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The evening world. (New York, N.Y.) 1887-1931, July 17, 1919, Image 1

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t J X4 A IT W Uail JL U , S. (Th NtW Tork Werid). XV JEJ TV WA AUWXVMXTAJ., U U JJ J, A I f JbtfAWi , n va m - ' COLT. REPUBLICAN. OUT FOR LEAGU Fowna Saier of STRIKE PICKETS POSTED AT U S. SHIPPING OFFICE; BLAME HURLEY FOR TIE-U- P Volunteers Are Dissuaded From Manning Govern- ment ,Vessels. MORE CREWS DESERT; Union Leaders Claim Atlantic Workers Are Discrimi- nated Against. Pickets were potted at the sailing nfflcm of the Shipping Board in Wastotngtop. Street lo-d- ay to dla-bw- men from, anaWeriag .the call fojr vblunleor to man cattle ship ter Franco, n. Patterson, head of tha aeaaenlwot-th- e board, said that )JiolunUera had been signed. , '(Taj! Frank Ferris, managing of .the Shipping Board at ths port, aald this afternoon that 15$ of tie Board's vessels were, tied 'up. All .Sands hut the licensed officers had ftUtsd to comment on the statements at 'Andrew Furuseth, President of the; International Beamens' Union. The captain said that he was await-I- n an answer from the strikers' com- mittee to his request for men eaouch to man half a dozen ships to carry live cattle to France. In his opinion, and speaking only for himself, he said, he did not think that the Ship-pip- s' Board could make any better offer 'than had been mode\ to the strikers. The. American Steamship Assdcia-tle- n wilt meet late this afterhopn arid It Is expected that they will take their stand with the Shipping Hoard. UNION LEADER BLAME8 HUR- -' LEY FOR STRIKE. Andrew FurUBctli, Prealdont of the International Seamen's Union, stopped in New Tork y and cava an Interview In which he declared that, responsibility for the marine workers' strike reals solely upon the United States Shipping Board and particu- larly upon the head of that Board, Edward N. Hurley. \This Is Hurley's last kick,\ said Furuseth. \He has resigned and I understand that his resignation will take effect the first of August. t . he were out, now the dispute would be adjusted at once and without dif- ficulty, tfhe source of the trouble is the: preerenoo given by Hurley to the. seamen on the Pacific Coast, where there will be no strike. \A. year ago the sailors on the ,paetfk JCoast were granted the three-watc- h, system. This means the eight- - , hour day The Bhlpplng Board granted It and It Is now general out there. H the same thing were grant- ed, on the Atlantlo Coast there would be no trouble. .The seamen here have r asked I 15 a mpnth advance and have been offered 110. This shows thut the main difficulty Is not the 5 dif- ference. FINANCIALLY EQUIPPED FOR FIGHT TO FIV.I8H. The Seamen's Union is In better financial shape now wan ever, wo are. equipped for a finish fight. How 'wo can' we hold out\? Well, you '''remember, that we were' able to fight tfie steel 'trust for two years.\ .Commenting on the report that tho Shipping Board had appealed to tho i ' (Continued on Second Pago.),' TAKB BJUXANS BEVOltH MEALS LAarL ' . . .' . 0 THREAT TO KILL WILSON LANDED HIM IN CELL Hungarian VJho Talked Too Glibly on Train Is Held in ' 5,000 Bail. NEW BRUNSWICK. N. J.. July 17- .- dharced, with expressing a desire to kill President Wilson. Joseph Blnize, thirty-nin- e years old. formerly of Cleve- land, 0., was arraigned y before Recorder John W,atson, and held In J8.000 bail for the Grand Jury. Btnsse, the polios say. was born In Hungary, and came to this country tiur-tee- n years ago. but has never taken out oKlxenahlp papers. On the train from New York to Now Brunswick. It Is alleged, he got Into a conversation with another passenger, during .which he sold that the President had no right to go to France and \do-so- rt the people,\ and that If he could, only get close enough to him he would kill him. adding that he would like to have enough dynamite to Mow up all the Government buildings. The polioe aay Blnsze had passports for Hungary, but claimed he could not got passage. GEORGE GOULD TO FIGHT REMOVAL AS EXECUTOR Attorneys Serve Notice They Intend to Take Case to the Appellate Division. George J. Could, recently removed by the Supreme Court\ as trustee of the estate of his father, Jay aould,has de- cided to fight his removal. Papers y were served on Leon- ard c Walker, attorneys for Frank Jay Gould, by counsel for George Gould, that uicy inienoea 10 laice tne case to Die Appellate Division. 