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VOL. VIIL N0..162
GLEY GOES TO
Pareleci Ex-Magistrate Starts
Aute Trip- After Arrival
VICTIM'S FAMILY MAKES
NO PROTEST AT RELEASE
Byren B. Wrlglcy, former magistrate
who weh paroled yesterday en the plea
itt ill hca'thi after 'serving n year and
sixteen days of n three years' prison
Sec. arrived tills morning at Hun
t Hall. Wernersville, Pa.
A few hours later Wrigley left the
Mnltsrinm. He was bund'ed up as a
Protect "n against a Blight chill in the
K? He wan helped Inte n motorcar,
which dnc off. II wnij net disc owl
whether he wan- going out for nn airing
or VllPlilns ttwny te soma ether Instl-
""wrlglcy plans te remain at some san
Itcriuin for a short time bfore turtlng
en an extended tour, requiring about
T&ta deny he 'will e te one
of the Catallnn Islands off the Califor
nia coast, which arc owned by his
brother? Wll lain Wrigley, millionaire
' 8The .erincr magistrate was convicted
.. idi'fmr n woman with his motorcar
en Octefcr 28, 1020. Witnesses at he
trial testified he was drunk and driving
:m.i. Tn nnnther case, whcie
Wrlgley's car billed a marl, n $15,000
payment was made te the victim's rcln-
tiVe': Bests at Mether's Heme
The paroled man was hustled out et
d llttle-uscd gote nt Meyamensins
Prison at 0:30 o'clock yesterday after
noon and was literally pushed Inte a
motorcar, which raced off with lm
te the home of his mother. Mrs. Wll lam
Wrigley, 108 West Leuden street.
A few Intimate friends were ndmltte
te the house 'ast night. Wrlglcy retire
early te (dumber In the first comfertnbl.
bed he bus occupied for mere than a
KCe'mellus Hnggarty, Jr., the lawyer
who prebented the unrole petition whlc.i
Judge Davis granted. said today that
Wrlglcy will net tnlk about the ease
which stripped him of his maglstcrla.
office. . . ..
.nt . f'i if nnetir
Mr. Haggarty said. "He Is going te stay
ut it sanitarium for n while and then
v.iil .e..ve en .in extended trip. It wn
take hbeut fix months.
"That talk about him going te the
Calallna. Islands Is nil bunk. As r
mutter of fact, Byren and bis brethci
William don't even speak.
gays He Needs Rest
"Wrigley really Is In a very ba
physical condition. He needs a Ien
rest te restore the vitality sapped c;
his life In prison. He will keep In
touch with the probation officer e
Quarter Sessions Court nnd will repen
Ms whereabouts and the state of hi
Wrigley Is expected te aid. as seen
as he is able physically, te obtain the
release of former 'Judge Yt heeler, In
jnil for mlsapperprlnting the funds of
The "two judges," or they were
known in -the prison, were cell mate:
uittl a month age. Then Wrigley, nt
(lie request of Judge Davis, was put in
he hospital for "observation." Just
what Is wrong with him physically no
one seems willing te wiy. The prlse
physician who examined him did no
state the pe'ltlcliin's ailment, an'
Judge Davis refused te permit the Dis
trlct Attorney's office te have him ex
unlncd by Its own physician.
Victim's Family Satisfied
Miss Mary K. Brady, 722 Spruce
Ktrr..t -iir tl'e vemun killed by
i taint Ncwei , -.07 North Tayler
street, u brother-in-law of Miss Iirady,
Mid today members of his famllv were
satisfied that justice had been done.
"We would have been satisfied If lie
simply had been convicted without serv
ing a day in prison. It showed that
ordinary people huve some rights and
that pellticliinx can't ride roughshod
ever them at their own sweet will.
"We never get uny menev from
Wrlglcy nnd will net get anv. We have
no Intention of suing him.
Mr. Newell said thnt relatives of Miss
llradv had te club together te pay her
funeral expenses, lie said Wrigley
never called en the family and that he
never even sent condolences.
FIND ST. PETER'S PORTRAIT,
SAID TO BE CONTEMPORARY
Likeness of St. Paul Alse Discovered
In Underground Reme
Reme. March ' 22. (By A. P.)
What are believed te be contemporary
portraits of St. Pete and St. Paul have
been discovered In a hypegeum, or un
derground structure of the Reman
tpech. The bc'icf In their authenticity
Is shared by the well-known ureheolo ureheelo ureheole
gist, Professer Lanltenl.
The hypegeum was found in the
course of excavations for the building
of a Inrge garage It comprises u num
ber of rooms and gu'le les, a crypt and
a Christian church wltli marvelous fres fres
c'eei of n very early dute. The professor
believes the portraits were painted from
Lake Michigan Winds, Net Flutes
of Pan, Cause Celd Weather
The plpin; that veu hear en your way
Jn from Mup'e'eaf Terrace Is net from
the flutes of Pun. but from the north
erly winds that drift from the shores of
Lake Michigan and Loke Superior,
where It Is ten degrees below zero. Se
said the Weather Bureau today.
It you think this second duy of spring
w Irenic dcentiun, blume 't en these
northerly winds, savs tlie Weather Bu
esu. Only for them everything would
uc. se te speak. Juke. However. It is
net as bad us It mlj-ht be. Thlrtv
seven years nge en tills date the tcm tcm
rcrature was only 11.
Iho worst the northerly winds can
de-even with the bpeelul effort thev
Vre &raa.ke tonight Is 20 degrees, says
the Weather Bui cau.
