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The New York herald. [volume] (New York, N.Y.) 1920-1924, April 03, 1922, Image 1

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WEATHER FORECAST.
Pair and warmer to-day and to-morrow;
gentle variable winds.
Highest temperature yesterday, 43; lowest, 34.
Detailed weather reports will be found on editorial pas*.
THE NEW YORK HERALD
(COPYRIGHT, 19 2 2. I) Y THE SUN-HERALD CORPORATION'.)
THE BEST IN ITS HISTORY.
The New York Herald, with all that was
best of The Sun intertwined with it, and
the whole revitalized, is a bigger and better
and sounder newspaper than ever before.
5*
NEW YORK, MONDAY, APRIL 3, 1922?
VOL. LXXXVI.?flO. 216?DAILY.
PRICE TWO CENTS I
IN NEW YORK CfTY. i FOUR CENTS EI.SKUHhr.
LEADERS CONFIDENT
THIRD PARTY WON'T
EMERGE THIS FALL
Republicans and Democrats
Expect Congress Battle ;
on Old Lines.
FORMER SEE VICTORY
G. 0. P. Members to Run on
Hardinjfs Record More
Than Tlieir Own.
REAL ISSUES ARE LACKING
Democratic Chiefs Admit They
See No Chance of Regain
ing- Control.
^ i/OUi? sEinoi-n.
Special Dispatch to Thu New Yokk Hebald.
New York Hernld Bureau. )
WaMhingtoii, D. ('? April 2. j
Leaders of the two major political
parties do not expect any organized
Independent opposition to their plans
for fighting out the Congressional
election on a straight goods partisan
!>&sis.
Predictions of a third party move
ment are regarded by them as more
interesting than important. While ad
mitting that existing conditions in
both the Republican and Democratic
organizations are favorable for the
development of a new political move
ment the leaders do not believe that
It will crystallize during the struggle
between the respective parties for the
control of Congress.
The Republican leaders who have
prospected th? ground assert that
while the eruption of the Agricultural
bloc will merely result in increasing
the influence of that element in the ;
party they will always be able to hold
It in hand and at least prevent it from
? ventuating Into any new political en
terprise like the Non-Partisan League
or the o\(1 Populist movement. -
The Democratic leaders while as
serting they will be able to increase
the representation of their party in
bolh the Senate and House frankly
admit that they do not expect to get
fontrol of eitJ.er. Impartial observers
in confirming this opinion declare that
the chief cause for it is the lack of
legitimate issues in either paFty. The
tendency of both parties, they say. is
to match each other as in the case of
the Volstead law.and also the bonus
raid. The nearest, approach to issues
that the Democratic party proclaims
are the Newberry case and the flght
over the treaties negotiated at the
conference on armament.
Newberry Case <o Fl?nre.
The Newberry rase Is certain to fig
ure In a number of the tliirty-four
contests for seats in the Senate; but it
will not be an issue in the election of
any of the 455 members of the now
riousc of Representatives. The chief
element of strength in the Republican
party will be the record of the Harding
Administration as distinguished fron
the rccord of the Republican Congress.
Most of the criticism that men and
women citizens liurl toward Washing
ton are directed squarely at Con
gresses and not at the White House.
The reason for this is that most of the
Congressional undertakings are inter
preted as solely reflecting the determi
nation of Senators and Representa-!
lives who will seek popular approval |
in November 1o work for their own1
Individual interests and not for their
respective parties.
The Democratic party is admittedly
at the zero stage of its career. It Is
without decisive leadership, apparently
has no dpflnlfe program, save that of ;
obstruction, is practically bankrupt
financially and its national orgnnlzi-'
tlon is almost at the point of dlsinte- !
^ration. Gov. Cox is the titular leader
of it. His influence with the repre
sentatives In Congress, however, is
negligible.
Former President Wilson, who main
tains n vivid interest in party affairs,
is looked up to for guidance by the
greater number of second rate lenders
of his party. Mr. Wilson is credited
with holding the opinion that the time
has not yet come to suggest a program
that may win the control of the Gov
ernment for his party two years hence.!
Wilson's Atllliile Shown.
Ho resisted the importunities of
party leaders to take n hand in the
fight over the international treaties in
the Senate. His view seems to be that
the Republican party should have the
fullest latitude In meeting Its respon
sibilities so that Its failure may result
from Republican Incompetency and
bad management. The former {'resi
dent probat>iy realizes as well as any
one else that the record of both parties
In Congress to date has not developed
a single issue that marks any essential
point of difference between them.
That there exists dissatisfaction
among citizens generally with both
oa.rtlos Is patent to the officials of the
national, Senatorial and Congres
sional committees. There are many
reasons for this dissatisfaction, but
the chirr rolling one relates to
*^itJon. l'he Democratic party Is
held responsible for leaving the Har
ding Administration u legacy of op
pressive taxation, which the Repub
lican Congress, playing peanut and
Contlnned on rage Five.