'Tiia notice of n. peal was served by Chadbournc, Bab- bitt Wallace, attorneys for CJeorge J. Gould, snd served as a contradiction to recent rumors that George Gould was ready to accept the court decision re- moving him as trustee. MURDER GHARGEJF DUEL OF GERMS PROVES FATAL St. Paul Doctor's Challenge Has Not Been Answered Yet, However. ST. PAUL, July 17. Death, resulting from injection ot disease germs In the body, whether experimentally or other- wise, would be murder. Thls was the opinion to-d- of Harry Peterson, as- sistant prosecuting attorney, regarding the \threat\ of two physicians to Inocu-lat- e each other with disease and use dif- ferent methods of attempting to cure themselves. Dr. II, W. Hill, who challenged Dr. John II. Fraser ot Toronto, said he had heard no more from the latter. In the meantime Dr. II. A. Zettel of St, Pali) offered to .take Dr. Fraser'a place, but was refused by Dr. Hill. RAYNHAM PLANE WRECKED. Falls In AtlemiillHK Crnaa-Ofea- n Start I'l era ISaeapr. ST. JOHN'S, N. F., July 17. Fred-cric- k I Itaynham failed again y to get awayon on attempted trans. Atlantic fllKhl In his Martlruvda nlatic The machine rose only 300 feet and then crashed to the ground. It was completely wrecked but neither Itavn- - U. BidoUoooih. was Injured, O'BRIEN CONFESSED HULL MURDERER, TRIES TO END LIFE Youth Attempts to Hang Him- self in Freehold Jail While Awaiting Extradition. CUT SHEET .IN STRIPS. Made Noose and Tied Himself to Cross Bar of Cell Dis- covered ' by Guard. Edward O'Brien, Indicted with Earl Paige for the murder of Gardner C. Hull, the Fulton Streot stationer, tried to kill himself early this morning by banging. Tho nowa was conveyed to Assistant District Attorney Joyce in a message from Sheriff Elmer H, Oeran of Free- hold, N. J., where O'Brien la In jail awaiting extradition? Oeran says that noon after mid- night O'Urlon was found in his cell hanging by his neck from a cross bar. He had made a rope by tearing hla cot ahoets Into strips and twisting them together. He had formed a noose, placed It about his neck and then kicked the cot out from under. He might have strangled to death If ho had not been quickly discovered. Ho yjojs cut down and Is said to be little tho worse for the attempt at suicide. Special guards huvo been placed at his cell and he Is watched every minute, livery object with which he might Injure himself has been re- moved from tho cell. Sheriff uerun bdlloves that O'Brien may have been Inspired to suicide by remembering how Dr. Walter K. Wtlktna hanged himself .after con- viction of wife murder. O'Brien knew tho Wllklna story Intimately, and or a time ho 1b said to have confcsBcd although afterward deny-Ingth- at he took part In the murder of Mrs. Wllklns. Ills latest story l,a thut ho wiia \kidding\ when ho made that confession, which never was taken tterloualy. It Ih now reported 'that O'Brien has comHcly lost the bravado which chuiugterlxed his attitude Im- mediately after his arrest and his alleged confession that It was he who did the actual killing of Hull. Mr. Joyce, after receiving the mes- sage from Sheriff Qeran, at once telephoned to Philadelphia, where Pnlgo Is under arrest, asking that special precautions be taken against any nttojnpt by Paige to end his life. The District Attorney's office Is planning for the speedy extradition of the pair, und it Is believed that tho trials will come In August. Tho Pulgo boy, according to Mr. Ji.ycc, has confessed his share In the plan to rob Hull. \Ho told me,\ said Joyce, \that the money they got about $200 looked so big to him that be thought he was Independent for life. lie bought pica and candles In Phila- delphia and wont to the movies.