1915 jun 18 koch, george detective
Pays-60 ,nlMl1 ' Charlea N. Paver, 1.TJ0 Chaee j avenue, Northalde. the former manaser-Ih manaser-Ih hi. ... rh.ru. ,., , , ,", ' , "0"' CharlM W' ? vr- vr- 8,0 "' oth-j ,lrt. Mt. Auburn, who waa In charge of ,hook hu nd rtpl,ed: I cannot say anything about that Just j , ! ad-1 Ac-1 i I Ho-; 1 DICTOGRAPHS And Woman Detective Used in Alleged Shortage Case of News CompanyTIs Said. Former Head or Department Says Affair Is a Mystery. New York Rfpreseniatlve, JVow Charge, Remains Silent Eight Employes Were Dismissed. in Whethr there will bo any proaoeutlona In connection with th alleged shortage In the account! of the Cincinnati Newa Com-Pny Com-Pny Com-Pny wng the only question which Allen D. Msrr, repreaentatlv of the American Nftwa Company, of New York, now In charge of the local branch, refused to an- an- awer yesterday. To every one of a aoora of other questions In regard to the dls - oooa ana itatlonery dermrtmeni other employee. Mr. Marr gave a prompt and decisive answer. It waa; "I bav nothing to aay." But when the matter of possible arrest arrest was broached 'Mr. Marr looked nnw Afterward he aald the whole affair wa on on which he would prefer to remain silent at present. While he would not deny that there would be a reorganisation reorganisation of the company, he let It be understood understood that he would remain In charge for some time. Charlea W. Paver, who was In chsrge of the book snd stationery dpeartment until the dismissals took place six weeks ago. laughed at th report that the shortage shortage would reach Iflri.Ono. Sayi Amount Is Ridiculous. "That amount la ridiculous." he declared, declared, "as any on would see by looking through the oflVee snd storerooms on ahllllio place. But about any shortage I annot aay. Th whole thing I a my-tery my-tery my-tery to me. I met Mr. Marr In the Bin- Bin- ,on Hotel yoMerday. but nothing was said enout any shortage." Mr. Paver waa not th Cashier of the concern, although aa a department head he handled a certain amount of funda. He laughed when told that a detective agency had established dictagraphs In the Newa Compasy's office snd rooms. "That la a iaa "ft.. ..1.4 .-ft... .-ft... .-ft... T ,,., , ,Brthh,r a5out It." I lnB r raver, in former manager. "ho la 111 at his Northsids home, said yes- yes- . .. i . .ft., . . . . i . . ... , . r ... " i . rtmm iiiii.tu 111 t nm, .OUIRin, HB ; qeniea. nawover, uiai mr. Marr or any," 'one connected with the News Company i had called to see him retarding the shortaK. i Ko Charges Are, Had. I Six other emDlovoee were rhaml..J a uh the two Pavers, and some of those had 1 boon connected with th concern for a 1 number of veara. No direct chargea have I been made'asatnst any of them. i George W. Koch, of the Acme Detective Anrv who In.iailorf tha riitnarani.. i. . said to have had his operative at work 1 nn th cae for several weeks. He re- re- i fused last night to ssy Just what evidence was secured, but It Is generally under-1 under-1 under-1 stood that what was learned bv means of the dictographs was the direct csuse . of at least part of th dismissals. "The caae 1 one In which I rsnnot say a word." aald Mr. Koch last night. "It Is a matter between us and our clients and I cannot discuss It" A womsn detective f th Acme force Is said to have boon engaged by the News Company as s clerk, and In this position to have learned many things that even the dictographs could not dieclos. ' !