The New York Times from New York, New York · Page 4Click to view larger version
June 5, 1922

The New York Times from New York, New York · Page 4

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The New York Times i
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New York, New York
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Monday, June 5, 1922
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THE " NEW YORK' TIMES. MOlAY. : JUNE 5.' 1922. 3 What is Comfort ; ' You can't be comfortable in the best appointed living ; ; quarters if they take your . T last penny. There is no com-i fort of mind in that. But with like conveniences at a price . ; you can well afford that is the kind of comfort that . keeps' you on the success r road. Such comfort as this you will find at Allerton Houses 45 EAST 55th ST. ' 143 EAST 39th ST. - 302 WEST Z2d ST. 130 EAST 57th ST. u Country Club Announcement The AUerton Country Club, Inc., at ' Oricnta Point, Westchester County, U novt open. Forty minutes from town, Living cuxtrr.modaiions for . sea. Qolf. tennis, boating, bathing, : riding, handball, concerts, dancing. VVILLOUGHBV vv KODAKS 1 AKpllof Films FREE .With every camera purchased from us we will give free a roll of six films and -Develop and i Print Them -Without Charge Two reasons for this extraov clinary offer. We want you to know the largest camera sup-" ply house in the world and we want you to see the excep-. tional quality of Willoughby Developing and Printing Service. See pur specially low-priced . No 1. Autographic $9737 Kodak Special at I - (Formerly $5o) WILLOUGHBY y V fgoerds.tf Supplies I 1110 WEST 32nd STREET.N.Y. Opposite Clmbmls Thrift 1 " 1 MENTAL Pearls for beauty and extravagance, but Tecla Pearls for - ' beauty and for thrift! Tcda Pearl Necklaces with Qenuine Diamond Clasps $lOO 10 $3JO V 70U Bend StiteUoodon WsstLnghouse TjfeM, De Luxe Electric Iron $4.85 Regularly priced at $7. 50 &W Baffle Steps arTac lWrt tucwic bunt Powco. I Eut IJth Stnet WSt-dBV H6tVScaadB7 ilZZY AND HOE HAKE 50 BROOKLYN RAIDS Summon 50 Saloon Owners and 19 Bartenders, and Seize "Terrible Hooch." RESULT OF 24-HOUR TOUR Raids Ordered by Director Day Over the Head of the Local" Enforcement Agent. Izsy Einstein and Moc Smith made their first excursion into Brooklyn Sat-urday afternoon and .when they came out of that borough yesterday afternoon they had established a new record for a twenty-four hour period. Fifty saloons were visited and 50 owners and 14 bar tenders summoned. Three of the de fendants are women. , Beer was found la nearly every place, as well aa what Issy described as terrible hootch." The visit was ordered by Director Ralph A. Day and John S. Parsons, chief enforcement arent of the State, and was Lover the had of William B. Lord, chief enforcement arent In Brooklyn. Mr. Lord sot his first Information of the raiding- party. It was said, after the work had been completed. Director Day and Chief Parsons said they were well pleased with the. results. - The raiders used a hlh -powered automobile and covered practically all sections of Brooklyn. In some instances they had search warrants, bavin- previously procured evidence. Einstein said they had no difficulty In ret tin liquor in any of the places visited. Director Day some time aco declared Brooklyn the " wettest " borough in the city, but a specfal detail of agents In that territory for more than a week produced only about a ' dosen cases. The raid yesterday was the first big attempt to clean up Brooklyn alnce that time. The most prominent place visited was the Hole In the Wall." at 137 Plerre-pont Street. In the downtown section. This saloon was famous years ago as the gcathernf place of prominent politicians. The raid was made Saturday nlaht on a search warrant obtained by Einstein, who posed as a Jurist when seeking evidence several days ago. Bottle Fan ad la a CeaC When the agents returned Saturday night the bartender bolted from the room. : The place waa fairly well filled with patrons. Issy walked over to a coat hanging- behind the bar. and In a pocket found a quart of good liquor. A large quantity of alleged good beer was also found. A' summons was left for Alfred J. Hoenings. In the cellar of the saloon 'of Peter Luger. 