TlV'fttrlml ami HfttH -ind KrMnnrnnti.
AdvartlHlnu will be found on AHv.
Count Sigray Faces Trial
For Part in Charles's Coup
Bpecial Cable to The New York Hbbai.d.
Copi/right,ll)S2, oj/ rue New Yuuk Meuai.u.
VIENNA, April 2.?The Crimi
nal Court in Budapest has
decided to take criminal ac
tion against Count Julius An
Irassy, former Premier of Hun
gary; Count Anton Sigray, former
Governor of West Hungary, and
other Carlist ringleaders In the
attempt in October, 1921, to restore
the late Charles of Hapsburg to tho
throne. Charles, who traveled from
Switzerland to Hungary in an air
plane, was supported in his coup by
Andrassy. Sigray and others of tho
old Hungarian nobility.
Count Sigray married Miss Har
riot Daly, daughter of Marcus Daly
of New York and Montana, in 1910.
The Countess Sigray is in this
country at present.
V J
DEATH OF CHARLES
WILL CALM HUNGARY
He Was Greatest Obstaelc to
Consolidated Peaec in
Europe.
BLOW TO LEGITIMISTS
Relaxation Seen in Nervous
ness of the Country's
Neighbors.
Special Cable to Tim New Yo*k Hkiai.d.
Copyright, ton, bv t"b New Yo*k Herald.
Vienna. April 2.?Although the Aus
trian press stresses the pathos of the
downfall and death of former Emperor
Charles on a lonely island it is realized
the elimination of his person removes
the greatest obstacle to a consolidated
peace in central Europe and the calm
ing down of the Hungarian situation.
But the far reaching political con- j
sequences cannot be fully gauged as^
yet. The present effect is certain to
be the lifting of the tense nervousness
which has kept Hungary's neighbors
dangerously excited for the last three
years. So far as Austria Is concerned
the news of Charles's death was re
ceived with profound expressions of
compassion and sympathy for the be
reaved family. Charles was never
popular in Austria except in limited
monarchist circles, and it was almost
forgotten he was ever a factor In Aus
tria's destinies.
If Charles was politically dead for
Austria long before his physical death
this was not the case In Hungary, where
he always remained the crowned king,
and the Hungarian aggressive policy for
the recovery of territorial Integrity was
closely connected with Ills person. He
served as a symbol for a greater Hun
gary. This aggressiveness might be
mitigated now, and, according to the
latest dispatches from Budapest, an im
provement in Hungary's relations with
neighboring States Is expected. The
legitimists are expected to lose much of
their influence.
While in Austria no political reaction
is outwardly visible. It Is likely the
monarchists of Austria will follow the
lead of Hungary and accept Francis
Joseph Otto, eldest son of Charles, as
the legal head of the Hapsburgs. A
suggestion lias been made that Prince
Slxtus, an Italian, and brother of former
Empress Zlta, legally adopt Francis j
Joseph Otto, making him a member of i
the Italian house of Bourbon-Parma,
and thus circumvent the ban on the
Hapsburg succession.
Loam I.nwful tinier.
The political difference between Aua- |
trla and Hungary regarding the death !
of Charles Is that the former Is a re- 1
public, for which the death of the ex- j
Emperor Is a private affair without any <
official consequences or public mourn
ing. while Hungary, a kingdom, con
siders that It has lost Its lawful ruler,
whose royal rights were only tempor
arily suspended by circumstances but
never ceased.
Official ("zecho-Slovakian circles In
Prague consider the death of Charles as 1
h great relief, as his person as crowned
King of Hungary now passes Into his
tory.
The ex-Emperor Is stated to have ex
pressed the wish to be hurled in the his
toric Knpuziner Oruft In Vienna, but It j
Is doubtful what attitude the republican
Government and the allied Powers will
assume on this point. Viennese Entente !
circles believe the Hungarian monarch- \
Ists will appeal to the Council of Am
bassadors to permit the burial there,
hut It will take a long time to settlo the
question. The only extensive mark of
sympathy revealed In Vienna was In the I
fact the church bells throughout the city
rang for half an hour this morning In j
Charles's memory.
To-day's Vienna newspapers devote
Ions editorials to the former lCmperor's
death, but all aacfhtuate the human side
of the tragedy. The Christian Reich*
post, whose edl'or Is said secretly to be
a monarchist, appeared In mourning and
declared: "This death has so over
shadowed human misery that one wishes
for humanity's f-ako that compassion and
respectful silence shall coma to the aid
of the family."
Ascribed Own **?<?.
