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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, July 22, 1921, Image 6

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Tale of Two Wives
Told in Court by
Mrs. Andrews No. 1
Original Spouse of Broad
Street Broker Describes
Entry of Second One in
Her Suit for a Divorce
Mrs. Maud Augusta Andrews took,
the witness stand yesterday in her di?
vorce suit against Herbert Thornton
Andrews at Jersey City before Advi?
sory Master in Chancery John M. En
right in the Chancery Court, 75 Mont?
gomery Street.
Andrews it is alleged, married Miss
Esther M. Tatnall in Greenwich, Conn.,
on January 26 last, and took her to
live with him in the apartment occu?
pied by Mrs. Maud Augusta Andrews
at 2,850 Hudson Boulevard, Jersey City. \
He is the principal member of the
brokerage $rru of II. T. Andrews _
Co., 20 Broad Street, Manhattan. An
exposure of the situation was made
last April, following which Andrews
4pid Esther Tatnall left the apartment.
^frs. Andrews told of her marriage
L. Andrews in Portland, Me., June 17,
^r!2, by the Rev. James F. Albion,
whe said she and Andrews lived to
Sjjfor nine years, foyr at their honte,
1 Stuyvesant Avenue, and five at the
Vudson Bouievard address. Mrs. An
?vews said there were two children,
.Tohn Andrews, eight years old, and
Harley, six. She charged her husband
w*ith misconduct, naming Esther Tat?
nall, on April 12 last, in the Hudson
Boulevard apartment.
The woman testified that Esther Tat?
nall was brought to the apartment
twice by Andrews before it was an?
nounced that she was to live there.
Mrs. Andrews said she had tried to in?
duce her husband to take Miss Tat?
nall away, but without aail. He told
her he had married the young woman
in Greenwich. Conn.
'.'After that," said Mrs. Andrews, "my
husband showed me no affection. He
would not let me kiss him or sit on the
couch beside him."
Corroborative testimony was given
by Helen Fraser, colored, employed as
maid. Dr. D. J. Donohue, five years
physician to the Andrews family,
Julius Lloyd, janitor of the apartment
building, and Mrs. Lloyd were wit?
nesses. Lloyd said he ordered Andrews
to take Mrs. Andrews No. 2 away or
he would notify the authorities.
Andrews was not present in court
nor was he represented by counsel.
Girl98 Charge Brings Old
Bigamy Sentence to Light
Accuses Salesman of Assault on
Eve of Their Marriage;
Brooklyn Woman Also Held
Two alleged bigamists were ar?
raigned in this city yesterday.
James K. Mclntyre, thirty-six years
old, a salesman, of the Hotel De
France, 142 West Forty-ninth Street,
was arraigned in West Side court on
complaint of Miss Ellen Roberson,
twenty-six years old, also a guest in
the hotel, who charged him with as?
sault.
The young woman told Magistrate
Tobias that Mclntye had promised to
marry her and that the wedding was
set for last Monday. Later, she said,
they agreed to postpone it until next
Monday.
When Mclntyre was arraigned the
police submitted records showing that
he had been convicted of bigamy and
that on December 7, 1915, he was con?
victed of petty larceny under the name
of Charles Earle and was sentenced
to ninety days. He was returned from
Blackwell's Island, the records show,
to stand t.ia? on a charge of bigamy,
for which he was sentenced to serve
from two years and two months to
four years and four months.
The other alleged bigamist is Mrs.
Gertrude Downs O'Rourke, twenty
one years old, of 432 Eighteenth Street,
Brooklyn. She was held in $1,000 bail
ir. the Fifth Avenue court on a charge
of bigamy preferred by her first hus?
band, William Downs, of 74 Fourteenth
Street. Downs said she left him last
January and shortly afterward was
married to William O'Rourke, a motor
man.
Voluntary Pay Cut of 10 P. C
For Rock Island Officials
A voluntary reduction of 10 per cent
in salaries of executive officers of the
Chicago, Rock Island & Pacific Rail?
way waa announced here yesterday.
James E. Coleraan, president of the
load, said the officers had recommended
the reduction and that the board of
directors had approved it.
Redactions in the pay of oupervisory
officers to "meet the changed con?
ditions" were ordered by the board.
