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Evening public ledger. [volume] (Philadelphia [Pa.]) 1914-1942, June 14, 1921, NIGHT EXTRA, Image 1

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TtAt (onfriit Mid Wednesday glial
cooler tonight, moderate north
si nlioiii nil 1 ai 31 4 51
isriOEtr -
Euenmo publtc meoget
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VOL. VII. NO. 284
Man Loses Life While Wife,
Child and Slstor-in-Law Aro
Cut and Bruised
Tfc Gulda, 1359 North Second
iitrtet. was killed and his wife, child.
Srilsfer-ln-lnw ami tinycr 01 ... ...- .
which they wcro riding wrc injured nt
Richmond and Tioga streets today when
the michlne crashed into r iroucj i.
' Quids, who wns thtrty-fivc years old.
'' 80mrsaulted Into the street when the
hood of the car was battered Into n
JhSdtw hulk by the impact. His head
rtPck the paving and ho died In a few
"The 'injured are Mr. Ida GuUn,
fVenty-elgbt years old, cuts and bruises
efihfhead and body; Consollta Guldn.
Antra months old. Mighty cut and
brulBtd, Adeline Rouiza, eighteen year
v ZA sfrerely cut nnd bruised, and Ju-
1 ? Hus 0, thlrty-flve years old. cut,
' 1 ind bruises of the head.
I Springer's grip on the steering wheel
tvtaMm from being catapulted Into
the street with Gulda, who was seated
beside Mm.
Car Going Fast. Police Say
The light car, according to the police,
was driven at terrific speed and was
making about fifty mllea an hour when
tho crash came.
Just as the car was passing the inter
section of Richmond and Tioga street
It veered sharply. Before Springer
could right Its course It dashed Into the
" "Mrs? Gulda held tightly to her baby
.. tv. villlnlon occurred. hen she
f ,;aw her husband sprawled out on the
-1 roadway sho placed tho baby In the
wrecked macmne ana uirnw uuku v
her husband's body, woeplng and
icreaming hysterically.
MissRouslne. the sister of Mrs. Gulda,
was semi-conscious when police arrived.
At the hospital physician say tho
joung woman may be Injured inter
naUy. . . , i
Gulda was tho father of six children.
thre of them girls.
Bprlnger, his head and face swathed
In mnrii7ifl. ftnt nn the edce of his cot
In. the Northeastern Hospital reading
a magazine this morning. He mis not
been told that Gulda Is dead. Neither
does he know that a policeman sits out
ilde the ward waiting to arrest him
hen the shock of the accident will
ftrmit him to leave his bed.
t Springer's Story
According to his story, the automo
bile party left a house where they had
been guests about 11 o'clock last night
and decided on a ride through Falr
, mount Park. After riding for several
hours they started home and it was
when he made a sharp turn to go west
on Tioga street from Richmond that
tht car hit the pole.
Springer said the corner was very
dark. "I was not going more than fif
teen miles an hour," he said. "The
car may have been overloaded on one
side. I am an automobile mechanic
and have been driving cars for years.
I've saved up some money and intended
opening a garage In a few weeks. I
hope this accident doesn't get into the
papers, It may Injure my business."
President of Valley Forge Park Com
mission and Prominent Man
ufacturer William Henry Sayen, president of
the ValUy Forge Park Commission and
head of the Mercer Rubber Co., of
Trenton, died suddenly of heart disease
at 5 o'clock this morning at his home
in St. Davids. He was seventy-three
years old.
Mr. Sayen had been active in busi
ness and civic welfare work up until
the time of hla death. He complained
ef fatigue last night as he was going
to bed. His wife, daughter nnd three
ions were with him at the end.
nesiaes nis second wife, who was
Mrs, Kills Lewis Campbell, Mr. Sayen
Lk ?u"ived by one daughter, Mrs. Emily
Schultz. also of St. Davids, and his
urns, William Henry Snyen. Jr., Fred
rick aud Ocgood Sayen. His first wife
was Miss Katherlue Longstreth.
Mr. Sayen lived In or near Philadel
phia all his life. He founded tho
Mercer Rubber Co. In Trenton twenty -nve
years ago. and was active with his
wns in Its development.
In addition to his activities as presi
ant of the Valley Forge Park Com
mission, Mr. Snyen was president of tho
Hoard of Commissioners of Radnor
Township, and he was Identified with
m ,Main Llno Citizens' Association, the
Jlaln Line Civic Association nnd tho
Man Line Welfare Board.
kjSome twenty-five enrs ago Mr.
wsyen built one of the first bungalows In
America on an Island In Harnegnt Hay.
there "The Bold Buccaneers" were
organized, with the late Francis Fcn
njmore as "pirate chief." In the baud
were United States Senntor John M.
iburaton, who prebldcd over three na
tional Republican conventions; Admiral
George W. Melville, the Arctic cVplorcr.
and many other men of national title! in
lernatlonal prominence.
Mr. Sayen was n member of the
Manufacturers' Club, tho Union League
and many other clubs.