The Socialist Arbrilrr Zeitvng Is not
of the same opinion. It admits the hu
man side of the tr-aglo end. but says the
event la political as well as human, and
adda: 'The decny of the Hapsburg ICm
plre Is the result of the crime which
caused the world war. Thr? Holise of
Hapsburg kindled the fire which devas
tated the world. Those who are grieved
by the fact that Charles was forced to
die on the Island of Madeira ought to
keep In mind that he had ascribed this
fate to himself. If he had kept quiet
the Austrian Republic would have left
him unmolested either In loner Austria ,
or Switzerland. But he wantonly chal- j
lenged fate again and again. If one ,
lakes him for what he really was ,
Charles was a quiet, ordinary man who
lacked "verythlng In the way of great- '
nesa. He had the misfortune to be mir- j
rounded by councillors who persuaded
him that his freed nation longed to re
turn under Ills yoke, Tt Is the fault of |
ton tin ued mm Fi|c Two. i
NEW OATH TO IRISH
REPUBLIC IS SWORN
IN DUBLIN BRIGADE
Extent of Split in Republi
i can Army Shown by 2.000
Leaving Its Banks.
SUPPRESSION DENIED
| O'Connor Says Failure of
Secessionists Means
Civil War.
FOUR DIE IN BELFAST
Children Are Shot in Reprisal
for Killing of Constable
Saturday.
Special Cable to Tnn Yokk Hb*am>.
Copyright, J 022, by The Niw Yomc IIkjmld
New York Herald Barean,)
Dublin, April 2. t
While the secessionist army was
mustering its members of the Dublin
, brigade this afternoon in the attempt
to prevent the operation of the Dail
Eireann and Ihe Provisional Govern
ment, Michael Collins, ' head of the
!atter body, speaking at Castlebar
took another step in the open diplo
macy between him and Eamon de
Valera to And a common ground on
which both can work harmoniously
for the good of Ireland.
The extent of the split in the Irish
Republican Army was clearly indloated
by the fact that about 2,000 members
of the Dublin brigade, which before
the split was generally believed to
number 5,000, gathered in Smithfleld
market and formed into companies,
taking a new oath of allegiance to the
Irish Republic. A few thousand spec
tators were present Resides two com
panies of the Kumann Na Bman, a
woman's organization, and some Irish
Boy Scouts.
Several speakers addressed the men
assembled In two large groups, the
principal speakers being Roderick
| O'Connor and Oscar Traynor, com
I mantling officer of the Dublin brigade.
Traynor spoke indistinctly, but the
tenor of his remarks was a general
indictment of the regular army lead
; era for abandoning the struggle for a
| republic. He insisted the oHIy thing
j that would bring about civil war
i would be the failure of the rest of the
| army to join the secessionists, because
. Collins and Griffith could not conduct
a war without an army.
Suppression Denied.
O'Connor denied the charge they were
aiming: to suppress the Dail Elreann.
saying this was needless, because the
Griffith members who voted for the
treaty were doing that. He accepted the
responsibility for wrecking the Free
man's Joiimcl plant. Justifying it by
saying the Irish newspapers were not
free, as an example of which he cited a
lurge fror.t page advertisement In a
local paper urging all soldiers, In behalf
of army headquarters, to remain loyal.
'l'tare was a discrepancy here, as
Traynor had previously charged that the
leaders of the regular army were using
money to disrupt the army ranks of the
secessionists, saying that they must have
paid ?15 tor that advertisement.
The men composing the Dublin bri
gade of the secessionist army are In
ferior in physical appearance. The
.great majority appeared to be from
eighteen to twenty-tour years old and
a few appeared In short trousers. Most
of ? them were shabbily dressed and
dull looking, giving the Impression that
they were not ?cpresentative of Dublin
youth.
Freedom Xot Complete.
Tf Colllns's open covenant and olive j
branch plan finds favor with the De j
Vnlerlsts the Importance of this muster!
dwindles. He admitted that complete
freedom had not yet been gained, but
that the North must be converted to
Irish nationality so that on the day
when the nation speaks to the world
"with a united Gaelic voice" full and
complete freedom would be gained. IIh
asked De Valera and his friends If j
they would not Join for a united Ireland j
and nddod. "Can they not adopt a policy
of live-and let live?"
"Will they not admit the facts and
recognize that, the Free State in the
immediate future Is the only posslblo \
government?" Collins a?ked. The agree
ment with Sir .Tames Craig, Premier
of Ulster, he said, added Immensely to
the prospect of a union which would oe |
made almost certain "if we could arrive
at an understanding among ourselves.'
Intimidation and violence, Collins said,
gave England a chance "for the old ex - '
cuse of Intervention, the old divide and
rule" s> stem. He prescribed two con
ditions to which both sides must con
form: First, no military violence: s<>r ? ;
ond, the Free State force must be the
nucleus of a national army.
