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The evening world. [volume] (New York, N.Y.) 1887-1931, July 21, 1922, Wall Street Final Edition, Image 2

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THE EVENING WORLD, FRIDAY, JULY 21, 1922.
PRESIDENT CALLS
I
Executive Quoted as Not
Without Hope in Shop-
men's Deadlock.
?PMATP PPPORTQ PA II I
Committee Has
MldniglU
iMeeting With Executives,
1...M 1 lt r-. 1
DUl INOining KCSUIlb.
WASHINGTON. Julv 21 (Ansoel-1
Med, Prats).- President Harding un
deterred by the failures of members
of tho Bcnato Interstate Commerce
Commute to obtain from leading
Knstern railroad executives at last
night's confcrcnco a basis for scttlo-
ment of tho rail strike, to-day Invited I
Chairman pen W. Hooper of the
"'""T -. ,u lu ""-""'""
for -a discussion of tho strike situ-1
ntlon. - I
The President, it was Indicated at
I
the White House after to-day's Cnbi-1
net meeting, desired to obtain from I
Chairman Hooper Information on
I
several points r.Maed by tho railroad I
.... . ' ... ... ... I
..I. ,..UV !.,,. rsinmlm
T,. . ..VI
.wu. ... .,.... y"7
Minnesota, of tho Jnteriitate Com
merce Committee.
Indications were given after the
Cabinet meeting that tho President
nnd his advisers regarded the Indus-
trial situation aa S"'"""- although
not without hope. It was stated
however, tli.it tho situation In neither
the coal fields nor in the railroad cen
tres was deemed sufllclcntly serious
at tho present moment to roqulro use
of Federal troops. ,
CHICAOO, July SI (Associated
Press). -The strike of railway shop
men, to-day bore Increasing external
appearances of a finish fight between
the unlorf men and the rail heads
and speculation turned to what might
be the next step by the Federal Gov
eminent to keep up transportation.
As tho strike of tho 300.000 shopmen
rounded out Its third week. Its effect
on transportation was becoming in
creasingly evident, na reports from
throughout tho country told of annul
ment of nearly 300 trains and combin
ing of numerous others. On the one
hand, however, were reports of add!.
tlonal replacements of strikers with
Increasing efforts to safeguard them.
wuhu uu uiq gwaun runa 01 mo
sinners wcro saiu ny union cmero to
hard remained at full strength nnd the
number actually out has been In-
creased ny wwicouts in otner depart-
ments'or some railroads, tho latest of
consequence Dcing that by 3,000 clerks
on tne uncsapcako and onio. I
HOOPER IN EFFOR
TO END RAIL STRIKE
Numerous reports of continued vlo- I Then for tho third time ho appeared
lonoe spread from Fresno, Cal., tolln tho divorce court. The following
Worcester, Mass., and additional I yoar Mr. Hopper married In Konslng-
troops wero ordered out, making seven
States In which National Guardsmen
now aro on duty. They aro Ohio,
New llampshlro, North Carolina, I
Georgia, Pennsylvania, Illinois and
Kansas.
Strlko ballots were ordered dlstrlb-
ulcd to clerks and freight handlers on I
tho Chicago, Mllwaukeo and St. Paul I
Hallway, and clerks on tho Chicago I
and Northwestern to-day wore await- I
lng the outcomo or a conference be- I
tween their chief, George A, Worrell, I
and Frank Walters, Qcncral Manager
of the road.
E. V. Grable, President of tho Main-
tenanco of Way Men's Union, was In
Detroit to-day for a conference of the
Grand Lodge of the organization. The!
conference was expected to determine I
whether the maintenance of way men
would follow President Grable's peace
programme,
Troops werj asked of Gov. Kondall
to protect Chicago Great Western
property ot Oclwein la., nnd out-
breaks at Concord, N. H caused the
Governor to send Statd troops there.
In Kansas State troops wore
placed on guard at Holslngton. North
Carolina troops nre on duty at Rocky
Mount and Aberdeen, and plans to
remove troops from Wnycross, Ga
were abandoned.
One death was Included In thc re
port pr violence, it was mat or a
railroad guard at Burlington. Kan
MejWoa found dead with one shell
of his shotgun exploded. Two youths
are dying In Buffalo after having
been shot In a riot at tho Erio ards,
v Three employees of tho Texas and
Pacific at Foit Worth wero flogged
A non-union employeo of the Erie at
iianwn, in.. wttB uaco.lc., oui or town
nna ioiu uuy w
In Jail at Augusta, Ga charted with
L"' L-..""