G0,9?. . FTATi: OFFKR1N08 ARE
iit-Zfeu aminctttter. pne3 7, iS, 20 and
LONG 'HEALTH TOUR'
EnUrtd Stcend-CU.i Muter at
Under tti Act
Medel in New Pese
.rr.i y- . y
PAULINE VIRGINIA CLARK
The divorcee and artist model, who
poisoned herself nt a party she was
giving? te a few friends In Ilosten
'JUDGE' COULDN'T SEE JOKE;
HOLDS TWO PENN STUDENTS
They Had Signs and Mere Signs te
Twe University of Pennsylvania stu
dents, arrested last night for tearing
down signs, ' explained te Magistrate
Rooney this morning that It was just a
joke. But the magistrate, after a se
vere reprimand, held ench in $500 bail.
"It's a new fad at the University,"
said the young men, "te have rooms
dcreratcd with different signs and we
were out after decorations."
The two 'gave their names as Marlen
Cleemnn, twenty-two, of Alabama,
student at the Wharten Scheel, and
Themas lteevcs, twenty -five, of Potts Petts
viile. Dormitory H2.
When arrested the young men had
under their arms for rent signs, for sale
"dgns, shoe shine signs, apartment signs,
metal signs, cardboard signs all kinds
Fad or no fad, said the magistrate,
tlie students will huc te get new Ideas
for interior decoration.
NAVY ENLISTED STRENGTH
REDUCED TO 86,000 MEN
Maximum 10,000 Under Denby Es
timate Limit Commissions
Washington. March 22. (By A. P.)
The Heuse Naval Committee agreed
today te report a bill fixing the maxi
mum autherised enlisted strength of the
navy at 80,000, plus 0000 apprentices,
or 10.000 less than the number Secre
tary Denby declared was "needed "needed
crnte the treaty licet.
The bill also provides that net mere
il.i... Oflfl mnmluiMn rxf Annn Tmnintlnrt
class at the Naval Academy shall be ,
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SS "'liSBB..-::: il,,,!;!, ' ft V &L
m s JBR'S'.?i'' '
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commissioned this year, In iiksi nim."i,!e";"B' """ ; "iiuwiihi uuu
11)24. There nre fi41 members of the "'J' te be entirely patient with the
first class at the Academy te be gradu
ated in June.
"CIVIC VIRTUE" ON TRIAL
New Yerk Mayer Hears Views en
New Yerk. March 22. (By A. P.)
"Civic virtue" came te judgment to
In the rooms of the city's Beard of
"stlmnte anil Apportionment, Mayer
Hylan "held court" this morning, lis
tened te pre and con opinions, and
will decide what shall be done about
will aeeiuc wnui sunn uij uuuu uwuut
V Vrick Macmennles' heroic statue of '
that name. The Mayer Invited repre
sentatives et women s cuius te be nres-
ent nt the meeting, prefacing his Invi
tatien with the assertion that be con
sidered the Mucmeniiles conception of
"eivlc virtue" un Insult te woman
hood." Mr. MncMennles conceived 'his mar
i'c "Civic Virtue" as an aggressive,
forward-looking youth nrcsslner virtu
eusly forward while each feet snurns
nn appealing and undeniably feminine
form. Mr. .Macmennles declares bis
figures are merely symbolic. Moreover, i
he said, the prostrate figures were these I
of mermnlds. I
DOESN'T KNOW OF HARDING
Philadelphian Calls at White Heuse
te See "President, Wilsen"
Washington, March "22. Peter A.
Speicls,.ef Philadelphia, called at the
White Heuso today und wanted te bee
Asked if President Harding would de.
Speieis replied, "I don't knew him,"
and being furnished with the nddrcss of
Mr. Wilsen, he left. He said he had I
lived In Amerlcu twelve years.
DECIDED TO QUIT LIM'RICKS,
BUT LURE WAS TOO STRONG
And Netv Stanten Massey Has Check for One Hundred Dollars
te Prove His Ability
New, It just gees te show that faint
heart never wins fair lady, or that
S100 Lim'riek cheek either. Stanten
Massey, of mm
became un in in
veterute Lini' Lini'
rlcker long ages
age In the lust
hung en with a
h i m honorable
mention en two
Yeu must ad
mit thnt te see
veur name en
that list lst n
help, serta lke
soine one n-put-
tlng you en thr
back with "Attu boy. that's the stuff!"
And se, with renewed vigor, and n faith
In bis ability, Stanten Massey begun
answering them again this ycur.
But alas, no mention, no check, no
nnwtliln', rather made him lese henrt
and he just up nnd laid down his pen.
But ench night he could net help but
turn te the page just the same, serta in
btinct or second nature. Inte a dis-
Hir Poiteme t Philadelphia. Pa.
of March 8. 1T ,
BISHOP BERRY HITS
SOCIETY PEOPLE AS
Seme of Them in Pulpit, He
Says at Opening of M. E.
DR. PALMQUIST DENOUNCES
"CURSE OF DANCE HALLS"
"The worst enemies of prohibition are
net the bcoettod, gibbering" drunkards ;
net the defiant bootleggers, but men and
women in places of social premlnendc.
some of them in the pulpit."
Bishop Berry mane tilts statement In
his nnnunl address at the opening of
the 135th Philadelphia Conference of
the Methodist 'Episcopal Church here
The bishop, addressing the minis
ters in the Wharten Memerial Church.
Fifty-fourth and Catharine htrccts.
touched in his address en matters of
national, State and local Interest, but
devoted u major part of his remarks te
violations of the dry law.
"When all sides of the liquor Issue
have been considered," said the
bishop, "I think It is clear the enforce
ment of the Federal prohibition law is
quite as successful up te date as could
He then outlined the fact that liquor
Is deeply embedded In the life of the
Natien, remarking that It had been "a
most potent force In practical politics
and fixed in the seclnl custom of our
Ne thoughtful person, he said, ex
pected the Federal law te be success
fully enforced all at once.
