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1 rV A (VSX4 fclW,'toW.M&tt.flt 1 w 1 . TriE WEATH0I NIGHT EXTRA aw- 4n.k. famlcht l frktayt not much .rfi ,n teraP8181"' enll " &' 'MPKBATTOB AT EACH HOUR 12 i I a I I 4 p 70180 82 . trTT MO 9Hrt Enured a Second-Clans Matter at the Poatofllc. at PhltalelDhta, ra. Unlr tho .Act of March 0; 18TB "i" PHILADELPHIA, THURSDAY, JUNE 16, 1921 Published Dally Ezropt Sunday, Bubaerlptlon Prleg 10 a Tear by Mall. Copyright. 1921, by I'ubllo Ledter Company. PRICE TWO CENTS P VOL. V'' "w ii ' IpO BANDITS -Testifies at Hearing II S. AND JAPAN Back Home Again U. S. i 120,000, NECKLACE PAS HD A IIP French Girl Testifies She Thought Miss Bourne Wished to Reward Her TEND TO UNITE UT SlEY LIE IN BED v EwHDfessed Thugs,.Searching Hughes and Ambassador Snide hara Said to Bo Near Agree ment on Labor Exolusion ' I ' uu ixi j jJgTgnTfi i?a i -si MAID BELIEVED MORALIZES ON WALL STREET MEN WWLl'f- ift-' : I v i'vi'lify '''til '' 'H BRITAIN AND BEGIN PARLEYS m m m m i ,a a K nH'j Ah '''j )'Witt' ?' IMiiJHiifH DFFERENGES WORLD AFFAIRS Step by Step Two Nations Pro ceed Along Path of Better Co-operation , NO ALLIANCE OR ENTENTE, ' BUT AN UNDERSTANDING ;ftf9Genis, Cot $200 wortn ot v. Clothes in N. Park Ave. Home m I l(7-.V ..1 innlin UnilCC & BELIEF OF THE VICTIMS Al IC M.Thrrt masked bandits entered the S'Wa of John iucuriuo, -iui iorm l&Jtak avenue, end held up McBridc nnd 3 Ml WOT in oca m") ,,...,.......,,. ..-j Hwoea $w nun" - .ii.vii MVW..U...B 4,'thl, the twelve-year-old daughter J the McBridcu. i 'fijj McBrldo was awakened when ,, door .of her bedroom was opened f ' Ami 4 o'clock. Site looked up to see n v TOTM well-dressed man with a heavy ' '.uj'i 1.U liniwl. ITn cnlmlr Turned M'tle electric light and told her to T xm n W hands. Mr. McBrldo. nwak- 'hH by the Intruder's volco, was also ,V eirertd by tbo burglar. The man then fj.(taped further Into the room and an- lei;" hid lli handkerchiefs tied over their m' Aaf Tnnn TrnllfAfl nw? fn tfiA hn- ttu and started ransacking the drawers Misted at tho couplo in bed. At tho ,nme time Air. ana .Mrs. aicunac neara fy'aU.Ird nun moving around in tho room BKI 01 ineirn. nuuucuijr uiu uuuuil ui , "tW'boMau turned nnd said : ' Demands "Purple Jewel Box" " 'iWhere'a that purple jewelry box?" ' !MrV. McBrlde answered truthfully . tlit ihe had no purple Jewelry case. 'w"Ts yro have," snapped the rob $," and It's in this locked drawer." MB puiica a jimmy iron, inn pockiji wifstirted to force the drawer, when ' Mr. McBrlde told him where the key '," wu.'afourlng him that there was noth- ' la of value in the drawer. This was ,' imi xnil nft(r Din linndlt looked nwr 'iri..' nt-itnifA nnnprtt thnf. wiro In l. lip Chimed away. i'r'iMrs. SIcBrlde continued to keep him b 1 C0Dveratlon In hone her raised : toI8 would nrouwj the family of Her U Vert Smith, who live on tho floor ... twTe, wlicte also was sleeping the ale ; Brldei'. daughter. She failed, however. H ino'.iurcu uimiuirei uccuiiuuis biciji tbrouth the entire episode. "There's Some Mistake" j FluaJlr. the man at the door crowled Mt, 'Gome on, buddy ; let's get out of J Urc; thero's some mistake." ' At the same time he called to the 1 tMrd mau who waH utill ransacking the tadc room. All three ran downstairs. imped. into a motor nnd drove rapidly p nil, Mr3. McBrlde ran to the window p It time to see tho car with three meu, . Mt could .not seo tlie ucenso number. '""""Pollco" learned from neighbors' that a . auDlcious-looklne auto had been drlv- iif VP and down the street almost con ' aAtla' ,.. itlA Insfr taiA.I. t .....11 Amjti young man in it scanning the Muses along the row with great care. Its believed that he was the man who plumed the robbery and probably one of those who took part in it. Entrance to home had been obtained by"Jlmmylng a front window. .While discushing the case this morn ini, Mrs. McBrldo woro a large dia mond. She said that she had saved this blinding her hand under the bed covers. fc VOTE ON SUNDAY GAME tBiieball Question to Be Decided at National Park Tonight The nuestlnn nf Hnnclnv hnnphnll will f l decided by popular vote in National Pltr, N. J. As the matter stands, only on Councilman is for Sunday baso lill, and five are against it, but all pee to abide by the result of the vote of the townspeople. The hnllots will bo cast tonight In th HojH Firehousc, and tho question tut has kept the town in n turmoil for jur Is expected to be settled once nnd tor til. The Citizens' Protective League Us been campaigning hard, opposed by lilt ball team and their ndherents. The n'ws paraded the town last night be hind a fife and drum corps. Would you grin or shout7 Cimden Recorder Regular Customer of Bootlegger, It Is Testified Charles Jones, Baltimore, nrrestcd Jwijr k Camden for selling whisky om a suitcase at the Knlghn avenue SI' XSi P.roP"ctlvo buyers that Re wmtr Htnckhousc bought two quarts a Wk, MtneSbCB tCStilled at hln hnnrlnir I today. ,J$ ,rt(0'-(lPr grinned broadly nnd re l. marked that he would not enro to take I ciance on Jones' hrnud of liquor. Ik..