While it Is expected De Valera will ;
tnk< n a keen interest In Colllns's speech,
this was not. Indicated by his talk at
Diindalk to-dny, where. In referring to1
the new peace pact, he said that In
North Ireland It was already cons.d- .
cred to be a scrap of paper.
ASSASSINATION RIFE
IN BELFAST'S STREETS
Littl? Children Victims of At
tack on Their Father.
B*T,rAST. April 2 (Associated Pre.?s).?
Four men were shot and killed and three
children were wounded last night In the
Sinn Fein area near the Old Lodge Hoad (
district. The ages of the men ranged
from 40 to A3. The children are 2. 7
and 13 years old. To-night a bomb wes
thrown Into a house, wounding two
children, and a mkn named Walton whi
shot dead.
It was another grim week end for
Continued on l'i|? Two.
Portugal's Fliers Start
on Second Leg to Rio
LAS PALMAS, Canary Islands*
April 2 (Associated Press).
?The Portuguese aviators,
Capts. Ooutinho and Sacadura, re
sumed their hydroairpiune flight at
10 o'clock this morning. They are
bound for tho Capo Verde Islands
on tho second leg of their long
journey to Rio Jnnelro.
The Portuguese hydroairpianc
left Lisbon ori tho morning of
March 30 on tho first leg of the
flight to South America, covering
710 miles to Las .Palmas in seven
and a half hours. Tho distance
from Las Palmas to the Cape Verdo
Islands, the present flight, is 816
miles. The next leg, from Cape
Verde to Fernando Noronha, near
the coast of Brazil, measures 1,390
miles. .
"V
NATIONAND CITY PAY
West Virginia Boy's Body in
Brooklyn Represents 45,479
U. S. "War Dead.
HARDING SENDS WREATH
Notables of Official Life and
Gold Star Mothers at Im
pressive Services.
Honors for the last of the soldier
dead brought from France back to j
their home land were paid yesterday, i
and with the payment went the last '?
Official tributes of a national charac- j
ter, the last sounding of "taps" before !
a great multitude, the last public out
pouring of the tears of many, many
mothers for one son, the last solemn
formal recognition by a nation of its
debt to an individual soldier in the
great war.
The individual soldier was Charley
Graves of Raleigh county, West Vlr- j
ginla, a private, first class. Fate I
chose him to be the representative in i
this impressive memorial service for
the 45,479 men -who died overseas and
whose bodies have been brought back ;
in the course of the long transatlantic !
funeral procession to be buried in the j
country in which they had lived and |
for which tliey had died.
To Graves, os representative, .fully j
10,000 persons did honor yesterday
afternoon at the United States Army
base In Brooklyn. On his coffin was
laid a beautiful wreath sent by the
President ot the United -States, and in
paying their tribute of tears to htm
hundreds of gold star mothers who
had never even heard his name doubt
less found solace
Ceremonies Are Impressive.
The memorial, hs it was called, was
among: the most impressive of the cere
monies of this sort that have been held
in and about New York, resembling, in
many ways, the funeral of the Unknown
Soldier in Washington. While the high
est dignitaries of churches officiated,
while officers of the highest rarik in all i
tranches of the Government service took
part, while men of prominence in this
and other communities attended, the
services, for such they really should be
called. were of the simplest character,
actually brief, even somewhat informal.
The setting was the water front side
ef the army base, with the high unlovely
concrete wall of one of the warehouses
a* a background. A chill w ind swept in
off flie bay, over the shoulders and;
heads of the crowd of men, women and i
some children, with all ranxs of life
and many occupations represented.
Against the warehouse wall a platform
had been erected, and before the plat
form a cleared space had been prepared
for the reception of I lie coffin. Here a
part of the crowd waited nearly two
hours, while the funeral procession was
moving through that section of Brook- J
lyn adjacent to the army base.
Cloud" obscured the sun the greater
part of the time; the crowd was clearly
uncomfortable. When, about 3:30 the
sound? of the music of the marching
bands was lu>ard in the distance quiet
s-.ttled on the throng find a period of
wnitlng began. Soon round the corner)
of the warehouse, to tho south, ap
peared the caiycon drawn by si* horses
nnd on which the coffin was carried in
tl.c parade. Then another wait ensued. 1
Gold Star Mothrri in Front.
The front rows of seats hail been re-1
jorved for the gold star mothers, and
many were there. Just at the corner
of the press table v. as a little, bent aged
woman, evidently nn Italian, and evi
dently poor. She began sobbing softly
Continued on Poir? Fonr.
COAL STRIKE FINISH
PREDICTED BEFORE
END OF THIS MONTH
F. S. Officials Say Chances
Favor Early Mediation in
Several Districts.
TALK OF OPEN SHOP
Sonic Operators Reported
\to Be Figuring on Fed
eral Protection.