Urges At tent ion' te Politics
"The utmost care should be taken in
the selection of the next Governer nnd
Legislature of the State," Bishop Berrv
added. "Yen should vote for no man
ut the primaries who Is net pledged te
de his utmost te give us a State en
forcement Inw that will enforce.
The present law, the bishop said, "is
both a tragedy and n farce. The so se
callcd Wener law must be repealed.
"De net vote nt the primaries for
any candldnte who Is net pledged te de
his utmost for the repeal of this law
nnd put in Its place nn enforcement law
which will net centrndh t, nullify nnd
color with contempt the Constitution of
the United States."
In the early part of his address.
Bishop Berry condemned the enemies of
the Four-Power Treaty before the
"At the Washington Conference net
all was accomplished that we had hoped
for," he said, "but vrti greatly rejoice
for rtfftrimTienBWlWemenF"aiid " nenee,
"And we nre greatly fc'uJnriscd that
there fheuld be any serious hesitancy In
the United States iScnnte te ratify then
belligerent and bitterly partisan grnmi
which Is new making war upon the
In speaking of public affairs, Blshe
Berrv pruised what he termed "the
unselfiwli nctR of Governer Sprul" In
making senatorial appointments in
stead of giving up his position as the
Chief Executive of the State te go him
self te Washington .
The Bishop said that nil loyal Phlla
delphiuus were looking forward with
Intense interest te the Sesqul-Centennlul
"Every geed Philadelphian will de
, . , . j ,t, i, ... ,, . ,V
! s . ?I,S.i f.A T h ,?.
Philadelnbla should make an cxhibt
tlen of law observance ami high moral
ity that will Impress the world. I see
some one has raised the question
whether the great exposition shall be
Centinacdjra I'wreFeur. Column Tun
KNEE-SKIRT APPEAL FACES
KANSAS SUPREME COURT
Twe Schoolgirls Lese Suit In Lewer
,, , T
Lawren,ce. Ken., March 22. It mny
require the Supreme Court of Kansas
ie uLiciiii.iiu uui'iiiur me SKins e .iici
Hansen and Maude Buchanan, students
at the Vlnland RurnI High Scheel, ex
tended three Inches below their knees,
nnd whether it wus nny of the Viiihuid
bchoel beard's business, anyhow. The
girls mothers, farmers' '"Ives, mstde the
Judge Hugh Means, who a few weeks
age ruled that Alice ami Mamlr. ennh'
go .back te school without lengthening
their skirts, yestcrduy sii'tnlneil n de'
murrer te his jurisdiction ll'ed bv at
terneys for the Vlnlnnd selin,.i iu.n'r,i
Attorney for the girls announced he
would appeal te the Supreme Court.
gruntlcd shell he crawled and stayed,
but net for long, ns any fan cun well
imagine nnd nppreeiute.
Lim'riek Xe. .'14 came along, nnd
well It wns just tee easy. He couldn't
resist it, nnd the breaking of his "l "l
ence was the breaking of his record
because didn't we take ourselves upon
a street car nnd put full steam ahead
for tlie less-Hughes Company, nt
rwenty-first nnd Market streets, where
he Is employed as advertising manager,
nnd tell him the geed news?
The completed Lim'riek Is.ns follews:
LIM'RICK NO. ?1
There once was a fellow named Hoke
Who was overly fend of a Jeke;
New he doesn't play any..
Fer he pUiyed ene loe many
" no, were the teat loerda he apehe.
We sullied down n hallway until ,h
tlgn told us thnt within the walls of
I is Inelosuie reigned the advertising
manager. Se in we walked, and he
was all busy HUt, talking glibly with
another man about clpctres and a matrix
nnd such tliliirr.
I looking the tioue-hnndlcd umbrella '
en the desk we pushed our lint en th
back of-our head, registered uncen-
Continued en Pa Tlilrtr, Column feilr '
PHILADELPHIA, WEDNESDAY, MARCH 22, 1922
Samuel E. Stokes A rrested I FORCIBLE U. S. NOTEj
In India as Aide efGandhihn 1 1 ire IMQIQTQ!
m J mm
Samuel Evnns Stokes, Philadelphian
and member of n prominent Ocrmnn Ocrmnn
tewn family, Is under arrest at Kot Ket
garh, India, op the same charges which
cunscd Gandhi's Imprisonment,
Mr. Stokes, n friend nnd dlsclple of
Gandhi, the Indian nationalist lender,
went te India us n missionary, and nlse
served as a captain in the British In
dian army. 4
"I nm a 'guest' of the British Gov
ernment," he writes In n letter te his
mother, Mrs. Samuel Stokes, of S410
Wayne avenue. "However, there Is no
hardship whntcver connected with It,
and I shall undoubtedly be released be bo be
fere June 1.'.' i
Mrs. Stokes discussed her son's
"It Is distressing, of course, te
think of one's son in prison," she
said, "but, after all, it Is merely a
political arrest, and I knew that Sam
uel Is the sort that will gladly bear
that and mere for what he believes te be
"My son first became Interested In
the political situation in India In 1017,'
when he held tbeVnnk of captain In the
"He went up Inte the hill country
for the first time en recruiting service,
nnd while there came into contact with
SAYS DR. THOMAS
WANTS TO BE BOSS
Seeks te Control Bryn Mawr
Scheel, Miss Hamil
SHE HITS CLOSING DENIAL
Dr. M. Carey Themas, president of
Bryn Muwr College, was Ilutly con
tradicted today by Miss Edith Hamil
ton in the controversy ever the man
agement of the Bryn Mawr Scheel for
Girls at Baltimore.
Miss Themas, In n statement denied
she had threatened te close the Balti
more school unless her wishes, as pres
ident et the beard of managers there,
were carried out.
