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The New York herald. [volume] (New York, N.Y.) 1920-1924, April 22, 1922, Image 4

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Photograph of Hon, Takeu
After Death, Keveals
Hini Smiling.
PHOTO OF ANGEL SEEN
Sir William Crookes* Ghost, j
Off Earth 200 Years, Ap
pears on Plate.
FLING AT DETRACTORS
Titled Spiritualist Denies Hei
Ever Made Anything From
His Lectures.
Sir Arthur Conan Doyle showed hia
photographs of ghosts and ectoplasmic
forms last night to a crowd that filled
every seat in Carnegie Hall and occu
pied all the standing room the Are j
laws would permit. Half as many
more fulled to see the spirit pictures ,
because the hall was not big enough |
to receive them. For an hour the
British spiritualist showed stereopti
con reproductions of the pictures that |
he says should leavo no Intelligent]
mind in doubt of the truth of his
preaching.
The darkness of the theater, the
spooktness of the subject, the uncanny j
effects produced by the pictures and
the impressive sincerity of Sir Arthur
as he told the history of the subject
on the screen had a weird effect upon
the crowd. There was little applause,
but always a dead silence?so deep
that a. cough or a rustle startled. The
evenness of Sir Arthur's voice as he
talked in the darkness?an evenness |
amounting almost to dull monotcpie in
the circumstances?added to the gen
eral effect. There was a nervous sigh
and a more nervous giggle to be heard
when the lights went on again.
He started out dealing with very |
material things.
Want* to Set Public Illsbt.
"When a lecturer talks about a more
or less unpopular subject," 'he began,
"he is bound to catch a few brickbats
and he must expect them. But I should
like to set the public right before enter- \
Ing upon this, my third lecture in New
York.
"The ehlcf magistrate of this city"?
here the audience began to chuckle in
anticipation?"lias made reference to my
private affairs. He says. I believe, that
I am 'raking In the shekels." I should
like to sy this for his benefit. I never
in my life took one shilling for the
platform work I have done in this
cause."
When the applause subsided and Sir
Arthur made a few remarks meant to
define his general subject, the lights
went off and tho pictures went on.
The picture that Sir Arthur salcl im
pressed him most and which, lie said, j
was the only authentic picture of its sort j
lie knew of. showed a ghost stnlking
the length of a room at noon and hold
ing in her hand a lighted ^andle. Sir
Arthur admitted it looked like the first
unsuccessful efforts of the amateur j
photographer?the kind that forgets to ]
turn the film and takes exposure after 1
ixposure on one negative.
"But this was a photograph tal.en by I
a skilled photographer," sai.i S'r
?Arthur. "He knew his business. It '
simply goes to sliow that you can see ]
ghosts and sometimes with the naked
eye."
The audience gasped at first. The
cho3t appeared to be a white clad nurs<i.
Tn the foreground she was quite ap
parent and opaque. You could sue i
through the filmy form and discern tne I
chair that flesh and blood would have
hidden. Five duplicates of her followed
after the first, each a little less distinct,
and more nebulous.
Then there was a picture of Katie
King, the spook discovered by Sir Will
iam Crookes. Katie was shown in
snowy garb, arm in arm with Sir Will
iam. Then she was shown stepping out i
of the sleeping form of Miss Gallagher, j
Sir William's medium. Katie appeared |
to b" inueh larger than Miss Gallagher.
Sir William clipped a lock from Katie 3 ;
head, but it disappeared when light1
struck it. Katie died 200 years befote!
her picture was taken, said Sir Arthur. |
One of the impressive moments of the
evening came when Sir Arthur told of I
going to Crewe to seek a picture of his j
? lead eon. Klngsley. The first sitting j
produced no young man. but it did show i
n clearly written letter from Archdeacon [
Colley. who had passed on.
"Well done. Friend Doyle. Greetings
to all," read the message on fragments
of paper.
U was signed "T. Colley," and then
Sir Arthur showed the facsimllle of the
Archdeacon's signature in lif". They
were cxact duplicates.
shows l)ca<l Son's Plftnrc.
But tne next photograph showed
Klngidcy Doyle In vapory outline smil
ing st his father. Sir Arthur snld that!
lie eat as hi; would for any photograph.
The boy's likeness came out In the print- I
Ing.
Next came Lady Glenconnor. who had I
sat for her photograph. hoping that the !
.? pirlt face of her dead son would ap- 1
pear. It didn't. Irstead the filmy fea- I
tures of the son of a friend appeared
Tho queer, wraith of a face Was very j
solemn. Blood war. streaming from a
wound In tho temple. The lad had been !
f.JiOt at Ypres?and through the temple j
Then Sir Arthur thowed pictures of j
the dend daughter of Dr. C.'ushnian of ,
Washington. Dr. Cushman had gone to 1
LonJon to seek such a picture, lie In-!
\ oked the aid of .Mrs. Dean, a medium, i
lie sat for his photocrsph In Mrs. |
Dean's presence. The plate was devel
oped at onco and a print was taken. !
Thete. In a scroll >f ectoplasm, whs the'
face of the dead girl, the most tender
.-mile on her features. Sir Arthur said !
th-it Dr. C'ushman pronounced It a bet
ter portrait thun his daughter had ever
obtained during her life.
There wrrc pictures nf Eva. famous
In England's spiritualistic circles, deep 1
In slumber but 1 .hooting forth rods of ;
ectoplasm. One cpesr or rod emanated J
from her feet and It held aloft a tablr>.
