087 4754 5280 4510 4110
11 2503 8520 8373 6910 0089
1 1871 3013 4880 4131 3900
3 2545 8472 R308 7208 6547
6 102)1 4070 5753 5033 4300
7 2400 8055 10485 7118 6301
9 1650 4541 5288 4472 3703
0 2823 0563 10801 7087 0770
1 0 2043 7409 0224 6511 0078
1 1 2783 8805 10210 7355 6270
1 2 3010 0775 8908 7600 0732
1 3 2601 8080 8010 0132 5875
14 2541 7846 7808 0877 6003
1 5 2613 8787 10030 7532 >><180
18 2907 8970 0133 7987 7.343
1 7 2310 5343 7470 0060 6145
1 8 ?432 7370 0073 0112 4044
m Iflft' t\~lO AOI * ivuti
- 0 1633 5203 48.', 3 4128 8481
-1 1021 6375 7509 r,r>13 6047
-2 2821 7841 9052 6B12 B813
"3 2885 0865 11835 84B4 70B7
Total*. 64004 107807 187081 140754 132211
BROOKLYN.
Thirrt Day. First Three Day*.
A.D. 1021. 1021. 1020. 1910. 1018.
1 1800 0010 0787 Glfll 4807:
2 2204 6570 8214 B15B 5282
3 1100 4413 3020 3701 2803
4 1062 BI20 0047 0406 5145
5 2401 8480 0401 7002 0892
? 2001 5870 7214 B3B9 5583
7 1403 5380 5822 5325 4302
8 1430 4703 4705 4080 S714
9 2075 7130 8503 B837 5435
10 2305 8313 0008 8108 6808
.11 2723 0300 11211 056? 7807
1 2 2551 8703 0825 8020 7300
1 3 1311 43IK 4511 4230 3585
1 4 1001 4317 4777 4400 8355
>5 1500 5147 5405 5408 4370
10 2130 0303 7307 0222 "5010 1
17 2228 8071 0400 8120 0521 I
281W 7020 0858 8104 7054
1 9 1428 4123 5007 4211 3070,
2 0 2000 1)037 10022 10103 10001 '
2 1 2890 0822 12003 BOOS 8043
22 2050 8734 10540 8717 7850 j
2 3 1748 4134 5007 4752 4485 1
Totals. 47527 154785 177545 154040 130105
BRONX.
Third Day. First Three Days.
A.D. 1981. 1921. 1920. 1919. 1918.
1 3042 0370 P3C1 7049 9049 I
a :;?<n 11404 11032 8-05 7172
3 2419 6338 774.1 0088 4882
4 2284 0290 8104 00.70 .1077
3 2030 0030 8.112 0810 5878
0 1897 0010 0099 4941 4019
7 229.7 7174 7989 0097 .1340
8 3093 104.19 10658 77C2 0684
Totals. 21221 03881 G3700 54762 45350
QUEENS. .
Third Day. First Three Days.
A. D. 1021. 1021. 1920. 1919. 1918.
1 2087 60.11 7413 6301 481.7
8 1820 0500 0.735 5763 48.75
8 iOlO 077.7 7401 0004 473.7
4 2143 7401 9029 0018 49?7
.7 ?500 8498 9X23 0032 529.7
0 2039 7218 8470 7102 0003
Totals. 12611 43132 482.19 88476 31230
RICHMOND.
Third Day. First Three Days.
A.D. 1921. 1921. 1020. 1919. 1018.
1 1850 0305 3527 4004 3780
2 1352 4770 4250 3190 2519
Totals. 3208 11141 0777 7794 0308
SUMMARY.
Third Day. First Three Days.
A.D. 1921. 1921. 1920. 1919. 1918.
M'tan... .54004 107807 187081 146754 132211
M'kl.vn.. 47.727 15478.7 177543 134046 13010 .1
Ilronx... 21321 03881 09700 54702 4.7330 |
Ourena.. 12011 43132 48239 38476 31230;
[Vmond.. 3Z08 11141 9777 7704 0308
Totals. 138761 440740 402362 4018.12 343284
CLUB WOMEN HEAR
PRESIDENT'S REPORT
State Federation in Albany
Holds Three Sessions.