17$ Broadway, opposite the Williamsburg Bridge Plasa. the ag-ents got a truckload of Imported wines and liquors. Luger told the ag-ents he had the liquors for his private use and that he Intended to contest the selsure. A large number of persons found In the place of David and Bessie Strahl. 284 Atlantic Avenue, were In no condition to attend church services, the agents said. Most of them were sprawled on the floor. Three small stills were found and a quantity of what appeared to be newly made whisky. At the place or wiuiam ana Harry Wendell. Central Avenue, about fifty boys and younr men were playing- pool in the rear. Einstein said he bought a drink for BO cents from William wen-dell.' and that when he made himself known Harry Wendell sought to destroy three bottles of liquor. Meantime, several pool players had come Into the saloon to learn the cause of the commotion. Harry Wendell hurled one of the bottles toward the door and it struck a youth across the nose, the bottle breaklna- and cutttnr his face. Wendell went to his aid while Izsy seised the other bottles. rUrssM Called la. The raiders were mistaken for bandits at the saloon of Stanley Fillpowelz and John Slllnko. 843 Third Avenue, 'and a policeman was called In by the owners. The policeman recognised Moe Smith as a ' former ,.prlsef lght promoter and an old friend and aided the Federal agents. The aarenta found that home-brew was being manufactured . in the cellar of the saloon at 4A4 Grand Street, conducted by Henry H. Freitags. Charles Miller. who gave his address as WO Everrren Avenue, received a summons on a charge of making the home-brew. Elisabeth Hall. or 1883 Putnam Avenue, had 1..VJO bottles of beer on hand, the agents said samples were taken and the bulk of the stuff placed under seal and left on the premises. The seised liquors, valued at 120.000 at bootleg prices, were brought to Manhattan and stored in the Knickerbocker Warehouse. The defendants have been divided Into four groups. The first was summoned to sppear before United States Commissioners in Brooklyn today, the second tomorrow, third on Wednesday and the fourth group on Thursday. Following is a list of the defendants. as reported yesterday to Director Day and Chief Parsons: Henry H. Kraltaas. 464 Grand 8trejt. Charles Miliar. i Kvergresn Avsnus. Joseph Klburls. 32 Grand Street. Frank Honlgman. 1.701 Myrtle Avenus. John Rennert. 69 Wilson Avenue. John Fay, 1,360 Myrtle Avenue. John Walts. 93ti Seneca Avenue. BUI Hennlgan. 687 Kversreen Avenue. Elizabeth Hall. 1.8S3 Putnam Avenue. Jacob Pfelfer. 278 Wyckoff Avenue. Fred Bottser, 217 Irving Avenue. Andrew Codlspotl, 1.2M Noetrand Avenue. Lavld Strahl, 2-s Atlantic Avenue. Bessie Strshl, 29 Pacific ptreet. John Polllto, 1 Fulton street. James Owens. 232 Klxtieth ttreet. Louts Buchlnaky. h7 (irand Street. Paul VaraneiU. 11 J Pevore Htreet. Mike Zeppie. 183 Flushing; Avenue. August Hoenig. Floyd Street. James Barnett, 4'M Rogers Avenue. Augustine ItSKot, 1. 151 llosers Avenue. Fam Thler. 22S Concord Street. Uaard Leach. 4.HOJ Fourth Avenue. Stanley Mllpomet. 84. Third Avenue. John Slllnko, S4. Third Avrnue. Richard tlaahacen. .V102 Third Avenue. Paul Pfretsachner. 67a 8eventy-atxth Street. THlle Welsman, 4.101 Third Avenue. Jams Lansdon. ,I22 Firth Avenue. Louts Swlraky. 4.."i2 Third Avenue. James Vouna, 4.Y4 tilxvy-lhlrd Street. Fred Brandt. .01 fifth Avenue. William Wendell. 8.1 Central Avenue. Harry Wendell. 12 Noll Street. Charles Schnaara, n.i Fifth Avenue. Fred Selfert. tl0.1 Fifth Avenue. Julius Moachle. 3.1 Rork Street. Barney Kinnln. 7R Fulton Street. lieorge Monaesa Jr.. X' Beach Eighty-fifth Strert. Rorkaway Barh. Thomas Tormey. 31 Truxton Street. Charles Waterlon. 31 Truxton Street. Alfred J. Hoentnca. 157 llerrepont Street. John Mullln. 1.2f Noetrand Avenue. Fred Werner. 3J8 IJnroln Road. I'eteis Euicer. 178 Broadway. Carl Luger, SM Prlsgs Avenue. Frank Lallv. 4.82. Fifth Avenue. John McRohble, 570 Forty-seventh Street Frd Krause. 317 Central Avenue. Frank Klatte. 1.42 Oatea Avenue. lxuls Schwartz, ttl Evergreen Avenue. Robert Schwarti. 81 Kverereen Avenue. John Grelllns;. 4! Grand Street. L,. M. McNtchols. 33 South Fifth Street. John Koster. R-"2 Hates Avenue. John Calne. 2.12 Lewis Avenue. Joe Baxter. 1.224 Myrtle Avenue. Henry Jordan. P71 VUlouhhy Avenue. Thomas Baxter. 1.224 Myrtle Avenue. Henry Guterdlng. 49 Seneca Avenue. Arthur Outerdtnit. 1.M7 tlrove Street. John Grlsrkua. 