Line mall train by attacking car re
pairers, t i
Re&tralnlnr orders and Injunctions
were Issued to the New York, New
Haven-and uartrord at New Haven,
the Norfolk and Western at Cincin
nati, the Pennsylvania at East BU
Louis, tho Kansas City Southern at
Fort Smith, Ark.; the Southern Paci
fic at Sacramento and the Union
Facitio ana uunmgton roads at
Omaha.
CITIZENS DRAFTED
FOR STRIKF. nilTV
American Legion and
Chamber of Commerce
Members Selected.
FREMONT, Neb., July 21. One
hundred and fifty leading citizens of
"r'v ' in
preserve order in the railroad strike,
1hi downtown district, accosted men
R-krr. ,., .
" .-- rvwv tuAvu i.vh, vdvvii
DE WOLF HOPPER
SUEDFORDIVORCE
BY HIS FIFTH WIFE
Former Elda Surry Won'
Name . . ybody, Only Var
ious Times and Places.
Tnc nrt" wlfo of nc Wolf IIorPcr
ijiu in buna nurry iuhu'vi, uu
act In motion n dlvnrrn ni-tlnn iiL'fllnBt
hr fllxty-four-yenr-old husband. A
rummons hod been served on thu
rtnmjtfllnn nlliMi(yti r.r,,,,t,lfi I n t hnt
"- -....wun.i -
,ct been filed. Mr. Hopper has
already been divorced four times. The
latest nctlon will come up In tho
Queens County Supreme Court, Long
Islnnd City.
whtlo tho comedian and his wlfo
have been separated for a year and
her friends wore not surprised at her
action, Mr. Hopper said In Ualtlmoro,
where ho Is playing:
"It Is a bolt out of a clear sky,
don't know anything about It nnd
never expected It. I can t discuss It.
contest tho suit,
Mrn. Hopper said:
I win "o a complaint alleging
misconduct at various times nnd
niilPfW illt trlli tint nntrin tinv nnrwin
, n3k fnp ,,.,, rfVOr(. nn,j
tho completo custody of DUly, our
seven - year - old son."
fit.- l.fl 1 m A . ..
. i,' " , , ,,'
alio would heop her stniro name Hcdda
" """"'h
home at Douglaston, L. I., nnd Mr.
Hopper lived at tho Lambs' Club
Blnco the separation. She will ask a
referee and for alimony and counsel
fees pending trial.
Mrs. Hopper, before her man-lags
tn Aff tTnnnM. In tall wna f.M.4n
flurrr of phUa(,c)pha- B'he ttppeare,j
cn tho triage In the country girl role
In "The Country Boy," and followed
Inn Clatro In tho prima donna role In
"The Quaker Girl." Then uho met
and married Hopper and retlrod to
prlvato Ufo for four years. Since then
sho has appeared In nineteen motion
pictures and two plays. Among' tho
It,.,., '
photoplays was the John Ilarrymoro
Sherlock Holmes." Her
, . , ,.s)r c d r .. t
Ln i, ' mn.,
tho Ham Harris Theatre.
For tho lost two weeks Mrs. Hop
per has been finishing a two weeks'
tryout of a new piny In Atlantic City
called "That Day." It will go on nt
tin Belmont Theatre early In Sop t em
ber. Mr. Hopper, previous to his mar
riage to Miss Purry, had been married
and divorced four times. His first wife
waa Klla Gardiner, his second cousin
on hta mother's sldo. Then ho mar
Hea Ida MoBnor of Boston, a mom-
ljer of tl0 McCaul company. In which
ho plnyeJ ft lcadnc role. They had
ono ohm, n boy. lMna WallacoT tho
dainty llttlo singer, was hla third
cholco. Bho became a member of her
husband's company and appeared
Wth him In many of his successes,
Including "El Capltan."
tlon, England, Miss Nclla Bcardon
Bergen, the comic opera star nnd so
lolst for Qlliuoro's Band, who had
also shared Ws success In tho Gilbert
and Sullivan operas. Sho divorced
him fourteen years later, and In tho
same year ho married tho present
Mrs. Hopper.
Ills parents had Intended that he
should becomo a lawyer, biit after
acting In an amateur performance of
"Conscience," at the Fourteenth
Street Theatre, young Hopper da-
elded to becomo a professional. Ho
organized his own company, calling it
th Criterion Comedy Company. With
It ho mado his debut as Talbot
Champneys In "Our Boys." The
company was not successful and ho'
was engaged by Ldward Harrigon for
I "Tho Blackbird.