Miss Hamilton, former headmistress
of the Bryn Mawr Scheel, had urgedvthe
selection as her successor of Miss Mary
Harris, "superintendent of the New Jer
sey Institution for Fceblc-Mlnded
M it's Themas would net consent te the
selection of Miss Harris, giving as her
reason the fact that "for the last eight
years she has been engaged In reforma
tory work for feeble-minded nnd fallen
"Miss Themas, I understand, has
denied she threatened te close the Bryn
Mawr Scheel," said Mlss'Hamllten to
day, in Baltimore, where she Is staying
"It Is a fuct, however, that last Sun
day, at the home of Dr. Harry Field
ing Held, Miss Themas did tell me thnt
rather than put In the woman I recom
mended she would close the doers of the
"I had suggested te the Beard of
Menngers that because of my health I
would like te give up direction of the
school for n time, but thnt I would be
willing te return luter.
Asked te Resign
"If that were done, however. I said,
it would be necessary for me te leave the
school before commencement, lu 'June.
But Miss Themas asked me te resign,
"I had been looking about for a suc
cessor at the Bryn Mawr Scheel for
two years. I had three women In mind,
but two refused te consider the matter
because of conditions in the Beard of
"Miss Harris was willing te accept.
"Miss Harris ii u college graduate.
She took her Ph. D. dcgicc in Greek and
Latin at the University of Chicago and
she was at the Bryn Muwr Scheel for
several years. She was ass6ciatc head
mistress of a large school In Chicago
and later was associate headmistress of
u fashiebable American school in Berne,
"She went into reformatory work
solely from an educational standpoint.
She nlvvuys had U) tended te go back .
into school work. It must lie rcmeia-
bered that Moutcsseri went into slm- i
ilar work for the same purpose. Miss
ThemiiH was net justified in refusing
te c. insider Miss Harris.
"Miss Themas will retire seen us
i t . -m -n .-.! ,
Uni'A t.li ti'lulirtj in fmnfvfkl thn lli't i '
Mnwr Scheel for Girls se she will have
"It Is proposed te hnve the Bryn
Mawr Scheel managed by n committee
of the teachers. Thut would be n very
bad arrangement for the school. Ne
committee can manage nn institution
without u bend."
The Bryn Muwr Scheel was founded
by the lute Miss Mary Garrett, a friend
III.I1I fit " IUIIV.I1 W V.UIIVIUI HII. A'lJII
anil henetucter et uryn Mawr College,
Miss, Themas inherited her estate. The i
will provided thnt if the Bryn Mawr1
Schel Is closed the school property will
become tlie possession of Miss Themas, I
Miss Hamilton wus asked if she I
thought Miss Themus wunied the i
school closed In order te gain, full ,
control et i ue property.
"Ne. 1 de net ijiink thnt," she re
plied. "I believe she wants te con
trol the school because bhu wants nn
occupation after she has retired as
head of Bryn Mawr College."
In a statement yesterday 'Miss
Themas said the beard of mnnitgers had
no- Intention of closing tlurlliyn Muwr
Scheel . '
Sir Hall Caine's
firattievd in iipht years is worthy
of "his pen and fame,
'lie nees back ie ihe Isle of Man for
ihe scene and personages of this
powerful npw story of a sin.
"The Master of Man"
WIIJ Begin . Ne.t
Saturday lu tlm
Eucnitva JJubhc Hedge
Fermer Uermantewn man writes met tier He
Is New "Guest of British Government" in
Ketgarh Says He Expects Release Soen
m mm ft WW
that peculiar Institution known
'Hegnr forced and unpaid labor
the natives during certain mouths
"This custom, which is a survival
from the old regime of the native
princes, demands se much of the nn
tlves' lime for the service of the State.
During this period every year they
are forced te work for netliinir en iuib-
Ulc services and utilities, even though
tneir own harvests may he retting In
the fields for want et some one te reap
Sen OpMsed Practice ,
"M.V son tiretcsted strenitlv uualust
this p.'nctlce, and used such Influence
as he commanded te hate It stepped. I
Itn trnu ci.....ucf..l ..ft.,.. .1 fnuttln,. !.,..
there were ether matters calling for
disinterested agitation In their behalf.
"Last summer, while he was still
engaged In trying te gain certain re
forms in the civil administration, he
went down te the First Indian Cen
grew at Nndpoer, and there he met
Gandhi or Gundhi, as he is called in
India for (he first time.
"He Instantly cetieelvcd the strong
est admiration for this brilliant gentle
mull, us all de who come in contact
Continued an 1'ace Twe, Column Three
CAFE MEN HELD ON
Ne Defease Offered te Accusa
tion That They Held Ard Ard
mere Bridal Party Captive
DISPUTE OVER LIQUOR BILL
5prct.il Dispatch te Evcntra riillic Ledger
Atlantic City, March 22. Wesley
Stanley Kempen, confectioner nnd rela
eor associated with his father in busi
ness in Ardmore, Pa., today testified
te the details of his experience In Paul's
Cafe, formerly the Meulin Konge, where
with his bride nnd several friends he
wns celebruting his honeymoon Sunday
night.' He charges the frolic ended in a dis
pute ever the bill of $70 for feed nnd
icfreshments, which led te his being
held un involuntary prisoner in the-jusz
puluce. with doers locked, from four
o'clock until 7 o'clock.
He further alleged that he was at
tacked and his geld watch und chain
forcibly taken from him, as well as u
sum of money. Heward Storck, man
ager; Onirics Phillips, special police
man, nnd Charles Dellart, a Philadel
phia musician, were 'arraigned teduv
charges piefencd by Kemiien be-
luiu .iiiiBlsiniHJ .V1UX llelllherser. .
ihe mugi-trate held the enfe !.
fendants for the further action of the'
w.uiiu .mr.v. ,e deieiisc was elTeiei .
Phillips wus held under iflOOt) bend and
iii mi '" turi'k under S.i(K) each.
