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KISS-LADEN LOVE NOTE TO TAYLOR FOUND
To. Morrow's Wiathsr FAIR AND COLDER "IF IT HAPPENS IN NEW YORK IT'S IN . 1 1 nr. r.v i-un uviv vv iiiujii Wm uCiicxdation Books Open to AIL" "Circulation Books Open to All. A VOL. LXII. NO. 21,966 DAILY. Copxrldit (New Tork World I by I'rdi 1'uMUlUnc Company, lO-li. NEW YORK, TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 7, 1922. Kntrrrd m 8rcoml-CIi 3lntlrr l'ost Office, New Vork, N. Y. PRICE THREE CENTS To-NlQht' Weather COLDER; PROBABLY 8NOW. HMML EDITION 1 to cdl ho on! en I all ic. 11. nd ho ml an 1 (J on ho tho his his R- tn i, hat ilea i led co HYLAN NO PHONES ARE BETWEEN 'DAVY' ALL DONE That Is the Wa llirshlield Explains Instructions Hrum Palm Beach . in "Start Something." But Curiously Enough Things Did Begin to Happen Here Just After the Mayor Is Said to Have Telephoned. Says I Man Has Nothing gainst Moloney lntim;ile Reporter Had Attack of ''Unconscious Cerebration." Two .rc.it waves of tlMir.lv. .ire constantly flowing between in; sun-' kissed -and? of Palm Uce'.i an J the twelfth floor of Ihs AUinicipal j rUiildinr in New York.t Their tenn'.ii are the fertile brim of Cnmmhsioner of Accounts David llirs'-field at this end and Ilie deep er, profounder intellect of Jo in !-. rhlan. attired in a bathing suit at ;tthe other. This is Mi. Hirshlield's explana tion of how, without the aid oi a long ditaiwe telephone, :in charged by morning newspaper.-, he win' lie back in his swivel chair, close , his eyes, and coinmnne as trcely with his sunburned chief on the rV Atlantic Coast as he would to his pretty, dark-eyed secretary not three )'?et away. "No long (llstancp telephone was used by Major H lun In nny conver sations lie may have hail with mo since ho went to Palm Beach," .aid Commissioner Hlrshrlcld to-ilay. "Therefore the icportcr who claims that tho Mayor callcil up this city mid tolil nto to train my guns on Sam Intcrmyrr, who alleges ho spent .'00,000 on tho Lockwood Housing ommlttcc, hail a very bud dream. Tho reporter's tlronm becamo night marish when ho claims tho Mayor telephoned ordering nio to pet out orao literature on the school situa tion. How do 1 explain tho teportcr's story'.' That's easy. In older to un derstand what I'm going to say let ine make It clear that thero aio waves of mental telepathy between the Mayor nnd myself. Although Palm Beach Is moic than u thousand miles away, the distance Is Infinitesimal so lar as Its effect on these thought waves la concerned. Thercfoio they arc flowing quite us freely between M (Continued on Eighth I'uge ) S.000 IDLE BESIEGE FORD'S LINCOLN PLANT Jlenrr Gtrca Job. In BUO nnd Will Place BOO More Till Week. DETROIT. Feb. 7 Hon his son, Edsel, were on hand first of the 6.000 or more parading un .mnloved arrived at the IJ plant, which Ford bought last week for About J00 were among the fvn4 Icnea to be employed, and during the - 1 . IAA mn. nlll places they had when the plant ceasod .M.ira tlnna aeveral month urn. a Ineceiilty demands others will be added, Kgmj '.uf ."h i.hu ttni urunra M Vm'j a- liO .... .. n A 1 I. . . . m ......... . . M . V. 1... A.t U - J ISrQUt . . V M t.l I1B ViUP, (1.114 UIUI .l. lAtal vain Af oHitri tnr va.ltNl.u Iwcruld exceed 11,000,000, ORDERS BY TELEPATHY Premier Tells Parliament It Was One of World's Best Achievements. KING PRAISES HARDING. "Relations Enter Even Closer Phase," He Says of Ties With America. i.i i.tni lb, " (Ansoeiai d ProsM). Prime Minister T.f'i.vd Ci'oigf., HcaliiiB nt tho openlnq: "f tho IImiM of Comniuns this aftcr iiiinn, termed the Washington t'onfrr onre one of the prrratewt achievements i'i'i- iesl!lercil In the history nf the win hi. Alludinc to tho House of Lords, .Mr l.loyil ClcoiKe said he felt doubly committPil to Its reform. Parliament reassenibleil at noo'i for a session ill which the political illation loonii'il larsel ns affoctin,? M pri-seiit 'Jovorninont's tenure of ii.'fice. Tho Klnir nnd Queen again, as In Ueccmlior, opened the session In full state, with all tho pomp and cere mony of pre-war days. In his speech from the throne, commenting on the Washington Arms Conference, the King said: "A treaty designed to maintain peace in the Pacillc has