27 Kent Avenue. Paul Netkla. P7 Hope Street. AWnut wntv-flve aa-ents on Satur nirht raided Joe Ward's Orange Grove, at 8t Longwood Avenue, one of the best known cabarets in tne Bronx x., nn m Hrnn nf liauor was found. A ... rv-v, warrant had been obtained ' on the testimony of agents that when they visited the resort a few nights before Honor flowed freely. Summonses were left for Joe Ward and Bob Haimes. the owners, and for the waiter alleged to have served the liquor to the agents. Following this raid some of the agents cruised about the Bronx -until nearly 2 o clock yesterday morning, but mere unable to buy a drink, except at one obacure saloon. Then the agents saia The whole of the Bronx has been tipped off." METAL WORKERS PLAN FIGHT ON OPEN SHOP Representatives of 7,000 Em ployes oVte for Labor Conference to Resist Wage Cuts. The Eastern District Conference of th'e Amalgamated Metal Workers' of America, lepresentlng 7.000 workers, meeting at 133 West Fifty-first Street yesterday afternoon, adopted a resolu tlon calling' for a general conference of all workers in the metal crafts to for mulate plans to fight the " open shop and wag reductions. W. J. Kelly. Secretary and Treasurer of the organisation, said that sucn conference would result In a move ment which cannot be stopped and which will Dut an end to aggressive at tacks on labor that have been possible because labor has not been united. The conference endorsed the plans and policies or the United Labor council, which has headquarters at 81 Kast Tenth Street. A resolution was adopted dMiundlnr the release of all nolltlcal prisoners. " thrown into jail for their economic beuers. ' A letter of rreeting to the Russian Soviet Government was approved and President Harding and Congress were asked to unite on a policy wnicn woma result In the recognition of the Russian Soviet regime. " Financial, moral and poll lira 1 " sup port was pledged to the striking coal miners and textile workers. WIFE CHEERS NICHOLSON. Tell Accused Major to "Fight for the Right." Special to The York Times. CAMP DIX. X. J.. June 4." Don't worry about me; stay there and make a strong fight for the right and may you win." This mmag from his wife, ill In Boston, reached Major Malcolm Wheeler Nicholson today, following the refusal of the War Department to permit him to visit Mrs. Wheeler Nicholson and to postpone his court-martial on the charge of golna- over the head of his superiors In writing to the President about alleged abuses and " Prussisnism " In the regular army. The Major, in an appeal to the Secretary of War last week, which is still -unanswered, said his wife's physician urged hla presence in Boston. Cheered by his wife's message and reports from her bedside, Msjor Wheeler Nicholson said tonight he was ready for the big ordeal of the court-martial sea-slon tomorrow. He said he was willing to be a " martyr " to improve conditions for junior officers. HARDING AROUSED. TO ACT AS LEADER Contlaaed from Page 1, Column 2. leader must begin to take account of political stock in preparation for going oerore tne country witn a class or roods that the electorate will care to buy. in a wasninirton aisoatch in me Nw York Times of May 31 it waa pointed out that the time had come when Presi dent Hardin a would be oblired to de termine whether he should adhere to his policy of non-interference with Uie orO' weses of the Congress or assert leader hip in legislative matters affecting the barty welfare. Mention waa made in that dispatch that the pending Ship Sub- Idr bill, which tne Administration pre fers to call a merchant marine " com pensation " bill, was dearer to the Presl- ent s heart than any other measure now before Congress, and he desired It enacted during the present Congressional session. Veaterdav'a conference at the White Houre between' the President and Speaker Klliott, Representative Mondell, the Republican floor leader, and Representative Campbell. Chairman of the powerful Committee on Rules, served to show tht Mr Hirdlnt had taken the Subsidy bill as the foundation for a strong- hint that unless Congress speeaea up its legis lative program the President would be b la-cd to taKe commana oi party inier sis in Senate and House. Invites Frank Expression. It is not difficult for Congressional leaders to discuss matters with Mr. Mara- ing. He invites frank expression and la ready to engage In a give-and-take rgument. He has shown no disposition to assert an autocratic attitude, which is one