That explained table lifting. Sir Arthur
Mid Should you cut off these rods
?ho medium might die, he said, because
theso shoots of ectoplasm were In r very
oul and being. Frequently mediums
lose from ten to twenty pounds while i
the ectoplasm Is outside their bodies,
the Hrltish author announced.
There was a picture of a Scotch
woman, who, years before, hail had
a servant who disappeared most mys
teriously. One day this Scotch woman
had her photograph lakcn. Lo, when
it was printed the faco of the serving
k
EVERY LIGHTNING BUG HAS
LITTLE RADIO ALL ITS OWN
Expert Finds Its Whiskers Serve as Aerial?Sergeant
Major Learns His Old Messmate Cockroach Com
municates With Brother Insects by Wireless.
Peoma, Til.. April 21.?The mystery
of what makes the lightning bug's light
lias been solved and the answer is radio.
Hamilton Bailey, wireless operator on
tlie U. S. S. Blackhawk. flagship of tlje
North Sea mine sweeping fleet during
tho war. declared here to-day.
Lightning bug*, Bailey Maid, are
equipped with minaturc audlon bulbs
and possess a low radio frequency and
a short wave length. I'.adlo waves gen
erated by parent lightning bugs equipped
with broadcasting apparatus cause the j
lightninglike flashes, he asserted.
Each bug Is equipped with its own
antennae?the long feelers or whiskers
serving as the aerial, said Bailey, whose
theory Is the subject of experiments by
the Peoria Radio Club. Investigations
also will be made at Bradley Polytech
nlc Institute here.
Haiuubburo, Pa., April 21.?The cock
roach is a radio "fan" nnd communicatee
by wireless with his brothers and sisters.
Howard Zimmerman of Harrisburg. ser
geant-major of the Fifty-fifth Infantry
brigade headquarters company, Penn
sylvania National Guard, believes and
seeks to prove this through experiments,
the outcome of which was made public
here to-day.
woman who had disappeared stood out
quite plainly upon her former mistress s
bosom. And Just below the
woman's face was that of a little ch"d
The secret was solved. Because ot the
baby the serving woman disappeared
and died. t . ,,
Another picture of ghosts?a whoiiy
different matter from photographs or
ectoplasmic form and beings, hue..
ghost pictures were not to be confused
with jnere spirit pictures said Mr
Arthur. But this ghost picture was
taken on the west coast of Africa. Two
negro women were standing beside a
hut. They were told to be still while tile
photographer took them. The printed
picture showed three negro women, bu.
no hut. The third negro woman?not at
all opaque nor in any degree less sub
stantial in the photograph than her
sisters?was graced by a white shroud.
.Sir Arthur rather amazed his spell
bound audience by announcing that he
had no psychic power at all. He did not
dwell upon his own shortcomings but
produced a photograph of a crystal
globe such as the gazers use. It was just
a crystal globe when the camera was
focused upon It. A printed page mi-.ht
be read through it. Moreover it was
at high noon when the photograph was
UThe photograph showed clcarly in the
smooth glass a picture of a .smiling
boy. something like a Joshua Reynollo
child. And what. Sir Arthur demanded.
was a man to believe when he sits for
his photograph and to him is shown
flanked on his left by the prophet Mal
achi and on the right by a stone tablet
on which is chiseled in Slngaleso tru
first verses of the Gospel according 'o
St. Mark. The picture was thrown on
the screen. A Dr. Johnson of tho Brit
irh ljidia service was the material
subject.
Hiram .Vailm'ii Pietare Shown.
"Perhaps you would be better pleased
to see a face that you might know," said
Sir Arthur.
There was a general stirring and 'vari
ous guesses as to whose thin wraith of
likeness was forthcoming. It was the
late Hiram Maxim's profile, lightly
limned on a photograph of a stolid
looking woman. There was much ap
plause. for the Maxim face was familiar
to many of those present.
A photograph of Sir Oliver Lodge
the flesh provoked applause. but ricre
was a wave of gasping when the next
picture was thrown on the screen. On
a divan sat Lady Lodge. Next to her
sat Mrs. Leonard, a medium. Betwe. n
the heads of the two women?th ni>
sketched, but clear in every l>h>'siof*
nomical detail?was the face ofthe dead
Raymond. r:on o. l-ady LodM- '
was a decidedly uncanny character to
this picture because of the unutterable
tenderness in the eyes of the '^lbo^
who appeared to be seeking to attract
his mother's attention.
Like Coney's TrlcW Mirror.
There were other picture?. Some gave
the impression that the sentitive caat
ing on the plate had run as though un
der great heat and had sho? !"
undulations on the print. e:ird fac s,
such as one sees when standing b^for
those trick mirrors at Coney Island,
showed on these distorted plates.
There were subjects that suggested
that the man end the woman who had
sat for the photograph had moved while
the photographer was pressing the bulb.
Only there were six or eight unaccounted
for "hands ar.d here and there a puff of
vapor tliat seemed to be taking human
form. , . ?
And finally there was a picture ot a
woman in a trance with six men look
ing above her head. They appeared to
be star'led. Tlvjy had a right to be.
Out of the sleeping body of the medium
was coming a radiant creature who
seemed to issue from the woman s
shoulder like a wisp of smoke from a
??Iftarett*. The wisp curled upward and
began taking form. Presently the leg*
and body of a beautiful woman were
seen and then the head and shoulders,
heavy with unfastened hair. It wasn t
a moving picture but If ?no followed
the wisp ot smoke one received the im
pression of the movie.
"Tou have seen the picture or an
angel." said Sir Arthur. "That's what
that was; an angel."