"""'" ,s uccnseii et netn larceny and
uviiiiii unu iiatirry. The ethers ar.; .
(iinrgcii wan assault en the groom.
uurin;- nm icstlimmy of Kcmpwi nnd Beardina Heuse While He Traveled ' thorough study of her case and will
his bride. It appeared thut scvciul j ,", lnfl "0U , . , ',, ! "ll0rt.v Vvul my finding te the So Se
rounds of Scotch luul been servid. that Chicago. March 22. (Hy A P.) , ,.k.tJ. i- Hesech."
the bridegroom hud in all six drinks Poetry, penned years age hy hdgar Lee 1
during the evening und, he averred, was
perfectly sober. The brlde. in eriw t..
escape from the Invcluiitniv prison, of-
fercd te leave as security her MOO
squirrel coat and likewise ,. -.vii,.
gift In the form of a luvalllere. ThS
coat was returned after u watch and
chain hud been tulten from the bride-
groom, it Is .uid. i
Burten A. Gasklll, who until recently i
was special assistant prosecutor of tlm
dry enforcement law for the oeuntv. i
attended the hearing representing the
State. It tippeured us though his pros pres pros
ence was connected with a deMre te
learn something about the number of
drinks thut were served and whether
they contained mere kick than legullv
permitted, lie developed the detail's
surrounding the assault nnd buttery
charges which were lir.st tried against
the defendants There is a further ne- '
cusatlen of giuitd larceny in taki'jg the
wuicu unu ciiain
Rey CIuMioel. of Phllmlelnllln. nn.l
. ?" - Miner, ei .r.liuere, Mvcre ether
I "'embers of the pui ty.
lll. . .. ,.." '...
, WNS LONG F GHT TO SHARP
.V .... - . . '.., ......
' '" ' ' w ...fis-s
IN BIG GERRISH ESTATE
Judge Kates, In Camden, Rules Ex
Sailor Proves His Parentage
William IVtcH Gerrish, a retired
naval officer, succeeded today in winning
court ps. nguitlen that he is tlie seu nf
tlie into Henry Gerrish and therefore
entitled te one-fourth of the i?l,"tl,IHM)
estate left by ids aunt, Mr. Abigail
McCttlllster, who died In Cunnleu In
lp!Ki. Gerrish lias miide n long tight.
iiiiuge rtiues, in me i iiimien i eurt
of Common l'lins, decided thn former
naval officer had submitted pieef of his
Identity, despite the fact that Geirisli,
in his boyhood and youth, was known
as William Estes Sanderson. i
His claim for part of tlie estate was i
contested ,hy Mrs. El!.uhcth Crosbey
and .Mrs Ida Hatch, of I'ainden. and
Mrs. Mary Prejoett, of Philadelphia,
the ether hell, who insisted lie wns
net a son of Henry Gerrish. Wtllluin '
'J. Littleton, Jr., e the Fidelity Trust
'Company, tesillle.l that In lllOO Mr. 1
Gerrish introduced him te tae naval of
ficer und suid that he was Ills seu. I
Tedays Developments I
at National Capital j
La Toilette assailed Knur-Power
Treaty in Semite us aiding "Imper
ialism" of Great Brituln und Japan.
Closing period of debate was begun.
Underwood and Lenroot, after seeing
Harding, predicted ratification.
American note te Alllc- insists en
payment of cost of United States
troops' vbjil en Rhine out of Ger
man reparations as moral and legal
Wlien Jim think et writ let
llilnlc of WUITINU, .tile.
rublUhed Daily Kxcpt Sunday. Suhscflptlen Prlcj 18 a Year by MalL
Copyright. 1925. by Pub)le V4ttT Company
Full Payment Out of German
Reparations Demanded as
BELGIUM AND JAPAN GET
COPIES OF STATEMENT
IJj the Associated Press
Paris, March 22. The American note
nnnnllnn n.vtiunf nf hn mils nf the
r ...n.ii.n i.. r.ermnnv. ml.
dresscd te the European Allies, reached
llif. Ainnrli-nii 10mtinkt.v lien. .eMienlnv.
nnd will be presented te the Allies this
- , . .
The note sets forth the American at-
titude in clear nnd forcible terms. I
Washington, March 22. (By A. P.) !
Notes Identic with thnt received in
1'urls from the American Government
for presentation te nllictl representatives
there were being submitted today by
American diplomatic officials te the Gov
ernments of Greut Britain, Belgium,
France, Italy and Japan.
This statement was made today at
the State Department nnd disclosed for
the first time that Japan nnd Belgium,
in nddillen tc the ether three Powers,
were te be Informed as te the American
rr.nlfl lte tiiii.lt. i.iihlh Itrr.i tniiicrtit
OK RHINE EXPENSES
position with reM en in ne iiemrnueii, "-."",' tlv or (V uVl vlrtunllv no I in - ""' te bp represented en thnt com;,
payment of American lthineland eccu- ImrlH el "'lc worm unu viriuiuiy neuiin, ,nij.vfen t...t i fi it,,rni. ,.eervnlen
i. ltd. n ensts I'll,. Hie inilv it Iiml heen Wl saved. Among the articles destroy- , ., " it , J ..'. lcrftt,en
nation costs, biiumuiiii) , it : una ncen . . naintlim te tn HBhes treaty with Germany,
learned several days age thut the notes ul "lr nu. enij nit su en puinuiih (.,. s . ( determine the mifMitlnn
wen. in l Beut tn firent Itrliuiii C the late Governer and hm son Dal- v"nM,Ns is iu determine me question
France Mind Itnl v BUtain, T)l(, ( rMimntc,, ,u nler(. lhan whetlier we should or net be represented
State Deimrtinent officials said the ' SIOO.OOO. with insurance of npprexi- "n ,tT,nn, ir Is new up te Congress,
text of thn' ""merlin noVe nrebabb '""tely 25,1.00. ft, 1 " ., net nHk Congress te
'the nttitnile et the American lievern-(ufj,
ment has been one of positive belief
thnt such costs would be paid in full out
.f renfirfttlnrtu reni.tii.fi iii.i flnrtniniv.