been signed by representatives of tho Ilritlsh Em pire, the United States, I' nncc and Japan nnd awaits rntitlcatlo'i. "While this treaty replaces tho Anglo-Japanese. Alliance, I am happy to feel that tho long-standing concord between tho two countries will remain as cordial as ever under tho arrange ments thus concluded. At tho samo tlmo our relations with tho United States of America enter a now and even closer phaso of friendship. "An agreement also was reached on tho question of disarmament and a treaty has been signed providing a largo measure of relief from the bur den of rrmaments. In all these re spects great rcBUlta have been at tained, and the success of the confer ence, for which tho world will owe a deep debt of gratitude to tho initi ative of tho President of tho United States of America, will bo tho hap piest augury tor futuro International relations. "Tho problem of securing payment of reparations by Germany In the manner most comfortable to tho gen eral Interest engages tho continuous consideration of my ministers and of our allies. "Tho German Government, nt the request of tho Allies, have thcmselvct submitted proposals which now ate unib r consideration. "Discussions recently initiated arc now proceeding between my Govern ment and Ftanco and Helgium with u view to conclusion of agreements for nommon action In tho event of an un provoked attack by Germany." Tho Kln said that in tho estimates foi tho coming year every effort ha I been made to reduce cxpendlturis to tho lowest possible total In order to relievo the peoplu as much as posaibio from their heavy burdens. "Final establishment of the Irish Free State ns a partner In the British Commonwealth Is anxiously Hwatted throughout the world," lie xald. "You will therefore be Invited at an early date to consider such mcHAures as may be necessary to give effect to tho ugrecment. A hi I of in demnity will aluo be submlttod to you." ARMS CONFERENCE ACCLAIMED GREAT BY LLOYD GEORGE PROPOSED IN BILL Power to- End Labor Disputes Would Be Put in Hands of Three Justices. !TO PROTECT PUBLIC. I Bars Strikes and Lock-Outs and Provides Complete Control. AMJANY. Feb. 7. The Industrial Relations Hill, designed to prevent strikes and lockouts harmful to tin public interest. as introduced In the Senate to-day by Senator Piii'll. Chair man nf the Senate Commit')' on l.a l.nr. anil In tho Hoiis-p by Asm inhu man Charles P. Miller. ISepn'ibiMil. nl Ctr nesM'C The measure, drafted I he Nnv York Hoard of Trade and Tninspoil.i tlon, would set up an Industrial Ha lations term of tho .Supmiic Couit as I he tlnal arbiter of labor disputes. Tile court would be empoweied to take over and operate essential Industi les lying niiei-reiicies arising from ii l.itlollii of the pii.pos.i law. wr.eii sii"li oiiicrgoncleH could not lie averted Ihiough operation of the bill's pro hibitory clauses. Those it would affect Include all em ployers and employees engaged in the manufacture, tiansportation and dis tribution of food, clothing and matc ilals 1'iiteilng into the construction f buildings for human habitation or use. Mining operations .mil well Imrinc also me included. Intcriup tlon of the transportation of passen gers as a result nl disputes between employer and employees would like wise lie declared unlawful. Itecognlzing labor's light to collec tive bargaining, it stipulates that none of its provisions shall bo con strued us restricting the right of any individual employee to quit Ills job at any time, but holds that "it shall be unlawful for any such individual employee or other person to conspire with other persons to quit their em ployment or to induce other persons to quit their employment for the purpose of hindering, delaying, in terfering with or suspending the op eration of any industry, employment, public utility, common carrier or other carrier affected by the provi sions of this act, or tor any person to Intimidate by thieats, abuse or in any other manner any mm son or iiersons with intent to induce such person or persons to quit such employment, or for the purpose of deterring or pre venting any others from accepting employment." In disputes between emplojcrs and employees, the bill provides that they llrst make eery