NEWARK SWEETHEART
SPURNS ERNEST LOVE
Britisher Is Ready for Prison
Cell 03 Heart Shivers.
Ernest I-ove. 1!?. of Liverpool. Eng
land who recently abandoned the White
Star steamship Baltic, on which he was
chief steward, in order to be In Newark
to pay court to a girl, went to a police
station there yesterday, told Lieut. Don
noil? that Uls sweetheart had turned
him' down cold and requested thst the
law be permitted to take its course. He
admitted that Ills abandonment of his
.hip makes him subject to Imprison
ment, but he didn't seem to care He
will bo surrendered to the Inderal
authorities.
txjve *Mid nc took a liking to a ? er
tain Newark girl, whose name ho wou',1
not divulge, when he met Iter a few
months ago. She whs then traveling
to Europe on the Baltic. He again met
her he said, us she was returning to
America, and hi - liking for her turned
to infatuation. When the Baltic land-f.
In New York on April 0 the steward
deserted.
m ai.omT to b?: imiwAfiir.n.
Washington, April 21.?Co'. 1'aui
Bernard Malone wan nominated to-d-iy
to b0 Brigadier-General In the Ilegiti ir
Armv He was appointed to the Mill
tary Academy at West Point from New
York In 181*0.
i;i!nor Olyn, renowned wi-ltrr, lis* wrl-'en
of remarkable articles on the Hap
i,r.r" for the American r ietorlsl seetIon of
Thn New Vork American. The flrrt '<11 m>
n*er *n> xt Monday morning. In one of them
She snvH she do.vn't like the way .the An., r
loan fjanp'TS "stoop and slouch and lollop
n their elmlis. rtlie add* that such postures
make old women out of glrla when they
rcach their thlrtlos.?Adv.
The experiments, Zimmerman said, arc
the results of investigations begun in a
bug Infested barracks in Luxemburg
under the direction of Capt. Armstrong
of the Fifth Division. Signal Corps.
"At the time we were having night
school and were working on the shortest
possible wave length, getting as low as
one-fourth of a meter." the sergeant
explained. "Kadlo sots were located
three feet apart on a glass topped tabii..
?'One night everything was working
perfectly when suddenly our tubes began
to act queerly. By the flickering light
of the candle we finally located Mr.
Cockroach' sitting in the space between
the receiving "and transmitting appar
atus. We removed him and to our sin
prise the apparatus becamc normal. This
I led us to believe he was capable ot
making electric power."
The sergeant declared one insect ra
dios to another and thi3 belief, he said,
is supported by Mb experiments. j
| "I havo found in my experimental f
work." he asserted, "that a cockroach .
has a wave 1( ngth of between one-half
inch and one inch, with a very low frc- i
' The^ tumble bug and moth are also
endowed with radio power, he added,
while beetles show only slight evidence
ot possessing wireless habits.
COLLINS CONVICTED
i IN BOOTLEG MURDER
i
First Degree Verdict for Di
recting Watchman's Death
at Warehouse.
Raymond C. Collins. 33. of 1671
Eighth avenue, Brooklyn, wa3 convicted
of murder in the first degree last night
by a jury before Judge Tiernan in the
Richmond County Court at St. George.
Coliins, said to have made much money
from bootlegging, was indicted with
three other men for the murder on the
night of March 1 of Michael Connor, b4,
a night watchman at the Tanner-Gordon
warehouse at the foot of Jersey strec ,
New Brighton.
The murder of Connor resulted from
an attempt to steal several barrels of
whisky valued at $35,000 from the ware
house. District Attorney Joseph Molloy
admitted at the trial of Collins that the
three gunmen who actually did the
shooting never have been captured.
Eugene Merrell. captain of a towboat
and a former Lieutenant in the navy,
testified that he had been hired to trans
port the whisky from the warehouse to
a pier in Brooklyn. He said that about
two hours after the murder Collins
rushed on board his towboat and told
him the night watchman had surprised
him as he was coming out of the ware
house and had chased him under a,
freight car. Connor, according to Mer
rell, b"-gan punching Collins with a stick.
Collins called fo the three gunmen to
"get him." and the watchman was shot.
The men indicted with Collins are
James Pymm. alias James Flynn ; Frank
Brown and Joseph Conigal. They re
quested separate trials. It was rumored
last night at the Richmond County Court
House that they might offer to plead
guilty to a lesser degree of murder.
The verdict was announced last night
after the jury had deliberated an hour
and ten minutes. Collins will be seri
I tencod Monday. His wife sat in the
I court room throughout the trial across
j from the wife and three children of i
! Connor.
LONE SUB-CHASER HUNTS j
COAST RUM SMUGGLERS
! Haynes Orders Other Similar
Boats Put Into Commission.
' Special Diupatrh In The Xf.w York linut.D.
New York Ilernld Bureau. )
Washington. P. April St. i
Prohibition officials to-day admitted
that reports of a large fleet of sub
chasers cruising up and down the At
lantic coast, hunting for rum smugglers,
had been exaggerated.
Only one vessel, a small subchaser,
lent by the coast guard, has been
equipped and it is stationed oft New
York.
Eight other subchasers of small type,
which originally were owned by the
navy, but transferred to the coast guard
, ar.d later lent to the prohibition unit,
! still are cut of commission. Commis
sioner Haynes has givtn orders that a
! few of these be put into condition for i
j sea service.
THIEF'S MOTHER ENDS
LIFE THROUGH GRIEF
Mrs. Donovan Jumps Off Roof
After Night of Tears.
Mrs. Hannah Donovan. 50, whose son.