\ STRIKE CUTS CIGAR SUPPLY. Drntrr Fears Shortage ()rr Worker' Demnndii. Shortage of cigar stocks was predicted to-d- by D. A. Schulte. head of the tichutte chain of cigar stores, as a re- sult of a strike of cigar-maker- In all parts of the country. Mr. Schulte said manufacturers have warned him that prospects of settlement are not good, as the striken demand control of dis- charging employees. Uxluiuntlon of certain brands Is proba- ble If the strike lasts much longer, Mr. Schulte said. Thcro are more than 10,003 men oa strUs la Naw Yotfc. jr . Hull Attempts Suicide in M ROBBERS KILL MAN WRECK BROADWAY $AFE,TO,000 Seven Burglaries and Hold-Up- s Reported By Police, in One Day. BORDEN CASE ARRESTS. Police Iderttify Prisoner as Ringleader Trapped Ban- dits Beat Maid. Beven burglaries and robberies were made public y. In one Oeorgo Hall, a baker, was killed while trying to prevent a robbery In a house next to the bakery where he worked. In another Mary Ward, a maid in. the household of Morrla Elmsorf, a wealthy resident of Borough ' Park, was beaten eo she may die. Footpads held up the patrons of a saloon in Bed Hook Lane, and with out resistance mode away with 50. The office of Kresch A Wlchtcl at' Orahd Sfree't and Broadway was entered and IIS.OOO In Jowclry and Liberty .Bonds .taken. Thrcp thousand dollara' worth of roods waa taken from a brightly lighted store In Broadway. Brooklyn, and carried off In n tmnlr. Tun mn were' caught rm a gurage In Mauger Btrcet, Brooklyn. They had loaded an automobile with automobllo ac- cessories and were about to make away with both the car and Hhe supplies. Three men were arrested on ac count of the robbery by highwaymen of $4,000 from Supt. Hardcastlo of the Urooklyn branch ot the Borden Milk Company moro than a month ago. BURGLARS BREAK SAFE, GET $8,000 IN BONDS AND $4,000 IN GEMS Robbery at No. 458 Broadway on . Monday Night Kept Secret by the Police; No Arrests Made. Some time on Monday night burg- lars entered the omce of Krcsh & Wachtel on the fifth floor of No. 458 Broadway at the corner of Grand Street, two short blocks from Police Headquarters, cutting their way through a steel door and slipping the bolt. They ripped open the door of the big safe, taking $4,000 In Jewelry belonging to Mrs. Robert Kresh and $8,000 In Liberty Bonds and escaped; The door was found open at 1 o'clock on Tuesday morning by a po- liceman from the Elisabeth Street Station who taotlflid Mr. Kresh nf hla loss. The Jewelry Svas left in the safe by Mrs. Kresh oil Sunday as she was golnif on an auto drive. No ar- rests hav'orbcen made. CAUGHT IN TRANSOM, ROBBER KILLS BAKER WITH FLAG BRACKET Arrest Follows Within an Hour; Striped Shirt Clue Leads Police to Ellard. Qeorge llall, twenty-nin- e, a baker, employed at No, 119-12- 1 Cherry Btreet, was struck by a burglar with a flag bracket at 1 o'clock this morn- - MRS, H, GARY BRIDE OFBELGIAN ENVOYTO O.S, QUIETLY WED IN PARIS 5 S&'EJ Widow of New York Clubman Becomes the Baroness de .Marcliicnne. PAIUa. July 17 Mrs. Hamilton, fcary 'of Nw York and Uaron Emll de Cartler do Marchlenne. Belgian 'Minister to. the United States, were rhsrrled here yesterday. Hugh C,' Wal lace, tho American Ambasoador,' and Herbert Hoover wero among those who attended tho ceremony. Third Marriage for Ilridr tvhe Di- vorced Ktllia II. Krone. Mrs. Cary Is th widow of Ham-lltoi- n Wllkos Cary, tho once well-know- n clubman and follower of rad-In- g. Since his death at Palm Beach In' February, 1917, shovhas figured llttly In, society affairs, although, maintaining an apartment at the Itlu-Carlto- n. ' H6r 'marriage to Minister de Mnr- - chlenno will be hnr third. Her maiden name was MIhb Mario K Dow. Her first marriage was to KIlliu II. front, a wealthy Now Yorker and director In several big corporations, Including' the Kectrle Boat Company, She went to Uuno 'early In 1309 .and established a divorce residence, ob- taining her decroo In the same year. In December of that year, two weeks after getting her decree, she was married in thla city to Mr. Cary. This waa also his second marriage. In her application for her marriage license with CuVy, 1909, Mrs. Frost gave her age as thlrty-sove- HOTEL PLAZA PUTS BAN ON BARE-LEGGE- D WOMAN DINER Refuses to Serve Food and She De parts in a High Dudgeon. Fred S. Sterry, manager of the Hotel Plaza, does not want his patrons to take cold In their nether Ilmhs In his aummsr garden, no matter how ahapoly-the- y are, no matter what, the dictates of post-w- fashion In France. Bo It happened that a hen a statuesque young woman, minus hosiery, but other wise handsomely attired, vailed for a sandwich there yesterday, she was re- fused service und departed In a high state of Indignation tvhen tho reason was wnispereu io nur oy an oDscquious head waiter. FOCH'S DEMAND ON GERMANS Asks 1,(MK),(((I(I Krnnv Imlriuiilf y for Murder of Soldier, ' PAWS, July 17. Marshal Foch. 