It hn been said by officials here,
nnd the view is expected te be feuna In i
tin note just dispatched, that American
troops were sent into Germany nt the
express request of the allied Govern
ment; that under the terms of the ar-
inistice. te which America wns sign.i-
.vi ins ui uir ii-
. . ..... ...
rnrv. costs incurred nv t nose troens were
te be naiil en nn eeunl footing with bilV 1
.....,t rf.,.i.i I... ... ..UI...1 :.,,.. i, ,..,,., fnt. .
simllnr services; that the American, He related hew his wife, looking into
troops were sent In without thought ef1" crystal shortly before he started for
obtaining any privilege for the United Antigonish, described the scenes he
States, and consequently the obligation would meet ut the end of his journey,
for reimbursement for their mninten- i the heuse with the peaked reef nnd
unce Is a solemn moral nnd legal duty, smull steep, the barn behind the house.
The rights of the United States, it! the pile of boulders, all of which he
nlse lias been set forth infermnlly, were
secured also by ugreement of the Allies
that the Treaty or Versailles, provid
ing for payment of costs of all armies
of occupation in Germany, should apply
equally te the United States, although
this country was net a signatory te that
treaty. It has been pointed out ulse .
tl.nf tl.A uennfntn front,. nP .uinm in- '
,.. ,..v ,. ....., - j.v..... v - ,
tween the United States and (,er-,
many, reserving ie Amqncn nu me rights ,
f V ersnilles
...... us kj ...u ..-n -; ""- '
Versallles. has met with expression
r ....-..! 1 111. ..I
V -a'"'"' " " "" "'"vu ""'"
The United Stntes consequently Is ex-
e..t..,l tn rest Its ei.se fnv nnvn i.t.tu nf
' ' ' :
Continued en fate Tour. Column Four I
"SPOON RIVER" POET'S WIFE
rCTC MAIMTCMAMOC nCPDCC
i-ig iimin i inniwi uuuntc
'Mrs. Masters Says She Had te Open
Musters, nutlmr of "Speen River
Anthology." was cited as the basis for .
court action here wherein Mrs. Helen i
.Tonkins Masters was grunted a decree
of separate maintenance by.JuiIce Irn
Rnvner. It becunie known teilay. ,
Mrs. Masters tp'd the Judge thut the
poet deserted her March 1, IMP, nnd
has refused te support her and their
two daughters. She suid tliut wlille he
wns travuing In Lgypt nnd Europe,
collecting material for Ids writings, she
was compelled te open a. benrdlng heuse,
lu order te mnke u ltvllhoed mid edu
cate their children.
Sir. Masters' yearly Income wns mere
than 12,0(10. according te Mrs. Mus
ters. Mrs. Mnsteis, lu addition te being
granted the decree et sipuratn main
tenunee. with an income et .,,()0 mouth
ly, wns awarded .$2000. back ulimeny.
V. OF P. PROFESSOR CLEARED OF CHARGE
A jury bofero Judge Rogers today cleared Ptoft&ser Fred
erick Snfferd, of the University of Pennsylvania, of charges. 1 1
slander and clefo.mn.tien of character brought by Mi&s rieui A
Snpp, former camius boarding-heuo keeper. Professer S.itf.u 1,
who tenches mathematics, -was in charge of the Peiiu Heu-jii.
Committee from 1013 te 1915, nnd is alleged te have remevt-vt
Miss Sapp's house from the list of approved bearding' house?..
Judge Rogers said she had net made out a case and oideied ta
jury te find a verdict for the defendant.
1,037,289 VOIERS REGISTER IN CHICAGO
CHICAGO, Mmch 22. The registered voting population ut
Chicago pasbed the 1,000,000 mark yesterday, the fiutil day of
registration before the primary election, April ll, the total, iU
cluuing men and women, belug 1,037,880.
BURNS KILL WOMAN, 76
Mrs. Catherine Brylan Dies of In-
juries Received Yesterday
Mrs. Catharine Brylan, seventy -sK
yenis old. died this morning in the
Polyclinic Hespltul of burns, received
. i , , , ,
yesterday when her "Iress niuglii lire,
'l he uged vveuinii vviis ail liiviild, living
with a sister at S22 Seuth Twentieth
,lr.'f: i , , i . .,
i. "'T, for n S1"rt ' "''. Mu"r'
day her skirts mum in contact with a
coal stove ami were set ulir.;.
DO YOU KYKK 11K1 TIIK I'AKCKI, POST
eelumn7 They're Jntereatln,-ai unto te.
Harding May 'Broadcast
WashJiigten.-March 22. (By A.
P.) President Harding mny broad
cast n presidential proclamation by
radio telephone launching the Gov
ernment's snvinss certificates cam
paign if pluns being worked out to
day by the Treasury and Postefliec
Departments nre carried out. Presi
dent Hurdlns Is said te rcgnrd the
kchumc fa volubly.
MANSION AND ART WORKS
Priceless Treasures, Gathered Frem
All Over World, Destroyed
Ijiurel, Del., March 22 Fire of in
cendiary eiigili last night destroyed the
mansion of the late Governer .lesiah ii.