<rTht Good Maxwell
In view of its new and greater
goodness, and its daily savings,
there is literally no question
that the good Maxwell offers
the most in the way of down?
right dollars-and-cents value
MAXWELL DISTRIBUTING CORPORATION
1808 BROADWAY, Corner 50th Street
TELEPHONE CIRCLE 5550
Bronx Branch: 178th STREET AND GRAND CONCOURSE
Telephone Tremont 4914
OPEN EVENINGS
Pastor Lets Wife Weep on Neck,
Then Bids Her Keep on Eloping
MONTICELLO. N. Y? July 21.?Mrs.
; Emily Duroa nnd Early Van Nooy, the
! elopers who didn't elope, but just went
'away together, came back to-day to seek
! the pardon of Mrs. Duron's husband, the
! Row ClA?k Durea, loader of the "Holy
i Rollers. The preacher hadn't ordered
any fatted calf prepared, and it .was
the cooleat of welcomes that he ex?
tended to his returned wife.
Thanks to the fact that he had sold
his house and furniture soon after she
departed with another woman's hus?
band, Mr. Durea was able to refuse to
take her back without, violating the
pacifistie doctrines of his sect. As
soon as she had finished weeping on his
shoulder and begging him t? take her
back for the sake of their children Mr.
Durea wiped the moisture from his
iapel and-^aid: .
"I'm sorry, I do not doubt that you
are repentant, but I have sold my house I
and furnishings. I have no place to
! keep you and no money."
"You don't moan that you refuse to
take me back!" cried Mrs. Durea aghast,
"I haven't a friend left in the world, j
I went to my mother's house in Brook
lyn, and she refused to tako mo in.
Sho said I had"? disgraced here. 1
haven't a friend .left in the world.
Won't you please tako me back?"
"You have him," suggested Mr. Durea
with a wave of his hand toward Van
Nooy, whom he had ignored previously.
"Yen, I guc.sfi I still have him," said
Mrs. Durea uncertainly. "I suppose he
is tho only one who will stand by me."
She climbed back into tho automobile
with Van Nooy and her twolve-yeaV-old
daughter, Gladys, who has accompanied
the couple on their travels. Durea ad?
vanced to the automobile, patted his
wife's shoulder, kis?ed his daughter
and waved goodby.
To-night they drove into Rutherford,
N. J., where their landlord ejected them
a few days ago because of tho notoriety
their escapade brought upon his house?
hold. Mrs. Durea collected some
clothes ?he had left behind in her haste
to get. back to her husband. Van Nooy
got some tools he had left at his place
of employment, and they drove away
without saying where they intended to
elope to this time.
Van Nooy made no attempt to see Ids
wife while they were in Monticello.
She has started divorce proceedings.
Mrs. Hemming to
Demand Share of,
Husband's Estate
Action to Establish Status
as Widow, Says Attorney;
Suffolk Sheriff Pushes In?
quiry in Broker's Slaying
Although the will of Henry G, Hem?
ming left all his possessions to his
son, John G. Hemming, Mrs. Helen
Henderson Hemming, widow of the
murdered broker, will demand a share
in the estate, according to her attorney,
Norman W. Kerngood, of this city.
When the will was filed for probate
last Tuesday it was reported that Mrs.
Hemming would not make a contest,
but the statement in the petition refer?
ring to her as "the alleged widow" is
said to have caused her to desire to
establish her legal status in court.
Mr. Kerngood declared that Mrs.
Hemming's marriage to the broker was
legal, inasmuch as it tool; place more
than five years after the disappearance
of her second husband, Richard V.
Thorne.
Sheriff John F. Kelly, of Suffolk
County, yesterday went ahead with his
independent investigation into the
murder of Hemming, who was shot and
killed by Frank Eberhardt, caretaker
of Mrs. Hemming's home on Duck
Island, near Northport, L. I. Sheriff
Kelly said he desired to question Mrs.
Hemming on points raised in the stat
ments he received Wednesday from
young Hemming, the latter's wife and
Joseph Schmidt, chauffeur of the auto?
mobile in which the Hemmings went to
Duck Island on the night of the
shooting.
Principal of the conflicting state?
ments which Sheriff Kelly said he
wished to clear up were those of Mrs.
Hemming and her daughter Helen.