'in a telegram to Uurltn demanding repara- tion for the murder of u French. ser- geant there, pointed out that tho Inci- dent wns not an Interallied affair but was purely a Frrnch iiueitlon, France Is demanding 100.0UO franos for the family ol the dead sergeant and an indemnity of 1,000,000 franos. II Ull f Hi ill Il l MMIMM nmmi---'- - iMi r.t. jjMa - MjMSBtJis. .AiAhMiBmUi WINE FOR FRENCH, BEER FOR GERMANS w,,y \au a,rcauy auurcsscu me acnaic m iavor or me SakLite ,sm the Shantung settlement in the Peace Treaty \could btlinaJei cleailir than It aonears to be at present.\ .ftl by-- j 7,7 said .if RESULT, WAR-FO- RD Manufacturer Says Different Tastes Made Each Sus- picious of Others.. HE'S AGAINST LIQUOR. Housfe Cost Over.Million, but He Doesn't Want to Knoy How MOUNT CUIENS, Mich., July 17. Court had tfecn In session nearly three hourn y bifore Henry Ford, plulntlff In a $1,000,000 libel suit against tho Chicago Tribune, resumed I tho witness stand. The opening hours were consumed with testimony by If Irk E. O. Alexander and thOcadlhg of a magazine artlo! on Mr. Ford John Koed In 1916. During Mr. Ford' testimony was brought out that ho opposed tho ii ho of alcoholic drinks.. Attorney J Mlllott U., i Htovennon, representing tho Tribune, polntod out that tho Germans thrived on beer and tho French on wine. \Yes and I think that was ona of tho i causes of the war,\ said Mr. Ford. \How?'' asked the la'wyer. \It mado them ot cuch other.\ \The Heed artlclu says you live In a million doliur houso,\ aald Mr. Btevenson. \Moro'thun that, I think.\ \A million and a half?\ \Well don't really know.\ \Muybu jou don't want to know.\ \I told them not to tell me,\ sild Mr, Ford, laughing, \Mr Heed paints you us u very dinocrutlc person who lo,'es to sit on a neighbor's buck porch and talk. The neighbors don't sit on your buck porch, du theyT\ Guards keep them jway, don't they7\ An objection was sustained. Mr, Ford suld that Koed gathered ull of tho statement In his story elsewhero than from the wit- ness. Mr. Alexander testified cost Mr, Ford $80,000 to publish \concerning preparedness,\ \Humanity and San- ity\ and one other advertisement. Mr, Alexander handled tho Ford advertisement \Concerning Prepared- ness.\ Tho advertisement, the wit- ness said, was printed In papers with a combined circulation of about 4,000,000. Testifying about an Interview with Mr. Ford In December, 1317, the wit- ness said: m I'Mr. Ford In the course of general conversation said that If Germany had not Invaded Ilclglum France and Krigland would. asked him If he thought fJermany was ready for peace and he said yes, that the Kqlser was. He said that was why he1 went over In the peace ship, but he was not allowed to see tho Kaiser.\ The conversation turned on the defeat of Hussla and the fact that poor people held many of the bonds and would suffer. According to Mr. Alexander these remarks between Mr. Ford and his attorney, Alfred Luck- ing, Vhc was present, fallowed: Mr. Ford Let them go to work. Mr, Lucking Perhaps many of the,m are sick. jjlr. Ford Then let them jrot well. Vlrw tht I'ilr from the MOK1.I) MKNIAUtHM'. Six-Il- l tot UmU. TUurtUjr, Jul, 17, ib9, Veal cutlet tv4!, lunula mui-- , tin 'filxl iTIms Jlnor. , Lie. Uta mi, WWW BuUiiot,-A- 4ll, G. 0. P. SENATORS RESPOND 10 THE PRESIDENT'S CM; CONFER AT WHITE HOUSE President Now Plans to Invite All G. O. P. Members, Including Bit terest Critics Debate Resumed in Senate With Colt, flcretofofg Called Doubtful, Out for Leagues WASHINGTON, July 17. Aflcr a conference with President Wj son to-d- at the While House, Senator Colt, Republican, of Rhode hla ...t. LkJ'.l - 1. . - i i j i- - - r . I j , . ' . . . V , 4 1 League,, 1 believed \much \ . 