-11'8 wo8 arrested after word had l!LSent,t0 tho P"co that he was I H1', ferry Passengers nnd asking I: tuilt Yt nir.c.h".ged !? $7 and $ ''SSi u 'U1 be turnel vcr to tho SHOOTS SIX AND ESCAPES ankfort, Ky Grocer Flees Before ameers' Bullets Fire House V &rt; ?,m Juno 10. (By A. litrfn0D8, wh,,c resisting arrest for SSKSl" '", n,n ,nercntion between a SLi?.0..ni8''t from the combination n. ULii1? ,nn'l dwelling, where it . Vi . ' no n?a barricaded him- W tto Pmarcntly ,Wt the ui'ding ?.!.-? .oncers hnd an opportunity l U '???' ?? naln Moore and ndel iC tTi r , "cPuUes, who had Wed K pJacc "into early last night. ,Ufce.w' bullets. wElch Material V.V Vi T otl,or muommaule Wfurnffl8 , ,,n,,ro thnn-1"0 miles tuJhed with his description. fe a"d WauohterhouM Burned b.ra and te. !'f ,Juno lfl-A "W ibeCof ft?" "hou8o adjoining on Cheste Count"" I,r,ow,n- nur Corinntf, P't'tw ,$ a l p in tho West )VM S& CarA,y ,today Thn l the contents ! .A lnrB0 nmo,lnt f folIowe,i n aJZ nlso bur,ned 'J'Jlc ' J?r the ,u Ln..r' "Plosion which '".'ht building. 't0 ,md bfcn P'ncfd 4' m XWih '''-, ''LTiTiTiTiTiTiTiTiTW mM i i miaa .MVKJuuirj ltuuiti'i She testified today at Uio hearing of n French maid. actLscl of steal- i licr iewtiU J 4 KILLED AND 34 INJURED I IN NEBRASKA TRAIN WRECK i Forward Sleepers of C. and N. Train' Plunge Through Bridge Omaha, June 10. (By A. 1'.) Four persons were killed, thirty-four were injured, eight seriously, when Chlcngo and Northwestern train No. 000 from Lander, Wyo., to Omaha, was wrecked late last night by the collapse of a bridge over Big Buttonwood Creek near Whitney, NcD. Tho forward bleepers of the traiu plunged through tho bridge after the engine nnd mall car had passed safely. The relief train took tho deadMind in jured to Chnrdon, a few miles cast of the scene of tho wreck, nnd returned to complete tho warch of the debris for missing pnsscngers. Conductor Flnncgnn was among the injured taken to Chndron nnd the check of tho pnssongers was impeded. The train left Lander, Wyo., yesterday morning nnd was duo in Omaha this morning. Whitney is in the far north - weal curucr ui rtuurusKti. MAN HELDJAAY BE LIVELY Moorestown Murder Suspect Is Locked Up at Elkton, Md. A man answering the description of Louis Lively, accused of murdering Ma thilda Busso, of Moorestown, N. J., Is being held by the pollco nt Elkton, Md. John Bradshaw, chief of police of Moorestown, went to Elkton today upon hearing from Sheriff Lewis Scth that a man closely resembling Lively hnd been arrested. Late yesterday a man was seen in Kennctt Square who resembled Lively. Luter a party of motorists picked up tho man near Oxford. Tho Negro said he was headed for Baltimore, where lie had a position on a phlp.-He was headed" toward Elkton when last seen. The Frnnkford polico today nlso searched for Llvoly after a Negro told a fiatrolmnu that he had been seeu Loani ng a car. MAN CAUGHT BEATING GIRL Young Woman Says He Resented Refusal to Flirt Shouts for help from Miss Edna Lewis, nineteen years old, 1200 East Columbia avenue, late last night at tracted Police Sergeant Tyson, who found the girl struggling with a man at East Glrard avenue nnd Create street. Tyson knocked the man down nnd took him to the East Oirnrd avenue station. The prisoner said he was Snmt ncl Mchaffy, of East Glrard avenue nnd Montgomery avenue. Miss Lewis said Mehaffv accosted her and struck her because she refused to talk to him. TO ORDER BREADWRAPPED Tentative Ruling Adopted by State Industrial Board Harrisburg. June 10. (By A. P.) The State Industrial Board has adopted a tentative ruling requiring nil bread to be wrnped before it leaves the bako shop, tho action resulting from n com- Elnint to tho board that unwrapped read Is exposed to too much handling between bakery nnd table. Tho committee of bakers which framed the bakers' code will pass on the pro posal before final action It was said at the department that n protest against the rulo had been filed by bakers In convention nt Scran ton. Tho rule provides thnt "All bak ing products shall, before leaving the bakery, bo wrapped In suitable, clean