I After this ho studied singing nnd
appeared In comic opera In minor
I roles until ho was mado chief com-
ledlati In "Tho Black Hussar." Mr.
Hopper first became a star In 1890,
and tho following season brought out
I "Wang," his first big success. From
I then on he became a favorite.
I Among his sucrcsscs aro "Dr. Syp
I tax," "151 Capltan," "Panjandrum,"
Mr. Pickwick," "Do Kovcn's Hap
I pyland" and the tuneful Gilbert and
I bulllvan operas.
of the American Legion and thc
Chamber of Commerce and under
provisions of a State law thosu selected
were duputlzed.
Many of tho dtafted men took up
tho duty of guards 'under protest
Incitement was Inteiuo as eleven
strikebreakers on tho Chicago and
Northwestern, who were previously
drlven from Ulo cty w,.re brought
back Into town as court wltnessas.
PLAN
BIG STRIKE FUND
80,000 Asked to Con
tribute One Day's
Tay.
ST. I.OUIH, July 21 (Associated
Press). E. J. Manlon, President of
the Order of Railroad Telegraphers,
to-day addressed an appeal to the
80,000 members of the order, asking
that each man give one day's pay to
help the cause of thc striking rail
ruuu men tutu BwtiwuK I'um miners
Mr. Manlon stated hid organiza
tion was the first of the railroad
unions to take action along this line.
He expressed tho belief that the ap
peal would bring in at least 8200,000
KNns i.ii'i: nr i.miamxo oas.
Kfimiini liinnDeru. x t-.iM-.n
no, ims i-xingion Avenue, commlttu
suicide to-uay by inhaling gus at hi
Home
I FATHER .inWN'Q MFmriMC
, I " ... . ... " -"!
jyuui uu Hummer t-ciaj. Advt.
WIFE WHO SEEKS
SEPARATION FROM
DE WOL"F HOPPER
I 1, f. IrAy
RAILROADS INSIST
T
AFFECTED SERVICE
Union Heads Declare, How
ever, That Traffic Is Far
From Normal.
Reports from tho railroads having
cw York terminals to-day continued
to assert that tho strlko of tho shop
men and machinists had not yet af
fected their train service appreciably,
taiiugh tho strlko commlttco at the
Hotel Continental stuck to Its declara
tion that men on thi "lnsldo" know
thcro is accumulating au increasing
number of crippled cars and locomo
tives which hamper tho regular move
ment of trains.
Tho Pcnnsjlvanla Railroad Issued
thn following statement:
"Telegraphic reports from all por
tions of tho Pennsylvania Railroad
System giving conditions as of this
morning show 42,284 shopmen actually
working. This is tho largest forco at
work at any tlmo Blnco the shopmen's
htrlke was called on July 1. It com
pares wl.h an average of 55,000 men
reporting for week-day work In nor-
mul times.
"During tho present week the
Pennsylvania system lias mado h n6t
gain of 1,295 In tho number of shop
men actually at work.
"All tialn schedules, both passenger
and freight, havo been fully main
tained throughout tho entire Penn
sylvania, system since tho strlko bo
gan and nil shops and cnglno houses
havo been kept In operation.
"Tho management la progressively
rebuilding Its shop forces to normal
levels by the hiring of additional new
men to supplement tho largo propor
tion who remained loyal. Tho man
agement expects to contlnuo this
Mley."
There were statements of ilmllar
tenor from mo.st ot tho other forty
Eastern railroads.
General Manager V. B. Voorhces of
tho Baltimore and Ohio, New York
division, ald to-day that tho peace
terms offered to tho shopmen of tho
B. A O. by Vlco President C. W. Gal
loway did not -affect any ono on his
division. He buld tho only B. & O.
shops In this district wcro thoso of the
Stntcn Island Rapid Transit Compar.y
which nro not Included iu tho offer
mado by Mr. Galloway.
TROOPS TAKE HAND
IN TROLLEY STRIKE
Two Hundred and Fifty Ar
rive in Bullalo on Appeal
of thc SheritV.
BUFFALO, July 21.-Two bundled
and tlfty State troopvis weie sta
tloncd in Buffalo to-day, but their
exact duty could not bo learned. It
was believed they would be stationed
at car barns, jiowcr plants and along
the trolley tracks of the International
Railway Company, as well us in tho
rallroud car shops and yards to pro
vent further lotting by strike sym
pathizers.