Mrs. Hemming, he said, testified at the
inquest that she had not telephoned to
Eberhardt, instructing him not to per?
mit her husband to enter the house,
whereas, the Sheriff declared* the
daughter testified Eberhardt had re?
ceived a telephone message from her
mother.
Sheriff Kelly also called attention to
the testimony of the chauffeur, Which
was at variance, he said, with Mrs.
Hemming's statement that she had at?
tempted to raise her husband and
shield him after the first shot was
fired.
"I am also interested in ascertaining
where the gun used by Eberhardt came
from," said Sheriff Kelly. "It was a
brand-new weapon and had never been
used before 'Eberhardt fired at
Hemming."
Records of the County Clerk's office
revealed yesterday that judgment for
$540.20 was entered in the Fifth Dis?
trict Municipal Court on May 15 last
in favor of Henry G. Hemming and
against Mrs. Helen Henderson. Ac?
cording to the attorney who handled
the suit for the broker the amount
represented loans made by Hemming to
Mrs. Henderson prior to their mar?
riage, which took place May 31.
a I ~
Asks $5,000,000 Share
Of Trade Stamp Gains
Shelley Hutch in son Continues
Drawn-Out Litigation by Be?
ginning a New Action
TRENTON, N. J., July 21.--Shel!y B.
Hutchinson, of Ypsilanti, Mich., to-day
renewed in the United States District
Court here part of his litigation of
three years with stockholders of the
Sper?y & Hutchinson Company, trading
stamp concern.
The late Thomas A. Sperry and
Hutchinson were partners. Hutchin?
son alleged, originally that Sperry de?
frauded him of part of his shares, and
that these, with shares bought by Wil?
liam M. Sperry, brother of Thomas,
gave the latter control of the concern.
In his present bill of complaint Hutch?
inson alleges that he is entitled to
$5,000,000 because of profits obtained
by the brothers from dividends which
should have been declared, but which
were secretly and irregularly paid in
addition to regular dividends. Thomas
A. Sperry died in September, 1913, and
his will was proven in a New Jersey
court.
Hutchinson's bill of complaint al?
leges further that the books of the
concern were irregularly kept and that
there was a secret trustee's fund for
the purpose of keeping the true earn?
ings of the company hidden from all
but those on the inside.
Hutchinson carried his prior suit to
the United States Supreme Court and
was defeated. He asserts in his pres?
ent bill that there was no previous ad?
judication to prevent the success of
the present suit.
The bill recites that Hutchinson is
about to file suit in the Federal Court
for a partnership accounting. His at?
torneys are William M. Atkinson, of
Hoboken and Elizabeth, and Barnes &
Chievers & Halstead, of New York.
?' -'
Two Girls Marry to End
Charges of Vagrancy
Then Court Says It *Wasn'1
Necessary, for He Would Have
Freed Them, Anyhow
Annie Schulman, of 167 Norfolk
Street, and Freda Simon, of 15 Easi
109th Street, *who were charged wit!
vagrancy because they were found in f
bungalow at Coney Island with two mer
at 2 a. m., July 4, informed Magistrate
Dodd in the Adams Street police court
Brooklyn, yesterday that each ha?
marired one of the men.
Magistrate Dodd congratulated th?
couples, and then remarked as h?
scanned a memorandum left by hi
predecessor, Magistrate Walsh, wh?
heard the case in the first instance
"The marriages were not necessary fo
the discharge of you young women, how
ever, as I see by this memorandum tha
Magistrate Walsh already had decide
to release you."
Annie is married to Max Skulnick, o
225 Eldridge Street, and Freda, to Sid
nev Seltzer, of 623 Sixth Street.
Wife Accuses
Butterfly Girl
In Divorce Suit
(Continued (rom pus? ont)
! enr?o La Barre, including oostly gifts,
I clothing, spending money, uuto rides,
' trips and amusements.