seasonable effort to ndjuit It. the nggirlevrd side to' pre sent its complaint in writing and an swer and iclmttal to be mad" In the same manner. Palling of settlement, either of the parties m.iv. and the (Continued on Second PajeJ PLAN ADVOCATED TO DIVIDE YEAR INTO 13 MONTHS Convention Opens in Capital to Discuss Setting Standard Calendar Schedule. WASHINGTON. Fib. 7. A national convention to dis cuss tho operation of calendar re form with a view to Indorsement of a bill now pending in Congress to substituto for tho present tlmo calendar ono dividing the year into thirteen months of twenty eight days each convened hero to day. Tho bill would put the new tlmo schedule into effect in 1928. The bill would afford a standard tlmo schedule for every year and thus dispense with tno need of yearly calendars. In "leap year" tho additional ono-day lap would bo disposed of by creating a "leap year day" betweon tho months of June nnd July, a a legal holiday. Tho extra month of the. cnlcndnr would be called "Vern" to Include the "vernal equinox" nnd begin spring. The proposed calendar would begin the week with Mon day Instead of Hunduy. . G. 0. P. ELECTION REPORT FULL OF ith Omissions Supplied Peo ple May Be Enlightened on Who Is the Creditor of the Party for About $700,000. May Also Be Ascertained What That Creditor Is Getting in Return or in What Legisla tion He Is Interested. Frederick Upham's Figures on Presidential Campaign 'bt Convincing Harding Said to Be Worried by Gossip. Martin Grcvn. (Staff Correspondent of The Evcn.np, j . World.) 1 WASHINGTON, I:cb. 7. Who is the actual creditor of the Repub lican National Committee in the sum of approximately $700,000, ostensibly owed to banks, since the election of November, 1920, and' whar- has he demanded from the Administration and what lias il'. Administration done for him .' Or, to put it another way if the money is actually due to banks in New York, San Francisco and Bos tonwho got 1,493,573 ex pended by the Republican National Committee during the campaign, which expenditure does not appear in the sworn statement of Treasurer Fred V. Upham, on file in the of fice o: William Tyler Page, Clerk of the House of Representatives? Furthermore, who contributed to the Republican National Committee the approximately $975,000 which has been used to reduce the deficit from $1,083,000 as of November, 19.20 to $708,161.32 as of Jan. 24, 1922, the date of the last announce ment of indebtedness by Treasurer Upham? Washington Is buzzing with these questions. They aro beginning to circulate. In business and political circles in New York ami Chicago. They aro provoking gossip about a now Influence In tho Itepubllcan Putty tho assertivencss nnd aggressiveness of which aio said to bo cau3in President Harding a lot of mental distress. NO ADEQUATE ACCOUNTING OK REPUBLICAN FUNDS. Tho huge 10:10 campaign fund of! tho Hepubucan Party has not len (Continued on Fourth Page ) "NIGHTS OFF FOR WOMEN" IS NEW ! RALLYING CRY Should Forget Husband and Other Troubles Occasionally, Club woman Says. PHILADELPHIA, Feb. 7. "Women deserve a night off onco in a wh le, but it Is dlirtcult to convince thu'r husbands of this," said Mrs. Henry S Parker. Chairman of tho Junior Section, In her address before the annual meeting of tho F.nstern Dis trict Stato Federation of 'Women's Clubs nt Ardmoro to-dny. "Every married woman, especially the younger matrons, should Join n woman's club nnd seo to It that she attends tho mootlngs. It Isn't going too far to Bay sho should devote two nights n woolt to her club or olfc'r Interests. The average husband takes I nights off without nny question, Hnd what Is sauce for the gander In this case should be sauce for the booho." HiRSHFIELD Film Actress Whose Notepaper Bore Love Message to Taylor Marv FTTrTTErS MRS. S. N. HINCKLEY, SECRETLY DIVORCED, ENGAGED TO MARRY HENRY C. DRAYTON, AST0R HEIR Legal Separation ol Heiress M ARGOT ASQUITH Who Inherited Millions ' FORCED TO STOP Revealed hv License. PUBLIC SMOKING PALM BKACH, Feb. 7.Nciv Voik society will bo surprised by the mar riage hero to-day of Henry Cole ai.ni Drayton and Mrs. Samuel N Hinckley, who was Catherine Living ston Hamersley. They obtained a lii-mse yesterday. All arrangements