and sanitary paper, so scaled as to withstand a reasunublo amount of han dling prior to reaching tho consumer." "BILLY" MASON, VETERAN CONGRESSMAN, DEAD His Anti-Draft Speech Waa Attacked as Treason In Houae Washington. June 10. (By A. P. Representative William Ernest Mnsou, of Illinois, died hero early today from heart trouble. From hdiool teacher in a small Iowa town to Representative and Senator in both the Stoto Legislature of Illinois and tho National Congress, was the record of "Blllr" Mason, who was born In Frankllnvllle, xsew lorlc, July 7, 1850. Mr. Mason, who was a lawyer, son-pd one term in the United States Sennto and three terms in tho House Ho attracted much nttention In thn ITouso in June, 1017, when he declared that he would offer a bill to reneal tho Conscription Law or to amend it so as to provide that conscription troops should not bo sent abroad without their consent. This declaration was protested by Kepreseutntive Hastings, or UKinhomo, who said that he could not allow him self "to hear such n treasonable speech without expressing uisapprovnl." Mason strodo toward Ilastlnss. "This is not trenon," ho cried. "I'm juBt as good nn American ns the gen tleman from Oklahoma." HasUngs withdrew tho charge. In February. 1010. he was denounced lit the Senate by Senator Thomas, of Colorado, uccause ne naa uuaresscu a meeting protesting against Ajnerlcnn troops in Itusla. Mason defended him self In the House, saying there was r. Czaiist as well as a Bolnhovikl propa ganda in this country. Ki.ncnnN: HON. TKNN, AVK., ATI.ANTIC CITV MODisnATtywucED 'i.on.t.. Xt?v, DK8T SHE WORE COSTLY JEWELS WHILE ABOUT HER DUTIES Madeleine Oeanneret, a French maid on trial at Norristown today for the (heft of a $20,000 pearl necklace, said alio be'leved the necklace wns paste and that It had been left as a gift for her. She wore the costly necklace nt her work. The seventeen -year-old girl, modishly dressed nnd pretty, with shapely silk clad ankles which she displujcd cas ually, wns accused of tuklng the neck lace and n diamond -studded linlr nr. nnment owned by Miss Mnrjorle Bourne, of Oak dale, Long Island. j 5Ille. Oeanneret was employed as an I upstnirs mam in the tiynwedd Volley homo of Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Beaver Strassburgcr. Miss Bourne is Mrs. Strnssburger's sister and visited there last May. She left May 0 for a ten-day trip to Canada, leaving the necklace and tho hair ornament in her room at the Strassburger home. Woman on Jury The prosecution closed lt.s case In less than two hours ufter the trial began before Judge Miller with Mrs. Sara II. Bullock, of Lower Merlon, as one of the members of the Jury. Mile, f.eanneret. testifying in her own defense, spoke rapidly in French. Tho accused mnld's tcstlmnnv rnn translated by Miss Angele Doby, of Rosemont. a title clerk for the Mcrlnn Title and Trust Co., at Ardmore, who agreed to place her command of French at the service of the court. Mile. Ocnnnerct stated Miss Bourne. had given her n $1 tip during her stay at Gwyncdd Valley and that on May 0. as she was leaving for Canada, hnuded her :: more ana said: "Something for you." Found $1 Tip on Brd The mold said she believed Miss Bourne meant she hnd left something for her lntho second-floor room she hnd been occupying. She explained she had found the $1 tip on the bed u few days before. After Miss Bourne had left the houso, the maid said she went up to the front and looked about for the gift she pre sumed was there. There was nothing on the bed. She said she saw two pairs of shoes back of a door nnd then noticed an open bureau drawer. "I saw tho necklace," she continued, "and thought it was an imitation such as 1 lmvc seen in my home in Switzer land. I WttH overioved at tho thnntrht of receiving tho necklace and tho hair ornament and brought them to my toomr-I already had oTgold bead neck lace in my trunk which I had bought. Wore Necklace at Work "I put the necklace on nnd wore it while going nbout my duties. I nlso wore it to supper in the servants' dining loom one evening. Scvernl of tho serv ants remarked about its beauty. I let the butler weigh it in his hand and he hold he thought it was worth much money. "Then I became frightened. I thought, 'What If MIsr Bourne did not mean to give me this 7' Then when Miss Bourne returned I decided to place tne nccKiaco nnu tno pin back Into the bureau. When I got upstairs MNs Bourne was In her room. I did not havo tho courage to walk In with the necklace so I hid it in Miss Bourne's bathroom. "Then the necklace was missed and after awhile I was