Besides maintaining-"Butterfly" and
| her mother at the Hotel Woodward,
i Mrs. Shaw declaren, her husband paid
| the expenses for the upkeep of a homo
?for them at 45 Mison Streat, Sommer
ville, Muss. Mrs. Shaw says that the
?only employment Miss La Bnrre has |
| bad since'she ha? known the defendant
| was a short engagement at the Ziegfeld |
Follies. She includes the following
! letter to her husband, with her sup-'
porting affidavit, in addition to a list I
of weekly bills alleged to have been
paid by Mr. Shaw:
"My darling sweetheart: It seems '.
that at these times when my greatest
trials and tribulations come you ase
never near me to comfort, cheer, or
help me. Just to think to have a
sweetheart and to be engaged to b$ I
married and at a time like this nofcl
to even be able to reach him by tele- j
phone or wire. Mamma nnd I just re?
ceived word that Aunt Jessie is to un?
dergo a serious operation on Tuesday
morning, it's just a sort of ehunce and
we want to he near her while we can !
give her every encouragement, it would
be so sweet of you if you would write
her some sort of cheery note and
! mamma will call at the house and bring
it to her at (he hospital. She has
grown so fond of you and always
writes so sweetly of you for she, too,
feels confidence in you and says she is
sure how happy we will be. Please
<!o this, dearest. Much love, dearest,
from your loving ljttle sweetheart,
Modrienne Butterfly. You won't be able
to reach me, but I'll wire or 'phone
you,"
Perjury Charge Made
Mr. Shaw is charged with deliberate
perjury by his wife by alleging that
she ever condoned or forgave the mis?
conduct she charges. Mrs. Shaw also
submits a copy of a certificate issued
April 3, 1901, stating that her decree
nisi, won against William M. Jordan j
in Middlesex County, Mass., is "to be- j
come absolute after the expiration of
six months from the entry thereof
unless the court has for sufficient cause
othlyWif?e ordered."
Mrs. Shaw says that she is destitute
and that she has not a dollar in the
world, and declares that she has not
received any money from her husband
since March 10, 1921, and she has been
forced to move from her apartment at
25.r)$Ve3t 108th Street.
Mr. Shaw, she states, has refused to
! permit her to occupy "The Farm" in
| North Salem, Westchester County,
i which they occupied for four years
when not living in town. She has
debts amounting to $8,000 and is in need
of medical care, which, she says, she
cannot obtain because of her financial
cpndition. Mr. Shaw, according to the
affidavit, occupies an expensive apart?
ment at 2 West Sixty-seventh Street.
Mary Harrigan, a chambermaid at
the Woodward, also made an affidavit
which accompanied that of Mrs. Shaw's.
She submitted another affidavit, w"hich
was filed yesterday, in which -she says
that the firtt affidavit wag so drawn as
to cast reflections upon Philip M. Shaw
! and Madrienne La Barre. Her affi?
davit yesterday declares that Mr. Shaw
was a frequent caller at the apartment
of Madrienne La Barre and her mother
in the hotel, but at no time were Mr.
Shaw and Miss La Barre alone. She
admits that she heard Mr. Shaw call
Miss La Barre "sweetheart," but says
that Mrs. La Barre also called . her
"sweetheart," which seemed to be a pet
T.;ime. Miss Harrigan says she saw the
d?fendent kiss Miss La Barre, but that
he also k.f-sed her mother.
Robert A. Fowler, an assistant p??r
ter in the hotel, in an affidavit accom?
panying Mrs. Shaw's papers, says that j
Used and Rebuilt Automobiles
For Sale by New Gar Dealers
DRASTIC REDUCTIONS in
Reconditioned and Newly Painted
Stutz
Used Cars
Wm. Parkinson Motor Sales Co., Inc.,
Distributors for Th? Famous Stutz Cars.
Used Car Dept.
1062 Broadway. Phone Circle 8374.
LIBERTY AND PREMIER
Rebuilt, Repainted, Guaranteed at New
Liberty Touring-, royal blue.$1,250
Liberty Sport-Rolls Royce, blue.1,200
Liberty Touring, royal blue. 850
Premier ??crian, wire wheel?. 3,500
Premier 4 Pass., dark blue. 1,750
A. ?G. KAUFMAN MOTOR CAR CORP.
1778 Broadway.
Open Kvenine?. Circle 569S.
"^?yE continually receive in
part payment for new auto?
mobiles, used cars which we over?
haul, rebuild, repaint and guar?
antee in every respect. These
used cars are offered you at
prices that assure you good,
substantial value.
F. ?W. WRIGHT, Inc.
225 W. 57th St. Tel. Circle 43+0
Bltlyn.: 1432 Bedford Ave. Prospect 0037.
?DNTJSCAL BARGAINS IN
DODGE BROTHERS
RECONDlTlONKll AND RKPAINTED
USED CARS
Stratton Bliss Company
Dodge Brothers, Dealer?