for the ceieniony have been made. The P.ev. Dr. George Morgan Waid of Polnciana Char el will officiate. Mrs. Herbert C. Pell of Tuxedo, who lias been visiting Mrs. Hinckley at the lattci's cottage, will accompany the bride. No word has been given the public or tho dlvorco of Mrs. Hinckley. A few months ago tcporta wero cunent that sho and Mr. Hinckley had dif fered seriously but there was no h.nt of legul proceedings. Mrs. Hinckley took up her residence last spring in the Hotel Ambassador In New York. Her husband did not Join her theic. Mrs. Hinckley Is In her thlrty-flist oiir. Mr. Drayton Is thirty-nine Mam old and was dUuitcd in 1907 by Mary Constance Knower Drayton less than threo years after their marriage, .,i,ii of tho most brilliant social events of tho New York season of 1905. Mr. Drayton camo t,o X'alm Beach In De cember, stopping with Plcrro L. Bar ix y, but later took tho Ilynam cot tuge on North Lake Trail, possibly In preparation for his approaching sec ond marriage. Aside from being the first news of Mrs. Hinckley's dlorco tho matrlago ot theso two members of notable Knickerbocker families, lioth lnhei Itors of great fortunes, Is romanti- all v Interesting ecn without th' elements of Its suddenness nnd se crecy here In tho winter playgiounl of New Vork society. Mrs. Hinckley was a figure, but n' a pnn- ,.al, In ono of tho most famous contests over a great fortune ever waged In America. Sho Is a year oldur than her brother, Louis Gordon Ham ersley. but both wero long dubbed "the HomerHley twins" because they were always together In their orphaned childhood and youth In the blir Hum ursley home, No, 10S0 Fifth Avonue. t the 84th fltreet corner. f-he nnd her brother inherited th nidl'ons of their father, J. Monk" (Continued on Second Pwje.j FrTtvi-reps. Lecturer, Irritated by Prohibition, Says America Is Not as Free as EnghnJ. . PHILADELPHIA, Feb. 7. Margot Asqiiith, wife of the former British Piemier and diar ist extraordinary, ran up against a form of American prohibition last night, and didn't like it. She was required to tluow away her cigarette, which she had lighted while waiting to deliver her lec ture. "I love America and the Amer ican people." Mrs. Asqulth said, "but I don't believe. America Is as free as she Is thought to lo by Europeans. This Is not a ically free country," she added, as Bho calmly stepped upon tho cigarette, with a little shrug of hor shoulder. "In England a woman could go anywhere and do anything she pleased smoke or anything." MOTHER "SAX" DEAD, CAT ON HER CHEST Kril I'l-flcrl tinker i I'lmilllr AVI 11, :iill,lri n. "Mother Sax," seventy, nho ss a favorite of tho children In the neiKh liorhood of No. 25 Scholes Street, Urooli? lyn. where she lived, because fhe ti.ed 'o bake and sell pretzels nnd often would give them away to the klddei. wa sfound dead to-day In her basement room with n gray cat Pining on tier i hest. Dr. Barton of St. Catherine's Hospi ml. who was railed by Patrolman Frank Stranch, said she had been dead proh ibly four days. The bodv nu ent tn he Morgue. s MOKGitft A.n ni'ittkh 1'ivr.n i.V iiiioniUiYK. Fortjr-elght men, charged with pitting or smoking In subway sta tions or en elevated platforms, wers arraigned to-day In Adams fltreet Court, Brooklyn. The men oharg1! with spitting were fined II and thn imokers fl each. 111 Wid A I ,L. A. 1 ","V ' mm tUndu bf anil. iK' V '"' J.M,a' ACM Cultlar. Ntw YMt Wt'U, wm firm.bllf. LOVE LETTER TO i IS DISCOVERED Scandals in West Said to Be Reason for Removing Studio to Long Island. ' , Tho recent scandals which have oc cur) rd In the moving picture world 'in the West, llrntjjjhc Arbtlckle case '.