Tho troopers wero called by Slier
Iff Waldow, without obtaining sunc
tlon of. Mayor Schwab or Chief of
Police Uurtlcnd. Waldow, In a tele
gram to Gov. Miller, said:
In order to protect life and prop
crtyr I believe it necessary that aid
be sent us at once."
Gov. Miller Immediately compiled.
RAILROADS PLAN
THEIROWN UNIONS
Northwestern Lines Sends
Out Defiance to Inter
national Brotherhoods.
ST, PAUL, July 21. Railroad exe
outlVes of tho Northwest to-day took
Steps tP organize their own workers
In defiance or International unions,
"We ore going to have our own
organization of employees, which will
not btf controlled or dictated to b
outBldo Influcnceb iiifM wmkliiL- r.ir
othor lines or other interests," Ralph
RjkJu, rrtsmeni o: ttiu Ureal North
crn, oaiu.
STRIKE HAS1
200 Women Bathers and Children
In Panic When a Heavy Swell
Tills Bath House at the Battery
5-
recks Bridge Connecting
Pavilion Pool They Wero
In Wit:, the Seawall.
SCRAMBLE FOR ROCKS.
Calmed by Attendants and
Others When Swell Subsides
One Woman Hurt.
About 500 women bathers from tho
lower cast sldo wero thrown Into n
panlo In tho bis pool of tho free
bathhouse off the Battery near tho
Aquarium at 10.80 o'clock this morn
ing when a powerful swell sent In by
passlng llnor ttltcd tho bathhouse,
throwing the shore end up on tho
rocks and sinking- tho sen end, and
wrecking the bridge connecting the
pool with the seawall.
The bathers thought there was an
earthquake and, wildly screaming and
nmtndful of the kiddles with them,
scrambled for the rocks. Margaret
McMahon and Marie Uartman, the
two attendants, sought to quiet them,
but the succession of swells which
followed tho llrst big wave lent addi
tional terror to the sltualon.
Many of the women were clad m-
enus was when she came up out of
tho sea, and In this condition fought
U.S. PROPOSAL FOR
Lusitania and Other Losses
To Be Threshed Out
By Commission.
BERLIN, July 21. Gcrmnny to-day
greed to tho American proposal for
the establishment ot an International
court of adjustment to arbitrate dis
putes between the two countries, such
us Indemnity for sinking of the Lusi
tania an dother ships In which there)
was loss of property nnd llfo.
The court will bo comprised of rep
resentatives ot tho United States and
Germany and a neutral observer,
probably a Hollander, nnd will meet
In cither Holland or Scandinavia. Thc
difficulties arising from tho Versailles
Peace Treaty will be threshed out by
the court.
Tho plan of tho Unltted States took
definite shape to-daly when thc For
eign Relations Commlttco . of the
Reichstag approved It. The German
oreign Office nnd the American Em
bassy arc to work out tho details of
the plan. ff
WASHINGTON, July 21. A Bill
to provldo for tho payment of all
American claims against Germany
has been Introduced by Senator
Underwood (Dem. Ala.). It Is tho tlrst
measuro of tho kind to be presented
In Congress. It disposes finally of all
German effects taken over by the
Allen Proporty Custodian.
American claims nro to be adjusted
by a commission and, unless otner
wtso satisfied, paid out of tho German
property In accordance with tho pro-
lslons of tho Versailles Treaty ana
tho separate peace treaty between
the United States and Germany.
ERMANY ACCEPTS
ADJUSTING
CLAIMS
15-Year-01d Unmarried Mother
Is Permitted by
Home From Institution With Baby
"This Girl Has Committed
Schoolboy of Fifteen Is Father of Child,
It Is Alleged.
Supreme Court Justice Kdward R.
Finch to-day allowed Minnie Mandcl-
buum, a fifteen-year-old unmarneu
mother, to leave tho Lakevlew Home
for Unmarried Mothers at Arrowchur,
S. I. and return with her seven-
months-old baby to the home of her
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Nathan Man-
dclbaum, at No. 67 Kast 105th Street.
'This young girl has committed
. , - .t
no crime ana mere is no reu"" tij
she should bo committed to an insti
tution with her child against hci
will," ruled Justice Finch in granting
tho llttlo mother and her baby their
freedom. "Oliver Cromwell und bcv-
erai othor great men, as I recall, were
born under Just euch circumstances
and rose to fame as history shows,' '
the Court sold.