Thomas. ID. recently pleaded guilty to
participation in the Capitol Theater rob
bery of last December, wept all night
Thursday because, as Judge Talley of
General Sessions remarked at the time,
her son was facing a twenty year prison
sentence. At about 0 A. M. she picked 1
up a razor which whs lying on a bureau i
and attempted to slash her throat with '
it, but her children restrained her.
She was persuaded to go to b?d and !
her children retired, but when they were '
asleep Mrs. Donovan went from her
apartment at 360 West Fifty-third street <
to the roof of the five story tenement. )
A minute or so later Iit body, weighing
1 300 pounds, crashed on the pavement.
1 She was killed instantly.
1 Thomas was the oldest living child of
Mrs. Donovan and she was heartbroken
over hi* arrest. Another son. a little
older than Thomas, was killed In the
war. Judge Talley was shocked when
he learned that Mrs. Donovan had
ended her life. He signed an order un
i der which tho prisoner will be permitted
, to attend ttv funeral of Ills mother un
ucr ?uard Monday.
CONGRESS TO RUSH BILL
' FOR CONTROL OF RADIO
Advisory Board Will Be Un
der Commerce Department.
ftpccial V.spnti'i In Tim New York Mrt \'
New terk nrrnld lliiri>Hil, I
tVHNhln?lnn, !?. f'? ,\|>rll 21. I
Congress will expedite legislation vest
In?: control of radio communication In a
.general advisory board under the De
partment of C nimerce. it was declared
to-day. following conferences of Secre
tary Hoover and Congressional leaders.
Senator Kellt?g (Minn.) and Repre
sentative While l-Me.) will have charge
of the radio bill now being drafted under
Mr. Hoover's direction by a committee
of experts.
M- Hoover's reports to-day showed
that radio user* are Increasing at a tre
mendous rate Ind that applications of
nmatfiirs continue to pour Into tli? De
partment of Commerce artlng for
licenses to bet up transmitting stations.
McKesson & Robbins Driver
Kidnaped and Truck
Stolen, He Says.
BOYS IN 20 ROBBERIES
Loot Sold for $4,000, Money
Spent on Broadway and
at Shore, Is Charge.
WOMAN BEATEN IN HOME
Boy Fakes Holdup in House on
Grumerey Park After Bead
ing Conan Doyle.
Charles Piazza of 610 East Four
teenth street, a driver for the whole
sale drug firm of McKesson & Bobbins.
told tho police last night that earlier
in the day he had been held up in
Broadway, Brooklyn, and robbed of an
automobile truck containing ten cases
of opium valued at $10,000. Piazza
said that four men committed the rob
bery. one driving off with the truck
while the others took him in a limou
sine to Elmhurst. where they dropped
him. Piazza was closcly questioned
by the police in Brooklyn and later at
Manhattan headquarters.
Joseph Thomas, 19. of 84 Steuben
street, and Frank Heffcrman. 16, of 99
Emerson placc, both of Brooklyn, were
arrested by detectives, who said they
told of more than twenty apartment
house robberies in the last seven
months in the Bedford and Clinton
Heights s:ections of Brooklyn. The two
bovs were accused of selling their loot
for more than $'.,000 and spending the
money at Atlantic City and on Broad
* Burglars entered the home of Irving
Wiener, 618 Avenue N". Brooklyn, on
Thursday afternoon between 2 and -
o'clock and carried away Je*elr>.furB.
silverware, linen and clothing va.ued
at $10,000, it was learned. Mrs. Wiener
had left the house a few minutes be
fore 2 o'clock and went shopping for
an hour. By the time she returned the
whole upper part of the house had
been ransacked.
Llmuusioe Acro?? His !'???>.
In the opium robbery. Piazza was on
his way from the McKesson &
warehouse in Washington ^rcci. Ma ;
hattan. to another warehouse in Brook
lyn. A big limousine with five men cu
i- >? sU? XVJSl""'~
Ktrf-et and uroauwaj, no . ,
?him where he was solnB>
S3.!;:told him. and he came clMer^and
stuck something against m>
was a sun. He told me to S?td?wnoff
Th, truck and into the automoblle. and I
did that without ?nym^b^-the car.
SSt'-.-'Si
her direction, through Green
5, "?.5S , -??? in?
threw me out and speeded off. \>e
threw roe but j was afraid to
do anvthing to i.ttrac-t their attention."
d?p? aid that he wandered about
rimhurst until he found a mounted
Elmnursi ?nt Ltm tQ the Bedford
policeman. - bandits, the driver
:~ed w"e young men who spoke
good English
Boy- Followed SI* Block-.
Tho alleged apartment thic?f?;
T" also is known as Bull
Thomas. who al? were arrested
Moose, and _ Beyer. McCormick.
after Detect! ? in an aUtomo
Varrington and Sm>^ ? blocks.
bile, had follow^ them fo^r ^ arnJ
Thomas bad a nunui- u
which, the P j^.^ froH^ an apartment
?f ^?UnU.ns avenuo In bis pockets
In Tompkins a*enu d rln?g>
Thomas also had tn' ^ twenty.eiBht
'tickets for stuff stolen it. Myrtle.
Tompkins and ^^^avenue sta
Capt. c?re> ^dresses of robberies
tlon got twent. Rpeclflc charge
from the boys. th apartment
against them w 263 Toinp
of Fire Capt u whcrc cash
kins av6iiic? nn,r st 100 were stolen.