..J?!?? a) arrangements have not been
d.ii.. . '
-..to oay prisoner Raised New
Family During Absence
.Concluding a search of thro.. nn,l R
tfc. .!??" Mten'lK practically over
vJuiTt country, Brlnton W. Ker-
re,..i Tmel t tills city, was ar
halt,1",110 C'ty. Inst night,
ff I I. vuo assertion.
u is said that he hus remarried nnd
Hi. 2re? cl'iuiren by his beconil wife,
"lo, fit 41wl?f.' Mrs. Mary Kerwood,
i. ,inirlh twenty-ninth street, hus
me children. It was tho persistence of
wife No, 1 tlmt went far toward tho
r, "PPcuenslon 0f Kerwood.
kv. '..ve.s Gllbcft nd Vutcs visited
MTwood's house ntihe shore lust night.
M. ,'' r,on hitVtlio back yard In
lured" ' Whcr he was n,p"
Entered as Becond-Claa Matter at th Posloffle. at rhllaJlphla, r.
Unde. tha Act of March 8, 1870 , '
Killed in Crash
He nag fatally Injured nnd his
wife, child and sister-in-law were
hurt early today when, a light
touring car in which thoywero rid
ing smashed Into a trolley pole at
Richmond and Tioga streets. Tho
Gulda home is at t:i54 North Sec
ond street
Retired 8 hoe Dealer Left More Than
$500,000 to Family
The will of Peter T. Hallahan, re
tired shoe manufacturer nnd dealer, who
died June 4 in Atlantic City, was ad
mitted t probate hero today, dispos
ing of an estate of $500,000.
After bequests amounting to several
thousand dollars are paid to Catholic
charities and the testator's grandchil
dren, tho residue of the estate is loft in
trust, the Interest to go to Mr. Halla
ban's three eons, Walter J., Charlos B.
and Edmund P. Hallahan.
Upon their death the principal will
be divided among Mr. Hallnbun'a
grandchildren. Provided Edmund P.
Hallahan dies without Issue, the will
directs that one-third of the remaining
principal shall go to tho Catholic Arch
bishop of Philadelphia.
Tho estate Includes $200,000 in per
sonal property and real estate valued at
Thceo Catholic charitable institutions
reccivo $1000: St. Vincent's Matornity
Hospital, St. John's Orphan Asylum,
St. Joseph's House for Homeless In
dustrious Boys, Philadelphia Protectory
for Boys, at Port Kennedy ; Little Slit
ters of tho Poor, at Eighteenth and Jef
ferson streets, and Fifty-fourth street
and Chester avenue.
The Catholic Home for Destitute
Children receives $2000, nnd the St.
Vincent de Paul Society nlso receive
$2000, while St. John's Memorliil
Chapel, of Tryon, N. C, receives $500.
Terrible Explosion In Federal Build
ing Dry Agent Escapes
A gallon of confiscated hooch was
stored in Room 413 of the Federal
Building for safe keeping. At 0 o'clock
this morning Prohibition Agent John
Layton went to his desk in the room.
Tho hooch had been working nil night,
and at 10 o'clock the strain became too
much. It exploded.
Agent Lnyton made the corridor in
two jdmps, followed by the top of the
demijohn. The top misted him. Em
ployes of the building enmo running,
and clerks poured out of offices. After
the steam, or whntevcr it was, cleared
away, the dead demijohn of hooch was
found scattered all over the office floor.
Father Takes Missing Daughter
Home After She Is Discharged
A notification from the police of the
Nineteenth and Oxford streets station
that his daughter hnd been arrested for
disorderly conduct, was the first word
that W. L. Murray had of her for
several years.
During the war Murray, who is n
raolder, moved to Newark, N. J., and
took his daughter, Anna, with him. The
latter was dissatisfied at the "dullness"
of that place and left home, presumably
returning to Philadelphia.
Last nlgbt she was arrested, togcthor
with Annie Green, twenty years old;
Philip Scott nnd Daniel Watklns, In
nn automobile, xuc ponce say all
four members of the party were intoxl-i
cnted. Anna Murray gave the police
the address of her father who returned
to this city recently.
After a scathing lecture by Magistrate
Oswald, the girl was released and went
home with her father.
Wholesale Fuel Association Sees At
.tempt to Curb Industry
Washington, June 14. (By A. P.)
Further opposition to pending hills af
fecting the coal industry Ib expressed
by the American Wholesnlo Coal As
sociation in lotters sent today to Chair
man Cummins, of the Semite Commerce
Committee, and Senator Frelinghuyscn,
author of tho measures.
The association said the bills could
be construed In only two ways n du
plication of government effort or tho
beginning of "detailed regulation" and
it cited statements attributed to various
Senators to support the claim thnt
Congress intended to enter on a long
program of regulation of the Industry.
Three Companions Fall In Efforts to
Rescue Lad
While swimming in the Delaware)
River off Allegheny avenue yesterda
afternoon, Aloyslus Rosncy, ten year's
old. of 3110 Memphis street, wiih
stricken with cramps aud drowned.
Three companions ofthe lad who
wcro fcwlmmlng nearby, rnced to the
spot where Rosney had gono down.
They dived repeatedly, but fniled to
reach tho body.
.One of them swam ashore and noti
fied a policeman. Tho police boat
Stokley was dispatched to the scene
and tno crew grappled for the bod
which wus recovered in a short timo bj
Acting Sergeant Cooper.