-Hid nt)w the murder of William D. Taylor, nnd the spreading of iitorlcs 1 of flagrant misconduct among actors nnd actresses or tho screen, hiiH do ' elded one of the greatest producing l companies In this country lo take tjm ; llr.it step in break up the so-calleil I movie colonies. i This Is the Famous Players-Lnsky Company, which hna a large, estab lishment In California. It intends on Mi rcli 1 to discontinue all work thero and remove Its studios and correlated works to the East, probably to the extensive plant it occupied up to four mouths ago In Long Island City. I The plant at Long Island Cit is estimated to be worth tU.OOO.OOO audi m equipped to do all, kinds of mov- 1 ing picliuu taking 1 ' The reinovel from C'H'fornla to I 'is 1 side of the Continent is denied aid, will continue to bo denied by the I Famous Players-Lasky Company. nut it is Known inai orders nae been issue! to transfer nil the activi ties away from the Coast. W.th the resumption of work 'n Long Island City any possible movie colony there will bo practically out of the ques tion, with Now York so close at hand. The reason for the reiterated denial of tho story by the company Von cerned Is said to be that In all mov ing picture executive matters a cloak of secrecy Is flung iilxiut things to II. i! Inst minute. It is likely that other companies will follow the lead of Hie Famous Players-Lnsky people. PRIVATE OFFICERS GUARD THE HOME OF MARY MILES MINTER 1I Visitors To-Day Excluded From the Los Angeles Residence of Actress. LOS A NOBLES. Feb 7 --"Private detectives to-day threw a cordon about the North Hobart Knulnvnid home of Mary .Miles Minter, motion p.ctiire star, whose name has been linked with William Desmond Tavlor. Hlain movie director. Nowapapermen nnd visitors were excluded from the Minter home. Vi II. , in? pout pour iin.i r VOIIWII.Y TIIJMOUHHW ALBANY, Fob 7 With two d s fentlng votes. Pie Assembly Won and Mnaim Committee voted to report ti vurahly the Port Authority plan to the Assembly to-morrow. MOTOR CARAVAN OFF TO CAPITAL WITH CHAMPAGNE FineM French Wine.., Consigned lo Embassies, Arrived From Bordeaux. PHILADELPHIA, Feb. 7. A raravnn of motor trucks loaded with the flneot French rhnmpagnes will start for Wash Ingtnn to-dny. The shipment, which arrived from Hordeniu yesterday, Is con Mgtieri tn Mix embassies at the capital. fwmm Fuciwn! QUI! CALIFORNIA HUMOR INTO PAPER ft THE POI "IF Actress Reported to Have Ad mitted Her Fondness for Murdered 'Movie Director Her Home Now Guarded. Another Note in School Girl Code Is Deciphered New Yorker No Longer a Suspect Valet Sands Not Arrested. Police Still Hold to Theory That a Woman Can Throw Light on Mysterious Murder See Jealousy as Motive. LOS ANGELES, Feb. 7 (Asso ciated Press) . A scented note dropped from one of fWilliam Do.. mond Taylor's books while the police defectives were making nn examination of tlie murdered movie director's effects, according to a newspaper here. It was on the butterfly moiiogranimed stationery of Mary Miles Minter. It read as follows: "Dearest : "I love you I iuve I love you. "x X X X X X X X X X X X X X "Yours always "Mary." The last "x" was two inches in height, followed by an exclamation point an inch in height. Mary Miles Minter did not deny authorship of the letter, according to the account. "I did love William Taylor, she said. "1 loved him deeply and ten-' derly, with all the admiration and respect a young girl gives to a man with the poise and culture of Mri Taylor.' Taylor and Miss Minter met at Hnnta Barbara two years ago. Hi was her director. They later went to New York with tho company. Among Taylor's effects were found two letters written in a well known school girl codo ot straight lines and dots. One of these, deciphered, readi us follows. "I love ou oh, 1 lovo you. "I hail to come down hecaus mamma tcmatkt't that I alwa.i 'seemed to feel' lather happy after being out with you. So hero I am. Camouflage. "Furthermore. I am feeling un usually fine more camouflage. "I will see you latei. God love you as I do." NEW YORKER GIVES AN AC COUNT OF HIMSELF. The wealthy young New York man who wbh reported to have left Los Angeles on the dav following the murder of Taylor, and who was enamored of one of the motion pic ture actresses whom police have been questioning In connection with th ense was located late last night by pr vatn detectives. According to then Investigators he gave an acoount of himself which they say proottcallr eliminates him from consideration In cnnnentlon with the eae, He waa located In a downtown hotel, Interest had centred upon htm for several days because he waa said to he a le- Jefltod suitor ot lin etrss reported infatuated with Taylor, The pollen announced tn day that no warrant on n murder chart has Ijcoii laaued against Edward I". Btatb, 99 J 1 J rf!