'Marvel, which has been cleved for rfev-
Separate .fires luid been started in nine
rmiiiiu mi flu. Intuit IIaip tittil n utrnnf-
,or of kerosene was apparent when tin -
nrst nremen urmcti ami treue down
Ilrsr firemen in-rlvm! iiml l.r.il.e ilnu'n
the doers. Fer n time it was thought
that ene of (he Manel piiekage plants
(1,,,i .. n-na ,inf.f r tin pjjtui L
mi'i iinji" I'uib "I ill"' I Vl'itiiuui rj. -
,len et the town were deemed, and cn.ls
ter help were sent te various towns. The
wind shifted, however, blowing the cm-
hers toward the river where there were
The bulliilng. the cost of which wns
approximately $00,000, was one of the of the army aud navy nnd nt the d d
met picturesque In the Stutc. Seme of fiance of his authority as leader of his
tlie pests hud been turned out In Ills ,.artv i,. rrL,rii , ,i... i.nnil.
factory by Governer Marvel, who wqs ' !;"" , ' " V l'enuK- , .
a carpenter befeie he Invented the vnrl-1 1$ut Jt dlftcult te see what M
eus kinds of fruit carriers which ' Hurdlns cun de about It nnd Ills ntrU
brought him a large fortune. Up was
the first Republican Governer of Dela -
ware te be elected after the Civil War.
nt , it,,., ....,. ,....
xiie neuse wus iiuee wicn nimefi
rnlPJUt NUW UN I MAIL
i rip cpnrii UAIINTINft WIPF
I ur sruuv nHUlM I IIMU Wire
Stretched Out a Finger and
Touched Yeu," She Says
Xew Yerk, March 22. (By A. P.)
Waltcr'Franklin'princc. layer of
'ghost of Antigonish," said upon
... : . . ". , ' ,. , - i .
"s, ",,rn l w. ierK yesieraayie
' ."."- "' ."- - -
.....I ii?n. t.r. r..A .fill nr n --nnrunn.il
sI'0O.K . w"li lias made it., appearance
In the life of himself and his wife.
found n she had seen them
He told nlse of another occasion when
his wife said she saw an apparition
beside him. Silent and half nmuscd at
' her description of Iff movements, Dr.
, Prince said he suddenly felt the famous
"mind touch" en the first finger of his
left hand, und as a shiver went through
l.t... 1.1 . -t.
nun ma iue said ;
"it i,n.s just stretched out a finger and
Hnppings hnve been frequently hcanl
. i.i' i".. r. ",' "fj u'.i
" "" "vuck, ur. j-riuee sum, uui,
only when his wife wns there.
."ri.n -..1.1. If ..!. !- l. I, l. ..!.!. 1
J-i.t; r. 1111, 11 -.ul-ii iv uu, nu uiitieu,
. wus U CO
u constderate one. Jt never
en nlchts before I was
scheduled te make u speech. Other per-
snnq llQVnlllenllv nmlntve.V hauA liear.1
these rappings In my office where I
uavu sometimes heard tliem myself
"My wife has cxtraerdinnrv
'powers and is continually
'in the crystal. I have been making a
SUVICI ittMNU LUANb
SOVIET SEEKING LOANS
Offers te Pay 36 Per Cent, but Falls
.. . . ..
I0 elale eecunty
te State Security
Genein. Mm-eli 5'. 1v a i"
The new Slate Bank of Soviet Russia
has sent eirculais te the Swiss banks
offering short term bends, benring in-
1 terest at the rate of .'10 per cent, for
I foreign currencies, particularly Swis."
I geld notes, American dollars and I'.iic-
isli pounds. ,
Information is eenveved bv the ejr-
cular that all such menev s can be for-
warded te Moscow tlueiigh the Deuti he
Bunk of Berlin. The matter of Ruaran-
I tees in net mentioned in the Soviet's
ciicular letter, whicli sins "Tliese miner
negotiations can be arranged later.
PASTOR IS THREATENED
Church Endowed by
Drexels May Be Dynamited
The Blessed Snruinent C'utlielie
'H'1,"?", for ' Kr"c" ,lt "cuiiment. Tv.,
V h u. cniIlt0Wwl ,,,lh' t-'l -rte
I ln 'his city, yesterday hud ue-
tlces juiste.l en the deer threatening
te dynamite the building. The netice
ulse ceutulned a threat te tar nnd
Ifeathe - tlie pastor, the Rev. A. A.
.I - nl'lunto. .I - nl'lunte. A number of eltUens sIkhc.
a pretest and sent It te Sheriff T. II
Garner und Mayer B. A. Steinhugci .
IK IT'H A llSKlf AUTOMOIIIU: VOU
wnnt. yeuTll flnfl It en puvus 27 nnl 30.
nriee e tilpeev nf nrt. ifnthoreil friim nil " liu-iuiill JS mat UI1S country
. . . uuiuwuAy imj iiiiifUMiuiii'iiL ul an iiiicn
PRICE TWO CE1
HARDING MAY FIG
Interference With Preregawipfti
in Foreign Relations and N;T
tienal Defense Irritates. Hintfkw
HOUSE AND SENATE HOLD
BETTER CARDS IN CONTEST
II.. '! ivrrnv tt ! tctfn 1 fl
f .. aji.-. .-. uii,iir,ni t
Cetivrtiiht. tail, by VnWe I.nleer Cempamt iVi
MnrT f'i'rrfienilfti( Ktrnlnr I'lib'le Lrdan J.i'A
Washington. Mandi "''. PkhmuI 1
l . ., ... .. .. ... .'1
! ,"'!,.." TI. , 'l0,IMrt,l)0" " ffl
. " ""-nl linrillllg IS oil IMC pOIIlt 01 f'i
making a fight upon Congress. , ,yl
Frem what came out tit the Whit 'I
I louse yesterday
It Is evident, that be
Is angry nt the Invasion by Congress
of (he executive authority ecr foreign,:
relations, at the prospective invasion 6f
the same authority ever the disposition,
tmle en the appointment If nn Amcrl-
i , , , .. ,, ? . ,
en" .m,wibl'r f the Ucpnrat ens Cem-
I liSNlOll llees lint llnlli'nfn n iS-rltr fi
,,,. ....," ;: "-- v. ..... r
can member of the commission.