Elmer Godbchnll. a phyblcal instructor
in a schuol nt PIcrmont, N. Y., hnh
been drowned, It Is reported, while
cauoelng In a luke there. Piermout
Is near Goshen, N. Y. Mr. Ojdschnll,
formerly lived In thlH city at 41(20 North
Hutchinson Htrcot. where his mother
nnd ulster, Mrs, H.tD, Henry, reside,
Kii? '2KV ""0'ii ,"'? fll
K5?w ' iJnPl " ,! ' '' "H
Companies Fail to Save $35,-
000 Building and Contents,
but Protect Homes
A spectacular fire early this morn
ing destroyed the plant ol tho Pcnn
Motors Corpo'rntlon nt Rlverton. N. J.,
entailing a los oestlmnted at $35,000.
Thi concern manufactured automobile
and truck bodies nnd trucks. The plant
was nn extensive one-story frame build
ing nt Seventh nnd Main streets.
The fire started shortly before 2
o'clock nnd spread with great rapidity.1
riremen trora tne mverton company,
who were the, first on tho sccno, snid
that when they arrived the entire plant
seemed tn hn In flnmeR nnd this tlirr
attributed to the large stores of paint
In thn tiIMIn
.... ............ i.
When the Rlverton firemen saw tbey
could not handle the blaze alone a gen
eral alarm was sent out and Ore com
panies from at least fifteen towns
started for the Are. The flames from
(he burning plant Illuminated the
whole country side and thousands
awakened from sleep watched the fire.
The plant was In the center of a
well-to-do residential district and while
ten companies directed their bose on the
flaming structure, the others bent their
efforts toward saving the dwellings.
Householders were ordered out In their
nlghtclothes nnd household goods were
piled high on the streets out of reach
of the flames.
So well did the firemen work that
tho dwellings were saved, although in
many instances the paint was scorched
from houses and tongues of flames
shot through broken windows and ig
nited the Inside woodwork.
An hour after the fire started the
walls and the roof were tumbling In,
although the fire companies from Mt.
Holly. Rlverton, Palmyra, Camden,
Beverly nnd other nearby towns were
pouring tons of water Into tho struc
ture, but their efforts wero futile as far
as saving the nuto plant was concerned.
Three hours after the first alarm wds
turned In the entire plant was a mass
of blnckened, smoking ruin with an
occasional explosion as containers of
paint exploded, showering the neighbor
hood with sparks.
The plnnt, formerly owned by U.
T. Woolston, was taken over by the
present owners two vara ngu. x:iiiiuu
W. Sofield, with Philadelphia offices nt
1714 North Broad street. Is the presi
dent of the Penn Motors Corporation
and the company is composed of Phil
adelphians. President Sofield had
planned extensive operation of the
plant, which called for the erection of
a modern building with all the neces
sary machinery for the building of
high-class nutompblle and truck bodies.
Mr. Woolston started the plant for
the building of carriage bodies years ago,
but whert the horse-drawn vehicle wns
supplanted by the automobile tne plant
wns converted.
Mr. Sofield said this morning: "Our
loss will approximate $35,000. the
greater part of which Is covered by In
surance. I first knew of It about 3
o'clock this morning, when one of the
foremen telephoned me and said the en
tire building was in flames. Ho didn't
know the origin, but spoke of a rumor
that some woman had heard nn ex
plosion before the fire."
Couple Start Out for Little Spin,
Return Married
What wns really meant to be just a
little automobile ride for Miss Ray
Spoerhase, 4540 North Nineteenth
street, nnd William Stahl, 4839 Rising
Sun avenue, turned out to be one of
those life -long journeys.
As a result Mr. and Mrs. William
Stahl, If you please, uow jointly of 208
West Ruscomb street, are back in
Philadelphia today making explanations
and telling about the honeymoon.
The story, in the words of Mrs.
Stahl, goes like this:
"On Saturday, June 4, we stnrted
off for an uUtoinobilo ride and then
well on the spur of the moment we
decided to get married. We headed for
Elkton and the marrying parson
v, hat's his name did It."
Mrs. Stahl is twenty-one. years old
and an attractive brunette. The young
rotinln met nt a narty three years ago
nnd have been engaged for tho lost
jear. Their elopement, however, cairn
as a surprise to their friends.
Jumps. From 8teamer, Swims Ashore,
Is Captured
A seasick sheep jumped from an
Erlckson Lino steamer early this morn
ing opposite the Gloucester Immigra
tion Station.
Without waiting to splnsh around
nnd enjoy n good swim, Baa-Bna
struck out for the shore and climbed
out near tho Immigration wharf.
Meanwhile the boat wns stopped by or
der of the captain and turned into the
wharf. The deckhands wero sent
nshorc to find tho escaped pussenger.
Baa -Bun wondered aimlessly Into the
hands of John Moore, of Cumberland
strcot, who wns at work near the river.
Moore spoko feelingly to the sheep and
tho latter, evidently believing ho had
found n friend, met the advances half
Tho next thing he knew (thnt is the
sheep), Moore was carrying him down
the street in his arms. Just then the
steamer's deckhands caught un with
their quarry. Everybody went hack to
the immigration wharf nnd the captain
of the boot gave Moore flftj cents and
started again on his trip.
The Movie Beauty Contest closes at
noon June 18. Under no condi
tions will photographs be accepted
after that time,
Girls who Intend entering the com
petition for tho threo positions
that arc to bo made for them by
the Bctzwood Film Co. must bear
this date In mind carefully.
There's a wonderful chance for those
who win.