109 W. 64 th St. Columbus 7100
Kighth Floor
National and Scripps Booth
Naliena! Suburban cvorhanled and repainted $1900
National Taurin? overhauled trid repainted 850
National Cabriolet overhauled; pa'nt taod I SAO
Scripps Booth Touring overhauled and rapalnted 1025
Scripps Booth Touring overhauled and repainted 800
Scripps Booth Coupe overhauled and repainted 1200
POERTNER MOTOR CAR CO., Inc.
1759 Broadway
Re-built Cara
1918, t cyl., sedan, 6-pass.$750
1920, 6 cyl., r>-paas.$800
1920, 8 cyl., 7-pa.'?.$1,150
1920, ? cyl., 4-pa.us. coupe.$1,230
Pacemaker. 1920, 8 cyl., 4-pass.$1,280
OLDSMOBII.K CO. Olf N. Y.
Cutting Larson Co., Inc.
Used Car l'-evartment
221 West 58th St. Tel. Col. 9080.
For good Valu?es in U.sed
and Rebuilt Cars watch
this column Monday
Wednesday-Friday.
$200 CASH BUYS
Our used car sales policy enables you to select
your choice from our $150,000 stock of used cars,
paying 20% down and the balance in 16 equal
monthly installments. Deferred payments carry
straight 6% interest. No arbitrary, so-called brok?
erage or financing charges.
$1,000 Car?$200 Cash
1,500 Car? 300 Cash
2,000 Car? 400 Cash
Used cars accepted as initial payment on higher
priced cars. Complete assortment of open and closed
body models, including approximately 50 different
makes.
Lexingtons specially recommended because they
carry our new car service and Guarantee.
LEXINGTON MOTOR CO. of N. Y.
NEW YORK BROOKLYN
B'way, Cor. 61st. Bedford Ave., Cor. Eastern P'way
on one occasion Ha, saw Simw in Mi
I liliirt sleeve." with his shoe?* off and the
girl in a kimono.
At Mr. Shaw's office yesterday his
brother met newspaper men, but de?
clared that the plaintiff in the dlyorco
action was out of towjj, and could not
ue n hi'iu'u
j-___-,-,?
Collie Takes His Master's
Side in Family Quarrel
?,_?...?. ?..-.???._?.
Policeman, Called by Janitor's
Wife, Has to Fight for Life
und I? Severely Bitten
Alexander Ottohoeff. janitor or 22 ?
East Fifty-third Street, owns a collie
Which resents any interference in the
domestic affairs of his master, an i
when Mrs. Ottohoeff entered the base?
ment with Patrolman Joseph A. Tonip
kins last night, after a quarrel with
her husband) the collio leaped at the
patrolman.
The attack was so sudden that Tomp
kins hud no time to fell the dog with
his nightstick. He fended off the first
rush, which aimed at his throat, and
thereafter the strvtgglq with the dog
was at such close ?varters that, his
nightstick was useless He did not draw
his revolver for (our that he might
shoot Ottohoeff or his wife.
Severn! times the patrolman Hurled
the lunging dog to the floor, but euch
time* the animal was on its feet and
upon him before he could raise his
nightstick. Finally the collie inflicted
a Cashing bite on the patrolman's right
thigh, and as it retired, snarling, to re?
new the attack Ottohoeff seized it and
snapped a leash in its collar,
Tompkins was taken to Flower Hos?
pital, where his wound was cauterized,
and then reported sick at the East
Fifty-first Street poiice station and
was ordered home. The Department of
Health was notified and will examine
the dog. The quarrel between the
Ottohoeffs was forgotten in the excite
menc and was not renewed. ?.
Held on Arson Charge
Restaurant Owners Accused of
Burning Church Building
Ignatz Yoskowitz, alias Jack Wend,
of 316 Eist Ninety-second Street, Man?
hattan, nnd Harry Gross, 903 Freeman
Street, the Bronx, were arraigned yes?
terday in the Long-Tsland City Police
Court charged with argon. The com?
plainant was Assistant Fire Marshal
Abraham Flamm. They were charged
with complicity in the firing of the old
church building at Hunter's Point,
which was burned to the ground last
Tuesday morning. The accused men
pleaded not guilty and were held in
$10,000 bail for examination.