Buffai.0, Oct 12. ? Th? New York
State Federation of Women'* Clubs held '
three sessions to-day In lta annual con1
vention here. Mrs. Waltor a. Comly,
president, read her report ot tho afternoon
(session, and this session was
marked also by an address by John Barrett
formerly Director-General of tho
Fan-American Union.
'Mr. Barrett said he had told Presldmt
Roosevelt that the Pan-American
Building In Washington would In time
bo not only a Pan-American building
but a world building, and he said that
the holding of the disarmament confermaio
in this building will make a fact
of his prophecy.
A new prlz?, to bo known as the Mary
Comly prise, Ir honor of the Htate president,
was announced at the evening session
hy Mrs. Sherman Clarke, chairman
of th* Fine Arts Department. The winners
of the poetry prises were announced
as follows:
tHrst prize, 115. to Hazel Reeve, 502
Eighth avenue. New York, for verses entilled
"Butterflies."
Hecond prize, $10, to Countle Cullen, a
8*aro boy living at 234 West \5iSt street,
New York city, for rcoes entitled "In 1
Memory ef Ldhcoln."
Vne evening session was addressed by
Dr. A. H. Brubacker of Albany, president
of the Teachers' State College, and by
Dr. William A Martin of Buffalo.
C. H. URiiltG TO AID HOOVKR. '
Washington-, Oct. 12.?Secretary 1
Hoover to-day announced the appoint- '
ment of Carl H. Greene of New York 1
to head the newly created specialties :
division of the Department of Commerce
r \
Wee Girls, Lost, Bare Sad
Secret for Kind Uncle
QRACE and Gertrude Mason, A
and 5 years old, respectively,
of 51 Crescent street, Long
Island City, lost their way yesterday
and turned up at the Hunters
Point police station. Their
uncle, Anthony Searpti, found
them there, but the police said
the children must identify him
before they would permit him to
take them home.
"You know me, don't you,
Gertie?" said Searpti.
"Yeth," lisped Gertie. "You're
Uncle Tony, and you owe mamma
?10."
: j
t\tttv n nrn t\TTT1 mn T\ 117
DUUuHl 1IU?> 1U-MI
FOR FURTHER CUTS
Estimate Board Will Face rro
tests and Suggestions
From Public,
When the Board of Estimate meeti
to-day for a second public hearing or
the budget for 1922 It will be with sev.
cral Important decisions already madi
as a result of the protests and sugge?
tions made at the flrst hearing and thai
is In spite of the fact, according to th<
committee on non-partisan facts, tha
there were present at that hearing onlj
one representative taxpayer and rem
payer for each $10,000,000 In the budget
Those aeeomDllKhments are:
The $18,000,000 of school money ex
pc-cted from the State, which at first hac
not been counted In tho budget total foi
schools, will bo placed In, and at thi
same time It will be made clear that th<
net for New York city's taxpayers Wil
be $18,000,000 less.
Comparisons giving total costs fronr
all sources, as well aa from the budget
will be issued.
Regular all year employees of the De
partment of Plant and Structures, which
operates the ferries, buses and municipa
trolley lines, will be properly budgetet
instead of being lumped together lr
Items for wages and temporary employees,
as in the tentative budget.
The committee regards this last decision
as Important "because tho questior
of public ownership and operation ol
utilities is a central question in the campaign
and should not be confused bj
any preventable unclearness In the budget
making."
In addition to the foregoing It wai
made clear that the Hylan admlnlstra
tlon Is not yet ready to risk Its recorc
breaking budget for next year to the ap
proval of the voters on election day.
David Hlrshfleld, Commissioner of Accounts,
who is making some budget Investigations
for the Mayor, announced
he has been able to llnd ways of cutting
at least 51.600,000 from the $354,000,000
total, as now proposed. He added
that he expects to be able to chop th<
total down still further and, perhaps
approximate the $4,500,000 which Comptroller
Charles L. Craig said would have
to come out of the budget before he
would approve It.