See Biddle Wealth Goal
of New York Kidnappers
Mrs. A. J. Drexel Biddle, Jr., Had Aided Vic
tim's Parents and Gang Hoped to Get
Ransom Through Her Charity
New' Yorh, June 14. The wealth
and generosity of Mrs. A. J. Drexel
Biddle, Jr., known for her charity work
ns "Lndy Bountiful," Is believed to
have been the lure which caused the
kidnapping and murder of six-year-old
Giuseppe Vcrotta, whose body wnr
found In the Hudson nivcr nenr Pier
mont last Saturday.
Police who have been working on the
case said last night that If It hnd not
been for the charity and solicitude be
stowed on the Vcrotta family during
an eariicr period of trouble by Mrs.
Biddle, tho plot would never have bceu
conceived. Incidentally, the five
Sicilians arrested June 3 have been re
Indicted by the Grand Jury for murder
In tho firnt decree.
More than a jeor ago. the Investiga
tors havo learned, Vcrotta himself and
nn older son, Adolfo, were riding down
the Merrick road near IsHp In an au
tomobile and collided witJi" a neavy
truck. Rhth father nnd aon were hurt.
but t
but the boy received bad burns of the
ana Doay pesiaes.
- - . i , . ,,
Mrs. uiaaic
took particular Interest in the child's
Naval Officer Says Gill Wanted
to Be Locked Up Body
Found Later '
"Something terrible has hnpneu'd:
I want to be locked up." Raymond P.
Gill, a sailor of the IT. S. S. Columbia,
charged with the murder of Samuel J.
Diamond, his bunkmnte. Raid, accord
ing to Lieutenant Commnnder John B.
Miller, on the night that Diamond'H
body was found.
Lleutcnnnt Miller wns one of the wit
nesses nt the trial of Gill todny before
Judge Dickinson in the United States
District Court. Tho trlnl started yes
terday. Men Seen Together
"I asked him what the trouble was.
but he would not tell me. Ho was hys
terical, high-strung und crying," the
witness coutlnued. "This incident oc
curred on the night of March 12 about
0:30 o'clock. A few minutes later Dia
mond's body with the skull crushed wns
found." - ,
James F. Andnrron, n seaman ou the
Co'umbla. said he saw Gill and Dln
lnond together in the nrint sliop short!)
before the body of Diamond was found.
The witness said that after he left the
shop no one else entered until the dis
covery of the body.
When Mrs. Samuel J. Dlumond,
widow of tho murdered mun. wns called
a touch of sadness was cast upon the
trial. She is a slim wcll-appeurlng
woman of brunetto type, about twenty
five years old. She was dressed In
mourning. Her c)cs filled with tears
ns she answered the questions of Uic
prosceution'w counsel.
The witness suld she buried her hus
band nt Stnten Island. She said that
ho left two children, one three years
ind the other ten mouths old.
Blood-stained clothing, snid to have
been worn by Gill on the night of the
murder. wn introduced by Assistant
United States District Attorney Henry
W. Braude after a long wrangle with
Robert J. Sterrctt, counsel for Gill.
Denies Ills Guilt
"They won't be able to couvict me
'in a thousand years. If they can show
me how I could kill a man with only h
fountain pon and a pack of cigarettes on
my person then I nra willing to die for
the crime with which I am charged."
This is the statement made by Gill
before the trlnl today.
"I guess some ono must bo made the
goat for this crime. I nui innocent of
it, however, nnd I think I will be nb)o
to prove it to tho jury.
"After the discoverv of the murder
they lowered several divers Int. the bn
to locate a mibding wreuch. They
worked day and night, but could find
nothing. I guess the Government won't
bring this out during tne trial
Diamond wns killed at Gunutanamo
Boy, March 12 last.
Plot to Prevent King From Visiting
Ulster Parliament
Belfast. June 14. (Bv A. P.)
Rioting accompnnied by heavy revolver
and rifle firing, was renewed here enrh
today. In nuthoritntivo circles It wns
asserted that tho rioting was organized
b" republicans to prevent the visit of
King Georgo on June 22 for tho State
opening of the Ulster Parliament.
Business men going into the city from
tho suburbs this morning found them
selves In the midst of a riot, the center
of which wns adjacent to the Ulster
mllitnry headquarters, flanked by North
Queen street nnd the Carrlck Hill re
publican areas. Denizens of these dis
tricts waited for shipyard workers and
opened fire.
Stuld top-hatted merchants dodged
about nmid flying bullets. One news
paper man had a very narrow escape
when a lnmppost behind which he had
sought shelter, was struck by bullets.
Stenographers fled, screaming, from the
battle zone. Tram cars, with their
passengers lying flat on the floors,
dashed past nt record speed.
Rioting broke out in the Falls di
vision of the city again nt noon todaj.
The .police tired a number of shots Into
the crowd. Five persons were taken to
hospitals suffering from bullet woutids,
one of whom was a girl said to havo
been critically wounded.
Tomorrow you must puj the second
Installment on your Income tax. Only
14,000 payments wcro received up to
last Snturdny out of a total of 00,300
bills sent out. The collections on the.c
bills aro $4,000,000 out of a total of
$34,000,000. Payments not received
tomorrow arc subject to a penalty of
"i per rent and Interest at tne rote of
I per cent u month.
tecovcry and saw to it that Adolfo got
(he best' of surgical care for six months
ns he lay helplws and suffering In1 the
Bcllcvue Hospital.