LEWIS FOR COMMISSION
Union Chief Urges Govern
mental Control on Basis of
I. C. C. to Railroads.
Special Dispatch to The New York Herald, i
Nw York Hrruld Ilurrntt. )
Washington, D. April I
Collapse of the coal strike before the
end of April is confidently expected
by high Government officials. The
country is prepared to endure a strike j
for a much longer period, and the
miners and operators, knowing this, |
are expected to yield to mediation in
some of the larger producing districts.
Special investigators in the coal re
gions have reported that in some dis
tricts the chances are (uorlbte for
early meetings between 4hiners and
operators, and that in I hose sections j
adjustments mny be reached and
mines reopened.
The Government still takes the at
titude that the strike will wear itself
down gradually, and that district by ;
district the minors will get together
with the operators and reduce the J
number of- idle miners to a negligible
number.
The Department of Justice, like other
Gov^nment departments, is mereiy
watching developments in the strlks
regions. Within a short period, agents
have reported, operators ? may resume
operations 011 the open shop basis and
rely upon the Government to protect the
workers.
Pending the outcome of efforts to ef
fect meetings between both sides Oo i- j
gross is exhibiting Impatience, especially |
over the methods adopted by some '?f1
the eoal operators. John U Lewis,
leader of tho miners, will appear to- i
morrow before the Mouse l^abor Com-1
mittec. He will ask that the Govern- '
ment set up control over the mining in- '
dustry.
Mr. Lewis favors Government action
that will establish such supervision over
the coal industry as Is now exercised
by the Interstate Commerce Commission
over the railroads. It is probable Mr.
Lewis will call upon Secretary of Labor
Davis. Mr. Davis Is not expected 'o
renew overtures to the operators and
miners unless the President directs a
change in the policy of non-Interference.
President Harding's views upon the
question of naming a commission to
make an Investigation of the coal in
dustry. with particular reference to con
ditions that have precipitated the strike,
may become known within a few days.
Leaders iri Congress have asked the
President to take this step In order ?o
throw needed light upon some of the
inner working* of tlie industry, l'or
which the operators are bl-med by the
miners in their preaorrt grievances.
There is pending In Congress a reso
lution providing for such a commission.
Mr. Lewis Is expected to ask the appoint
ment of the* commission In his testi
mony before the House Labor Committee,
which lias the resolution under consider
ation;
The coal operators as a whole have
refrained from any Indorsement of fh<*
commission plan, although it is under
stood by spokesmen for labor in thi
House that the operators will not seek
to Interpose serious obstacles to the ,
plHn. If It Is desired by the President.
OPERATORS FORCED
STRIKE, SAYS LEWIS
l|
Leader Expects Many More
Non-Union Men Will Quit.
WASHTXOTON, April 2.? John L. Lewis,
president of the t'nlted Mint' Worker.",
?aid to-night that the conl otxratorg had
been more or h'3.5 openly following tac- ?
tics that "forci<; a strike jio they coi^ld
fet higher prlcrs and greater profits."
"There won't be a single man return
to work this week from the 600.000 who
went out." said Mj. I^ewls "It lakes
n. little longer In the non-union field"
ror us to get the reports. In the West
Virginia Panhandle, for Instance, right
along the Ohio line, there are about 5,000
r?r 6.000 men In non-union mines for
whom meetings arr being held to-d?y.
They'll probai. y b? out to-morrow. '
Continued on Patro Six.
Continuous Heavy Earth Shocks
Occurring Throughout Serbia
Hci/iRAnE, April 2 (Associated Tress).
-Continuous heavy earth shocks are
.occurring throughout Serbia. More
than 100 houses lave be*n destroyed
and many others damaged. The mone
tary Ions up to the present time Is es
timated at .10,000,000 dinars. [Nor
mally the dinar Is worth 19V4 cents;
present exchange value about 1-3 of a
cent,1
The authorities In certain districts
have advised the people to keep out
doors as much as possible and to
watch various Animals for the signs
of fear they show in anticipation of
earth shocks.
Washington, April 2.?An earth
movement nf "pronounced intensity"
was recorded this afternoon on the
fclsnnoRraph at Georgetown Univer
sity. It lasted from 2:47 P. M. to
3:22 I*. M. and whs estimated to have
been about 2,000 miles from Washing
ton.
Halifax. N. Sf, April 2.?The sels-1
mograph at Dalhousle University here '
recorded an earthquake at 3:50 P. M.
to-day.
MttwAt kee. April 2.?The seismo
graph at Marquette University hero
to-day recorded a severe earthquake,
beginning at, 1:35 P. M. and lasting
half an hour, with one minute of In
tense shock at i:44 P. M. The center;
of the disturbance Is believed to have
been S.flOO miles V??M and little to the ,
I southwest, approximately the center
I iif I inly.