[Sd ill the P^ces by means of the
dr^rw"ner"robbe'rV in Avenue N
Detect Ivps La^e ^red^^^rnmTing
that 'he burglars ia J0 uthog
Uie kitchen doer. It
rapher ^ that on April 13 daylight
learned al?o^thj apartment of Solo
burglars entered j>arkslde avenue,
mon,fer^nd earned aw^y ?rth
Brooklyn. and cam<-u
of Jewelry. . of 179 Norfolk
Mrs. Anna Prlc . ^ (Joor or her
utreet was cr? -d ^ youth8i who
home stole from her
knocked her d valued at
a P-ir of ^"J^fVere beard by Detec
$1.W). Her cries who arrf!t,od
lives lis yes and ^ ss For8>the
tenuis Goldstein. _? ^ of ];# Nor
street and fca,n' V from the building.
f0,k wr"icktor president of the Amer
, ' n,ilw?y Fxpre.? Company, went
lean Kail**' - n....ricrs to Infpect a
to p0llf'hi! cin which shoots steel
new machine gun ptockton ..,aid the
j!lC'<n?nv i^ contemplaUng arming its
compamU con^
"whtn Benjamin Qulntman of Bl. 1>a*t
t-^ hstreet. Brooklyn, accused of
EleNentn ? furnished room
* ?as.?n-ni?ned in Coney Island
! ? ??-rntv-f1vo *vom*n were present
V ! J the 'tan,! against him. Magls
W* Wo?nheld him in a total of
ItL'.OOO bill. Hughe! ave
John I /ore n?c. ?? r.ru?rnU?p Ht
,lU, The Bronx, elevator operate i a
! iPNington ?venue, on <?ram*ryy Pa'k.
I ueMnai , hy reigning that
itZ* b-n, hi Id up and beaten. Me
La . found wounded I" tbe mouth and
",y near by on the floor, l-o
renae aid two rofcbeis had stolen $W>
fr<it' thr'nai-t Twenty-second f treet sta
tion ufter wveral bours of quoctlomng
Lorenze admitted bis story was a hoax
if/ -aid that h" '??'! heen reading? fr.r
\ithur Conan Dojle.s
Hohnes" stories ard had conceived the
dea of string a holdup to galrit he
?JmiMlhv of the tenants and protaibly a
*arge turn of money. He w?. srrest-d
on a charge of violating the Sullivan
law.
LEE'S $4,000 GOLF CAME
PAID FOR BY HIS WIFE
She Declares He Married Her
Only for Money.
Special Dispatch to Tub New J'obk IIh*m>
Detroit, April SI.?"He married me
only for my money." (Slic.)
"I wanted to make enough money to
J support my rieli wife on my own income.
| That's the reason I got into financial
j difficulties." (He.)
These conflicting statements, the first
(by Mrs. Helen Joy Lee; the beeond by
her husband, Howard 13. Lee, well known '
golfer, indicate the altitude of the prin- I
j elpals in the divorce suit begun by Mrs. j
Lee, daughter of Henry B. Joy, former ;
president of the Packard Motor Car
1 Company. j
I Mr. I.co vaa three tlrrues Michigan's ;
: amateur golf champion. Tie ranks |
' among the first five golfers in tfie De- .
I troit district.
S Mrs. Lee reiterated her former an- j
nouncenicnt that her husband was a
golf maniac and spends most of his time j
on the principal llnkB of the country?
when they are not under enow.
"There were golf fames that Howard ;
played in New Tork for $4,000 a game? j
' MY MONEY," said Mrs. Lee. "I
! have since found that out. He always
i lost these games, I suppose, although he
j was considered a champion in Detroit.
Kor three years aft*r our marriage ?
always lent money to him whenever hi:
; asked for it, as he told me business was
j bad and he needed it to tide, him over. I
"The irony of it was that one of our
i neighbors, a man, told me one morning
J what a wonderful husband 1 had who i
| would go down to work so early every ?
! morning. I quickly disillusioned him
: by tilling him that Howard was merely
! hurrying down to open his mail so he |
I could get away for the rest of the day
! to play golf.
I "Howard was too busy playing t;olf (
\ to pay much attention to our childrun. i
! One of the three, born a few weeks ago, j
j he has never seen.'.'
"My 'golf mania." as Mrs. Lee so de- j
scribes my love l'or the game, did not j
prevent me from spending all but four ;
Sundays during 1921 at l-.ome with my
family and at church," said Mr. Lee.
I The Lees are members of Grosse
i Point's fashionable society. Mrs. Lee is
; prominent in club circles and Is fond of ;
athletics, including tennis and golf. She
is about 23. )
'MRS.' BANNED IN NAME
ON BALLOT STIRS WOMEN
Minnesota Candidate Becomes
'Annie Dickie Oleson.'
Special Dispatch to The New York IletALP.
St. Paul. April 21.?Women voters
of Minnesota aro furious over a doci- j
sion of the Attorney-General which will j
prevent Mrs. Peter Oleson from being |
Mrs. Peter Oleson on the ballot when ?
she runs against Senator Frank B. Kel- i
lOKg this fall. |
According to the Attorney-General, a ,
woman cannot use her husband's name j
in politics and cannot use the prefix :
"Mrs."
Mrs. Peter Oleson's legal name, ac- j
cording to the Attorney-General's rul- j
tng, is Annie Dickie Oleson, but nobody ]
ever heard of Annie Dickie Oleson. And
Mrs. Peter Oleson is a whole lot better j
known than Peter Oleson.
If the Attorney-General's ruling is to
be obeyed. Mro. Oleson's friends say
she will be loaded with a serious handi
cap. By next election day she must
make Annie Dickie Oleson as well known
in Minnesota as Mrs. Peter Oleson is
now.