The young society lender paid all the
expenses, not even ncalcctlng the costly
radium treatment. In time, through
Icr efforts, both his mangled leg nnd
his scarred face were restored by th
latest medicnl nrt. During all tlilf
time the Biddle automobile hnd been n
familiar sight driving up to the humble
home of the Vcrottns on East Thirteenth
Mrs. Biddle did more. She provided
in n measure for the education of
Adolfo after his recovery. She placed
in the hands of her own attorneys tho
claim of tho Vcrottas which they had
entered In the form of a suit for $50,
000 damages against Paul Laura. The
action hns not yet been adjudicated.
'lhe police have not overlooked tne
fact that of the ten men now under
arrest In connection with tho kidnapping
one-half were close neighbors of the
Vcrottas in East Thirteenth street.
Members of their households exchanged
almost dally neighborhood gossip and
what the Lady Bountiful hnd done and
I was yet doing for the Vcrottas was no
socret In the vicinity
P. R. R. Official Declares "Cor
ner Has Been Turned"
by Lines of U. S.
Optimism concerning the future of the
railroads of this count!) was expressed
today by Elisha Lee, vice president fo:
the eastern region of the Pennsylvania
Addrtssiing the Bondsmen Club,
composed of bankers and brokers, in the
Hotel Walton. Mr. Lee said thcro are
ngns that "tho corner has been turned
for the rnil.'oads.
Rate reductions sLould bi held off. ho
continued, until railrod security own
ers are assured cf a minimum of fit.
per cent on iuvest.uents. He saw good
portents Tor the lollroads in recent
derisions by the Railway Labor Board,
In President Harding's statement of be
lief in Jalr dealing for the railroads,
und in what he termed a growing friend
liness. lruC,pjjm!SS to the roads.
Ousting a little deeper Into the fu
ture, Mr. Lee snid he did not believe
the motortruck and the nirplane will cut
into the business of the railroads. Those
transportation agencies, he snid. will
develop fields of their own. The tele
phone, he nrgued, has not supplanted
the telcsranh.
"The situntion is that owners of rail
road bonds may justly claim not only
tho highest couccivnble legal, but also
moral right to expect thnt the integrltv
of their savings nnd investments will
bo fully protected." he snid. "I stress
the moral element because it enters Into
the value and stability of investments
just ns surely as tho legal and economic
"This applies just ns aptly to the
stockholders of the railroads ns to the
bondholders because railroad stock as a
whole represents real value and honest
Investments. Indeed. It is obvious thnt
as against the S0.500.000.0Q0 of capital
slock nutstnuiling there must be more
than $10,000,000,000 equity In the
property Investments over and above the
funded Indebtedness."
"It Is more than conservntlve to sa
that for every dollar of Pennsylvania
Railroad stock there are at lenst $2
worth of equity in tangible property
over nnd above Indebtedness, yet Penn
sylvania stock is sold todny at a de
preciation of one-third its par value
and the directors have had no choice but
to reduce for tho time, ut least, the
long-established and moderate dividend
of 0 per cent."
Milton, Mass., Woman Quotes Words
by Prof. James
Boston, June 14 -Mrs. June Revere
Burke, of Milton, declares she has re
ceived spirit messages from Prof. Wil
liam James Mrs. Burke, who comes
of au old Boston family. Is un ardent
church woman and a mother. She says:
"Until Prof. James spoke to me one
evening I hnd never even suspected my
self of being psychic. I hnd never seen
n planchette I never knew Prof.
James while he wns on earth. I have
never read his books.
"The first message from Prof. James
came to me In June. 1020. My son
had died in April. On June 5, while
rending n book, I felt that I could trj
to write" (meaning nutomatic w-riting.
by which messages nre seut from the
spirit world through automatic manipu
lation of the arm of the writer).
"I sat down in the dork and got. in
tho faintest writing 'God will show
you ! Be eoiitent ' "
From this first messago from Mrs
Burke's sou a message- from her hus
band followed. Then. In the midst of
such messages ooe night came William
James with this announcement to Mrs.
"I nm not your husband, but T have
to get a chnnce to speak through you.
My name Is William James, of Cam
bridge, Muss,, I'. S. A., the man who
thought be knew n lot while he was on
earth, but now that he hns Irurncd a
little he wants to tell the people on
earth, through you But )ou must rest
Despite "Welcome" Sign, Single
Taxers Now Bar Outsiders
Arden, Del., Juno 14. This place,
organized twenty-one years ago as n
Mecca for the "poor and oppressed,"
has hung up the "non-welcome sign '"
The finely carved insignia thnt hns
gtneed the rustic entrance lo the single
tax colony at Hurvcy 8tatlon readlnc
"You Arc Welcome Hither," l not to
be tnken nt its faco value, according to
Tho town meeting recently adopted
a resolution banning public intrusion.
FUN p.ng.ssas n'y-hv8flre"rdrrrii!.yy.T"r T
Recovered at Home of Fortune
Teller, Who Says Mrs. Kaber
Put It There
l the Associated Press
Cleveland, June 1 1. Silverware, de
clared bj Mrs. Eva Catherine Kabei
to have hern stolen on the night her
husband wns murdered, Is now in tho
possession of Countv Prosecutor Ed
ward C. Stanton. It was recovered last
night from the home of a. woman for
tune teller, who said It was placed
there by Mrs. Kaber three days before
Daniel F. Kaber was stabbed to death
two years ago by alleged hired assns
sins. Mrs. Kaber, her mother, Mrs. Mary
Brlckcl, her daugnter, Marian McArdle,
and Mrs. Ermlna Colavlto, a midwife,
arc under indictment for first-degree
murder In connection with Knber's
Finding of the silverware is declared
by Prosecutor Stanton to be among the
most important developments of the case
thus far, as Mrs. Kaber has said it wa
stolen by the murderer of her huwhnnd.