MASKED MEN GET $75,000
IN WASHING TON SQUARE;
LOCK TEN IN WINE VAULT
BANDITS LOOT TRAIN
IN DARING HOLDUP
Crew Lined Up anil Freight
Cars Emptied at Chelsea,
Near Pou^hkeepsie.
WAITED ON HEAVY GRADE
Made Engineer Stop at Gun
Point and Drive Locomo
tive a Mile Away.
Special Dispatch to Tin Nrr\v Tout Hmalp.
Poitqhkeepsie, April 2.?A fast freight
train of the New York Central Rail
road was held up at 2 o'clock this
morning at Chelsea, twelve miles from
here, by seven armed bandits who
clambered on to the locomotive and
caboose while the train labored up the
heavy grade near the Chelsea brick
yards, one of the loneliest sections on
the road from New York to Albany.
Seven cars were broken into and
looted by the bandits, after they had
lined up the train crew, forced them
to the tender and compelled the en
gineer, H. Cranntigc, to drive the loco
motive a mile down the track.
Railrpad officials here said to-night
that while the quantity of goods
stolen was probably large, they would
not be able to tell how much the loss
was until an inventory of the ship
ments and the cargo of the train had
been made. It Is believed that the
bandits had intended to hold up the
train which leaves New York every
night laden with valuable shipments
of raw and finished silk,"and which
should have paused the Chelsea sta
tion only a few minutes before the
one that was held up. This train was
late, however, an<f the mixed freight,
known as the M. D. 3, passed it.
I'ew of the details or the holdup have
reached T'oughkeepsJo because every
official of the Sheriff's .office, headed
by Sheriff Everett It. Davis, is at Chel
SM helping to hunt fur the robbers,
and railroad officials are reticent. So
far as the authorities here have re
ceived word, the bandits did not shoot,
any of the train crew, none of whom
offered resistance when the bandits
suddenly appeared on the tender and
In the caboose and pointed pistols at
them.
Ilrakentnn Hot?e?*n Fires.
One of the brakemen of this train, it
is said, was on top of a freight cir near
the tender when the bandits appeared
and began shooting to frighten the engi
neer and fireman. He turned and
started on a run back toward the ca
boose, pursued by one of the bandits,
who had clambered onto the> top of the
train from the engine. This man firetl
one shot into the air, and then two
moro in quick succession. Apparently
it was u signal, because a bandit Im
mediately climbed to the top o>' the
freight car nearest the caBoose and the
brakam&n, caught between two fires,
surrendered and was ted back to join
the others on the tender.
Sheriff Davis and a pos>e of seventeen
deputies left for Chelsea us .soon au
word was received here of tiie holdup,
end to-night they are sweeping the
country in automobiles. Detachments
of State police are also scouring the
district tn the Vicinity of the brickyards
and ranting up and down the river for
several miles. So far no word has been
received hero of I race of the bandits.
The Sheriff believes that they escaped
in automobile*, lights of which were seen
noput. the stalled train by tiie men of
the crotv it mile or more away. It in
poM.-ible that they had a boat moored
alongside the Chelsea docks.
The holdup apparently was elaborate
ly planned and as elaborately staged.
Before the bandits boarded the train
when it slowed up down Uie brickyard
grade, they cut the t( lephone and tele
graph wires within a radius of several
miles. When they left the train crew,
the engineer and hits men had to go to
Beacon and Pougnkeepsle before they
could telephone an alarm.
St* Arreiitfil I Then Freed.
There is not much life in the Chelsea
section during tiie v. inter, when the
brickyards lire shut down, and in all
the stretch of track from New York to
Albany the bandits could hardly have
picked out a better spot for the holdup.
They came with caution, apparently, and
were successful In keeping out of (tight,
because' the authorities have not been
able.to find any one who saw them or
heard them before they begun shooting
about the train to frighten the crew.
Once this morning the Sheriff and his
posse thought they might have tome of
the men concerned In the crime. They
picked up four negmes and two white
men who were driving rspldly along the
river road near Chelsea, but these men.
It was said here to-night, had an alibi
and were releaaed.
The brndits must have been at Chel
sea some time before the train came
along. The wires were cut with nippers
The bandits even found time to break
open the telephone pay station and rob
the coin .box of the few nickels it con
tained. Then they strung out along the
tmcka, hiding In the bri< kyard behind
piles of brick and crouching under the
embankment at the sl''e of the ralln.
There they waited, knowing that when
the heavy train reached the grade it
would have to alow up almost to ? stop
and that it would be easy for them to
bonrd It.
Shortly before 2 o'clock the lights of
the locomotive appeared around the
bend. Mie engine puffing and atralnln-r to
get the iong train of cars up the grade.