During tho proceedings the girl 8
lather did not show any great desire
to take his daughter's child back into
his home, but said he wanted iiia
daughter so she cuuid help his wllu
in tho rearing of their six small chil
dren. He said, however, that ho
wouldn't refuse to allow tho infuiit
to return with his daughter.
Mr. Barah. U. Kidler,
supuxla-
thelr way through water moro than
hip deep to Uio bridge, only to tlnd
tlmt It hail been carried away.
The screams of tho women nnd
cries ot tho kiddles drew n big crowd
to tho seawall, nmong them ba
Ing Patrolman Patrick Dougherty,
"Duck" McNeil, Dockninster nnd hero
of forty rescues, nnd Park Foromnn
Thomas Coleman. Tho thrco men
plunged Into tho water and started to
drag the hysterical women out of dan
ger. Numbers of tho women wcro
i tinging to tho rocks In their airy
costumes as tho two woman nttund-'
nuts, who kept their heads amazingly
well, worked around among them tell
ing thorn that they wcro all right, and
that tho water wasn't moro than
knee-deep.
Ambulances urrlved from tho Broad
Street and Volunteer hospltala nnd tho
accompanying surgeons ran to. tho
brldgo wreck to lend aid to tho res
cuers. Tho bathers wero calmed, when
tho swells subsided und the found
that tho wator near the seawall wasn"t
moro than wutct high at tho greatest
depth.
Mrs. Sophlo Gerber, No. 37 Henry
Street, was the only woman taken to
tho hospital. She was on tho bridge
crossing over to the bnthhouso whon
the wreck occurred and sho went
down with tho wreckage to tho rocks,
fracturing her loft ankle. None of
the numorous kiddles was hurt.
While badly scared, most of them
scrambled up on tho rocks In better
shapo than their mothers, and were
moro attentive to the admonitions of
tho two women attendants.
ACCUSED IN THEFT
FROM PEGGY JOYCE
AGAIN IS ARRESTED
Bank Teller Charges With
Stealing $15,700 Is Locked
in Tombs.
Chnrged with the thctt of ?15,700
from the Fifth Avenue branch of tho
Metropolitan Trust Company, Nelson
15. Basanko, former teller, and already
under bail nccused of stealing $12,000
from the account of X'eggy Juyce, was
arrested this afternoon in the oftlco of
his counsel, Georgo Gordon Battle,
No. 37 Wnll Street.
When arraigned lcforo Judee Man-
... r. i - l. II nf
cuso in uenerai nrssiona, unit
$5,000 was fixed, Basanko being nt
liberty on a like amount In tho Joyce
case. Ah ho was unable to turntsn
tho second $5,000 he was sent to the
Tombs.
Tho charge against the former tel
ler is that on April last ho took
$13.00Mujf.3Ktty honds and $700 in
cash from the bank's funds.
Tho fin-l JndWmfnt against Bas-
anko allej
ncj& IliM .-Miss Joyce - nail
sent hlty:fWJ
'ho deposited only
account anu inn
$12,000,
RK. SUIT .
RIAL OCT. 15
Mollirr Sulnir fur ll-fil "nnlt
Vtimi DnuKliIrr, Xnvc Mnrrlril.
IX)S ANUi:ij:S, July Trial of
the $20,000 duniago suit brought Hsalnst
Herbert Kuwllnson, film actor, in lie
half of Horotliy CInrk Elmx, stag.' dan
cer of Boston, by her mother, .Mrs.
Ethel 13. Clark o New Yurk. lias been
set for Jan. 23. I!i23, by Presiding Judge
Frank R. Willis of tho Ia Angeles
Superior Court.
Mrs. Cdark alleges Rawllnson at
tacked her daughter In New York. Oct
15, 1920.
Hawhnson denied the trharge.
Court to Return
No Crime," Declares Judge
tendenl of the Lakeview Homo, op
posed the return of tho girl to her
rainer s nome until ne movea into a
different neighborhood. Sho declared
that she realized her opposition was
n social problem only and had no
standing in the eyes of tho law.
At the Children's Court proceed
ings beforo Justice Levy It was jl
leged that tho father of tho child is
Samuel Slegcl, a schoolboy of fifteen
years, who formerly lived In the
Mnndelbnum home until the birth of
the child. Mandclbaum failed In his
effort to get tho Siegel youth to
marry his daughter and causud hib
urrest. The boy wus released uftiir
a trial In Children a Court and the
young mother sent to tho Lakeview
Home.