questioned. The other servants recalled that 1 had been wearing a necklace. I was so frightened nnd I didn't know what to do. At Inst I told I had placed the pecklaec in the bathroom." When Mile. Geannert's testimony wns ended, Judgo Ml'ler ordered a recess until this afternoon when the case will go to a jury. Among the servants who Contlnurtl on Tuge Klilit. Column Thrre TO CLEAN UP ATLANTIC CITY Mayor Bader Orders "Joints" Closed and Undesirables Ousted Atlantic City. Juno 10. Mayor Ba der raid yesterday afternoon he had in structed tho Police Department to clean up Atlantic City and rid tho city nt once of the largo numbers of question able characters who have taken almost complete charge of certain sections of the city during tho last two weeks. Mayor Bader also ordered tlio clos ing of gnmbling nnd disorderly houses which hnvc been opened slnco the spring rush to this city began. Because of the promlnonco of the Dcmpsey-Cnr-pentier light nnd the interest in tho champion's truinlng, larger crowds havo come to Atlantic City than UMinl, and with them many criminals. GOOD WAY TO BE LONESOME Eat Onions and You'll Avoid Den tist Among Others Eating raw onions will keep tho teeth In good condition, according to Dr. Alice Norton. She guvo this information today nt a meeting of the Alumnae Association of the Womun's Medical College. Dr. Norton said that while few care to fraternize with onion enters, there was something of value in the vege table. Dr. Edwin Cornish, of tho dental department of tho University of Pennsylvania, was among those who ugreed with her. Tho speaker said that peoplo did not eat enough raw vegetnmes and iruu. PRICE DECLINES PREDICTED Sheet Metal Men Told Business Is Drifting to Competitive Basis Pittsburgh, June 10. (By A. P.) Gradual prlco declines for tho next few years nre indicated, and as a result business Is drifting to a more com petitive basis, said the report of the Trades Relation Committee of the Nn tlonal Association of Sheet Metal Con tractors, presented at the annual con vention hero today. E, L. Seabrook, of Philadelphia, chairman of the committee, read the report, which declared that "thero is not uow and there probably will not be for several years to come any such flood tide of profits and wages and expansion of credits as were witnessed in tho last five years." I hk 'r'WSmgwfM '3k--m wLjjBGvv I Pfpffffiffilfl MRS. JAMES A. STILLMAN Sitting on tho lawn at tho home of John E. Maclt, guardian of her Infant sou, Mrs. James A. Stllhnan smilingly discoursed on tho moral frailties of New York financiers and the motives that created situations such as tho one slio is now facing WAN RESCUES GIRL COLLAPSES FAMILY AT FIRE AT MOTHER'S SCORN Makes Three Trips Into Smoke- Filled Home in Cay Street, Manayunk CARRIES INFANT IN BLANKET Mrs.-Alice riuganjherflve children nnd her mother, were rescued from their smoke-filled homo at 170 Gny street, Maunyunk, at S o'clock this morning by Miss Tillie Miller, who' lives in the front of the house. Tho Dufcan fnmily occupies three rooms In tho rear of the house, one each on the first, second and third floors. Mrs. Dugnn was in bed with Chnrles, an infant, on tho second floor. In the same room were Margaret, five; Eugene, eight; Alice, four, and Doro thy, two. On the third floor was Mrs. Elizabeth Ilarmcr. Mrs. Dugan'a mother. Miss Miller, who occupies the front of the Gay street houso with her mother, sm oiled smoke and ran to tho rear. Waste paper which had been burned In u range bad set fire to the fluo and smoko wus pouring into the kitchen and up the stairway. Miss Miller, who is thirty-two years old, ran to the second floor and aroused Mra Dugan. Tho young woman wrapped the iufant in a blanket and ran with it through the smoke. After handing tho baby to Mrs. Miller, her mother, tho womnn ran back to the hccond floor nnd helped Mrs. Dugan lend the four children out. Mrs. Harmer was still In her room on the top floor. Miss Miller made a third trip while Mrs. Miller told a pa trolman of the Arc. Tho engines ar rived as Miss Miller was helping Mrs. Harmer to the sldo yard. Firemen had to chop away part of tho rear roof beforo they could extin guish the flames in tho flue. The dam age was estimated ut soveral hundred dollars. AMERICAN LEGION PLANS REUNION HERE IN 1922 Veterans Already Mapping Out Pro gram for Gala Week Officials, of tho American Legion cnllcd on Mayor Moore this morning and out lined plans for a celebration to be held In June 1022, probably during the first week, which would include n patriotic program, a parade, a reunion nnd nn athletic carnival