Peter Oleson is superintendent of
schools in Cloquet. a little town near
Duluth. If Annie Dickie Oleson should
be elected In ."?'ember. Teter Oleson
Is goinp to Washington as "deputy
Senator."
SCIENTISTS DISCUSS WHY
CLOCKS GAIN AT NIGHT
Find Equal Masses of Sub
stances Differ in Weight.
Philadelphia, April 21. ? Scientists
gathered from all sections of the .United
States continued to-uay to ?wrestle with]
baffling problems in the fields of chem- ,
istry, astronomy and physics at the
second session of the American Philo
sophical Society.
Why clocks run faster at night than
iduring the day, a standard measure of
| light, stars that are visible in the day
light and the puzzling question of why
equal quantities of certain substances
differ in weight were among the sub
jects under discussion.
Charles K. Brush of Cleveland re-1
lated experiments conducted by him .
showing that equal quantities of zinc ,
and bismuth have slightly different |
weights. Heretofore, scientists have i
agreed. It has rot been doubted that i
; equal masses of all substances had
! equal weights. The discrepancy. Prof.
Brush declared, probably is duo to the
! fact gravitation does not act with equal I
1 force on all kinds of matter.
BUYS APPLE AND FINDS
BOOKMAKER'S CACHE
Detective Picks Evidence Out
of Fruit Seller's Stock.
| Detectives Seubert, Asaph and Lau- I
I rlta saw a man walk up to Theodore |
j Giakas yesterday at his fruit stand at !
I Sutphin road and Archer place, Ja- j
I maica, and hand him a dozen slips of |
i paper. Glakas took the slip*, turned
! and began polishing his apples and 1
j stacking them in neat pyramids.
Tho detectives searched Giakas and |
wero unable to find any slips. Then
| they looked in every corner of his fruit
stand. The search was of no use and
they were getting ready to go when
! Detective Seubert bought an apple, 1
1 picking his choice out of the l?lle. lie
!found the core had been cut out and j
I the slip* of paper placed inside. Glakas I
| was taken to the Jamaica station, j
: charged with bookmaWng. and later |
; was held in $000 for a hearing Mon
| day.
| MONOCLED PAIR HELD
IN PASSPORT INQUIRY
Woman Says They Are Euro
pean Stock Swindlers.
j Two men. smartly dressed and wear
I ing monoclcs. who gave their names as
' Harry Roland, 2(5, and Charles llobbs,
141, were arrested yesterday by Detec
tives Brlerton, Roddy and McCoy on a
? charge of having entered this country
' by the uio of fraudulent passports. They
were taken to Bills Island pending lnv?g?
ligation. T'le men came here from
l'ngl irid after an alleg- d <'ampalgn of
jito-k swindling in several of the Kuro
' pean capitals, arriving aboard the Adri
! at ie on March 29.
Information given by a woman who
said she wan Roland'* wife l<d to the
arrests. She said his real name |j Karl
ley. When the pri.-oncrs w?ire brought
to Pollcc Headquarters lie denied lie had
married her In 1916. as ehe alleged. She
I said she met him In prison while she
was doing welfare work and lie -ahs
doing time, and after nursing him ba'-k
to health they were married. She also
asserted the wife of a l?ondon milllon
alrr accompanied the party to this coun
try after Hobbs hod Indtjoed this woman
to take |40,000 and leave her husband.
British Envoy Predicts
Prosperity Greater Than
Any One Has Dreamed.
CABLE FROM THE KING
Depew Praised by Monarch
and Ambassador at Din
ner for Latter.
PROMINENT MEN PRESENT |
Not a Speck on the Horizon of
England and U. S. at Pil
grims' Plaza Fcnst.
Sir Auckland Geddes. British Am- |
bussador to tha United States, told the
Pilgrims Society at its dinner in his
honor at the Plaza last night that he |
was unable to sec a single interna- !
tional issue likely to affect prejudi- |
tiully the friendship ot the United
States and Great Britain. Sir Auck
land spoks in optimistic vein of the
international situation as a whole, and
maintained that "everywhere the tkies '
are clearing."
Chauncey M. Depew, president of
the Pilgrims, in introducing the Brit
ish Ambassador, recalled that when he
was last the guest of the ssoclcty, two
years ago. Sir Auckland took up the
question of the world's oil supply and
on that evening succeeded in dispers
ing completely the suspicion that
Great Britain was crowding this coun
try from a fair participation In the oil
fields of Uie world.
"It is interesting to recall," Sir Auck
land replied, "as evidence of how far
we have traveled since that in that
spcech I spoke not only of oil but also
of naval shipbuilding and Ireland. I
think it may be said that none of these
topics now calls for discussion as a live
International iJauc to be regarded with
a watchful eye by your country and
mine. There Is no subject of Angio
, American difference upon which I can
dilate, and that, although diplomat
ically most gratifying, Is oratorlcally
most hampering."
Appreciated l?y the Klngr.
The dinner wa3 given to Sir Auck
| land on the occasion of his completion
of two years as Ambassador. A cable
gram was received from I.ord Stam
fordham. principal private secretary to
King George. In which It was stated
that "the terms In which the Pilgrims
Society refer to His Majesty's Am
bassador arc highly appreciated by the
King, while the fact that this gathering
is under the presidency of your dis
tinguished and veteran citizen, Mr.
Chauncey Depew. who was the leading
! spirit of New York's welcome to two
I Prli.ces of Vales at an interval of
' nearly sixty years adds special luster
j to the occasion."