Yoskowitz and Gross owned a res?
taurant in the old frame building, the
basement having been leased to them.
The main floor was occupied by a mo?
tion picture theater. Fire was dis?
covered in the building after midnight.
The arrests followed three days' in?
vestigation by Fire Marshal Brophy.
? ? ?-'
Dies of 3-Year Grief for Son
Body of Slain Newark Soldier to
Lie Beside Mother's
A mother's grief, rekindled after
three years by the knowledge that the
body of her son Francis, who died
fighting overseas, was to arrive home
soon, caused the death yesterday of
Mrs. Margaret Larken, sixty-four
years old, of Pleasant Valley Way,
West Orange, N. J. The soldier's
bodV will be received in time for a
dounle funeral Monday.
Mrs. Larken was found dead by her
daughter, Mrs. Margaret Flynn, with
whom she made her home.
Francis Larken, who served in Com?
pany G, 312th Infantry, 78th Division,
was killed in action on the St. Mihiel
front on September 2, 1918. The loss
of her son was a bitter blow to Mrs.
Larken. but it was thought that if the
body were brought home the sorrow
would be somewhat alleviated.
"No Blood on My
Haiid?9"Mrs. Brooks
Tells Horton Jury
Broker's Wife Denies Saying
4She Would Get the Guy
That Killed the Kid'; Let?
ter to Laredch Introduced
Mrs. Lucille B, Brooks, wife of a
! Chicago in nil ranee broker, was rc
! called yesterday as a witness in the
: trial of Nicholas Laresch, who is in- j
dieted Cot the murder of Police Lieu- '
I tenant Floyd Horton. Sha won quca- ?
' tioned before Judge Thomas C. 'i'. Cain
ana a jury for more than two houn;.
Th? only other witness examined yes?
terday wag John Cavanaugh, superin?
tendent ?if ar. ?parturient house at 540
West M?d Street, where Mrs. Brooks
I lived and in front of which tho shootai,;
I took place.
During her cross-examination by
| Bernard J. .Sandier, counsel for the
! defense, Mrs- Brooks Was asked to look
' at her hands to seo if tho blood of
I Joseph Laresch, who was killed in u
I pistol duel with Lieutenant Horton, was
i not still on them. She calmly answered
j that it was no*K Mrs. Brooks was asked
! to show the members of the jury the
j scar on her upper arm which was left
by a bullet wound received the night
of the shooting. She walked in front
of the jury box displaying the scar
? and talking to the jurors. Judge Grain
i told her to show her arm and not to
? converse with them.
A letter sent to Nicholas Laresch, in
the Tombs, by Mrs. Brooks was intro?
duced in evidence. The letter told him
I to "pray to God" and that "He will
' help you." She also wrote that she felt
! sorry for Mr. B., but felt that he would
j be with her to the end, as he knew her
to be good at heart.
Mrs. Brooks said she did not recal!
going to the homo of Lareach's sister
?in Washington Street and declaring
while waying a revolver that she "would
get the guy that killed the kid." She
said that such a thin?; never took place.
She also denied saying that she would
kill herself and end it all.
Mrs. Brooks testified that she did
not know who furnished the bail for
John Cavanaugh, who was held as a
material witness. Cavanaugh was with
| the Laresch brothers on December 16,
j before the shooting of Horton.
Cavanaugh denied any knowledge of
a previous attempt to beat up Tyler
Hairston, the colored elevator opera?
tor, who Mrs. Brooks said had at?
tempted to assault her. Cavanaugh
said that he had served a term in the
penitentiary for carrying a club.
The case will be resumed on Monday.
-a?
Anti-Ku-Klux Klah Bill
Recommended in Texas
Wave of Tar and Feather Par?
ties Spurs Legislators to
Ask Governor to Act
AUSTIN, Tex., July 21.?A resolution
requesting that a bill to prescribe pen-*
alties for persons "disguising them?
selves and violating the laws of the
state by inflicting punishment, upon
persons against whom no legal com?
plaint had been filed" be submitted to
the Texas Legislature, was presented to
Governor Neff to-day by Representative
Patman. It bore the signatures of
forty-nine state representatives. The
bill, Mr. Patman said, was aimed at the
Ku-Klux Klan.