ut Franklin Field. The Mayor's vibitors were Thomas Moore, chairman of the Philadelphia County Committee, and Major Rex Ilognn. Army nnd navy track and field and boxing championships were mentioned in the plan. It was nlw) suggested the occasion would bo n good one for n re union of members of the Twenty-eighth, Sevcnty-eiehth nnd Seventy-ninth Di visions, Nntlonnl Army, and tho flrbt four divisions of tho Regular Army. Mayor Mooro said ho would help the ivegion men in their program. FUNERAL oFgEN. G0ME2 Requiem Sung In New York Cathe dral Body on Way to Cuba New York, June 10. (By A. P.) Funeral services for General Jose M. Gomea, former President of Cuba, who died here last Mondnj. were held early today in St. Patrick's Cathedral. Solemn high mass of requiem was sung in the prcseneo of members of tho family, foreign diplomatic representa tives nnd close friends. A battalion of United States troops escorted tho casket nnd the family to the Pennsylvania sta tion, whence they left by special car for Koy West, where a Cuban cruiser will take tho body to Havana for In terment. Major General Bullard, coiumuiider of tho Eastern Corps area, represented President Harding ami tho United States at the services, Cardinal Glbbona urrsA all Catholic tD ui tb Manual of l'rytn,Aiv, (c) Underwood & Underwood Story of Trip to New York With Chinese Starts Federal Investigation FAINTS IN COURTROOM A small, white-haired woman, with tears streaming from her face, pressect through the crowd which filled Commis sioner Manley's courtroom where eighteen-year-old Myrtle Scnderllng was testifying today against Chinese ac cused today of the Mann act. The girl appeared to be eujoying the fact that every eye in the courtroom waH focused on her during her testi mony of n trip to New York with her sixteen-year-old companion, Elizabeth Cunningham, and Jam Bow, ono of the defendants. As she got to the climax of ber testi mony tho littlo womnn reached the railing in front of the witness, raised a trembling linger and pointed it at the girl, tho blonde Elizabeth Cunningham and tho two Chinese. "You aro not human," she declared, her voice rising almost to a shriek. "You uro not human." Myrtlo collapsed in her chair. "Mother, mother; my poor mother," she cried. Then she fainted. Wlillo a Deputy Marshal led Mrs. Scnderllng from the room, a court at tache revived the daughter. Tho hear ing was terminated abruptly. Assistant District Attorney Balge ad -dressed the Court, and declared the Government had sufficient evidence to warrant the detention of Jam Bow, pro prietor of a restaurant at 2744 Gcr mantown avenue. He said there was no evldenco to connect Bow's assist ant, John Sam, with conspiracy to take the glils to New York, and requested his rclearc. Commissioner Mauley held Jam Bow in !$1000 hall for the Federal Grand Jury, uud John Sam was discharged. Tho two girls were sent to the Morals Court. Bow and Sam were arrested In Bow's restaurant last night, following tho nrrest of the girls in a rooming houuc on Camac street near Diamond. Myrtle was tho only witness at tho hearing. She testified that on June i she and Elizabeth bad gone to New York with Jam Bow. who paid their fares and told her ho would buy her a wrist watch. When tbey reached New York, she Baid, Bow refused to buy the wrist watch, nnd took H'lzabeth and her to a room where thero were six other Chinese. The girls were attractively dressed. They wore picture hats, trimmed with black and white ribbons, chic silk frocks and tan shoes uml hose. Rings spar kled on their fitiKPrs. A Federal investigation has been ordered to clear uii the New York ungle of the conspiracy, which may lead to the arrests of Chinese believed to be Involved in n whito slave ring. Conscience Fails as Fair Bathers' Guide Chicago, June 10. (By A. P.) Predictions of extrwnoly warm weather for the rest of the week caused Superintendent William Burklmrdt ro advance tho opening date nt Chicago bitliing beaches, nil under city control, to today. A year ago he announced to women bathero in regard to their beach cos tumes: "Let your coiwcieneo be your guide." Today lie said "some of them didn't seem to have nny conscience," and ordered policewomen to enforce tho fojlowlng regulations: Knickers to within four Inches above the kneo, and skirts to within two Inches of the bottom of the knickers, with one-quarter sleeves "Wo'll keep an eye on tho men too," he said. ' SHANTUNG ISSUE RELIEVED; YAP QUESTION STILL OPEN Rj Hie Associated Pres Waflhlngtone, June 10. Treating " au integral problem the sev eral questions pending between