MACHINE GUNS FIRED
IN STRIKE DISORDER
Hnnrils Silent an Cnnxp
onrl Fimlllmlc.
'f MU
POPLAR BLUFF, Mo., July 21. The
rattle of machine-gun fire an, I the
sounrt or rule snots was I: r.I to-il
from inioiis Kiianiini.' raiiroau propel t-,
here, inc nring died uown after -i reu
moments.
Guard ofllciuls refuseM t v'lve tli
caiue ot thu (hooting, but mM n ,m
uaiUe retultcd.
-111 1J. 1
DOROfFHT SL
SET FOR f
SAYS GOV. ALLEN
EDITOR WHITE
ARE BOTH WRONG
EmRoria Publisher Had Defied
State Executive toProse
cute Him. "
TOPI2ICA, July . 21. "nenry" nnd
"Bill" aro both wrong, W. L. Hug
Rlns, Presiding Judge of 'the Indus
trial Court said to-day.
The. Judge sahHhat dor; Henry J.
Allen was mistaken- In assorting that
tho railroad strlko sympathy card
hung up In the Empirla '(jfa2ette by
William Allen White violated the In
dustrial court orders. '
Furthermore,, the Judge, said,
Whlto was In error In declaring "tho
Industrial court order, is an .Infamous
Infraction of frcb- press and free
speech,," and said ho was going to
Emporia tq. havo a talk' with White.
The Govbrno'r had authorized the
arrest,' ot tho editor and tho warrant
w b expected to bo Issued to-day.
J'No distinction will be made as to
Individuals, no matter what their
standing' may bo In the State or Na
tion," and "certainly we cannot make
any exception of Mr. White's case."
Gov. Allen declared. Ho has turned
tho prosocutlon of Mr. White over to
tho Attorney Goncral.
Whlto had displayed placards In tho
Garotto windows supporting, the rail
w : shopmen's strike. He alsc rnr
riod a front pago editor)-' " Ga
zette Wednesday, lnvlfimr Gov. Allen
'to prosecute i for advocating the
c- i3 of tho tii-:r railroad r-n-ployecs.
."The controversy Is. not between
Gov. Allen and me, nor am I opposed
to tho Industrial Court," Mr. White
said. "I bcllovo In Gov. Allen's
Integrity nnd his hincoiity and I
bellovo In tho Idea of tho adjudication
of industrial, disputes. I am strong
for the'lndustrlal Court. This matter
In which tho Attorney General and
tho Governor aro trying to stop men
from expressing any opinion about the
railway strlko Is entirely a matter of
free utterance. I believe In free
speech -nd a freo press in industrial
disputes. Freedom of utterance is
only valtiablo when It 13 In danger of
suppression.
"A number of Kansas merchants
havo put placards In their windows
reading thus: 'Wo aro for tho striking
railroad men 100 per cent. Wo are for
a living wage and fair working1 con
ditions.' These wero ordered out by
tho Governor and the Attorney Gen
eral -as Incendiary, violating the Antl
Syndlcallsm Law.
"As a matter of fact I don't bc
llovo in tho striking railway men 100
per cent., althuugh I do bellevo In a
living wage and fair working condi
tions. I bellevo tho men havo a just
cause and aro taking a bud tlmo to
express it.- So I put la my window a
card reading 'We belleva In thc strik
ing working men CO per cent. We
believe In a living wago nnd fair
working conditions.' Tho Attorney
General seems to feel that any
amount of sympathy for tho strikers
Is Inciting riot and rebellion. It docs
not, and so long as thc fundamental
right ot free utterance Is questioned I
feel It an old-fonhlonorl American
doty to Stand up .and bo counted for
frco utterance. ' ...
'It seems to mo that If wo cannot
havo free dlacussfon of Industrial dis
putes 'when they are acute. Intelligent
settlement Is Impossible. That is all
tbero Is, so far as I am concerned, In
this controversy.
'A living wutM for tho unskilled
should bo the basis of all wage adjust
ment and that Is the first and most
Important contention of tho Kansas
Court. That Is Its Important con
trlbutlon to Industrial questions."
FOUND BY DOCTOR
Medical Examiner Testifies to
Mystt.lous Odor in Trial
of Fumigator Man.