The bandit*, strung In a aort of thin
ikklrmlsh line up and down the track,
waited until the locomotive had almost
reached the top of the grade. In an
other two minutes It would have tof?p*<l
the crest of the hill and the train would
have begun to gatfcer epeed for the run
dolAi the crtde. But the lecomotlvc
J) I I'llti'MM1 I'gfe
N
Sun's Rays Start Blaze
in Bronx Show Window
'T'lIE amV? rays were hot ffoigU
I yesterday, despite the biting
winds, *o start a blaze in the
show window of Lydia Wei ni It's
men's sl.op at 503 lSp.st 161st street,
opposite the Bronx County Court
House.- The raja were caught by
a hand mirror and deflected to a
magnify ins gta^s suspended by a
string, through which they filtered
to a pair of silk umbrellas that
took fire. Policeman John Fournier
of the Morrisania station discov
ered the blaae and extinguished
the flames without calling the Are
apparatus. The policeman reported
the fire as being due to "natural
causes."
ONE 0FB0YTRI0 DIES
Two Yonkers Orphans Reach
Jersey Shore, Then Fall
Unconscious.
rOLICE RESCt'EBS CAPSIZE
Six in Canoes on Sheepshead
Bay Hare Narrow
Escapes.
Henry Rlckert, aged 1C, an inmate
of the L?eake & Watts orphans' home
at 463 Hawthorne avenue, Yonkers,
lost his life yesterday by the capsizing
1 of a canoe in which he and two other
? boys of the home were making their
, way across the Hudson River oppo
I site Yonkers.
The other boys. William Nicola,
. aged 16, and William Madden, 17,
! swam to the New Jersey shore, where
1 they were found later unconscious on
the beach;
I Other boys at the home, which is
; virtually on the bank of the Hudson,
j saw the canoe upset. They notified
the superintendent of the home, who
culled the police, and Policeman Rob
ert Philip and Henry Murphy started
tq^the rescue in a rowboat. This sank
and when they succeeded in swimming
1 to shore they tried to signal a pass
ing launch, but failed. In the mean
while they observed that the Elinore,
wi tugboat, had gone to the boys'
I assistance.
The New York Police Department's
boat John F. Hylan started to extend
1 aid. but by the time it reached the
! scene Nicola and Madden had been
1 talien aboard the tug, which hca/icd
1 immediately for Yonkers. A search was
made in the waters surrounding the
tpot where tlie canoe upset, but no
trace of the Rickert boy's body could
be found. Yours Madden had to be re
moveu to Yonkers Hospital because it
wa.s found he was suffering from heart
di"e.iie in addition to submersion and
exhaustion.
j The waters of Sheepsliead Eay and
the channel runnlug between Plum
Beach and Oriental Point uere searched
for hours last night until the rounding
up of three canoes that started out in
the afternoon from the Sheepshead Bay
Canoe Club. Dr. Charles Altenderfer,
uKed 28, of 1<2 West Seventy-seventh
street, and Miss Irene MoCarren, a
' nurse at Roosevelt Hospital, were in the
j first of the canoes: Dr. Giorjjc Sadler
of 142 West Seventy-seventh street, and
Mrs. Sadler, chiropractors, were in the
! second, and Errol Painter. 41, of ISO
j Sterling place, and Misa Lucille Greg
ory of 790 St. John's place, Brooklyn,
; were In the third.
Returning from Plum Beach toward
nightfall the canoes became separated
| and the physicians observed tiiat Mr.
; Pointer seemed to be having trouble.
They went ashore at iJriental Point,
where they left the women, and then
, went to Mr. Painter's aid. Dr. Sadler
j caught up with Mr. Painter, who had
: been battling a tide for more than an
hour, and started to tow him ashore.
Then Dr. Altenderfer's canoe was lost
to sight. In the meanwhile the women
ashore gave an alarm that rtarted a
ncarch by the police and c>>ast miard.
It was not until late at nltcht that n.
telephone mos-wige was received from
j Dr Altenderfer atetin^ tli*? he had
made shore at Roekaway Point.
WALLACE T. JONES, 70,
DIES ON GOLF COURSE
Brooklyn Manufacturer Falls
Over at Apawamis.
Wallace T. .lonea, aged 70, of 43*
, Wathlnjrtottt ivwtlf, Brooklyn. presi
dent of Knckwond * Co.. choco'ntr
mfi.r.ufactur"rs, fell dead yesterday while
playing itolf on the link* of the Ant
wnmla Oolf flub at ftye.
Mr. Jonea bad played half w ay around
] thf course when, after an especially
< hard drive, he fell to the ground. He
wan carried Into the clubhouse and was
pronounced dead by Dr. C. H. Bonnell,
1 who waa summoned.