them the United States and Japan have opened direct negotiations to effect their settlement on n broad basis. The ques tions being considered in the negotia tions, which are being conducted by Secretary Hughes nnd Baron Shidehara. the Japanese Ambassador, include the Island of Yap, the immigration und alien land question and the return of Shantung to China by Japan. Although the French Government, as n result of the American protest against the award of the Yap mandate to 'span, had undertaken to ploc the Yap Isbuc before the League of Notions Council. Its settlement by direct nego tiation between the United States and Japan would mako unnecessary Its con sideration by the League. Interna tionalization of the cable privileges on the Island is understood to he the basis of settlement governing pending nego tiations. To Give Up Shantung Settlement of the immigration issue is being npprooched, it is understood, on the basis of strict oxclimlnn of th I Japanese laboring clnsi, with ndiipintu , protection for Japanese proporty rtghN already acquired in this country. R- 1 KOI (line the Shuntuncr miction tV la .ui.t I thut Japan's promise to return the . r.rfk innil n ft...... !.. . I.. ... ,..u......u iu viuun ii io op pxecuieu as soon ns practicable, first steps already having been taken for the evacuation of that portion of the province held bv Japan. To Kmn flnlr rVimmn.. i.i..ii.. Japan, it is said, will retuln only! such privileges in Shantung na are common to the other nations, such as I a portion of the International Com- , pound, which China is to be required to ! vamuiiau ut uio port ot '.mingtau on the Bay of Kiao-Chou. Japan, it is explained, never has taken over all of the railrood properties tarmprlv nnArntA.1 k.. .t.A nA - ... Shantung, confining her claims to thnt I v m lne railroad rrora Taingtau to Tsln-Fu. and leaving tho Importnnt line crossing the province nt the latter junction in the hands of the former operatives, under the nominal control of the Chinese Government. It is pro posed Japan operate tho TMlnnn-Fu-Telngtau branch jointly with the Chinese. Anuterdani, Juno 1C Crown Prince Illrohlto. of Jnpnn, accompanied by his suite, arrived hen, yesterday from Brus sels and, was received bj Queen Wil helmina in tho roynl palace. Fecial Cable Dlipatch. Coriirljhi. tut London, June 10. A now complica tion has arisen In connection with tho renewal of the Anglo-Japanese alliance, according to an official of tho Indian office. The East Indians are taking a position of opposition to renewal of the treaty because It Is believed ono of the objects of tho allinnce is to use Jnp aneei troops to preservo order in India. Even loyalist Indians aro oposed to this because they aro jealous of their new statehood in the Empire. They nlso object to allowing Japan to police the Indian Ocean because they expect, as n self-governing dominion, to have a navy of their own. BEER REGULATIONS HELD UP Issuance Deferred Until Congress Has Taken Action Washington, Juuo 10. (By A P. i Tcannnrn nf lor rpfflllntlnnc )w flin Tn. ternal Revenue Bureau, It wa-t --aid to day at the Treasury, win uwalt congres sional action on the Volsteud beer bill, unless passuge of this legislation is deferred for nu unusual period. Officials said brewers had indicated no desire to stnrt tho manufacture of medical beer In the face of ixxsible hos tile legislation and. to avoid nn unnec pssarv outlnj !t manufacturersit was thought that the beer regulations should nwnlt the determination of the attitude of Congress. LABOR DEMANDS SEAMEN'S LOCK-OUT INQUIRY DENVER, June 16. The American Fedeintion of Lnboi to day by lesolution called upon the United States Senate to adopt tho La Folette bill piovicUng for a Federal investigation of the nation wide ''lock-out" of seamen. MARCHING MINERS ORDERED BACK TO THEIR HOMES CHARLESTON, W. VA , June 16. The luineis, who weie le ported ns concentrating at a number of point in the Knunwlm conl fiold pvcpnintovy to matching to the aid of the mincia in Mingo County have been bent back to theii homes by ot'ficlnlb of the United iMine Woikeib of America, Charles. 1". Kteuey, picbident of District 17, announced today. BANKS BREAK UP LOTTERY Dally Clearings Hereafter to Be An nounced In Round Figures Now York, June 10. The New York Clearing nouso today adopted the sjs tern of the St. Louis Clearing Houso in announcing daily clearances in round figures in ordor to break up a wide spread lottery on clearings. It was found prizes were being of fered for tho holder of the daily ticket with tho number corresponding to the lost three digits of the announced clear ings. From now on, it was said, exnet amounts would not b given, nnd the figures srould end in tfctw eiphtra. LILLIAN PENNELL Sixteen -months-old girl, of 025 North Tenth street, who disap peared with her nurse yesterday. They were found a short tlmo later by a patrolman MISSING CHILD FOUND WITH NURSE WHO VANISHED Girl of 16 Months Taken to Hos pital With Young Woman The anxiety of Mrs. Anna Pcnnell. 