Despite the apparent determination ol
the Administration at first not to let
public education suffer In at y respect
as It did this year In making up the
budget, the budget as now fixed will not
be sufficient In a number of particulars,
especially as regards teaching of English
to foreigners in evening classes
according to a statement by Francei
Perkins, secretary of the Council on Immigrant
Education.
That statement points out that, while
provision is made for 76,154 sessions, oi
about the same number as will have
been held by the end of this year, the
appropriation for the remainder of thl?
year Is only $159,595, or about one-third
of the amount needed to run these
classes to the flrst of next year. Further,
the statement points out, the classes have
been able to go ahead this far onh
through transfer of funds from othci
evening elementary school Items; thai
those Items have been fixed in next year'?
budget at this year's figure lees the
transferred amounts, so there will remain
no source from which to draw additional
funds to take care of any increase
over the anticipated 1922 attendance.
WALLIS HEADS HYLAN
CAMPAIGN COMMITTEE
Ex Police Commissioner Becomes
One of Mayor's Aids.
Frederick A. Wallis, an unsuccessful
candidate for the Republican-Coalition
nomination for Mayor, became chairman
of the Hylan general campaign con-mltteo
last night. Commissioner of Immigration
at Rills Island by appointment
of President Wilson, Mr. Wallis will be
relieved of that position as soon as the
nomination of Robert E. Tod for the
post by President Harding is confirmed
by tho Senate. He resigned in May, but
was requested to remain until October.
The appointment of Mr. Wallis will
not clash with the authority of John H.
Delaney, who Is chairman Of the city
committee of the Hylan League and
general manager of the campaign.
"After several talks with the Mayor,
under whom I served as Police Commissioner,"
said Mr. Wallis, "and with
many prominent citizens or both partie*,
I deem It my civic duty to devote
all my time between now and November
8 to the reelection of the Hylan administration.
Having been e!os?ly assoclated
with the Mayor In an official capacity
I have had the opportunity to
study him closely. Hla honeaty has
made a deep Impression upon me. He la
one of the most faithful public officials
I have ever met."
MARIAN M'ARDLE
IS FREED BY JURY
Daughter of Mr*. Kaber Acquitted
in Murder Case.
Cijkwland, Oct 12.?Marian McArdlo,
twenty-year-old daughter of Mra. Eva
Catherine Kaber, ?ai found not guilty
of complicity In the murder plot of
Daniel Kabcr, her atepfathcr, by a
Jury to-day.
Mine McArdle waa permitted to leave
the courtroom free Immediately after
the Jury reported.
The Jury repo ted an agreement Just
before noon, after being out nineteen
hours. When they failed to agree on
a verdict late last night they were
locked up In n hotel and reaumed deliberation
of tho care at 8:30 o'clock
thla morning.
Eight ballots were taken, the three
women members of the Jury standing
lolldly for acquittal throughout.
a. I. CANOEIST DROWNED.
Herbert Link, 19 years old. a clerk,
who lived Rt 18 Sen. View avenue, Dongan
Hills, S. I., was drowned from a
-anoe yesterday afternoon near (Midland
fleach. Link was alone In the boat when
the high seas and wind upset It. He
was seen struggling in the water by
reraons In the colony between South
Beach and Midland Beach. The body
was not recovered.
THE NE
8 CENT FARE FIXED "
FOR JERSEY LINES
Public Utility Commission's 7
Cent Decision Overruled by
Federal Tribunal.
Ipecial Despatch to Tun New York Kbbalt
Trknton', Oct. 12.?The price of a ride
on the cars of the Public Service Railway
Company, operating In 141 municipalities
In this State, was fixed at 8
| cents to-day by a special statutory Federal
tribunal. The New Jersey Public
Utility Commission, which set the fare
at V cents, is overruled.
The tribunal, consisting of Judge
Woolley of the Delaware and Judge
j Davis of the New Jersey United States
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Circuit Court and Judge Rellatab of
the United States District Court, was not
unanimous In its findings, as Judge
Davis filed a dissenting opinion.