Following her arrest In New York. Miss
McArdle Is said to have told officers
there that her mother removed the nil-I
verwnrc after Miss JlcAruie und prieu i
mien the buffet door
The silverware wns still in the wrap
pers snid to have been used by Mrs.
Another Important development, in
the opinion of Prosecutor Stanton. Is nn
alleged statement b the daughter of
the fortune-teller that sho was in the
Kaber home when Mrs. Kaber gave a
diamond ring and a watch, whlc'j be
longed to her husband, to a man as part
payment of a fee he claimed for com
mitting the murder
ii liiiu uir iiiiii un .
The fortune-teller und her daughter
. t
corroborated a prevmu. staicne.u o
JUS. UOlUVltO UlIU .Virs. InDer uail
given tnem an envelope containing
$500. This, they said, Miss Kaber di
rected be given to Mrs. Colavlto, who
was to pay the assassins. They nlso
declared. Prosecutor Stanton said, that
they could Identify the men who
netually did the killing and who. they
declare, frequently called at their home
and threatened their lives unless they
induced Mrs. Kaber to pay them $5000,
An automobile being. held b, the po-
lice was identified b) the fortune-teller
lis I lie pinpeit) of one of the men for I
whom the police uie -etirehiiiK. Neither i
Mrs. Kubcr nor Miss McArdle was
pri'M-nt at .vestenlu)'s questioning of the '
fiirtiiui'-trlliT. Iiei liaulitci, son ui.-l
son-in-law . It wic- lhe lirt time s'nee '
Mr Knber's nrrcM in New York, n
week ago. thai sin.1 lias not been sub
initio 1 to ii gii'ling. '
Mrs. Colavlto will be nrruigiied to
day beforo Judge Maurice Beruon in I
Criminal Court on the murder indict
ment. !
More White Rodents Will Be Bred
at Wistar Institute
A S.".0.000 home for white rnts will
soon be erected nt Thirty -sixth and
Spruce streets by the W'tstnr Institute
of Anntoiu). The building will be en
tirely devoted lo the housing of the
thoiiMinds of rodents kept by the Insti
tute for its biological research work
Permit for the structure, which will
k f Mn.i.i. atoni on.i i.:i, ..., i
struction. wns issued to Dr. Milton J.
Grcon. director of the institute, b the
Bureau of Building Inspection ycter-
dny. A peculiar feature will be that
i.ll dooi and windows will be of steel
anil glass construction.
Since its foundation fifteen jears
ngo the Intiliito has become the lending
ono nt it1- Mini in mo l nltetl State
which, it is ii liege. . was "ic .price the Buckskin Coal Mine n the Ithun n man's hand. The season of erjll-
agreed on. nienuncm...ii -..... " i th t rt f Gibson Countv I dsm hns come. On the whole It win.
nmtier,Cfhe to;.1fwhilvusn,bUtc?; "" nigh" nft'er" wUimn had "bS, I J- a good effect Every Adminlstr.-'
L kXV In t he atruBBlo ulu-n he wm ,,rivP" "wa-v an,i a rPnewwl tbrenk of , iona needs criticism and the Hardin
by Kaber in tlie struggle wiun in. was . , foared Adminisratlon Is no exception.
During the war tne governors furnished somewhat and Van Lear forces ex
ilic Government with more than :().()(() prc"cd confidence thut complete figures
white nit for no in diagnosing prion would plnie their candidate ahead.
iixiii in and discovering n means of pro Returns from ISO precincts out of
tectiou ngaiiist poison gas. There are 27:', in tl it) out I) toda) gave Lench
about (hut sumo number of rnts housed I 50. 510 and Van Lour 44,007. n lend of
at tho institute at the present time. 0422 for Lea eh.
INDIANAPOLIS, June 14. John G. Emeiy. of Giand RnpUls,
Mich., was unanimously elected national commnnder of tht- Ameii
can Legion nt a meeting of the National Executive Committee
today. He succeeds Colonel Frederick W. Gnlbinlth, Jr., who was
killed In nn automobile nccident here Inst Thursday.
A shower bath in every cell In the Medin jail, nn electric
light in the ..dungeon,, and the laundryiug of untifed prisoners'
clothing was recommended by the Delaware County Giand Jury,
of which Miss Frances W. Broomnll is foicmwu, today in ito
teport to Judge Isaac Johnson.
Brothers and Sister Inherit Estate
of Alexis I, du Pont
Wilmington, June 14. - Alexis I
du Pont, who died recently, lenving un
estate worth several mUtton dollars, left
no will.
Accordingly, the court hns commls
sinned Eugene A. du Pont, n brother,
nnd the Equitable Trust Co, to admin
ister the estate, which goes to brothers
and a sister, the deceased having been
nOMKHTEAII. VtrglnU Hot Sprlnsa. ;tn
jchy thorouiihtiredi famoua Kolf nn..'..!."
tuchy thoroughliradi famoua ijolf couraui
IpkiiitlB, OYllllial utlnu mnlA H....V WMi-",,
Uoukliw nits.
(.allien. Aiu.