02Ti North Tenth street, over the mys terious disappearance of her blxtecn-months-old daughter Lillian, came to an end this morning when she received word the baby nnd her nurse were in the Frankford Hospital. The Infant and the nurse, Mrs. Min nie Lloyd, Fnirmount avenue near Twelfth street, disappeared yc-tcrdny afternoon. Mrs. Pennell, believing the bnby hnd been kidnapped, wns on the verge of collapse. Patrolman Carson, of the Trankford station, found Mrs. Lloyd and the baby at Frankford avenue and Orthodox street last night. Vincent Simpson, of Twentieth nnd Hownrth streets, was with them. He was Intoxicated, It Is charged. Simpson was sent to the Frankford police station and Mrs. Lloyd and the baby taken to the hos pital. After tho infant had been retnrned to her mother nt the hospital Mrs. Lloyd was also arrested. She was charged with intoxication. Simpson wus sentenced to five days in jail today by Magistrate, Dlctz. Mrs. Lloyd will have a hearing later. FOUR CANADIAN WITNESSES CALLED IN STILLMAN CASE Banker Focuses Fight on Alleged Relations of Wife With Beauvals I'oughkeepsle, N. Y., June 10. Counsel for James A. Stlllmnn centered his court flght for divorce today upon testimony regarding the relations of Mrs. Stlllmnn with Fred Beauvals, tho part-Indian guide, nnmed by the New York banker as co-respondent. Shortly after noon they surprised Mrs. Stillman and her attorneys by producing four witnesses, said to hare cAmo from Cunadn. Three of these were women. Presumably they wero to tell of relations between the defendant ami Beauvals at "the Stillman camp near Three Rivers, Quebec. They were ex pected to go on the stand later today. When tho moruini: session opened Bernard Kelly, former superintendent of the Stillman estate in the Pocantlco Hills, nnd his wife, Irene Kelly, were taken into the building whero tho hear ings were hold. Kelly's previous testi mony concerned his reading a letter alleged to have been written to Mrs. Stillman by Beauvals. BUNN MAKES SON DEPUTY New Prothonotary Makes Appoint ment That Stirs City Hall William M. Bunn, recently appoint ed prothonotary of Common Pleas Court, today npoplnted his son, Benton S. Bunn, deputy prothonotary. Citj Hall was generally astir today at the news. Tho new deputy is little known to politicians nnd this is his first public office. He is In his early forties and ha-, been in the insurance business. He is almost as well known as a raconteur as his father and has a reputation as a fashionable dresser. Benton Bunn was averse to having much publicity given his appointment, saying he would be too busy learning details of his new position to 'talk nbout himself. He said today that he was crv eager to make good and realized that on account of his father's position much nttention would be directed townrd him. The salarj of the prothonotar is $10,000 a year and that of the deputy $3,100 with a 10-per-ccnt bonus. HARDING'S ORDER IGNORED Harness Co.'s Counsel Holds Presi dent Can't Cancel Contract Washington, June 10. (lly A P ) Frank llogan, counsel for the United Stutes Harness Co., of Ransom. W. Vii., filed n "brief" today with Pres ident Harding In which he argued that tho Executive was without authorltj to order cancellation of the contract between that tcompau and the Win Department, fe The harness! compan was creatrd for the purpose of Itaklug over and disposing of surplus itay Wncg, and j, Hogan said "Igsuld go ahead with its t'laua. By CLINTON W. GILBERT StnlT CorrtNiMHulrat I'.vriilnr I'nlille I.edew Copvrlaht, 19tt. hv Pullla I.tdotr Co. Washington, Juno 1(1. Tho idea of British - American ro-operntlon, hardly an entente, certainly not an alliance, which Is being discussed so seriously in England ou the strength of n Wnsh ngton dispatch in the London Time. is a hope rather than a policy of the Harding Administration It traces back for its authority to an expression of opinion by n person highly placed here In Wnshlugtou. and it i borne out by everything that has hap pened so far in the development of ouV foreign relations since Mr. Harding took" office by tho working together of ths English nnd the American Governments regarding