1 Much. . suspicious I practi- cally It I JAWES WONT ACCEPT SI RvTITIITP FflR iCIxFR AT THE COMING TRIAL Not Permissible Under1 Treaty, League Experts Report to Council of Five, PAJUS, July 17. (United Press). rubstltutn can bo accepted for trial of the former Kai ser, according to an onlnlon filed with the Council of'Flvo by a committee of Allied legal ex- perts y. It was pointed out that tho peace treaty specifically mentions the If any reply U mado to the offers of von lllndenluirg and Hethmann-Hollwc- g It will doubt- lessly follow this line, MILAN. July 17. The Popolo Italia miys the er has ob- tained permission from the Ger- man Government to return to Germany and llva .on one of his estates, under police surveillance. LONDON, July 17. \A great majority of tho British people aro Hgalnst the trial of tho Kaiser In London if at all,\ A. G. Gardiner, publisher ot the London Dally News, and a prominent liberal, said here y. He advocated Ignoring the Kaiser atone \unlojs he becomes a danger.\ THREE ZEPPELINS DOWNED ON WAY HERE LAST AUGUST Canadian Flyer Says Maps and Or- ders Showed They VVere to Bomb New York. KINOSTON, Ont July I7.-- and orders found on three Zeppelins at- tacked and downed In the North Sea In August. 1918. Indicated they were bound for New York to bomb that city; ac- cording to a sfory told by Flight Lieut. John Totnklns of the Iloyal Air Force, who arrived here y from overseas. He said he was with the squadron which shot down the Zeppelins, Inaurrectlona TliratiKtinut Croatia, TltlKSTB, July 17 Iteports from Acram said Insurrections were spread- ing throughout Crotala, Armed bands of farmers were attacking smalt Serbian garrisons, the despatches said. The situation In llosnla waa reported to be similar. . nrlglifnw 3tnn nn Cuaunltr WASHINGTON, July 17. In an army casualty list Issued y was tho name of Andro Uryp, Linden Iload, Urlghton, N, V, 50. he thought Ufa President wa sin a position UTraaka pompleto oxpoajUon of the rJhaH-tun- g situation and ha Indicated that soma If not. all the points ln,dcu2-alo- n of ttils section ot the treaty In- volved had been satisfactorily plained to him, -- f 8enator Colt said if had been piity, od out to him that Japan had ma Ms certain concessions In return for what she received and that In consider- ing tbo Bhantung question the'ltU fluenco of the League of Nations on Japan should be remembered, i Senator Colt's only qualifier-- '' tlon In his speech to tht 8snsta was his announcement that!) he withheld Judgment on reser- - vatlons, but his advooaey oMhsJjfc Lsarjua was so strono It li'ntt'.t bsllevsd he would content to.aayX, action that, would weaken tha covenant j\ Senator Sherman also delivered set speech, but It \proved to be only ono of hla extravagant attacks updrl the Wilson Administration, ,ils called tho giving of Hhantuur ia Japan the \superlative treachery. 6t modern times.\ lie exDressod im fear that Japan would absorb ChlSi and' menace the world. V\' Uy a resolution Introduced by B(ff ator Spencer, Ilepublloan, of' Vui-BoU- rl, and referred to committee, thli Senate would declare Its \deep rfl gret\ at tha disposition of Shantunu Before tho Senate met. the Foralgri Itelatlona Committee held another session to consider the treaty, but devoted Its time to reading the text. 8ENATE ASK8 PRESIDENT FQl ' MORE SHANTUNG FACTS, Without a record vote or dobalb the Senate y adopted the resolu. lion by Senator lioruh askluir th President to send to the Benata not Incompatible with the public Irf terest\ a copy of a protest said to have been made by some members oi the American Peace Com miss Inn against the Shantung provision In the Peaco Treaty. 'fi President Wilson to-d- began cont ferenccs with Ilepubllcan Senators fiTf discussion of the Peace Treaty and tho League of Nations covenant.' His first caller was Senator McCumber of Norm Dakota, a supporter of the treaty nnd the covenant. THREE REPUBLICANS INVITED TO CALL r Republican Senators Invited to tne, White House to' discus the treaty included McNary, Oregon. who Is understood to favor thi League of Nations, and KellogiR Minnesota, and Capper, Kansas, wh have not announced any deflnlto stand on the league proposal, The President's Invitation to Senator; McNary. asked that oo come to t h.JV t

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