Schedule of Exercises
for Flag-Day Observance
Noon Citywldo exercises In the
public schools.
3 P. M. Exercises at Belay Ross
House, 230 Arch street, under
auspices American Flag nouse and
Betsy Ross Memorial Association.
4 1 M. Presentation of flogs to
Boy Scout troops, Independence
Exercises on City Hall plaza,
under the auspices of the tho
G. A. R. and Ladies of the
G. A. R.
." P. M. Presentation of flag to
Y. W. C. A.
Vernon Park.
7:15 P. M Parade of P. O. H. of
A. ramps, Veterans Foreign Wars,
American Legion and 0. A. R.,
from Broad nnd Spring Gardeu
treets to Betsy Ross House.
S:S0 P. M. P. O. S. of A. rally at
Betsy Ross House, with Mayor
Moore nnd other speakers.
SHOP CRAFTS FEDERATION imoon" is Hearing its .lose. One of th
UflMC cinUT laiiTU DAII W A VC I traditions of polities is thnt the oppo-
vviiio nun I iii in nnii.iinij
Labor Board Holds Valid Agree
ments Negotiated by Organization
Chicago, June 14. (By A. P.)
Union labor won its fight for ncgotla-
ii i iu u. ..iiu,io'ini time tne opposition lenders wnicu
hwd Hre..w ... """"
by the Federated Shop Crafts, act
Ing for all employes comprising these
crafts, in a decision handed down by the
Tnlted States RallroadLabor Board
Three test cases were brought before
tho board after a number of railroads
had refused to deal with the federa
tion, but maintained their right to con
duct ncgotlntions and sign agreements
with each cratt separately, une nonni
decided that nn agreement between the
Federated ahop Urnfts and n enr
Her should, if the federation so elected,
uppMy to all emplo)cs comprising those
crufts. I
Senate Committeemen Ask for Time
to Consider Redraft
Washington, June 14. (By A. P.)
Action on the Soldiers' Bonus Bill was
deferred today until next Monday by
.. r
the Senate finance Committee
I'linirniuii I ati rma nlnnniil 4
-... ; "- j -- .. ; ; -
to report
the revised bill today, but some
"-V:r.- "..." ',W..,J"',,.',"":
committee members desired
I...... . ....U.... U.l ...,.,.!..
nuir rilKDnrn rnnia snr
Twenty Men to Prevent Repetition
or inaiana uiaiuroances
Princeton. Ind.. June 14. (Bv A.
n, "Ttf-,-. o. iu .nciarni.
iiiniAT o D T rrkinnr-rrn
s.,.,1 I,,.,, A. .. A. .-..It C.II-...
Grand Jury Acts on Assault Follow
P Tii-on'li- imniwi nnnii t.rn ntnn.,i somewhere has seen the cloud no blffscr
Ing Row Over Fare the taxpayers money. It cannot come
The Grand .Tur.v today Indicted Owen , t0 soon . , ...
G. Ulmer. Sergeant street near Twcn-1 Democrats Disunited
ty-sixth, a P. R. T. conductor, charged The weakness of the Democratic Party
with assaulting Pasqunle Tolossl, of as a critical agency is that It Is not
010 Quarry street. 'united "nnd has no policy. Yesterday in
The assault took place on a car ai I h Ho,lf, h "P11.1 "" it10, Peacc "??
Thirty-first nnd York streets several '"H0"-, .?" V.10 tarlff i ,s "i ' '
weeks ago. when it Is charged the con- ' 'livldc.l that it can make no Issue oE
ductor struck Tolassl on the head with whatever mistakes the Republican Con
mi iron handle after Tolassl Interfered kress ;?,' b? responsible for In writing
" " narrel between the conductor and
Leon Knuffman. a passenger, over the
.,......... e .. !.-.. it . -,. .... ii.i
'"'"""" "' "" -"--- i.-..-
iictcdaii I rinn r-nn uivnn
Rainbow Division Colonel Ahead of
Socialist Opponent in Minneapolis
Minneapolis, June 1 L (B. A. P.)
i oionei iicorco i.,. i.eaen. comman-
f,Pr Lt,,le,lrl,,,t If.icH,Art.mI.v ,R,lln"
uow ""'iMoni in uie v on.i v nr, ennv
todii) maintained a lend of more than
(1000 votes over Thomas Van Lonr.
former Socinlist Mayor, his opponent
in vesterdny's mu)ornlt) election, ac
cording to avuilnble figures.
Late returns from labor wards wore
expected to cut down his
onrlv loml
Three Injured, Garage Burned, Nine
Houses Damaged Loss $100,000
Harrlsburg, June 14. (By A. P. 1
Fire which started In the gnrage of II
W. Aitken In the heurt of tho city
follow lug a terrific explosion early to
day, destrojed that building and dam
aged niue houses adjoining. The loss
is estimated at $100,000. John
r. r
I'fo fTor. VoAti K Ii-.. -.i
" "
Kramer wereUburned on the arms and
,, T.. .. ...mm auu iiniii
It nurl n, Til 1a I(WViIh . 111 ..
..V..U .y....v 'ijiiu resiiienis out of the
burning uulldmw .The cause of the
explosion has '
i been ascertained,.
Democrats Deem Sniping Sea
son Has Arrived; 'Pat' Harri
son, Cox Lieutenant, Active
htaff Cflrrnoiilfnt I't'nln PuMIr I.rdatr
Corvrloht, toit, bv Public Ltdotr Ca.