Mr. Jones, whote manufacturing plant
la at S8 Washington avenue, Brooklyn,
was a member of the Brooklyn Cham
ber of Commerce, lie leaven a wife, a
? daughter and three aona.
MUTUAL KXPKIIT* TO MEET.
Bkrn. April ?.?Iconomte experts of
Switzerland, Norway. Swden, Denmark,
Spain and other neutral Powers who
purpose to attend the Genoa confer
ence will hold a three days' confer
1 nnee here iMRlnnlnir Wednesday. Tliey
j rill Mtrm nntter? nf common Internet
to the * i'tu4 ?ov nr'-j
RICH HOME RAIDED
Five Bnrglars Capture
A. R. Shattuek. Wife
and Eight Servants
in Daring Style
BUTLER GIVES ALARM
Escapes Bandit Guard in
Cellar and Scares Off In
truders in a Hurry.
ONE PLUNDERER CAUGHT
j Sunday Crowds Join in Excit
ins; Clinse Until Squirming
Frenchman Is Cornered.
I
Just after tlic eight servants in the
home of Albert R. Shattuek. who
[ lives at 19 Washington Square North
sat down to dinner yesterday after
noon?a few minutes after 1:30
three men entered the room, poked
pistols forward and marched the eight
I into the cellar and shoved them into
i the wine vault.
At the same time two other men
went to the second floor of the house
and into Mrs. Shattuck's rooms there,
encountering her. ^She screamed and
her husband, who had been In the
library, ran to her rescue.
One of the men jammed the muzzle
of a pistol into Mr. Shattuck's ab
domen, told him to make no noise
unless he desired to die and then
both Mr. Shattuek and his wife were
unceremoniously bundled down into
the cellar and thrust into the vault
to keep the servants company. One
of the Btrangers was left to guard the
door of the vault. He declared that
he proposed doing no shooting unless
J the ten within the inclosure tried
to escape or attract attention.
His four companions then scat
tered over the house to perpetrate
one of the most remarkable bur
glaries this city has seen for years.
| All of the five burglars were masked
?two of them with bandanna hand
? kerchiefs and the remainder wit*
j black cloth cut In the most approved
bandit method. Likewise all of them
were small, all about the same size
as Eugenio Dioset, a French sailo.1
who gives his address as 321 Wei
! Twenty-first street, who was capture
and who has given to the police ?
story that they say warrants them in
predicting the arrest of the others.
Probably 1'iifd Pasa Keys.
When the raid took place all of
Washington Square was crowded and
the large throngs of promenaders
1 usually seen in Washington Square
North and West of a fine Sunda\
i afternoon were out. Just how the
burglars got into the place remains
' something of a mystery, although the
I chances arc that they let themselves
In through the basement door with a
pass key. No window had been Jim
mied nor opened. No door had been
forced.
Although the police wore mow! ret
icent concerning the nffalr and th?*
Shattucks and their servants refused
{ to go into details. It is said on pood
? uthority that at least two of th?
burglars enered the house with a key,
mysteriously obtained, very early in
the mornln*. At the proper time they
are supposed to ha\ e let their pals in
Ju~t how much Jewelry and money
was taken is conjecturable. The police
estimate the Shattuek loss at >75,000,
| all In Jewels and money. The same
! quick estimate by the police places the
value of the stuff found in Dioset'a
possesion when he was captured at
' $20,000.
There seems to b? little reason
i doubting that the burglars knew tli?
house. Likewise they knew the acheti
i tile of the family. They were In the
i house for come time before they mad
i their appearance. That Is accepted hi
certain. They waited until Mr. and
Mrs. Shattuek l?d finished dlnnei
Then they waited until all of the
servants were In the dining room in
?he basement. They knew precise!y
where the wine vault was. They dlu
j not fumble about either before or
after the robbery. They wasted no
time in false moves.
?I.
Tl"- three who took the servants by
surprise entered the room by Its t* i
iioor?. The servants, the builer, i,>e
other two men and Ave women, were
faced by two men who told them to b?<'K
up ngain* the wall. An they did tb?
the third burglar entered by the door
, Rgainst which thoy were harking. Tlio
strangers paid little attention to Charlen
Zaung. the butler, and Victor Tlro$*i,
; the second man. They appeared to be
afraid of the possible screaming of the
women, but evidently decMed that tho
womel were too reared to raise the
alarm.
One of the men took churn of tlie
five women. He wa? quit# r*?nl? wt.n
them, they Kid, and i>ersl?teni7j? ??<mre<i
1 them that they would be quite all rift :
I If they wens sensible and kept tlif r
mouths shut. The two other burglar*
assigned to the servant* marched |h?
men down to the vault and k*iit tha.r
,'istcl* In ihe tmnll of their s,
J Tltare ua? ? >t?- . f i? ., *

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