Mr. Depew said that Sir Auckland had
1 made good and that no man had more
' to do with the success of the Washing
I ion conference than he had.
"In his two years' service." Mr. Depew
said, "he has won the friendship and
respect of the President of the c'nitfd
i States, the Secretary of State and the
! Foreign Relations committees of both
; branches of Congress,"
Mr. Depew said that among the re
j suits of the conference he prized par
i ticularly the killing of the yellow peril
by the four Power treaty. "It has de
livered vs forever from the yellow peril
species," he declared, "'and that is a
I great service."
Sir Auckland also went hack to the
Washington conference, which he called
the greatest in the history of inter
national conferences. Its great features,
he declared, were its frankness and
sincerity.
Secret* In *ewnpaperi.
"The writers at the conference told ?)?
all about the hidden motives and the
Jealously guarded secret discussions at
which I can only surmise from the
completeness and accuracy of their
knowledge, they must have assisted
from behind the arras." said the Am
bassador. "Frankly, though I was a
delegate, I was in complete Ignorance
of these mysterious conclaves until I
read of them in iny favorite morning
paper, even when, as was sometimes the.
case. I found that some one using my
name had been present and had mani
fested an almost Machiavellian cyni
cism."
Only by the same method*. Sir Auck
land continued, can the world situation
be completely cleared, making way for
a period of prosperity, which when It
comes he believes will be greater than
any In our experience and beyond any
we have dreamed of.
Most of his speech was the develop
ment of a figure in which ho conceived
of the war and its aftermath as the
Grand Canyon, "the deepest, most ter
rifying chasm ever cut across the path
of mankind."
"The whole world waits upon effective
lendershlp to carry us acros.s the deep
shadow ca*l by th< eiionomlc plight
of tho world," he said, "and this lead
ership must realize that every foot of
the way niu*t be traveled. It cannot
be Jumped, but I feel confident of the
happy termination of the Journey.
It is only by getting together and
helping one another that wc fan *et
across. None of us can be as happy
as wc might or a.-, propcrous as we
might until all are across It was in
that spirit the Washington conference
was held, and It la In the rime spirit
the representatives of my country have
gone to Genoa."
Sir Auckland finished with a eompll
ment to Senator Depew upon his eighty*
?jlghth birthday, which ho will ob^< rve
to-morrow.
Amonir other." st the dinner were
Jam** W. Gerard, formerly Amh.isxii'*
to Germany: F.lbert If. Gary. Darwin
l\ Klngaley, Capt. II. Gloster Arm
strong. the Brltls.i Consul-General:
William A. Prendergast. Paul M. War
burg. William Nelson Cromwell, Mel
vllle lv Stone, Adolph S. Oehx. John
McK. Bowman, John W. Doty, Herbert
S. Houston and the officers of various
British coclctles.
1\ ?3?,000 SWIMItE.
Harry Simons. 2?, a broker living at
lllvcrslde Drive, was arrested last
ev.ning at Broadway nnd Canal ifrcet
by Detective Daly on the complaint of
Dr. A. H. Schnader of Mount Carmel,
Pa., who alleges that Simons, while
running a brokerage office In Philadel
phia, fle*r?4 him oct of more than
|30,"0.
A. O. BRIGGS, ATTORNEY,
IS KILLED BY 'V TRAIN
Had Been Prominent in Re
publican Circles Up-State.
Albert O. Briggs. 68. a lawyer, with an
office at ZZf) Broacway, was killed yes
terday when he either fell or jumped
under a southbound train of the Ninth
avenue "L" at 104th street and Columbu*
avenue. He lived at 7 AVest lOId street
and had been In ill health.
An "la" employee reported that Mr.
Briggs had been .-landing at one. end of
the platform for half an hour, leaning
over the railing and watching the crowd#
on the sidewalk. Then he walked to the
center of the platform and aa the train
pulled In fell under the first car. It was
forty minutes before the car was lifted
and the body removed.
. \ Brigg<i began tie practice of la^*
at Ithaca in 1880. Later he went to
Canastota; N. Y.. whero he was well
known in republican politics. lie was
witn the State Excise Department in 189S
assistant counsel and later was State
Deputy Commissioner of Excises. He
cuine here twelve years ago.
Mr. Brings leaves his widow, two sons,
Charles S. Briggs s-nd Albert O. Briggs,
Jr., and a daughter. Miss Eva Briggs.
Tho funeral will be conducted by the
Ma ons next Monday at Canastota.
9,000 PULLMAN PORTERS
TO BE TAUGHT MUSIC
Instructors to Preserve and
Develop Negro Folk Songs.
Chicago, April 21.?George, the Pull
man porter, hereafter will increase hia
popularity by being able to furnish
music for special cars and trains %vhen
desired, according to an announcement
by the Pullman company to-day.
The company plans to organize its
9.000 porter* into the Pullman Porters'
f'horus, with orchestra and band aux
iliaries. It was announced, and has em
ploed instructors ?o train porters with
a view to preserving and developing the
negro folk and other songs.
First experiments with the sinking
porters will come to-morrow, when three
special trains earring Knights Templars
to the conclave at New Orleans over the
Illinois Central lines will be provided
with Pullman crews consisting of tftOOrs,
second tenors, barytones and bassos.
ORDER BOSTON LAWYER
DISBARRED FOR PERJURY
D. H. Coakley Also Found
Guilty of Extortion.
Boston-, April 21.?An order for thfc
disbarment of Daniel H. Coakley. Boston
attorney, on charges of extortion and
perjury preferred by the Boston Bar As
sociation. was directed to-day by Judge
Jenney of the Superior Court.