Washington, June 14. The recent
activity of the Democrnls is a sign that
In their opinion the Harding "honey"-
i.. ui,,,n tun din.., tn rinin
length of time iifler n new Administra
tion comes into office.
It Is the tlieorj that the rountry for
the first few weeks will listen to no
criticism of n new President. During
th horizon i.nNiousI.v. When they sc
a cloud no bigger tliiiu a man's bond.
they take it for tho sign of a storm and
immediately the) become vocal.
Within the Inst few days they have
become vocal. Here is Senator Pat
Harrison, of Mississippi, who Is Gov
ernor Cox's spokesman in Washington,
rising to his feet every day to demand
the recall of Ambassador Harvey for his
speech in London, saying thnt we went
into the war to save, not Democracy,
but our own skins. Chairman Georgo
White, of the Democratic Committee,
has been in town. lie, too, is a rcpre-
sentatlve of Governor Cox. whom the
election left In command of the Democ
racy. Mr. White goes to see ex-Presl-dent
Wilson, who at once gets back on
the front pages of the newspapers.
Democrats' Press Bureau Active
Coincidental!)- with Mr. White's vis
its comes the breaking of the chains
upon Senator Put Harrison's lively
tongue and the resumption of activities
by the Democratic Party's press bureau.
Put Harrison goes for Hnrvey and the
Democratic Press Bureau issues sol
emn warnings to the Republican Party
fl.nt It- . fnllnrt t Un lt nlodM.
I that It has not made peace promptly.
j - -, - ... ..! - -.
jinui it huh mine noiiuiiK iu rciorui iuu,
that It is extravagant and wasteful. One
r two Democratic newspapers also.
which usually co-operate with the Dcm-
, &C MriesTe
It s n sign of the times, some ono
President Hurdlng. reading the signs .
calls upon his rcorgunlzers to burr up
their work of putting the executive de-
panmcniH in such oruur iiiai ui-cn-i
' bureaus and overlapping department
Jean be lopped off and consolidated, 'It
' Is to be his one big dramatic effort to
IS lO "C 1UH C1IIC UIR Ulll.llUlll. Illuiv HP
- jmake the Government efficient and Bart.
.Si- "Ji1:? -..SiVlk 1 tah
"era ueionj, 10 mi ui,ruriuii uiot, """
Knows oniy n vacue noriv allegiance.
Whcn th). SoerB' Boilull nm comCs
to a vote, involving an expenditure of
$1 ..-.OO.OOO.OOO by acountr) whose buii-
ness interests are praying for economy
aud a reduction of taxation, the JJcui
oerats will split on this Issue, as many
of them voting for this mensurc as will
vote against It.
When all the deficiency bills of this
fiscal year come In. it will be shown
tliut the Republican Congress' effort at
economy in tho last session went for
untiling. The saving of nearly two
billions went for nothing, ns tho ap
propriations plus the deficiency bills ex
ceoil eveu the Democratic Administra
tion's estimates before the Republican
Congress pami them dovvu. But tho
Continued on ra; Six, Column Tho
Franklin D'Oller Among Those
Boosted for Selection Today
Indiaiut polls, June it -(Bj A. P i
A new national commander for tint
i American Legion will be named here to
I dav to fill the vacancj caused by tho
i aN-idental death of Frederick W. Gu'
biaith. Indications are that the elcs
I tion will develop into a sharp contest.
J Members of tho National Executive,
I Committee, which will select the na
tional leader, expressed diversified
i views.
I One of the most prominently men
j tioned Is Milton .1. Foreman, of Chi
i cngo, national committeeman from Illi
nois and chairman of the National Fl
I nanco Committee Mr. Forrnian Is still
in the hospital hero recovering from in
I juries received in tho automobile acci
I dent in which Mr. Galbraith met bin
1 Others mentioned include John G
! Emery, of Grand Itupids, Mich., one nt
the live national vice commanders.
Frnnklin D'Oller, of Philadelphia, past
National Commander: L. R. Glgnllllat.
commander of the Indiana Department;
Henry S. Bcrr). Nashville, Tenn., ex
' eciitive committee meiier, and Sanforil
i MaeNlder, of Mason City. la , com
I nmnder of the lowa Department.
I Attack on Negro Girl by White Men
Angers Colored Residents
I Richmond. 'u Juno II.- (Br A.
P.i Two white men are under arrest
here for an alleged attack on a Negro
girl late last night which ut one tfmi
threatened to result In a race riot.
Crowds of angry Negroes who eath
I ored at the scone of tho aileron nt
tack wore dispersed when more than a
third of the clt) police force was railed
out, re enforced by several hundred
plain-clothes men and civilians. ljr-
ffin, tho itxeltpmcnt hiiIirMi,! lkniu.Mjl
i -" '"I,: vij.,' i-. :; ;. ."""""
oi neopie nan uocneu io l lie Negri)
j Hi'utviiiriH ii.iji an yurin ui inn cil
i KoiLiriuoiii ir.iui an iurm rii trip, oitv
The tw. mcn rted are being hfid
lor a hearing today,
fr.tfrWN. TKTN. AVK.. ATI.ANT.0 CVTf.
v ,.
frUW..... rritiil'A-. ti3l.---4X i .
h.- ' r ,M
-jv. "- -n i'tii'ry
.' V-'l
i ubA' !j.Svtfc,'jl
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