German reparations and re garding the Slleslnn dispute. It may be said with much confidence that the London Times dispatch w' not a "feeler." as some of the corre spondents In London interpret it. The idea has not gone that far, nor is au understanding betweo the two nationi likely to he broached as whole on thi "let us get together nnd rule tb world" principle. It Is likely to bo developed piecemeal as a community of Interests nnd a mutual readiness for accommodation shows itself In negotia tions between the countries. Two Great Industrial Nations Left But this much may be said with n surance : Persons now responsible for this country's foreign policy havo been struck with what every one who Btop1 to think about it has been struck, what tho English have been Impressed with ever since the signing of the nrmistlce. the fact that the war left two great Industrial and commercial nations in the world, of almost equal wealth and strength. But two courses are open under araeh circumstances, either co-operation and u mutual understanding about their spheres of influence or nn aggressive rivalry which may end in disaster. To tke a parallel from tho world ot common business, which is easier to understand: When two great corpora tions of equal strength exist, dividing the field between them, they either cut. prices, engage in trade thnt means sui cide for one of them, or they get to gcther, agree on prices, apportion ter-. rltory between them and grow rich In harmony. Generally, they do the latter. Certain other factors tend to draw the United States and England to ward mutual understanding and co operation. England has certain rights, certain facilities which aro indispensable to this country if It la to follow out Its destiny and becomo one of the great trading nations of the world. She has them by priority, by being first in the field, by having been the greatest trad ing nation of the earth for generations. In many enses they aro exclusive. They cannot be duplicated at all. except at great expense. Wo can share 1b, them only through English forbearance. We can obtain thom or tholr equal only after n frightful and dubious struggle at u staggering cost. Britain Over-ExtcnnVd Empire On tho other hnnd. Great Britain is an over-extended Empiro. We hold hostages of hers, in Canada, in Aus tralia, in the islands of tho Pacific. She desires immensely the friendli ness and co-operation of this country.. We desire certain commercial opportu nities which can only be obtained through an understanding. Everything Koiuts toward that understanding. It: as been the outstanding policy of one country. It is the practical and lm medinto need of the other. This li perceived by the Administration, wbos whole foreign policy is ruled by tho Idei of practicality. Beyond that you can- Contintifd on race IClght. Column Two BIG LOAN FOR CATTLEMEN Bankers Raise $50,000,000 for Re lief of Livestock Raiaera Washington. Juno 10. (B A. P.) Arrangoments under which bankers will provide a $.10,000,000 fund for loan to cattle raisers probably will bo com pleted within the next few dajs. Seer tary Mellon said today. Western hank ers agreed at a meeting at Chicago yes terdnv to provide .25.000.000. he added and Eastern bankers already have raised the other half With the completion of the pooling arrangements, Mr. Mellon saiu, tb Government's pnrt in relief measures for the cattlo Industry would cease, as thi administration of the pool would be through piivnte chnnnels STREET CARNJVALS"SC0RED Called "Immoral" at Annual W. O. T. U. Convention The traveling street carnival was condemned as "Immoral" today bv delegates attending the thirty-seventh annual convention of the W. O. T. U. of Philadelphia County In the Sayres Memorial Methodist Episcopal Church. Sit -first and Cathnrinn, streets. The fight was led by Dr. Slna Strat ton, who declared that the various car nivals exerted n bad influence upon the children of tho rltj . The "mldwnjr" was sharply criticized. Members of the union have protested to Director Tustln, Dr. Stratton said. Some Glrard avenue merchants who were snld to keep their stores open Sundajs were criticized by Mrs. E. B. I erzuson. ONLY 2 DAYS MORE The Movie Beauty Contest closed at noun June 18. Under no condi tions will photographs be accepted after that time. Girls who intend entering the com petition for tho three position! that ure to be made for them by the Betzwood Film Co. must bear this dote in mind carefully. There's n wonderful chance for those who win. DETAILS TODAY ON PAOI9 10 4 I 1 55? if III I uJdi i , -T-ffi ej ill f V' A ." J, LLO'