It was alleged by the Bar Association
that in 1918 Coakley entered into a con
spiracy to procure the rommisflon of a
crime by Capt. Charles E. Stearns in or
der to enable Helen W. Stearns, wife of
Capt.Steams, to obtain a divorce, and
that in July, 1921. at the trial ?f former
District Attorney Nathan A. Tufts before
the Supreme Judicial Court, Coakley
testified falsely under oath.
In his finding to-day the Judge de
clared the evidence submitted to him by
the Ear Association sustained the charges
against Coakley.
O'NEIL, TOM FOLEY AID,
SEIZED WITH APOPLEXY
Estimate Board Chief Clerk
Stricken in His Office.
John O'NeiJ. 61, chief elerk of tho
I Board of Estimate and one of the ohar
! !tr member." of the Downtown Tammany
j Club, 59 Madison street, was seized with
a stroke of apoplexy at 6 o'clock last,
night us he was leaving the office of th<i
secretary of the Board of Estimate on
the thirteenth floor of the Municipal
building. He had reached for his hat
when he fell to the floor. Dr. Joseph
Rothfeder found that Mr. O'Ncil's con
dition was serious.
Mr. O'Neil's home is at 'J43 Madison
street. He had been a leading figure in
Tom Foley's district for mai^/ years.
Assemblyman Peter Hammill nod many
other friends and associates <*il!ed at
the hospital. His condition had not im
proved late last night.
K IXKCAD'S WIDOW ILL.
Mrs. Marie Gormley Kinkhead, widow
of Ellis Guy Kinkhead, of whose mur
der Mls3 Olivia M. P. Stone, Cincinnati
nurse, recently wa3 acquitted in the
Brooklyn Supreme Court, suffered a
severe heart attack last night and was
removed to the Cumberland Street Hos
pital In a critical condition.
Justice Goff Investigating
Acts of Former Deputy At
torncv-Gencral.
?
SEQUEL TO SOBHO CASE
Canton Says Lawyer Got
State's Evidence "Which Might
Have Aided Client.
Charges of professional misconduct by
? Alfred L. Becker, former Deputy Attor
j r.ey-Generai. of 57 West Seventy-fifth
1 street. have been made by the Bar As
' Eociation. Becker figured prominently in
the prosecution of persons Indicted for
complicity in the murder, of Burnett
' Baff. Washington Market poultry
Mr. Becker has retained Charles
Perkins as counsel. The Appellate Dlvl
I slo.i, after rev'ewfng the ciWges by tne
1 erlcvanro committee of the Bar AaHoeia
ition. has appointed John VJ . UoJT ror
i mer Juntice, as referee to take testimony
and submit a report.
I The inquiry Inio Mr. Backer's profes
sional conduct was made at *ne instiga
tion of District Attorney .loab H.
I ton on the ground that Mr. Becker after
having acted as Special Deputy Attor
i r.ey-Generni in charg" of t ie prosecution
?f certain cases growing out of the Baff
! murder ... which Joseph Sorro wa3 a
I witness, subsequently became counsel
for Sorro following the latter s indict
ment for perjury. .,
! jt lb charged that as Deputy Attornej
General Mr. Becker was in possesion
of evidence which it would have been
I impossible for him to ob??;r. as a pri
vate lawyer and wltich nvgnt have been
I used to the advantage of Sorro in hl?
| defense. The claim also is made that
! Becker's appointment an counsel >r
Sorro antedated h!* appointment
I Special Deputy Attorney-General and
I that this tact was not disclosed to the
"m-'"Becker declined to comment on the
| case, referring ail inquiries to Mr. Per
I kin.', who said he bad every confidence
1 that "his client had not acted in a dis
I creditable manner.
Barnett Bait" was kiled on >ovemher
j -'4 In January, 191". Joseph Cohen
'was indicted for complicity in the mur
der. The prosecution was conducted
by Mr. Becker a:- Deputy Attorney-Gen
eral under rocciitl appointment by the
Governor, who issued an order super
seding the District Attorneys office.
While Cohen was awaiting execution
Jostph Sorro recanted, saving h<- ha<l
been suborned by Walter Hogers Deuel
and phi'lp M. Musica to give false
evidence. water the Grand Jury in
dicted Sorro for perjury and Deuel
ar.d Musica for attempted subornation.
*1 Sorro was convictcd and is now in Sinj
Sing. . _
Col.en was released recently after the
death sentence had been commuted to
life.
A piece of ice a day
Keeps food-spoilers auay
"Heat causes food to changc.
High temperatures bring about
the changes which we cal cook
ing. Both before and after
cooking it is necessary to keep
food cold in order to prevent
the spoilage which occurs at
ordinary temperatures and ren
ders food unfit for eating." The
quote is from an article in Mc
Call's Magazine ? an article
written by the heads of the De
partment of Foods and Cook
ery, Teachers College, Columbia
University
,4 REGULAR supply of Knickerbocker
Ice not only keep* the food-*poller* fro,n
developing, hut is t'uc icc ecovoi/ijf?le-l
ire is needed when the box i:i kept <i' an
even temperature.
Knickerbocker
ICE
BEST & CO. CLOTHES FOR YOUNG MEN
An English man's clothes
Seldom fit him
But they always suit him.
And it is this very nonehalence
Of fit that ihakes the
English topeoat smart.
Young men
Will like the roominess
Of our London
Tailored models.
$ ' 950 $55
Fifth Avrnur at 35th Street

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