Attitude of Acnuiesrencp
Thnt position Is one of ncqulescenej, swit'
net of fighting. The time for the Prcsl
"lent te make bis light wns when Sena- a
ter Berah proposed the reservation te ? !
the nughes treaty with Germany. ThB i
l",n,.n "'.f th1i SeJ'r,,tnr' et satc had
In negotiating the treaty was te Heeurafe
the fermil right of the United States teL$$
sit in the Reparations Committee. T S
UnB 4 a al nf A . .1 lt.i ..Li A t A A . l LV
the Berah reservation te the treaty. J 'ty
When Mr. Harding accepted that'i
reservation, control ever the fereln i
policy of the United States in ,!.,
brendcr nsneefs nnsRed lu- tlm rnniir?:A
of the Executive ever te the Senate -yM?:
The importance of reparations ,ti uv'?
ras greatly increased since the ucgetukM.A
tlnn nt rill. Mnli.,i , Tl,. ..., I 'f
of payment for the. .maintenance of amiM
ncvtely. 81nce vre dd-net sit in the Wi.S
orations commigHlen.if'srlilfrbrert' helif M
thnt we did net participate 'in the Veir-PM
Miilles Treaty and nre net'entiUed'-TuI
payment by Germuny of our cxpwMHf-S
in holding the occupied territory., -".pi
'4 !:t.. . a,".. 1.. ........ i-- iJ'-VT;
i suiuiur quesiieii tins nnscn errr WM
Zeppelin which was te be delivered k 1
j Germuny te this country. The dirlglblt
"us never Deen delivered, it is new con-
,...in,i tl.m- it -m he i.r ,i,n r..nr'-
' ."'". "! " " - -,
tlens commission Inclines te force us tfli
pay for it.
Commission Has Vast Powers
These things nre, after nil, merely
details. The Reparations Commission
has vast powers. At this moment It In
il bitting the granting of u moratorium
te Germany because of Germai,y"s
present Inability te meet payments
agreed te. If a moratorium is granted.
the commission will doubtless insist
upon vast supervisory powers ever Ger
many's Industry and taxation.
A dispatch from Pails bays that the
commission has already made Its de-
eisien, ana that te emam the mera- .
i V.Tim"""1 n,rn, mCr,t0 "i
,' 's ,' V , .- n,V,r ,lind g0?d?
valued at 1.4)0,000.000 gehl marks.
siie must also permit the. conttel by ul
i 'led commissioners of nil her Internal
,,SC"1 affairs, levy taxes In un amount
hed by the Allies and allow the Allies
' supervision of all her imports aud ex
Practically the Allies become a com
mittee of creditors managing the nffnlrt
There is no parallel te this in history
Tlie vaft industrial machine of Ger-
many, one of the three great industrial;
nations of the world, passes Inte tlu
control of her competitors, who ur?;
alw' eln' competitors, uew little we
liave te sny about the ti'-e of tliis indus
trial ag ncy Is sjieun by the extreme;
iiuti-Auieuc.'iu view taken by the Rep
.nations Commission regarding the cefrt
f Rhine ecciipatli.n and tin puymeut
for the Zeppelin.
Senate May Act
i The Senate may recognize and of Its
. nn motion provide for American repre
sentation in the Reparations Commis
sion. Along with control ever this
country's foreign policy lias cemn a
sense of responsibility for that policy.
But it is difficult te see wliut tin
Piisideut can de about it if the Sen
ate docs net net. Profound clmugih'hnvs,
taken place which Inve upset the bul-
I a nee between I he brunches of Iho Gov
ernment. Mr Harding, through no
1 fault of Ins, has been the victim et
i hi m Congress, te it h nstetiisluncntr
has been the gainer by them. r
Tlie ether great issue between the two
l.rimelips is rli.. I'f.nfr.il It. ilu l.ippf.'
aspects of the army ami navy, dust us fHi
,1... !.,,. I..1U t ...lit. ....I ,1... l.'l ...... Iti.n lllM"'J
foreign relations te (lie imiuitgcmciit et w
. ifetui's, se the Heuse is bent en rcdllC- r "'
nig him. In time of peme, te the man-'
iigeiueni of dciails of the national det
" Heuse Likely In Win i
hi this contest the President will havs. ',
some supp.iit f un the Semite. He hud , ,'
lust ycur en tins army and nuvy hills,
But4 In the end, lust ycui, tlie Heuss
wen nnd in the end tills year the lleussr ''!
Is llkelv te win. , ""!
The shift in uutherlly tliut Is taking V
place Is away fiein the Kxcciitlve te
ward Cenziesy anil nw'iiv from tlm Sinn.- !-
ute toward the Heiih-, exupt, of course,, 'JM
in foreign motion. .Ne one can tell
hew fur tlie process will go. But it is
Impossible te see what President Hard-
i lug can de bv attempting te light It.
There Is no doubt that the President
I., ,.l.ni... tl..., I.K. ..!.. ... r.l...f.l.. ....'
merely nu ccape from the uiipleasant-j T3.'!t
.p. .,,.,,., j,,j . ,....i ,un iitji ,. rierum mub
'dent te dlmliilshed uutherltjrtVl
Tlie conte uiilatid trin te Atnvkn
Mimmer is looked forward te with m
pleasure. His face lights up when it Wll' ?
suggested that hu te uwav ut the la.
vltutleu of, let ui suy, Lutlli Amerlsi,
' W.r4 ,
wf" wfymtvym 9
1 W i.''
. . it . .Jt i. r ur
r ixs'i irsl Li . fi ,