of the temptations growing out of the power and Influence of the Presidential office. It may have been on ac count of this characteristic of the President that his conferees frankly combat ted his contention that it was essential to pass the Merchant Marine bill before the adjournment of the conrres- slonal session. At any rate, Mr. Hard- ing found opposition to his views as ' to party procedure In the legislative : branch, and his visitors went away with ' the feeling that he was blaming the : House for a condilton of legislative delay for which the slow-going and delib-' erative Senate was responsible. It cannot be said that the President i has locked horns with Congress, but I the evidence at hand indicates that the stubborn trait In his nature has been aroused, and that horn-Iockln will be inevitable if the leaders in the Senate and House do not heed the President s admonition that certain Important legislation must be enacted before candidates for renomlnation and re-election carry out their desire to get back to their constituencies for what promises to be an extremely hectic campaign. The nest week or so should bring Interesting developments. The Soldiers' Bonus bill may bring the real test of the President's apparent intention to follow his own course if the l leaders uf hU party in Congress will not listen to his advice as to what i best for the party and th-s country. There has not been the slightest deviation from his expression of opposition to the Hoije bonus nifasure. with its omission -A any provirion for ral.-lng the enormous sum necessary to meet its alms. Still Firm on BSonas Bill. A few days aso Mr. Harding Indicated that he had not changed Ills mind since he told Chairman Kordney of the House Committer on Ways and Means, that provision for raislnc revenue to pay the bonus through Increases In present forms of direct taxation was ob noxious to him. He made It i lear then that the sales tax was the only method ! he would sanction as a revenue raider, j In cons-quenio of this, the Wava and ' Means Committer modified the biil so as I to omit altjgithvr any revenue-raising ! features, and th nicaur wax passed : by the Hcu In that form. The Sen- i ate Committ-je on Finance has followed the same line, which is und-?rtood to i be as obnoxious to the PresMfjit as the , original Hoiuo bill which brought hi. condemnation. All the indications are that the Prni. dent will veto the Bonus bill If it fails to provide for raising revenue to pay the : Don us or. ii any revenue raiser is at- : tached. the means authorized is not the Bales tax. From what is hunt In Administration circles, the Presi- dent does not intended to be in- fluenced by the spectacle tomorrow of Senator McCumber. Chairman of the Finance Committee and author of the' benate Bonus bin. marching from the Senate office building to the Capitol car rying in his h inds the: Finance Committee's favorable report on the bill, surrounded by a large contingent of ex-service bonus rooters. Mr. Harding has made no threat of veto, but the private expressions that have come from hinr. of his adherence to his prior stand seem to be cspabte of no other Interpretation than that the bonus promoters are riding for a fall if they do not amend the bill to conform to the President's expressed wishes. Tiffany & Co. 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And you can know that the Knickerbocker Ice he brings is absolutely pure is made from filtered water ' and frozen with even more scrupulous care than cream is frozen in your homej freezer. Knickerbocker Ice is pure at the . source pure in, the making and pure and clean when delivered to your rrfrigera-lor straight from one of Knickerbocker's tl Plants. Knickerbocker ICE Advice of Value to You THIS Trust Company has far more to offer firms arid individuals than interest on "checking ac-. counts and a safe depository for funds. Because the profession of banking has brought us into close contact with so many and varied Indus tries, we can offer you a collective knowledge and experience which cannot help being of value in your particular business. . You arm cordially invited to consult 160 Broadway . . . 44 Court Strut . . , , . . A rts York ... Brooklyn Laxvyei's Title and Ymsrt Company i THE GREAT T.V; That marvel of defer-Great Wall of ' cfe over 1500 miles long. 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