A temporary Injunction 1ms been
granted by the court restraining the
Public Utility Commission from enforcing
Its order of July 21 last fixing the
maximum rate of fare at 7 cents, with
2 cents for each initial transfer. Under
the decision the car company must sell
four tickets for 30 cents or one ticket
for 8 cents. Transfers are 1 cent each.
The court provides that the company
shall give each rider a receipt for the
increased fare, so that in the event that
the higher fare is not sustained on the
final hearing the excess may bo returned
to the riders.
The theory of the court was that the
rate of fare allowed by the utility commission
actually results in confiscation
of property in violation of the fourteenth
amendment of the Constitution. Judge
Dnvis maintained that the order of the
commission was presuir-ptlvely right and
should not be disturbed unless It clearly
appeared tu oc wruns.
Attorney-General Tliomas F. McCran,
who was a defendant In the suit of the
^1 T!
R. MEN
and upward
n /r \ t\t? rtir
iviaijsl. a i
H WICKWIRE
COMPANY
hce the days of our
athers the Knox
as stood for
tion to the customer.
>uit bearing our label
las been tailored up
Knox standard to inomplete
responsibilto
Fashion, Fabric
b.
IOTGDMMNY
venue 161 Broadway
IVew York City
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HURSDAY, OCTOBER
Public Service Hallway Company, ai
nounced later that the order of tl
court cannot beconro operative until
decree la entered, and that he had ma<J
application to be beard upon the inakln
of the decree in order that the rights <
the cltliena might bo protected.
"The light has Just begun," he sold.
DEMONSTRATION BEFOR.
U. S. EMBASSY IN ROMi
Communists Protest Sentenc
on Sacco and Vanxetti.
Bv the Associated Press.
Rom a, Oct. 12.?A crowd of Con
muntsta to-day attempted a hostile d<
monstratlon In front of the America
Embassy hero as a protest against th
sentencing to death of Xlcolo Sacco an
Hartholomew Vanaettl, the Italians cor
vlcted of flret degree murder and s> r
tenccd to death in a Massachusetts coui
mat summer.
The police Anally dispersed the mo
and made 100 arrests.
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13, 1921.
SCHUTTE BOY HOPES ['
s| FATHER IS PUNISHED:
a
pi At Murder Trial He Says He in
k]
E Wants to See 'Everything b
Cleaned Up.' b
e _ s<
Special Despatch to Tub New York Hiout.o ^
Middlktown, Conn.. Oct 12.?Rudolph tC
' and Wtlllnm Schutte, sons of Kmll ta
1" Schutte, former constable of Haddam
n irlm fa nn frfal tho .1?
ie homo of Joseph Ball and the murder of ^
d three members of the Ball family In j;
i- 1315, were the principal witnesses against as
their father to-day before the Superior
Court. J"
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b Both boys testified that they had us
heard their father say he never would ah
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e able to tell a piece of proporty In the I
>wn of Iladdam so long as the Balls {
rere alive. William Schutte said he j
smembered that his father left home
bout 7 :30 on the night of the rnurdei
nd did not return until early In the
lorning. It was some time after midight
when the hout>e of the Balls was
red and the members of the family
hot as they ran from the burning
ulldtng.
William Schutte was cross examined
y G. B. Carlson, chief counsel for
chutte. He asked the boy whether he
anted to aeo his father convicted of
urder. William replied that he wanted
\ see "everything cleaned up."
"Do you mean by that that you want
i see your lather convicted?"
"I do." the boy replied.
Edwin Shaller, who lived near the
all home, testified that the shot* which
llcil the Ball family were tired about
!:S0 o'clock, and were ilred rapidly,
\ If from a pistol. Julius Schutte,
tother son of the defendant, previously
id told of going with his father to
e Ball home. He said that his father
led a shotgun, and reloaded after each
ot.
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WHEN DO YOU
WANT YOUR
BUILDING?
If it's in the cards the
Thompson-Storrett Company
can do it.
THOM PSON-STARRETT
COMPANY
Building Construction
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