Mr. Patman said he also showed the
Governor what was purported to be
an application blank for membership
in the "invisible empire, Knights of the
Ku-Klux Klan." Beyond remarking
that the requirements of the applica?
tion "were more stringent" than he
had thought, the Governor was non
Prince Albert is sold in
toppy red bags, tidy red
tins, handsome pound
and half pound tin hu?
midors and in the pound
crystal glass humidor
with sponge moistener
top that keeps the to?
bacco in such perfect
condition.
Buy a pipe
Get the joy
We print it right here that
if you don't know the "feel"
and the friendship of a joy'us
jimmy pipe?GO GET ONE!
And?get some Prince Albert
and bang a howdy-do on the
big smoke-gong!
For, Prince Albert's quality
?flavor?coolness?fragrance
?is in a class of its own ! You
never tasted such tobacco!
Why?figure out what it
alone means to your tongue
Copyright 1921 by
Jt. J- Reynolds Tobacco Co.
Wiastoa-Saleait N. C
P. A.
s due you!
and temper when we tell you
that Prince Albert can't bite,
can't parch! Our exclusive
patented process fixes that!
Prince Albert is a revelation
in a makin's cigarette! My,
but how that delightful flavor
makes a dent! And, how it
does answer that hankering!
Prince Albert rolls easy and
jtays put because it is crimp
cut. And, say?oh, go on and
get the papers or a pipe! Do
it right now !
the national joy smoke
committal, according to Representative !
Patmnii. ;
The petition to Governor Neff was
i.rii'.'inatcd as a result of activities of |
]>': ked bands, which during the past
few month? have flogged or tarred and |
feathered near';/ a score of persons in i
the state.
Overnight reports added other vic?
tims to the alr'M'iy- long lint, At :
Lufiin late ye? tard ay Sherwood Vinson ;
whs ' treated to a coat of tar and
feather?, less than twenty-four hours
after Ben Wiley h;tH received similar !
treatment there. Belated reports from i
Bay City ?aid W. I. Hoopingaraer,
former bank cashier, -.vis tarred and
feathered Saturday nfghl and forced to
io'ivi' the town.
J. G. Saxe Corr-ects Ar?cfe
Which Named Him as Caimee)
John Godfrey Saxe yesterday w
rected a statement appearing in <r?*
Tribune one day last week saying that
in the recent aldermanic apport'onn,?".
case he had appeared *?s counsel f6"
the Republican par.;.. As a matter ?
fact the appearances were the Attora
General, ?ho Corporation Counsel aB'
Leonard J. Obrrmeyer for the Renti,
Lean party and Senator Saxe t.J
George W. Oh-any for the Democrat
party. -*
CE?COCnOOOCODOOOOI3OOOOOOCiOO0OOOOQOerOeOeOOOOOOCHHH|
BENJAMIN FRANKLIN says : "He who multiplies Riches
multiplied Cafes. "
Many Travelers
Forget Their Securities
While you are away, if bonds are called or
stockholders' privileges announced, considerable
loss may result to you.
We undertake, for a small fee, to keep you
informed, to, cut and remit coupons, and see
to the safe-keeping of securities entrusted to us.
THE BANK OF AMERICA
ESTABLISHED 1812
Manhattan and Brooklyn
?KMHsoafiHaaooasoQecHaaeacr^^
The Toughest Varnish
You Ever Trod Upon
MAR-NOT FLOOR VARNISH is both
tough and beautiful. It stands an unbe?
lievable amount of punishment without
showing wear. And you needn't worry
about radiators or rain through the win?
dow. Mar-Not doesn't mar from water.
Also it beautifies hardwood grain with a finish
that looks deep and rich with light effects. A?k
your Shejwin-Williams dealer for Mar-Not.
tfuy from yuur nearest dealer.
Watch oar lists for his address.
NEW YORK, 116 West 32nd St., phone Chaise? 350?
BROOKLYN, 102 Flatbnsb Ave., phon? Sterling 1756
BRONX, 359 East 149th S?:., phare Me?rose ?011
WHOLESALE DEPT., 116 West 32 St,
? WAREHOUSE, 52 Thomf*on St.
?Tu i ma un ~n ~riPr"i'ii'i"ii i in 11 m? Tiimn??mi n_!!<>??????? "iii_aiMW?Ti<L^?ii^?J?SiB_B?

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