Trial of Albert J. Brqdlclch, vermin
exterminator, for second degree man
slaughter In connection with the
deaths last April of Freemont Jack
son nnd his wlfo at the Hotel Mar-
caret unnex, Columbia Heights
Hrooklyn. was continued to-day be
fore Judge Haskell in tho County
Court, Brooklyn. Assistant District
Attorney Joseph V. Gallagher pUced
several witnesses on tho stand to ex-
nlnin the circumstances or tne nun
lng of the bodies and tho result of an
mitonsv.
Tho rooms immediately under those
occupied by the Jacksons wero fumi
gated on the day tho couplo died, and
It Is charged the fumigating material
pmispd death.
Mniient Examiner Chnrles Wuest,
who stated that ho bad performed
4.500 autopsies in the twenty-five
years he had been connected with tho
Coroner's offlco nnd as Medical Ex
nmlncr, said that when ho performed
an autopsy on tho bodies of tho couple
ho found traces of an unknown po
,in Hn stated that' he was of the
opinion that Mr. Jackson had died
rtmt and that Mrs. Jackson died
shortly afterward. The couple, he
i;aid. had U-cn dead nbout ten hours
when their bodies were discovered.
i n- Wiiest stated tnal no wns as
Misled by Dr. William V. Hale, who
wns a witness yosteiday. Dr. Rule.
the witness stated, during thc uutopsy
spoke ot emcllim; hyarocyajiic ocio.
AND
UNKNOWN POISON
IN JACKSON DEATHS
UBLIC SCHOOLS
ASSOCIATE SUPT.
WHO DIED TO-DAY
police jo search
city Warehouses
for explosives
Commissioner Drennan Acts
as Result of Greenwich Vil
lage Fire.
Five hundred uniformed firemen
will bo detailed to-morrow morning
nt nine o'clock, Klra Commissioner
Drennan announced to-day, to make
a careful Inspection from roof to Mib-
ccllar of nil buildings in the city used
for the storage of merchandise to
discover thc character of their con
tents.
"If any violation of ordinance for
bidding tho storage of explosives or
inflammable materials Is found." th
Commissioner said, "sumnVouses will
be Issued on the spot for nn appear-
nnco In Magistrate's Court. . Thu ma
terials Illegally stored will be confis
cated summarily and removed.
"This is n, warning- to nil those who
for a few paltry dollars of gain aic
willing to Jeopardize the Uvea of fire
men and the lives of residents in the
neighborhood of such buildings."
The Commissioner's action was
taken on the report of Acting- Chief
Martin and the Fire Marshal its to tin"
likelihood, ot the' repetition of such an
explosion as characterized tho tiro in
the building of "the Manufacturers'
Transit Company and caused -the.
death of Fire Lieut. Schoppmcyer nnd
the Injury of mo.ro than a scor- uf
firornon und residents of the neighbor
hood. M'MULLEN'S LEAD
209 IN NEBRASKA
llepubl icim G ubermi torin 1
Nomination in Primaries
Still Undecided.
OMAHA. July 21. (Associated
Prc'ss). Adam McMulIen of "Beatrice,
to-day led Charles II. P.andall of
Uandolph by 20D votes with fowcr
than 100 precincts missing In tho only
doubtful contest from Tuesday's
State-wide primary election, that for
tho Republican Gubernatorial noniln
atlon.
Senator Gilbert M. Hitchcock's
thrce-to-one Indorsement for renom-
lnation on tho Democratic ticket nnd
tho victory of P.. IJ. Howell, Repub
lican National Committeeman, and a
Progressive, over Congressman Albert
W. Jefferls, who ran on an Admin
istratlon platform, will bring together
In November two ot tho State s out
standing political figures.
Once again a Bryan has become a
candldato as a result of tho victory
of Charles W. Bryan brother of Wil
liam, In tho Democratic Gubernatorial
race.
VOLCANO OMETEPE
BREAKS OUT ANEW
Flaming Rocks and Molten
Lava Rained Over a
Large Section.
MANAGUA. Nicaragua. July 21.
A renewed eruption of the Volcano
Ometepe has broken forth, and tho
people In that vicinity aro fleeing In
panic.
Flaming stones and lava aro ruin
lng in tho neighborhood, and large
areas of woodland aro being set on
fire.
rX Vacation havo The
Tt?.l.l fr1.l
n orm iuiiow you. luimtu
ksvery day to your 6ummeti
Uddress.
WORLD SUMMER RATES
Ptr Ptr
Week Month
Morning & Sunday, .35 $1.00
Morning World... .25 .85
Evening World 25 .85
Sunday World 10c. pr Sunday
Bubicrlb now for nr Itnith of Urn;,
Aildrcia changed a often m Cfitred
Your tiewdlef will arrnnsa
It for rou. or remit direct to
Caahier, New York World,
Park Row, New York City.
SAY MRS. PHltL
Los Aggeles Paper Givca
Record of Sale of
Gun.
1.03 ANGELES, Juty II. Mrf.
Clara Phillips, whoso trial for tho
murder of Mrs. Albert Meadows has
been sot for Sept. 18, Is bcllovcd to
havo purchased an nutomatlo pistol
two days licfbro the young wldtjw wan"
lieatcn to death with a hammer, ac
cording to n story tho Los Angoloa
Times published to-day.
Tho Times located a record of th
salo ot tho pistol and found the sales
man, John H. Raney, who said tht
woman wno puruiiuocu mo weapon o
scmbled In every detail tho newspaper
pictures he had seen of Mrs. Phillips.
Tin Sheriff's offlco declared tho
purohoso ot tho pistol such n short
tlmo before tho slaying of Mrs.
Meadows "was considered additional
evidence of premeditation.','
Tho purchaser signed her name as
"Mrs. A. L. Phillips." Tho Inltlnlrt'
ore tho same as thoso of tho husband,
of the, defendant.
The ngo given was twenty seven
years, differing from Mrs. Phillips's?
statement that she wus twenty-three.
Mrs. Phillips's huhb.md wns quoted,
by .Shfrff'N deputies ns having told
them tils wife, who was born In Texas,
was nn expert Miot, and "could cut an
apple In two with u alx-shooter at sev
eral hundred fuel."
Tho salesman said tho woman asked,
"for just a load." of on tridvti, not a
"full box."
LOGIC OF PSALMS
MAY FREE LAMAR
Court Reserves
When Attonu"
1)
ITlMOll
"All Men Are Liars."
The btntomcnt In tho l'wijms ot
David, admittedly hastily uncle, that
"ull tnen Me liars,"" was the basis of
a pica for di&mlSbul of the indictment
against David Lamur, onco Wall
direct operator, charged with- fcraml
larceny. vti.:cli was mado to-day ucforu
Judge Munctiso in General Seshions by
former Judge Lpotuml A, Lnitkin. Ho
held that tho evidence did not justify,
the indictment nor make imt .-i crime.
L,imar was indicted on complaint
of Mrs. Kktello Allison, ot No. 140
West 5SUi Street. She claimed that
ho hail defr.-tuded her of $4,300, vWitcli
she trnvo him on his representation
that ho bad to give It to tin. directors
of an oil company for their co-opera
tion in bis efforta to sell oil wells
to tho Italian Government.
Judge Kiutkln eald that the worst
to bo made ot it v.as that It wtu'
lie, thu utteiing of which wus pot a,
felony, llo then quoted the X'salmA
and added that a master Judge of.
human character hod paid that to m
honebt' as tho world goes was to bo
ono man picked out of ten thousand.
What priFon could hold those who
lie?" he askod. The Judge reserved
(li-cision.'
Trad. 11 ark
Advt. on page 4
THE WORLD'S I
parlem Offic
Now Located at t
2092 7th Ave.
Near 125 th St.
SOTEL THERESA BUILDBKi
DIED
CAITItllV. MAUIAN. CAMI'PEI.T, FU
NUltAL. Ciiuncil, Saturday, 10 A. M.
lblli:i.I.. Onl.A.ND SIDNEY, CAflPDELZi
FUNERAL, CIIL'BCII. Friday, 0 I'. M.
FUNERAL DIRECTORS.
THE FUNERAL CHURCH '
Mmn icat Aeiv uunal Custom
Call Columbuj 8200
FRANK E. CAMPBELL
'Inelunerdl Ghurch'l.
MOHIECUJtLU'
Droadwui) at 66th St
' All "Iynat and Found" artlol
Bdvurtlaed la The World of reports!
to "Ixt and" Found Bureau," Room
108. tVorld Itulldlnit, wU) be listed
for thirty tlayi. Tliean Hits ran bes
eeen at any of Th World's Offlr.es.
"Lost and Found" advertlsmonta
csn be left at any ot Tha World'
Advertlslne Aeenclei. or can b
teltplioned drctly to The World.
Call -iOOO Ileekman. New York, or
Brooklyn Office. 4100 Main.
f J
PURCHASED PISTOL
P R TO
MURDER

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